Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00242
 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: January 11, 1906
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: VID00242
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





[AN. 11, 1905.

SNO. 43


U. S. Renator-lst district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahass'ee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Brdward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A-. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M Holloway; CommisSioa-
er of Agriculture, B. E. MceIA.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
" 'town.-' *
Waahbngion County-Representative,
SAS grya, Chtpley- County Judge.
,'.-': W Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Sark..R.~norder of Deeds, W. C.

l I rnompson, ;St
S:"tarer, louis H. Howell
Verjd t; tar Assessor, J. W. Down
Duncan; County Superintendent, B
IF. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos
Collins; Vernon; County Commis
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A
J,. Ifariil, Chipley; J. M. Portex
Econfilna; J. H. WV- ley, Poitit Wash-
'ugton; Eiton Sina- tor. N!xon.
5t. Au re ws -.Iust ....t f tl Peace,
John1 Stu' rrock; a;' am' VA, A. Eui
mons, A. H' Briak; Deputy Clerk
) Ciren,-t'Cort, W. A. Emmons;
c,,hool Directors, G. \V. Surber, Sr.
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis
treps, Zadie H. Ware.
Millville-Post master, Henry Bovis
Conistable, H. Daffin.
Parker-Postmnaste and Notury Public,
W. H. Parker!.
tallaWay-Postinaster, M. N. Carlisle
Saunders- Postmaster, R. Peters.
SAllaton- Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
And&rson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West k ay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
OQy-Postmistress, Mrs. Rt. Gay.
3rdmpkihis-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
kins. '
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Took-Postmasterm J. J. Fowler. &,
WeVappo-Postamistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhutif County Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
F'armdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
he northern mairs. 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.
Paist Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromantbu, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmndale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sun-
'i.e mat 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coining
west 't o(lock.>. ip._.
.a;ptist-CChurch Wyomiing ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
I ,, ; p. m. Sunday School every 'Sun-
Idty iat lu a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
lt4nodist Episcopal-Church Wasr-
ingtoh ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
School 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
itev. J. MI. Conwa.v, paslor.
'resbyteriain-Church' cobfier ILoraine
Ave., and Drake St, Rev. O. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stu i r-
mock, Supt.
G.atholic--Church corner Wyomuing
Ave. and Foster St.

rParker Lodge No. 142

I Regular( Contimui-
/ ations, on the first
and tirdn Satuilay,
/ in each miIInth..
z \l Vissi-ing Birother.s
W. A. EMMoNS.Secretarv


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jumrisdictiou to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledfg-
nents. etc., anywhere in Florida.
, .-.pecial attliih in veu i l-l nd ,'on-
.'.valynces aUd )iinir]li,:" r'i nnil y pl"'"
orniw'] for wi ul,v t :i -* p ri!

I'AA HUT'; ,;.
ATTp'RA:l-i AT LA. il, V'rnon, ia.
o r-onrOtit and carelul atienti)n ei'en n
.. all mates sub mitteI .. 11v1 i -i':.
L -. cKIN NEY,
'Attorney at ]Law,
Vernon, Fla.

'otary Public for State at large. Of
fice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited -and given prompt at-
Physician and Druggist, Courmmrce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
luena Vista avenue.-
Eomoflopathic Physician and Aecou-
flieir. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
Rotary Paulic for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of tazes
for non-residents, specialties.
The Bow atnd Arrow.
the 6rst mention of the bow and ar-
row is found in the Book of Genesis,
where It is written that Ishmael, the
son of Abraham, "dwelt in the wilder-
ness and became an archer." "A bow
shot," too, is mentioned as a measure
Of distance. In the sculptured slates
found at Khorsabad and Nineveh rep-
resentations of archers frequently oc-
cur, and the bow seems to have been
a weapon in the Assyrian and Persian
** ' -- V

One Dollar a Year in Advance,

Entered Sept 3. 19(12, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act ot Congress of March 3,1879 .


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

If this phra1raph is checked with a

or three extra numbers will .be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew."

"Py OF THE "C-

sBrance irs Emmons.
Branch President=Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

President General-Mrs. Cynthia W.
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave-
nue, New' York.
StatdePresident-Mrs. Mary L. Bradt,
111 w. Adams st. Jacksonville, Fla.

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

Motto-Good Cheor.n
('olors-Yellow and White
State colorI--eep Orange.
Flower- Coreop-is.
Son-- Scatter Sunshine "

New Year, thou seemest stra ,roer to me,
As on thel, eshold now I stand,
And think of days that are to be
Yet are so close at hand.

Thou contest like the first g'r" dawn,
While yet is seen no roseate hue;
Ot- like the mist of earliest morn
The andscape hid front view.

.Wilt thou be like the past, Old Year?
How noiselessly it glided by!
It brought a smile, it brought a tear
Anci woke the heartfelt sigh;

It brought m, blessi'r-s fair and bright,
]But evanescent in their birth;
They came, then itfted out of sight
Tiansient like things of uarth,

Ali! thou shalt still the secret keep
The wounds that cannot here be
The sunbeams are fair, the shadows
I'm thankful are concealed.

"'1 be value ',t kind oeeds is out of
all pr-oportion to their cost,'' some one
has -aid, A sympathetic kindly smile
is easily I e.f tl.owed upon a ti:nui, hesi-
:,' 1 eI. It is cheap- it costs no
S ev ,nil litlte 'fforl; yet its value
I., ri.iient niny be beyond eom-

A coldial hand-clasp and a pleas-
,lit word ame easy to give. All they
costly is a little of the love for our
our neighbor that devolves upon us
You do the little kindly deed of
helpfulness that comes to your hand
and gb (in, forgetting the service that
meant so munch to another.
Yet that soul retnembers, and be-
cause of that unselfish service, done
without hope of reward, the discour.
aged heart believes onca more in the
brothel hood of .man.
You may know the story of the
man who helped one in distress and
afterwards refused all recompense,
saying simply, "Pass it on to some
one else Suppose that man out ot
thie fullness of his heart hixd "passed
it onT," not to ole alone, bu't to mian v
others, and each one ot Ieose ha i
'"pass d it on" in thi- same way, how
gloriously wunld the snun total of fel
lowship and good will make our
old world rejoice. Begin today. Join,
the Sunshine Band, or in (some way
mnke some one happy every day ofl
the new year and keep bu with the
good work until the year that is now

before us shall, like its predecessors,
have passed into eternity, bearing
with it the record of the noble deeds

done the while.

Something each day-a smile,
It is not much to giye,
But the little gifts oi life
Make sweet the days we live.
The world has lone; sad hearts,
TAat we can bless and eheer,
That kind smiles given each day
Make Sunshine all the year.

