Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00235
 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 23, 1905
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00235
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














T. \ANI)EW, FitA.. NOV.


1905.


NO. 36.


Ol'l-'ICIAL DIRECTORY.

U. S. S,:natur--lst district, S. R. Mal-
lor.v. l'ien.,tcolai; "d District, J. P.
Talitfero, .Jacksonville.
Representatives-Ist District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
l.andit utl-Hegister. W. G. Robln-
sun; le,..viver, l. S. Chubb, Gaines-

State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General,'W.
H. Ellis: Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin,
State Senator, S. W. Clark,. Blounts-
town.
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, dhipley; County JuJge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk. Pcorer oa-!A PA-- Q;-C" .-
SLucke Sheriff. C. C Allen, Ver-
on; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson. St.
An d re w; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernun; 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,
Ecrnufiina J. H. Wesley, Poijat Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. AU,Il,. -Justice of the Peace,
John Stm rokli: Notaries. W. A. Enm-
mons, A. H. BrAke; Deputy Clerk,
'it.'unit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Iirtectors. G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Postmiaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmaster aud Notary Publi.o
V. H. Parker.
Call aay-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Ananton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson--'ostnaster, S. W. Ander-
son.
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
To ipkins- postmaster, Emery Tomp-
kins.
Byb,'ad -Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
e'ookL-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
C\ ti jp P,- 'ostuistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
rtr .nl: W. Hoskins.


PUBLISHED EVERY THr sDAY
AT ST. ANDREW, FLA.
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

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


WILLIAM A. EMMONS,
P R 0 P R ETOR ..

Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch pert'
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rate subject to special
agreement.
"Local Drift,"5e per line, first inser-
tion: 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.
-
If thi, paragraph checked tith. a
i.i.., c.- m. t if 'ifthtm"ia'21 that '\tiur
subscription hlas eLpir-d and Ihiat tv.o
orthree extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


y OFTHE '--
1nteruntionaf


Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

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


r.1i ,lu ,-l'- t-,tr., W. F. Wood- "Have you had a kindness shown?
,L Sr. Pass it on;
*- MAILS. 'Twas not given for you alone,
... A S Pas; it on;
S... , -l i Let it travel down the years,
'".. ... ......... d y 3:- 0 Let it wipe another's tears,
S.,;' -', '.ry day e. Till in heaven the eed appears,
Severe day e- Pass it on."
a. : ti;y Ap 7 'JP. m.
at L ;.. ,,a. il for Harrison, Mniville,
t , i j., ,u It:tl r,. Pitt. '1~ 'urg. Cook, MiO ln-Good Cheer.
I'., i al.- tuit, W,-'tal po leaves St. ('olorm--Yellow an3 White
\,,lI.\v< ..' ery uio u'uag except[ .Sun- .S a r-,.,oi,.r- [t.-.. f...raapg ,
],.I at 5:30 o'clock, arrive -, c.,um lIg 'lo',v ---Coreopils.
v,,ust at 70 o(lock p.1 i. Sone'--Scatter Sunshine.-
REILIGIOUS.
1n,ilt--CuNr,.l, Wyoming ave. front- WHAT IS IS BEST.
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. i. and I know as my life grows older
i..;t p. m. Sunday School every Sun' And mine eyes have clearer sigh
ay a 10 a. Rev. C. L. Joyn That under each rark wrong s
Ili^odist Episcopal-Church Was(!- where
iton ave. and Chestnut st Sunday There lies the root of right;
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday. That each sorrow has its purpose,
t. e tera. Conway past corner ,orain By the sorrowing oft unguessed;
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol- But as sure as the sun brings morn
r.hy, pastJr. Sunday school at 9:30 Whatever" is is best.
a. mu. every Sunday, John Stur-
ock. Su. o I know that each sinful action,
,,,.--'Ch'ch corer Wyoming As sure as the night brit.e's shad
Ye. and Foster St. Is somcwl e.:e sometime punished,
So-- Togh the hour be long delayed
Parker Lodge No. 142 I know that the soul is aided
s F .. & .A lVI. So-nctimes by the heart's unrest
R/ i Regular CotunnuIi- A'id to grow means often to suffer-
S(atioins on the first But whatever is is best.
".ruta.d third Saturday
eac ont 1 know there are no e.-rors
V tsitiung Brothers In that great, eternal plan,
FRATERNALLY INVITED. And all things work together
W. H. PARKEl, W% M. For the final good of man.
A. Em.ONS..Secretarv And I know when ny soul speeds
waa'd
rs!;SINESS DIRECTORi. In its grand, eternal quest,


W. A. EMMONS,
it, v circuit Court Clerk and Notary
,'f,,., for the State at Large; has
;,i t iiin to administer oaths, lake
Ilt'l. \its, legalize acknowledg-
,1'.ix1s, etc-., anywhere in Florida.
w-.-Al ttenutiou given to land con-
,- Vit. -e ul marriage ceremony per-
formuied livr lawfully qualified parties.
Office tt the Buoy Office, St. Andrews

IRA A. HUTCHISON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW, Vernon, Fla.
O'"Pro mpt. and careful attention given
Lto all matters submitle'1 to my care.
L. McKINNEY,
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fla.

A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at large. Of
rice atL Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue apd Ci'i-iinati st. All Notarial
work solicited -and given prompt at-
teution.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayviewv, offers his profes-
sional berv'ices to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
'*
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
%V. H. PARKER,
S;'r tl'c tate of Flor-
*t ;-. h at ]'a k r,. k'!.
-'--ya i' i; .ini p-y"neiae 1;' oA '..i :


: i you son get1ng o in hi.s

rate-" ani" e.-e Farmer Corn-
r "Ile knows more about the
bl)u-,i,.' now than the; boss does. All
he has to do is to convince the boss."-
Washington Star.

The ri r,,onithility to tolerance lies
with thbe who have the wider vision


it,
ome-








eg,


d.









s on-


I shall say, as I look back earthward,
Whatever is is best.
-Author unknown.

There has never been a word ton
tiu'lh of sympat i.y spoken to a sou-
r'uing one. Sympathy's very cuimn-
latni.n forms a gieat force that uplifts
and strengthens. It is needed by the


against them hiings trouble.
I remember the diFlike I used to
ente tain towards a relative who nev-
er failed to remind me of an unwel-
conme clioi of freckles. The spots were
there and I knmtw it, but tny discom-
lo, t\was iitilt,' siied by Illib iwonman,
who considlert I it her privilege to say
what she pleased to a near relative.
She would not have dreamed of say-
tig such things to anybody outside
i lie family, of course, and my dislike
louilislhed on that account. I do not
believe that blie wonld have relished
a icLaliatiuon which I Might have
t) C WTIy. V

Courtesy should be uniform and
tliuoe with whom we live the first to
whom it is shown. Ugliness should


be covered as best it cni and life


made sweet and beautiful by thought-
ful acts and pleasant words. A pleas-
ant morning greeting and affectionate
goodnight, parting are details which
are never omitted in a' few, a very
few families I know, and 1 venture to
saj that there is a deal less friction
in those households than in others
where they are omitted. 'i'hey begin
and end the day happily and that is
half the battle. What happens to
the children who see father and moth-
er f-retting each other with careless
rudeness? Do they grow up to thor-
ougly respect either or make any pre-
tense of it? Ot do they take their cue
iad do their shaee of making discom-
fort and unpleasantness in the family?
Example is everything, rou know,
and youngsters are quick to seize op.
poitnuities.-Columbus. Ga. Ledger

FROM THE ORPHANAGE,
It will be remembered that the
last Thursday in this motth is outr
National Thanksgiving day. Last
year a iAmer of the friends of the
Orphanage over the state unsolicited
sent us a thank-offering. This has
inov d us to ask that this hanksik.
giNving be itiade a day itn which the
Florida Baptist Orphanage will be
remembered with an offering. Noth-
ing can be more suitable than a
Thanksgiving to send gifts to orphain-
ages. W\iero services are held on
that day, a collection taken and sent
to the orphanage will surely be mtioet
ai tp'loplriate. Where scivices arm u It
held, ,offerings sent by individuals is
an act of worship. J'lease remnembb r
uis with a thank offemtng.
B. M. BEAN, Arcadia, Fla.

INCONSISTENCY.
Man is very inconsistent,
When we come to think it o'er,
And decidedly insistent,
When he says he'll "stand no moi- .',
And thi er3 in usistence
Often leads to some resistance
On the part of little Johnnie, who is
sore.

Often J hn kicks o'er the traces;
He's been spanked for giving "sass";
And whenever caught making faces
Awful things have come to pass.
Dad at John should cease tis raving;
Should, when every time he's shaving,
Note those awful looking faces in the
glass. -Harold Ernest Ising.

The amusement features of the
gieat Florida State Fzir, now in pro-
gress at Tampa, are said to be the
finest ever seen in the south, many
i f* ___ I _


appearing in Tempa ex
cluesvely,
weak; t stil e


strong, it is within everyone's pow-
er to give it. And it will always be
blest.

BE COURTEOUS AT HOME.
If the same cutesy found iu the
ontor world was carrie.l into the
home'there would be more harmony,
For some undefined reason it is con-
sidered right and proper to be mule


that have never been brought couth
before. Nothing of ai unclean nature
is allowed on the grounds, and gamb-
ling features are absolutely prohibit-
ited. Pi-iicipal among the attractions,
forty in number, are ,the great spec-
tacular attraction, "Fighting the
Flames.' "Eruptiou of Mount Pe-
lee," and the famous Troop C.,
Twelfth U.ite'l States Caval \. No


lo our own, I Imoii rude in little citizen of Fl"rida can afford to miss
things; there are no apologies for ac- the 0i* t,.t u ity o att-nding the


cident no respect for personal prop-
crty om privacy, and one of the thous-


gr, li (air in oio I.r ot which low
rates are offered from all sections of


and and one little graces we practice the state.


in the homes of others. And the ug-
liness of it all preys upon our pa.
tion e and good nature. But some-
Show \ e ne. er reach for the reomdy.
Hunmatnity is full of taults, but mene
:1nd wmt',n it polite society do not go
;.I ,it ami uncover them. The code of
g youd manners teaches them to ignore
diagreeableds and say and do pleasant
things. The same mn and women go
home and commit outrageous faults
in good breeding by plain talk to the
tioinbers of their families, by acts of
ru leness that they know would not
be tolerated elsewhere. Resentmen.


Noa" Not West.
George-Who was the firt one that
came from the ark when it landed?
John-Noah. George-You are wrong.
Don't the good book tell us that Noah
came forth? Bo there must have been
three ahead of him.-New YorV Times.,

The Singale MlXewne,.
"Misfortunes never come singly, ye
know, Miss Priscilla."
"Alas," said the poor maiden, shabl
ing her head, "the single misfortune is
the worst of all!"-New Yorker.

rnnishment to Fit the Crime.
Judge-It seems to me I've seen ye
before. Prisoner-You have, my lord.
I used to give your daughter urging
1-anjs. Judge -'


HAARLEM IN HOLLAND.

An Old De.erlptlon of the Bustling
Dutch Town.
There may not be myny points of re-
semblance between "Harlem In New
York as it Is at pre-enti and Haarlem in
Holland as It stood more than a cen-
tury ago. The following translation
from au old descriptlhn of the Euro-
pean Haarlem show however that It
was quite a bustling blare:
"Haarlem, that wonderful grotesque,
with its canal, where the blue water
trembles, and the church where the
golden glass windows flame, and the
stone balcony where th linen dries In
the sun, and the roofO green as hops,
and the storks that la& their wings
round the town clock. .tretchipng out
u, teht- igeht'- tF : ans catch
Ing the drops of rain in their beaks,
and the heedless burgomaster who
strokes his double chin with his hand,
and the infatuated florist who grows
thin, his eyes fixed on a tulip, and the
Bohemienne who falls fainting on her
mandolin, and the old man who plays
the remmelpot, and the ch!ld who
blows out a bladder, and the drinkers
who smoke. In the dingy wine shop,
and the maidservant at the hostelry
who hangs up a pheasant at the win-
dow."-New York Herald.



THEIR

HONEYMOON

1.y Harriet G. Canfield

Copyright, 105, by Harriet G. Canileld
0
"Jack, dear, wasn't it awful?" she
1,hispered.
"Why, no, Beth! I rather liked it."
"'Liked it!' My hat is full of rice
and your shoulders are simply covered
with it. The publicity of it, Jack: 1
they'd only let us slip off quietly! Now
every one will know that we're just
married. You mustn't pay anyatten-
tion to me! You must read your pje r,
and then"- -
'And then?'" smiling whimsically.
"Why, then you must go into the
smoking car, dear."
When Jack abandoned his paper for
a cigar the old'lady behind Beth leaned
forward. "Excuse me," she said, "but
are you going far?"
"Yes, a long distance." Then the
kind old face" won her confidence, and
she added volubly: "My husband has a
farm out West, We ae going there
now, but we intend to s.op at several
places on the way."
"I was thinking," the old lady said,
"of the many bridal couples that have
passed over this road. How many of
them, I wonder, are as happy now as
they dreamt they'd be?"
"Oh, many, I hope," said the little
bride wistfully. "Don't you think so?"
"It all depends. Of course the honey-
moon can't last forever. A man may
love his wife better every day-he prob-
ably does-but he forgets to tell her so,
and a woman's heart is a curious thing.
She can't live on faith and apple dump-
lings." Then she added, "My dear, if
your husband ever forget to show you
,mny of the little signs of affection I
want you to remember tbat he loves
you just the same and believes in your
tove for him, but, being a man; hlie isn't
*ontinually looking for a ign."
"Thank you," Beth whi pered grate-
fully, "and I'll remember."
The old lady left the car at the next
station, and Jack returned.
In less than two months Beth was
the established mistress of the farm-
lhouse, though Jack's Aunt Mehitabel,
who had ruled there so long, was loath
to relinquish her scepter.
In Aunt Hitty's presence Beth's spir-
its were strangely subdued. Even the
Swedish girl in the kitchen felt the de-
pressing influence and hummed a
dirge whenever Aunt Hitty entered
her domain.
The weeks went by, and the little
wife's happiness was seriously in dan-
ger. Her nature was an active one, but
Jack's aunt opposed her every effort
to be useful. When alone with her
husband Beth was happy; their honey-
moon had not waned. She longed to
tell the kind old lady so. But Jack
could not often be with her. The farm
work demanded his attention. Once,
when she sup),:os',l Aunt- '-ilty was
taking her afternoon nap, Beth gave
way to her feelings, and, burying her
face in Jack's old coat, she cried as
if her heart would break.
That evening, as she sat on the wide
porch, waiting for Jack to join her, she
overheard Aunt Hitty talking to him.


