Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00238
 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: December 14, 1905
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00238
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



)EC. 14, 1905.

NO. 39.


U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Representatives-1st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land, Office-Registdr, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
t: viie. A. I
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent qo Public Instruc-
tion, W. M, Hollo*ay;' Commission-
er oftAgriculture, B, E. McLin.
State Sehatio, 95. W. Clark, Blounts-
town. .

S. Alen, Ver-
ion; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno., R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County' Superintendent, B.
'F. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Portei,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
4t. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries. W. A. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
M illville-Postmiaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker- Postmaster and Notary Public,
W. H. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay--Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
'Tompkinu-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
BayheJd--Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
iookL-Post aster, J. J. Fowler.,
WVetappo--Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
Farmndale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
' R,.. UW.jjay. mall for Harrison, Millville,
-, Crp-iatrtou, Parker, Pttsturg. CooK,
r' airdale and \%etappo leaves St.
Audrews every morning except Sun-u
,doy at 5:30 <.'Lhk, arrives, coming
west qt 7 1o 4-11-k p. mI
RElI.1'; OUS.
LBaIjlu--Chlr'hL comingng ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11. a. in. and
:, 7 p. m. Sunday School every Sun.
lay -at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
ls 1oodist Episcopal-Church Wasr-
ington ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
tev, J. M. Conway, pastor.
.Iresbyterian-Church corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, Johnl Stur-
Tock, Supt.
Catholic-Church corner Wyouming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
A a..&.r .A.. o.

Regular Comimunai-
cationss on the first
and third Saturday
11 in each month.
Visiting Brothers.
W. A. EMMoNs.Secretarv
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
S meats, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
S veyances and marriage ceremony per-
t formed for lawfully qualified parties.
SOffice at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
IEPrtompt and careful attention given
to all matters submitted to my care.
Attorney at Law,
Vernon, Fia.

Notary Public for State at large. Of
feie at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited -and given prompt at-
.Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-_
2 sional services to the citizens of St.
- Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur.- Office Pioneer Drug Store,
Notary Public for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker. Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for on-resaidents, specialties.
Safe With a Dead Wren.
The fishermen of the Isle of Man al-
ways feel safe from storm and disas-
ter if they have a dead wren on board.
They have a tradition that at one time
an evil sea spirit always haunted the
herring pack and was always attend-
ed by storms. The spirit assumed
many forms. At last it took the shape
of a wren and flew away. If the fisher-
men have a dead wren with them they
are certain that all will be safe and
snug.--London Fishing Gazette.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3, 19t at St. Andrew,
Fla., as seconJ class matter, under
Acl ot Congress of March 3,1879.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift." 5c per line :first insert-
tion. 2c .eah subas uent. Display

"iue pencil it is a reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

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

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

Motto-Good Cheer -
Colors-Yellow and Whitoe
State color-Deep Orange.
Song-"Scatter Sunshine "

He gets up in the early morn
While others are in bed;
it makes no difference if he
Has aching back or head..
He always has to be on deck
The moment labor calls;
He cannot stop for little things-
The man in overalls.

He starts the engine on its round,
He makes the light and heat;
He makes the clothes upon your bacK,
The shoes upon your feet.
He holds the throttle well within
His hand, whatever befalls;
You feel ot ease to ride behind
The man in overalls.
He doesn't count for very much
In social life, not he;
But were in not for him where would
This good old country be?
He owns not much, he's simply here
T answer labors calls;
Although-the ballot-box is his-
The man in overalls.
9 -
A certain nrich man lias hl liorne
lined willi mirrors. He is not a ciank.
He can atlo.d the mirrors. And lie
believes they are educative. One might
almost differentiate civilization rumin
savagery by mirrors.
bome time ago a very clever story
appeared it one ot lthe magazines. It
tld ot a de-k miirrr given by her j u-
pils to a public school teac.ier where-
in the teacher could look to see howv
preltv she was when siie smiled and
how ugly when she frowned. Tlihe
miirror, so ithe ttory ran, tiansformed
the teacher hrou a crabbed and cross-
1 7
ed character to one that smiled and
became popular.

handsome in featu *, s the woman may
be, if she wears a visage of discontent
and moodiness sli wil show herself
ugly. The handy mirror would le-
veal the ugliness, and the wopan--
touched ; a vitalt point-would re-
deem her features.
It is said no woman can pass a
mirror without looking into it-a
good habit that men might profit by.
People are well behayod before
their mirrors. Ii tie looking-glass
could he kept before them frequently

't (1 face the mirror. often, Not
for vanity's sake, but character's. Let
us see oniselves as we are, and often,
that we may assimilate inmi-elves into
the likeness 0o our Ietter .elvus.-Pa-
latka News,

When over the fair fame of friend or
The shadow of disgrace shall fa.l in-
Of words of blame, or proof of thus
aud so,
Let s* me iAing good be siid.
Forget not that no fellow-being yet
Alay fall so low but love may lift his
Een the cheek of shame with tears is
If something good be said.

No generous heart may vainly turn
In ways of sympathy; no soul is dead
But may awaken strong and glorified,
If som.ttliing good be said.

And so I charge ye, by the thorny
And by the cross oa which the Savior
And by your own soul's hope of fair re-
Let something good be said.
-James Whitcomb Riley.

We often think that the very rich
must be very happy; but rici,, bring
either happiness nor content,. The
most perfect seienuity is',folint,' with
those who have learned to limit their
desires, rather than with those who
have unlimited means to gratifying
their desires. To possess a home andi
those in it who love us, to have
health and money enough to satisfy
our actual wau.th-these are the ele-
ments absolutely neeessory to a con-
tented life. The man who has a field
to plow and plant, has better cliha ce
for health and happiness., than tlhe
man who seks by golf and other so-
cial diversions to got the ex cise and
development he should obtain by la-
bor. Necessity forces us to do many-
tkings that are for our good.
Be slow in choosing a friend; slow-
er in chauging.,
There is only one real failure in
life possible, and that is not, to be
true to the best one knows.
There is always hope for the man
who can be taught by one mistake
what a fool he has been.
The reoson why so few mniarriiges
ale happy, is because young ladies
upent litiir time in making nets, not
in making cages.
.Want of prudence is too frequently
the want of virtue; nor is there on
earth a more powerful Advocate for
vice than poverty.
Hope is the mainspring of human
action, and charity and lo'e give
the passport to mankind's true aud
la.-ing happiness.
The worst penalty for evil doing is
to grow into likeness with the bad;

tur each iidividualit r changes accord-
ing to the nature of its deeds, for bet-
ter or for worse.
Patient, hopeful waiting is haid
work when it is the only work possi-

The story ontai us a truth.- The
be lbto us in an emergency; but patient

problem in making the wild better
and bright. is to get people to see
theniselve '. If, then, we could provide
lookiig-glasses at every turn of lile
we aimos shlouhl be able to reform the
He who fumes and fusses and
frowns over his task, being provided
with an ever-present mirror, would
be able to size himself up as others
size him, And he who gets drunk, or
otherwise makes an ass of himself,
could note the process and be shamed,
And she who is peevish and sour
and sulky might look and hate her
ways. For no matter how plain the
woman's face, if she he but bright
and cheery and smiling her face will
be beautiful. AnI no matter how

waiting is in its time the highest
duty ot a laithiul being.

e sa;s in:st Have High Ideals.
V whatever the student's bent, what-
"'er his ultimate intention in the way
of pr:iLice may be, the same simple
rules will hold good. He must be ear-
rw-t in his desire to learn, and he must
never be contented with partially un-
ierstanding. He must be methodical,
working according to a plan and ready
Lo sacrifice his personal pleasures and
cozmfort.s to carry out that plan. And
'he must keep before him a high ideal of
Its professional duties, ever remember-
ing that his mission is to prevent dis-
ease and heal the sick. He has Joinedl
;.n altruistic profession, one where th,
'eward are often incommensurate al-
,,o.ther with th c labors, but one where
lhi power of doing good if thoroughly
and intelligently exerted will be great-
er than it would be in any other walk
of life.-London Lancet.

The Practical J4
See the practical joke
much of a sight, but st-
looking at as a curiosity
uncommon cussedness.
Joker is the offspring of
to seed. He is what was
the rest of the world
There was a slight su,
fraction, not enough to
plete man, so the scraps
up, pressed together and
practical joker. The job
ented. Nobody thinks el
invention to patent it.
sellpractical jokers for 8
if yows Youi. stan4-,iwd

idy in
nto a
t pat-
f the

aware of tle shell game whn t sees
the layout. The practical joker is an
escaped idiot from the Idlotvllle asy-
lum, but he is by no means a harmless
Idiot. When recognized, he should be
roped forthwith and hauled back to his
native and' natural environment, the
padded cell.-Portland Oregonian.


By C. B.
Copyrijhtu 1905, by E. S. McClure.

There was a state of suspense in the
cabin of Paddy Wharton. The man
who had been station agent at Sum-
mitsville for three years had been
changed to another place down the
line, and a new man had arrived.
Properly speaking, Paddy Wharton's
domicile was not a cabin, but a shanty.

hero and she woke in the middle of th-e
night to wish that her father bought
his coal in the regular way. She made
ready to start out next morning, but
with great reluctance. She didn't care
for the freightman nor the switchman,
and If a brakeman gave her >chin she
could chin back, but she felt different
toward the agent. If he should hap-
pen to catch her in the act of plunder-
ing a car she would feel too ashamed
to lift her eyes to his. She took extra
precautions this day, but fate was
against her., She had bagged up a
-bushel 6f stove coal, but had not yet
descended from the flat car w4en the
new man appeared all of a sudden and

er cool this morning? Will you allow
me to lift the sack down? Th1Fs It.
Now a hand to you. You should be
careful about the yards, as an accident
In liable to happen any time. Now I'll
put the sack on your shoulder. You
must be pretty strong for one so'
He lifted the sack to her shoulder
and she started off, but she had not
taken five steps when she wheeled
around, threw her burden to the
ground, and with flushed face and
tears in her eyes exclaimed:
"Why don't you call me names and
yell at me?"
"But why should I?"
"Because I'm Paddy Wharton's gal.
Because I'm stealing coal. Because
I'm ragged and barefooted and hadn't
of no account. Because"-
"Oh, well, never mind," he said
soothingly. "Things will be different
some day. I will give you this coal,
and so you need have no scruples of
She looked at him through her tears
for a moment and wanted to tell him
how ashamed she was and to thank
him for his consideration, but she
couldn't find words. All she could do

It was a combination of groggery and was to run out her tongue and make
boarding house and one finding no fa- up a face at him as he raised his hat

vor In the eyes of the police. Pa.ld.
himself was a man who was down on
almost everything, including law and
order and the railroads, and his wife
was a woman with a tongue in her
head. There was only one child In the
Wharton family, and she was a girl. o
thirteen who was generally referred to
.s Paddy Wharton's gal. '
While her father dispensed grog and
-;wore aud her mother cooked for the
:'oarders and scolded, Rose Wbarton':'
part in supporting the family consisted
{'1n rieai)')g wows *fDf the f'olti fips
ian1 lugging it home on her back,*
')ushol or so at a time. Neither ibe
\V':.rtons nor the:r ilk called it stial-
ng, but the railroad folks dId. The
,gent had threatened Paddy's gal many
.ind many a time, and on three or f.xu
occasions his assistant had caught
red handed and taken her p:uu
iway and cuffed her ears. She I0
even been arrested, though the ju 4g
let her go on her promise to men'i er
ways. Things were getting hot w~ eu
the old agent left. He had set out to
break up the pilfering, and PIadd3
Wharton's gal was returning hIin'o
with an empty sack as often as with b
full one.
The state of suspense was brought
about by the change. It was hoped
that the new agent might be a more
lenient man. Winter was coming on.
and Paddy had objections to buylug
coal. It seemed a reckless waste to
pay $5 a ton when there were carloads
in the yard to be stolen.
Two days after the new agent's ar-
rival Paddy's gal was sent over to the
depot to size him up. She was bare-
footed and bareheaded, her face was
covered with smut, and she had a de-
fiant gait. She was hanging about the
platform when the agent came out of
his office. HIe was not over twenty-
two, and Rose liked him at once. When
he smiled at her she liked him better.
When he raised his hat to her, half se-
rious and half in fun, and saluted,
"Good morning, Miss Wharton," she
stood and stared, open mouthed. Some
one must have told him that she was
Paddy Whartoa's gal and a coal steal-
er, and yet he treated her with polite-
ness. She slowly closed her gaping
mouth, rubbed her eyes to make sure
that she was awake and turned and
fled, spitting on her apron and wiping
her face as she went. For te- -rst
time in her life she had been addressed
by "a real gentleman," and for the first
time In her life she had been ashamed
of her bare feet and ankles and smut-
ty face.
Before Paddy Wharton's gal reached
home the new agent was a hero in her
eyes, and the first buds of romance
were swelling in her soul. She had de-
Mghted in stealing coal under the eyes
of the other agent because he had
worn at her and called her names and
threatened her with prison btrs. In
',his case it was so different that she
arrived home in a doubtful frame of
'uind. Co'!ud she steal from a man who
ihad smiled at her, who had tipped his
hat, who had called her Miss Wharton?
"Well, what sort of a man is he?"
asked the father as Rose entered with
her finger in her mouth.
"Dunno," she replied.
"Didn't you see him?"
"Did he yell out at you to take a
"Then he may be all right. Your
mother wants your help today, but to-
morrow you'll be hustling for coal. It.
just breaks my heart to see twelve or
fifteen cars standing on that side track
and know that I'm not two bushels
head for the winter coming on."
All that day Paddy Wharton's gal
was so silent and so different from her
usual self that her mother could not
fail to notice it and wonder if she was
coming down with measles or chicken
pox. She went to bed tp dream ot I

and sauntered away. The coal was
emptied from the sack, and Paddy
Wharton's gal went home to declare
that she would never steal another
pound of coal as long as she lived.
i"And why won't ye?" asked father
and mother in chorus.
' "Because-I won't."
That's all they could get out of her.
It was decided that she had found the
agent a terror and been scared off, and
Paddy was furious; he thirsted for re-
venge. Conferences were held in the
kitchen and in the groggery, and
4trai.ke men were Called in and strange
i .;-. ;.u. 1 a:
One night, a month after the gal'.s
meeting g with the agent at the coal car,
le 'was aroused from his sliep at his
boarding house and descended' to the
parlor to find Paddy Wharton's gal
twalting him.
"They are going' to bust up the sta-
;ion with dynamite!" she said as he
tood before fier.
"When?" -
"At midnight-an hour from now."
"What for?"
"Because I won't steal no more coal.
rhey think you drive me off, and they
ire ma l about it."
"Miss Wharton"-
"I hain't Miss Wharton; I hain't a
4ady! I hadn't nobody! I'm just-Just
a gal. You hain't no r:ght to smile at
.ne. You hadn't no right to tip your
'iat and help me shoulder a sack of
coal. I-1 don't like you-and I hate
you-and they are goinu' to blow up the
;tation-and-good night!"
The station was saved, and Paddy
Wharton and his gang were sent to
prison, while the mother and the gal
,vent to some distant city.
"Sorry for that little girl," says the
tgent sometimes to himself as he leans
back In his office chair with hands
:lasped behind hi neck.
"H1e was such a nice man-and he
2alied me Miss Wharton-and he raised
ais hat to me-and-and"- sighs Pad-
ly Wharton's gal before she closes her
eyes in sleep.