Something, each day-a word,
We do Tt know its power;
Td strengthen,- to guide. to bless
Ev'n to life's latest hOtiri
What conifort oft t beings

' ake d leasanw l th year'
Make pleasant all the year,

the snarl of the wolf. They had men-
aced him many times, and many times
he had defied them, though It had nev-
er come to open attack. Both wolf and
bear appeared to have an Intuition that
the buffalo was under man's protectionV

:11nd that it would not do
With the scent comin
every jump, the wolves a
through the dead Viles i
Jars to find themselvesv4
In front of the tfit-ketA
-lade. They Ipaused
ment to plan the
i)lanned they ;-hibia
growled. They d4Aot|
anything to d6 wi
were not figh7c ",
onore tender. if,
ened at the growibv
a bolt for it and sP
The bull had cali
mies as they brci
had seen-a timb
lIuaRters. Somethi
were hungry and
they would at l
of apprehe'siro

pger at
h broke
Oted ce-
tir prey.
(n open
va mo-
as they
led and
|o hvc
1 cows
Sih was
, fri"ht-

& never

at that

Li' hSver

S hi'hu e ch dav--athought,
Unselfish, a(ol and true,
fi'hd, -ids another's need
While we our way pursue.
rhat sees to lighten hearts,
That makes life's way more clear,
For helpful thoughts each day
Make happy all the year.

Sometliin, each day-a deed
Of kindness and of good,
-To li,, in user b hnd
All human brotherhood.
Oh, thus the Heavenly will
We all. miy do while here,
For good deeds done each day
Make blessed all the year. 3
-George Cooper.




Copyright, 1005, iby R. B. MeClure

There was hunger in the house of th6
When night had come down there had
come with it from the crest of ttbe>
mountains, from the black niouths of
the passes, from the depths of the d-l.?-
mal canyons, a wind that cut like a,
knife and shriveled like fire, and now
and then a gust had brought hail to
sting like bird shot. The wolf had gone
back eo his lair and given up the hunt
for tLe night. There would be no game
afoot for him in such weather.
When morning came the weather had
softened a bit, and there were snow-
fiakey, flying about in wild confusion.
The wolf sat up at the mouth of his
lair and whined and complained. As
he felt the pangs.- of hung e he howled
dismally. No beast of prey can find
his game blindfolded. Back in timl cave
was a mother wolf, with hei two young,
softly growling to herself as she heard
the howls of the father.
By and by the wind ceased for a mo
ment, as if smothered by the falling
fakes, and then it came with noisy
complaintt up the narrow valley and
around the rocky cliffs and big bowl-
ders. The -wolf ceased howling. The
wind brought him a taint-a scent. He
stood on his hind legs and pawed the
air and sniffed and showed his fangs.
A moment later he signaled for the
mother wolf to join him. She also
reared up and sniffed at the air.
It surely was the ,cent of game. It
was feeble and came from afar, but it
was worth investigation. With a half
angry growl at each other, born of hun-
ger and greed, the wolves bounded
away down the wind. The falling cur-
tain of snow limited their vision to
yards, but a wolf's nose guides him
after he becomes blind of old age.
"Wewill go out this morning," said
the leader of the park patrol to his
men. "We will go north, east, south
and west. The buffaloes will be lying
up in the thickets in such a storm as
this, and the wolves will be hungry to
find them."
They went in pairs, the strong and
hardy men who brave the seasons to
protect life in the great park s.et aside
for the nation away up where the wa-
ters of the muddy Missouri are as cold
as the Arctic ocean and as clear as:
The buffaloes would have only one
enemy on such a day-the big timber
wolf. The bear would wait for better
weather to search for his food. The'
men turned their backs on each other,
leaned forward on their snowshoes and
in thirty seconds were hidden from
each other's sight. They knew the
groves, the thickets, the spots which
the buffalo would seek for shelter, and
they skirted or passed through such
places with the stealthy tread of
"Hark! It is the snarl of a wolf!"
The two men who had gone to the
north halted in their tracks with hand
to ear and listened. As the wind had
brought the scent to the wolf at the
door of his lair so it also brought the
menacing snart's of a beast of prey to'
the expectant patrollers.
"Wolves, for sure!"
"And after buffalo! tr:iight ahead!"
The wolves had followed the scent to
its source. A buffalo bull and three or
four cows, scattered some distance"
from the main herd, were sheltered up
In a small grove on the bank of a creek.
The bull had come to his prime in the
wild and rugged park. He was not a
stranger to the grunt of the bear and




Copyright, 1905, by I. D. _rhrmhaU


The 6:-'0 express stopped at Race-
land, and two solitary passengers
alighted. A man, tall, lean and dark,
left the third coach; a woman, small.
pluimp and .fair, descended from the
second. Midway in their listless course
to a somewhat ancient carryall they
"Oh-li! I might have known it!" she
cried furiously.
The man said nothing at all. >
"I suppose," said the woman, with
ostentatious self control, "you are go.
ing to the Ralstons?"
"I am."
"And have I got to go up in that
trao .with ro?"'

" 1urg1m'rl rlrougiiu 6 flWmnIIouglI
the wolves of the pi)rake, '~olves or)
the timber' the lions ofbe foothills.
Many had been pulled down' after a
long, hard battle, but not one had
ever turned tail kind run away. With
a call to stan4 their groum.d and with
head and tail up and eyes tIeglnnlng to
burn, he dashed out of his covert to
begin the battle. He had bulk, and he
must have freedom of movement. The
wolves, surprised by his sudden attack,
gave way, but they did not go far.
"Now we shall see a fight worth talk-
ing of," said one of the patrollers as
both took positions of vantage. "The
wolves are big and hungry 'and cun-
ning, but if the bull is not the son of
his father we will kill him for a cow-
art. Now the battle begins!"',
The wolves separated to make the at-
tack. They were done with snarls nd
growls. They needed all'thi r breath
for sterner work. While one dashed at
the muzzle of the bull th6 other sought
to gain his rear and hamstring him.
,L long lei. id a savage bite would
.0 the trick, f'h? bull bore no scars qf
corner conftets, but instinct told hint
vihat to do. His wheeling were so
,wift that every spring of the wrj:f was
disapj)o'nted, and twice within ten mnin-
itos a pair of cloven hoofs caught; the
d:ggy be:tst in the ribs!ind rolled him
jve. aind over in the snow. Then the
)a:r' g ther.ed ii front to make an at-
.:;,k on the throat. It was only a feint
.n .ied t force the bull l.ack into thli
,Lt,-t, where h;s movemnouts would be
.\. oetd. He had scarcely 'given
gr.ianl vwhen he saw througlt.the gaine
ind bliock'e'l it.
"I;id you -ee? Did yofM see?" glee-'
:uv:y emini ed the elder p.,i'r..ll.'r as
ie .o ly clppod ,his 1.,;1 i.. d i,:irbs
gt"Icc. "I vwas not i L-.u4cne ili tU-l
S l on "'o -1 H 'a,
"iut the <':'sb r woCli i ,' i .+i >in ..t(
.ireokss," row'ed the oL':', ,th doubt
in hl: to.lres. .
"Wait aiid you will R, e."
'1he wv.s otght t AtIN on bol't
2a:n!:s at once. The i1ull : .* 'r- ,I :-- l
.ty here and he-put It t'ort i. 'Ilj-i>
was a foot of snifow on 0 ? t.',, I' ;
that was in his fAvor. ', li/.,r .i' r.".;I
of ain hour the wol .' l'ir~ .- .l t.-l.
pl:n and two or three t:if tll:e t.':
of one or the other il.l'',m-tv-l -,'.: -l'_
on the clean loins,, bi't th,.-yn w ..' i,'
serious, and they circled llc 1.' !o" 1 in
vain. Then they lay 1p-'nii11L ii the
:uioow, their rc'l toni-u'es h',.',,ig half
tire loeag'h of their 1 ,i'...' It was
another feint. It was to lec:d the bull
to believe that he had g.niied the vic-
tory and send him n.),-mig 'off. lHe
would not have taken.tein steps before
they would have been upon him. Hie
stood his ground and uttered a low
bellow. It was a con:nmand to the
cows to stand their ground also.
"But the bull has not w1a io an at-
!Ack up to this time. Will lie stand
on tie defensive and let tie:,'i wear
him out?"
'"You wait. You see how his tail is
beginning to twitch? See the new fire
In his eyes? Watch his neck stiffen!
I tell you there's a thunderbolt in that
bull. He had sires that were game."
Of a sudden there was a bellow of
anger and defiance, a rush on the part
of the bull, and through the whirling,
blowing snow the patrollers \saw the
body of one of the wolves tossed high
in air. They moved nearer, but the
rushes of the bull scattered the snow
as a Whirlwind would and only at in-
tervals could they catch sight of as-
sailed and' assailants nvin liu about.
"Have they downed him?" was
asked as the noises final ecd away.
"Let the snow sertle. --do you
see? That w I'f lyv.u e has a
broken back; thIe ,othlr is firg away
on three legs. :'e the .iul 'raw him-
self up and shake his head and lash
his tail. Why, man, if there had been
six qf hliei instead of two he'd have
aoug it and won. Hie has the blood of '
his sires, and blood will always tell."