"She is so utterly incompetent,"
Aunt Hitty was saying, "and so child-
ish! This afternoon I heard her cry-
Ing-actually crying! I often wonder
why you married her, Johr."
"Because I loved her-that is suf-
ficient. I think." Jack answered. "Poor
little grl--crying. was she?"
Then be came out and found Beth,
standing white and still in the moon-
light.
"This is a lonesome place, Isn't it,
dear?" he said, very gently. "I think
it would do you good 4to return Mrs.
Lennox's call tomorrow. If will cheer
her up, and Tom too."
Mrs. Lennox and son seemed glad to
see them and insisted upon keeping
Beth until after tea "You needn't
come for her, Mr. Bradley," Tom's
mother said. "My son will take her
home."
This was the beginning of the great
intimacy between the two families.
Jack was very busy on the farm, but
young Lennox had more time at his
disposal. He frequently drove over for
Beth and brought her home in the
moonlight. Jack rejoiced in their
friendship and had no thought of Jeal-
ousy until Aunt Hitty saJd;
."Beth is ever, happy iunless she. i


with Mr. Lennox. I'm sure It doesn't
look well for her to ride with him as
often as she does." Jack laughed at
the Idea, but it came again and again
until he Imagined that Beth shrank
frow his caresses, and he resolved not
to annoy her in the future. His wife
felt that the honeymoon was wauling
at last and bravely tried to follow the
old lady's advice and believe that Jack
still loved her.
By and by the grain rose and fell in
golden waves and the sun beat pitiless-
ly down on the tired men toiling in the
harvest fields. In the midst of it all
Jack succumbed to the heat and had
to be helped to the house. Aunt Hitty
took immediate possession of him and
prescribed rest in a darkened room.
Hre lept h6r.vilr for some time. and
w"en he opened"" hs eyel Beth., aras
bending over him.
"Jack, dear," she said, "Is there noth-
ing I can do for you?"
"Nothing," he answered stiffly. "I
shall be all right In a day or two. All
that worries me is the wheat. It's sure
to rain before long, and there's no one
to take my place in .the field. Tom
Lennox can't spare one of his men, and
I wouldn't ask him to."
Beth waited until his tired eyes clos-
ed again and then stole from the room.
An hour later Mrs. Lennox welcomed
her In astonishment.
"What brought you out in this fear-
ful heat?" she asked.
Beth told of Jack's sudden Illness
and the great need of help. ,
"And now," she said, "I want to hire
out to Jack, and I want you to help
me."
"You want to 'hire outi' Mrs. Len-
nox gasped. "What do you mean,
child?"
"I know there's not much I can do,"
she said humbly, "but I found some
boy's clothes hanging in the wash
house, and if you will help me take
them up a little I'm sure we can make
'hM,,u fit. Don't say you won't help
me, for there's nothing I can do for
Jack if I stay a home." And in spite
of Mrs. Lennox's objections Beth won
her consent
After dinner, while Aunt Hitty rest-
ed, grudgingly resigning her patient
to his wife's tender mercies, a mes-
senger came with a note. for Beth.
urging her Immediate presence at.the
Lennox farm.
"Come prepared to stay two days,"
Mrs. Lennox had written. She read it
aloud to Jack.
"I suppose you want to go?" he
asked.
"Oh, fo muuch,-de:r:.."
"Very well. But If I 'weore IT v,..vr
place, Beth," he said dryly, "I'd drop
the 'dear.' *It doesn't sound well under
the circumstances."
Beth's lips quivered, but she tricd to
smile.
"Perhaps it does sound silly, now
that our honeymoon's over," she said
bravely, and then hurried from the
room.
"'Over,' she said. Yes, it is over,"
he murmured feebly and turned h b
face to the wall.
In the middle of the afternoon one
of the hired men came to the house
and asked to see Mr. Bradley.
"There's a kid here," he said, "that
wants to hire out."
"Where dis' he come from?" Jack
asked In, sur'prIse.
,From some place beyond Lennox's,
I guess. He says he wants to sleep
an' eat home, so it can't be fur off.
Shall I tell him he can stay, sir?"
"I am only too glad to get him,"
Jack replied.
When the men left the field at sup-
per time the new hand was very tired.
"Hie seemed likely to drop before he
got home," they told Jack.
"Poor little chap," said one of them.
"He ain't used to working' so hard. If
the rain holds off a day longer, sir,
we'll get the wheat all cut."
The rain did hold off until evening of
the next day, and the wheat was cut
and shocked, when one of the men
came running to the house for help.
"The little chap is down there In
the field, with Jim-sick," he said.
"Shall I hitch up and take him home?"
"No," Jack said. "Bring him up here.
It will rain before you could get start-
ed."
There was something strangely fa-
miliar in the pathetic little figure they
laid so carefully on the bed.
"If we can do anything for him, jest
call us," Jim said.
Jack stooped and untied the big
straw hat from the boyish head; then
his face grew white, for Beth's soft,
brown hair, released from bondage,
streamed over the pillow, and Beth's


blue eyes gaszed into his, without the
faintest, sign of recognition.
"Beth," be cried, "my little Bethi"
The restless head turned on the pil-
low, and the pale lips murmured:
"Say you'llhelp me, Mrs. Lennox. I
want to help Jack!" -,
Kneeling beside her, Jack kissed the
little hands and sobbed aloud. Then
the voice went on, with many pauses:
"Yes, the honeymoon.is over, but Jack
loves me just the same.. Sometimes-
I wish-he'd tell me so-just once
more."
Aunt Hitty had entered the room
unnoticed. She started now, at the
sound of her own name. Beth was
living it over-all the weariness and
heartache. "Aunt Hitty," she walled,
"I've tried so hard to please her--so
hard; she doesn't love me--she never
will"
The tears rained down Aunt Hitty's
face. "I didn't know," she said, "I
never realized!" All that night she
watched with Jack beside Beth's btd,
while the rain beat against the win-
dows, and the wind moaned through
the trees. But when day dawned, all
was still; the smUlight touched Beth's
face and wakened her. Her eyes
sought Jack's inquiringly, then rested
tbyie, I.n sweet contet -


"I dreamed," sheik aid, while he held
her tenderly in his strong arms, "I
dreamed that our honeymoon was just
beginning." And Jack said reverently.
"Please God, It Is."

uigluiit.
Guiglini, the grM-at teior, was once
playing Pollio to Mine. Titien's Norma.
In one scene the Druid priestess sum-
mons an assembly together by the
sound of a gang to decide on the pun-
ishment to be inflicted on a guilty per-
son unnamed. Tittlen struck the gong
with such force that in throwing back
the drumstick she caught GulgllnI on
the nose and made It bleed. The singer
was furion'. He swore that he wtulId
never play li "Norma" again and In-
slatedl that the offending drutstinck
hL'ould be soleumii. locked up. TheC
orcc-a %:1is so popular that it was neces-
sary to give it sonmetlmos, but the tenor
would not hear of appearing in It.
Consequently Signor Corsi was an-
nounced to sing in his place. The house
was very full, and the opera went
splendidly until the time came for Pol-
lio's entrance. No Pollio appeared.
The disturbed manager flew to Gui-
glinl's dressing room and found him
hasTily putting on Corsi's dress in a
great hurry to come in for the ap-
plause he heard coming from the front.
The audience was so delighted when
he came on at last that it willingly for-
gave the delay. Titlen struck the gong
with her hand Instead of the drum-
stick, and the opera ended magnifl-
cently.

CUT ASM) WIRE NAILS

METHODS BY WHICH THEY ARE
TURNED OUT IN VAST QUANTITIES.

'tie wire Nail l roceyis Is simple and
Alimot TWholly Automatic, While
the Cut N il Procefiu Is Lea't Auto-
matic aud Much lHarder.
The making of nail., is one of the
oldest American, as it is one of the
oldest English. industries, but in Great
Britain the greater part of the product
hias been hand work, In America ma-
chine work.
Of modern oails, the wire or French
nails and the common cut nails are
mad- in quantities which far exceed
all o'her kinds. The wire nalls have
Increased enormously in general use
during recaut years, but there are still
many purposes for which cut nails are
pr .fitA, ed.
'h process. of making wire nails is
..". ,dtiugliy simple and ahi.obt wholly
unItm:ile A larg-e reef or spoul of
wire of a size equal to that of the
shank of the nail to be made f.e,14
forward at each revolution of the ma-
chine a piece of wire equal to the
length of the nail and a fraction of an
inch more.
This is seized firmly by clamps,
which straighten while they hold It,
and at the same time a pair of jaws
so cut the wire as to leave a sharp
point to the nail.
Before the clamps let go their hold
a hammer, the face of which is a die,
strikes the other end of the wire a
sharp blow, which forms the head.
The clamps have corrugated sur-
faces, not merely to hold the nail more
securely, but to impress upon It a
series of ridg,,e and depressions, which
make it harder to draw out when
once driven home.
The making of cut nails is less auto-
matic and much harder. Any one who
has seen a nallmaker at work will un-
derstand the aptness of the old expres-
sion, to "work like a nailer." The iron
for cut nails is first rolled ijato sheets,
the thickness of which is equal to the
thickness of the nail. It is then cut
into plates as wide as the nail is long
and of such length as a man can han-
dle conveniently, say from fifteen to
twenty inches.
The nail cutting machine is a heavy,
compact piece of mechanism, not much
larger than a sewing machine, before
which the nailmaker sits on a stool.
It consists of but little more than a
pair of shears, strong enough to cut
iron three-eighths of an inch thick, and
a heading hammer.
Any one.who will examine a cut nail
will find that the shank tapers, not on
all four sides from the head, as he may
have supposed, but on two sides unly.
The other two sides are parallel. -It is
the neglect to notice this fact wtih.h
Leads so many persons to start a nail
iutu wood in a way which splits it.
From ( small furnace near the ma-
chine the nailmaker draws a plate
which has come to a d.lilred heat.


Holding this by means of pitchers, ihe
feeds the edge fartiheat from hih to the
Jaws of the inachlne. A'r they descend
they shear a lt.p.'riug trip from the
edge. This Is seized by clamps, which
hold it just \lihg enough for the head-
ing hammer t* strike the blow' which
forms the head and then drop it.
Now, if the nailer were simply
to push the plate forward again the
tapering character of the strip which
is sliced off would destroy the rectan-
gular shape of the plate, and the hails
would neither be of i length nor have-
square heads and points. To obviate
this difficulty the plate must be turned
over between every two nails that are
cut, so that the head of the nail will'
come alternately from one side of the
plate and from the other.
This-and it is the principal part of
the nailer's work-is done with a sim-
ple turn of the wrist, and the plate is
fed forward as before. As the ma-
chines run at considerable speed, and
the "flop" must be accurately timed
in order that the end of the plate may
meet the shlcars at the right moment
and In the right place, the dilllicui:y
andl the tiresome iture of a nal-
maker's work may be imagined. Bome
idea of it may be had by holding the
thick end of a shingle in a pair of
tongZ and arf.'Dpting sq to turn it


f


%widh a single inotluh of the wrist that
alternate sidv will lie uppermost ou a
table.
A good nailLe;.i-r will miunke from
two to four tiops--thart is, a ill cut from
two to four nalls-a secoij-, the smaller
nnls., of course, belug made more
rapidly tbhin the larger ones. As the
plate grows cool it is returned to the
oven to be reheated, and another plate
takes Its place. & '- .. .
A nnl!maker's hands and arms ai.
ways show the character of his work
by the tremendous devieopmeut of cer-
ta!n special muscles and by callouses,
which become as hard as horn,
The common names of nalls-sixpen.
tL,. e,.gitpenny, teuponny, and so forth
are believed to ibe corriuptlons of
po'ul sit1- p1'inu1 and ten poI

,ve:g,;tor ou, thousaudof a given
of nail-1. Slspfunvy and elghrpenny
wai an easy fep from "slxpun'" and
"eighrp(in'."-Edward Williston Trents
in Youth'- Companion.

LIFE IN ANCIENT GREECE.
0o BAemalna Whatever of Qr*e*a
Domestle Arehtectare.
Of the domestic architecture of the
Greeks nothing whatever remains,
writes Jean Schoepter in the Archi-
tectural Record Magazine. In ancient
Greece private houses never had any
architectural interest. A citizen of
Athens or Sparta was too busy with
state affairs to spend much time at
home. HIe wanted to be In the public
place where he could find his friends
and fellow citizens. Moreover, the
cllnate allowed him to live in the open
air during the greater part of the year.
It was .on the agora that the cttltena
assembled in public meeting. It Wai
there, from a rostrum, that the orators
harangued the crowd; hence the need
of a good voice and a clear enuncia.
tion; hence, too, the famous pebb.es of
Demosthenes. It was in the open air
that Socrates and the aophiets held
their discussions aoonigside the Ilyssus,
under the plane trees or on a public
tpia-e. It was In the academy gardenA
that Plato patronized and in open air
gymnasiums that the youths practiced
their athletic games. There wan no
raison d'etre fur a domestic architec-
Lure with such a people a.nd in such a
climate. It is not necessnry to have
pulatial administrative buildings for
governing a people that live in the pub-
lic pla -i. Begifdes, what signiflcnne
would the term comfort, which Is so
full ,.'" metilijug t., us twentieth cen-
tury westerns, ll lug In cold, damp eli.
rnat.- ~tb-'e tufog. wind and rrJn pro-
vail du',.ug half the year-what sense,
e aIk, wro-L this word have for the
rojbci.t Grees 1of il, fifth century B. C.,
whose children Aristophane3 pictures
to us on their way to school barehead.
ed, in spite of the falling snow, and
singing as they go~

The Teabetr.
The teacher must get away from his
work for awhile if be wants to regain
freshness of life. The weariness of
Friday Pafleruoons. when relaxation
makes him consclous of the strain -.
the week's work, is nature's call the
need of rest. If be does not heed this
call his efficiency will decline. A Jadel
teacher cannot arouse interest, and
without Interest Instruction Is devoid
of value. Dull teaching is a fraud up-
on humanity.-Teachers' Magazine.



"SE -LIFEi"

-That's what a prominent
druggist said of Scott's
Emulsion a short time
ago. As a rule we don't
use or refer to testimonials
in addressing the public,
but the above remark and
similar expressions are
made so ofteA in connec-
tion with Scott's Emulsion
that they are worthy of
occasional note. From
infancy t,0 old age Scott's "
Emulsion offers a reliable
means of remedying im-
proper and weak ,develop-
ment, restoring lost flesh


and vitality, and repairing.
waste. The action of
Scott's Emulsion is no
more of a secret than the
composition of the Emul- '
sion itself. What it does
it does through nourish-
ment-the kind of nourish-
ment that cannot be ob-
tained in ordinary food.
No system is too weak o-
delicate to retain Scott
Emulsion and gather'go,
from it. "

We will sold you a
n3" B 5hat hl|c1eaD p t.Ins.
Inn .ofa h I Is el t 1 'Ie
of tr.*r baoI c( of uvialen ygr


SCOTT & BOW1E


-q409 PadUPcIa St. N.
50r$1SOc. D: a dAwbb.


VOL..


