Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00234
 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 16, 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: VID00234
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text



ST. AN1DREWV, FI,.. NOV. 16, 1905. NO. 35.

T,- --,n ;, .'..r--I t 'i r,'r* '. .i' M al-
* i ', -. '." : ,i !,i.' ,,.t, J P .
;, ', .n . .1 _, \ [ l .. .
T*^,;.e .,,*.-W- -I -t ,, ,'1',_c, aS. M .
Sf., r ;.;n :. a t a;. .a" 2d District,
Fa-riK Cark. Lake City: 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Otfice-Register. W. G. Robln-
sou; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaiues-
ville. ,' I I."
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. McAln.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washlngtoo County- Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; Count udge,

L.cleY; Sheriff, C. '. 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. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
NP, M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Miilvllle-lt'ostaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Carker-Postmaster and Notary Publ.e.
W. H. Parker.
CallawayPostmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
AllantoanPostmaster, Andrew Allan.
A.udersounPostmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee--Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistitess, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, O. C. TompkinS.
Cook-11ostmaster,. J. J. Fowler.
Seta pp-- Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmal-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Fartudale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
celet Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East 1laty mail for Harrison. Millville,
Cromanton, parker,.Pittsburg, Cook,
l.,i'ar.ale and Wetappo leaves St.
Atidri.V every WLunuug except Sun-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
wes at 7 o'clock p. m.
Flaptist-Clurch Wyoming ave. front-
g Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
#.3o p. m. Sunday School every Sun.
iay at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
l1,tuodist Episcopal-Church Wasr.
iugton ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
11ev. J. M.'Conwa..v, pa-tor.
.'sbyteria'i' C(.'ur corner Laorainfp'
Ave. and I.'e .:. Rev. 0. C. Dot-
phy pastor.. Sunday school at 9:30
a. at. every Suuday. .3.lia .
rock, Supt. .-
Cahl"- --ch r corner Nvyoin ig
A .C l l'k ( t i,'os r t.

FtA rk r Lodge No. 142

SRegular (Joinmuni-
cations on the first
4-p ^ an d third Sattrday
in each mouth.
SVisiting Brothers
W. A. EaMOsS.Secretaryv


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
mentas, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
'Prompt and careful attention given
to all matters suhmittedrl to my care.
Attorney at Law, Venon, Fa.


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.

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

Notary Public for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
Etiquette Would Forbid.
Old Salt-Now, if I told you what I
went through when I was wrecked on
'the coast of Afriky you wouldn't be-
lleve it. The Landlubber-But-er-I
wouldn't say so.

Between Christianity in the preach.
ing and Christianity in the practice
there is often a ground glass door.--

One uDollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 19M 2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as seconJ class matter, under
Act ol Congr.ss of March 3.1879.


Display ad. rates. 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
agree ment..
"Local Drift.". c per line, first inser-
tion: 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

Mliie pencil it i. 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.

One of the most brilliant features
of the opening day of, the gica, Flor-
ida State fair, to be' held at Tampa,
Nov. 15 to 30, will be a grand ban-
quet and reception at the Tainpa
Bay Hotel, given by the Fair Associ-
ation in honor of the newspaper edit-
ors of Florida, who have done more
to make the fair the great success it
will be than any other agency. Mem-
bers of the legislature vill also be in-
vited to sttend this banquet, as will
Governor Broward and other state
and national officials. The opening
exercises will be the most brilliant
event of Florida's history. Any edit-
or overlooked in spnd ing out invita-
tions is requested to notily F. L. Huf:
faker, secretary, at once, as'the list
of newspapers on file at fair head-
quarters is not complete, owing to
the constant changes and increase in



.. --~ *4.
x' Copyright, 1i)5, by J. 0. Loisea'ux

He kissed her again. Then he held
her o.'02 aul 1looke:l at the sweet face
wH thlie pride of new possession. Her
tyes feil bi-neath hi:; glancnee.
"Ahda, when did you begin to love
mc?" SI'c twisted saucily from him.
"] think I won't teil. That I do
Jhoul,.i saLAsfy you."
"**Y.:,; it should-and it doesn't. I
-est to ki'w all about it. Why in the
eOr'; sioulo okd you love me? What

*"\\:eSi, for one thing, you are very,
.itthe--i y ur way." ler tone was de-
'nure. "And, father as good as said I
mustn't. WVhen you first came here he
ind I were downtown and met you."
"AI 1 on sight my heart got down
for you to walk on! I remember that
first time." He drew her to a seat be-
side him on a log in the wood adjoin-
in,, Ihe links where they were suppos-
ed to be playing golf. "What did your
father say ?"
"I asked who you were and was In-
formed that you were the new lawyer,
gaod, but hopelessly young and -
ad --
"Impecunious," Philip Hardy sup-
plied. "Guilty, your honor. What
could he expect of a neow lawyer? And
I can't help being young."
"And he remarked on your good
"Naturally," said Philip modestly.
"'lie ha.; goodl taste. I'm glad he likes
hLI future son-in-law. But why else
.iod yto like me?" t
"Wcil. father was saving me for my
th'rd cousin, Will Robertson, who Is
Sie!t soon0 to oradtic' with him. Of
'oulda father thinks I don't know his
Sl.'? .'thel. AuI thuen-I saw you
'rnd objected more than ever to being
:aved up for a mere cousin, who prob-
ably wants me as little as I want
"Your father needn't worry. I knew
Robortason at college. lie is engaged to

Eleanor Payne and wants to get into
,he good graces of her father." Alida
"Well! And I almost hated Eleanor
because I thought you were in love
with her! Father thinks so."
"It was you.-, I kept with her to
,avoid the temptation to tell you that I
loved you, for I had no right to offer
you--nithing. And here I am! I can
give ynm a little home-nothing like
your father's-and I think I can make
you happy. Will you come?" She
.eaned her cheek to his.
"Yes," shle answered simply, "I will
I come." He expressed his satisfaction
with silent effectiveness. Then he
"When shall I tell your father?"
"Oh, Phil! He will never consent..
Don't ask him yet!"
"I said 'tell him,' not 'ask him,' dear.
Does he approve my supposed passion
for Eleanor Payne? Yes? Then if he
love his neighbor as himself he'd be
quite as willing to have me for his
o~wnu son-in-law as to sacrifice Judge
Payne. So I'm not to tell him?"
"Get better acquainted with him first.
You know he's president of the Twen-
"Yes, and of the bank and the gotif

club and the liprbvement league, arid,
for all I know, the kindergarten"
"Don't try to be funny. It's the most
exclusive club in Westerville. You
ought to be honored by belug elected
to membership."
"I am. Initiation comes in a week
or two. I must try to win the doc-
tor's favor."
"Well, follow Eleanor conspicuously
-not me. We must go. It's too dark
even to pretend to play golf."
Philip left his betrothed at the gate
of her home. As he swung happily
down the street he overtook Eleanor.
and as he lent to tell her the joy that
had l-efnllen him they mnet Allda's
father. Dr. Marston. and old Dr. Hayes
"Fine chnp, young Hardy; glad to
have him In the clqb. lut Fm thawkfuIl
kaukjt'IVn u@I_ n himn n her
..eel... le Isda.nerbuly attractive and
I was afraid Alida would take a fancy
to him. Her mother and I have al-
ways wanted her to marry Robertson.
When he comes he can look after his
own interests."
A week passed. Alida and Philip
met often at social functions and at
the home of Eleanor, to whom Hardy
was apparently devoted. Robertson
came, was voted into the club and fol-
lowed in Allda's wake, to the joyful
expectancy of her father.
Initiation night brought great fes-
tivities to the club. The two new can-
didates were subjected to the cus-
tomary torture, but they bore it with
admirable stoicism and were at length
At the banquet table the gayety ran
high. Wit and satire ruled, but with
the toasts came solemnity, whether
real or mock the new men could not
discover. Pledges and responses be-
came more and more funereal. Final-
ly Dr. Marston, Alida's father, rose
from his place. and as president of the
club pledged the health, happiness and
prosperity of the Initiated and made a
lugubrious speech as -to their duties
and responsibilities.
"Gentlemen," he finished, addressing
Hardy and Robertson, "you alone of
this august body are single men-the
rest are dignified men of family. It is
your solem.i-only the married know
how solemn-duty to marry and have
homes for your own solace and the
entertainment of this organization.
You should choose from Westerville,
for her fair ones must not fall into
alien hands. This Is all. Gentlemen,
your health and happiness; and we ex-
pect you to act according to orders."
After the applause ceased Hardy rose.
His speech, pithy and brilliant, was
again and again interrupted by clap'
pin!s, and be waited for silence. At the
last he turned directly to Alida's father
and took up the last clause in his rec-
"We shall," he said-"for I speak
also for Robertson-obey you, doctor,
au far as in us lies. But, supposing that
your daughters will none of us and our
homes, what then? You have coun-
Soled us. It is therefore your duty to
uphold us In the way 'that never did
run smooth.' Will you aid and abet
us? In any such scheme have we your
co-operation and support your con-
sent?" The words, lightly spoken, had
still an undercurrent of serious mean-
ing. "Do you pledge us your fatherly
sanction?" He paused for a reply, and
at a signal" from Judge Payne they
rose as one man and uttered a solemn
"lYe do."
A few days later Dr. Marston
brought Judge Payne home from the
chess club for a midnight inch. The
light burned low in the library, but
passing through the dim hall they
heard sounds of mirth emanating from
the dining room. The doctor pushed
aside the portieres.
In the soft candle light Alida presid-
ed at a dainty lunch. Philip Hardy
sat opposite, and at her right William
Robertson faced Eleanor Payne. The
young, folks rose gleefully.
"Join us!" they cried, but the doc-
tor shook his head.
"The judge and I have outlived mid-
night lobster salads and Welsh rabbits.
We'll have Dutch lunch in the library.
You seem to be having a good time!"
lie beamed on them. "May I ask itf
these festivities mean anything in par-
"Only an informal attempt to satisfy
hunger, daddy," Alida answered. "We
have been at cards all evening."
Hardy leaned over and said to Rob-
ertson in a low tone, "As well now as
ever; they are both in high good hu-
mor." Both men arose, and the girls,
hardly knowing why, arose too.
"Sir," spoke Hardy, "this Is some-
thing rather especial. We are celebrat-
ing the consent of two fathers to the
engagement of their daughters." Judge
Payne looked approvingly at his daugh-

ter and Hardy, while the doctor re-
garded Alida and Robertson with
scarce concealed satisfaction that his
plan had carried so perfectly. But all
at once before the astonished parental
eyes an inexplicable shifting of part-
ners seemed to be taking place. Hardy
took-Alida by the hand. Robertson
put an arm about-Eleanor. The pa-
rental tribunal stood gasping, not trust-
ing themselves to speak till some one
should explain. Then William Robert-
son, M. D., came to the rescue.
"Judge," he began, "and doctor, we,
as faithful Twenty-fivers, are follow-
ing Instructions. The other evening
you, doctor, bade us establish homes of
our own with a Westerville girl in
each. You, judge, with the others,
pledged us your support and consent.
I have also the consent of your daugh-
ter, whom I have wanted since we
were in college together. May I have
her soon?" Then, before the judge
could reply, Hardy addressed the doo-
"Doctor, redeem your word to sanc-
tion with your fatherly consent any
attempt of mine to marry a Wester-
ville girl. I have been among you six
months-six minutes was enough to
make jnue. want Alida-and you knew

that BPelinda might gr')w tire.1 of her
acquisition, the hope faded. Wherever
the chubby little legs wanderd,. close
behind stumbled the fa;thfl puppy
It soon became Impossible to enforce"
the stable order; Belindta Inslsted upon.
the constant .omrpiain mo-h!p of he:'
MWIss Fer"m's mrew re-'l -'a. Thi
pretty soft pink of her cheeks began
to pale. Why had Frank Halqtead come
home? Did he mean to stay? This
possibility of running across him made
her nervous. She fell into the habit of
taking long walks in the country, lin-
gering along the shady woodland paths.
She wished to be out if he called, she
told herself.
But he did not call, and Miss Fer-
rara' eyes began to have a tired, un-
happy look. If only he would go away.
And this constant hearing of his name,
"Fwank, Fwank, Fwaak," all day long!
Miss Ferrars felt sometimes as if she
hated the dog.
Belinda, vaguely conscious of some-
thing wrong, watched her aunt with
childish, wistful anxiety. -Did auntie
really not like Frank? She snid she
did not, but once Belinds badly come
upon her patting the rough little back
and Belinda had seen that there were
tears, really tears, In aurvi,'s eyes
Belinda .was sore.lx p'uz:r. ?'5 e '- upgd

my 'father." 'lhe.tw young couples
faced the old geptlemetr who finally
found their tonnies.'
"But I thought"-
"I wanted Pblp.'"A; da Interrupt-
ed. .
"And I wanted WlI.4 added Eleanor.
The judge laughed., ,
"And they wanted ya--4i-d you don't
want us Just at presei I take it! Doc-
tor, where's the libras ad that Dutch
lunch? I think we- better adjourn
and adjust ourselves -a the new order
of things. They W d have It their
own way anyhoIr,.you now! What do
you say?" For an -thd old doctor
suddenly kissed hi .ter. Then
he pushed her tow' f the -
The two old m* room. t

.m, It"