"You have not. I shall walk," he
said calmly.
"You will do nothing of the kind,'
she stormed. "And have them won-
dering and questioning? You will go
up in the trap with me."
lie led the way to the aged vehicle
and she followed. When they were
seated and a series of noisy jerks
announced their triumphal progress,
he looked at Jaer with quiet amusement.
"They will think we have come to-
gether," he said. "'Do they know you
are coming?"
"No," she snapped. "And 1-supl)se
you are surprising them too?"
"Quite a surprise party,'l he agreed:
She clinched her little hands furi-
"They will understand that it was an
accident that I met you at. the depot"
"They. will think youhave at last.

"and will be delighted. You know how
long a9d ardently they have tried to
throw'us together."
"Us?" said -the woman witheringly.
"You have been fairly thrown at my
"Well, I never seemed to strike yob,"
he drawled.
She flung him a scorching glance, and
he subsided into silence.
i When the white pillars of the Ral-
stons' splendid old plantation house
came into view, she turned on him
"For the next two days-I suppose I
must stay so long-you will be given
any number of chances to talk to ile."
"I'm not going to propose again," he
said disinterestedly. "Don't be so wor-
"Don't talk to !me," she ordered.
"Don't come near me unless you have
"I never do," he protested, climbing
out over the dusty wheel of their char-
Five minutes later he climbed In
again after'a frenzied recalling of the
chariot"er and seated himself beside a
w6ll nigh speechless companion. The
carryall jolted an unhappy yard or
"You all gwine tek de 7:30 train
back?" Inquired the ancient driver.
"He-he-he-it sho' am too bad. Nobody
home, an' you all duin umn all de way
up fum New 'Leans"-
"'Whip up that beast of yours, uncle,"
cut in the man sharply. "There's a
train rat 7:30, isi't there?"
"Yes, sah."
'"fhii.'s all right then. Now hurry
ap." lie turned to the tense little fig-
t'., beside him, snapping open his
S"t's now ten minutes to '7," he' an-,
cuniccd. "It-we'iy be long to 4Wait, IL
"'n.e jiiy."
.he surveyed him intently and with-
)ut favor. v"That train Is never on
'inmC," she said.
lie shrugged his shoulders in silence,
ind they jolted on till the ugly station
.*a e into view.
All around the southern twilight was
leepening. A star or two winked out
an the purple dusk of the sky, and
tlown the long dusty road the katydids"
dsiputed noisily.
No one was in sighrfon the station
platforn'l; and only the sudden rattle of
t telegaapli instrument from the sta-
':ion itself gave any sign of habitation.
"You had better get out and wait on
the platform, Mrs; Leonard," said the
"Thank you, Mir. Statiley," said the
woman, and followed him stiffly when
he had helped her from the carryall.
Stanley sat down upon a truck and
,vhistled softly to himself. Mrs. Leon-
ard paced the farthest end of the plat-
form in superb silence. After a little
ie" joined her with a faugh.
"Apparently," he said, "we're the
)nly human beings in this solitude. I
see the station agent making off down
the road to get a drink before train
time. There's a bit of a store a few
hundred yards off. I suppose you no-
ticed it."
"'I did not," she said frigidly.
"Interesting things, these plantation
stores," he began again.
"I have never found them so." She
smoothed an imaginary wrinkle from
her glove.
"Now; see here," said Stanley,
"would you mind telling me just why
I'm being snubbed arid cut and frozen
this way? I've said I wasn't going to
propose to you again. What are you
afraid of?"
"Afraid!" she mocked. "I'm not
afraid. I'm tired, that's all, of being
persecuted. Every one thinks I ought
to marry you." Her voice began to
tremble. "You think so, too, and the
fact that I don't agree with them nor

him wa' right enough. IHe might have
been a thoroughly bad young fellow
and yet havejimd plenty of associates.
fHe gave no sign of promise whatso-
ever, was always iii the lowest part of
the form and was regarded by mas-
ters and boys as an incorrigible
The Laughing Jackass.
The kookaburra, or, as it Is generally
called, "the laughing Jackass," is conm-
mon in Australia, where it:i presence is
fostered and beloved by thie population
of the island continent. The ringing
laugh of the feathered comedian is
welcome music to antipodeans, and Its
presence in the depth of the melhn-
choly Australian bush is as a high light
on a somber picture. GreV t indeed is
the astonishment of visitors to Austra-
lia who for the first time hear the won-
derful burst of laughter to which this
remarkable bird gives vett. Its laugh
Is intensely human, and it seems a re-
markable iict of Providence that the
little creature is to be found amid sucb
fitting environment. After hours ad
hours of lonely journeying through t;th(
great sIlent bush, which eb'elor'
melancholy thought, comes the mnirti'
provoking outlhurst of this strange bird
Uke a ray of sunshine on a cloudy sky.