_____


I _







MARITIME, LOCAL DRIFT,

-. Blan3 k Warranty Deeds, short forni,
priniteu on good linen paper, 2""C cer
dozen: albo blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
o0hfei e.
_-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-
The sir. Tarpon a iived from M,- tions of the coupon to be found else_
". 11where on this page.
e and ensacola nt :O a. n., wir Inr k T'ablets, Price, per
yeternlay. box 10ots. Put up eight Tablets in a
The aelir. ,Lucy [T. sailci fur len. box. One box makes ten ounces splle.-
Bac,,la last '1'~is dony afternoon ith (idiutl. Economical permanent; abso-
a complete cargo of naval trees froI lutely indellible, covenient, non-coiro-
. North .a -asixe. At the Buov office
---Mr. and Mrs. T. J. Willcox are cel-
... ......... ebrating the arrival of an eight-and-a
S FRET;Ht N; SCfHOONER, half pound girl baby which came to
C U B A. then last Monday morning. Dr. Kes-
I(C, D\r, - MNIA.Tn. ter Introduced the little lady and she
(Caiip.ty 13 tons-Is prepared to deliver was given a cordial reception.
Liilmer at any noint on St. Andrew. -When you want a pleasant physic,
14 at Oue Dlllaur and +'i Iy Cents per try Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
tho-zrmrnd le-t. Putr,'nge sotieited. Ad-
. I.- Tt.. c. )tA VIs, Allanton, e l AdTabluts. They arc. easy to take and
S--- DLNproduce no griping or other unpleasant,
SAAPlHTilA LANCIH fTeet. Sold by L. M Ware, St.. An-
S' B .I" I drw i arid H3avhead and all medicine


.-'


'--CsW~~-~Y P~4hA


Sx I id imi letter hieatl with St.
*' i--A, tp .-..-,grr "o ,uuI l oi',,, ,-n. AilJr-We Ba.i datu li e and views of
the. Bay or (Gulf. t...id cal.in prltec'timn either St. ,ArIlrews BiulT. orBluena Vista
.i etnl t, f i L..it. ae.alhv ,. t r s un I'oint, at Sc. per dozen: also map of the
m it A It P, 14 A St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
iA R E! II I 1 A ;F i letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
Catpaeity 10,01:0 feet of Iunilher \ ill Fery i
l'.-tweeni'arndale atnd Allamtont. on Ea.t lUov office
Bai a&id will d,-livcr freight of every de- -The Golden Rod Circle of the Sun-
ecriptiniti, including live stock to any shine Society will meet with Mrs. J. H.
point om St. AnXdre-"P B;,%. F'r pujrtin I r on
,oint on St. A ,',r a. F.or partiu-. Drumumond, on Buena Vista ave. next
]ar,', address IV. F. WooDFURD, Farum-
d-aIe, Fla. Tuesday afternoon at the usual hour.
Matters of importance requiring atten-
I'ACKT: SCHOON ,R tion makes it desirable that there be a
LUCY hood attendance.
S-Th1e mercantile business of W. H.
CArPAt H.W GW AI.TNET
,Ms t- I' I.-. A Parker & Co. at Parker is offered for
VIkf regular thus h etheen Si. AII-
@ e we IB.ay ani. P.uacola. Good passen- sale. If reasons are wanted for the
g*Cr acunimodatlioins anid special atle-. chliange, Mr. Parker says lie has too
t6ou paid to haidliug i nd earirying freight many irons in the tire. For particulars,
at roaeonable rati... For particulars ad- call at the store o0 address W. H. Pr-
dress, [*. M. AUlr. Agent, address W. H. Par-
SI. Andrew. Fia. ker, Parker, Fla.
---.-- very man owes' it to himself auud
Vt'AtCKT .iCHOONIER his family to master a trade or profes-

.LE,, OPATR A sion. Read the display advertisement
Eq"lpped With Two Gasoline Engines, othe ais Morse Schools of Telegraphy,
. in this issue and learn how -easily a
A.. .Hu A.N.vKoa, - AlA.tS L
S e i- M0111 young man or lady may learn telegra-
I.:iii St .'f lrtit s Hi vI. everi- Monday
leit I 'e r acet-a every .liursday. phy and be assured a Dosition.
S.,-.,l tiJr peruh:ling). 4pevcil atleon -Just received, at Mrs. 0. H. Kes-
t iii ill Ie giie, I,, receiving and Millinery Store, on Commerce ave., a
Birwuidimtng rreight 'or Drties Dr itg io. o a
tr ;ard g flt(li h y, I .'euIeriigers for splendid line of ladies' winter bonnets,
p1i0iift0 ) t it'lhCr arii of tie M av can hoods, mittens and fascinators; also.
,dteal' pou lecu'ruug prompt traus- children's bonnets and ladies' hats in
Dortati.ii at re;,to.able rate. I'as- the very latest styles, to be sold cheap
S r-lic. r n ain ti O good. Express
,-.l. (F.!i o^' F, ig t speF llr. l-For for cash. Come. and see them.
;a- tli. th l ne. l '.11.tion ppoi to -Ift you are thinking o: buying prop-
1.. 1. "l \\xi. en. Manager. erty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
cinity, you cannot afford to purchase
N \ '4 FHA I,AU CH,. until you have conferred with the pro-
Sl j A prietor of the BUOY. If you are short of
., money and want to Iny on longtime form
* ,41 1 ri l t l I l. .il L -n .4.i. St.*
t,: I bl C I ,,- \\ I... i t.' *, ...t ,,,i.-, .,,., ia tunal s;_tt i:mhenit \ou can be aqcomnmo-
d ; d.. *T. *. .i d ii -
i .'-pt .i,,nal., i ii ; 1. ,,. : .i ri'. a't C. ~ Casey is building at his
ia l.po .t 1- P.311 I .:. nil.. -' '-qp0 s up on Ba .view street, an elegant
.st 1:, I p. I,.; .rriieS at. f" ;:,U. p. rn. 1'l.tktes liaidl. t rieg'uil lv ;ly a T
SiHii- .. u.',.,,nanlon, ?trker, I'its- Baybead. It is a handsome model and
Aug. :.-.1 u'.ti.ale. reighlt la de d at especially designed for speed, and the
u aptny pistili't!-w harf. "Wlor passenger r and water craft of St. Andrews Bay will
freight rat-O, see rate 1ard it i-t he Sev-, have to watch out for their laurels
O, 01 -l I, .
F. A. \VWrr.... Manager. when this new vessel tak-s its place
S.. .. .. ..... among them.
A Veek'.s xl in-' .-Rev. Conway preached the closing
S"'. ..h- following t:ble' civis the m,,axi- discourse of this conference year at the
i,n, minftimu and a er- )M. E. chureli last Sunday night. He ex-
P ureF, thie rainfall and direction of thlie pects to leave ror the Conference on the
Sid, for ent-frin Tarpon, and is uncertain whether lie
At 7 ulttk i m.. e -i l will be, returned to this charge. He
at I Woloo l it In.. as indit'atetl 11v 1. S.
govnimeii elf-registering te iom- likes St. Andre -, but with a large fa'in-
Metets. Max:Mlin. Mei.i' W'd iy of little children, the compensation
Nov .15 71 40) 5 .00 sw e gets here is insufficient to support
S ; 72 )50 I .0 w him decently. He makes no complaint,
1; o -I0 35 .5 *(1 se however, on that score, knowing that
S 1 74 40 ,6 00 se most of his people are poor and that
0 7141 5 .00 e I they do all they are able to do.
-21 -' 57 63 .10 ne -\lr. H. Folsom has sold out his
7 2er1. 'g-. -1 60 I .10 mercantile busine.-s to Moessra. J. A. &
- .--- - J. B. Moates, who have already.takeni
RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS. possession und will at once pot in a
evival vies will commence at large stock of goods adapted to this
h Pthe Iaptlt chl-rh Sunday n.o'ni g, to'
t-hetihuio during ith weik. trade. The Messrs. Moates are among
A Union Si"ud(ay School will be con- the best known and most highly re-
aueted every 'Sunday morning at 10 spected citizens of St. Andrew, and
., o'cluck in|the M1. E, .climrchi. \ there can be no question but what they
Praver mieetilni every Thur.,dav eve- wil1 prosper in their new business.
ing aat 8 o'lock iu : he M. 1E. huri-l. Having followed the fishing industry
Everybody is (cordialv invited to all forl years they are familiar with ever
sf theso serviee..
h want of the fishermen and as this consti-
tutes thie great bulk of the St. Andrew
i npreitrzve I'i t. trade they are su'e to get; a very large
Swhat pnt bout New percentage of that business.
trrlv ol -. ril, men t?" "
*J'he noints nr a cactus that I inwal- The ladies of the M. E. cnurch
SA.' t lys tdowR' upon."-'Houstoti gave a chicken-pie supper last Tuesday
"', . night at the Ecker house, for the ben-
No Poiion iii .litnamberlain's U ungla efit of the church fund, the net proceeds
from which amounted to thirty-six dol-
,: R,.medy. lars. Those who attended were agree-
From. Napier, New Zeal nd, Herald: ably surprised to find the Ecker house
Two years ago tihe Pharmacy Board of transformed into an elegant mansion
N.e South ala.', Australia, had am, an- under. the skillful touch of Rev. Cou-
alysTis made of all the cough luedicines way, who is devotingmhis spare time to
hatt were sold in that market. Out of repairing, papering and remodeling the
Sthe entire list they found only one that edifice. After the supper, an enter-
they deelae, was er:tiely fre from all talummnt was given, contributed by lo-
;oisons. Tkis exc ptio.n w~as Chomerlain's cal talent. The Buoy reporter was
Cough Iltemedy, imae ),> she Caminl,er called away before tbis transpired, and
. i Medicine Comypm v, Les Mloineo- hence is unable to give due personal
.]ut, U. S. A. heaienceofall n:urcot' cre.lt to) the numerous participants
ir" '.s makes this r!nedylthe safest nnd helt The whole affair concluded with the
h ht eanje had; ajd' it is with a feeling sale of the left-over remnants of the
-r -curity that any nth'ber can give it to supper and an array .of exquisite flow-
ter little oes. Chum.berla.in's Cough iers with which the reception room was
Hemed-y ma especially .reoomn ended lwy it decorated and which had been donated
maker, for coughs, cold, eroup, whoop- for the occasion, and all brought good
i>g cough. This remedy is lor sale by L. prices and helped to swell tho receipts
M. Wa, e,S-t.--A nidrew and Bayhead and. to the amount stated.
a^l .etediciue dtlua, t a. ., --


., cTheo Exact Thling Required for Con-
rogg--Well. ( lara. I bet heavi',y on stipation.
'the last game-. I thought It right to "As a ce tain purgative and stomach
tell you- purifier Chamberlain's Stomach and
S' Mrs. Fogg-Yes, you bet oD the game Liv.r Tablets seem to-he the exact thing
.and lost all your muney. For my part, required, strong enough for- the most ro-
I don't see how a mtanan cn rob hbls finn- iuii, yet mild enough and sate for chil-
fly of the necessaries of life and throw i-e und without that terrible griping so
-*verythink ma inyi gamilig. -Cndo t,,n itmout purgthtativeble sgpays Ri S.
Fog- Hut., my dear, I didn't lose. 1 1111' to U purgatives," says S
wong B. Webster & Co., Udora, Ontario, Canada.
" Mrs. Fogg- lt'nnel. yon always were Fori sale by L. M1. Ware, St. Andrew and
a lucky dog.--Bosiou Tranuscript. Bavhead and all medicine dealers.


ODD FACTS ABOUT DEER.
Wonderful Jumpers, With a Marvel-
OUN Sense of Smell.
"Deer are wonderful jumpers, as may
be imagined," says a writer. "I have
seen a bind clear fifteen feet or so and
buck as high as a tall man merely to
avoid a small drain, and also, at a
drive, I have seen a stag jump clean
over one of the beaters, taking a fence
at the same time. There is still ex-
tant the record of a famous leap made
by a stag down on the borders of Et-
tick during a hunt by one of the old
Scottish kings. The place is known
as 'the Hart's Leap,' and is commemo-
rated by two stones, which the mon-
arch had erected to mark the spot.
They measure twenty-eight feet apart.
"Deer have a marvelous sense of
smell. With a strong wind blowing
they will scent a man a mile off. Yet.
though their powers of scent are mar-
velous. I confess to having had one
Illusion quickly dispwelled. From read.
ing various old books on the sub.ect I
had come to regard their sight as
something quite abnormal anwl fondly
Imagined that, on spying deer, say. a
mile or so away, a cautious advance
was necessitated, after the manner of
our ancient enemy, the serpent.
"Now, though deer do have good
sight, they are certainly inferior in this
respect to the rol. and so long as you
this again and again one July when
trying to obtain photographs of wild
deer. I did not get any photographs,
though plenty of experience, but I was
often lying within fifteen yards of
deer without their being conscious of
my presence."
Modern intertainin=.
A London drawing room in the sea-
son resembles nothing so much as the
parrot house at the zoo. For this deaf-
ening din society has only itseif to
blame, entertaining being based upon
the principle that you must first hire
somebody to make a noise and then
invite your friends to shout the hired
noise down. The louder the band the
louder the shouts of the guests. The
more piercing the shrieks of the so-
prano the more ear splitting the yells
of the anuience must be if the party is
to be a success.-London Field.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.


How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
tling indicates an
S unhealthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
your linen it is
V evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
.( A frequent desire to
pass it or pain in
---"" the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish 'in curing rheumatism,*pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part%
of the urinary passage". It corrects inability
t9 Hold water and scalding parin in passing.
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes-that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$1. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery ,
and a book that tells I
more about it, both sent '.
ab-,olutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Home of Swamp-Root.
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
inwr's Swaminp-Root, and the address,
Hinghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.

The Seven ih.
Minister-I made sev.<4 hearts hIpp.
today.
Parishioncr-Ilow w;!s thut?
tMinister-Married three couples.
)Parishioner-T'it inrakes only six.
Min!ster-Well, do you think I did
it for nothing?

San Lost Mother.


"Conumption runs in-our family, ao
through it I lost my mother," writes ,
B. Reid, of Harmony, Me. "For the pa
five years, however, on the slight,
sign of a cough or a cold, I have take
Dr. King'sNew Discovery for Consumni
tion, which has saved me from serious
lung trouble." His mother's [death wa
a sad loss for Mr. Reid, but he learned
that lung trouble must not be neglect
and how to cure it. Quickest relief an
cure for coughs and colds. Price, 50
and $1; enaranteed;: at A,. H. Brake'
store. Trial bottle free.
One Redeeming Feature.
A Kentucky woman is responsible
for the following story.
"In the tobacco region of my state,"
said she, "the men live and move and
have their being in the smoky leaf
There was a woman whose husband
'lied. He had been an all around bad
.sort, and therefore when the, bishop
of the diocese called he was surprised
to find the widow crushed with grief.
lie t'ired to console, but, finding hei
obdurate, he finally became irritated.
"'You know perfectly well,' said he
sternly, 'that he was a derider of re-
ligion, that he gambled away all your
property and that he was an unfaithful
husband.' C
"'I know, bishop, I know,' sobbed
the poor woman, 'but I had a great
deal to be thankful for. He never
chewed tobacco.' "-New York Press.


y most careful farmers
and gardeners everywhere
place confidence In Ferry's
Seeds-the kind that never fail.




have been the standard for 49 years.
They are not an experiment.
Hold by all dealers. 19.5 See
Annual free for the asking.
0 D.M. FERRY& CO.,
^Say^^ Detroit- Mich. l ^k,


]d
E.
st
St

3-
1s
Is
d
d
d
c
s


)

.


S This, Strenum nun. Up Hill.
One of the few instances of a stream
running up hill can be found in White
county, Ga. Nenr the top of a moun-
tain is a saning, evidently a siphon,
and the water rushes from it with suf-
ficient force to carry it up the side of
a very steep hill fr nearly half a mile.
Reaching tljq cr..-st. the water flows on
to the east., and eventually finds its
way to the Atlanti,. ocean. Of course
it is of the s:m- nature as a geyser,
but the spectacle of a stream of water
flowlrng p n ,'stc'; incline can probably
be found i~ivli-re else in the country
and aIlears cv.n more remarkable
than the geysers of the Yellowstone.