Copyright, 1905, by Honore Willale
4 1
The lake lay smooth and dark like a
piece of smoked glass. Along the shore
the early green of the trees melted Into
the hazy gray of the sky. At the col-
lege pier the reflection of the pier posts
wavered serenely from the reflected
roof of the boathouse.
"Fit to give one the nightmare," Peg-
gy exclaimed as Jack handed her care-
fully into the boat.
"It does look squally," said Jack, tak-
Ing up the oars; "the sky, I mean, not
the reflection."
"Pooh!" answered Peggy, curling her-
self up in the stern of the boat. "Do
you suppose I'm going to let the pros-
pect of a mere squall spoil my first
boat ride of the year? Besides, we
both can swim, can't we?"
Jack stared at Peggy with what was
intended for a look of withering dis-
"You bet, Peggy; if I thought there
was any danger in this stunt I'd not
take you."
Peggy raised her eyebrows. "Jack,
what is the matter with you? Are you
trying to be proud and haughty in an
old sweater? My child, please recall
that you had to be spanked into having
your face washed. It is now, oh,.Jack,
too late to make an impression on my
fresh young heart, I"-
S"Gee, but you're crazyr" murmured

"And 1," went on Peggy, ignoring the
interruption, "I wish to state that this
sudden development of courtesy- in one
who has pulled my hair and whose ears
I have boxed both. 14 sorrow and in an-
ger makes me feel the necessity of re-
minding you that It is useless for you
to fuss and put on airs, for You are
nothing but a freshman after all."
Jack dug his oars viciously into the
water, splashing his own red Jersey
and Peggy's white sweater.
"Strikes .me you entered the same'
day I did. What time does that bloom-
in' matron say you'll have to be back?"
"Six o'clock. Otherwise It's PegO
,befoa,.J.e Ionua. comintlt6e, &Qa ibe
Botany club depends on me to get the
lichens to them before 7," she an-
swered, making herself Into a still
smaller ball in the stern seat. The boat
leaked a little.
"Oh, we'll be back in time easy.
We'll reach the pines In half an hour."
Peggy looked a little anxiously at the
sky. "That wind is coming up, Jack,"
she said. "I guess I'll get out the extra
oars and help."
"You'll do nothing of the sort," an-
swered Jack. "It's not a girl's work."
Peggy looked up quickly, then smiled
to herself and settled back In her place
again. It was very still and sheltered
among the pines. The soft new needles
smelled deliciously of spring, and the
wind was only a faraway'sigh in the
treetops. The pine trees murmured,
robins flickered among the soft fuzz of
the new needles. Suddenly Jack pulled
out his watt h.
"Gee whiz," he said, "It's five min
utes of 6:'"
Peggy could feel herself going white.
"Jack," she gasped, "It's not a funny
Joke to be hauled up by the house com-
mittee. They are all seniors, and no
one is so hard on a freshman as a sen-
ior. They have been through all these
scrapes and know how to strike hard."
They ran to the shore. In the shelter
of the pines they had nlot realized that
a heavy squall had grown out of the
light wind of the afternoon. The water
was thick with whitecaps, and the
wind tore across the lake as If deter-
mined to aid the house committee
against the delinquent Peggy.
Jack looked out at the water with
lips tight pressed. "Peggy," he said,
"I'll not venture out with you with a
sea like that one, house committee or
no house committee."
"Jack Howard," replied Peggy,
, "you've got to."
"Pegg!" lie thiew back hil shoal
ders anW li fd Pgg'y th- e'laty '
"Peggy, $ou are not going to be drown
ed while I am around. I tell you.l wiP
not go till the squall is.over."
Peggy threw back her girlish shoul-
ders and-eyed Jack with even greater
dignity than his own.
"I'll not speak to you, Jack Howard,
until you launch that boat." And with
this she pulled her tam o' shanter
down over her curly hair, walked back
to the edge of the pines and, sitting
down in the needles, stared with mark-
ed Indifference at the sky above Jack's
Jack stood irresolute for a moment.
Peggy had never looked more tantalis-
ing. The white tam shaded a face that
was almost irresistible, and he was
conscious of an insane desire to obey
the behests of that capricious, curly
head even though so doing might lead
to the bottom of the lake. But another
look at the water and he withdrew to
the foot of the tree opposite Peggy's.
After lighting his pipe he studied his
boots with impassive face. Minute aft-
er minute went by, and the cold spring
dusk came on.
"I'm Just freezing to this old pine
tree," thought Peggy, "but I just won't
give in. Doesn't bie look dear and trag-
ic, though? I wouldn't have missed
this row for anything. Rows do bring
out the character so. Now, who would
have thought that I could be so firmf'
Little by little as the night settled
down the wind sank, and as it sank a
fine misting rain set In. Lake and
shore, pines and sky slowly melted
into one gray green tone that gave
Peggy a shiver of desolation. Jack
looked at his watch.
"Half past 7, Peggy," he said. "I
am going to launch the boat."
They rowed out into the lake in dig-
nified silence. Peggy, In her old place
In the stern, snuggled down Into her
sweater and wondered how long she
must maintain her difficult isolation.
Finally, "We ought to be home in
three-quarters of an hour," came in
soothing tones from Jack's end of the
No answer from the stern.

"A nasty rain," from the rower's
No reply.
"It's almost too dark to steer Isn't
It?" was inquired tenderly.
Still no reply.
Heavier and heavier grew the dark-
ness, and wetter and wetter became
the white sweater and the red Jersey.
"Oughtn't we to be there by now?"
asked a nervous little voice from Peg-
gy's end of the boat.
Jack hauled In his oars, struck a
match and looked at his watch.
"Gadsl" he exclaimed. "It's a quarter
after 8. Where in thunder have we
got to?"
"There seems to be nothing around
us," said Peggy, "but water."
"Steer more to the right. Peggy."
said Jack. Then, after half an hour,
"Try it to the left."
"Oh, dear!" sighed Peggy. "It's so
dark. If we only could find a little
something to land on!"
"Now, Peggy, dear," said Jack,
"don't be frightened. I'll save you. I
calculate that we are clear across the
lake by now, and we will land at one
of the lake farms and get some one
to drive up to town. If we assure the
house committee that w have been
chArerwed. ever srace 9. o'c!-ck th7

won't do very' much to you."
"Oh, won't they" said Peggy deri-
sively. "You don't know them, my dear.
They will have the time of their lives
over me."
"Then," answered Jack firmly, "they
will have me to reckon with."
"Isn't he romantic?" thought Peggy.
Then aloud, "Oh,, Jack, Jack, there is a
light!" And In in instant they wero
bumping pier posts, the rough sides of
which were eagerly grasped by the be-
draggled pair in the rowboat. They
landed and tied the boat.
"Hley, what's doing down there'?"
called a man's voice from the shore.
... JJ.j.- t.Pgy's .han4 ,, -. ..
of the place," he'said to er' softly.
Then he called, "I'm lost Wilth a lady."
There. was silence from the shore.
and then the man's voice came back
through the rain:
"Lost! Who are you?"
"I'm John Howard of Hull univer-
"All right, come along, Mr. Howard."
Jack and Peggy walked carefully up
the pier, and through the rain they saw
a great building that seemed strangely
clos to the water for a farmhouse. A
man whose'face they could not see fn
the darkness stepped forward.
"Come right In," he said and threw
open a door. There on a long bench
thht faced a racing shell sat a dozen
"Hello, Howard!" said one in a sur-
prised sort of way.
With one gasp of disgust Jack pulled
Peggy back out of the light.
'The varsity boathouse!" he groaned
as they hurried across the camps.
"Gee, I have done itl We'll never hear
the end of this. We must have rowed
clear around that confounded lake.
And the way I announced it to that
chump who Invited us In! We'll never
hear the end of this."
"And my dose is a double one,"
groaned Peggy. "Th1ik of the house
Jack left her at the door of Rose cot-
tage, and Peggy slowly climbed the
stairs to report to the matron. But In-
stead of fear a little tremor of joy
made her throat quiver, and the pros-
pect of her interview with the house
committee was not even a needle point
shadow on the clear serenity of her
happiness, for as he said good night
Jack had held her hand and whispered.:
"Never' mind, dear, we'll grin and
bear it together. Won't we'"
tI.ert "'Writing.'
Lit r leti4r' be ivAt s jcu-. ..
r. i, pa ..5 are ale-rf can witi re-
'ga-r, to language, graminm and stopa-
f,.,i as to the maittte: of II the less tron-
ble you give- yourself the better it will
be. I.etters should be easy and natural
and convey to the persons to whom we
csnd them just what we should say to
(li0 per'ons 1' we were with them.-

S4yle or P'hynieal Culture?
McPryihe (whose wife won't let him
come to breakfast unless his shoes are
polished)-I wonder If Mirandy really
wants me to be stylish or if this is only
to work up an appetite to eat her bli-
cults.-Success Magazine.

"I looked everywhere for you at the
church fair last evening," said her
ardent devotee, "but I didn't see you."
"You forget," she answered sweetly,
"that I am Charity."-Judge.

For Thin


Fat is of great account
to a baby; that is why

babies are fat.

If your

baby is scrawny, Scott's
Emulsion is what he


The healthy baby

stores as fat what it does
not need immediately for
bone and muscle. Fat
babies are happy ; they do

not cry ;

they are rich ;

their fat is laid up for

time of need.

They are

happy because t hey are
comfortable. The fat sur-
rounds their little nerves

and cushions them.


they are scrawny t hos e
nerves are hurt at every
ungentle touch. They

delight in Scott's Emul-
sion. It is as sweet as
wholesome to them.

Send for free sample.

Be sure that this picture Is
the form of label is on the
%rapper of every bottle of
Emulsion you buly.

Sceft 4" l3owne

--"= k.m-

b .


vi AR iI I i M L.

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44'#ti,;tla Satui lday fin ettownI 'alt'1
pronlecifl Up Eir i [a, Mondlay.

S' niv13' folui~-l i 'tQ~aIed to deliver
ki t v at OCiijil~ i )o mod H tv CIlts' por
thotislrit' t'i'.t. r',tr' w,,,, soli-i'ted. Ad-

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.a r :7.. 0titi : 19 50 I .8) 1.

I(v J. M. (:oCnwa.y will 1 ciUndtt d
vine ser vice in the fl. I' clihuch nex
St'd ay nmoruin lf aid eventin.
A Uri,,n y. ?) uii duc ted evt'ry Sunday mnorningu at 1(
o'clock in the M. E, chiurcb.
Prayer meeting every 'ltiuradav eve
ninti at o'clock in ihe M. E. church.
Everybody is 'ordially invited to al
ut these strvic1 .