By A. M. Davies Ogden

Copyright, 1905, by A. M. D. Ogden 4

Miss Belinda Tremayne, aetat, seven
and one-half years, regarded her new
treasure with a slow, contemplative
gaze. A brief past, checkered by the
speedy demise of various cherished
chickens, goldfish and birds, had ren-
dered her sjcewhat skeptical as to the
value of birds, but this puppy looked
encouragingly healthy.
"I expect you might live as long as
ten years," she s1"'culated, "and by
then I shall probably be marri'd and
not miss you if anything did happen."
At which satisfactory conclusion she
yielded to her surging affection and
hugged the puppy close, an attention
which he returned by a series of damp
kisses from a small red tongue.
But there was still Aunt Lillian to be
reckoned with. Aunt Lillian (i1 noi
like dogs. In fact, Belinda was not
sure that she had dlsCovered what
Aunt Lillian did like, and Miss Fer-
rars herself was beginning to have
doubts on the subject. When her sis-
ter's health had necessitated a sudden
trip to Europe Miss Ferrars had eager-
ly offered to take charge of Belinda.
The results had been startling. Miss
Ferrars, filled with conscientious en-.
thusiasm, set herself to the task of in-
culcating the precepts of wisdom into
the youthful mind, but Bellnln, placid,
unmoved, pursued an imnipi essed
course. Miss Ferrars sighed. She
bad Imagined children as clean faced.
curly haired Infants with gentle, obedi-
ent ways. Belinda was rarely clean;
no amount of twisting could persuade
a curl into 'these unruly locks. Miss
Ferrars began to wonder whether she
had been wise to assume this respon-
sibility. She admitted to herself that
she did not in the least understand the
child, but she loved her, Which helped
a lot, even If Miss Ferrars did not
know It.
Now, daintily fresh and sweet in the
crispest of white muslins, Miss Ferrars
qat on the wide, cool veranda, embroid-
ering some pretty trifle. The sudden
apparition of a shaggy, panting puppy
'n her lap caused her to em!t a little
*hriek. Then her eyes met Belinda's
earnest face.
"It's my new puppy," exclaimed Be-
linda. "I love him a lot, and he loves
'ne. He will love you, too." she added
generou!'y. Miss Ferrars hesitated.
"But, Bel'nda"- Beliiud.'s lip began
to tremble: a misty film e'rept over her
eyes. Miss Ferrars' heart so.tonpd.
"Well," she relented, "if he is kept
'n the stable, perhaps- Why, Belin-
'la"-struck by a new thought-"where
did you get him?"
Belinda waved a vanoe arm. "Over
there." she observed impo'tsntly. "A
ma.p gave him to me. He' said his
*name was Frank. so thbt'. the puppy's
name. I named him for him."
"What!" eried Miss Ferrar. She
had flushed a deep, lovely pink; then
the color had faded. Frank! He was
back, then. With a quick movement
she Imshed the puppy from her lap.
How had he dared speak to the child?
Of course she must not allow Belinda
to keep his dog. Yet, to break her
word-a thing against all her theories
of upbringing! A troubled frown puck-
ered her white forehead.
"You i"y ke-"p the p'i'py," shede
dared relucitanti',- "'br "je-'isr not
come near the house. D' you under-
stand, Belinda?
And Belinda'nodded a bl!wful "Yes."
From that day the two were insep-
arable. If Miss Ferrars had hoped

'Bill, we can go about three day*
on nothing, and then I shall have to eat
'All right, old ship,' says he, and
there was nothing more to be said
about it. F6ur days passed, and then
I says to Bill:
'Stand up and see if there's a sail
in sight.'
'Nary a sail,' says he, after looking
'Then I've got to eat you.'
'All right, old ship, but let me tell
you that I have just taken a big dose
of poison, and If you eat me you won't
be long arter me.' "
"And was it so?" was asked of Bill's
"It was so, sir, and what does Bill
do but swell up and die and fall over-
board and leave me to go on suffering
for four days more before a bark sight-
ed and picked me up. Would you have
believed there was as mean a man in
all this world ?"-Detroit Tribune.
Took It Like a sport.
"Is there a chance for me, Gladys?"
"There Is, George-one in a million."
George was a young man of some
"That's too long a shot," he ex-
plained, picking up his hat.-Chicago

for some one with who:ui sh'. could
cousult. uit imaninma was~ nway off
across the ocean, and Frank. though
strviing his -vst to console. was noi
use av adviser And then suddenly
Belinda gasped under the force of a
daring Insplrtilon.
Ii' -lie would d till ihat unec young man
wn ha b gaiv.'n her Frank- If she could
talk things over with him! The nmem-
ory of the merry blue eyes. the kindly
smile, still dwelt In the child's grateful
little heart, though since that day she
had been forbidden to go near the
gate, and consequently had seen him
no more. He could not live very fur
away. And lie would help, she felt
sure. To think, with Belinda, was to,
act. A moment later he was tramping
S-ttolong lwe a legatee; Jbe-'
would find him.
Up at the house Miss Ferrara wait-
ed. Where could Belinda be? The
chlld's supper hour came and went; the
slow shadows began to darken. Miss
Ferrars grew alarmed; It was not like
Belinda to be late for meals.
Hastily catching up a lace scarf the
girl hurried toward the gate, some in-
stinct warning her whither the little
truant had fled. On the path just
across the road lay a crumpled, much
soiled -handkerchief. With quickening
heart beats Miss Ferrars ran down the
path. Had Belinda gone all alone in-
to the 'oods? A little sob forced its
way out Belinda, oh, Belinda!
Round the turn in the path came the
mound of a clear, mellow whistle, fol-
lowed by a tall, straight limbed young
fellow, at the sight of whom Iisa Fer-
rars felt for an instant as if all the
blood In. her body had rushed to her
heart. Then all at once a strange feel-
ing of security, of content, seemed to
envelop her. He was there; he would
make everything all right. The young
man came hastily forward.
"Lillian!" he exclaimed, then more
formally, "Miss Ferrars."
Miss Ferrars held out two appealing
little hands.
"Belinda," she gasped. "Belinda.
She is lost."
"Lost?" echoed Halstead, puzzled.
"Oh, the little girl, you mean. She
can't be very far away," consolingly.
"Come along; we'll find her."
But as they hastened down the path
Halstead was not thinking of the child.
A sudden glad tide of exultation was
racing through his veins. She had
spoken to him. She had turned to him
for help. He was not utterly beyond
forgiveness then. How white Lillian
looked! Was it all distress over the
loss of Del;.ida? Or could it be tint
shI., too, regretttb thtr quartirel-that
useless, senseless quarrel? Hlie ope 1
"Lilian," he began eagerly, but the
girl held up a warning finger.
"Hush! Don't; I hear a noise," she
There was a faint yap in the bushes,
a subdued bark. Halstead plunged in-
to the green to return with Belinda, a
warm, sleepy Belinda, high on his
shoulder, while Frank trotted close
behind. Miss Ferrars sprang forward.
"Oh, Belinda, dear, how could you
run off and frighten poor auntie so?"
she asked tenderly. Belinda opened a
drowsy eye.
"I-I wanted to find him," she ex-
plained, "bi:-but it was a long way,
and I got ,'tired. I wanted to ask
him why you cried when you patted
Fwank," she went on earnestly.
"Don't you really like Fwank? I-I
didn't like to fink that you didn't weal-
ly like him just a little bit"-wistfully.
"Don't you, auntie?"
"Don't you?" repeated the man, and
his tone sounded queer and unsteady.
"Can't you? For-for he cares so much
for you."
Miss Ferrars, a great shy happiness
dawning in her eyes, bent over Be-
"Indeed, I-I do like Frank," she con-
fessed. "I-I always have, though I-I
didn't know it. I-I care very much,
too, Belinda, dear."
Belinda, with a satisfied sigh, snug-
gled down on the broad shoulder.
"I knew if I could only find my man
it would be all right," she murmured
contentedly. "Ask him to take us
home, auntie."
And Miss Ferrars obediently com-

Real Mean of Bill.
"I wouldn't have thought It of him,
sir," said the old sailor-"him that had
sailed shipmates with me for years.
His name it were Bill Withers, and we
got away from a wreck in the Indian
ocean together In one of the quarter
boats. There came a day when the
water and food gave out, and I says
to Bill, says I:

ern novels of about 100,000 words
apiece. Sir Philip Sidney's "Arcadia"
works out, interspersed poetry and all,
at some 400,000 words, or four modern

Dodola and Rain.
The Servian peasants have a curious
old ceremony of Invoking rain which
they carry out during dry weather.
The women of the village dress a girl
in leaves and grass from head to foot
and lead her from house to house. At
each door the occupant pours a bucket-
ful of water over her head, while her
companions, who are mostly girls of
her own age, chant prayers for the
wished for showers. Invisible clouds
of rain are believed by the peasants to
follow the girl, whom they name "Do-
dola," and to refresh the fields and

It Pays to Advertise.
An Oklahoma girl advertised for a
husband and got him. The' total ex-
pense for advertising, wedding outfit,
etc., was $11. lie died within a year,
leaving her an insurance policy of
$10,000. And yet some people claim
that it doesn't pay to advertise.-
Sparks (Okla.) Review.

A. Dribter wam (elir;. ii, in' (i TillT
'onuc-l Mlan' IPrice.
Sever.ll -,'._:* t :,.' \i.' II. ti w ere
';'I chiig II d ,J], i '.' : 1 t'. I, '' utlier
.ay w.a uV thI* talk nuIII-J t 1 lie goan-
o 'ral sulbje. t of gralt fai i i.;'ai.,-ry.
"I ari reminde-d." .iS-.] uij- ul thI m,.
"of tle stoi y of ;ta inri-i,'i.idal who wu al
well know n 1i the \w-lt t;Ir.ulit a decaud
ag. uas a Um.u of utiiLup)eaiA-'h.able hI.,a-
esty and sierlaig lurigra-y. And it
w.ain't ju-st a belief or u go.. iral im-
pression, but a matter of ic.lId. Lard
fact, as the (.ircumsitanices had proved
more thun oaine.
"It happened that about the time I
mentions a 1 ig o'ti-'1 court.,'airation
rw.Lich handled millions ofq.- dollars'
Worth of go.is iIuinally' wanted a man
for a po1juniin uof' il hig[e-.t trru-st and
after va r,'Ib i i thi. cr.v iiutiy \o er light-
ed on the goutlemuin itn question. He
accepted the position, delighted with
the honor done him, but only held it
for a month, when he handed in his
resignation. As he had given splendid
satisfaction in the short time, he was
pressed by his employers for an ex-
planation. This he finally gave, as fol-
"'I had held this place only three
days when a well known individual
came to see iue and, after pledging my
honor to secrecy, offered me a bribe of
$10,000 to do a certain thing that would
have been faithless to my trust. I had
him shown out of the office. The next
day a representative of his raised the
tendereil ie to $20,000. I refused
indiginanily. Several days later the
offer was raised to $50,000, and some
time after it was increased to $75,000.
Still I refused with scumorn.
'Last week the well known individ-
ual himself again came to see iue and
offered to make the bribe $100,000 in
cash and $100,000 in stock, and I re-
fused the offer had resigned.'
"'And why did you resign?' asked
his former employers, gazing at him
In admiration.
'Gentlemen,' said the man of nun-
impeachable honesty and sterling in-
tegrity, 'my reputation is all I have.
There has never been a spot on my
name, and bribery arid graft and I
have been strangers all my life. Such
will continue to be the case. Gentle-
men. I resigned because that last offer
was simply near my price.' "-Wash-
ington Star.


Wu.,ul1'you hiat a woman most, aIm
at her .lac-tions. Walla.
A wl-ania"'s iiopi'-i are wAoveu as sun-
beams; a shadow aiuihilates them.--
George Eliot.
Women cannot see so far as men
can, but what they do see they see
If woman did turn man out of para-
dise she has done her best ever since
to make it up to him.-Sheldon.
Lovers have in their language an in-
finite number of words in which each
syllable is a caress.-Rochefedre.
A beautiful woman pleases the eye,
a good woman pleases the heart; one is
a jewel, the other a treasure.-Napo-
leon I.
How wisely it is constituted that ten-
der and gentle women shall be our
earliest guides, instilling their own
Spencer and the 'Great Ittidle.
To every aspect of the problem of life
Herbert Spencer must have given
thought, but he has plainly declared
that the human Intellect as at present
constituted can offer no solution. The
greatest mind that this world has yet
produced-the mind that systematized
all human knowledge, that revolhitioniz-
ed modern science, that dissipated ma-
terialism forever, that revealed to us
the ghostly unity of all existence, that
re-established all ethics upon an Im-
mutable and eternal foundation-the
mind that could expound with' equal
lucidity and by the same universal
formula the history of a gnat or the
history of a sun, confessed itself be
fore the riddle of existence scarcely
less helpless than the mind of a child.
-Lafcadio Hearn in Atlantic.

Queer Book..
Among the world's queerest books sla
"Pharamond; or, The History of France
-A Fam'd Romance, in Twelve Parts."
It was "written originally by the au-
thor of 'Cassandra and Cleopatra,'"
and it was "Englished" by J. Phillips,
Gent., and published in London in folio
In 1G77. "Pharamond" runs to 1,173
closely printed folio pages, which con-
tain in all some 1,073,295 words. Thb it
Is to say, It equals in length ten mold-

it passes so quickly into
the blood. It is partly di-
gested before it enters the
stomach; a double advan-
tage in this. Less work
for the stomach; quicker
and more direct benefits.
To get the greatest amount
of good with the least pos-
sible effort is the desire of
everyone in poor health.
Scott's Emulsion does just
that. A change for the
better takes place even be-
fore you expect it.
"We will send you a
sample free.
Be sure that this
picture in the form of
a label is on the wrp-
per of everv bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
ScoTT & Bowvs
t Chernim.
50 cents andSt.. |.
dnttAA j

Aa A


Trlcy Are Auinug t ie Moit Carlior
F-'l.1, Along Our Shorex.
I -ippio.e th,' pac-ull.',rity which would
be uL.,ii.reil ir-t .,Iaout tth sea robin,
griIul.,.i or gU, iiL i'-, :as he is variously
c;aill'd. wouldd be his clumsy shape.
TLe Lt ad 1.4 lirg'e and deep un com-
pir i.'~uL l \i h their L.dy. O'.* ,'.' our ob-
sLr'iug y.iung fulks, loiukig at him
.1live in hl- tjauL- f the i,.t l States
lh i'zain u m i. n, \i \ ;hi ug:..n, would
ht i. t i. (. c. ; .m ",uj b. . r!. il i k ;.. w. ;,h elp hin crawl
Uilo-Jg.: ii'e N i ii' 'li, jusl.t in front of
c -:IL ', t- ld l I u i .i Li.gctlke pro':s t*,. u'l.dr.| to Stir ,p11 Weeds ltad sand.
aii'.t to rake amoOr5uf tlofg tie pebble
'iia1 ro,;r ,.iat the a uiall mia am ls upon
Vw tl], t <..1 r.,il t',.eJi In its lativo
w;t i.rr \Vhile ,lIirig t tlhis it lteePIa to
'e (.r:iwil.(g aling!. over the buitorn by
tjo.!kig tbese peculiar claws into tle
S9ea robins feed on small crabs, fish,
shrimps a nd other dimiluutive animals
which they tlndamong the loose stones.
In Europe all the gurnard family of
fishes arc eagerly sought, as they find
a ready sale In the fish market. They
attain a length of two feet and a
weight of eleven pounds. Our species
of the sea robin, a cousin to the Euro-
pean variety, Is found on our northern
coast and is taken in great numbers
in the pound nets along Vineyard sound,
where they spawn during the summer
They are much esteemed for the
table, being one of the most delicate
of the edible fishes. The flesh is firm,
snow white and hard to distinguslah
from that of the kingfish. Thie Amer-
ican sea robins are fifteen to eighteen
inches long and weigh from one and
one-fourth to two pounds. When taken
from the water they grunt quite loudly
and if placed on the ground give a
little hop forward of a few inches,
grunting as they do so. This grunting
sound can tie heard quite plainly If
one is in a boat lying quietly In shal-
low water near where they are.
The head is sheathed with bony
plates and armed with sharp points,
which are rather hard to distinguish
at first, as they lie quite flat against it.
When caught they erect all their splues
and inflict very painful, wounds on
lilj,- who try to handle them. The
pectoral tins are a little more than half
as liing as the body and may be ex-
tended like a fan when in use or fold-
ed qui l close together when onu the,
I.,ti: I~1 thus gi iLg tl.heiL the name of
buin rtr'i. fish.
'r,- '.iy< of the i (.iil 1may also be
much extended to lk_..'l like a Japanese
The color of this poe,,lar fish Is a
brownish yellow over the back and
sides and cream white below. The
pevtordj fins are deep oriuge color,
with a blackish i:mrkinig toward the
tips, crossed all over with little dark
brown lines and edged with light yel-.
low orange color. The lower jaw Is
a beautiful turquoise blue, edged with
a vein of brassy yellow.-St. Nicholas.