Itlrlb V EIwar(.d Injured.
Herb W. Edwards (,f Des Moines, Iu.'
got a fall on an icy walk last winter.
spraining his,' wrist and bruising his
knees. "The next day," he says, "they
were sore amd stiff, I was afraid I wouid
have to stay ,in bed, but I rubbed thoein
well with Ch,-ini li-i's Pain Balm and al-
ter a few applil iii,, all soreness had
dis;pocaied"' For sale by L. M. Ware, St.
Andrew .,id Bavylead and all medicine
deaelrs.-


Cincinnati, O.
Atlanta. Ga.
Texarkana, Te:
I


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


5000 TELEGRAPHER
-- "l "NEED ED
Annually, to fill "the new positions cre-
ated by Railroad and Telegraph Com-
panies. We want YOUNG MEN and LA-
)IE.3 of good habits to
LEARN TELEGRAPHY
AND R. R. ACCOUNTING."
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


N 1,. le i;2 77 1'., ,ed. daLeted -- e 7d"di ......
catesm my office, and has made apulcalto n dec ie t.-ssue aRk uordance
with law. Said certificates embrace the following described prop rty, situated in
Washington county, Florida, to'-wit:


No. Cer- Description Assessed a.
tificate. of property. Sec. Tps, R. w. property of
115 s14 of swi, less 15 acres (ti6 acreq).. 4 4 14 Unknown ..........
128 lots 6, 7 8 and 10, blk 14, ...... s}-o 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
129 lots 16, 17 and 18, hlk15,....... s} 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
130 lot 2, blk 18.................... s 4 35 3 15 L M Knowles.......
131 lot 3, blk 18,................... 35 3 13 Unknown...........
;132 lots 7 and 8, blk 21. .........s. 35 3 15 Unknown .........
134 lots 8 and 9, blk 7 ........... swt4 36 3 15 Unkuown .........
137 lots 5 and 8, blk 31............S/., 35 3 15 Unknown .........
138 55 acres of n1 ................swY4 36 "3 .15 Unknown .... .....
140 lot 8 blk7 .......... 1ne14 1 4 15 Elia.s Edwards ......
145 blk 15; less lots 14, 15 and 16.. net 1 4 15 T. G. Trisket.......
146 lots 1 to 5, and 12 to 17, blk 24.net 1 4 15 Unkuown ..........
152 lot 1lbk 16...................nw 1 4 15 J. E. Rohertson. ...
154 lot., 6, 7, 11, 12 and 13, blk 16. .nw 1 4 15 J. S. Boyd..........
155 lots 10, 17 and 18. blk 16...... nw 1 4 1 Unknown .........
156 lots 12to 16 and 18, hlk 17.....nw1 1 4 15 Unknown .......
The said laid being assessed at the date of the issuance of said certificate in !he
names designated with each certificate. Unless said ce-tificates shall be redeemed
according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6th day of December, A. 1).
1905.
t .L. s.] Witness my official signature and seal this the 26th day of October,
A. D.1905 W.C. LOCKEY, Cl.rk Circuit Court,
of Washington County, Florid i.
Notice of Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of Florida
- INotice is hereby given that J. H. D RUMMOND, holder ot Tax Certificates
Nos. as hereinafter nmined, dated the 6th day of July, A. D., 1903, has filed said
certificates in mn office, and has made application f.r tax deed to issue in acc ird-
ance w:th law. Said certificates embrace the following described property situated
in Washington c unty, Florida, to-wit:
No. Cer- Description Se R. .Assessed as
tificate. of property. See. p. s, w. property of
87 swI of swi ........................ 7 2 13 J. H. Brown ........
90 10 acres in se corner of e} of sAw. 5 4 13 R. E. Howard, est....
97 el' of rse of swi and blk 29, lesis
I ts 24, 29, 39 and 40.............35 3 14 T. J. Reese.. ......
104 nci...................... ....... 35 3 15 Unknown ..........
105 lots 7, 5, 11, 20, blk 3,.............35 3 15 Unknown .........
106 lot 14, olk 14....... ......... si., 35 3 15
"7 l '-s I to 10, blk 9 .......... .... s 35 3 15 Unkno, .........
112 ( lot 6 lk 17. .. ... ............ .-s 35 3 15 Nettie Opdale ......
116 lo)t 16i nd21, blka22:... ..... s 35 3 15 Unknown ........
118 1t6s 2,' 3, 4, 8,11, 16, 19, 20, hlk
.C ... ...... ..... .. . .. s 35 3 15 Unknown .........
119 tIl- 5, 1;. 11, 13, 14, 15,'lk26,...si 35 3 15 Unknown .. .
"122 lOi !1, 1,. 15, 20, blk 13.......swi 36 t3 15 Unknown ...........
123 lk 16 ..'.. ...... ... w 36 3 15 A. J. Rood.........
124 ij 3, I.Ik 1 l(........ ......... sw5 36 3 15 A. S. randall.
1P6 i tY IIk 17 .................. sw 36 3 15, Unknown ....:..
127 l~ltb 1. 2. :1, 4, hik 18. ........ .. sw 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
128 1.1 2 2 .1 4 to 8, 1)k 20........sw 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
129 t-,f I ..t- I and 2, bl,k 3.......... w 36 3 15 Unknown ..........
-132 1< 4, lk 10' ......... ........ selt 36 3 15 I,. I'. Smith........
133' 1. ,i 1 to 14 a.dI 17 and 1S, blk 24 se+ 36 3 15 Unknown .... .....
135 l gIs 19 and 20, blk 7. ......... net 1 4 15 Unknown ..........
S136 lois< 10 and 11, blk 8........... .ie 1 4 15 T. C. Hauge........
13$8 .j 7 to 18, blk 11 ...........ne 1 4 1 Unknown.........
137 Its 3, 6, 8 and 9, blk 10........ ne 1 4 15 Unknown ..... ....
139i lots 14, 15 and 16, i)lk 15.....netj 1 4 15 C. H. Chrispen .....
147 lot 7 and 11, bIk 17... ......nwk 1 4 15 Unknown .........
The said Jind being asse sod at tlie date of the issuance of such certifi ,ates
in the nari.es designated wi h each certificate Unless said certificates shall hl>
redeemed according to law, tax deed will issue thereon on the 6tlh day of De-
ceniber, A. D.,1905.
[ir.s.] Witne11 nVy official signature and seal this the 26th (ay of October,
A D.1905. W. C. LOCKEY, Clirk Circuit Court.
of Washington County, Florida.


We Never Disappoint Our Patients.
We ufill Everye Promise and Never Hold Out False Hopes.
WE C RE Stcture without the knife or bougle and Varicocele I vhout
WE" -e '-opan or detention from business; Contagious Blood Poison
cured never to return, without mercury or mineral mixture; Loss of Manly
Vigor Positively cured; no stimulant but permanent.
i The Dr. King Medical Co. is an Institution organizedunder the
laws of the state of Georgia for the treatment and onre of all
nervous and chronic diseases. Dr. N. K. King, the founder of.
this Institution, Is the chief consulting specialist, bein# assisted -
by a staff of eminent physicians and surgeons.
Ours access in the treatment of chronic diseases ais unuuepas-
Efl "e".o \ sed; we use both medical and electrical agencies.
& 1 i-J Our offices are equipped with a'l th a galvanic, faradic batter-
M o t tes, X-ray. violet ray, and Finsenray; in fact, every electrical
contrivance known to the medical profession. Oursanitariumais
modern In every respect, and we employ none but the best
trained and efficient atte6idants, regularly qualified graduates
A .s -'SS" and licensed physicians being in charge.
We employ no misleading means to secure patients and
patronage-no 0. 0. D.'sor unasked for literature are. eeut ovt
byll iq\\\ i.'<' bythis Instutlon.' Our terms for treatment average from $5.00
10Ar' to $10.00 per month, (medicines included) and we give the assur-
,.W. ance of a cure within a specified time.
MY BEST REFERENCE IS. CHRONIC DISEASES We successfully-treatandperma-
MY BEST RF 1 'C R 'H NIDISASES ently cure all chronic diseases
fT kl' A.such as Kidney and Bladder troubles, Rheumatlsm,
mA ^I pLD t N f//E Rupture, Hydrocele, Drains, Losses, etc., snd all Private
U IL CUED. Diseases. Tumors and malignant troubles, Catarrh of the
M ,^ .UR Nose, Throat, Head and Lungs. Diseases of Eye. and Ear,
N. K. KING, M. D. Chronic Diseases of Women, such as Displacements,
CHIEF COSUNLTINQ PHYSIOiAN. Unnatural Discihrgcs, and such weaknesses of women.
W it us0 to-day regarding your condition if you are sick or afflicted. On request wo
Sl. | en'd yO our literature, including symptom blanks for home treatment.
CONSULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FRUE
0n JK lCE0. 7 Marietta St., Comuer
DR,5N5 B UE0iII6 L 00#, ,.4. M-t ,.ioatre. S, Atlanta, Ca.
- .7. -


STEAMSH I P C M PA N Y,


-7
''.' . .. 1


LEAVE. GO
Tue ay, 8:30 p. n.
We iesday, 4:00 >). in.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursdu', 9:00 a. in.


Monday, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE E.
Thursday, 3:00 p. inm.
I'ridaw 1 1 .*20 ,


C(O1


G slf


STE & ER


SCHEDULE
SCHEDULE,


IYG( SO(UTti.
' cIisacOi)a.
St. A\ d'trw.
ill i l ,.,

('rri b('i c .
MIN ile.
S eNG NOa TIrI.
'Carralh-lie.


ARRIVE.
Wednesday. 8:00 a. m
Wednesday,|1 0:10 a. in
T'lrsday, (i:00 a. nm.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Moiiday,6:00 a. m.
ARRIVE.


... I ....". mi. St. Andrw.w ['Friday, 2;00 a. m.
riday. 10:00 a. m. Jillviile. Friday, 4:00a. i.
1 'ensicola. Frid(av, 11:301 p. in.
A SS G ]\ S
Pensacola to Apalachliila andu ( atrabllc $7.50.
St. Andrew and Miillville to Al.alachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
Th^ ^,. -.


JOHN- RN


DEALER IN


GENERAL M ELCA tNDIS E,
Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bayview St.

I pay (Cash for Goodsand must d(.

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

Business.


This is in


v


THERE IS MONEY IN

G ROWING GINSENG.
Prof. 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 Peminsyl-
vania State College in part says: "The supply of native Giiseng root is
rapidly- diminishing, and the pmice per poundl is correspoaiulingly increasing.
while the constant demand for the during in China stands as a guarantee of a
a steady market for Ginseng :n thle future." Consul General Rub!ee of
Song Kong says in the U. S. Consular Reports: "'The sale of Ginseng root
grown in America is veiv large here and lthe demnaid is so great that much
more could be disposed of advantageously. The root is as indispensable to
the tour 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 poqnd,
while the cost of producing is less than $1.50. It is easy to grow mid e-
quiros veiy little ground. An acie of matured Gineig is worth $40,000.
Tltere is room in one's garden t grow st-veial hmunredi l dollars wituh each
year. The plant thrives throat ghout thie United States anmd Canadla il anIy
soil or elimante that will grow garden vegetables. \e "ell I,)roos noil soeis
for planting purposes and can show you how to make moinrv growing Gin--
seng. There are two planting seasons, spiig atid fall Wit h each order
we giye you full instructions how to plant and c-ie lor thue gaaruln. You
can get a good start in thIe business for a snIll utllay anit soo, have a nice
income. Send a two cent staml- today fior litmratunme I(iliug all al'uut this
wonderful industry.
3U7C=TSCHA.M'1 C afiS~ ENC CARDETN
GROWERS AND EXPORTERS,
ZANESVILLE. OHIO.


1113' Pa troins' intei'es, as W1l 5 4; 1 I, i. I
('olil 31flne Yllurself of this j Tj r uji.tI


CASH i PROSPERITY
6 1E.\ LIlIs IN 1 Cannot
S 1) 1 y GO () 1 S Rv
KINCu IS
S. .'A SHOES GROCERIES ON CREDIT


ShipChandlery Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

MEN'S LADIES' AND BOY'S HATS.

Trunks and Valises.

FISH -GCAMP) S iPP1LIIES.ET C.
AGENTS FOR A --iSPECIAL ATTENTIIA
AMERICAN AlXCEoodT sIV EN
EXCEPTal Order!
StM & YWiri Go.. ,1'am d Fl Orders!
AN THING DELl VEEDI) AT SAMPLES
Made in Iron, Any POstoffice Gladly Sent

on the Da1 M,,ic' ,, !
Wind OE (~) TT o **e
W Breech-Loading V We Are

W001sey's 12- i i '*l! ,gi nE TME
(J aN ,E MEN
Best COMr Phillt. Only $5.50

C. .E. BACK & CO.

For Fine Job Work, TRY THE BUOY OFFICE.


SAVE THIS SPECIAL FFE. TIS
COUPON. SPECIAL SAVE TCO1ON.

14-2t. SOI.2l COLD .P FO'TTNAIN PENT



S For five of these coupons and ix lty cents sat (. brouirzht t,, thle Buov
office we will furnish You a beautiful iniis le 14-kt. Solid o
at l' en, tha (!t 'tsat retail $1.50. he pen, o- plte box n
9 filer and is f llv w aran ted by the ulf 'or s and ('nn iJ ret rned to
t them ir unsatisfactov i'ri any- lpar. t (,iIa.,


Notice of Application for Tax Deed
n later Section R if Chaptr 49P8 Laws of Florida.


hErCeBIT~RIl~ ____ ~


- -s II r I ~CC Ir~ I I 1 3 --- rrr __ P.


6--ggggagg


,A


ax Certificates


0


I


--A^m6&Amb--


~La~ ~ILEOL~ ;a


%4


iD


F


0 -


i. u auuve ratesn iij ue meals and berths. W. G. BARHOW.
Captain




cr n r I .. iM [] a n 'i-s-.L

S APLE AND FANCY GROCERIES! '


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc
UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES,

Burial Caskets, Robes, suits. Etc.

GIVE ME A CALL!
---- ''



The Trai Post


[Successor to B. V. Brock.,

Headquarters for

Staple and Fa cy groceries,

Ready Made Clothing, Hats, Shoes, Notions

and Hardware.

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

WE WANT YOUR CU'STiOM.


d
E.
st
st
3n
p-
is
LS
d
a
d
)c
'S


e




















Thilrsdav,' Nov. 23, 1905.


S1. AN )I"E \V

PRICES CURRENT

4u gt Ar, Thk Tea, 9l
r:1~ I IA kiI if i -










1, ("1-1doi~ I, t ves, 1 ca Ap ico .... I 0;1'20




Dried. r b .. I Ahui!t.Oi li~ I'IOS
1O1eittnIrigali-c I S cSalmon.e. 20@
VW "W0 V410i~d 'getlme

#to~n o" k "44 10""oin Bef 12Q

If6eg v perd',-. 0

AtObeik... NOW ..eti ie.....1
CornMealPt iso Salmow, Frs 10@10


jj nie~j I, j ci...... 41 P..pml


rotatue s
Irish.4 0. 1 40 I
LhEarlv-l'dseseed 1.60
S'eet.... 60( i6.)
j 'alt, pr aick .0
T'I itlde ........


t'et

Gtliled


11 A tl)WAltE.
m Nails, Ier lb4 it Ax.withl ha iiudle. .- 7
S atv wire do.6tiati Hoes, each. . 35i
./ Manilla rope...9 1200pper painl, can 5(
t: t.m)ves coLok,. ..$ a2 linseed oil, g .155.... .
"Q, perjoint IS
-* lY 0OOD)S,
Irints, per yd. 5a Checks ....... a)
S" lee ii .gs ..... Flannel. ...... 1 .5 46
* Mt i.... .... -6all Thread per spool. 5
eans. ..... I ;iA) Shoes, ladies. tl a2 75
i ai |paitws pat 225 Mcn''s . 4l 0a:00(
"MISLI"SCELhIANIKOUS.
SH.iy pr' e t. .'75al.lt: [ots pr Itl ... t, 0
S l ra u .... ... -1 . B rick pr 1 ..* 3 l
j: ope Sisal 7. .7.Q 9 Lime "pr *o. *d *
FRU IT fnod NUTS-.
j,'., '., pm' doit 43 lPecani s T ir..... 1
A.. ^ ilti ... .. .. 15 W alun ts. ...... 2t
'.. l. .i,,.. . 20 Alniom ds ... .. I


ii ,I$L'. .~ 1i. ,l cjim ws'-

11.110 Ft.. h4 ittV'



i 1h.