form whelfle had left hier and swung
1mer feet in idle discontent.
It was very only. She always had
had a horror of katydids, and the tribe
it thie lrei.s about her excelled in
-trenglh. She began to Ie faintly sort
i-y that. she had let Stanley go. At least
.she could quarrel with him, and any-
thing was better than tliis awesome
Suddenly there was a noise from the
little station, a hoarse cry, ind then
tile sound of a heavy fail. Mrs. Leon-
ard sprang to her feet, e ry nerve
strung tight.
"Aleck!". she sereaimed. "Where are
you, Aleck'.?" She tied across the plat-
f'ormn and into the little station house.
There was no one in the first roonmmnd
only the murky light of a kerosene
She crossed, trembling with f right,
Stier breath coining-in gasps, to the eec-
omni' room and s tfnimbled ove' a..dark
body by the door. It grdaned and rmut-
tered her name.
Mrs. Leonard crept back to the laimp,
lifted it from the wall with shaking
fingers and carried it to the door. Its.
iig'!it fell diimly.upon a man, who, draw-
ii',ihhnseif erect, leaned against the
wall and smiled weakly at her.
"I'm afraid I frightened you," he
r-aid, "ibut it's all right. There was a
tramp- we clinched"-
"Oh, don't talk-please don't talk:"
she beggc'd tearfully, setting the lamp
down on a convenient chair: "Are you
hurt-much ?"
"Aind he kot away," Stanley finished,
his vohce growing stronger. "Knocked
me s51l.; for a miinute. I'll be all right
"Oh, are you sure you're not hurt?"
Mrs. Leonird ('ried brokenly. Sle laid
her h:mi'd on hs arm and stared up at
him with wet eyes.
"Don't do that," he warned her.
-1"You'll make me propose again."
Mrs. Leouard wept softly against his
coat sleeves. "I wish you would," she
"Now, heaven bless that tramp!"
Stanley murmured to himself, with a
wicked tsmiie. "It was a heaven sent

Led a Double Life.
Officer Martin, who had been on the
force for six months or more, was
different it some respeCts from many
of his fellow -policeniei. He never
went into a saloon except In the per-
foruimnece of his regular duty; never
swore, never idled away any time, and
never shirked.
Because of.these differences and be-
cause lie was uncommunicative and
was not in the usual/sense of the term
a "good fellow" a sUsilelon. that all
was not right aind tlint 6;" had somae-
thing to conceal became aroused, and
at last reached the chief of police, who
determined to Interrogate him.
Accordingly the chief called him into
his private office one morning.
"Officer Martin," he said, "so far as
I know,, you are one of the best men
on the payroll, but there are rumors
that you are not altogether what you
seem to be, and that there is a chapter
in your life 6hat none of us knows
anything about."
"I can't deny It, sir," responded the
policeman, somewhat surprised; but
not at all abashed.
"You confess it then?'
"Yes, sir."
"Would you mind telling me what it
is in confidence?"
"Not at all, sir," said Officer Martin.
"I sing in a suburban church choir on
Sunday."-Youth's Companion.

Anthony Trollope as a Schoolboy.
Sir William Gregory gave a picture
of Anthony Trollope at Harrow school
that makes it evident why he was so
unhappy while there. "He was a big
boy," says Sir William, "older than
the rest of the form and without ex-
ception the most slovenly and dirty
boy I ever met. He was not only
slovenly in person and in dress, but
his work was equally dirty. His ex-
ercises were a mass of blots and
smudges. These peculiarities created a
great prejudice against him, and the
poor fellow was generally avoided. It
fs pitiable to read his autobiography,
how bitter were his feelings at that
time, and how he longed for the friend-
ship and companionship of his com-
rades, but in vain. I had plenty of
opportunities of judging of Anthony,
and I am bound to say, though my
heart smites me sorely for my unkind-'
ness, that I did not dislike him. I
avoided him, for lie was rude and un-
couth, but I thought him an honest,
brave fellow. He was no sneak. His
faults were external. All the rest of

it passes so quickly into
the blood. It is partly di-
gested before it enters the
stomach; a double' advari'"'
tage in this. Less, work
for the 'tornaeh; quicker
and mo e direct benefits.
To get the greatest amount
of good with the least pos-
sible effort is the desire of
evervyn"e in po6r health.
Scott's Emulsion does just
that. A change for the
beffer takes place even be-
fore you expect it.
We will seid 6iu a'
sample free.
Be eywt~ hat t&hii
picture n' the form of
a label is'on the wrp-'.
S pe of eviy bottle of
Emulsion you buy.
ScofT & bo''iE
4pearlSt Y.
AHragl gts

eSY~Pe~tegA~ ~ _I' r

- -. t~'


The L.art EngflIsh Duel.
The last d.uel;-the last fatal One, "at
least- was fought in a lield In Malden
lane in a solitary pi",t of Hollowiiy -in
,S43. The district a-dquired considera-
ble notoriety from the eveut. It Was
the duel fought between Coliufll Faw-
cett and lieutenant Munro. The for-
met' was killed. The duelists were .uot
Only broliher officers; they Were alsd
brothers-in-law, ,having married tw(i
The coronerr'" jury on th:. Inquest re-
iluine, a verdict of willful murder not
Ily agai:ust Lieiteniant Munro, but
ari'r[t the ,seonds also. The latter
iovwm e", were acquitted. Munro evad6
ed the h:ids of justice by seeking ref*
uge abroad. Four years later he sur- -
rendere:d to -take his trial tit the Old
3Balit.,y. lie was foutid guilty aund-seit
tended to death. Hle was, however,
strongly riecomnmenued to miercy, an4i
tihe -. il,1-:,!.: was L%'eufuaily Tomwlatem
10 t0" lv nfuLiith.4' laiprlsionibent.
'hTL. i. gi..i.orhl:ood In which this dutl,
wa. fought 1is 1, longer solitary. A
wide thoroughfare, knwiwn as the
Brecknook roadd, runs through it, and a
rifle g:;ound besid the Breeknock
Arias appropriately W.lleate. the placed
where th* final shot Was lhred--Obam-
beres' Journal.

Wan'ted-A Servant,
Good servants are much ih deiiiind
In Washington as well is In other cit-
ies. Mrs. R. had searched long and
vainly for a fairly good general erv-
ant, a colored one, and at last in dde
spair she stopped an elderly -colored
woman who looked as If she might
alve been onua of tihe antebellum house
f'rvantis, and therefore a reliable tt1id,
and made known hejr wants.
'"I want a girl who Is trusty and a
good cook. 1 am willing to put out
most of our laundry work and to give
fair wages, but ro far I haven't booei
able to engage one," afld Ms. Ri;
"Don't you know of s-ome one whom I
ean get?"
"'Ded, no. lady, I don't," was the
"Oh, dear," sighed Mrs. R., "what
sh;iul I do'"
"I duuno, fuh shaw, lady, less'n Yo
,aoes as I has to-hire a white woimanf.

tlbi0v to Detect Arsenic.
One of the familiar tests '.y wthflc
a chemist' reeogn:zes the presencee of
arsenic is the odor of garlic given off
when one of Its compotinds Is heated In
the blowpipe flame. The same smell oe
garlic is pIroduced wlheri ceitallt fuufi
grow on substances containing ig'senjc.
And it is interesting to note that one
ifeeies of fungus is found to accoa-
p11h this feat of chelitleal aoialy l-t
'more effectivery when it Is grown lit
connection with yellow algal cells-'i
other word< when It form the plant
*association known as llihen. The
above method of detecting arsenid
seems specially pfilicable to cases of
poisoning where the suibstapce ids mNxed
with organic matter which would fdri
a suitable mSdlum for the culture if
the funghs.