Credit and Debit.
"Yes," said Slopay, "the suit fits me
splendidly. Great piece of work; It's
a credit to you."
"Yes," replied the tailor, "and please
don't forget that it's a debit to you."-
Philadelphia Ledger.


Two Minutes

Physicians tell us that al
the blood in a healthy
human body passes through
the heart once in every two- -
minutes. If this action be-
comes irregular the whole
body suffers. Poor health
follows poor blood; Scott's |
Emulsion makes the blood

pure. One reason why



is such a great aid is because




of these servlcei.
"I can attend to that divorce case for
you, If you like," suggested his friend,
the lawyer.
"I'm sorry, old man ~ replied the
western Benedict, "but the fact is I
promised the ease to a friend of mine
befotor I waw married."-New York
'N Poison' in Chamberlain's Cough
Prom Napier, New Zealand, Herald:
Two years ago the Pharmacy Board of
New South Wales, Australia, had an an-
alysis ma&de of all the oaughb medicines
that were sold in that market. Out of
the entire list they found only one that
(hey declared was entirely free from all
poisons. This exception was Ohomerlain's
Cough Remedy, mase hy the Chamber-
lain Medicine Compqny, Lea Moines,
lowa, U. S. A. The absence of all narcot"
los makes this remedy the safest and best
that can be had; and it is with a feeling
6 security that any mother can give it to
aer little ones. Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy is especially e,)'onimended by its
makers for coughs, colds, croup, whoop-
fig cougtr. This remedy is for sale by L.
M. Ware, St. Andrew and Bayhead and
*il medicine dealers.

The str. Tarpon arrived from Mo-
bile and Peneaeola,Saturday, procee4- b
ed to Apalachicola and Carrabelle b
and returned here Monday night, d
bound westward. It is expected that,
Sthe yellow fever having been conquer-
*J, she will make trip on schedule h
time from this on: f
Thile clr. Lucy H. went up North c
Bar Monday morning to load with t
naval stores, with which ehe will v
proceed to Pensacola, resuming her h
regular run, after her unavoidable o

j1leopattra left for
Pensacola, I'i'esday night, expecting,
hereafter to be able to make regular t
trips, greatly to the relief of the
freighting interests ot St. Andrews t
Bay and to the gratification of everj- y

STB3L. (
Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
cursions or ruassnfgerd to any poit on. t
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reas-
enable. ALso,
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferry
between F.wmdale and Allantonon East
HSav and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lars, address W. F. WoomroRu, Farm-
dale, Fla,

Makes regular tribs between St. An-
drew Bay and Pea.sacola. Good passen-
ger accommodations and special atten-
tiuo paid to. handling andcarrying freight
alt reas- ibable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, L. M. WARn, Agent,
St. Andrew, FIla,

Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
L. E. UANronD, - MASera
I.pavesSt. Andrews Hay every Monday
leaves Praenrtla every Thursday
weather r p mitltIng). Special atter,
iton will lie given tn ret-eitiilg naul
forwardihig f eightlo tr nari ie Ii g on.
Enat and North lUay, .', elgv sa florl
points on either aranI of Ilie l.iy nCall
depend upon .seca'ring piompt trtiis-
oortation at a easonalil e rales. Pas-
menger accnmrn dations o.,od. Express
and Railroad Fre;ght Fpecialtios. For
Leither inltonai ioh apply to
L. Al. WAAi,. Gen. Manager.

Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrew HBay, Wetappo and interinedi.
ate ponts. Leaves St. Andrews daily
except Sanday) at 6:00( In.; a arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. Ili.: leave Wetu:ppo
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromantont, 'arh r. Pittls.
burg, and Farmidale. Freight landed at
any postoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral posloflices.
F. A. WirtulsNRI.. AlanuaLr.

A Week's WVeatnlr.
'he following table gives the maxi-
mum, minimnumni and mean tempera-
tures. the rai fall and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7 o'clock p m., as indicated by U. S.
government self-registering thermomn
eters. Max:Min. Mean.IL'n. WV 'd
Nov... 8 70 45 57 .00 a
9 71 45 58 1.35 e
10 ti 52 53 .00 na
*" 11 66 48 54 .00 ne
12 67 35 51 .00 n
13 67 42 59 .00 n
14 67 50 58 .00 w
-'ourweek.. 67 I 45 1 61 1.35 I

Rev J. M. Conway will preach in the
M. E. church next Sunday at 11 a. nm.
and 7.:30p. m. These services will end
the Oouferenue year.
A Union Sunda.v Sbool will lie con-
ducted every Sunday morning at 10
o'clock in the M. E, church.
Prayer meeting every Thursday eve-
ring at 8 o'clock in the M. E. church.
Everybody isi uordiallv invited to all

going and coming of boats will be re-
moved in a ver3 few days, as soon as
the time limit for mosquito infection
shall be passed. Thus science has con-
quered the fevLr without the aid of
frost, which in times past has been
deemed the only agency that could ef-
fectually conquer the dlseabe.
----answ^^M w --
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.
'TLe Spread of Bankinf.
The BEnk of England was estab-
ished in 1 94, the Bank of Scotland a
few years later, and these institutions
were not long in finding imitators. As
trade in the provinces increased, sub-
ntauttal men began to feel the incon-
v-enience of being their own bankers
and retuitnng all their wealth in their
oaken chests. Gradually they began
to open accounts with some of the
London bankers, which they utilized
for their business transactions. Doubt-
less such men were beset by many
friends and customers to accommodate
them through their banking account,
and thus the well to do.trader devel-
oped Into the country banker with his
London agent, who much preferred to
do business and incur carriage and
postage with some one leading Arm
in a town to having several small cus-
tomers In th6 same place.-London
8tandar4. .... ,


Blank Warranty Deeds, short form,
printea on good linen paper, 25c per
lozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
eipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. wil
neet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2-00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
lasons in good standing are invited
o pa ticipate.
- -Wizard Ink Tablets, Price, per I
ox 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
utely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
--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.
-St. Andrew congratulates itself on
having escaped the yellow fever with-
out even a symptom if thedisease hav-
.ng developed. This speaks louder
than words for tht general healthful-
ness of the St. Andrews Bay country. r,
-When you waut a pleasant physic ,
try Chamberlain',i Stomach and Liver
Tablets. They arc easy to take and
produce no griping or other unpleasant
affect. 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 Bluff, orBuena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-The mercantile business of W. H.
Parker & Co.. at Parker is offered for
sale. If reasons are wanted for the
change, Mr. Parker says he has too
many irons in the fire. For particulars,
call at the store o: address W. H. Par-
ker, Parker, Fla.
-Every man owes it to himself and
his family to master a trade or profes-
sion. Read the display advertisement
of the six Morse Schools of Telegraphy,
in this issue and learn how easily a
young man or lady may learn telegra-
phy and be assured a position.
-An extensive a-.dition to the busi-
ness industries of St. Andrew, which
means much for the prosperity of the
Bay country, is being constructed and
a part of the machinery is already re-
ceived. Buoy readers may look ior
particulars in the near future.
-Just received, at Mrs. O. H. Kes.
Millinery Store, on Commerce ave., a
splendid line of ladies' winter bonnets,
hoods, mittens and fascinators; also.
children's bonnets and ladies' hats in
the very latest styles, to be sold cheap
for cash. Come and see them.
-It you aret i nnking ot hu3 ing prop-
erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot alTord to purchase
until you have conferred with the pro-
prietor of the BUOY. If you areshort of
money and want to buy on longtime for
actual settlement you can be accommuo-
-Annoincament was given out at
the Presbyterian church last Sunday
that the ladies of tne church would
give na entertainment at the Kester
House on Thanksgiving night, the pro-
ceeds of which will go towards the pur-
chaseof a bell for the church. The la-
dies.hope to see sufficient interest mani-
fested to insure the purchase of a re-
spetable bell for the church edifice.
-Encouraging railroad reports con-
tinue to come in. Everyone coming
down fNom Chipley or Vernon reports
seeing men and teams at work wherev-
er they come in sight of the line of the
road. The Times-Union's Chipley cor-
respondent says the contracts are all let
to Columbus, Gt., and that track-laying
south of the already completed live
miles is progressing steadily.
-The yellow fever is a thing of the
past. There are no reports of new cas-
es or of deaths; the last case under
treatment was pronounced cured and
discharged several days ago. Dr. Por-
ter, state health officer l:as given out
that all restrictions to travel and the

A -Mystery ExIlained.
"It's strange that you should always
bh so gaunt," remarked the bear to thl
"Well, you see," replied the wolf, "it's
all because of the part I'm compelled
to play in life. You see, I'm always
obliged to keep from the door until
there's not a thing left in the house to
eat."-Philadelphia Press.
"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 bad suffered for
5 years." It is a marvelous healer for
cuts burns, and wounds. Guaranteed at
A. HE. Brake's store; 25c.
-"Shoottnr th Maon."
It is curious to remark bow different-
ly men of different races comport them-
selves in the presence of identical
emergencies. When an Irishman, for
example, finds that he cannot pay his
rent, he Insists on remaining in his
homestead all the same and when an
organized effort is made to turn him
out he climbs up on to the roof of his
domicile and throws hives of bees
at the invaders. When an Englishman
finds Timself In a similar predicament
he breaks the law by stealth-that is
to say, he moves his furniture secretly,
by midnight,, to another lodging and
leaves no address behind him. And,
as all the world knows, "shooting the
moon" is the technical term for this
nefarious performance. If one were
asked by a stranger how the poor live
In outcast London one would have to
answer that It Is largely "by shooting
the moon" that a great many of them
are enabled to eke out a precarious
subulatence.--.LodXon Graphio,
if you want to get the
J'sS*f Mbiggest returns for .' rdt
t your labor a nd
A your ground,
you can't afford
w*5 Sto plant anything but -- "

-thestandard after 49 year'
test. They always produce
the largest and surest
crops. All dealers seU
*them. Our 190O
Seed Annual
free on request.
D. M. FERRY & Oo.

They Were a Cause of Wonder In
the Eighteenth Century.
In Scotland at the beginning of the
eighteenth century produce was car-
ried in sacks on horseback or on
sledges, or-later in the century-on
tumbrels, which were sledges on "tum-
bling" wheels of solid wood with wood-
en axletrees, all revolving together.
These machines were often so small
that in a narrow passage the carter
could lift them bodily, for they held
little more than a wheelbarrow. They
bad wheels a foot and a half in diam-
eter, made of three pieces of wood
pinned together like a butter firkin
and which quickly wore out and be-
came utterly shapeless, so that a load
of 600 pounds was enormous for the
dwarfish animals to drag. Yet even
such vehicles were triumphs of civili-
zation when they came into use when
the century was young.,
Carts are a later invention still, and
when one, In 1723, first carried Its tiny
load of coals from East Kilbrlde to
Cambuslang, "crowds of people," It Is
reported, "went to see the wonderful
machine. They looked with surprise
and returned with astonishment." In
many parts of the lowlands they were
not in ordinary use, even till 1760,
while In the northern districts sledges
or creels on the backs of women were
chiefly employed to the end of the cen-
tury. The wretched condition of the
roads was the chief cause of the re-
luctant adoption of carts.
In the driest weather the roads were
unfit for carriages and in wet weather
almost impassable, even for horses-
deep In ruts of mire, covered with
stones, winding up heights and down
hills to avoid swamps and bogs. It
was tWs precarious state of the roads
which obliged judges to ride on cir-
cuit, and a practice began as a physic-
al necessity was retained as a dignified
habit, so that in 1744 Lord Dun re-
signed. his judgeship because he was
no longer able to "ride on circuit."-
Scottish Review.

A long, slow friendship Is the best;
a long, slow enmity the deadliest.-
Merriam. .
Having been poor is no shame, but
*ucing ashamed of it is.- Franklin.

Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
Q. blood purifiers, they fil-
I-) ter out the waste or
Impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
/.. W of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu-
matism come from ex-
S-. cess of uric acid in the
--blood, due to neglected
kidney trouble,
Kidney trouble causes quirk or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heat is
over-,..'.orking in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only prinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
nd the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
3oon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
mind is sold on its merits -'
-y all druggists in fifty-
-ent and one-dollar siz- 'I
.s. You may have am
ample bottle by mail Home of Swamp-Root.
Pe, also pamphlet telling you how to find
ut if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
A mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
c Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.
Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil
mner's Swamp-Ro't, and the address
Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.