11 OhI'a it i' 1,'h1. 'T o o1 't Ic-

;I Lil.t' ......1 MaiteU VC


i 20.




-1 50
$8 d fl


5 50


tFlooring Ceiling.
L-'i. t ar 'i u .$14 0.1 < ..e tt, 1.' : .. 14 .01
ce .. 12.00( Face 12.010
zap "' . 10,001 SaP 1 0.0(10
-" IDr-op ,sitting, C t lap toa ids,
ieaI lace art, 14.10 u xltin. ll .$1:- xG i
S i al) 10.<00 i'lnishitl I nn -
B. ttt' I l er. < luer.d I 10 $ 2! I 00 (
ao l l e ilo -l'i in 7 F ll' .! '."' t i(n
t r i I '+ 7"1'
S*





as 'line a i-y ,ii .11 i C it t oy the s ense
of s imell ilan c,'i pltl ely deral'i e the whole
system when nut tring it tliro ih Itie ilu-
y u D s surfaces tteft article s should
tiever be used except ipon pi escriptlioii
f'romi reputable phiysi<'ia us, as the damage
-theydois teti fold t lh g,)ood you canll
possibly detive f'romii themi. Hall's Coi-
A rrh Cure, man'factur,'d biy F. J. CJheney
&,Co., Toledo, 0., contains ino mercury
and is taken internally, acting directly
up n the ,ltlood and mUticouis surfaces of
.the system. In btyiig tall's Catarrh
Cure be sure you get the ge 1uinte. It is
taken internally and made in l'oledo.
Ohio, blv F. J. Cheney & Co. Testiln.oni-
als free
Sold by Druggists, Price 75c. per bottle
rT k I HaIll's Faniily Pills for constipa-
tion. "

Ii Serlonu Offense.
In one of 'the missionary schools of
China the ages of the male students
range from nine to thirty-five. Often
father and son attend school together
-and sometimes run a spirited race for
the first place 'in a class. Sometimes
"family rivalry is productive of dire re-
sults. The second master had been H
short time at the school when one day
he noticed that a boy was RAbsent, and,
he made inquiries as to the reason.
The following dialogue in 'hi;"
immediately ensued: -- -
Officious Boy-Please, sir, I ,i Ho
Wack Isn't well. -.- '"
Master-What is the matter with
him?
Officious Boy--THis ,''h. r thr-'.a-e ?.
,i_:_, l <. *Itl l.9 1 h is rrtoo bad to


illi last L ni, f.el-, lln 1,i i 1 t 0V It tU
come to school today.
Master-le nlmut have committed a
serlouis offense to merit a thrashing
What did he do?
Officious Boy---Pease, sir, he iue1.u -' I
when you caned his father yesterday.
A Stupid Prologue.
It was a performance of "Rithard
TII.." and a poor one, to which the two
wen from Wilson's ranch hoad listened
for nearly an hour with ill concealed I
impatience.
"Come on out. I've. hod enough of
lhis tiling," said one of them at last,
but the other hesitated.
"That guy itn the mintdtle o' flhe sti g

was calling for' a it hoso e lnit tl alg,.
he soid illn a hoarse nwhsper. "Lot's
hohl on till the show begins anyway."


If yon haven't a regular, healthy movenTent 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 cleanl is to take
CANDY
CATHARTIC .


and constipation -liave sapped it away.
Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's
New Life Pills. They build up your di-
ges*ive organs and cure headache, dliz-
ziness, constipation, etc. Guaranteed at
A. H. [Brake's store; 2;ic.


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

91 UR Goo 1 RI(
w t PARKER AYM
S Alnnl' Prt+ntn A vrnnt I AR ?1 M i


PARKER'S -
HAIR BALSAM ,
- le a.1. and beautifies the hair.
' l'ii....,i a axuriant growth.
.N-.,r Fails to Restore Gray
H,'r to its youthful Color.
p & hair ailing.


TEBESl -
CE THE OWS
17@0;Inidianapolth


I UlUl l tAL11 A 0,o -

PARKER, FLA., O,000 FULL QUART OF

Is prepared to list property sm
tor sale and pay taxes or ..
C2ll0 t fplt^ f. OT' nn .nthe mreoaning of words and will do as we ay. We
S. ... bthe tlowest-priced Whiskey louse and the
;e i/I (ante -<((,.fB^^ ""- ^ t MaHlOrder Whiskey concerianthe&outh. Al the
SresdentS. .. .,ri,,i Wli-i n ell lai good-there's no bad.
S. in 'J,, t theyy kiwhow-they are too
T erm s R easonable. : A...... tio, eys ,aroo.., -1 ..,,, ..., ..
i -' S i I ; competitor. loaper' .1 YearOld" 'Vhiikey is
.e-- b .h. jB i i It's madby honest people in the mi'notains 1of
LAAMBERT 11 W ARE. ,..l styl, ra e 'o.er is slt ia0 anm by
LAMIBEIT M, WARE, JR I YEAR OLI) l. .... otanyrbetterthaniCaiper'searOSil. It
I I -lYEAR O L Lr-t.i I will buyit back. We have a capitalIof 8500,0001
S WARE & SON, W L' 1 ir ilyouourwordis good. Tv1....... 1-, t, old,
.il...... .1.. .,, L .i1. ,, ,e offer (bur Full Quarts of "Ca~pvr'P 11
L ."- -ampic bottles. one 1 one 18 year old -a cork-
Dealers In and Agents for the i ' .ing f .9 i n w
| I 4 t0 or \- i I-I'ri. i twenty rtuiltn art botth's vn re-
I A. a --_ i I Lt1 ,. '1 1Land give free corkscrews, drinking g14lau ftind samn- I
IIT I e' ' 1g 1 tis ti1t dr1, -IKTt -^I* 61' .t t pai t *xhis: wAt h o s t e st th nl .2 0rtta r $llo tt n lit O r d .
0 "eal E state.*'i..L a n m ,ii pr. Buyers W toi Texas, Kacoos, Iobtasi a ,
'j. P a ls lExpress. Buyers Westtof Texas, Kansas, Nebras F
-J Ji ~l I'I A.- t -1_-.1-_1 S- ---- ___xrra


Taxes Paid a'1 Rents Collected
for Non-RBe idents.
St. Aundrew. Fla.


W .a.I 11- I. Ie mu-it adtt d +aents per quart extra.
ET-- 5T THE CASPER CO. (Inc.) |
PEOPLE C-Iir Bldg. WW 1STpOi-NSAI.FM, N. C.


F.r~
'.4


bJ


THE IF'3H PEASANT.
His Htospit1M1 i4s Only Equaled by
Hi.S ('n Cre.'y.
The espe'inl ch.-Iraeteristic of the
S' z",fi::iC'sa ' 1. (inor'ding to Frank
-- -'re'.t',i ," is an old fasi-
.. courtesy. They are all sure, he
.erts. that they are descended from
cli:ef., nand their manners are ruled ac-
cardingly.
Take shelter In any hut on the moun-
tLiins, and you will be greeted as if its
Il:niates had been longing to see you.
This will not be due to the fact that
yoii se-e.tin prosperous; indeed, you
would be even more graciously wel-
comed if you were in rag3. ,Nor is their
couT'te-'y on'y exhiblited when they au'e
hosts. Once when I was exploring the
_Llurrou of ('lare a ragged old womuai)
so i'd by (lie w. side acc,'sto.'I my





m", .. Iv....n we hi- drive'-
.'.i .. i; .. 'i, led. then , d I,

i." :t ." ; : r ':f n .il w e h i l b,'
o t' Stu i,\

': l"":" a 1 I u-a t he'i.iluting a palth
.1 .' :. 1 t n', sir,"

an' is l : ns verled son
i:lo:'' ',S:' :' I 1n my ;ef" a: I s w--:", yoi
o'e'a a) i cthe a ais, t:i:it is i Mr. Jolo
'.'a.i X, ;;idt ii' 'ti inot, .INys i to mI .y;e> ,
+T,. ;I 'if *,' nI; ;th lt[:in' y;)oIung mal h ihs,
vh',;.n'ver li i, ." e w t a. convwnted
Cr:tt 'I t' k e,' I ; a s;vi ifg,C r, but was
not I t :.t ,'' ..ui"ad.''n wai y tq suggest
that I shu'd s:t .'e. h'Ie lm ho (he lowv
c:'ny wvall and i.'leul s the ways of their
wrld ?

Mlan's U'i reason iileness
s often as 'rctt as wonian'i. But Thos
S. Au'tin, \JIr. of the lRepublican, of
-';tav(Vnwoi th, I nil., was not unreasona-
tlel wlien lie refused to allow the doe-
ors 1)o ol),rate on his wife for feminal
rotll,. "Instelad," le savs, "'we con-
ciuded to try El'ectie Bitters. 1.y wife
was.thn so sick shlie could hardly levwec
1er bed, and tive [5] p)hysicians had.fail.
dl to relieve lier. After taking Electric
tBittirs slA e was (r'ectly cured, and
;tin ,now, )elfiorlim a l i liCr lhotsehold (du--
icS." Guaranted- ,y A. H.1 B'ake
'rice ,0'.. O


'V -" :': ,-;" _'or cruel,
P . -,' '.,u' 0 .; :r ,rucl.

.'ho'. o~0 n-':n., ,t :',re timos 'when 'ti,
?o hear tiiy wife and mind her, yet make
li; ht
,;f a.l -i'Wr coiunic, be she e'er so bright!
AFRICAN NEGRO.
'nt)o is riotl.'th ir t n a hippo seems to be
' pret.Ly (lar'iing, blithe and dainty and
care free.
"I.Tlihank ti(e LorIl,"
,-';ed:Hannah. I'lant, of Little Rock,
Af\i'k. forthe'relief Igot from Bucklen's
A\'rica Salve. It cncred my fearful run-
ing' solres, whieh nothing e'se would
ical. aud'ff'oni which I liad suffered for
5 years." t is a miiarvelous healer for
nouts buri-,t add wounds. Gaitralnteed at
\. [I. Drake's store; 25C.

.\ l "' =, -;* :
S (; ," sys: "With
\ :,i,';- : I .d : n,;'l but few
: ', I'al :e'l on
a. '-' .'i:, !'i');-ir'i t'ntalih a de .
"'*:'L:'" /-* '.:" "' *'.'** V~n':!:Oi!' r dii The+
r 'of ii: '" '': ::ce, c' h C'i (ervantey
( "*u] !-'* \ .. I,].; i''," ,:;(,i'!o!>ed to 100)
' ':"' :' ', : '*^v. of tli'


S : ; ...i. : i: lo".' of New C'as-
: .:--: "; *- (,-.n : of r e'" l a.nd one of
r.- a' *" i. rt r I; '! s of" liho1; hold fur-
,' -.\ t,,\ o l!i,.,' i,, hree cotton
pL".'':. ;I eu!"":)is and two p1linws stuff-
e'l v,-!.,i ..' )!: von goo'l ilai1hket and
o0 e' Nt' ,I t. lIs. h:'i!'s. pote nnd pans,
l :.:.... '.". a g.:"i.uI', several :jars, sacred
i;!:i;', s in alila ster itnIdl silver gilt, a
e:u, ilix, two litle images of the baby
Jesus, four beehives, forty-five hens."


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS


AL .AN N1 rona.
Special ,r,.,o(i to l Bi:ovy. J, 1W M '-Kiuney,, recently o01 Chip-
Y>'u 1 ) iil i .. .,tiers of the Icy, llloV4t ,it ill hi farillj to ,'
Hy tat tlhis part ot the Bay is A idliew, last week and will open
silI 'v aml i n re,,llt v improving. b ihoe repiil .'-Itop here in the near lt
Settlers art. locating and othler- are tul'-- a soil as his stock, alreai
lI king up thle most desirable part o deeL.V, aians f Swayes.
the Bay. Another store is added to L. V. Youians of Swaynesbi g.
tie Boal nitwy. Bitt we d dd long o i cGra., arrived in St. Andrew last Sal-
samne r' eal farmers to come and work urday, his mission being to hunt nIu
t is real gorod, m v.er tive oilc a di some lots for which lie holds deeds
S'romnl the St, Andrews Bay Land and
save ius Irom sending oul lIr every-. i
seiilinlig ng Company.
thing we eat. What lw nominail 0i, Company .
thing we et. hat w l The aged mother of Mrs. Joseph
arners. w'e have are d termined to ,J. Trousdale arrived Monday ngi.lt,
give us syrup e ongh-five new cane ia. ey, f Fleingon, N.J.,
., via. Chipley, from Fleiuington, N. .J.,
illts are I)inl put up,, and Air'. and took the fatnily*by surprise. The
Snes of 'Miilville is now here super- 1 1noy did not learn the lady's name.
miteding the co:stIction(A of till, tl-i .Mr. and Mrs. Otto Franz came
1a1 ea for t1e ev P~ir'itOr,. r
r te over on the T arpon, yesterday. The
itulse bhnildinug is ite ,ritki at Hanna drug store, %%here ir,. F. was
present, and I1 wnoid ,tqgvt to ary
eset, a sgget deployed, having been burned ont in
who contemplate Inildig to come to
the recent fire, leaves himu out of a
Allanton and ,-ee hliv somli are buiid-
.situation pending the erection of ai
ing here. Tiher are putting i1 lfound- new u a ile, at
fnew building, and lf, ra while, at
atlunis that will eitel ier settle nor de- ,,
least, lie and his wilt will sojourn atl
cay, and walls which aie prI c'ticallJyv the [ la "
tire, d ii t a nd \ti in l i Ilu a l -. ... -.-..... ...... .-,---_.^ .- --. -
S; ... -- .".'., Tr i,,i "-ii:ulI to THE SENSE OFl-TRAFFIC.
brick and at no more co t than the ; -----
or dinaywoe. N o t A Good Thins; For Thoe In Crowded
ordlitia y wo'od iit.it-e. \ o iobt the Ceixters to Cultivate
AllantoLn Luitinber (C inlIpani would Every town dweller should cn!tivate
give any liiiier inloiat nation to antiV- !'bi "sPcn e of traffic." At first this
lo- man< t light he will take every slep in a
e ite t crowded hooughfare with a reasoned
Fine woeatiber ald ti.ore holpeet for. coInslouso -s. lie-will never think of
The school at Alilaton lias lnot hi3 'busine-s or his .plgsure while he
is in1 the street, but ouly of the way in
e oe,,--,,r o,,ty ohli'iels s eenl which he is going, of what is before
to think we are IotL wotijy, and, ye', .him, ofv, what is on either side of him
they take tir illonelit Inr 'hioi,,l taxes and of what Ihe is leaving behind him.
all ithe te. c l tle chili reI At every (Crossm.lg lie will settle his
course, sso to speak, and look out for
liave buen goii,- t to ,ol tol, at Farmii- dangers frtol every point of the corn-
dale, acr.;I tle b y > in1 (.Jalioni ..pI'ss. After very few weeks .of this
i.,lllV careful self regulation lie will develop
the "sense of trafie." Wltithout know-
ing it he will see and\hear and realize
aIll that moves about him. He will au-
toinatically avr.cd oll;ision, and it will
be as imlto t:;h e for hii' to take a step
at the vul''oi: 1 :.e ao it was formerly
SUliietti'w fol .him to- take it at the righi
l I u 11 at l ii'l s.e t e 1pre-
aB;:; *e've his } ^ i: '' ,'. I ,igiitn I tlie i:>lor's
S .. of lthe o'i e; Is. treet tl cidets o0-
Lzr t 'tH r:t'1c- 10 li to 'aeese c-.