In Mad Cllabe.
Millions rush in mad chase after
health, from one extreme of tduldisia t
another, when, if they would only ea
good food and keep their bowels i-egu
lar with Dr. King's New Life Pills
their troubles would all pass away
Pr orpt relief and quick eure for liver
and stomach trouble. 25c. at A. I
JBrakt-' store; ,'tiarr it tced.
A Worldwide Benefactor.
Alexander Melville Bell was a mar
whose benefactions to alfileted tuau
kind will live long after his una;e ha,
beep forgotlln i)y .those whioi lhe ::ided
As the lav'eiiLtw of' "visu'e s;e:ch.'" tht
syRtem orf lhlotic'-ii' iqN vogue, 1 Ifn vir
tually all .''i f ia id d(tUiiIb in.stitll nou
in thils c i,)'J : ., i -r. 10oll1 dTild '.roi' t(h1 )
anv other si.t ;'!- Ii' lc ;,!P:! to ,'ghten
the' Imp '(lud.u *,.t the umf,'rtuntet dIe
privel ('f Cini'oi, fri;'o' ; i'-:n Uy t'J,'ee g."nera
t p( ," i ,' ., -:'.., ';-,O l',"r t1m fi' ies 1.
dew., ,,,pW io 'g lri l :a'rt U; i!.u.-,;/ U('i'.tg 11K
dc:vi' ;*"i.i 'I,'m:m:1 i)., '2'*''hom oi" eOuitllth
dneal.:-. ... ,- .- .:t iio f ,f ui mirc
tiho lo:m.m0 i" -f! u Li.- a. .g i;r ,piKuit. Th,
syst,'im wht"i .-th-vi:,d ,nabled those,
t:ni '- t ii, t' i.,'It 1i i'- by n;'ture to
enjoy ':con'('ti.rm um i !i their fellow be
JnigM atnl l riu:W"JI't "joy into thou
.. rId.,- of it' ,s i,' r''iy do('es it fall to
tb.h lot ot a to't.ii to 'Onf"Or su'ch bless
tugig upou hmi;naunty. HILs dcnath wil
be a source of profound regret to the
world. and p.irtleukirly to those in
whoew behalf he labored so earnestly
and with such a marked deg,-, e of suce


Bliank Warranty Deeds, short form,i'
primtea on good linen paper, 25c pert
dozeu; also blank receipttabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
0 thce. -
-When you .vant a pleasant laxative
take (Chiamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. For sale by Ware Bros. &
Co., St. Andrew and Bayhead and all
medicine dealers.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
foun'ain pen fo' so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi.
tiotis of the coupon to be found else-
where bn this page.
-Wiztrd( ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces sple.a-
did ink. Economical permanent: abso-
lutely indellible, convenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-For bedroom suites, iron bads'
springs, mattresses, chairs, rockers
children's chairs,. extension tables',
kitchen"'karf ," d fiflltil",' rs, sewitnb
Machines, cooking and heating stoves,
tr'uiks, etc., goto A. H. Brake, St. An-
drew, Fla.
-Hlandsome letter heads with St.
Afidrews Bav date line and views of
either St.. Aidrews Bluff, orBuena Vista
i'oint, at 8c. per dozen; also ma:p ot tt.e
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozon, it thel
BtUOY olhite.
-The mnercantile business of W. H
Parker & Co. at Parker is offered for
-ale. If reasons are wanted for the
chauige, Mr. Parker says he has too
mauy irons in the fire. For particulars,
call at the store o.' address W. H. Par-
ker, Parke'r, Fla.
---Every man owes it to himself aind
his family to master a trade or profes-
asion. Read the display advertisement
of the six Morse Schools of Telegraphy,
in this issue and learn how easily a
young man or lady may learn telegra-
phy and be assured a position.
J. W. McKinney, who is preparing
to establish a shoe repair shop in St.
Andrew has been disappointed in get-
ting his supplies, but he hopes they
may come on the Tarpon, this trip, and
the(n h will get ready at once to keep
your footwear in good repair.
-1 you are thin ing of buying prop
e'rty in St. Andrews or immediate vi-
einity, you cannot afford to purchase
until you have coifferred with the pro-
m prietor of the BI-'1Y. If you Lreshort of
v money an)d want to buy on long time for
Y actual settlement you can be acconurno-
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. will
i meet in regular communication next
i Sat tirday at 2.00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
l Masons in good standing are invited
0o ija, tici.pate. A, other o thie Gra'nd
.Ldzre of Floridat demands that visitors
-must'be proviiled tlith a certificates bf
a-ribelrhip f'uito their bome lodge and
a fully paid receipt for due.s.
-The' Buoy is informed that a relia-
ble'eye-witness, coming down alopg the
route of the B,,:C. & St. A. R. R. saw
well on to a thousand men at work on
the road between Chipley and North
Bay, and they were abundantly sup-
plied with good mules and horses to
push the work right along. He report-
ted, also, that ca-'s were rununnig south
Sfroin Chipley for ten miles.
S --'The property lists of Buoy patrons
who are depending upon it to attend to
the payment of their taxes, are now in
Z the hands of the tax collectors of
Wasbington and Calhoun counties and
as soon as their statements are received
Each of the owners will be notified of
e the several amounts due from them for
g the tax of 1905, and promp*, attention to
Sthe same will insure the earliest possi-
ble settlement.
d -Don't, worry about what to get for
( Christmas presents, but call and see my
n assortment, From inexpensive little
u memnentos to richer and more expen-.
n sive presents, my stock 'is more com-
n plete .than eyor before. Call in, and
you are certain to see something that is
- jist the right, article for the person you
wish to remember. All goods at the
i- lowest possible prices. A. H. BRAKE,
t St Andrew, Fla.

A tiuity of Sonp.
0- The origin of soap Is a mystery, brt
we have many evidences of its antiqul-
ty. It is mentioned at least twice In
the Bible under the name of horith ,t a
1] period corresponding to several '-cen'tu-
ries before Christ. In the Louvre In
Paris there is an interesting old vase
of Etruscan manufacture whose age is
r computed at about 2,500 years. It is
o interesting In connection with our sub-
Ject o.s bearing a. group of children i,
t relief who are engaged in blowing bub-
bles from pipes. Though we must not
overlook the fact that certain vegeta-
ble Juices are capable of being used InI
blo~'ing bubbles, It Is for many reasons
f more probable that soap of artificial
manufacture was en loyed for the
purpose. In the unearthed city of Pom-
peii, the preservation of which has
been the means of revealing to us many
antique customs, there is to be seen a
Soap manufactory, with all the kettles
and other paraphernalia pertaining to
e the. business; also a quantity of soap,
evidently the product of this antique
"soapery." The memorable volcanic
: eruption, while removing a city from
the face of the earth, preserved to us
the evidences of a high civilization.

Mrs. .Tawhack-Get right away from
('erte. yv: nasty trampn or I'll call my
- lttiui.bnd: Oliver Mudd-G'wan! Yer
i'Iubani1 alu't to home. Mrs. Jawback
--tow do you know? Oliver Mudd-
IIu.s'.Luds of women like you never are
to lho'e 'cept for meals.-Cleveland

Under the Padding.
Noeh-M-Ir FIt-Menny says that 75
i per cent of the fashionable women are
Lnot as shnrpely as they sometimes ap-
I pear. B ulie--Iow does she get'that in-
formation down so fine? Nell-Being
- a dresusmaker, she gets at the Inside

To e y te ;a : o.ft o f :,i e: o ,; -
0;"'. -' ; "
for ill.; pulr -i ;>'. T o : i t ',
in tlw r.;- '.at' -- ,; ,t :-.. l' .
b)y a machile cal ed a i rokl'.er. It th1

oy which it is cA.refully combed on
fre"d fr'm imnprit:er A nmachin
catild a slipper take it vp and twist,
It out Into soft white yarn. This i.
carefully combed again, and it is take.
intj another department, where sev
eral small stranls of this yarn art
twisted into one fine one. Three of
these are twisted together, and yoi
then have six cord thread, which, after
It is bleached, is ready for the market.

Grip Quickly Knocked Out.
"S mre weeks ago during the severe
winter weather both in y wife and inyself
contracted severe colds wlhioh speedily
developed into the worst kind of la grippe
with all its miserable, symptolms,".says
M. J. Egleston of Maple L:nditlg, lewn.
"Knees and joints aching, muscles sores
head stopped up, eyes and nose ritniing
with ilteinate- pells. of' clhill.-a' d f. v.e.
We >egan using Ohomerlain's "C1onuI
Iteiime v, aiding the sanie with Chambler-
lain's Stownach and Livtsr Tallels, and I'y
its use soon completely kuocked out the
grin." .Thi'se Tablets promote a healthy
action of the hotels, liver and kidneys
which is always beneficial when the sys-
t lii is congested by a :cold or attack of
the grip. For sale by Ware Bros. & Co.,
St. Andrew and Br.vhe'ad and all medi-
cine dealers.

Strl "Are yon sure that is an orphan a:-y
lum across the way?" asked the stran-
ger within the gates.
"Certainly,'",answered the native.
"But a policeman just told me it was
an old ladies' home," protested the
"W'll, that's all right," rejoined the
native. "Every old lady In It is an or-
phan."--Chicago News.

Ital.au Country Dance.
In Italy when the country men and
women dance together the first thing
they do is to toss off their shoes, if they
wear any. A man does not go up to a
girl and ask if she will dance, but be
fixes his eye upon her, from a distance
and nods. he nods in return, and
then both kick off their shoes, advance
toward each other and be.i~o to dance.

Over-Work Weakens !
Your Kidney .
Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

All the blood in your bQdy passes through.
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
'd blood pdrifiers, they fil-
ter out the waste .t
impurities in the blood.
AIf thel are -;.-k cr out
' f orer 'rtI ,'"^farl o do-
wtheir work.
Pains, aches andrhei-
SU I matismm come from ex-
cess of uric a':;d in the'
.- blood, due toh eglected
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
ieart beats, and makes one feel as though

.hey had heart.trouble. because the heart is
ver-working in pumping thick, kidney-
)oisoned blood through 'veins and arteries..
it used to be considered that only urinary
roubles were to be traced,to the kidneys,
;,t now modern science proves that nearly
.11 constitutional diseases have their begin-
iing in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
;y first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
n i the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
wamp=Root, the great kidney remedy is
" aon realized. It stands the highest for its
:oiderful cures of the most distressing cases
'.d i:; sold on its merits i -,.
all druggists in fifty- *e ,--
.nt and one-dollar siz- [;-7--a -,i-: "'-,-
Yoa may have a _oo
.mple bottle by mail Home of Svaminp-Root.
e hl;o pamphlet telling you how to find
tif you have kidney or bladder trouble.
action this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
Cn.. Binghamton, N. Y.
Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the. name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kit
mer's Swamp-Rout, and the address
Bin-hamton, N. Y., on every bottle

Don't Talk Of Your Health.
If you are not well don't talk abou:
To do so only exaggerates your con
, aciousness of physical discomfort; vi.
it casts a shadow of gloom over oth'
people. They grow hesitant about a.k

Ing you how you feel. It gives thini
cold chills to be continually told thai
you are "not very well" or "not so
well" or "about the same."
I)o you know that a good deal of
tlUs is imagination? If you braced up
and told people cheerily that you felt
tiptop nine chances In ten you would
feel tiptop pretty soon. You'd forget
the ailing habit.
Don't let yourself become a slave to
such a miserable little absorber of
health and happiness as the perpetual
habit of "not feeling well."-Boston

Torture of a Preacher.
The story of the torture of Rev. 0.
D. Moore, pastor of the Baptist church,
of Baroersville, N. Y., will interest
you. He sy43. "I suffered agonies be-
cause of\ a persistent cough, resulting
from the grip. I had to sleep sitting up
in bed I tried many remedies without
relief until I took Dr. King'sNewDiscov-
ery for Consumption, Coughs and Cold,
which entirely cured my cough and
saved me from concumption." A grand
c ire for diseased condition of the throat
and Inngs At A. H. Brake's. Price,
50e 'and $1; guaranteed. Trial bottle

"H-as he III:-; style ofli''
avuCh 'n'Le ih~her!hm'd thlis v,,
weall h?,."
"No; Sim11'Jy emngdfrom eo:
batit] cl tbe t) Isecon-Ih1anci di.shes an,-'

"[I, iw i1.'-:,ih r -ttiug on with his
riding lesRqxWI'
"Nc"Ory NI.Vi"'111dreiifio allowed
to w'1c IC L t.w.' Tolo From FlmIif
gende BIft* r.

IDInl tt 2' "i' riaiiy a gen-
I I. net r !i-:fl-d o-;'

Io L '
elite ~YSix x~~-

n I, Ie's:;i'b~c'-mI-.A-
fi nd' ( i 1 t a12m 'W ~ .

A Happy

To have a happy home yo
as, they are great happy-home
woman, you c be made st
healthy children, with little
yourself, by taking


Woman's Relief

It will ease away all your pain, reduce inflam-
mation, cure leucorrhea (whites), falling womb, ovar-
ian trouble, disordered menses, backache, headache,
etc., and make childbirth natural and easy. Try it.
At every drug store in $1.00 bottles.

freely and frankly, telling us all your
Troubles. We will send free advice (in
plain sealed envelope). Address: La-
dies' Advisory Dept., The Chattanooga
Medicine Co., Chattan,,iga, Tcnn.

and nothing else, is my baby girl, now
two weeks old," writes Mrs. J. P.
West, of Webster City, Iowa. "She
is a fine, healthy babe and we are
both doing mncl:, ."

hj'Va'r,'. "iS ,~ -- -

W.1"', 5?,

We F011 r F..
191 ~ flU i ttf rtettuc..3 wmtlaoutt im th 11,3lcor bouginar'1 ',nrI mIV'~ -ftt~t'
WE 0% UlwMpain or detention from bv.,1ti'M4m_; CBn~ mm 5}iocd zoismi'4
cured never to return, widioitt r'necirCZ.Y or ml;ralnr:1 ti:Lt rorp..is ch of ilMimity
i'bo Dr.i, 3aU'C(,. Is m ImtitmO or-' immzedunniertI-
., 1lmwmm urom) it4 m f(.1 'mm,.. ~fomr tbG '. e'-d(tll' ofa'[n
ne' CL, i iI 0-A *a D r. N. K.1'" ~"t':c~'o
-by a stffmcfoltam in' .ll 'i,mj mom,, ) 11'a m -'
i L ,, ~ '" (lar su~mcc''m Ba r hOcr m m'.t 1 m *I n-ci' i,,4rapcs isflsur'4-PS
0our mfficesmma'e w f'tp"i v1 .1 i ~m~~'faradic Nt.utter-
2~~~) ~irs, X rt'r. vamllt di Fin'S tn'm.,r-'';'"I eey lc ri I'
C') I Itm1,i Va m) Ce k 12 ox n u t il'" in CCIcia ~I p r fWy.; aOu ir s a nita i -ais
m'u~c'raia rf-mxinI' wcc', and Ye nor~ fi -3 ) ILto fi
-tr~am'"d ad (lilcii'mlIattm'd'm I tmqr~m~'' ~uaiifiellgraduates

'N I h 7 _i tt';c 1 1 ; s i' (1 -ht ''.
..1 V'i" ;-.I spcc.l 01o' i :xti" uilLos (" i'.'
'our, an 1 nftior it- iV lo.t i lohe d"
"1,iuie sit d )oIvn on l!e tr:olk ;'ll ;: *1'",
a :'t'.- on the velocIty of l'<,t. T',
train hls prsucd vwihl a n:''ih'y ru,'.
anld seat no.ge, lbut th1e silbt )ui':-ni G:
li.,ht flits past with a spe l 11.17 ).
5G;0 times g;'eater! The initial velocit,
of a hall fired from a twelve pounde
is 1,7(05 feet per second: thalit of lUgh
'1.5G0,134 feet in hie spnme length o
iimie. C.(mn)arisons gve us but a ver:
poor idea of the velocity, but they ei
ahIie is1 to partially y o)nipml) liel '
i r'oi n l' !ty *,'f' tl" un I vere o. I' .
know thIt with oil it; ptro !'"iious spe':-
it tnlkes light four hours to flash froi
Neplne t o ouir Partth.