Uorribl S'a.,-,iat,', of Slaughter of
lmarn a BehI&ttr.S.
A traveler writing from South Afric:.
describe. a baboon hunt as follows
"Very -Wi)'"y we Mpri..il out roun
about the base of tl.e kol-'a' and beguii
a crawling ascent thbr,-'h the thtWek
s erll. Ia.tfii's iimnl far tuers together.
we formined '-.imi!thiug of a loose circle
around the koi,.io. l. lightt f)unnd us
drawing Lueazr the higher spurs of the
kopje and the Kallirs were busy beat-
ing. 1
"'Then the si-oif began, and pretty 1W
runny It ;.' A g'rh ninny baboons.
broke ilhrouti' onr iihl, ,for we only
*ju's* ril seven guns, but as we neared
the top of the kopJe I could tell by
the noises all about me that some exe-
c-Jtionl was ho un done. My first kill
,ave me a 1.1 t uncomfortable thrill.
it was L.virliblv likr picking off a man.
"The baboons were great hbg, human
looking 1r'l,--. quite capable of pick-
ing up a lamb their hands and run-
ding off with it. As a fact, they gen-
erally cont i t' t!ioPuolvs w!th rippnlg
the beast ,ow-ii.t t, t at the curdl el
milk within. Alt their cries were the
ruj ;t a'-rribly t: tnau thing about then
ju.I .I ,1"1 .- -\f their wcaving arms.
W .i'n 't-rqjj a .ireful count was
mInHd. lu' usi had .ihn"
baggsd,. f-rlrf'tfffn ie to my gun."
Al Also Ran.
Clarn-Did the papers notice your
father at the great banquet? Johnny-
Yes. Clara-Well, mamma said she
could not see his name on the list.
Johnny-No, but the list ends up with
"and others." That means papa. They
always mention him that way.-Illus-
trated Bits.

Herb W. Edwards Injured.
Herb W. Edwards of Des Moines, Ia.,
got a fall on an iay walk last winter,
spraining his wrist and bruising his
knees. "The next day," he says, "they
were sore and stiff, I was afraid I would
have to stay in bed, but I rubbed them
well with Chamrlaii's Pain Balm and at-
ter a fear applications all soreness had
disappeared." For sale by L. M. Ware, St.
Andrew and Bayhead and all medicine

Cincinnati, O.
Atlanta. Ga.
Texarkana, Te

of Telegraphy,
Buffalo, .. Y.
LaCrosse, Wis.
x San Francisco, Cal.

Notice of Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of Florida.
Notice is hereby give that J. H. Drummond, holder of Tax Certificates,
Nos. herinaftr named, dated the 3d day of June, A. D. 1902, has filed sid certifi-
cates in my office, and has made application for tax deed to issue in accordance
with law. Said certificates embrace the following described prop- rty, situated in
Washington bounty, Florida, to-wit:
No. Cer- Description T R Assessed ai
tificate. of property. Sec. Tp. s, R. w. property of
115 s of swi, less 15 acres (65 acres).. 4 4 14 Unknown ..........
128 lots 6, 7 8 and 10, blk 14, ...... sY 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
129 lots 16,17 and 18, bik 15,.......sl 35 3 15 Unknown .........
130 lot 21,blk 18 ....................s a 35 3 15 L M Knowles.......
131 lot 3, blk 18,................... E 35 3 15 Unknown..........
132 lots 7 and 8, bhlk 21. ..........si 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
134 lots8and 9, blk 7............swY 36 3 15 Unkuown ..........
137 lots 5 and 8, blk 31,............ s 35 3 15 Unknown .........
138 55 acres of ni.................swY4 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
140 lot 8 blk 7 .................. ne4 1 4 15 Elias Edwards ......
14.t bIk 15, less lots 14, 15 and 16.. une 1 4 15 T. G. Trisket.......
146 lots I to 5, and 12 to 17, blk 24.net 1 4 15 Unknown ..........
152 yLt 1 lb'k 16....................nwi 1 4 15 J. E. Robertson .....
154 I rfiui. 7,i,l12 and 13, bik 16..nwi 1 4 15 J. S. Boyd..........
155 loIs Ii 17 anid 18. blk 16......nwi 1 4 1I Unknown .........
156 lots1l2to16 and 18, blk 17.....nuw 1 4 15 Unknown .......
The said laid being assessed at the date of the issuance of said certificate in bhe
names designated with each certificate. Unless said ce-tificates shall oe redeemed
according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6th day of December, A. D.
1905. .
LL. s.] Witness my official signature and seal this the 26th day of October,
A. D.1905 W.C. LOCKEY, Clerk Circuit Court,
of Washington County. Floridit.
Notice of Application for Tax Deed
Under Section S of Chapter 4888 Laws of Florida
Notice is hereby given that J. H. D RUMMOND, holder of Tax Certificates
Nos. as hereinafter named, date the 6th day of July, A. D., 1903, has filed said
certificates in my office, and has male application fr tax deed to issue in accird-
ance with law. Said certificates embr:,ce the following described property situated
in Washington county, Florida, to-wit:
No. Cer- Description Se Tp. s, R. w. P sessed as
tificate. of property, proRerty of
87 swi of sw.................... 7 2 13 J. H. Brown ......
90 10 acres in se corner of eiof swv. 5 4 13 R. E. Howard, est....
97 et2 of seo of swi and blk 29, les,
I. ts 24, 29, 39 and 40 .............35 3 14 T. J. Reese........
104 nej ............................... 35 3 15 U known ..........
105 lots 7, 5, 11, 20, blk 3..... .......35 3 15 Unknown .........
106 lot 14, olk 14....... .......... s> 35 3 15
1r7 lots i to 10, blk 9.......... .....s, 35 3 15 Unknown .........
112 lot 6 blk 17................. s 35 3 15 Nettie Opdale.
116 lots 16 and 21, blk 22.... ...... s 35 3 15 Unknown .......
118 lots 2, 3, 4, 8, 11, 16, 19, 20, blk
5 ............. ............. si 35 3 15 Unknown .........
119 lots 5, 6, 11, 13, 14, 15, blk 26,...i :35 3 15 Unknown .........
122 lots 9, 10, 15, 20, blk 13.......swi 36 3 15 Unknown .........
123 lot 2, blk 16..................swi 36 3 15 A. J. Rood..........
124 -lot 3, blkl6................... sw 36 3 15 A. S. 'Crandall .....
1:26 I t 16, blk 17................swi 36 3 15 Unknown .........
127 lots 1, 2, 3, 4, hik 18 ...........swi 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
128 lots 2 and 4 to 8, blk 20........ sw 36 3 15 Unknown .........
129 i of lots 1 and 2, blk 3.........swi 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
132 lot4, blk 10 ................... se 36 3 15 L. P. Smith.......
133 lots 1 to 14 aid 17 and 18, hlk24 se4 36 3 15 Unknown .........
135 lots 19 and 20, blk 7. .........net 1 4 15 Unknown .........
136 lots 10 and 11, blk 8........... ne 1 4 15 T. C. Hauge........
138 lots 7 to 18, blk 11............net 1 4 15 Unknown .........
137 lots 3,6, Sand 9, bk 10........ net 1 4 15 Unknown .........
139 -lots 14, 15 and 16, blk 15,.......nef 1 4 15 C. H. Clhrispen.....
14; lots 7 and 11, blk 17... ...... nw 1 4 15 Unknown .........
The said Inid being asse-sed at the date of the issuance of sich certifi ates
in the natneus dzsiginated wi h each certificate Unless said certificates shall be
alreined according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6th day of De-
cetiber, A. D. 1905.
I L. S.T WTin,.i1 my official signature a'id seal this the 26th day of October.
A Dn.1905. W C. LOl'KEY, Clerk Circuit courn.
of Washinutoii County. Flimida.


Pi of. Howard of the Missouri State Agricultural College says: "I ad-
vise American farmers to cultivate Ginseng. Big profits are realized. It
is a hardy plant and is easily grown." A bulletin issued by the Pennsyl-
vania State College in part says: "Tire supply of native Ginseng root is
rapidly diminishing, and the ptice per pound is correspondingly increasing,
while the constant demand for the drug in China stands as a guarantee of a
a steady market for Ginseng in the future." Consul General Rub!ee of
Hong Kong says in the U. S. Consular Reports: "The sale of Ginseng root
grown iu America is very large here and the dema':d is so great that much
more coulil be disposed of advantageously. The root is as indispensable to
the lonr hundred million Chinese as is their rice."
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 oast of producing is less than $1.50. It is easy to grow and re-
quires veiy little ground. An acre of matureno Gineng is worth $40,000.
There is room in one's garden to grow seven al Ihun red dollars worth each
year. The plant thrives throat ghouit the United States and Canad in allny
soil or elim'Ute that will grow garden vegetables. We sell roots and seeds
for planting purposes and can show you how to make money growing Gin-
seng. There are two planting seasons, sp ing and fall Wi'th each order
we give you funl instructions how to plant hnd c-ure for thei gar",en. You
can get.a good start in the business for a small anllay and soon have a nice
income. Send a two cent stamp today for literature telling all about this
wonderful industry.



m -


The Pensions of Europe.
A traveler who has toured Europe
with his wife at $4 a daiy for the two
declares that the pensions are the base
of his cheap travel. In every conti-
nental city visited they easily found
delightful pensions at $1.20 a day each.
The pensions have not the style and
display of the hotels, but they have all
the comfort and the servants' fees are
fewer and smaller. Breakfast includes
bread and coffee, nothing more.
Luncheon and dinner are course meals,
very much alike. Some one in the house
always speaks English.

To Tell a Horse's Age.
The age of a horse cannot always be
told by looking at Its teeth. After the
eighth year the horse has no more new
teeth, so that this method is useless for
a horse which is more than eight years
old. As soon as the set of teeth is
complete, however, a wrinkle begins
to appear on the edge of the lower eye-
lid, and another wrinkle is added each
year, so that to get at the age of a
horse more than eight years old you
must count the teeth plus the wrinkles.


Annually, to fill ',he new positions cre-
ated by Railroad an crevkr1a'Cmon
panies. We want YOUNG MEN aud LA-
DIEI of good habits to
We furnish 75 per cent of the Opera-
tors and Station Agents in America.
Our schools are the largest exclusive
Telegraph Schools in the World. Estab-
lished 20 years and endorsed by all lead-
ing Railway Officials.
We execute a $250 Bond to every stu-
dent to furnish him or her a position
paying from $40 to $60 a month in states
east of the Rocky Mountains, or from
$75 to $100 a month in states west of the
Rockies, immediately upon graduation.
Students can enter at any time. No
vacations. For full particulars regard-
ing any of our Schools write direct to
our executive office, Cincinnati, 0. Cat-
alogue free.
The Morse School


St. Andrew,
Apalach icola,

Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday,10:00 a. mn
Thursday, 6.00 a. m.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:00 a. m.

dr ay, 1 :3o a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a. m.
friday. 10:00 a. m. Miliville, Friday, 4:00 a. m.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p. nm.
: ASSE TCF-4.1::~~, E-A.r
Pentsacola to St. Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
ThoO nr #-- --- -

u uratlo s eteb incuiue meals and berths. W. G. BARROW.

A m4 ...- K


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.




he Trading Post!

Successor to B. V. Brock.]

Headquarters for

Staple and Fancy Groceries,

Ready- Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

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




Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.
I pay Cash for Goods and must de

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay


This is in my Patrons' Interest as well as nmy own.
Convince Yourself of this Truth.


I)EAI.,,iS IN j Cannot


Ship Chandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings,

Trunks and Valises.



stool & WirG o.,
Made in Iron.

All Goods GIVEN TO
EXCEPT Mail Orders! I
Salt, Grain apL Feod
Any Postoffice Gladly Sent

on the Ba Apllication !
Wind Mill Company0>s o:E 0 IT
Breech-Loading We Are
Woolsey's 12, THE

Best CopperPaint. OnlyV $5.50 .





For five of these coupons and( sixly cents seat or brought to the Buoy
Office we will furnish you a beautiful tfinis'ied 14-kt. Solid Gold Foount-
ain Pen, that costs at retail $1.50. The pen is complete with box and
filler and is fully warranted by the manufacturers and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any particular.

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



I I ' -


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.
T^- .3 ... 11- .-

- ---

Call and

Thursday. Nov. 16, 1905.



4,glr, b lb Tea, lb
Granulated .....64 He No....... 55
Cotfee, ..... 5N Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown ..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
Poffeae, Cond milk, u can
Green... 12@20 Uinsweetn'oa.10
Arbuckle,lb 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
inger snaps 31625 Baking powder
crackers, soda.. 10 Royal....... .. 50
'.l.-A:,I n, plug 20a60 Campbell. ..... 10
;idi Ctinicd fruit
i . 8 Tomatoes .. .al2
rie, ... ... . 10
kppIes aes .......... 15
S. a.. ed, Plums......... 10
". i i'eaches Apricot......1-20
Coal Oil prgas I.. .20 S e..ve .i .. 1 20
adiu .. ... 0 Pixen apple .... e li-s .

Cnees. pr Ib .... ,6 Ci'upped lcefl. -.-51
rguttter .... 25-.3 Lobster..... 1
(tle.arg".L .. 18 Salmon.. 10@15
&rd ........ 7"10 Canned Vegetables
eans> ........ .5 Baked Beans... 10
Ccoeanut pg... 10 Coru......10@15
Jelly, glas loai. Peas ......... 10
ime Juice ...... 45 umpkin .... 12
Fggs per doz... '20
flour Pork
Star of S'th/, 2.35 D. S. pr lb ..... 11
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides.. ...12
Corn Meal pr'bu'-6 Fresh ......1 8A10
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'st Bac'n16-22
Corn per bu .7 ,5a0c Ham canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shoulders...... I1 !
Irish ........ 1 40 Beef
larlyv I'se sced 1.60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet..... 0@075 Fresh......... 8 10
3alt, pr sack... .00 Dried........ .25
'Tale ........ 5 Milk pr tt....... 10
Nails. oer lb4.,a5S Ax,withl handle. 75
Galv wire do .tai Hoes, each..... 35a50
Mauilla rope. .9al20opper paint, can 50
otoves cook,. .$ a25 Linseed oil, gvl.55@60
Pipe, per joint 18
t'rints, per yd.. 5a8 Ohecks.......5. 5a5
kheetings .... 5.0a Flannel ...... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9al 'l Thread per spool. 5
Teaua.. ... 15a45 Shoes,ladies.$1a2.75
Extrapaits pat 225 Men's... $1 40a3:00
IH ty pr cwt..75al."5 Oats pr bu....... ti0
Bran .......... 1.25 Brick pr M.. .. 13.00
Aope Sisal .... .7"@9 Lime pr ibl.. .. 75
ranges pt doz. 45 Pecans pr ..... 15
A pples ........ 15 Walnuts......... 0
l,emnon ......... W Almonds ........ 1.i5
Ia .sh-li prl,0(00 1.50 Opened pr qt .. 20c
Ulo r a.4 .. $50al50 Cows....... I" -'.'
M1le . ta5.,'$l;:, Hogs....... $3 to $1
'xeu. pr yoke $65 Sheep ........ $2
C .iis e.>' 40 5i0 Geese each 45a50
T'irk 'y 5 ... Rtal.0 Ducksi ....... 25a50
Crsh Salt
Mullet pr do 25c Millet pr I,10l 5.50
Trout......... 25 Tioat. .... ,....5.50
I'opAsupino pr 11).. Pompano. ... 10.00
Sturgeoi...... 10 Mackerel .... 8.0o