-l >.Iie-v i;;"; ostillties.
T 0 Mrs. J*iwr--in surFrined that you
Lemons as Medicine :: n e. It s been more than
lie yeir: ;:;ice we inet. Mrs. Nagge-
fby--I ,hav almost I '1orotten your face,
Their Wonderful Effect blut I re;::;v' ere L that dresa you have
on the Liver, Stomach, o*.-0.i t. -.
Bowels, Kidneys .Whe. yon Have a, Bad Cold
and Blood. / '"Yl t enmdy will not only
a;vedq'.ucik relief bim, t-Hlet a pernianeait
Lemons are largely used by The cure :
Mfozley Lemon Elixir Company, ii Yo wat a t ni, d. l.:! j1.1ii e
compounding their Lemon Elixiri.. .. e
a pleasant -Lemon Laxative and+ lungs and keep e,\reetoyr (,,n eIy.
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic You want a r i-ni-v i'l %ill ei.I.Iter-
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir.posi- aanyfendency tew:r em.:ni..
lively cures all Biliousness, Consti- Y, w ai
patron, Indigestion or Dyspepsia, Yii want a reniiot t1at i- pi.lant
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Diseage, an 1 safe to take. .
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite, Clhamnberlain's (C'..-lh i mnL lv ii,-.-. all
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples, of these requireentsihfr the speedy
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in f tese eqirements at for the speedy
the Chest or Back, and all other dis- and permanent cure of It colds stands
eases caused by a disordered liver witliout a veer. For sal ~bv L. M, Ware,
i and kidneys, the first Great Cause of all Fatal Disea.sps. i I
WOMEN for all Female Irreg- cine dea...-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir em n n Their- >Dqy.
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable ite wleir D'f e
reffedy, without the least danger of In the old mystic'bioks of the an
possible harm to them in any condi- cents it is found ti:-.they believed in
tion peculiar to themselves. 5oc the power qf precious stones to bring
and $1.00 per bottle at good fortune through planetary affini-
AL D 'RUGn. S2TORES ties 01' cert'tdt d'iys T'le' imag,,ed
ALL DRUG STORES 1tt e:'.,s as wetll as, tet...- were pro'
duced through the chemical operations
"One Dose Convinces." of the pintnets working' secretly in the
*- body of the earth. Therefore certain
Efafation. Stone.3 miust be worn on certain days
Education is not a certain amount of of the week for good luck.
raw knowledgo which you have been The talle of stones ad-given by the
able to stow away. There are many Hermetic brethren is as follows:
meon full of facts who in a moment's Sun.d.,v. the sun's day; gold and all
conversation show they ire without an yellow stoneS.
edntcation. True, edntie'tion is the awak- M[onday, the moon's daiy, pearls and
enuin of the mind to see and enjoy-it all witle stones except di:,ll-,.iil.
is giving it wins by which to mount Tuesdoy, Mars' or Tl'yr's day, rubies.
higher, "*^e more clearly aud enjoy Yeon'esdty, WVoden's day, sapphires
more fully, and all blh:e stones.
Thursday, Thor's day, garnet and all
A 1)isaistrou'i (,alaniitv. red stones except rubles. .
Friday, Freju's day, emeralds and all
It is a disastrous calamity when yout green stones.
lose your health, because indiffestion Saturday. Saturn's day,; diamonds.


Hair Vio.-: to restor, color t
your gray hair, every time.. U L [
Follow directions and it never
fails to do this work. It stops Y


Hai "Boat


fallingofthe hair, also. There's
great satisfaction in knowing C(C) 1 IN
you are not going to ,be disap-
pointed. Isn't that so?
S My hair fadet'i until ii w;. a,.,' it lt"m. it t
I look juSt oi, t tilovtt o kl' i I ll' ur ViN'mi'r I
rest r it to it' foI rnr I d rk, rti'l 'lor. 'ii ,
Itair Vi,'or i ly l ; ",1 : > .l:. i ior
| it."-A. M. UOGG(AN, Rckii!!h.;n.'. C.
St a bottle. J.. C. .
Al ,dar ii it a .*




A Duonnetit( T!va ~;py..
Divorces .are fretqjeutlay ],p'ronlint111(ted

':. . *..t '. f.i '- ., -. t.'l I ':* I ,.


ju'-t hi.eard of at c.., v':m- 'e: ;',.i
fa'ivy sOervant w:o mi"-rid 1h. 1 ::
dcneor s 'lit':edm f ;., heir i b '
o-l exe ,edingl:y slight rn'und.-. ; r
sil dt'n'(t le wi.i hl iOnsoh;t ei (lt .W K I'
h .;g t1 neh uf' ,le ::, i ,: !!, V, I
board and th:t t th.re 'h ;':,d b!e :,' i ji I
maic;tss rs on tle di- ing)l rIo- ;i (i" :..
And so. as they could not 13t ln
uihitllppy pair sepl:!rated. IL.; > _yll
News.
NOT1C( FOR l''lL.IJCATioN,
DEPARTMENT OF THE N'I'i;lioH. i
and office at C(ain'svill '. 'Fla.
Oct. ), LI.i'.
Notice is hereby given allial Hi I'', -
lowingr namnod settler ha'- liled inotict' of
his intention to make coumnutaltinn ) m1
proof in support of his 'laiimn. and liiat I i
said proof will be :;nade Ibeft'ore tlhe ('lerk
of the Cireit, Court at Vernoni, '1ta., on A
1)ec. 20, 1!)05, viz:
.JOHN CLARHK.of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 338"i5,fotr tlie swi of see, 17, 1p .Is, r.
14 w.
He names the following \vwJituijs 10 it
pru'ot' his Continuous r1sidetnee ul|)o h%1 rii
anp eLtlivation of said 1- l., viz..: IV l i i.
V.J. JGuiriainous, Alex. Wel'li'er,
',B .y Young and Lewis Floyd, all f
nders, lFla.
WV. (g. ROBINSON, R iiste '.
*__fEditor's fee )1,itd.

RNotice of Au)lliciliion for 'I'ax
Deed
Under Section 8 ol'(Chapier l-S8,.l ws ofl tl
Floridai.. -
Notice is herelv giv ei ihat IC.C.1 Tj d on Ct
& (Jo., purclthaers Oil' T x (('l ticate o. ,
It), dated thle 6llth day t ,olulv, A; : ttii ,5
has tiled said certillficaL in ny iotlnie. tui in I
has made application for tax deed to issue Ik
in acuordaiuc with llaw. Said e eriilic ale.
embraces the following described, t'proptit'r- C3
ly situatcd.ill WXashinigtonm tconit\'. Fioli- kot
d'i, to-'wit: ue1, of ate o4 f lection l iT
4Q r.nim'. ThIe said land being assessid
ot the date of the issu:i ce of sulth e m ift-
coate ina the naitme of Uniknk o i n. LioUle-s l'-'j
said coe'tificate shall be reduinue' d aecot' d-
ing to law, tax deed will issue thercel i (li .l.
the 251 h day of Novetin t'. A. it., I 9 s'l.
Witness mnl official siiitatnlir'e antd se't j
L. .] this the 19tlth day of el)cloher A.,. iJ l
1905. W. (. W LOL( Y, E
Ilerk ('ruita Cot,tL I"
/ Widshiiogtolln Co n tlu Flriia ,

Notice of Application for Tax
Deed r
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4SS, L. \s of
Florida.
Notice is herelny given t QiAtt (. 'V (N'ox.
pur' h.aser oft' 'lax (CC-itilicate No. ,5 .
dated the 6ith day of ,Jul, .1, 1. 1 .1e()3 i.;
filed said coertitic.ate in llmy olit ', and tl a
made application for tax dced 0o isn k
in acco-t'dalnce with i law. Said er'tilicatc j l -
eilmbraces tih following descril ed pro(i(e- ,I- L f 'r
I' situated in \VIWa hing,,ton co ntyl Flor i-
da, t)-\ iti: 'The n of the ei o t l lith set
oft' s c. 13, tp. 's, r ir 'IThlie aid laion;
eing. assessed at th ie date o the i ai. ls ei.i 4
of sitich certilieate i n tie mi t' i on i
uknotM i. Unless said ietlimi oti'et shall I .e i.
r.de inued acconltinii t o'l w.. tax idtt- d \ il'- .,i
issue tIheroin on the 251h day of Novenl- qt ,,
l uer. a. ) 19(05.
W itnless ir y oliciai igiatlre i and : al
[1 s.1 this the 19tl day of (cto er. .
A. 1 905. 1 l
\'. (C. LOI.' 6:. .
(C i rk Cii'c ti! j,'url,

CHURCHI AL.E, ,n "

An O01(d 1b ''? -i';o' C'.,'o i < o f .- ;;
Aiont'.,. i ;or ('2:in i m I -i '.
A 'cur;oi-s i: t i !lhrt'von nl : '.: N l.
ch 'rch l>;i;<:;K3rs ;aiiii chiaurity I.,;'!.-: 1,3 [Mi!ii .
certain rec.'; rii kei't illn '5 Ir tihv. l 'l ; p.i
churches in lE !;glainl. For i2i: lm e;'', [in l 'l l' L
thie records of Yl;te'y ch!Ir' v. hi :2 "
date froL' 1.5-1 ;I'O fi',e i tIn't 1I't'i1'it.'t 12:,r ,:
to "church ilt's," Lhe o ole< t of vhich .> ..
was to get money for church expu1nt t. 2) *
The feast was o:A'g-nii.ed bhy the '12


I .. .


spread at so utich a hi e n, aiu (:', liic '
lthe ]prolits to the ch' -ihi e:.! riii;:e."
It first appeal s fi s tl e "hroiil' ;1]1,'"
then as the ":king'1 l'e.'" tihein Itier' ;is
"our banquett at V il.-'i'ul ie." It W:1's
probably hold in the l hth u:'ch nanl wen-t
on until 1.6143, the year aft r the civil
war b roke out, w'!"n i'.'oblA ny t'ie
Puritans put an end to such festiv :ties,
It was 1,oputlar evidently..
One eitertprisming icllihnrwi'l.r'enl I'-i'
left on record all t0 d11w g Id thii;n'g wvilii"
were preplied f .r tIhe Cron"h;l1
churchh nle" in t, O year 1.-:T7. Thi'.y
had a band. brewv.ed a quantity of a e,
and tmadeO a pr'olt of 42. A,,' i':i.'-y
Wx-as t('hn worth nearly tenI tIIir'- :083
mn1i.as now, the "churh ale" may be
said to have brought i: l', about c',4j1i
which was jnost IC0 l't-r nt, oin the
outlay. The bind wasts hlrci t' r f'tur
.days.

Through. lult K'ept Cofin.
A long winded (onniber of tio Mas-
sachusetts legistiure was deliverin' a
politics] nddlress il n tow not far
fromm Bostn., int nil village foli gath-
ered in the town t ill1 to their it.
He had been peaking quite awb'
whe.,n flnt1:lly nn mo1d '"oiihc-mttn urOe"
and w:l!ked omt of t!le lrnll. At the
door one of Ihs connnr:' iien wols v, alt-
ilag with l.i hunek to dirlve the or:;itor
to the stIlt\)o'j.
'"It he d'i :e ?" *.S :'- 1, t .t i .'.e
in 'ot o,; the 1:y.

'.t . < > +. .-
ct: 1r : -: u: ..." '


2:20
2: 3


4 I-
4'18
4:4C
5:0(0




7:0

7 -I>'


Li~


- FLA.


You can depend on ,, y'r s


I ii


R C'ii*


I~~a~* ~-es Cf'-




I' Pilie iNAOMIer


@"5 e r 10


Goods, Gomcmries. Provisions and Feed.




'1. Al,;oi Ibr 010uu l lY,



, 5EA It j L fIE ,1". CI I A. N T'. ,

T A LLtAN'TO N O N- EAST BAY,
PRE NOW PREPARED Ti) FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

( L1 ( It 1 SS]E Lr 13i BEs .

cr Large ,-S" 8m.I. WVrite for Prices.


1211; u GSTORE,'
c .ti L y1
V


9-


"'* +''+ +: ' .. '" ? "'


1:. ' '. ''.c : / i
+ ' '. ?;
,-' "'*.^ g' *- ''' V v \ ,
', ' + '. *. . .- ^ *" ....^


Hl~'WiAs I .V l ,11 Bv lx S TI.I"AN L


FLA.


llD~i/X -PiEThIT





Nostrums.-


S I JI, ->';i" t v, i 1) 1D ruea 'ist.








Illn Fftef-t At-Iit H 14,i9M1


:'I ..


i': I

'i : .1 i

1 :" I
i :':;il 1 .


N'
l)a h
in Oint. i 1
- 0


"'.1.'


.S .:,,^
1:.d

9.:11

in:
lOin: ito
)::;5"



1(0:17,
II:44

11:2:.
I i.:I7
S11 .42
12:'02


Ninth-. -
I'" m' '
>.o ti: ill.


A I I*i 1 In i 1n .i
l -' 'in'-


I 'l-;t 'in:(



I ,
I ..t lI I t


'" -n 't:10 0 il
SV" .: 0 111 .tm.
r'il t' [ :;';:! ;i I1 .
1 :; :'0 fit 'i
I. |i>it .


.\rrive
..i. 'i e


4 t00



6t:00)


Not. 2

4t0 :14


I i(':,14


T'': .


'I'' .it i< \i
,i I"0i :-' i t .; in11
.1 -' I" I?

0')l l it I r l
I i '' i n in t ,


( ',i i\n ,\
_in '.'!i +: ,
( ; ('. ?
C r ;.i: . f'} .: ;* -
'1 t ' .in ; in* 'r '


2



i l
s:.55
7 : 100
, :" 12

7, :11




o.i *l in
:.2 it


tui


-I :'21) .5

9I:30,a Ill.'


No. 3
5:00) a.mn.

4:0(5,
2:45 a-)mn
1;:1;-t lu.



No. 22
Daily -

6:"W P
6:06
".4I


4:1 1 "'

3:34 "
3:1( "
2:4;i "
2:31 "
2:13
1- :,5 *'
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v.' I"Jo .m-'l in of Ip i oi eo.phy w Iib h ,'o
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1A ye crsh mild in action. They cure
c *nst'r iioo:I. biliousness,
A-e .-. n* -.,- ." ... .' '. -

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Both ii lllfrh mnd Mglhtr WarM.
Miss Woulby--1My gr-at-grandmothew
on my nmther's side was noted for her
',roud nnd liuperious bearing. Miss
Newlitt- Indeed? -Our servant girl'lthe
same way. Catholic Standard and
Times.

'lhere are men who finally consent to
yo to work when they can't make a
I vng la any other way.-Phlladelphia


LEGAL NOTICES.
NOTICE F'to 1 UBLIOATION.
I)EPARTMENT OF THE lsNTRIOR.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Nov. 1. 1905. f
NTiie is herelTy given that the follow-
ing-named settler h- a filed notice of hit
intention to make final proof in sup-
port ot his claim, and that said proof
will be mide before the clerk of the cir-
cuit co iao0,viz.;
JAM S V. SEWELL of Nixon, Fla.,
0d. 31,006, for Ihe net of uwi and nwi
it* 'of ee. 2V, tp. Is r. 12w.
He name the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
M. W. Nixon of Fountain, Fla., L. W.
Iowell, ,Ri- hard Rowell and Alfred Sin.
elair, of Na'.', Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON. Register.
l'Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLTOATION.