"t"!',l ..'ll '," K'i,'. i.;le ;:j; J il bj y, "\Mi-,
.. l:'::;;k v -,bY"y
"'Ll;'"i!k ver;', "y sonl," si1 wered t!
*iiil (f n0 II .or: llry pri e ( sioSi s, "i-
om.'. !' '"j ha1 t h gi I'wr il1y so m)ils asq '
i Il'. 'b'Ocn w :N;I ('73 l ay ; l 1,an w-'lo,

Home I

)u must have children,
? makers. If a weak
rong enough to bear
pain or discomfort to

'' 1 '* *

S T E A MSH311P C41P AH Y,


1). in.

\V''L FdA\ F- 2:l O. n

Vv'.ay. 1 .it) it.')a .ft


PIN YG ~uT f.
Plletsamolmm .
VI Milli',-ile
A pmtOa'Iac!im oit,


WI 'mdet9day, 8:00 a.'m
Wednesday ,(10:00 a. m
r T i vst(3ay, (i:00 u. il.
Th ursday, 1C:00 noun.
IAliionidahty,.:00 a. im.


Perms~i'm-lmm 10 St A rdrcx'a aumi Mil ilk-e, .t0

'A 1''- w u ''i l, IIto A,1~axiaclioli, $.0

2:00 a.
4:00 t.
11 :' p.

'hue 210) 'iW ' '.ai 1 .lo aaILa im.W. G. PARRLIOW.

r a JU C C It a 11,1d


rL,,-',e'' "j-,
as' In.



Successor to Thil T* fui,'Oc I

!:. TA R1,11, c.

WIe pay the Frer"'& t oii l GosepiF1ou;Ma

amid Feed to ally Postoll-icbell lt-ol --y.


dOll4 P.


lIE~aiA4I N

is f*T

Dry GeooS, Stpaple and Fallcy -Groccries.

N options, 'Provisions ,nd F c cd Stu ffs.

C cr n -. ~~ Lr s- : n F 0n "v e --14 6 -1d P aY -1e-w St.

:9 pa~y CnV~h for I omdq 1h11mu1st d1C

a strcty 4Cash or 7`'-. y dvPay

Th~isis ill I 'nry Ineires, as i~,a1 T-.S i-'-y olyn. (",all111.14
('nv1illc v llrG"I l' (1 4 5 r1.1[11

* > *; ( ;*; I .*' :,
'a in '. ^ - -. ^ L^








L)2'mal'r, S I

1)1~~~~~~~ T1YG()( S Y~1I



i u udrignmrr n'm'm'm to rm'curo patients and
S pqr'onakge-no C. (). D.'s or uo7yma',(I afo0r ltmiler'more are 1. s 1m t c
J ~ tiy flito instmitiori- Ou r-to rum.9jut. tmIT'n I 00101l, min'7 e- 01-1'5e0 ; 11-1's, Netin n dC
to $idO.3per month'. (o-Ledtci tes2 ald w) give thie asu- Ls ans n is N t n wines, So, Itt
aurme of a cmure i~imdmtu ai a-atcmlcd hr.,-.
Ma BESTY R~ IS. 'i.' c ..c*- 'm'v"uimil('1 ml (tm$
~ ~ hiS j~~jit '~-.' ad 1',ad~ier trccrb'mc, Riteamy-.: u't'ad Ld~ 'F rihn
I I ~jlCUM.D 'Af: ntge> Tumo. snd vw'ji n~nt '.1ooA('s, Cfxrrla t A ~ E L' JAI) 1 E A TIN Ii I~.
Nose, Ttroa.t, 1.,-1d anmi).'L,'-gs. LL-,mt. P t i'2C l)an.I1', 07 Y-11 RATS.' lt I i~"
N. K. ING. M. 0. cuiVOnlc DA :r-i~".' 4'5of WoI)11..1"f, Ful' r. i:jiaer.am A-
ustsda rgrdn yo r conf ld'Iin iif you Pre slek Ommar a- jcm'd1. Imi rm-qlea I wo
," ri send yoa our literature tl oi;r~~!L laa5 arm'in1ac' VincLm, .q
v 7 Y!htt% t, '0- n:' j

A GEN`qTS;F OR ~~-7 ~''SEL. TTENA(
AMERICA11 1A. I IG-' G' 17BN O'des
ThE E s ON Y N tA &Y111I N6-i G ,1) E LI1 VEI E' iAT SAMPLES

l;f1oadotieMiss~ouri State Agrihctltural College says. "I ad- Md n rnl, ,vr -r' -- d et
v'ise PrIler-icati fartlners to Cultivate tGinseg. ig Prof~timts, a to tetlizem i. ItI i~l ~ -
ms a htardy plant, and is easily grownvl." A btilili'tin issued by tlie ?etiltsyl- T_ 1,o n th e L'j l 4 H
vania'Sta te Cu]loege ill Ipart says: '' ileCIIai1y oflna tiv~e IJi lasen- ro s TiiT~t 0-U hppui18ll
rapidly dil-nihtslting, andlthe pr'ice.perp)nt' ouliis Ncol-respl'Slmilhitgly ilterea""ui ti n TliIliliI l c jJ arIi
while thle conistanit dettlliad for thle dingitn ('ihilla Stands as a gutiraitatee tf' a Dreech Loading 9 Are
a steady market for Qiiispig'itg ntl thpl liii'.' Consuil (Jenia(l Rni Iuice o(f 'W'oey's THE
Hong Rong Says iilthli)U. 'S. (vrsi~tlar R [ijtms: ''The sale (If GillSel'lg 1,00t
gonill Atmerica Is velv Thige hetre alud ti'e deiimd Isso gront thartt ilu'h Bost cop Thr It. / iv t35' V

the four' hundired ntili-otiC1 Ille'se as is their' lice.." & O
G~insengo is a staple on the mtal Let tthsaem s lii, 415Cnlt, sxltat atndi CII
ton. The presentmiItarket police s'arie- from $~j6.00 to $8 50 pe1.r ouind, For hine Jobh "770 cT SY'Tr r- Y FFICEI
while the cost (If proml~l(ic-mgis less tilati $1u.50. Iti s c('.j5' 11) "rim. ai'lttmleu- I Y M I E
quirs ~ey itte gouhid. Ati acte ot nto,1,tne' (l Gilu '( 1 d 40 000.~
There isiro o ne's ~l~~5gardll' u'tt gru SaI'' ttl lI0liau(lmlin"1r1'' l it e-1011i9SAVE THIS e ~' r.' Q SAVE THIS'
V 'a 1. The lphliant 01lies CSthrtlit'clmoi 11 valal tln~.211(uam l m COUPON.IQ, G li tie iielmdlCl~d 1 llvL. ORN
soil or clitni-te that' will giokw gta~el d eit -eg~t"'Aila s. W c "(di l tiouo II ain 'eld
for planting ptir'poses atol.call shiow','vullho\\ l i'l' inmike mo-ltinm'~uii itu(,'itl 1- Lmt. SO ID C LD F 7%7r-ij
Soling 'ithexe itti)tkvi l anltinltg saosi~i~i, spla ngtm i d faii ill \i'I)u c-i-li oma10 *1-
we givey l io li s't rt'tin time ms how to 1mmi' ::1,1.O' T." lit, Yom V9

tinlCiflI. Sc-nil a two cecitstasimpti'tomittylmr Itta-itl'v tenctllimug aAl l Ahmutt this 69~Fn i fteecttoa ud-x o!- t1u Inrh.tn h u
wondrfulut i lit m -69 Wrel' Will'a til urnisil youmia. lbeautiful tini-""-d 14-;'n. SolId(I G i~l Fl li
330UMMINC'~AT MZ 7.1 Z N CAnflI 111 Pt, that, co~t, at retail $1.50.Thme Jpet is (Mllolete With box air
flilegandis uly w'IN an ted by the nt ii nnfa'toeuadca eteundt
GROWERS AND EXPORTERS, j them i' usrtiiat) y nan~y patimtcular'.

- --~:~Y--J~w-C C I------- -------- '~L~---~-~- -L11.-c I _E----~- sTa~~a" ~ rC--~~e~f-If 1--~ ~-%--

~ ---I

- --~- u~-rc~Jlinama a~x~u,, I

ENRI, TTMrTItMV7r7, -7-%5 -7 --






-- ~ I

~Uliui~da v, flee. 14, 1 )(i~i.

- ~ 1~. '. :2 i~ N-i

Special report to tho Buoy.
We are having sweet times at
Tompkins these d 'y,. hle new cane
miill is a W jiiler thitis pilee. It is
t,.u .lnl CUt co jpujvitL1 h ugar plant i i
\\Washington conlitv.
Capt. F. HI. \\ are of Bayvlhed was
a ;ivea, nt ca.ll.- here \liknday intl -
i l t
i he im1 ii y r'Iepir ltet r is li e -i, l l iit
. lii (il It ii i t l it it ttu- i i'e j r i ai l' I ni

i-.i CD s '. 3~ t F 1 4 ] 11ii ii Lu 1i jl)f l IInL- i ll-) u

i. .. iar. ~) lb Tea, '~ lb
: G ra uill.led .... ( t e N o J'.... ;.. 5.
o. il'ee .' . .' c2 X GuiiLn l W der. 4<0
l,t Iru'i ... i ncol'l. Jap.40-06)
I i :l'e 1 id m ill',, c~ ail
Green... l ,.2''-20 Unsweetn'a. 10
Arli)u kle,lh 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
Linger snaps 31b 25 Baking, powder
S .ckers, sod:P 10' -loval ...... 50
S 'olaco, pilng .10,t 9 C. Q, phellt, 10
Sisois plg n Can'tted fruit
S -/ 'l.,Lo.ndon layers8-1i5 Peaches .... 10a 0
V alcnci ....; 8 J A.' a. es q... SalJ2
ie 6, Apples:. 10
Sples Peiars .. .. 15
vratpsirated.. 12 Plums ........ 10
IDrie i QPe..ld. 8 Apricot......10-90
i 0uil -l-. .- .. ..- S tra- :lt .-rie.i "-
A "0 2" 2'i .o,? p;\ 0. I -'0
.. .. ,y. .* ,ffl ".i .- .,, i:.',,
S :tne ,' ... li ,'.. t RI .-.,:..l r:1 .

SIOces p'b.. lb 18 Chipped Beetl
butter .. 2-35 ..- .r ....
Oleoirirgerinio.. 18 Salmion. .. 10@15
a1'd .... ..... "-10 G nined Vegetailesi
to n .'lH -.... . a'ked Beans,. 10
o ou'tvilu pkg. .. I Corn....... 10@ 15
lelty,.glass" 1ual'Q p'eas .......... 10
bile Juice ...... 4 V' 1 in pkin ... I. ,
iggs per doz... '20
'Iour 1'6rk
Star of S'thb', 2.3' D). 'S. ..... 11
'Obelisk ..... 3.-5 Bacon Sides .. .12
Co'ri -M eal pr hb i0-)0 Fresh- ... .. . tS,
SOat Meal pr lb'... 5 lIr'kf'st Ba' 1-22
LOorn per >h .75 00 I H ini c;an'v.'s'd .1-5 21
ol.atoes : Sh oulders ... I !
Irisl- ...... 1 4- l ee t -
Warlyv l'se seed 1.0t Corned...... 8
Sweet .... 6U ,Alt, pr iek.. . 00 .l)ried .......... '.
Table ........ 5 M ilk pr qt ...... 10
Oails, Uer MUl-a5ai A x,with,haudle. 75
Galv wire do.6at6i 1toes, each 35a.)
SMaill rope. 9al2opper paint, can 50
4t,,oves cook,. .$S't,25 Linseed oil, g;al55.i.I(0
Pipe, per joint 18
.. lDRY tOOD)S,
'vrinld, per yd. 5ad OChecks ... ... 5t
'Sheel i gs .... a I .FI lannIcel ...... 1-l. 40u
tMusli.u '. iall 'l'hread per spuol. 5
S Ieans. ..... 15a45 Shoes, ladies. l a2. 7T
ttra papants p1it 2.5,. Ment's. I ItlP0
' pr cwt.. .75 l.,, Oats pr hu: ...... utG
S r.an .. .. ... 1.25 Brick pir M .... : 13.0
) l,pe Sisal .... .7'T@ 9 Lime pr ll ..... 7.),
F 'U ,' lIUI Ia' aid NUTS.. '
Ir. a ities pr doz'.. 45 Pecans ?r lb>.. 15
N .... .'.. 15 W aluuts.i- .... .
S e.,e i nos ......... -2, A'huitoris ........ i.
,Vlvto. O.... .YSTE'RtS

I i -l,,.. pi1,0')0 1..50 Opeaed prqt .. 20,.
I orses. . ,~ )>i l5011 Cows.... $1. 5 ..
i.tle=S .... W s 56#$175 Hogs .. $3 to ,1
. ien .. p !ok 1 ..6 h ep D .......... 2

(.1 .,ke,,e ,,.I, -40650(Gees~e each. 4 5- 15
T 'a lk 15 iitl .00 )uck 1 A k s 2 5

r esit
uIAtletc l'' d a c l'let pr hb. l 5.51

u'it **" t' '" 5 -L ; t ..
cr}, ) + : v 'e ; .. 5.