Flkoo ing,
Hasart,' in. ..$14-00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10,00
Drop siding,
Heart ace fm 14.00
Sap j0.00
Buff lumbner.. 8@12I
3eart shligles, 2.50
SAn 1.50

Hea l, n. ..$14.00
Face .. 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
xx!Z in. an. .$12.00
Finishing lum-
ber,d. $12@ (15.00
Lath, mIn.... 2.00
Boat lumhner,
d ed. .$20

Beware ot Ointments for Ca-
tar'h that Contatn Mercnry
as meacury will surely deitoy the sense
.of snelll .il. ciii: tetlv delnat g'o the whole
system wihen ti t rig' it n ,u'i th e mu-
cous surfaces. SucmI artic.; s should
never be used except rpain prescriptions
from reputable physi-cians. as the da,,,age
they do iJ ten fold ty the good you can
possibly derive from them. Hall's Ca-
tarrh Oure, manufactured by F. J. Cheney
& Co., Toledo, 0., contains no mercury
and is taken internally, acting directly
utp the blood and mucous surfaces of'
the system. In buying Hall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the ge nine. It is
taken internally and made in Toledo.
Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testin.oni-
als free
Sold by Druggists, Price 75c. per bottle
Take Hail's Family Pills for constipa-
SThe surgeon'a Mlghtnmare.
Two patients who called in company
upon a noted surgeon found him be-
moaning a twinge of pain in his right
forefinger. The callers smiled.
"Great Scott, doctor," exclaimed one,
"you don't mean to say that a pain in
the finger bothers a man so used to
scenes of suffering as yourself!"
"It certainly does," the surgeon an-
swered, with a worried look. "How
do I know that it isn't the first symp-
tom of blood poisoning? That is the
nightmare of the surgeon. No matter
how careful he may be, he is liable to
conlTact poisoning in operating, and
that kind of poisoning is of the most
virulent type. Any time a surgeon is
complaining about a pain In the hand
sympathize with him, for he Is doing
some hard guessing." Philadelphia
-. A Birth Wateh.
When a child Is born In certain Eng-
lish towns there is a race for the
health department, especially If the
event has occurred in the poorer dis-
trict The reason for the haste Is not
a desire to see that the record of vital
statistics Is properly kept, but because
there Is a reward of a shilling to the
one who is first to notify the health
officer, provided this notification Is giv--
en within forty-eight hours. As soon
as the tip is received the mother Is vis.
cited and given a printed slip with di-
rections as to the best means of car-
ing for the child, and the officer who
makes the visit Is expected to see that
the directIns are clearly understood.


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

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


Roal Estate A el t,


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


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.

Taxes Paid ain Rents Collected
for Non-Re:idents.
St. Andrew. Fla.

SpI-cial report to the Buoy.
C'o il nights are the prevailing con-
11 "Tuesday evening the younn
,pie of this place had a candy-
d'a'vng at Mr. Blampied's home,
wilh gaines and music. Everyone had
a m1nst pleasunlt tiune. The spacious
r)oous were thiownl open to one and
There is great talk about the rail-
road. May we see the cars running,
J. A. McKeithan was a pleasant
caller at the mill, Monday.
C. Tompkins has a fine display of
Japan pelsiminmous.
C. Molden is putting in two 80-
gallon syrup kettles for Dr. Booth, at
Mr.,. E. W. Tompkins and son
were guests ot Mrs. Wills, at Bay-
head, Sunday.
The J. P. Williams came in Sun-
lay, heavily laden V ith freight and
.4iloledl at Bayhead,t
i;, W. Til.mlks is ihavi' g :*hib
liain painted and windows put in.
Mr. Blampied is doing the work.
Jack and Walter Sentrlock were
visiting their parents, Sunday.

Man's Uureasonableness
is often as great as woman'i. But Thos
S. Austin. Mgr. of the Itebublican, of
Leavenwoi th, Ind., was not unreasona-
ble, when he refused to allow the doc.
tors to operate on his wife foi female
trouble. "Instead," hesavs, "we con-
cluded to try Electric Bitters. My wife
was then so sick she could hardly leave
lier bed, and five [5] physicians had fail.
ed to relieve her. After taking Electric
Bitters she was perfectly cured, and
can now perform all her household du-
ties." Guaranteed by A. H. Brake
price 0.
-.. .... ...... t in "e.
A n;.no. t. v.-u t"" + .* I : :Sni i), c,,-;
.,;,. ;.r. : ,; r '- ('.] -; .- (':", C U It) o ".T
*", ] )e. ,o li ;i; vo two aInd ( -en
y yV''rs, ;d duri ''ig Ihfe two an'.,
twcvi-y ye,'.r; lie i- iaUe to two ,an6
'- y i. i ..!.;:;id i;.s, many of whicli
ire '(iir ','e. Yct evrn in this dread
ul st.'e ~ nn will i'trut an 1 figure on
he st.ige of life. They make love at
ShzI;;i 1"of destruction and intrigue,
:arry on war and form projects just
is if they were to live in luxury and
delight for a thousand ages."

The Exact Thing Required for Con-
A.\s a certain purgative and stomach
purifier Chamberlain's Stomach and
Livker Tablets seem to be the exact thing
r>.quire'-, strong enough for the most ro-
bust, yet wgild enough and sate for chil-
dren and without that terrible griping so
common to most purgatives," says 14 S.
Webster & Co., Udora, Ontario, Canada.
For sale by L. M. Ware, St. Andrew and
BHvhead and all medicine dealers.
Antiquity of Sugar.
The first mention of sugar seems to
have been made by Pliny more than
1,80 years ago, who traces it to Ara-
bia and gives the preference to Indian
sugar, which he speaks of as "honey
found in canes." Statius in his de-
scription of the Saturnalia says that
among the food which the Emperor
Domitian made the people at those
noisy festivals scramble for was a
sweet substance obtained from Ara-
bian canes. Other classical writers of
about the same period describe it also
as a kind of honey found in canes and
not made by bees. Strabo adds that in
a solid state it resembles salt. The
sugar cane was introduced into Sicily
In 1148 and soon afterward into Spain.
Thence sixty years later it was taken.
to tho West Indies, and at the end of
the eighteenth century Jamaica alone
produced quite 15.000 tons a year.



It is a disastrous calamity when you Rev Dr. foanitt, who conducted-
lose your health, because indigestion R H -h1o 4ti.
and oonstipaion have sapped it away. his fourth quarterly conferee e here onSHIU E iO |
Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's la 4 week, lelt Muiday morning fo-L
Health demands daily action of the
New Life Pills. They build up your di- his home, Kinsey, Ala. bowels. Aid naturewith Ayer's Pills.
gestive organs and cure headache, diz-
ziness, constipation, etc. Guaranteed at *,-. ,, .-n, .. An anxious inquirer was dreiscue
A. H. Brake's stoie: 2.5--e. with Bishop Prcudo'rg- t the ',mj,-c.
pO-Tir K. ,RAG i^-..... .-., .-', r-,'.c i. 1 .~I nflt,'i o:,f some of e,(-c opa ,tl :,
P IJItN 4T D PARAGF.-'HS. .. w . 't f iik you v.~., 1 :hi gi. '-g
S' i all addresses at coummr.n>fi!ut t part'-
Success doesn't amount to so mun- if co.h) hi. puo, l.:t the l tesLt t l Iar
lot of age goes with it. : ii., ik, I tik,; oue in? Ki3 t.) irily. "I do." gc the bsho
How many things we all have to do whi" 1, wi. h l e l i.,.I, g e. w can you manage to fid lvtli
hat egi:st t:e grain." ad:un:ttainc. It i ..,s o,,. a d.h or;g:nal to say year after year?" pro'
If you are 'wils:in 1 to spend mouy on u ;la:e, but lit i. a p c f u:u'eit ed the inquirer, deterrdined to get
,ur fade yv:a can c ind plenty of en- tig ,oi. 'The girls are 'I"**i.l .1 t( the root of the matter. "Oh. I don't,
aurage:nit iu them. these school by their parents or guard said the bishop, his face lighten r
No ui say c::oety wlt ho-nmeans. laus at the :. oftentimes of sis and expanding into a whimsical smiil
o Ga t::-.t ,w.:A, requ r: t) m. It ex- years, and for ten years at least the ..I don't say anything ,or,-::il. E a
.-j itt ,mi n 7u11ie-.a.i ,. are put 1hJi,-' such a course of train time I s!mplv uno diffr-ont n(a1 ittF,.
S, t form t g as would break thb spirits of girls
yI l ..... hVmnosu reform 'to less inured io unquestioning obedlenc( T ES
Ik oable. I .re is one that i; always to uTred .e S' i-*.ly: You talk to) is of gceat it.1. .rt.*.,', of course, an. NOTICE FOR 1UBLICATION.
.. ,each lit-tie girl must go th ri u NOTICE FOR 1UBLCATION.
.- .trac.. t.nil' fr a eaxe cittses every day a will keep he 1)EPARTMENT OF TH iNTERIOR.
S :ut:eunt. bu. iu a e es evey dl as %ill kee he Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.)
; s,+-:,,: s' ;>'- b-,. vr ired o i-LtCe b od. flxi ble as rubber, and after Nov. 1. 1905. t
Sthat k; fialished she .t devot h' Notice is herehvy given that the follow-
o hela ii hated in l:s old time to tasks that far exceed in d(111 ing-named settler' l s filed notice of his
S., culy any schoolgirl v.,k imaginuabi' intention to make final pioof in sup-
S3 st ment" to one of us'. port of his claim, and that said oof
s r''r ')for a ...I..... to do hi. No women of onl.nary j ,;n.1 can pos' will be made before the clerk of the cir-
y. T. ist trno. It is always sibly beeoul a -u,,. fl -,i li. be cuit court at Vernon, Fli, on Der. 20.
..ia r to G,., o"g -ht1 thih it is to do cause she rnuzt be ab'e to aq..ui.e anl' 190",viz.:
.. g.-A .t' "Gloe. sJ o everyMl d of'wokll J AMES V. SEWELL of Nixon Fla.,
___ ,.____ ...._...........__________.__--- .-h ki..l lend to Lr o'lCon.Hd. 31006, t'r the ne of" t wi and" nw
t,...! I," 'a hi,'h v lawlend to .h r ont nes 'of sec. 22, tp. ]s,r. 12w.
e-sa' ion a cia5ityv anl.'! chuarn tha: TTe name the following witnesses to
.w will le kt I .' to seek her'sooely T' I prove his continuous residence upon
'14 h55" B:'; theu music are t1:I ;' and cultivation of said land, viz:
-*f a go'ishia ute.. 'taia 'unt as it is un- M. W. Nixi n of Fountaia, Fla., L. W.
,...c5ostoad b:;.: J.papnu'se. Them.e are Rowell, (Richard Rowell and Alfred Sin-
..- inme'rely au acciimpanimlent to the feast clair, of Nixon, Fla.
h w 41hi-h b is served by small apprentices, W. GEd torfe paBINSON, Register.
he do r ;- r the wino red and iris pur- NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Sf i!e tea h1hs, in Kioto, but after the DEPARTMENT OF THE INTEKIOR.
''east the Ime'n irust bo entertained by Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
B~, ..' *. .". :tor'es and l-iglit repartee, Oct. 9, 1905.
an-d in this the girls are trained rig- iNotice is hereby given that the follow-
T 0 M e idly.-cEleanor Franklin in Leshie' ing named settler has filed notice of hi
Lemons as Medic1ine \YeeIly. M intention to make commutation pioof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
rWhen you Have a Bad Cold will be maae before the clerk of thle cih-
Their WonderfulEffect enon ave a ocuit courtat vernon, ,ia., on Dec. 20,
h rYou want a remedy that will not only 1 vii, vii.:
on the Liver, Stomach, .give quick relief but effect a permanent WILLIAM ARMSTRONG of Russ, Fla
Bowels, Kidneys cure. Hd 32e-fil for the ej of swi, nwK of swo 4
You want a remedy thai will relieve the SeY4 ,,f nw4 of see. '20, tp. lit, r. 15w.
ndBlood. You want a remedy thwill relieve the He names the following witnesses to
lungs and keelfexpCedr.ratiun easy. prove his continuous residence upon aid
Lemons are largely used by The You want a remedy that will counter- cultivation. of said land, viz.:
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in tendency eard neumoni Seaborn 'I iller, Lewis C rter, Robert
compoundingtheirLemonElixir, at any tendency eard pneumonia. S. Russ and Joseph Sanley a of Russ,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and Y,,u want a remedy that is pleasant F a. W.G ROBINSON, Register.
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic and safe to take. -A "Editor's fee paid.
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixirposi- Chlamberlain's Cough Remedy meels all
lively cures all Biliousness, Consti- NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
patron, Indigestion or Dyspepsia of these requirements and for the speedy DEPARTMENT OF HE INTERIOR.
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease, and permanent cure of had colds stands officE at Gie I hI,.
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite, without a peer. For sale by L. M, Ware, Oct. 9, 1905.Gainevil, Fla.
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, :Pimples, w a r Fr> sal b L M ar Oct. 9, 1905. t
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in St. Andrew and Bavhead and all medi- Notice is hereby given that the fol-
the Chest or Back, and all other dis- cine dealers. lowing named settler has filed notice of
eases caused by a disordered liver his intention to make commutation
and kidneys, the first Great He '."V. Very tineh Alive. proof in support of his claim, and that
Cause of all Fatal Diseases. When visiting ,,n,. of the primary said proof will be made before the Clerk
WOMEN, for all Female Irreg- schools some years ago tHi. day before of the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir Memorial day, or Pe. i.:atlon d(ay, as i Dec. 20, 1905, viz:
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable JOHN CLARK. of Anderson, Fla.
remedy, without the least danger of was then more g -;,:":. called. L tas Hd 33875,1for the swi of sec 17, tp Is, r.
possible harm to them in any condi- usual, as a member of the school l1oard 14 w.
tion peculiar to themselves. Soc addressed lhe i'i.i';'- li.i closing 1 He name the following witnesses to
and $z.oo per bottle at iaid: prove his continuous residence upon
S"Wellc!, clilkr'n, yvou have a holiday anp cultivation of said land, viz.:
ALL DRUG STORES tomorrow. V>ht 1'sdv it?" W. J. Gurgainous, Alex. Welcher,
_1 "11 rccoration iJay!" from all iu unison Barney Young and Lewis Floyd, all of
"One Dose Convinces." "1wat (1o you do ,n t -eorat;oi Anderson, Fla.
d(an? -V. G. ROBINSON, Register.
daI tifEditr'sf d
Babu Ilatrimonlal Advertisement. Decorate tle 1 ..rs' graves." said Editor's ee pa id.
Wanted.-A match for an id,,-p:id. all together .11...in Notice of Application for 'Tax
ent, beautiful young widower of thir- "Why do you le'--'.r:it thihr graves Deed
ty-six years, of respectable and very any more than others?" Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
rich family. Possesses handsome This was' a stickler, but finally one Florida.
amount of thousands and numerous little fellow held up blh hand. Notice is hereby given that C. C. Liddon
golden ornaments of his previous wife. "Well, sir, why is It?" & Co., purchasers of Tlx Cert;ficate No.
-Lahore Tribune. "Because they are dead and we 10, dated the 6th day of July, A. D. 1903,
ain't."-Boston Herald. has filed said certificate in mny office, and
Badly Bitten, has made application for tax deed to issue
Maudie-Pa, will our new mamma in accordance with law. Said certificate
go mad after awhile? Father-What a PARKER'S enlhbraees the following described proper-
io hi HAIR BALSAM ly situated in Washington county Flori-
thinte? aeIrron.,iea a inir,.,,t rowth, dia, to-wit: n e of ne14 of section 17, tp.
thing? Maudie--Well, I heard her tell '- .eevpr Fails to "tietore Gray 4n, r'. I2w. The said land being assessed
the cook yesterday that she got badly ..-- a r to 'tt ohe dolfr.
bitten when she married you! ..... .. cate in the name of Unknown. Unless,