Passenger Elevatorm.
"lie claims that he beiiltL the first
passenger elevators used Ifi this couid-
"Nonsx'ise! The 1Mfissisippi stead-
boats were running and blowing Ap
regularly long before he was born."-
Philadelphia Press.

I Every

Two Minutes

Physicians tell us' tha all
the blood in a healthy
human body passes through
the heart once in every two
minutes. If this actiori be-
comes irregular the whole
body suffers. Poor health
follows poor blood.4 Seoitt's
Emrulsiori makes the blood
pure. One reason why



is such a great aid is because


j -



you makes no difference at all. You
simply go on waiting In that madden-
ingly certain way, as if you had only
to bide your time and I'd give in. Well,
why should I? I'm happy as I am; I
have my friends and my amusements.
Who are you that I should give theni
up for you?"
"Nobody," said the man meekly.
"Nobody at all."
"I can't even go out of town for a
day or two," she cried hotly, "without
being forced into a lonesome tete-a-tete
with you. I'm tired of having chances
made for you to see me, tired of hav-
ing people get out of the way for us."
She broke off with an unwilling little
laugh. "Even fate sends the Ralstons
to town and throws us together here,
with no blissful possibility of an inter-
"The station agent has come back,"
dlrawled Stanley, "so we're not quite
alone. I think, if you don't mind"-
he grinned cheerfully over the absurd-
ity-"I'll go In. and ask him if the
train's on time. I saw him come up
the road and in through the back door
of the station a minute afo; You don't
mnind?" '
"No," she said sweetly, "I don't
She sat down on the edge of th e plat-

*-* -


The tr. Tarpon arrived :from the
outfit', late Fr iday afternoon, andl
lyoit the vtest at 10:40 a. in., yester-
day, having on board. as passengers,
a large coiittngent of winter visitors
.tis -St. Andrewts IBay.
The notor-schr. Cleopatra sailed(
fir Pensacnla. Tne.ssday evening,

'IL. C. DOvis, MAtR.
Capacity 13 toii*-ls preparedd to deliver
Lunili6r at any ooint on St. Andrews
S Bay al Oiie Du'la ihd Hi I C(iit-i ppr
I hbho srl t'1e l. l'atr. i.ge solieiled. Ad-
4,- [)A rAi4tw. Fin,

W WtoDP-nra PRopilExTOR
Fitted in splc-d'd Oiiidition to take ex-'
e rsP'onm or tr.-i*1.ter to anty point on.
S. theBay or Gulf. (Lfod .cabin proteetioni
Sthibe event of bad weather. Terms reak-
enable. Also%,
IBA t G K E 1 11 A ;
apaCiy 10,0!0 feettbf Lumber will Ferrv
between Farin'dale and' Allntoiin, on Eailt
bav and will deliver freight of every de-
bcription, including live stock to anv
poiut oa St. Andrews Bay. Fori partiqu-.
l:i ra, atddres W. F'.. Wooo oRD, Farm-
dal, Fla.

J CATA ll L.. M. WERA.
Mikalee regirar triis between St. An-
d'rews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-.
ger ,accommodations and special ietlen-
.. iou paid to'handliog asid carrying freight
;;t reasonable rates. For particulars ad-
dress, L. M. W ARE, Mapager,
St. A-udrew. Fla,


Equipped Wtlr'Two Gasoline Engines,
*, Taveast. Aild rwa wAay every Monday
S leaves Pensacola every 'Thursdav
et ; ietlie permittingg. Special aftel
tion ilt lie gitven (ti. receiving aind
forwardig 'reig'lit tr nartes living on
EHat and Nutli VJay, t'asoengers, o
poilpht oi either" k in of tie- Bay ai
depend ppon sectrrng prio'mpt trAns
oortation at reaso'ialile rate 1'aa
-,.ngeer ,ct- in d d |;oi so .4 Expn -~
.,,. as d Kiilro.Ld Fr,. r-i ht hin1o .ltie.-. F,,r
t.'' t"tla ritt ,ri a .nI ,+i ,,iin apph to
iv- v WA..OG.. Ma-nge"r.

..rLA U RA.
a tihe Pih m l, Ball'y N.il Il 'er en St
.lntlit ivw 8 \, -'alPl.(..' l int,-:rnedi
ott p,,iilts. Le' k.i-. .1l. A ldless6 df il%
(.eOx ept ~ SllndaIldYI it 8H.lI1 IM.; 1i11%l e Ai
Welappu atLJ.:30 p. m,.; leave Wetappi
4 1 :00 p. mIn.arrives at St. Andrews a'
7:30 p.' Makes landings regularly a
HarLisoN CrOniiiiiiioL i, 'far>ker, l'itls
blirg. iind FarlmdaJe. Freight landed a
,', iuv pustoufice wliarf. For panseiiger arn
freight iates, see rate card in the sev
ral pustiillice C .
i. A. WVV lia tli.(., ManaNt r.

A Veelk's lWeatlner.
"'lie followingg table gives the inixi
lrntrl, riniiilimm atnl mean temperit
tiree, the riliitiall and direction of thi
wi'l', for the twenty-foui'. onirs ediri
"at, 'cliuck p in., as indicated by U. S,
gdveranmrtW' 4l [registering thermom

meters Max:Min. Meln.l 'r .
Jan. 3 66 60 63 2.25
4 60 50 55 .20
5 .62 36'- 49 :00
6 64 40 52 .00"
7 61 29 45 .001
8 64 48 56 .00-0
9 61 -34 48 .00
SFor week.. -63 --47l-I 5 2.45 |