1F.< -' .
pi., p t, .. : '
+' Drop s; ,
tieuail face > i 14. 10
Sao '" 10.00
-Blt' tbhet.. @ 1
'eait shingler, 2.50
S,. +i I .50

I I -


How's Thiis V
We offer One Hundred Doellars Rwlu\'ard
for any ease of Catarrhi that, can-n lie
eured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY&CO., Proys.,Toledo,O.
We the undersfigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
..-aim perfectly honorale in all b.sintes
transactions and fin ticially able to carry
out any obligations made bv their firm.
West & Traux, Wholesale D um-;t.-,
Toledo, 0.
Walding, Kibnian & Ma1'vin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
acting directly upon the blood ai.d mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
Take Hall's Fatmily Pills for constipa-
*O Ciolnia In Nle.' ..
In Napjites ciiri; i' lour' anywhere
and 'anyhow-inside and outside, on,
sheet hrou stoves, on tiU6 boxes, in stone
jars or in clay baked earth. Here a
cobbler sits from early to late out on
a corner of a sidewalk near a public
"Latrina1" to which he attends when-
ever necessary; when not, he spends;
also makes shoes.'. Near him is a gran.
ite. arrangement wh,:.r lie cooks his
meals. It is about 'one foot high,
square and open at the top, with space
deep enough for some, Ci'rcoal.' "D-
low the coal Is a grate. On one side
at the bottom is an opening for draft,
and a savory smell always arises from
a little black po' if one passes there
at noon or toward the evening. I saw
a stove and a woman busy cooking out
on a balcony, with .about six feet of
stovepipe braced against the railing.--
Chicago Tribune. -"
Ho1w Dew Forms.
Dew was formerly supposed to fall
softly from the heavens, and to this
belief may be ascribed many current
and poetical phrases; but dew does
not fall In the exact meaning of the
term. The condensation of watery
vapor follows upon the chilling of the
air. This is seen as the earth cools
toward night, and it takes place most
rapidly near the ground. Grass. and
other -vegetation cools more rapidly
than the air above it. The air in con-
tact with plants is thus chilled and de-
posits its moisture upon the leaves of
the plauts in dew. When the chilling
of the air proceeds further, the mois-
ture may be precipitated to a consider-
able height above the earth's surface,
4and it then becomes what we call fo".

Mis. \Wills of B;1 head is visiting,
her sister, rMIs. E \N. Toi:pkins.
Miss Pa.ilie Scrlo(-k.I of Toinp-
liis is vil. -iing frit'ids in lJacksnii

'lThtotiuas Nixon ',f. Mi Iville \\ a-
visiting his sister, Mrs. 0, C. 'Tonil-
kiSu-, Siuinlay.

A Crt.in Clie tor Cr ltp.
WIhen a child shows sy i lon"l of
crou Hi thee i ,0 o tin.e to ex'pp 'noitl
with ;e\ remedies, no mnatt-r how hi; hly
they may be reciiimmeiidcedl. There is 0: 1
pr1.paratiofl tat chaln alwa ys 1'e depenCed
'.'oi.' It 'has been iin use for many v ears
and has ineer e en, known to fail.s'iz :
Chimn'erlaiii's Coughi Relne'dy. M:. M.
F. Ci.mplto, o0 f a ,Uarket, Te'xasi, says of it,
'', have used C iiamihti'lain's Cough. liem-in-
edy illn sverc casos of crolip with mly ci'-
dren aid can trutthfuliy say it alwy;ivs
gives piomipt rlicef." For sale by W\Vie
Bros. & Co.. t. Anitrew anid ;i Ba\thu:i
a lf dli nl'eiic 'le de leor ,

[ 2o FV;- ".' 'i :: '1 .N'ce hio i-'

JI 1 :2 I -'2 we ar. pd;' ; '
to t,' V-: i< J : 1.;''. T"'O d, In. i ,' j
i''.-t: ;;.'..c.. e at c tihe val: 'j, a1 i.1 b ", N1

I'.:', : ;c c ife b' c I;"'e "-c?-, a
,' 'e U' si. n" a, .w :1 V K -.t

'4 a a' ns -
.loui. WV;' ;i:,(^.\ fi" t2 t ilk'')'
i 'h:i :in ; '. ; ;' ric:- .1; coi : i
F a .. l, e, l ':rid u'.:; i: he ca:
t l-,k htt all tf:ie.t d ; u on '1 l-

idas Ixch i> gc',; i1 i .'' c(.: Lial to me a.-
tal eo -' '.t: ;" -';' i. l i d Gove:o;C : on
2c3 .-)d !L 3 i' ( :': 'i :. e it i r' i-

cani ti: in .'- i..j so w a.;uvy of u i1

S.. -, 1"

'I "l-' '' ': .ti -K
I ;.. i '.1. t o 1t

*S l YGews. Cas.
Form a hauibt of thirowing op'f betfote
going to bed at night all the cares and
anxieties. of the day-oeverything which
can powlsibcly cause mental wear and
tear or deprive yon of rest.

It re.tiLres much less philosophy to
i.;"Ii- thJ'Z; as they con-e than to part
-': .:.-.i ;2 Vth'y go.--(hiengo News.

If you haven'taregular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day,you'ro illorwill be. Keepyour
bowels open, and be well. Force, in tho shape of
violeuft physic or pill poison, Is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to talke


A O g V *nt a i'1:, 8 .

Ito ~io~ s no 1C ,: a 1'o:)"0, 1 v

Ito tit 1 h. .11iI
1-l':\('i'lleo doweve. il's


ey iV .e.cgl.-ic A0 1 Ivi tU Cv ownas

"Put -.,ur truit h, od.

IIC-11ts lar-l t,-, kcp a sc'retso-
times, 1014't it? 'e I d 't li'W
I've never -tl,!(( It.---Petri'vt F" p -TP".' -'

Le..opPs ?s Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
Q'n the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, Kidneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute fot all Cathartic
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disV-dcred liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
JO.. dEN for all Female Irreg-
Sularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasantand thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible barm to thcm in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 50o
and $1.oo per bottle at

I"One Dose Convinces."

"Well, we!" o::-lainied the old man.
"''aui-y ;s e i.';:'i' t p rl.y real good.
Now, t' :'-': .. :o' sen:e in tfiatt there

"That ; .'t .: in y," replied his wife.
"It's ii-o- 0.l i .tu:i., thue piano."-iPhi-t
-Col9 B .......B
Ail Eime'rgoncy Medicine.
For spr iuii, l ni) e,, hiur-s, s- ti!] nni i
sih ilar injuries, there i,- not;in,- so good
as 'himnrlaii's Pain B13- m, It soothes4
th,. wound and not only gives istiiant re
lief from p;in, Imt causes the parts.. o
heal in ia out one-thir,! the timi required
liy (lhe usual treatiii--nt. Sold ,',' \Varo
Bros. & Co., Sit. A' dew n aiind li i hcad
4ad all ledieiino d,,alrs.



. la, iit.indiing to Iake 'passage on tth
liii.t boat out, tfor that .ity. WVhiil
inll St. Anidrew lie 1 u I 'eM I for hisi fu-
Ilnre e tertaint in m 1.i i tneIwi ig his
.ubsci. ption to l e oI',i P v, a., every-

V\\.- lingtoWt- lK I n to do aun
thi s make it possiblO 'i fr the. p.I'.
lisIe'r to ptilrchiase/ 3 picw press ni)a
otherwise ilmptr-cv the |ape. ontil it
uay rIank 1 *,i iii t d 1 o othi r liut)ljica-
tion ill tile btati a'1il t lli.s he c' -i
conl( in 1ith ( s doi',. a-' soi m as (:ir-
eunl liat cets will i...-..ild pe, l it it.
'T!',x ('. l sector ,.l'.l l 'I' honm ps1 1n
Cli.i licit I i ut o > t i ii \ l1,e iii ', i
he h [d beenl to Ai h I -,> t enont
4f his ,.1904 ;iax t ,1eI,%- wit tlit e
Ward ol County '.muina..ne s.
Mr, and mir. .1 H. ) lmn iiiii
tlot, passage oil the' Tar-poni I 'iil;\
for a br.i f buiihest visitt to Pensiac.la
Johlin 1 s ltEcoiiina, at
woltihv mein ller( ofl t'hi lu, y's a dly
growing family wn.s .a [leaant callri
at this office yst,,' ,v' -.

Furious tiigliting.-
'1For seven yets,'" writes G(I. HofR
man. oT Harp r, Wlasll., "I had a bitter
battle with. chronic -t ... u-lh n'od iiver
Trouble, but at last I 'it,, and cured my
diseases by the.u-, 'of E.l- -ric Bitters.
I tinhesitatingly r'.e:',.iihii-,.id them-to all
and don't intncad in tl' 'oture to 'be.
withouI t them ill 'tlie lIo, -... 'iThey at e
cr'tain]y nu. \w 'iii:' lil iI n-, to have
cured such ia bad ,-e i.- iiiui '" Sold
ini;der a g'uarant.'. ,o I- the Saml'e for
>oui, by A. H1. 1;.i.:, at. CO 0 a bottle.
Try them today.

S. .

--f IY : :'I 4 .' take a1
; ,, : ti, ;, ou t '..'-f :.','
hil .'t'.-h I tal ,.'. .. *.. '" oe' fe l l who

In t'e future wi l.I.:o T. be. 100 years
.I1 vN-'l t e d: i ,I 11. l i eight hours'
.-'e .p) every day .-f th..-i:" live'4., Ma1
ci'nuAt burn the ,'uhl. at both-ends
h-ee a lse natur: will not p -'ii. him to
do it."

- .- - EAir BALSAP.1
:7.. .. .. '. a...' be.u ti'es tie le r,

.. K I ' -' .' "'*' i] ..' t
S t vt'.
I r t O thf' -
... .... .... '- .J t o7 "

""BPI-~Z uZ-i ;-; '-z~i+~E~'C~

C =Mv

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

al Esta A e i t


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


Dealers In and Agents for the
Sale of

Real Estate.

Taxes Paid aul Rents Collected
for Non-Re ideiits.
St. Andrew. Fla.

11, _fT "50


Factory on Bay Front, near Washington Ave.,

Is Prepared to Build Houses, Launches, Bpats. Etc.

ol-1 .6 4.'A

Moul"i:;j3, Coffins, S air-Buildinj, Etc.

Est *aht tes Ciheer ZSy I~rsl d.

GENE. r M'

Dry Goods, Grou

S7 ) T

A D A 23 -?

Headquarters for the



"al Li T.i e of



FO WAR ...




Sale of Country

When in P, ilville, Don't Fal to Crme 6 See Me

Tr.. .. Kk

There are more McCall Pn t trmiqW. inils-Uni te
States than of any other ir..k account of their style, accuracy and simplicity.
YIcCall's 1iangazine(The Queen of Fashion) has
more subscribers th;n a., other Ladi-'s' Mag! zine. One
year'5 ., . .. ,', i ) 'r nta. Latest
neumt-. cen'.. I v -.i ,.:rt.erem' a McCall Pat-
tern It ree, u...' c,'.ei la ..
Iady Agenti Wanit d. TIandsome premiums ot
liber'il ra"h cormisai I ,r r. C-rtalogue( cf 6 o de.
".'ns) and Premnium Catalo -ue (showing 4oo premums)
seat Iree. Address THE MCCALL CO., New York.



.i"""~.~-.',.,v'- -

OUR c0oarsAipre THE DEST~-

_____________ ndianapatflm

You will hasten recovery by tak-
i, g one of Ayer's Pills at bedinie.

. I ie 2 :-:C < <.., C- cv- .

Wes or e c tvo :n;,,.: os a *:*g.n :v .:, .-

, 'o :a:r ovun i' .11 fair ,"f ;*.; u tv. .' i; ; t;'
d (*M ' 1.12- tx. -h *; :.-- ..a:-, Y -;
2..' _', .1 r .; ,, :: ;
I. -1 n v th t On. t hi i-. 'i-...

i o1 r r, u

S1, l,, t-1 ..e

b;, f ,> ," T :

b,;'h:c i, it ; ^ :r.. l.-- c.,.;!, or towin1 o!'-
o Xi: r : WiI:i? "Hole .. *u"ljW is only
"'00Zi\win" a..n.d 1... ,A
tLu town Of" '-"no
t" to o !' *I l Takiua. tL'i 0110 o u
a m hl ; Q, ,he s.1ty bec1y i n* easy and
in ,rcdi'u.-Loandon CluLoe.