-CESTANiMOSTCOMPLEIEBUGGYACTORY o ABTki WRITE FOR the 25th day of November, A. 1905.
S" 'IC!SAN St Witness my ,,l't.-ial signature and seal

Cl erk Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida

Notice of Application for Tax

Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
BSD-FH. BE i1. Notice is hereby given that C. W. Cox,
-LI 0 EE'TriE-OWE-i purchaser of Tax Certificate No. 88,
filed said cPrtificate in my office, aid has
in accordance with law. Said certificate
embraces the following descriIed proper-

Over situated in Washington county, iori-
250,000r FULL llda, to-wit: The n .of the sel of the set
'5ooo ONE FULL QUART ,OF se 13, p 2s, r 2. The said land
Pleased being assessed at the date of the issuance
Customers of such certificate in the name of Un-
madelIln Finown. Unless said certificate shall be
boxes.'aNo K redeemed according to law. tax deed will
eateeoatents: .. Issue thereon on the 25th day of Novem-
elaim t, be the lowutc l-pled 'hlskky Haouse nd the her. A. D. 1905.
L, largest MallOrder Whiskey Concern L thbe South. All II Witness my official signature and a-al
North Carlina Whislkey we sell Is good-lthere's no btl.
Pooplehel-ewo .ldn'tad, luia ti tE. ysm, how-they are (oo [L S.] this the 19th day of October,
honest M! Most "isB l y 'lli,,ioarer i,, for mliln b!edlh,."and
watering. We.,I, aore renal ;ila nI a.it- anJI, alr tihan A, 1905.
WEf-n.$y--- ay known con,.ptitor. "CBiper's ,I Vear Old" % hit.ey i W. C. LOCKEY,
SLiquidjoy lIt'simade by h r i te outain C. LOCK Y
North Carolina. olnl.aitle coPlec r eitKJu s 1stit walip.l, Clerk Ci rcui t court,
-ro.-ri,.f tl,er '. ii, -rate whisk LIy a ls l ai 6.01t to 6.tO
11 YEAR' OLD pr ..A-.i. I iiLSa ot any ht.l'ert t ~-ie,'i i VAar n shoo It iiirtr
l l* A m,.i, dl..,, .I.,r wl e.lllbui lIti,-' V,'(.c .,lrapla of$tl.0 B Need hn dchoolliatn tera.
W anir.pl ," N7alionl B:nk n.nd tj I Tdtout SavTni Lt e should like to set a regulation
h. in .-.t ,.,. rt. r four Fulln Quart. I or tper' l iat every schoolmaster before the age
S.. a lrlnkillg i,*las-ill f., 12.t'1. I'S5.9.0 ibs.ni t w' of thirty should for one full year at
1 ,'.,-, I. h,', ,,t- rand ruC Int lr.-, (lne iul Quart ltr .
We. hve ha 'o o' ,,'t hLiqls aki y 3 k Lr.IL,,ad.undasl s-..,1 1lv. least hle banished from the school world
gallon ke for IO .-,r ai l It rni rh l*s.ntv f-.lli tt.r on l.. i-ri re the c o w
ceipt -f nFt .--,'ie troe ,',.,(erw drli l .. i 0Qid from the academic life even if for
W ples, ,ak .il.-L r .i k t.- a -i' ,lr-FF ta t1U .0 'nT4r alluon dl erand. that year he had to work as a navvy, a
W e ship in plair, r, ,x, ji L ,n ...L k, I-, od,:.: ta t f t ants, nd
r Prepay all pre"-, Bn t, Wet -tf r Eas, as, eoraaka sailor or a coim erne.ial traveler. The
L4 and D Wukot d-l' -t .er'ta pet,-.-iar r extria.
-isAoe b Dy l1oNewSTe- THE CASPER CO. (Inc.) ,n who, beings wedlaated, only knows
Noi CAROUNA PeOPLe 95'.! CeIr Rlir. w ... .iat lfe Is will never take too nar-
row a view of the school coursge.- 7'-


* -



Drlgs,+ Meldiciles, Fanlcy Tolet Aricles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR. J. J, K ESTER. M, D. Drua'ist.



No 4
12:35 n'n
2:22 p. in
4:22 "
8:25 "

No. 2
11:05 pin.
1:02 am.
2:55 "
7:30 "

Effect April 14, 1901

a Pensacola,
New Orleans,


Lea ve


No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35p. m. Leave Pcnsaoola
6:15 a.m. 6:30 Arrive Montgomeay
11:59 9:12 Birmingham
2:30 :50 a.m Louisville
7:20 11:59 Cincinnati
7:20 p.m 1:30 p.m. St. Louis

No. 21
11 :55p.m.
12:15 n't
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '"
12-50 "
12:58 *'
1:30 a. in
--1 :a -"'.
2;33 "
3:00 "
3:23 '
4:03 "
4-18 "
4:46 "
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:00 '
7:00 '
7:40 '
7:50 '
8:15 r .

No. 3,
7:00 a in. Lv
7:13 "'
7:16 "
7<18 "I
7:25 "
7:28 "
7:35 ';
7:39 "

l-1"--'- ;----.
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57. "
10:I0 "
lu:15 '
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 '
11.42 "
12:15 Ar

No. 8
5:00 a. .
2:33 a m.
12:30 n'n
8:00 p.m.


No. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a.m.
8:33 "'
b:15 p,m.
6:00 "
4:lc "


Pensacola. A
Galt City
Good Riange
..' i-
"" M -'nTi -- "--
Deer Land
Mossy Head
DeFuniak Sprinis
Ponce de Leon
M arianna
Cy press
Grand Rid-g(
River.lunction L,,ux\

"My ancestors," said the man whose
name happened to be Endicott, "came
over In the Mayflower."
"And mine," observed the man whose
name was Adams, "were the original
occupants of the garden of Eden."-
Chicago Tribune.
Nothing is so contagious as enthusi-
asm. It is the real allegory of the tale
of Orpheus;.it moves stones; it charms

No. 2
r 10:50I p. Im.
10::17 "
10:34 "
10:';2 "
10:15 "
lt: 1 o

- w

'e 51:1




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

No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:35 p.m.
4:05 "
2:45 a.m
11:15 i).m.
8:55 "

No. 22
6:30 p. m
6:01 "
5:57 '
5:45 '"
5:40 "
4:5.5 "

I :44 '
:1.:14 "
3:16 "
2:4; *'
2:31 *"
2:13 "
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nn
12:14 "1
11: 45 a m,
10:50 "
10:20 a. tn

hru! Pi. ]-:intui'..smrm is the g'nim is of
-e!,<,; a nty, aiii trth a'coniplishes no
victories wlthmut lt.--Dulwer.

N 'r Tooth In an Old Suw.
"Then lie do-'s't find that 'all tLe
world loves a lover?' "
"Not exactly. Itis experience is that
all the world giys a lover."

Pedantry ; nd ta ;te are an icoumsi:.t-
ent as gayety and melancholy.-Lavs-


ALL'S, Hair Renewer
A high-class preparation for the hair. Keeps the hair soft and
glossy and prevents splitting at the ends. Cures dar'Iruff and
always restores color to gray hair. i. n Y A ..,N

I ninp. T'~,-- before C.tn dles.
Lamps wpie used before candles.
They date back Athost as far as h-
to;: g;;.,; an were ('immon in ancient
Sy- r'Thi. A-syria. Greece and
r'or.e. Lamp, frl. ii the Greek 1,. :.:.'s,
a torch, anud candid, ;'ronm ikn e], the
1Egyptian word for a common lamp,
originally meant the same thing, and
the Mosaic candlestick held oil lamps,
not candles, as we nw nse the word.
Man early improved on the torches
of the Homeric age and caught the
idea of obtaining light from porous
fiber soaked in animal or vegetable
oils. Lamps of brass, bronze and stone
have been found in the pyramids and
In ancient Indian temples, and com-
mon terra cotta ones were in general
use for domestic purposes In Greece in
the fourth century B, C. The earliest
candles we hear of were those of the
ancient Romans made of rushes coated
with fat or wax.

A Disastrous Calamity,

~_____ ~__ j__


McK. Campbell of Vernoa camrt
to St. Andrew Saturday tor a two or
three weeks' sojourn to recuperate
from a severe illness with v, which h ,
has been prostrated for several weeks B
The editor of the Buoy extends t, Give nature three helps, and
Mr. Campbell a hearty welcome: h. nearly every case of con-
sumption will recover. Fresh
can never forget the hbligalion i~e is su t1wlecover. Fresh
can nvei forget the on aRir, most important Of all.
under to that gentleman lor kind of- hr I
fices performed when, little less than y
a stranger, several years go the said C er r
editor was taken suddenly and very P ec to r al
dangerously sick at Vernon, amid it is Nourishing food comes next.
not too mach to say that lie owed his Then, a medicine to control
speedy recovery at that time to the the cough and heal the lungs.
untiring attention of McK. Camp- Ask any good doctor.
S"I first used Ayer's Cherry Pectoral 53 years
bell and the Buoy hopes that his ago. I have seen terrible cases of luni dis-
eases cured by it. I m never without It."
visit here may speedily rest-ore him to ALBI-iVr ti. HAMILTON, Marietta, Ohio.
l25ee.,50c.,pt1.00. T (.ATER CO..
perfect lih alth. A liniwiAts. ** ,iti..... .. ,
ii< dliti,2.s.E O

1 LP-~




Dealers iII~flnualc1 Meurlraiisise

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions,

Boat Stores, Hay, Grain 'nd Feeu Stuffs.
We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock olf Merchandiae adapted to
the St. Andtn,ws Bay trade.
We will Not Be Undersold!


Manufacturers of

Yellow Puifle LuMber

Dealers in General Merchandise.

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.

The Allanlton Lmber CoMPOT,




Whether Large "r Small. Write for Prices.


'"r.:* r'irt ouster Eater.
The glutt.j v,;t V.-iliu. is reported
to have ea: cii:q 4 .; oysters 'it aIOttlng
i' was a very valiant man who first
ventured on eating of oysters," King
3ames was wont to .declare, a senti,
meat echoed by the poet Mhy:
Tbe man had sure a palate covered o'er
With bTras or steel that on the rocky
shore .
First broke the oozy oyster's pearly coat
And risked the living morsel down his
throat. f'1

Land )Wi1 ot'e at Gainesville, Fla. (
Oct. 9. 19i)5. I
Notice' is h1rety given that the fol-
o his hitentiotin I make final proof in sup-
port of his claim. and that said proof
will bt made before the clerk of the
circuit coert at Vernon, Fla., on Dec.
20, 11405, iz;
ITd 30200 for the ej of swt see. 13, and
ei if owi oft see. 24, t(p la, r. 13w.
Hie nuatne the following witnesses to
prove his c ('otinilu residence upon
and un tivation of said land, viz:
- A. K. R'-'ister, f4 Bayhead. J. Tf. Por-
ter' *T. W. Gainer and J. B. Brown of
T'.,,,if!ii, FTi .
W.t ,. ROBINSON, Register
i r:. i tor's ft e paid.

.',ITIC i-: Fr'li I.TI .TI *N.
t).PAnTuMt.', ',I- TH1 INTIrtInsO .
1.ttd.O>ti, at t ,iin, ii|le, Fla.)
a 1-pt. 41". 19<,i%. fI
Noti ,v hi-,'I .x. n that thit follow-
i;-tii r-i Wtell1rI h1( ti'-d notice of hiN
itteititim to n ike otiomutatiotn pro if in
Stlp ,iort to hi. ,4 .il", utll tli t s.id proot
S ill i inside before the clerk of the cir-
cuit iiirt a't Vernon, Fla, on Nov. 't0.
19 Siz.:
JIOHN E. McKENZIE of Econfina, Fla.,
Hd. 3:4;:1, for the itel of se(. 12, tp. 1s,
r. 14v.
He name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and eniltivation of said land, viz:
A. M1 Boi', ,if Vernani. Fla., David
Hillbv, G ore llurlier aitd Willis Las-
sittor ot F'entina, Fla.
W. G. ROBINsoN, Register.
gla 'iEditor'., fee paid.
L.and ttlOet at Gainepville, Fla.
Sept. 30, 1905.
',,>ic,' ii hv.eh. given rth:t the follhw-
ii,; ,iled ,' i lei lai filed r, oteice of his
iliteutiioiu Ito iAl> filuil rtoof in support
of his 'l.in, an.d that '.aid proof will ibe
ii; ue 1etori,. thi elerk of the circuit courl'
,t Vernt i, Fin.. ,o, N,,v. 20, 1905, viz.:
HENRY F. SCU ItLOCK ofT.ompkins,Fla.
Hid 28982 for the a wi4 otf ec. 24, tp. 2,
r. 14w.
He i:ineo IhP t o rllo inig witneases to
prove his Colntnis rin sid-.nce upon and
oltivatiiin of said latd, viz.:
E.. oI pki s, 0 C. ( 'I olnpkins, 3J.
I, YouiigWlodi a' d J. S. Brooks, all'.of
Ton'tlkinis, Fla.
W.- HoBinsoN, Register.