-Blank Warranty Deeds, short lorm
printea on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts ir a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-An agreeable movement of the
,bowels without any unpleasant effect
is produced by Chamberlain's Stom-
ach and Liver Tablets. For sale by
all medicine dealers.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so tine a
fountain pen for so little money a you
can now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found els-"
where on this page.
-WVizard Ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces spletn-
didink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At ti Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with. St'
Andrew's Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, orBuena Vista
Point, at 8c. perdozen;ilso map of4Le
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c? per dozen, at tile
BUOY office
-The mercantile business of W. H-
Parker & Co., at. Parker is offer-ed for
sale. If reasons are wanted for the
change, Mr. Parker says he, has too
many irons in the fire. For particulars,
call at the store o: address W. H. Par-
ker, Parker, Fla.
-The Golden Rod Circle of the Sun-
shine Society Mill meet with Mrs. W.
A. Emmons, at the residence on Lo-
r'airne avenue next Tuesday afternoon,
at the usual hour. Mrs. E. is not yet
,sufficiently recovered from her injuries
to be removed from her bed, but she
hopes, by that time to be able to sit up
in a chair.
-Pensacola Journal: The building of
a railroad line from St, Andrew north-
- ivard is already under way and a large
- force of men isat worK pushing the line
from Chipley to St. Anarew. with pros-
pects of- completing the work so as to
allow the passage of trains between
these points in the course of the next
-two or three months,
-The property lists of Buoy-patrons
who are depending upon it to attendtc
Lhe payment of their taxes, are now ir
Sthe hands of the tax collectors o
v WashinLton and Calhoun counties anc
i. as soon as their statements are receivcc
d each of the owners will be notified o0
the several amounts due from them for
' the tax of 1905, and prompt'attention t(
. the same will insure the earliest possi
Sbie settlement. -
' -Quitj important changes have tak
en place in the hlipping interests o.





Feyival services will continue 'at the
MLU' church during the remainder of
tbhe present week.
RBev. Mi', Johnson will join with Rev.'
Dolpby in a union service Sunday n o'rn-
ing at the Presbyterian church arid at
the M. E. church in thle evening.,
A'Union Sunday Sohool will be con-
dlueted every Sunday morning at 10
o'clock in the M. E, church.
Praver meetingi.very Thursdav eve-
n'g- iat 8 o'clock in the M. E. church.
2 Everybody ids ordially invited to all of

8poildd ~ien- Beal y" .

Harriet Howard of 209 W. 34th st.,
New York, at one time had .her beauty
itled.with'skin trouble. Shew'ites:
.'I had %aIt rheum or eczema for years
bunt nothing would cure it until I used
Bucklen'a .A'nica Salve." A quick and
sure healer for cuts. buins and sores.
*5c. at A. H. Brake's store

;. -".- Bullet Role Bible.
Si tbhe'crio dealer's private office la.
ab" alf dozen shabby pocket Bible. eaclj
pierced two-.tthlris rough with ;n
iouud-ho.e, like it bullet lio'e.
-" "'Ie~'-are b lh-t hkles." saci the dea
S e. '1 know i hey tre lbecaun.e made
t them niself." -
Uegavr.Cn foud laugh.
9 good :imo4.O'r my rich patrons,"
bie'said, "IlLto have among their heir-
looms Bibles tiNat have" saved some sol-
dier an'eator's life."`
He wicked.
"It you ire a Son of the Revolution,"
biasld. "what a nice thing It is to-take
down one of these= perforated BlIles
Srom r shelf in the library and hand it
to your guest. saying:
'": ."rThls Bible saved the life of my
maternal, sixrty-third cousin, Colonel
Adotiram M&tcG;I, In the night attack
upon the British led by General Jonesi
at Beer creek ou the 3d day of August.
.and no forth, and so on.'
"Yes." sold ihe driler', "T sell a good
.' iauy of these Bibi's to people with
/,; U tI MAor ( To oa surcb hingb. ist one
&^>f~^f~~B^ir "^-tAm

St. Andrew daring the past week. Cap-
wlj1-M. "rtb. as od *is sob ooneo'
,,nw d hn Sui6bert ho'wilI at
once put heP' in thorough seagoing con-
dition; Capt Ware' has pur chased the
Interest of H. WV. Gwaitney in the schr.,
Lucy H. and has assumed command of
the vessel; Capt. Gwaltney, in turn
takes the captainey of the motor-schr.
Cleopaira, which, thus. officered, has
sailed for Pensacola.

A Giimn Tragedy
is daily-enacted in thousands of homes
as Death claims in each ope another
victim of consumption or pneumonia.
But when coughs or colds are pi'oper!y
treated the tragedy is averted. F. G.
Huntley of Oaklandon, Ind,, writes'
"My wife had the consumption and
three doctors gave her up. Finally she
took r. King's New Discoveiry for Con-
Sunmptipi, Coughs and Colds, which cur-
ed her, and today she is well and
strong," It kills the germs sf all dis-
eases. One dose relieves. Guaranteed
at 50 and $1; by At A. H. Brake.
Trial bottle free-.

How otf'ell our mliot itinoceunt
ple,'whos '"Rgg: .,';y," avi' t with
no ren'otl.-e Ilu. that 01' h;:: ihg th0e
i')est of a i bad. ii ,'rJ .-
A titii'.;it S .n rei: h:,v,' h n.7 ,rg i,.c'- oL all da I 1,
'ti e 'c rl.ed oiu n old (dilne
i 1 k;n ov> n fir her ki;' i -:;n L us- And hos-
U ft'i:' i ComiOe -coiiVorsattiot- sih beg:-1'
..ri,' out he be' t '1:l11.1 and 'wih.t-
-VeL. de .:'i;(.'ie; \vare liti. hand to honot
ir lilexp.c'tgri g",lest. As h-e sal
-I'',.i.L4" the i"re])nr:itioiti' his cyti su I-
l.vy, fell on foint' oir i { ' at it (Iovotir
,;g ,some cold porri g under th(-
"le;-in mie, Mfi.s i;l>iL'," he obx:erved.
*\\;hit a nirmi2r of c:dts! Do they all)

"Nat., a, sin-," wras the innocenlit re
ply, "biut n1ony U time I say that a'
,i;, .It1-rry rllrne.' in tthe parish come
im uc. s'epl-ingi a ieal o' ulieat."'
'Then 1 ine good wonan boetl-ought her,
uid in." her ermbarrassraont nearly
r)i' ;edI a teac p..

Silent Wisdom.
Keep sti.l. Vi'hen trouble is brewing,
cep still. Eveuen-when slander is get-
in. ou his kegs, keep stilL When your
'eliings are hurt, keep still-till you
eciover froih '-our excitement at any
Cate. TL.:,.-: look difRerently through
mn unagitated eye.
Dr. Burton relates how once In a
-omimotion he wrote a letter and sent
it and wished he had not. "In my later
years," Le said, "I had another com-
,motion Rnd wrote a long letter; but
iife had rubbed a little sense into me,
and I kept that letter In my pocket
against the day when I could look It
)ver without agi.tatlon and without
ears. I war g'iad I did. Less and less
t seemed necessary to send it. I was
sot sure.ft would do any hnrt, but ii
ny doubtfulness I leaned to reticence,
*',Rd eventually it was destroyed."
"ir-e works wonders. Wait till you
. i-p-- : :i!.!y-., an.l tIl.'ei you will
, I (.c t . ;.. .I;. r'.