The1 Ke that Ulniiceks lie v ,'ur i!-
Llng Livi\'ing.
The'' ni u f' 5 ar nd P 0 'ye-rs it is' re
11,o r oec rotund well fed, t tt lhin, spaie
iin vi ho live oC, a slenider diet. Be as.
careful as he will, ho c\er, a ma:n past
middlel e age, witll oce'tc ioial:y .,aat too
nimuch, or of some iticile of food not sui-
ed to his constitution and will need a
dos6 of Chamberlain's. Stolnach and
Liver Tablets to cleanse and inix igorate
his stomach and rAegulate his liicr aind
bu)o els. \Wheii this is done thc;e is no
reasoi v wy Ithq average .man should not
live to old age. For sale ly Ware lios. &
Co', St. Andrew and Ba-ihead and '
1)ivorce Notice,
Fiinft Jqdi Circuit Cou;rt of Waslingtnii County
MIrvy Fil is a,i coip.lainanti vs. Daniel
Finicpl, defend"iit
.The defendant in the .alove styled
cause is herliyi'requi.iiced to appear hlIrei:n
on the 8th day of J' nuary, 1`'t0,; 'to the
bill of'coi-iilaint tiled herein against him
by thie said coiiplain ant, or a.decree pio
confesso will lie entered against him in
'COu rs.
It is aico ordered that this order he
published once .1 week or four consecu-
tie weeks in the St. Andrews Buoy, a
newspaper published weekly in St. An-
drew. Washington C'.onUI y, Florida.
\in. -- my hand and .,ii .1 sealthis,
S.- the 1st dity of .Deceie ber, 1905.
^ Se i } W. C. LO KEY,
., Clerk of Circuit Court, W ishing-
ton County, lFtlurida.
L. _.\IKiNu>', Solicitoi for Compainnant.
Land office at Gainesvillv, Fla. _
Oct. 9, 1905. t
Notice is hereby .given that the fol-
lowiig [named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commutation
proof in stipport of his claim, and that
said proof will bo: made before the Clerk
of thie Circuit Court at Vernon, F.a., on
Dec 20, i','.. viz:
JOHN CLARK, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 33875, for the swi of see 17, tp Is, r.
14 w.
Hit names the following witnesses to
Prove his continuous residence upon
anp cultivation of said Ilaind, viz.:
W. J. Gurl'ainous, Alex. Wele'her,
Barney Young, and Lewis Floyd, a!l of
A nders'mn, Fha.
W. G. ROBINSON, Rlegiter.
S'Editor's fee paid.

-'it, Po(<.sibi1iJ ic ,
A Rihlunoild (Va.) juJgo ells a story
which ilhid'.ta the iiltcity es"et ill
ti..:g to s1,p the carrytiA'' oLf ,istols.
A 1i;ugh youth was brougli't before 1the
jud.*e, cl'.rg-ed with firing a revolver
ni Hlia str'e-. .The testimony in the
ease -Vhas to the eli' el, .ioii the yomng
ieodilum:i had filnedt liself t wil. whis-
ky and had (s-nh:,..7,,d hi.; eapliln in
i cro'a'(el street. '"T.*-cny dollars n1d
cost," siaid the magistrate. "'Idt, your
honor," interpo-ed counsel for the pris-
oer, "'my client did not hit anybody.''
"Why, you admit that he lied the
;;,,.'" "Ye,. but he fired in the air,"
expiai ed t1e lawyer. 'Twei.nty Aol-
ia'rs aid co-t-," repeatedd the judge.
'ild n.ehg 1 .vi lot lat ;,1 -.' l "- And
theii ri' oios fell u" weuL. ta jail, not
hiav g the ime!cy t'o pay h!s tine.

A (i'n.ises Caini.ili. I
In B.''iieid, a Hmaili Noillitmaipton-
,hire via;l.';e in E1.nghnud, a curio'us old
custom is still o ,;.. ,Cci i t lcOnu etion.
wi:h tthe 18L.i. g or cei';.>in 1ul(. Tiie

J~ *.in iA e-a 'iny, anud the cls'rgy-
pr,-I'3des ove.- the pr.ovf'!(d og.;n
'The ():-il'nhy, J., i~ l,. ( 1(tt if ItIn-
i'ai farmerr,, i.; ,;oated round. a large
ta P.tres"- ib' Ooneof them fisesawl4(
l1:oa c!iaC'2'.'.ani 011iunt, timilflC~iaiICI
w ;U,..'( iiu' th, t.UIC anI"d on;,o01, Ve
CL j u.if thns ("miiibe don bofrmi Cithe
U00 WX. tis VI 13.1hv, On 1h k INi foy th~e
:1', '1; t -,,t, 1) liJ.'kr _.Nt2:,,corlmean ol
th- wm1% W an 1on. 'lhA i'todou ; an -
Li:;oi -rxs- s mu on :dr, time
and rdcat cg OhC C.'1"m Iw.

ov"WNI Ig1 1y Me Y'i f'ls onl etiquette:
Fivcvy [i-oii's s061111 utLi'IInbe-
ahds at home.- Atchison Globe.

fit ~i

-,; -,1 -


A. L. Hug1eholi n, ietpjes ,, -,;' t ,
Pensav..a Daily 1J n itt l -At .' r
cani,,... s ,S ,,. An' . ': '"'
(o\ s, d hatl ,' , ,1d h '6,: j , ,/ . :

caiie, at the buoy olti i For hard colds, bro cl'- it s;",,'
Asthma, and coughs of a!s
Mcti.,. ()-cr oid; R. '. kinds, you cannot take any-
S v ,,. t i., vi: -i> k, i I til 4 .l, thing better than Ayer's
1 1i'n 1Mis. -. l ('it'p il i Il ii i
t,, lu se in : 'Tl,' 'th i- -bli.,l U 1
1Il h1e remelelilleT.l )To 1. L (hear 'a
one amoig 1hP latie t.-,-e. -s of yll eil
lever in N. w Or'leit... but the best i Cherry Pectoral. Ask your
n medicall at:endtia ce id, ,I 'iaitied nut'- own doctor if this is not so.
inrg p1led'! aim dt. ..| He uses it. He understands
\.\ae I. 1'in1 t f,,,h, "Why it soothes and heals.
M s ,V I I <", e .- f ^ a k e r i -
o k I bad a terrible cough for weeks. Tlhen'I
viiti 1 l S Alll ow tool Ayer's Cherry Pecor and only one
ting I) a 1>" ',| lh )\l li u g bottle 'onptletalv vic d in.c,,
i. e n \\" l lS.. J Mns. J. ANF'o 'r, St. Joseph, Mich.
tll is tlie A. .,\ I J. C. AYhE Co.,
. .,0 .,' 00, '- CO .,
-T' s. B .n ,O r -. '' |I

v:,,n Tu eslay en L r,,Irl'sa,,,.- L i i. 0 I

M. 7 ~TTF~mf

A TLC140,

Dry' Goods,,Gr ocelKres', Prcowisns and Feed,,


P0~~~~~ UT 31' ~ RFSSE1 U B ERt

Whether Lai-go uq'31Snaii, !Q for. Prices,
~~-ar~~ t'xr w... ri- --- S WM- aD rm r t

10N fnL ~k"V TOREC


'I, -

-'"i --1
- . -




* ( i k

orIl fAoioii11.) aaFv 1i.lAril'

Iiandi no Qu, osrumb

DRJ, J, K F S ERJv~lv D lru~awist.-

T 111 E T F 3 L E

V I L.L4-

N x\\
No, 2
1:)1:1p 0In.
1:02 a im.
7:30 (

* o4
12:35 pl
i:5)a. in

No 4
12:35 ni'l
2:22 p. in

No. 2
1 T:05 p m.
G:15 a.im.l
S1:59) '
230 "
7:20 ."0
7:20 p.in

No. 2'
11:.'5 p.m.
12:15 n't
12:20 "
1 2:23
12-50 )
1.30 a. u
1:55 "

3:23 "
4:0 "
5:00 "
5:33 "
6:00 '

7:50) '
8:1> it

.'.'' A


Effect Ap?-il 4, f.. I

I e I N' I lI i .\ i r I :0 n 1 .a
l l i l >], .! .iave "2 .33 a ill.

i A n i- ii

'iloat''iiui -'lx

I 4(iil iaN
- ( iu'hi~ -
>2 I."'-.

.Arri v'

No 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a in.
"' ::3
I:15 p.m.
-I:lc ';

P E~N Z-A.('i.\: .I ~I :. I

No. 3.:
.:00 a li. lv
7:13 '"

7:39 "

.3:15 '"
8:56 -'
1:35 "
90:5 7
10:SO "
1 1:307 '
11 :07 "
11 :25 "
S11.2 '
12:021 'n
12:15 '" Ar

I',- ii I i:- I

YI W.-liiiI it .


I' l i tie 1 '

"-)1o c~ ' an

From Jail to the Benxch.
Francis I'embertou (1625-!')T wa's ri-o
prlsonicd li Ihe 'Fleet for cbotr, c-.n
ti'rctcd durInsg 'i period of youtij'ul ex-
Iravag since. YWhile in jail hL, anii''e-
hiuiself to the study of law and cln to b) regarded as a kind of legal o:'ach
by his fellow prisoners, who lickn:i:;;c-
mnt Counselor. Wilth the fecs ti',
gave hi11 for legal advice 11 h" ou'i.h
books to continue his studie'-. II' te
Ipro.:tlletl upion I'3 credit '.s to g'itO
bis release from prison that he li u;S:



No. 1 .
4:00 p.mn
2:31 "
9:30a m.

.No. 3
.':00. a.m.
'::-5 p.min.
4:05 "
2:45 a.m
11:15 u.n.
8:55 "

No. 22
6::30 p. i.
G:06 "
6:01 "
5:57 '

5:2v '
4;,)5. '
4:35. .
4:11 "
'4:0t' '

2:43 ,
2:31 *
1:55 5
1:49 "
1:27 t
1:04 "
12:38 n1
12:14 *'
11:45 a tn
10::5 "

* ,': i5 uimn. 10:20 a. in

- 1 ha r'Li t ,' 5CZ, atiter

- :'t c~iiC-tIYin the
11 I.. C.'ILu a pulque
~ lin 1675 R4U
S 0 '~ wi iiof $croggM,.

r ,''-)a' iul brtbe msoften ni

-~ -.,kin~ more read~ly


Makes the hair grow long and heavy, and c'.eps it soft and glossy.
Stops falling hanir art! cures dandruLf. A, it always restores
color to ray hair. So' 0'' or fifty ,v . i"" 'un a v-, -. a, ... co,-. :

5* a"

4. n

- '- :4Itt pun



.*~ J K '~dj~ ~Sa fitu


Boat Stores, Hay!, Gr,w, -itr -IFeelti Stuff's.
We carry a'al ie Wa\ell Si--iAok !\'ii ilteaa u6N

WVe v11 Not, IL.01 0osod

*. ,

i .

7; ++2.' : T+J"+" "21 "

-"-* ----

Wlie t.n Ior-e Is. DoUnn.
Wbhe d: witine- t. an English court
fbe D:ber day r.markeJ that It was
nece;s9iry to sit. on a horse's hfad when
l'- va'a dxo1vii to keep him quiet the
judge replied: "Nothing of the kind.
People don't seem to understand that
the only thing nec-essary is to get hold
'f hts ear and keep ilas Uose up in the
air. I have seen a lady keep a horse
'quiet in that way without soillng her


SlErARTMYT (a'I T HE IrT ionT,
Land (ttice at G( inesville, Fla.
Nov. J. 1905.
Noliu e rs hler'evy iven that the filll)w-
iw,-itna med fllleit r ia filed' notice of his
hi t-IntIii, In it akeL finl-i1 plit)of illn sup-
,.' < of t lli4 c a ii :1 0il le inide 1ie<'-re liho clerk ofl' lite cir-
euit c irt, at Ver'ion, FIia, on Dor. 20,
I90", viz.:
J AMlES V.*SEW ELl of Nis.ot,. Fla.,
Hd. 310n;'.6 for the net of n'wi and nwl
in i'if ." 2-, tp. I s, r. ] 12w.
He nIame lwi fiullwiur witnesses to
'rf)vt, his *-iiTlnimms residence upon
and culltivatioln of rsaid land, viz:
M. W Nixon of Vonl iilai:i, Fla., I.. W.
Row4el, 'Rihlard Hoowlll and Alfred Sin-
clair, of Nixin, hi.
VW. (. ROBINSON, Register.
iNPEditor'a fi;e paid.
l)>P/ S' L.,Oii 1li-e at
N.otie is icereliy given t0lat tlie follow-
inig named settler ths filed notice of hi.
intention to i make conum iltationl pro'f iln
u11 IppT t of hiis laimi., ti.d that said proof
will lie nauie beflire tht rlerk on the cir-
cuiit e.,irt at V\ ruii, Fin.. on Dec. 20,
]905, viz.:
Bd 32s61 for be e. ,f t wi, nw4 of ew6
00% of 1W11 )I1 sec. *Jr. tp. In, r. I1 w.
Hle ltintr's It4 following \ it,.Celses to
lprve Li.s cnttituiiU. residence upon a.nd
c lltivali"in olf said land, viz.:
'-obrn JI iter, Len is (J iter, Robert
IS. Risi soA J.> il'ih S:a l.'t' a!' of Russ,
Fla. ;. R IHui.ioN, RegiAter.
gl'yEditor's fee paid.
Laud Offi ce at Gainesville, Fla.
Oct. 1)05. C
SNutice is hreby given that the fol-
lowiug uamed settler has filed notice of
his itint utio to make final proof in sup-
p,,rt of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Veroion, Fla.. on Dec.
2(p, 1105, viz:
Hid 30200 for the ei of sw+ sec. 13, and
P ,, f ow ot sect. 24, tp Is, r. 13w.
Ti." .'unt'-s the following witnesses to
prove hiS continuous residence upon
and en tivation of said laud, viz:
A, E. Register, of Bayltead. J. [E. Por
tr J. W. Gainer and J. B. Brown o;
b' 'nc,, i Fla
'W. (. tROMIN.-ON, Register
i di.tor's fee paid.


- WITH Dr. King's

lNew Discovery
0 UIWMON Price
|OUGN Sand 5 0c&c&$1.00
IOLDS Free Trial.