Oct. 9, 19.05.
.Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ig named setitlr has filed notice of hi-
in.tenti,,n to make connmutation proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
nill be nidae liefore thA clerk of the cir-
t'ait rourt at Vernon, FiA., on Dec. 20,
1905, viz.:
WILLIAM ARMSTRONG of Rurs, Fla
Rd 32861 for the el of swi, nwY of swY4
sa of nw!4 of see. 20. tp. In. r. 15w.
He tinaes the following witnesses to
prove his continv"us residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
Seabru '1 miller, Lewis Carter, Robert
S. Rupsa and Joseph Stanley all of Russ,
Se W.-l6 R iwos, Register.
@"Edithr's fee paid.
NOTICl FOR PUBLICATION
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Oct. 9, 1905. "
Niuti.c i* hereby given that the fol-
v..wing named settler has filed notice of
his imtentiou to make fiual proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on Dec,
20, I(i.";, viz:
JESSE M A ASEIHBRN of Bayhead,
M .
Rd 30200 for the ej of sawl ec. 13, and
e- of awI ot a.ec 24, tp I,. r. 13w.
He names the following witiesess to
prove his contifnuous residence upon
and cu tivation of said land, viz:
A. E. Rcgistr, of Bayhead. ,1. H.I. Por-
er' J. W. Gaitner and J. B. Brown of
Eeoufina, Fla
W. G RomiIsouNrReUgister
jiBEditor'B feripaid.


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CoPPYRIora 40.
Anyone sending a ktMcb and deserptlon may
quickly ascertain our opinion free wlhett
Inweation 1s probably patentable. Comm. a-*
Cons atnetly corfdential. Handbook on Pat ",
semastroe. Oldest agency for aecurlns patent.
p ..ntS uik.n tbrough Munn & Co. ree;
.ela nac tte, wit bot charge, In the
Scientific ihuerkan.
A ha.mdom ely iiatrata4 weekly. J7sn S
culalton t any ,cientlc Journal. Terna, w
ear: futmr months. L Sol ball newsdeale.
CoMUNN S CO.-a.way, Nwo k
Branch Ofrce. F rt..W suhtaston. D.


wa BIa -Eacl $1
A MAP OF ST. ANDREW CITY
80x50 inches, correctly platted and
4awing all tihe more important
liiiHgs-is of great value to any
o.'e 0onteuiplmsting purchasing prop-
e ty in town. It covers about fou,
liies of coast line, extending east-
Nat1l from )BDyer's Pin.t to and em-
l,iaciiig Old St. Anuirowo, with cor
iesmio indrig territ -iv inliind. Pric
One Dollas, at the BUOY Office.
A rTToN ALT, MAP OF 'rTE ST.
ANCREWS BAY COUNTRY,
%Lowing all the lanils disposed of by
rie Cinoinnati Oompany, also located.
Harrison, Parker, Oromanton and
at.Ijicnt conutry. The plat ~'t thi.
Tas. io u shown, but by the aid of
4'hiw map thl approximate location of
sny Itt is easily dleterumined. Price
6Oe Dlblier, at the Buoy Office.
Vithier nasp will be sent by mail to
any a'lress on roceipt of mth price.,

Ow Clubbing List.
The BUO hims made very liberal clul,.
f'ing arrangements with a few of the very
r es tpuhblications in the country and for
he present can send, for a whole year
The BUOY and
(tetrt Free Prb* (twi.e-a-week
aud Yea- Book)............. 1.7
'lhs Fla T. U. & Citixn, daily for $5 8:
Sdo SIeri weeklT,for$l 55
4''inti4c eBrican' .... 3 5
Pf-er ailFruittGowep" ,.. 5
Muisdas 4gricniltnriat .. 2
do fel 4A ,,f 5, each t .... 2 '
Varmw.ImjnI, Pbilad'ia, tnthly 1 I'
eriu,'twaofi Enqutirer twice* week
Large pages each il..s .... 1 75
at ivtaC'oiustitition "' ... 75
W. V. Worttrttliricea w1tk)..,.! 70
Ti'he ('-sn poltl-. -... ... . .. I 7;".
The Critf-rifo!>..................I 5o
tF-ir a;y or either of the above puilica
tons it, eonneetioi with the BUOY, ad
d Heis llw ordemrto I HE BUOY,
S. Andetw, Fla.


Mere Tbhe. rImole.
he-1I bope you were polite to papa.
4ear? o.--Indeed I was. I gave him a
esudial inrttatiom to nke his house
my hbom&

LEGAL NOTICES.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIoR.
LAhV OrrFic AT GAIN9sVILLx, FLA.
Oct. 30, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commntation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof vall 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 sa of net of sec.
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 J. ohnson. allof Nix-
on, PFla. W, G. ROBINSON, Register.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
LAND OFFIC: AT GAINEFVILLR ,FLA.,?
Oct. 1, 190b. f
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at Vernon. FIa. on licc, 20, 19015, viz'
OV M-ALFBY, tf t ayfTea1, "Fla.,
Hd No. 30073, for the w. ofseY and eg
of sw of a e. 3, tp. 3s, r.al3w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said-land, viz:
Those. Grant and John L. Grant of Gay,
Fla., and Frank l'aige and Duncan lune of
Bayhead, Fla.
W. G. RoetNsao, Register
g'Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla, .
Oct. 16, 1905. t
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.:
JOHN LINSEY GRANT, of Gay, Fla
Hd 30356, for the wj oi nw* of see 13, tp.
3s, r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Frank Page, Gid Massey, John Mao.
say and Dunoan Bute, all of Rayhead,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
11dEditor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF TUe ItTERIOR.
LAND OrrION ATGAINUBVILLm, FLA.,
Oct 30, 1905, .
Notion is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has tiled notice of
his intention to make commutation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be madeJbefore the Clerk
of the Circuit Court at Verpon, Fla., on
Dec. 20, 1905, viz:
ALEXANDER MOCALLUM, of Mur.
fee, Fla.,
Sed 34817 for the wi of ni and wi of
set of sec. 4. tp. 2a, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz;
P. S. Ellabee, C. E. Murfee, Jas. West
and dM S. 8.urlec, all of Murfee, Fla.
I I. G. ROBINSON, Register.
XINWEditor'd fee paid.
NOTaCE FOR PUBLICATION.
D, OIAaTMENT Or THE IsrzaIOR.
Land Office at G inesville, Fla.)
Oct. 9, 190M.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler hap filed notice of his
intention to *make omumutatiou proof in
support of hi-:claim, and~tbat said proof'
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, "'la., on Dec. 20,
1905. viz.:
FRANK CLARK, of Anderson, Fla.
HId 33,.4 for the set of see. 17, tp I s, r.
14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous reasidetce upon and
cultivation ofanid labd, viz.;:
W. J. Gurgaihous, Alex. Welcher, Bar-
ney Youug and Lewis Floyd, all of An er.
son. Fla. W. G. Ro3.Nsesa, Register.
i'Editor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION:
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Land Office at Gaiuesville, Fla. )
Oct.16, 1905. (f
Notice. is hereby given that the fol-
lowing-named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla,, on
Dec. 21. 1905, viz.:
KtOBERT L. BROOKS, of Mui-fee, Fla-
Hd No. .3483 for the net of sec, 2, tp.
2', r. 1,6w.


lie ames the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
C.D.Hall, D. J: Vinson, and L. H
Buchanan ,jr. of Westbay, Fla. and J.
R. West, of Murfee.-Fla.
W. G. ROBINSon. Register.
IWEditor's fee paid.


NOTICE FORPUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF TRH INTERIOR.
*. -. .. . .w. V
Oct. 9,105
Notice s hereby given that the fol-
lowing hamed settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup
port ot, bisa claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Cirouit Court at Vernan, Fla., on Dec.
20, 1905, viz:
JOHN H. PORTERof Econfina, Fla.
Hd 29251 for the wi of nw., saeOl nwi
and swY of net of sec, 12 tp. 1*. r. 13w.
He. names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
-and cultivation of said land. viz.:
Jesse M. Mashburn, Thomas L. Mash-
buan, A. E. Register and John B.
Brown, all of Bayhead, Fl*.
W G. RONSON, Register,
WEditor's fee paid.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Laund Office at Gaioesville, Fla. )
Oct. 190& f
Notice i& hereby given that the fol-'
-10wing namd settler as filed notice of
his Intention to vAke final proof in sup-
port of his claw, and that said proof
will be made- before the clerk of thet
circuit court t.,Veanon, Fla., on Dec.
,0th, 1905, viz:4
THOMAS L. IASRBURN, of Bayhead
Florida,
Hd 30199' for the si or nwwland wi of
sWi of sec. 13, twp s1. r. 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
And cultivation of said land, viz:
A. E. Register, W. A. Pincknev, F.
B. Mashburn, of Baybead. Fla and J.
H. Porter of Econfina, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON. Register.
AgWEditor's f*te aid'r


__


In vain she emptied out her belongings
?rom the satchel. She found no coin.
Then she unfastened her coat. Surely
u the change pocket she would find a
ilckel. But the pocket was as bare as
Mother Hubbard's cupboard. The con-
-uctor returned. Roxana was fright-
ned. It was late, and she had quite a
rip before her.
"I seem to have no change," she
"Al'ow me" Greer h ended the fare
10 the official, who looked questioidugly
tt Roxana.
"No! I'll get off! Please stop!" she
leclded promptly. Not for worlds
.vould she accept assistance fram
-Jreer. She had dismissed him. He had
o right to intrude in any way.
Heroically Roxana left the car and
Svalked north. She had never been alone
-,n the street so late, and, remembering
he distance, the darkness and the lone
'Iness of the blocks, she was really
tlarmred. She did not fear the pedestri
:an she met as much as those .wh,
wortook her. She dreaded the sound
of footsteps behind, conjuring up al!
arts of horrors. As.sb hurried up thn
ATeverted thoroughfarp It seemed to he"-
-hat some one followed. If she has-
lened.L the pursuing footsteps quick-
n- d. When she slackened speed, thb
other did the sarae. It frightened her.
and she became breathlc-s. WVi'b the
kas.ing mt r es her terror g!ine Sht
egan to run. Then the dread bevar;ie a
-ertainty. The other one would sooa
overtakee her. What if that negro lhau
een her gold purse?
Across the avenue she saw an alley.
.4t arrest by disappearing in the dark-
aess of such places. If Phe cut through
might not she, too, escape? Desperate,
half hysterical, Roxana made a sudden
rush across the road. A trolley grazed
her shoulder, the motorman cursed as
he reversed the lever. Terrified, she
hid all but. reached the desired shelter.


SGreer,

Disciplinarian

By Ethel Barington

Copyright, 1905 byEthel Barrlgton

Roxana's dog was an 111 conditloned
brute. He was a surly bull pup tha
had never met his master and delight
ed in making It most uncomfortable
for those who sought Roxana's corn
pany. He was not often docile, ever
with her, but she was so proud of his
blue ribbon and ugliness that she en
deavored to hide his delinquencies
Nevertheless, there were times when
she would not have gone near him for
the world.
One day he snarled at her before
Ooddard Greer, and that was the be
ginning of trouble. Greer was a col
lege bred athlete who feared nothing
on. earth except perhaps Roxana. En
raged, he seized the luckless prize win
ner by the collar and bore him to th<
hallway, where he administered a
strong argument, after which he turn
ed the amazed animal loose down th<
back stairs. Goddard returned to the
parlor, arranging his cuffs, but other
wiae as i Hsua, He topped short as he
aced Rixana, bwho lf&ked like an out
raged empress.
"A truly fine performance," she de.
cared scathingly. "There Is your ring
I never wish to see you again."
"What's up? I don't understand"-
"If you think you can abuse my dog
or any animal and keep my regard
you are greatly in error. It is fort,
nate I discovered your true character
before It was too late."
An amused twinkle lighted Greer's
eyes. "Do you think if I let a dog
snarl and snap at you I'd be better
fitted to take care of you? The beast
has been hunting trouble. Come, don't
let us quarrel"-
"I shall never quarrel with you
again," asserted Roxana sternly, as
though depriving him of some pleasant
pastime. "Can't you accept a hint that
I wish to be alone?"
Greer stood his ground. He tried to
laugh, but not very successfully.
"Come, Roxie, forgive me. You
know the old proverb: 'A dog, a wo
man and a walnut tree. The mor
they be beaten the better they be.'"
Roxana's eyes blazed as though she
already felt the suggested chastise
ment. "Oh, Is that your theory? Well
I decline to behethe woman And she
left him to meditate on the Ingratitude
of womankind. They had quarreled
before, but never with what appeared
to be such finality. When Greer called
again Roxana was not at home. He
wrote, and his letter was returned un
opened. About a week later Roxana
having passed a day shopping and din.
ing with her friend, Mrs. Vining, de-
cided not to await Mr. Vining's do
played return, though he had promised
to escort her home.
"I'll Jump on a car. I am not afraid,'
she declared.
"But, dear, it's nearly 10. Phil can't
be long now," urged her hostess. But
Roxana was obdurate.
"No, I shall be all right."
There seemed to be a delay on the
line, for she had stood at the cornet
some minutes. Then a man joined her.
Without looking she knew it was God.
dard Greer. She was incensed. Had
he followed her? Would he have the
presumption to ride on the same cirl
As the headlight shot Into sight she dse
cided to wait for another car rather
than risk his unwelcome proximity,
Greer glanced inquiringly at her, but
seeing that she made no move he like-
wise retained his position on the curb-
ing. Roxana tapped her foot impa-
tiently. It was absurd! Why bad he
not taken his car? When the next car
appeared, as one of them must make
a move, Roxana hailed the motorman,
mounted the step and took her seat.
From beneath her lowered lids she saw
Greer standing sentinel on the plat.-
forms The car was empty, with the
exception of a negro, and Rosana had
traveled several blocks before the con-
ductor came to collect her fare.
She opened her purse and looked hur-
riedly from one compartment to an-
other. It was empty. Evidently she
iad spent every penny during the shop-
.)aing expedition. But there remained
her wrist bag, into which she frequent-
*y dropped small change. The conduct-
or went forward to speak to the meo-
torman. Roxana pursued the search.


when a strong hand grasped her Aud-
denly by ,the arm. She tried to scream,
but no sound came. Lifting her eyes,
her glance met Greer's, looking stern-
ly at her.
"I guess that will do for one night,"
he remarked coldly. "Come over to the-
drug store while I phone for a cab."
Completely unnerved, Roxana fol-
lowed. The reaction had been sudden.
She tried to remember what they had
quarreled about, but could only feel
relief In his presence. Greer ordered
the cab, then iveut outside to wait.
"Come!" be commanded tersely on its
arrival.
Gratefully Roxana obeyed. Then as
he was about to close the door she
found her voice. "Don't leave me."
"I've no intention of doing so." And
he mounted by the driver. When they
reached her howe Roxana's eyes were
suspiciously red.
"Well?" said Greer. The bull pup
sniffed respectfully at his boots. Greer
stooped and patted him on the head.
"The dog forgives me"-
"Then its mistress can do no less,"
she admitted.
"'A dog. a woman and a walnut
tree' "- began Greer teasingly.
"Hush, hush!' whispered Roxana,
with her hand on his lips. "You know
I ever really believed"- ,
"Of course not," he agreed promptly.
Then, as his arms tightened about
.-bar "I I oh.- RQoxo _P t t L
that game- again."