.In l;ef l 'ODninnP.
"'-l- n" .i .- '- li'. r ln -1t1In< 1 without.
lell'ne hin ,'e be d'),:-. It."
"Oh, more thanti that. She doesn't
t try- to let other people see she
- -- '


At,3 o'clock p.n i. on Fritday, last,
at the home of thie bride's parents, in
Oldi Town, was celebrated the mar-
riage of Mr. William E. Ivy of Colo-
raodo Springs, Cu,., andl Miss Susie
A. Baker, daughter of Mir. andi MIs.
R. M. bBaker of St. Antidrew, Rev. J.
M. Conway officiating.."
Mr. Ivy, though at no tinre a per-
manent resident here is well known
in St. Andrew and now has his home
at Colorado Spriigs,. where lie holds
a responsible position with the U. S.
HxpreIs Coiripany.
Miss S usie is one of St. Andiew's
most popular young ladie--,le I. is
been deputy-postmnistress fr Ithi ipat
year or.more and is tie th iir-i -r Intii
lady hiol4ding t at position, lheie, re-
cent ly to exchange it for ,il111 I
life, long. tenure with the palmiie o,
her choice.
S'Th'le nnii l' n IT'nit t- ti.k i'a-eigrd ',11
the steamer Taripon, shor'). alter lthe
ceremony, en route for a visit ainrtlig
Mr, Ivy's relatives iun Georgia uind
altiimntelv for their home in Colbra-
do, and if the, rice that was shower ed
upon them at the boat landing is any
guaranty ot proportionate happiness

and prosperity, i twill amply
the wishes of the Buoy and a
of trends and acquaintanee.s

At the residence of theo

in St.


parents in West End, on: Monday
evening last Mr. George W. nurber
and Miss Olive *Mt.nson were nmatte
man and wife, Justice Starrock offi-
-ciating. -
The newly wed stated at once for
Mr. Sir De!'s home rnear Pretty Bay-
oun 2nd were met on the road by a
party of serenaders who made con-
siderable more inoisc than inusic thia-t
doubtless was a source of greater doe-
light to the perlornuers than to their
ha-pless victims.

Over=Work Weakens /
Your Kidneys.

Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

All"the blood in your body passes through
.your kidneys once every three minute..
+ : "The ktdne,.: a,'e your
*S8.!',b ,l ?, b od p-'iri"'ers. i .ny fil-
/' J^ tf tor out ihe -',.a:- rc.
impuritiles in the blood.
\ O 'f order they fail to do
a / their work.,
Pains, aches and rheu-
/frf~~ Umatism corrme frontrA ex-
ces3 of uric acid in the
dyob.- ~ blood, due to neglected'
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quirk or unsteady"
heart bsats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working ir pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considerechthat only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The, mild
-indthe extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swarmp=-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful l cures of the most distressing cases
ind is sold on its merits "
by all druggists in fifty- *L.-r
sent and one-dollar siz- ,-. '-'
ts. You may have al..
ample bottle by mail itonme of Swamp-Root.
'ree, also pamphlet telling you how to find
-ut if 3 ou have kidney or bladder trouble.
'\-ention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
4k Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the name,, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton, N. Y,, on every bottle

:-,:y krentt pep'o leregard the co-
:.uin:c 1-, of di u; e or';g; beenuse it
: ;jo n:(n!. It sulpplies- lostt all
1heir u l.-. VWith its trunk they, build!
iou';es., with its leaves they thatct-l
their roaf..thte fiber of its shell they,
.veave into clothes, the hard wood of
the liuts tihey'ut into bowls and, sau-.
eers, its, rind is their food, its milk
i3 their drink, and its narcotic root
they dry and smoke..

Chamberlain's Conghl Remedy the
Best Made.
"In my opinion .Qhamberlain'p Cough
Remedy is the liest made for colds," says
Mis. Cora Walker of Porterville; Califor-
nia. There is no doubt about its being
the best. No other will oure a cold so
qIutcklv. Ne other is so sure a preventive
of pneu:ionia. No other is so pleasant
and safe to take. These are good reasons
why it should be preferred to any other.
The fact is that few people are'satisfied
with any other after having once usod
this remedy.. For sale by all medicine

For Sale, Cheap.
Apply at the Buoy Office.

Make sure a yield of quatntity and
quality,. When your father planted
Ferry's, they were the beat-on the
market, but they have been improv-
Ing ever since. We are experts In
flower and vegetable seeds.,
1X06 Seed Annual, Leautlftily lua-
trated, f'ree to all applcants., .
.f 0. M. FERRY.& CO,, Detroit, Mich, :,


Thoron:1O -ly

Martin G. Post,

Many oI th l.hiler cilize :a ofl t,
Andreow, by all t{ liotin he was heidl
in the Lig i ieda .tel-in,-will le-rin witii
sorrow ul the tdeati of Luke Frank-
in, which occalied it Battow on IDec.
15, last.
Mr. FranklirvWa%, with his family,
iioung the really alliv -l- here when
St. Andiewv is eiij-.,iig itsi fi;st
bouim. \\itli ,ni vn Uiiiini., yet win-
lirig ways, aqd withnl a fine niusi.
cian, and leadqr ol tlie briss band, at
that time uiielf tife tiniest in the
state, he diew. runoiii, hImnelf ;. large
Iilcle of h tllicelt trieul,.
'inl-inng to.: ooniieals if niaking a
t.ing ioo Imeiagre lie, lie novoti to
A.radia taniH fi'on l l I-hi .'t L Bairtow
w here lie et;l ;bli lie i iiii,-ell in tlie
riiiic.il i i-l.ai er Ii)n-i e.ss, and
'TheiO -li. tu'ri lunfo meant
: ltlC ,C. icouIlit-

tlhe- lU i. i,, a r i bc ll ,.f the ciii-
Z ... 't . ii' i ew, it li it in ex-
tending isynpathy to tlhe bereavetl
widow a.il orplihaniis.

Cured I ; Mother of R-ienimari.s .
"lMy nrlt l.r ihas been a sufferer for
many yeas' fron- rheuihatisl," says W.
W. Howajd of H-'ll..i, I ennisylvania.-
"At tim a silk; wai uin i)le to move at il'.,
while at ll tini;h- walking was paiiifu!. I
present her will ,a bottle of Chaimbelr-
lai'i's Piin i3-liB-n -nd aftur a few apiica-
rions sh~ decided'it was the nmost wonder-
ful oait r-li:t-r she had ever tried, in
tact, slt if i1. r .r without it now and is at
ill tim, s ail'e t,, walk An occasional ap-
plicati n cfi Pa;n Balm keeps away the
pain ilat she was forme ly trouble-d
with, For sale by all medicine deaell's.

ar iidlguan Cominplliment.
On oineo- '::.si,,n when a change in
tho cast b. d l.1.-en made at the S-avoy
the: tr S:r Art ur -"uallivan, who h: p-
r.-- Irl to be dining at thoSavoy hotel,
:.i i., ni"'lv for a few minutes ifrom
tih t"lble atld went into the the. Oter ta
the !upp r '- i'-. there to heL-r aId
ju 'ge to:r li-u.-Ir' the e .i '! ;. of
the new 'rti-.i -. As the Il,' y 3poce ,ld
;i .l a f. ..' i :. ---' .r, in the opera wVas

t iji ii it .> 1 - ic .

n i~ '- ..., l! i l l u 'I' i -, I- : ]. e ;.
.': irje-n e. Sir, it' I \.-- :;-;. f r i i
I Ji 'e p.ald t.xy ini.--.- . V1 ..:

U by .qf *: -.'* :' iit t'_ i t,..r ,;.- .. ..
t'.:i:L'lel !]i|'itn '. ;!" Si- Air!h .:- t(it :i
,hnt 'vir elp t .:- ,.