Surest and Quickest Cure for all


- U~l


', Anvnr i-idlng a skethb Rnd .escription map
q Ikly. ascotehai our opirnin free witt. an
li l[ontion Is probably patl*t6able. oinn,\ -a-
to l tttrict,'3rnl-ddrcsa& Handbookou Pat 'a
u'nt frM,? omdoat agency for se(;iirig patent,
S -* tstet lukon ttirouih Munn & Co. revc'.
oveegia notice, wit bout c'arge, inthe
$cientflcl: Th caff.
A ,'aln.1' 1riy fllnutrato&twekvly. largest clt
,llItm of ny Bei Ii*n ifc j13 rnal. at'm5, 3
e a.; fmur months, $1. Bo01 by il rewadealers.
CC 61 Broadway,
MUNN C away, New Ybrk
Branch Oftiro. IZ&F, bt. Wsahinuto.. D. r

Tf as $1
3o50)f inchela, correctly platted and
S hIwiug all t loe miore im porl-ant
i liM.il-iug-is of great value to any
Sone o.titempiatign purcha. tthg pr*. -
e ty in t.ow. It cuvuirs abIut toul
~i .,f coast line. extending east-
4rt trom D yer' Poit. to andi emi-
"- r l aing Old St. Anldrews, with cur.
g *,*, p. ting lerrit'ory iulanl. P'rio.
iA, D.lllfar, 'at the BUOY Office.

'" 1 SwiIg all the la'.ds disposed of by
the (Cinciliati',Colmpanyv, aliS locates%
garrison, Parkcer, CrolailntOnl anld
at.ijciit ifo.ltiy. The plot of thet
).ts is uot shown. but by t1'a aid ofl
lthl map the approximate luc-a:irl of
any let ik ea-ily dleter?,iikd. Price
eOne Iollar, at the Buoy Office.
lijther >nap will be s-ut by mail to
aniy ai ,.re s tu,, ,eoRipt tuf tihe price.
.. .. ... j +

Our Clubbing List.
The BUO') has l~:td v~(ey lh 1 vral clu.l
1 Min.L arr,'g1lg *neuts h itlh a few of tbe very
e h. 'tpulligKc ttintsi itr thei country and for
he prepenlt lt to ien rP a uwh)le year
r4 Bu'oY atnd
lI p,,poit Freev' 'r-s ;twice-a-neiek
.,ti,1 H. -r a .k ..... . . ..
S'ru.irrttie, A i,,,ri.,Li,, . I 5'
F-rrn.qr a,~ Atra' lln r'iI . 1 55

*d\ club1 ,,lf 5, h ... "
oaim .Fru rnr l.' e'. i i'm n thly I I f)
tl, n *,ti ,", ui*rttr t tc.e a ete
th.. r et. pages e ,'h ~sa '..... I 75
At".ll an taContStintin ... I 7*
S World (thlrice a w k) ........... T

F tin,', i" e run ijctiu with the HII'(l ;t
dre it, urd it I E BIUOY,

A Little Amblnouni.,
"Beg pardon," said the missionary.
"but will you translate his majesty's
remarks again? Did he tell his daugh-
ter that he was to have guests to din-
ner or for dinner?"


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 vwill be made before clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
Dec. O0. 1905, viz:
GAINES E. PARKER, of Nixon, Fla.,
Hd No. 34456, for the s+ of ne* 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.
San-ster and B. J. Johnson, all-of Nix
on, Fla. W, G. ROBINSON, Register.
Oct. 16, 190b.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing-named settler has filed notice of hit
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 Icc, 20. 1905, viz:
O: lD MASSET, or'a'ybcal, Fla.,
4d No. 30073, for the w'* ofseY4 and e/
of swikof sec. 3, to. 3a, r.cl3w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Thos. Grant and Jlohn L. Grant of Gay,
Fla., and Frank Page and Duncan Buie oft
Bayhead, Fla,
W. G. ROBINSON, Register
1!' Editor's fee paid.
Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla, (
Oct. 16, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice ef
his intention to make final proof in sup-
poat of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Dec.
20, 1905, viz..
Hd 30356, for the wi oi nwi of soc 13, tp.
f 3s, r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
f prove his continuous residence upon
c and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Frank Pa^a, Gid Massey, John Mas-
say and Duncan Buie, all of Bayhead,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
I'Editor's fee paid.
Oct 30, 1905, )
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
)f lowing named settler has filed notice 01
his intention to make commutation
proof In support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the Clerk
of the Circuit Court at Veruon, Fla., on
Dec. 20, 1905, viz:
fee, Fla.,
lid 34817 for the wi of net and wi of
sel 3f sec. 4. tp. 2s, '. 15w.
ie names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
P. 8. Ellabee, C. E Murfee, Jan. VWest
and U. S. Murfee, all of Murtee, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON,"llRegister.)
JWiEdibor'm fee paicTd.

Land Office at G Oct. 9, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
iii, named settler bas filed noticeof his
ilitentiou to 'make eominutatiuon proof in
tiuppqrt of,!hi-:claim, auduthat said proof
will be made before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernou, Vla., on Dec. 20,
1905, viz.:
FRANK CLARK, of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 338.4 for the se+ of see. 17, tp la, P.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uiou and
cultivation of said labd, viz.;
W. J. Gurgainous, Alex. Welcher, Bar-
ney Young and Lewis Floyd, all of An iar-
0oE. Fla. W. G. Ro t.vsox, Register.
"Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Oct. 16, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing-named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla,, on
Dec. 2 1. 1905, viz.:
ROBERT L. BROOKS, of Mu'-fee, Fla
Hd No. -34834 for the nek of sec, 2, tp.
2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witessaes to
provo 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. Westof Murfee,'Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla. (
Oct. 9, 1905. t
Notice is hereby given that? theefol-
lowinug named settler has filed 6notico of
his intention to make final proof in sup
port of, his claim, and that said propf
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernaun, Fla., on Dec,
20, 1905, viz:'
JOHN H. PORTER of Econfina, Fla.
Hid 29251 for the wi of nwi, seiot nw|
and aswv of nei of sec, 12 tp. 14-. r, 13w
He names the following witnesses tc
prove his continuous residence upon
aud cultivation of said land, viz.:
Jesse M. Mashburn, Thomas L. Mash-
buan, A. E. Register and John B.
Brown, allof Bayhead, Flu.
W G. ROBINSON, Register,
WEditor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Oct. 9, 190,5. f
Notice is. hereby eiven that the fol
lowing named settler has filed notice ol
his intention to mr.ke final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court atVec'non, Fla., on Dec
2.th, 1905, viz::
THOM A S L. MASHBURN, of Bayhead
Rd 3:1o9 for the si ol nwi and w} of
esj of sec. 13, twp Is. r.13w.
lie names the following witnesses t(
prove his continuous residence upor
and cultivation of qaid land, viz:
A. E. Reg.ister, W. A. Pinckney, F
B. Mashburn, of Bayhead, Fla and J
SH. Porter of Econfina, Fla.
S W. G. ROBINSON. Register.
M0"'llEditur's fe Dpaid.

'I believe you sent me word only
o month ago that you would shoot m
1 without trial if I had the misfortun
to be captured."
"And rest assured I shall do so. No
I will not shoot you; I will hang yoi
You are a spy, and you shall die b
the rope."
"On what day and hour?" was tt

"aIm inquiry.
"Days and hour3" thundered th
colonel as he showed hls teeth at h
prisoner. "I have no days and hbo
- for the hanging of such as you.
string them up at my own convenience
f At 10 o'clock-an hour and a half fro,
e now-you shall dance on nothing!"
. "Very well, colonel," said Tom as t
;a!uted and fell back and was marched
away by his guard.
"He is a brave man," mused tl
colonel later on, "but he defied m
o Yes, I will hang him, and I will mak
him afraid before he is swung ol
. When the dogs of renegades hear bo
. he died, begging for his life, It will b
a lesson to be heeded. He Is bungi
and thirsty, but he shall neither en
nor drink before the execution."
The force under the colonel comprise
about 400 men. Orders were sent o0
to parade, all but the sentinels, und,
arms at 10:15, and a corporal was d
tailed to see to the erection of a ga
f lows. Ills work wa3 not arduous c
p- lengthy. A small tree trunk wo
'f washed from the crotch of one tree t
e inoher and a nooced rope tied to 11
U-. -enter. The prisoner would be place
d ) a pork barrel-an American por
carrel for the grim irony-and It would
)f be kicked from under him.
At the hour named by the colon
o the troops were under arms and forn
n ed a three sided square around the ga
lows. Then the prisoner was brougl
out. His elbows were tied behind hi
and in his contempt forWthe ubai
who had sold their officer the colon
ordered the two men' to' march wit

II* * * * . (

DBetrayed to .

The Spani*h


Copyright, 1905. by T. C. MoClure
9-'- -* * * S00
Three men had lain down tq sleep in
a Cuban jungle-three men in ragged
uniforms and unkempt in appearance
to the last degree. Two of them wore
bandages over fresh wounds, and the
trio looked gaunt and starved and slept
as if sleep had not come to them for
several nights before. It was 8 o'clock
when they threw themselves down
among the land crabs, with the evening
air swarming with mosquit'*es, and it
was an hour after midnight when one
of them awok6 and softly crawled over
to another and whispered in his ear:
"Diaz, awake! It is time!"
"Is the Yankee sound asleep ?", asked
the other as he sat up.
"He sleeps like a pig. Things could
not be better for us."
The two moved away like serpents
through the rank grass and jungle un-
til they had covered a hundred feet,
and then they stood up and made their
way swiftly along in the direction of
the Spanish lines. .... ,., "' '
There were plenty of American ad-
venturers in the ranks of the patriots--
men whose sympathies were on the
right side and who ran the blockade
and joined the insurgents to fight for
them as they had fought for the Union
years before. Such men were at first
given the hand of welcome, but when
their dash and bravery had earned
them promotion there were envy and
jealously to be reckoned with.
The man left lying alone in the jun-
gle was Tom Warner, good natured,
reckless and careless.. Here, where he
had been fighting for six months, near-
ly always on scout duty, he was called
Captain Warner. He had a commis-
sion from Garcia, but the title was a
barren one. He had furnished his own
weapons and clothing and had never
drawn a penny from what facetiously
might be termed the insurgent treas-
ury. He had won praise and admira-
tion for a time, and then jealousy crept
In to make certain men hope in secret
that the Spaniards might make him
captive. They had heard of the Yan-
kee fighter-aye, and felt his blows--
and they had said that they would give
him no quarter if they were lucky
enough to capture him. He had sent
back a message of defiance and gone
his way, and it never once entered his
mind that some of the men whose bat-
tles he was assisting to fight might
betray him.
"So you wish to surrender your-
selves and at the same time put the
Yankee into my hands?" asked the
colonel into whose presence they were
conducted from the picket post
"Si, Senor Colonel. We wish to flght
against our good friends the Spaniards
no longer, and in surrendering we
place in your hands one who has killed
many of your brave men. The reward
shall be what you will."
t ie colonel looked at thpm for a mo
mert in contempt. The Spaniard is
bloodthirsty and cruel in wartime, bul
he also has a code of honor. He might
condescend to play the spy, but he
would 'not condescend to betray for
Each one of the men was handed a
five dollar gold piece and ordered t<
report to the officer of the day, and teh
colonel wrote a few lines and dispatch
f ed them by his orderly and lay dowu
to sleep. .
Two hours later he heard the set
geant's squad that had been sent ou
coming back with their prisoner, bu
She turned over and slept again. I
would be time enough to settle with
the Yankee in the morning. The squat
had been guided to the place where
dhe captain still slumbered, and h
had been made a prisoner without re
"And so, American, you are hern
fighting among the rebels against ou
king!" sneered the colonel when he ha
"aten his breakfast and the prison
stoodd before him.
"I am fighting for the ladependenc
Sof Cuba," was the quiet reply.
"The independence of a mob of dogi
HLowever, that makes no differeuci
You arc not one of them. You have n
right here. You may have a commit
sion, but I do not recognize It. No rel
el dog has authority to issue commit
Ssions. You know your fate, senor?"