WIT" Dr. King's

rNw Discovery

FOR OGHSand 50c&$1..00
LOLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest. Cure for all




A critei in noticing a dlelosurt on
The Sayings and Doings of Great
Men" remarks, 'It is sad to observe
bow much they said and how lttle theq


Oct. 30, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commutation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
Dec..0, 1905, viz:
GAINES E. PARKER, of Nixon, Fla.,
Hd No. 34456, for the s* of net of see.
10, tp. 2s, r. 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Robert Nixon; J. D.- Porter. R. T.
Sangster and B. J. Johnson, all-of Nix
on, Flt. W, G. ROBINSON, Register.

Oct. 16, 190b. )
Notice is herebl given that the follow-
ing-named settler lias filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the cierk of the circuit court
at Vernon. Fla. on )#cc, 20, 1905, viz:
GID MASSEY. of ,aybea', Fla.,
Hd No. 30073, for the of sea aui eta
of At 'f s.c 3, to. ;3,, r.ol3 %
He natm the following witnesses o
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation o s tid land, viz:
Thos. Grant and John L. Grant of G;y,
Fla.,r and Frank Pige and Duncan lu.ie of
Bavhead, H ia,
W. G. ROBINsoN, Register
W 'Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Oct. 16. 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Dec.
20, 1905, viz.,
Hd 30356, for the wi oi nwj of eec 13, tp.
3,4, r. 14w.
Hfi uames the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Frank Pa;ge, Gid Massey, John Mas-
sey and Duncan Buie, :all of fayhead,
Fint. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
IWEditur's fee vaid.
Oct 30, 1905,
Notice is hereby given that the fol.
lowing named settler has tiled notice of
his intention to make commut.lion
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the Clerk
of the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
Dec. 20, 1905, viz:
fee, Fla.,
Hd 34817 for the wi of nei and wi of
.8a2e of sec. 4. tp. 2s, j. 15w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his euutiduous residence upon
andcultinVtiun of said land, viz:
P: S. Ellabee, C. E Murfee, Jas. West
a'nd M, i. Murfee, all of Murfee, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSRN, Register.
E'Edaiir's fee paid.
Land Office at G .ineaville, Fla.
Oct. 9, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to '.make commutatiion proof in
support -of his-claim, and,tbht said proof
will be made lbefor -the clerk of the cir-
cuit ;court at Vernon, Fla., on Dec. 20,
1905. viz.:
FRANK CLARK, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 338,4 for the sek of sec. 17, tp is, P.
He names the following witnesses to
.- .. . .. ... -- .. .. s

( TRADE MARKS prove nis cotinuous residence urion and
SDEasiNs cultivation of said labd, viz.:
-w COPYRIGHTS &C. W. J. Gurgainous, AlIx. Welcher, Bar-
Anyone sending aketrh and description map ney Young and Lewis Floyd, all of An ior-
qt.,tkt-l V .:aortainl our opinion free wbst W .
lnf,,.,t", is probably patentable. Commnnt a-. sion, Flit. W. G. RosBsI*, Register.
tionsstrictlycorltdental. iHandbook on Pati. 't Editor's fee paid.
rnt free. Oldest agency for securingpatent.
I'atents taken through Munn & Co. recci
#peefal notfte, without cargo, in the NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
A haudsornely illustrated weekly. Largest ci Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
culaitin of agu yciientlfe J'ourmil. termss 3s Ql 16, 1905.
yMNar mon.l ", $1 Notioa is hereby given that the fol-
MUNN & CO.8eI ro'adwY, New York lowing-named settler has filed notice of
Branch Office. 5 F cst.waahington.D.o. his intention to make final proof in
"ni 11 Ea\ 1 stpporlLof his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
jW lvil Ithe c circuit court at Vernon, Fla,, on
T U U De,. 2'. 1905,"viz.:
A 4A 1' OF ''. ANi)EW Cf'I'Y It)BERT L. BROOKS, of Mu'-fee, Fla-
30x50 inches. c)ri'rtly platted and Rd No. *34834 for the nei of sec, 2, tp.
2 r. 16w.
slti.wiig all the more important Be names the following witnesses to
biliaig--is of great value to any prove his continuous residence upon
ione o'jliteinIplating pnurcluasihg piro.- and cultivation of said land, viz:
ty in town. It eyver; aboiti fut C. D. Hall, D. J: Vinson, and L. H
.' tfn. t er h Buchalran ,jr. of WVestbay, Fla. and J.
mi.s of coast line, extending east- R. West, of Murfee,aFla.
ward from )ver''s oit to and erm- W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
l graci1tg Old St. A nlrews, with co1r- Editor's fee naid.
i.-,1,,,niiiig ter'it,' y inliaid. Price NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
i,., D.llr, at the B;(oY Ofice. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
AIti Laud Ofice at Gainesville Fla.
A TI IN .\I. MA1P alF' THE Sr Oct. 9, 1905. .
..\ U S *9rE g o ii named littler has filed noticeof
Oe iIl.t his iuntution to make final proof in sup
i. it, port of; his claim, and that said proof
H:larr,,p.n. arker. e, ('rotnaitoi, and will be made before the Clerk of the
a.ij -nt country. 'Thle phit of tihe Circuit Courtoat Vernon, Fla., on Dec.
,ot is 11.1e blown. but by tile ail of 20, 1905, viz:
tis ap the a approximate location ofJOHN H. PORTER of Econflna, Fla.
I mtp the approximate* cai. o* r Hd 29251,for the wij of nwi, selol nwi
any I.t is easily deterutined. Price anddswk ofneiofeec, 12 tp. 1'.r, 13w.
hOne Dollar, at the Buoy Office. He. names the following witnesses to
Either map will be mstt by mail to prove his continuous residence upon
intv a'ldro- or. roteipt of the p rice. and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Jesse M. Mashburn, Thomas L. Mash-
.- -- buan, A. E. Register and John B.
Our Clubbing List. Brown, all of Bayhead, ..
Our Cl b LW G. ROBINSON, Register,
The B(''0 has Inmde very ltheral clul.- iEditor's fee paid.
l.-hsi arraugineuts ith ia ewofthe very OflCE FOR PUBLIATION.
I.es tpublitatiort in thle country and tfor FOR PUBLIA ON.
he present can send for a whole year DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
The BI'O)Y :nd Land Ofdice at Gainesville, Fla.
Delroit Free Press (twice-a-week Oct. 9, 1905.
wnd Y -ar B I hit Fla T. U'. & Citizen, daily for $.5 85 Lowing natocd settler has filed notice of
,tn Semi iveekllv,for.l 55 his intention to make fin.alproof in sup-
t. 11.iiflc Att-ric f port of his claim, and that said proo;
Farr. iranFruit(;rowcr" ... 5 will be made before the clerk of the,.
Froridt Agricultitrit 2'' 55 circuit court atVernon, Fla., on Dec.
do clubs of It each 2a 5 20th, 1905, viz:.
Farn Joiurnal, PhiId'a. mon thly 1 I THOMAS L. MASHBURN, of Bayhead
C'in, ihn1l i KEvquirer twice week Florida,
tlarege pages each ise ..... I 75 Rd 30199 for the as of nwj and wi of
Atlaitaonatitution I sI a9* of sec. 13, twp Is. r.13w.
Atlat tittio175 He names the follow
N.. World thricea woek)... ... o 70 nes the following witnesses to
Td >p.it i............. p rove his continuous residence upon
Th rii ............... and cultivation of said land, viz:
................... ] 5 A. E. Regrister, W. A. Piackney, F.
For.a,v ,,'r either of the above publica- S. Mashburn, of Bayhead, Fla, and J
tiow ih, oninecti)o with the BROY, ad. H. Porter of Econfina, Fla.
dre*s It ordoart I' IIE Lto(Y, W. G. ROBINSON. register.
St. Andrew, Fla. V'Editor's fie paid.

ha%. -09

Four Days

By Lowell Otus Rlees

Copyright, 1905, by Lowell Otus Reese

Our acquaintance began in a manner
most unique.
High up on the canyon wall was a
rock, shaded by a live oak. For a
Inonth it had been my custom to sit
upon this rock through the warmest
part of the day sketching. I had es-
tablished possession by right of pre-
So it came in the nature of a shock
when I climbed to my usual vantage
point and found ensconced in my fa-
vorite position on my rock a girl.
I was indignant, also disappointed.
I felt much as Izaak Walton might
have felt when he found an interloper
fishing his favorite pool. This was a
most presumptuous young person.
"Ahem!" I remarked.
She half turned and made a slight
"The view is something tremendous
from here," I observed further.
"Very," she agreed.
"I come here every day," I panted as
I .sat down ounventionally near. '"I
have done so for a month."
"Oh, perhaps you would rather I"-
"By no means!" I exclaimed. "The
view is much better"-
She froze me; then she laughed. We
vere friends by the divine instinct
which tells unerringly whom we are
going to like or hate.
.1 was glad she had jumped my claim,
for she was very pretty, and her eyes
were the kind that send a thrill
through your whole being, and you
wonder if you are going to live through
That was the first day.
It was three days after.
"Why didn't you wait for me?" I
asked as I climbed over the rock and
threw myself down beside her.
She opened her brown eyes ,wide in a
wonderful assumption of surprise.
"How did I know you were coming?"'
she asked.
I was amazed at the nerve of her. As
though I could have kept away! As
though the combined police forces of
two continents could have kept me
away! This girl must be disciplined.
"Of course you know," I said confi-
She looked at me, and I felt my heart
turn to water. Still I persisted, where
a wise man would have turned the con-
versation swiftly to the weather or the
view. "You knew I'd been coming ev-
ery day for a month. You knew I usu-
ally came up about this time. You
knew-then why didn't you allow me
to accompany you"-
She rose. "I'm not coming any more,"
she said.
I sprang to my feet in fright. "Don't!"
I pleaded. "I want yon to stay! I"-
She kept her face averted,' though I
could see that her cheeks were hot and
flushed. "Goodby," she said, and was
The sun suddenly turned to ink.
Where a moment before had been a
bright scene spreading away below me
was a howling wilderness, and I was
tempted to jump off the rock and butt
my empty head against the river bed
300 feet below. I longed to be a boy
again that I might go down and fight
the first kid I ran "Across.
This was the second day,


* C C

The next Saturday night there was a
quiet dance in the assembly room of
this famous resort between the high
walls of the Matilija canyon. I saw my
chance to redeem myself. I would
dance with her and make my peace
while she was so close she would be
compelled to listen, for all the week she
had seemed unaware of my existence.
It was an Informal affair-a country
dance, sans cards and ceremony. I ap-
prolached the group where Miss Win-
s.ru was chatting brightly with a golf
stocking Englishman and a Boston
magnate. Miss Winston saw me com-
ing-I knew she did. Spe looked
through and beyond-far beyond me. 1
felt like a perambulating piece of thin
gla"s which a breath of hers might
I stopped suddenly. Of course that
was it! We had not been properly
"presented." What a chump I was. I
sought diligently for Bobby Jelinski,
who knew everybody. I didn't find him.
The hand struck up, and I saw her go
gliding away with the Englishman-
his golf stockings flashing among the
dancers like two variegated comets
running amuck along the heavens of a
bright night.
And this was my luck all through
the evening. Try as I would, I got no
,lance from. hber. I managed to say a
few words while sheet was w iitng for
i MeXica.n mantilli:. I gatlJhred that it
was a fine night and that she had en-
joyed her dance Immensely, and. yes,
California moonlight was far superior
to anything she had ever seeu, and then
he was gone, with the Englishman
pompously escorting her.
"What's the matter with you any-
way?" demanded Bobby JTlinski. who
at the eleventh hour had presented
"Bobby," I said savagely, "will you
kindly go to blazes a few times and
stay there?" *
And this was the third day.
C *
A month had passed. The season
wY.as drawing to a close. I had made
no progress. Miss Winston met me on
the ground of easy comradeship whicb
obtained at the Springs, where every-
body was dependent upon everybody
else for companionship and entertain-
m'net, but the sweet familiarity which
oad come so naturally those first three
days upon the rock seemed, viewed in
the light of the present situation, as
a thing I must have dreamed about.
but never could have been.
And still the Englishman persisted.
I had come down from the rock and
was wandering aimlessly among the
live oaks on the opposite -sie4e Iie
canyon when, happening to glance
across, I saw the flutter of a skirt on
the trail leading up to the rock. I drew
out my feld. glasses and trained ..therm

ni "the "fluire a-'mi ,ithg the familiar
trail. It was she: I watched her climb-
Ing with furtive downward glances
The 1ny1t'ry as solved at last. Reg-
ularly fil rleh4e unhappy days I had
been missing her. She must have been
goiig up th.-i all itheoe days, waiting
always for me to come down.
Biluil rage filled my heart. I would
go up there and face her with her
guilt! I would reproach her and make
her see the enormity of her offense!
All this time I was plunging across
the canyon and up the trail. I would
show her just how far she could go in
breaking a loving heart. I would-
Then as I found I was nearly half
way up the trail I lost my nerve and
decided to wait and meet her casually
as she came down. I was tired any-
way. I sat down in the shadow of a
great rock which projected from the
hillside. I lit my pipe and wondered
why minutes didn't pass more swiftly.
Certainly she had been there ages. I
put my pipe away. And then-
There she stood in the trail, looking
at me with a gleam In her eyes which
confused me, for I didn't know what
It meant. I had caught it from time
to time all along the way of tribulation
I had traveled for over a month.
"'Why didn't you come up, Mr.
Blake?" she inquired. "The view was
excellent today."
Wa s she lmeking me? I started to
say sonwthl g when from above came
a terri roar., udl g'ran'lg up I saw
a huftl .,0o s by some care-
less climber no doubt, plunging down
the -loupl. Miss Winston saw it com-
ing and gave a stifled cry, which was
inotbered against my breast, for I had
caught her from the trail and flung
her behind the ledge, jamming her
fiercely against the ground as the fly-
Ing monster roared over our heads and
down the canyon side, crashing trees
and stones as it went, till a few sec-
onds later it struck the bottom of the
abyss with a long, thunderous crash
that echoed up and down the river like
a mighty e pTl)ion. Then all was still.
I turned to the figure in my arm;i.
She was or-''up. ing exactly the saimei
position as when I flung her behind the
ledge. with her head lu the hollow of
my arm.
"Are you hurt?" I asked anxiously.
She shook her head ever so slightly and
kept her face hidden against my coat.
My heart began to beat with a tumult
of hope. "Look at me!" I commanded.
She raise.i her face, but her eyes
were averted. She peered over my
shoulder at the depths below. "Is-is it
conilnig baqk, I wonder"- she began,
and the words were stifled, for my soul
was suddenly illumined with the 'sure-
ty of my blessed fortune, and I kissed
the red lips, wondering mightily how-
ever I had done without them for so
And that was the fourth day.