t Mr. Thomas Hope of Chelmsford wa"
t not only the proprietor of Hone's bank,
the owner of three or fou, factoriesc
and the recognized business head of
the town, but he was president of three
or four societies and charities and of
t high standing as a church member.
Whatever Mr. Thomas Hope said or
did was always the correct thing. lie
Sand his wife could have existed with-
out Chelmsford, but had they departed
e for other climes that town would have
died-socially.
e It happened that Mr. Hope bad to
make a trip to Paris in financial in-
terests. 'He spoke to no one on his way
over. Several strangers dropped ro-
marks to whikh he could have replied
I consistently, but he held himself aloof
l with true British reserve. When Brit-
s h reserve has money behind it, it is a
stone wall. Mr. Hope might have re-
plied to an earl or a lord had such a
personage addressed him and had he
been certain that there was no impost -
Stion. The banker shuddered as he I&ok-
ed over the common travelers.
Mr. Hope was not Impressed with
Paris. He had been there before. It
was his duty to impress Paris instead,
t and when he departed, after a stay of
t three or four days, he felt sure that he
had done so and was very complacent
over it. This self ,complacency serv-
ed -to a certain extent to thaw out his
r reserve. That is, he deigned to show
himself among his fellow passengers
. on the boat instead of locking himself
up in his stateroom, but at the same
time he let it be seen that his dignity
was not to be trifled with.
Suddenly something happened to the
great man, A good looking young wo-
man approached him and, addressing
t him as "My lord," asked the privilege
. of speech. Never before in his life had
. he been addressed by a young woman
. -a strange young woman. His dignity
would have received a fatal shock had
she not used the prefix. His flattered
vanity offset the shock. His wife had
several times averred that he looked
like an earl, and now here was living
proof that she was right. He put up
his eyeglass and gave the young wo-
man a critical glance and indicated
by a cold bow that she might proceed.
Bhe had a story to tell. She was an
English governess who had passed the
last three years in a Parisian family.
As she had great property expecta-
tions the family wanted her to marry
one of the sons. Because she would
not-because she had said that as an
English girl she would not many an
enemy of her country-she had been
charged with purloining certain articles
of jewelry and driven from the house.
The incensed family might even seek
her arrest.
It was a pathetic story, with many
embellishments, and Mr. Hope's heart
was touched-his' British heart. It
wasn't touched because the young wo-
man was good looking, but because
she had continually addressed him as
"My lord" and had appealed to him as
the British lion itself. She wanted his
mit.4-%xPlinw.."l"h lan5fnlT w Thwt Pmn,-l-
family might have set the minions of
law at work and she might be arrested
and haled back to Paris and thrust
into a dungeon for years without trial.
Under the protection of "My lord,"
what oflfcer of the law would dare look-
twice at her? If they -looked many
times it would mean war between the
two countries.
Thomas Hope listened, was flattered,
and his iron bound dignity became as
putty. For the first time in twenty
years he had some human feeling about
him. He came out of his shell and dis-
covered that there were Joints in his
backbone. Had that young woman
made the mistake of appealing to him
as "Mr." or even as "Viscount" her
petition would have been Ignored, but
that little trick of "My lord" worked
like a miracle. She should land under
his protection, and If Interfered with
grim war and all Its horrors would
burat on the country within two hours.
Thanking him over and over again and
with tears in her eyes as she repeated
her thanks, the young woman returned
to her state-oom and made some tri-
fling changes in her attire. Shortly aft-
erward the boat reached Its dock on
the English side of the channel.
Mr. Hope was ready to rise to the
occasion, and the girl walked ashore
leaning on his arm. He had a cane in
P^e other hand, his monocle in his eye,
and he walked erect. He was the Brit-
lah empire!
While the baggage was being Inspect-
ed there was a delat--hait is, other
.- .- -


Avere :. A . r i. e a ,ll
he yoe-' g v'. mi-n h :nvi;t:. a- on i-; ar:
h N'y walk )up t.) a (u' ,:t l espccto
Se:n'd w: pr luC1ke' anl, lh' t illni
A, htad. ;'l'a-': 'h1 n TBank of En"
and note, and their, w,)i in I!.s:-eoctio
'f thi, w,-;V;nl 'A. f tour t-'i:iks. It ineve
,ccurrel' t ")My lo -d" that :a sirl fiy!n
rom en ue'ies woul-. hardly hirp fou
,rfat trunk-i nior:g with hetr. lie sa,
*hem lo):1(iel int;, ") V ra \I:v',c!l waIV: s
ilclouly. cn't-.nloe t a n.l w as about t
lhand li+s Ip ''(e int a cabh and re
unw'r hi In' er'-u-,tel dlin .ity when the
were appro",'hcd by a cnmnmou looklu.
British sub.e'-t w:th what looked like
warrT!nt in Ili hnruid.
"Excuse me, please"- he had begur
'vhen Mr. Hope literrunte:t him with:
"Sir, are you addressing me?"
"Y-yes, sir. I have here a warrant
for the arrest of"-
"A warrant, sir?"
"Yes, sir. A warrant for"-
"What have I to do with you am'
your warrants, sir?" thundered Mil
liope.
"But I"-
"That is enough, sir! There 1i m
card. I will communicate with th
government at once regarding this ou,
rage. I will see whether British cit
zens must submit to such huuiiliatio.
while traveling about in a peaceful
manner."
"But may I ask. sir"- persisted tht
.-_t lD r aahl .m.qdrid _1 hI- e.d t,,wi'-..
the y,)iliL, w'onan.
"You may, sir," replied Mr. Hope.
rising to the occasion. "This young
lady is my daughter, sir!"
"Then I beg a thousand pardons-:
thousand pardons, sir," said the abash
ed oilcer.
The cab drove off. Mr. Hope raise,.
his hat In answer to the smile and the
"God ble.ss you," and he never, nevei
gain saw the distressed. English gov
erness who had been odNigcd to tfle
from the enemies of her country. II.
resumed his dignity and boarded :
train for home, and to make up tfo
having temporarily thawed out h,
greeted Mrs. Hope with a grunt as h;
arrived.
Three days later a man who wouI,
not be denied had an Interview witl.
him in his private sanctum at th
bank. The great Mr. Hope met him
rvith a glare and a frown and began I
read him a lesson on his Impudence i:
interrupting business men when the',
were engaged in financiering the gov
ornment of Great Britain. But at th,
e.nd of a very brief quarter of an houi
ihe banker was a much humbled man
tie learned that lie had assisted
quoted character to escape with fou,
trunks full of plunder from a darin;
Paris robbery and that lie had lied ti
do it. Not only did the breath of scan
dal menace his name, hut the law wa
after him in several directions. Evei
;oi)g Mr. Hope of Chelmsford woul'
not save him.
%Mr. Hope had to -go up 6 London
iccompani~d by his solicitors. IIe ha<
;o tell his story to police officials an,
otherss and submit to criticism. II.
had to advertise a reward for the cap
ture of the young woman, and he ha(
to &;gn statements and aliIdavits until
le was tired of them. Being the great
-Mr. HIape ihe .:'u ;-mA.i to get his necd
.)ut of the nooe.; after, much bother.
but the authorities did not succeed it'
arresting h~s "daughter."

TIIE POSTAGE STAMP

HOW IT IS MADE BY UNCLE SAM'S
EXPERT WORKMEN.
The Slanufaeturing Process From
the Engraving of the Steel Die to
the Finished Gummed, Preased and
Perforated Printed Sheet.
The first mechanical process in the
manufacture of a postage stamp is the(
cutting, or engraving, of the (ie. This.
l a piece of stecl of the finest quality.,
ou the polished surface of which a man
slowly and patienrtly cuts, line by line
the portr-ait or other oirblem whiichl
laas been adoptxt fo'r ti. Li particular '
stamp. A steel engt-aving Is what it'
called an incised plate-th:t is. ev-ry
line which is to show in' the finished
print is cut Into the surface instead of
being left in relief, as in wood engrav-
ing.
The die which the engra;-er cuts Is a
negativeve" in other words, a reversal
of the design which the stamp will
show. The reason for this soon be
conies apparent.
When the die is finished and proofs
show it to be satisfactory it is hard-
ened and fixed in the bed of a powerful
press. Over it li then passed a steel


roller, the circumnfrence of which is
several times, Ierhliaps four times, the
diameter of the die. Immense pressure
Is applied, so that every line ou the
surface of the die Is impressed upon
the surface of the roller a, many times
as the cireumference of the roller is
larger than the area of ftremiIP ir this
var f-iir tp .-f ect .^ - n -- .. "- -- ,--
reproducedl on) tli rIler. i-., T, *.'.-1.
Each of tihee luq1'e.ssidaA is a "ps1i-
tive."
Thit roller is uow hardened in turn
in order that it may tranhsi.it the im-
pressions once more. tuts time to the
plate from which the actual printing
is to be made. This plate is also of
steeL The size is sui alent to print n
whole sheet of stamps-from 200 to 300
--at a single impression.
Into the surface of this plate the tm -
presslon on the roller is forced by great
pressure, once for each stampIn the
subsequent sheet, and then the plate ,
Is" hardened. These Impressions are
negatives, so that the prints from them
-the stamps themselves-will be posi-
tives.
The reason for all this pretintnary
work is most Interesting. In the first
place, printing could not be done from
a single die because of the vast quan-
titles of stamps required. In the sec-
ond place, It could not be done from
he roller, because on that the lines are
n relief instead of being Incfsed, and
n the third place. it would not be
'easible to have several dies or a large
number of them engraved, both be-
cause the expense would be prohibl-
lye and because no two would then be
absolutely alike. The present system
makes it certain that every stamp of
a certain lot is exactly like every oth-
r of the same lot-a great safeguard
against counterfeiting.
When three printing plates have been
made they are all fastened to the bed
f a special printing press. When the


THE PEOPLE'S STORE!

-----* *


PITSBURG ON EAST IAVY


N. w.- z=-I-3 T T s

Leads in Low Prices and Good

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

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




DR. W. e. MITCHELL

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE,




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purify,

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the iti,, of St. Andrew and

Mas e t ad tt 0re Itiece on Builm, ita avenue at night.


RACKET STORE

AND CITY RIESTA UR AN T,
Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on ay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions
Vhat you can't find at any otlier te. coe toie R A C K E T
SO. heR AC K E

S T 0 R E and1 get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day,
Uiillrmmllulilli,,.jjj Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. COp of 3'ea, 5 ('s..

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODARD, Proprietor.

THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLON


Thi ,s the latest. alnl, I1ost complete
Hand -ow for working plants in the garden. It
sSett-stdjmtasL;le; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, arid the depth of plowing is regulated
by liftijr the handles. A boy o'r girl of ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which make,
the plow light of draft. It has five blades: I is
i g mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper wee(ding
blade. 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. 'rmneh
with each plow.
We hu've made, arrangement hy
wai..h we can fiurnish this plow ,
the fat.ory pTice, $3.7r. wii>


- - -- .. --

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making *he plow, deliver
$4.50. But the BUOY prop-oses to do better than this and will send the Fnov
one year and furnish one of these plows complete atthe factory for t4.
purchaser to pay freight e o o
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at amy tine
Order from the BUOY direct,


IA A DAN1 FRIENCH FEMALE
& Pi LL S.
A SA Y*, eC RTA mi Rts Iwi for Surp as stD r i-.ti lni n ..
I*LEVf!JNOWN TO FAIL. SatI "ire ISro'ir.I,-Sll.
action Guaranteed or Money Kef .i.lel. Satt prepaid
for 1.00 per box. Wll endi thmon rial to he p id for
when relieved. Samples Free. If yP ur druggist does not
have tb~'n send your orders to the
UNITED MEDICALCO, *aOX 74. LaNCA.STCn.PA.

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at
DR. MITCHELL'S DRUG STORE.

A cure Tuaranrtei.u f Uo' ue
PILES IE SupPU05110
L-- S D. Matt. Thm)np'in, Supt.
[ Graded Schools, Statesville, N. C., write : I can y
they do all you claim for them." Dr, S. M. Devor,
Raven Rock, W. Va., writes : They iv. uulvernal ati-
faction,. Dr. H. D. McGill, Ctarksburg, Tenan., writ :
In a practice of 2 3 year, I have fuund no reuedy to
equal yours." Paus, 60 Czm. Samples Free. Sold
b DYrugglt. MARTIN RUDY, LANCASTER,. PA.

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Store.
I"Call for free samule.

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. 1'arpr ir 1 hIlf.ora. lIota.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.
le'l o:e 'y is t(;.:: I1 the first plate Is
,k,'. a to$-n antou.*,i.,caily wiped until
t is 1 1e : mirror. The wiping removes
il t:eI, I; 1 except what clings in the
':.p'- of the 200 duplicate engravings
vhich doit thi surface.
Over the plate is laid a sheet of
!arupened paper, the plate la slightly
varied in order to permit the ink to
\lcanwhile the second plate Is recelv-
ng its luk. and theu the third comes
.uto play, s' that. although all three
.ire on the same press, each Is at a
given moment undergoing a different
process from either of the other two.
VMhis has wrought a great saving of
lime over the old process of printing
by hand. When the printed sheets are
-ry they go to the gumming machine,
in which tliey pass between a dry
roller on one side and one moistened
with mucilage on the other. From
thesee ro'lcrs they are cast out, wet
side up, upon an endless web, which
carries them through a steam heated
box.
They come out dry, ready for the
perforations, which permit them to be
torn apart easily. These are very easl-
ly made by passing the sheets between
one cylinder studded with steel pins
and another perforated with holes to
match the pins. The two together act
like the jaws of a conductor's punch.
The last process is pressing the sheets
by hydrauic power to counteract the
tendency.to curl, which is imparted by


tue mucilage.
The printing of stamps, like the print-
ing of gold and silver certificates and
bank notes, is subject to the most care-
ful and constant inspection.
Every sheet of paper Is counted be-
fore It Is delivered to the printer, and
before he goes bome at night he must
return exactly the same number of
sheets, either of perfect stamps or
spoiled paper, and no "seconds" or
samples are given away to visitors.-
Edward WIlliston Frentz in Youth's
Companion.

The Lina and the Lamb.
Some 300 years ago King James I. of
England visited the lions then kept in
London Tower, the show from which is
derived "the lions" in the sense of the
sights of a place. The king had had an
irena built on to their cages for fights
with bears, dogs and bulls, but the two
lions that entered it on this day simply
stood blinking. Two "racks of mutton"
and "a lusty live cock" were succes-
sively thrown to them and devoured.
"After this the king caused a live lamb
:o be easily let down unto them by a
rope, and being come to the ground the
lamb lay upon his knees, and both the
loans stood in their former places and
only beheld the lamb, but presently
tie liamb rose np Ranid went unto the
lions, which very gently looked upon
him and smelled on him without sign
of any further hurt." However, a lion
and mastiff fight that followed was
better "sport."

The Ice of Greenland.
The largest mass of ice in the world
Is probably the one which fills up near-
ly the whole of the interior of, Green-
land. where it has accumulated sine"
before the dawn of history. It Is be-
lieved to now form a block about 600.-
000 square miles In area and averag-
fug a mile and a half in thickness.
According ', these statistics, the lump
of lee Is larger In volume than the
whole body of water in the Mediter-
ranean, and there is enough of It to
cover the whole of the United King-
dom of Great Britain and Ireland with
a layer about seven miles thick. If it
were cut into two convenient slabs
and built np equally upon the entire
surface of "gallant little Wales" It
would form a pile more than 120 miles
high. There Is Ice enough in Green-
land to bury the entire area of th3
United States a quarter of a mlaf
leep.
A iumnan Rattler.
The baby had swallowed two but-
on- a (dilre and. t.Ih'e narhblx.
F')r a n iom ni his optimistic father
ecu td a t:rife disheartened. But pres-
-1iy he regm-rlned h.s equanimity.
"it saves rm; the expensDe of buying a
'attic for himn." he chuckled as he dan.
led the infant on his knee.-C:e-. e! tnJ
'>lain Dealer.


__ 1 i


L MyLord an His

i Daughter

By CONSTANCE TYLER

SCopyright, 1906, by T. C. McClure


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