Stark. Betty 'felt that she was losing
a all the fun of life And all the Joy as
ie well.
le She had simulated successfully a
gayety of spirits almost boisterous at
o; the moonlight skating party, but had
u. really been so miserable at seeing those
)y two, Bert and Addle, gliding about, al-
ways together, that she had deter-
ie mined not to gto tthe coasting route.
She had refused all ers of escort but
te now, at the pass f the gay party,
Is she suddenly changed&jer mind, whip-
rs ped on her suit, tuc*i# the becoming
I cap on her curls and 'darted after Ned
e. and his chum, who had Just started.
In "Tagging!" Ned chaffed. But he
made no objection, for Betty was as
me good at coasting as any boy of them,
>d fully as fearless and as fleet footed,
and now she rushed with them down
me alleys, through back yards and over
e. fences, going across the nearest
Ee way. i
t Thus when the cro*X'arrived Miss
w Betty was trIumphant sailing down
be 'the longest, steepest curse with the
rv yelling boys, cheered y the mob of
at town youths usually on the hill.
Most of the girls confined themselves
ed to the short, easy slope at the side, un-
ut less in charge of a strong, capable es-
er cort.
e- "It is dangerous, Jatt with those
el- boys, Betty," remonatrited her friend.
or Alice Hoover.
as "And it is unladylike for a girl to go
to floundering down with a gang of fel-
ts lows," commented Addle Stark, super-
k l "You don't dare to, that's all," Betty
Id rtOrted.
"I'm not the only one. Bert sald"--
el Bert's appearance cut short the
e. speech, and, laughing shrilly, Betty ran
l. away to the boys and coaxed them
ht over to a still steeper spot, where only
m, the more skillful and daring ventured.
ns Her blood was boiling So Bert had
el been criticising her 'to A4dleI It
th seemed the boldest treachery. As for
A AA.A; ,-.,_ 14v4-1A IWl4e f.a OnViaUS

ecutioners. They had sold a man for
money, but when it came to playing
the part of hangmen they rebelled.
They hung back, but the colonel or-
dered the lash applied. .-
When the prisoner was led under the
noosed rope the colonel faced him and
made him a butt of ridicule. He point-
ed at his rags, at his starved looks, at
his unkempt appearance, and the sol-
diers in line laughed. From ridicule
he turned to sarcasm and thence to
abuse and revilement, and during the
long half hour the prisoner faced him
calmly without: a word. There were
not ten men 16 the lines who did not
feel a secret .ad4mration for him. The
colonel had failed to shake his nerve,
and, chagrined and angered, he order-
ed one of the deserters td place the
barrel and tb their to assist the pris-
oner to mount,
Then It wa at one of the betray-
ers felt the stings of conscience. He
was the one *o was placing the bar-
rel. He knew what he was going to
do would bring him perhaps a more
cruel death than that designed for his
captain, but he did not hesitate. Like
a flash he whipped out a knife and cut
the prisoner's bonds, and, though tak-
en by surprise, Captain Tom bounded
away toward the forest.
In his excitement the colonel called
upon the lines to fire and ran after
4the fleeing main. A volley was let go,
and when thw7iBke cleared away ,iihe
colonel lay 'deT'on the,'ground, the
victim of twenty bullets.
For a moment every soldier seemed
dumb and without power to move.
Then there were shouts and yells, and
the lines broke .and became a mob.
When order wad restored the rene-
gades were no longer in sight. The
jungle sheltered them and the captain
they had betrayed.
"Poor devils!" the released man said.
"I don't blame you much. It's a hard
road to liberty, and a man has to be
something more than a fishworm to
win it."
( S>o o* .* S g * ** . ****.*****-

SWhoen Befty



Goptnright,. 19s, by Louise J. Stron *
-* * *a
Betty peeped out cautiously. Shei
would not have them see her for a for
tune. Yes, there was Bert, the center
of the jolly crowd, and Addle at his
elbow. That had been her (Betty's)
place for so long that it had come to
be considered- And it might have
been htrs yet if Bert had notS- Oh.
well, of course she was some) blame.
It was rot all Bert's fault. She admit-
ted thai reluctantly, for Betty thought
a good (leal of her little r1lf. He was
dreadfully provoking, but they would
have made up weeks ago If she had not
gone to such lengths and reared an
impassable barrier between them.
"And that's toe'truth, Betty Brown!"
t she apostrophlze now. "Why did I do
such a ridiculclus thing? I might just
.have said I'd-4i'er speak to him again;
girls always ss that. And I ought to
t have stopped there, but when he
t grinned so knojlngly, as If there was
e nothing In that;%as there isn't usually,
r I let it provoketme Into declaring that
If I ever -did speak to him again it
L would be because I had made up my
) mind to marry him. Why, It will be the
S.same as proposing if I ever speak to
. him now, when I've evaded- I can
n never do It," she' sighed.
Bert had not been greatly crushed
by her ultimatum. He spoke to her
t cordially at every opportunity in spite
t of her nonresponse with'something like
t elated expectancy in his manner that
h stung Betty to a more determined stub-
d bornness.
e "I suppose he thinks I will, but he'll
e see," she said firmly.
She had persisted in Ignoring him
icily until at length he seemed to con-
e, elude that it was hopeless and avoided
.r meeting her. All the time, of course,
d Betty had been hOping he would, some-
r how, make her speak, though she would
not have confessed it, nor the disap-
e pointment she felt at his finally aban-
doning his efforts and accepting the
s! situation.
e. She flirted desperately, which gave
o her small satisfaction, as it apparently
s- did not disturb him in the least. He
b- flirted, too, and so fervidly that it be-
s- gan to look serious in regard to Addle

by solemn acts of- devotion to God Al
mighty. It ought to be solemnize6
with pomp and parade, with shows.
games, sports, guns, bells, bonfires and
illuminations from one end of this con
tinent to the other from this time for
ward, forevermore."
When the reoblition was taken up onT
the 2d, all the states, except New York.
voted to accept it. Thus, on the 2e
day of July. 1773, the lndepi)n>dencc
of the thirteen united colonies fronr
the throne of Great BriThln was defl
nitely decided upon. The 2d, and not
the 4th, may be called the true date of
the separation. We could with propri-
ety celebrate the Fourth two days ear-
lier. That the participants in the work
considered the 2d as the true date is
shown by the letters written by John
Adams, quoted at the beginning of the
article. The popular fancy, however.
seized upon the 4th, the date of accept-
ance of Jefferson's more dramatic dec-
laration of the reasons for the sepa-
ration, as the proper day to celebrate.
The debate upon the document was
continued until the afternoon of the
4th, and, says Jefferson, might have
run on interminably at any other sea-
son of the year. But the weather was
oppressively warm, and the hall in
which the deputies sat was close to a
stable, "whence the hungry lies
swarmed thick and fierce, alighting on
the legs of the delegates and biting
hard through their thin silk stockings.
Treason was preferable to discomfort,"
and at last the delegates were brought
to such a slate of mind as to agree to
the Declaration without further amend-
It is a mistake to suppose that the
document was signed by the delegates
on that day. It is Improbable that any
signing was done save by John Han-
cock, the president of the congress, and
Charles Thomson, the secretary.-Paul
Leland Haworth In Harper's Maga-

>e.au-e fhe had unot the courage t r
'ertake t5he long descent. She lo,'k
cornflly over at Bert, tak:'g t.
titlee flights. with Addie clin-ulu:g to 1_.
brek:ug in exaggerated fear. :Bet
:new how he loved the rush of the lot
ill, with the jounce at the end. tL
r.t them flying across the bUM ': *
'hey had taken it together many timid,
,ow\ it was nuladylike of her. was it J
nid she with her own brother:
Hler indignation grew, and with It hb
'.*cklessuess. Little by little she dr "
he boys toward the post that bore I
anger sign, which marked the litr
f the coasting ground. Beyond t'
to-t the hill was fine, but at the fo
he railroad swung up against it as P
urved to cross the river, and it v-
ait easy to see a train till it was cl
it hand. It was plainly no place
.oasting, though a few ventured
times the spice of danger adding
o the sport
Betty had always wanted to sw N
lown and fly across the track, perh.
*atchlig sight of an oncoming train.
>-ould be thrilling: But she had no
tentlon of undertaking it now, thov.,
i the mood to go as near it as p"
"Look out. Ned!" some one call
'Vou're getting too close there! Bet
glie l)s'ck."
"Tere isn't an bit of danger," Be',
uhped as: they fl shhd by. h :
.i '.*' you'd tetbr come over hc-
1ill White u-ged when Betty and tC
,,Oys had climbed the hill and were Iii
.taruIg'to descend again.
"You're so close now a little but:.
wouldl d throw you ou the track. D:)I
.m see that, Petty?" Alice intarp *
"Oh, Betty wants to show or!" A
sneered, and uufortunatcly at C
,une instant Lerft <(numan( eu:
.\"ed, you boys briug y.)ur s.led3 o%-0:
:?re at once! You're fooihard i'"
With scarlet checks and fla ib;g cyc
*-'; ty switched a sled and ran to :
Inat dire(cly over the railroad un
cepared for a downward flight al;:u-
o:nm::nd her, would he? 01'f coir e 1
meanit her! She'd show hint'! Thr
.,as an; uproar of v.-artlig s ,,U,' t .
the y; ;ng men and shrirk.s from 1,
*'rls. but Hetty was too aiLg.'r ty Lp-d
s; he started another s!ed s i '.i n
ia.;:onualy and midway the lh:I ;
ito hers, throwing them :boih int;, "'
eeper snow, where they roul:d ce
ud lover and brought u,)'- l.ast in i
Ingle on the brink of a I)h!u.ge Ju.;t ;
tr-:lin swep talong below.
White and shakl:'ng at the :UTrro, '-:
'ayo. Betty took herself o' the heu: o
;tr ri'iOuer, sobbing:
"'Oh, Bert, Bert! THnve I killed you',:
At thle instant of".c.il'an ie had .- :'1
who it was atte':ptir.Ag to s,' '.y lr fre"to
ii flight at the rd:k of ui3 life. .'
'Id ",LeO too Igoy i;:- e'xc.Li tu' :'
-:tand that a train was co.:'::.-1 '.
ho.' had been siliy-so silly["
Slhe covered her face ans B1rt snt i -
tying as he brushLd the suo'x- ti..
lis eyes:
"It's got to be sjou, swcctlieart, so
'an take proper car, of wy w'fe!"
"But you caiied me unlatlyiikLe to Ad'
*lie, and this would bo"-
S"It's a l:,il... hen Addio cali(,
you unladylike I said you were jtu:t a
good. sweet, wholesome gIrl anu uc
linicky lady," he expla;netl, adaiiL
calmly: "Th.y th!ak we are about kii'
.d, we are ?:o long stirring. They'll I
ju us in a minute, but we sit here t
we understand there's no going bac
wi what you said. You've spoken t
me, you know."
"Y-y.e:," she admitted faintly.
"And you'll fulfill your word soon
They're most here!"
"Y-yes," she said again, blushing.
And he swung her to her feet as the
crowd surged about them.

Accordlg" to John Aiamis. It Shiegl,
Be July 2.
On the 3d of July. 177ti, John Adam.
their one of the representatives of Ma
sachusetts in the Contuental cougres:
wrote to his wife Abigal:
"Yesterday the greatest question we.
decided which was ever debated i
America, and a greater perhaps nae'
was nor will be decided among men."
In a second letter, written the samu
day, he said:
"But the day is past. The 2:1 of Ju';
will be the most memorable epocha i'
the history df America. I am apt to be
lieve that it will be celebrated by sue
ceeding generations as the great anni
versary festival. It ought to be corn
memorated as the day of deliveranc<



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pavs the Highest Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




Stoo. l

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

0#fers His Professional Services to the i I Sen a tf a aaffd
Surrounding Country.
1May be roud at his residence on Bmi n Vista avenue at uight.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can'" find at any other Slore, come to the R A C K E 1
S T O R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
hlllllIllilliilllllllii.Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. .,illll|llafinlmtilr

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties
I. GODARD, Proprietor.


Thi, is the latest ainm most complete
Hand iow for working plants in the garden. It t
s-soll-:ti sulin t lil; r I,. weight the block to
thi<.ch the Ilade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting- the handles A boy or girl of ten
yv.' irsan handle it with perfect. ease. It has a
24-ith etcel wheel, the height of which makes '
I i plo)o light of draft. It has five blades; 1'is
a turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 1a sweepor weeding
blade, 4 a bull-tonrue, 5 a rake. Wrench,
with each plow.
,w h \VWe have made arrangements 'by
wtni h we can furuish this plow at
,. the factory price, $3.75, with
ha ^^.;

Et ... I --0

freight to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, niaking +he plow, Jeliverdi
$4.50. But the BUOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bnoy
one year and furnish one of these plows complete at.the factory for $4.50
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Order from the BUOY direct.

w P L S.
NEVER KUiOWN TO FAIL. safri r,'-~i SieYI ssati.. -
faction Guaranteed or Money tefuund 1. Sent prepaid
for (3.00 per box. Will send them on inl, to >e [paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. If your druggist does not
have thucn send your orders to the

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla., at

The Last English Decapitation. Facts, About Banana..

The Last English Deeapitation.
The last occasion of decapitation for
high treason in England was, I fancy,
that of Thistlewood and his four com-
panions for the Cato street conspiracy.
I take the following from Thornbury's
"Old Stories Retold:"
"Exactly a quarter of an hour after
the last man was hung the order was
given to Crt the bodies down. Thne
heads were thah haggled off with bru
tal clumsiness with a surgeon's knife
The mob expressed loudly their horro
and disgust, more especially when th.
turnkey who exhibited the heads drop
ped that of Brunt 'Hello, butter fir
gers!' shouted a rough voice from th
rolling crowd below. The day had gonu
by for such useless brutality."
This horrible scene was enacted on
May 1, 1820.--Notes and Queries.
The Good Classined.
An Indian is a good Indian when tU
Is dead; a boy Is a good boy when he i
asleep; a man Is a good man when h
is at work. Get busy and be a gooc
citizen.-Douglas (Kan.) Tribune.

What She Saw.
Caller-Mrs. De Style is not In, you
say? Why, I saw her through the
window as I came up the steps. Serv-
ant (blandly)-Shure, mum, that was
only her shadow you saw.

A cure 5uaranteed It yon u It
IPILES R SuLpposEtorgJ
L E S D. Malt. Tbhompon. Supt.
Graded Schools, Statestlle, N. C., write : "I can say
they do all you claim for them." Dr. S. M. Devore,
Haven Rock,W.Va., writes: "They give universal ....g-
Sfacton." Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Tenn., writf:
In a tractie of 23 years, I have found no remedy to
equal yours." Pa"c, 50 Carr. samples Free. soli

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla
At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug Store.
i 'Call for free sample.

FActM About Bananas.
Under very favorable circumstances
a banana plant may give a stem of
fruit in nine months, but it generally
takes from fifteen to eighteen months
for the average plantations to be in full
bearing. The life of a plantation
varies according to the fertility of its
Roil and topographical situation. Some
;oils may need a rest in six or seven
,-ears, while others may last practically
forever, as in cases where periodically
enriched by alluvial deposits. Sandy
)am, through which water or rain will
Ieely percolate, is the best soil for
ananas. The stalk needs a large
mount of rainfall for its successful
development, but water must not be
allowed to remain on the surface or
immediately under the surface of the
soil surrounding it, lest the water be.
heated by the tropical sun and be-
come stagnant, in which case it will
kill the plant.-Chicago Journal.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
'from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
1+1nn.,., TVr A tj.Mi'TaE ft- VA





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