How We Citeh Cold.
The rationale of the causation of t'he
ordinary "cold" is. pretty well under,
stood at the present day, and It is gen-
erally conceded that when circulatory
disturbances or vital depression is
produced as ,the result of localized or
general chilling of the body surface
newly entered or already present path-
ogenic bacteria are enabled to attack
the body witb very good chances of
success. At suhIi times it Is said that
the powers of *resistance are below
par, and consequently the bacteria!
gain an easy victory. This point was
Illustrated in telling fashion b3
Durck, who fund that rabbits Infect-
ed with pneumococci developed pneu-
monia If they were subjects to severe
cold, whereas unchilled control ani.
mals survived.-Medical Record.



Copyright, 1906, by T. C. McClure

The barbaric red of the parasol which
she presently unfurled when with a
sort of aimless reluctance she had
passed down the steps and out Into the
September sunshine formed a vivid
background for the small, well set
hend and a face which was at once hu-
morous and quizzical, as If the pageant
of life had raised in her an eternal
question and an accompanying smile.
At the distance of a half bloc the
trim figure in Its severe white pique
seemed all girl. A closer approach,

however, showed in the wavy dark
hair isolated silver threads--those out-
riders of time which come to lay low
the loveliest.
And, Indeed, only a few days before
two placid matrons who had cast off
their girlish slimness as a snake does
Its skin and achieved in its place so-
lidity and double chins might have
been heard discussing her case.
..trn ni,.> *-*l ,..l n j.. ^.-->
marry observed one. as with e-e
bent upon her -embroidery hoop she
caused a strange floral piece to bloom
upon a piece of white linen. "She's
getting on. Let me see. She was in
the next class to me at Mime. Dore's,
and Harold will be fourteen next Oc-
tober." Harold was her eldest child-
one of those cantankerous pegs by
which matrous keep tab on the age of
their unmarried friends.
"She must be nearly thirty-five If
she's a day," the -speaker concluded
after a brief pause, in which she de-
bated with herself what would be the
proper shade of green to use for
maidenhair fern. "Her time is grow-
ing short."
Her companion, engaged in a similar
employment, looked meditatively off
over the smooth shaven lawn which
seemed to share her own domestic
"Thirty-four, I think," she announced
in a voice whose preoccupation sug-
gested that she had been rummaging
In that prehl-torlic past which contain-
ed neither husband nor babies. "Thir-
ty-four, I'm pretty sure. Still, she cer-
tainly doesn't look It, and she's always
had plenty of attention."
In the absorbing Interest of the flow-
ers they were fashionuin the subject
was dropped, but the thought wave
then started reached Elizabeth Ware
herself later on.
It was a wnndeprfl day, full of mel-

low, nmatire.

Indescribable harm.

'Slmuner" grows- wise," EiizabMh
,h',ught to herself, "no longer dazzling
and shriveling. but flooding the world
with tender light, veiling its splendors
.in nli'ts."
The strozfg, white, ungloved hands
'wki:ied ie parasol thoughtfully while
heir owner drew in a deep breath.
'her(e was itihing in the day thai
stirred memories, brought back halt
forgotten fli stations, filell her thought-'
vhih vgy. waeautiful regret-thelos
>f something :shlie I ad nevw.r known.
ortn'w he'-o about a locust shrilled
.ts warning ; of the' frosts to com'.
Miss Ware'. eyes grow dreamy, pen
sive with that nuestioniu,- of the fu,
turo which will disturb the mind of th
inmated woman until the last fence i
Had she perbchance made a mistake
She thought of her school friends wrap
ped in contentment-and flesh-who a
longer seemed contemporaries. The..
had secured their matrimonial Prir.l-
yes, and silt down "bl)y 'the roadslde ol
life, with no desire to fare further:
So far as she knew all were mildly
happy. But beside them she felt ridir
ulously young and joyous. A smile<
touched her lips as Fhe reflected thal
It was with lHarold, the fourteen-year
old, that she preferred to walk an'
talk. rather than with Harold's plumi
and settled milmma.
Then she reviewed the thirty-fiv,
years that stretched behind her, flan
ing like the tail of a comet, with va"w
ety, with li ever ,-h. u'... group of Luou friend;
who hadU a....'. i. :l. :;' an. d(Ie.
knowledge to her experience. E..Ah.11.,
that long. )beautiful experience, Ih
brilliantt after glow of youth which li
kept her radiant and alert, for the c a
happiness of her married friends
Just as she reached this energeVt
.cga tive the aipro.'hIng figure of
'1an held her idle gize. As he ca:.
nearer a* siimilh of pleased rect-ogiii
lighted her face. i'e couid sca(rcelyv I
iiove lhr eyes--Fergus Blynn. linr
ind his meaning deepened by1 his t-
:,ear- of absence, but still unudeuniai

B, fore the gladness of the surpri
died omt of her eyes he hald seen h
ane they were wringlug each o;hei
hands in smiling delight.
"The ramue old E1izabet'i," he sn'
warmly and yet w tli a little wovn''
In his vAiee, which ma 1 e her feel 1"
an anuom':-. "Yi)U n(.'I to be abo:
my age: but, greatt Scott, y iu mil':
'mlmrnot pass for my danlghtepr nov
How do you manage it, and who's t)
happy man?"
He was walking beside her, and EIli
abeth turned her face to him inquirili;
ly. Then It dawned upTin her, an:l sl:
vocleed a rather superior "Oh!"' bef"r'
she proceeded to explain that bar li
partner tarried unaccountably. Blyn.
eyed her shrewdly.
"You seem to pass the waItirg wi'.h
good deal of satisfaction to yourself.
he laughed-"that is, if one may judge
froi. appearances."
"You are married, of course?" sh
questioned after she had assured hir'
that one might: He shook his heat
with blithe gayety.
"Yet I suppose we are the ones ou0
3f all 1, : I old set who would havi.
:oeen picked out as likely to mnakte ear
ly marriagess" he went on. "'o,,v un
der the sun do you account for it?"
"It's one of the things that can oni-
be accounted for on the theory that wi
are both wise beyond our time." wa.
the mock grave answer. Then in a
teasiO'g tone she cortinuled: "My, bu.
you're going to h ;a-e a lovely time
There are about two dozen little an
big Johns, Marys, Charlies and Frank
for you to admire.
'This is your Uncle Fergus,' the
fond parents will say. 'He and I used
to go to school together.' 'Oh, papa, hf
must be an awful olil man!' That',
what you're going through again and
again. l've been through it until 1
wish the word 'aunt' were blotted out
of the language."
On and on they walked, talking with
undiminished interest. As he remark-
ed in reply to her suggestion that it
was time she turned toward home.
the more they talked, the more they
had to say.
Never had there been the slightest
sentiment between them, though they
had been good friends until circum-
stances had sent Blynn to a distant
land on a busIness enterprise.. He re-
called her as the best of comrades-a
girl with no nonsense about her. But
lie could not remember that in the
exuberant days of his youth, when lihe
had made love in turn to most of the

girls of their set, he had ever included
her. As he watched her now from the
corner of his eye, losing no whit of her
mature grace, lie wondered by what
charm she had been held immune.
Up to the moment of their accidental
meeting if he had thought of her at
all his mind had only brushed her
identity along with the group of old
friends, all of v.-whom it would be a gen-
tle, half sad pleasure to owe vi'n. if
only to Ix a S1.11 l -,1 ,. :. '-In to
mea-inur, how r;,r he had gone. for it is
only thus by comparing ourselves with
the friends with whom we were once
abreast that we can gauge our progress
or estimate our failures.
Yet now he had a curious sensation
of having stumbled upon something
that he had craved-something the lack
of which had made him restless and
ill at ease, and as the conviction over-
spread his mind In all its amazing cer-
tainty his manner grew abstracted,
Then he became alert with a sudden
purpose. With something of his old
impetuosity he reasoned that here was
a matter that had been deferred long
If his instinct told him so much at
that first meeting he was doubly sure
of It at the end of the following month.
He seemed now to himself to have re-
turned home for the express purpose
of seeing Elizabeth. Her society was
like long drafts of cool water from
some boyhood's well. He hadn't
thought much about the water at the
time. One never does. He had sup-
posed that all water was cool, clear and
refreshing. He knew better now.
There was but one such well-but one
"It isn't decent for a woman of your
age to be husbandless," was his scorn-
ful way of beginning the attack.
"Oh, I don't know!" was that lady's
easy rejoinder. "We spinsters have
our uses. Think how we serve to point
morals. Why, I'.ye.no doubt that I my-



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,
Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES,




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews and"
Surrounding Country -
-May be ',,d at b. reseitence on Bi,,e,,,, Vi.ta avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyoiiln Avenues on Bay Front.
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
\What you can't find at any other Store, come to the R A CKE T
'ST 0 R E and get.

Hot 'Meals at All Hours of the Day.
UillllliillllljII,,.Cup of C(offee, 5 Cts. a t eof Tea 5 .

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

S. I. GODARD, Pi'oprietor.


Thi;,s the latest anla most complete
Hand low for working plants in the garden. It
sselt-adjustablte; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
F by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has ia
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
Sth' plow light of draft. It has five blades; I is
Turning l lmold, 2 a shovel. : i ats eior w feeding
blade, 4 a bull-tonvue, 5 a rake. Wrench
i e with each plow.
NWe have made arrailg.:.ments by
i w wteh we can furni .h this plow at
-r' the fa.ory price, $ .7,. with

.- I-- - u.,-f- sV o r -y

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making he plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BUOY proposer to do better than this and will send the Buo
one vear and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.54
pTrchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the 'editor's residence at any time
Order from the BUOY direct,


a MAm A M Pa I P LL S.
A S", Cunm n Rsuar for Buvrxsas. Mmsxw.nrson.
NER INOWN TO FAIL. sare $u Sely Satis-
faction uarnted or Money Refuldl. Sent prepaid
for 1.00 per box. Will send them on trial, to be paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. Ifyuur druggist does not
S have then send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

r vv "n Tr A care-narant edr If yonuse
iPILES1 E ilp i11)
D. Matt. Thompson, Supt.
Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., writes .: 1 can say
they do all you.,claim for them." Dr. S. V. Devore,
Raven Rd k,WV&., writes: "They give universal sau-
Sfaction." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Tenn., writtf W
"In a practice of 23 years, I have found Do rem.4y to
equal yo r." Praee, 50 CuaN Sample* Free. Sold
^ by Druggist-. MA TIN RUDY, LANCASTER.] PA. p

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Stre.
irCall for free sample.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north, half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. RBtMMONS & CO.

self have been the object lesson that
has saved more than one sweet young
thing from celibacy. I can just imag-
ine a mother saying, 'You'd better not
be too particular or you'll be an old
maid like Beth Ware!"'
IHe grinned into the dark, debonair
face for a moment and then scowled
"You've had your own way too long,
young lady! What you nee is the sub-
duing effect of masculine guidance, and
frankly I should like the post.
"Remember, you let me go away once
before," he went on in an aggrieved
tone, seeing that she was about to pro-
.est. "Of course you did. If you had
been the right sort of a girl, wouldn't
you have taught me that I loved you
even then? "
She laughed outright.
"I happen to remember that you
were head over heels in love with Har-
old's mamma about that time," she
Jeered. "Anyway, we're too ol'd for
sentiment. Our spring and summer
ire over."
"Yes, they are," he admitted, with
gravity. "But this love of ours"-his
tone rang with the mastery of one who
is sure-"we'll call it I'ndian summer."

White frost Is the ordinary frozen
dew or hoarfrost. Black frost occurs
when the cold is so intense as to freeze
vegetation and eause it to turn black
without the formation of hoarfrost.

Boston's Cx'ooked Streets.
Boston has had to stand much joking
on the subject of Its crooked streets.
Every one has heard of the stranger
who, lost in the tortuous ways, des-
perately caught the coat tails of the
man in front of him and got along
very well until an abrupt turn revealed
the fact that it was his own coat talls
to which he was clinging. Early last
century a Frenchman gave an interpre-
tation of the deviousness of the high-
ways which is both pleasant and pa--
triotit. It Is found In a book called "A
Trip to Boston," by E. C. Wines.
"I have passed a delightful morning
In Boston," writes the author. "We
went to Charlestown In an omnibus,
passing through a considerable portion
of the city. The irregularity of the
streets Is amazing. It Is a common
saying that Boston was laid out by
cows, and I can well believe It. The
labyrinth of Crete never equaled it. I
do not say the irregularity is disagree-
able; on the contrary, the effect la
pleasing. To a stranger it la a per-
petual surprise."
Many years ago the Marquis of
Chatelot visited Boston.
"Marquis," said an apologetic citizen,
"you will find Boston streets very
crooked. They turn and twist in ev-
ery direction."
"Ah. ver' good, ver' good," replied
the courteous nobleman. "It show de

Rapid Fire Jutisee.
Yankee dispatch characterizes the
court rulings of a Toronto magistrate,
of whom John Foster Fraser tells in
his book, "Canada as It Is." The mag-
Istrate, who is reported to have got
through with forty cases In forty misl
-utes, was once asked how he managed
it. "You must have some system," was
the suggestion.
"I never allow a point of law to be
raised," was the magistrate's prompt
reply. "This Is a court of Justice, not
a court of law.
"Not so very long ago a young at-
torney wanted to quote law agaIst
my sending his man down for ixt
months. He wanted to quote Mathews,
I think.
"'Well,' said I, 'Mathews may be a
great authority on law, but I guess he
hasn't as much authority as I have
In this court. Your man goes down
for six months.'"
CIvillzatiuon and tie Kaffir.
On bare feet, of which the skin grew
so tough as to enable him to run over
the sharpest rocks without flinching,
the old Kafoir could easily walk, as
fast as a horse trots, fifty miles a day.
The Kaffir who still goes barefoot can
do so today. He used likewise to be
able to get a light-the "boy" who ia
constantly bothering one now for
matches-by rubbing two sticks to-
gether. Now he is as helpless In the
Lark aa ourselves-Pall alU1 Gazette.


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