V 0i... ._ 1 l ,I ..]- I. 1 -

u 't tu ,ci i. ,. .. . ,
ti T 1, I .,i :' i. !.

,Jlu n a].

The- -,

- - i'\ -C i. i -- -
I '~ -~ ii,
I ii - -
1 -
S-1--~ '---
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L~a t~-f~-' 'I :tul
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- .- V.

lnht i Lit iV

( I 12 Cr 111 t C;-
T_ t

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h ii L-N- ~I L

5 -- ,. .'' F-. ~- -i ~ i-'~~ .5 -
i, I-- I -- -

-: -, I'1'~

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, ., :-., .. .. ". '. r ---' .i, .
- 'I -
.- t, 1'- "- t, .:' t,. iv.- .
h i b :- .... . r-. .rm 'i L. 'l l

tnUh lh--n int, tlh' i'\ r at til l.rid,.-
.--]o ', h,.,',.. t '. tl, t",l -.t.,- her."


J. H. '"",ID" .
j ,7 ", tj .. .. .> -

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t- ~ I-

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ii -'
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Ti -7)P7

ff i; Puniii pain on- U-ietctiou fro'" 1.1.11, -: "-*! 2 .3 ,.j --I'd 1olsui
cumad never to return, VVI thoul; mercury ortsr*- .- -d 1ot3. Illy
Vigor P4l.-? I ~'i --i i1. 1,.ip2-v cr. zdilht.
Tnrt Dr. ti.rel -I 'r

Ou .- e .4 -ri--1 -z,-- ciz- iwt s insu-pas-
i~ t~~ ;~ -'- -,a ---- - iradic batt~r-
1"-. X-r,, Ii-Ar-It- v. I r --e.every elec-tri-t -
C.fr~vAs-ei.a ri -,t.i r ---1'001 4.1Oi r-;i -Yi- q~
r11,d dia-I si .;. - 'tuur i, .. saa~
amfl rony--] rmsifi-L I .-0 1--
Wvee :Li- i- h I - C'-Clrol C pati'.-ntuia-11d
1' ~~'"' ~ nPar- 1,l---aaC.6------- -k -t- tilerainre are-serit x
i l um iO b- V i.t- --I I - C1.t a -U ,-a u I ('00
BEST P!F'u pc r rISr. 1 0.'- 1,- 1 ..... -1,-1'. i1c-V', J' trcsi an sip r-:s

BEST ., -- T i-- C. rI-I% ir-" t %sii io%
UNTIL CMkD. 9%is3-ir',i n- Ii a.- s, uC xea nt lk f -,a

W I u i M Di r g tio 1 n y O k -r. -. j C d V L 1" C 11.*' O f! r e c n i Is t w e
ilrite -U'n-1 youoi i i sfl- i-r- 1~l .vmi L; r ~sh -"T -r e a Ml-
AWWML- (-ON:-L IT-' Ft'ii%. I 'X MIN ~.E-ALJ -11' --1 ,

SIX MEtN ADRIFT + s,'*' *. ..

Six days in an open y'awl bo it,
with waves coln tantly daihing over
tbe:ii, with only a tfew tins of conned
beef and one gallon lif waiter, is tie
expeiicnc of Captaiiin l-idleni alld thon
,ix niIeiilbers of the crew of the A(ii icami schooner Nokomiis. The ieon
reac'.ed here, being broighlit fl-ro St. LEAV\,E.
Tuxelues-lay, v 6:3 .) p m.
Andrew, where they were washed \Velne day, 4:00 p. m.l
upon the beach in an almost iuncoin- \VtWednuday. 2.:30 p. ll.
scions condition, -with linmbs swvollen Ti Au 9:C00 i t. mI.
and beuinmbed and almost dead froim Muotdal.(, 6:00 p. m.
exposure. They wrle lound by a par- L, t N 1.
ty firoin a small setth inment nean )v b eidayt, 1::: a. m.
and given. atteniioni until they wcre Frida$. l o;'.0a. m.
able to be brought toi Pensacol, A T -
whlere the v sseo is owned, Tlie story Pen'iwo] ii t Al;
of'th e snfie,ing of the men is a terri- r ,t 0APah!
t,. A \ wi' \ ;n:J a. i
blo one. The vessel put -nm: from P n-i-oiti to 1,it
Gtll'poit about tvo weeks ago' f', r e al, r lt t e
Cuba with a cargo of lutitcer aid - - _.
Sin -;'" *h .! 4 ik n woter ftns-ei
m r,.,i i ci,'-iw- ,vn lIf ij rl i" irs t+1 *,r .1 i . L"-'i. +
fin'-ily li'-tedI, whelii by clhaic tiehey
itmanaged to get aboard itie yawl aand uO C It C i' ,
'ir ll ix day anid nd i ihts lheyv tldiit d
ab,,ntt, sedomni knowing i which 'i- r'S A FLE"
'e.'tioni they wele guuig.- i.-ocol !;

Wednesday, 8:00 a.-
Wednesday,910:00 a. Im
Thursday, 6.00 a. m.
Thursday, 12:00 nooiu.
I ond y, 6:00 a. m.
Friday, 2:00 a. m.
I 'iday, 4:00 a. m.
Friday, J1":30 p, m.

to Aj~ alzxhicolit, 4-' 00. -
.11,/alS Ltaltldberthis. \.G.IDAIRROW.


r, A


G-.. S 4 A- ~ ~ t I- j T -@ 5 I,
(ii~~A -C ALL.

F- ,
-- Al
I -~


I- ~~1
riA~dy tct-~~, ~


S .' IN
, ~ :-r

*ii .>-* ,. j x. ;; s ,ix L

F -c:;


P" FCr Stuffs.
/. E_ ^ l+ll|b

1TA or16' a ((Iv U

Th is is i l11, k 3113:~ ll'i hI S -VS IVVI'I n Ittiy OIVII. a fI Ande
Yo of I

v--i -- -
lire t~.- ~ I-


I N~
Jrl~\LIJS- ~ -IC nnot
~ YG 0 ) C-IV
rL 7~p.
---5---t Stu%-'~W
-, a2 m ~sIWC.
'I L-' ra re-

F-."- 7, 7 1S71
,, 11 < -

I-'T I


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-A- 7 2-- +: 4+ ;s
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11 :~ 7

- 4I 5~'~
- N 14
-- N
4 -' -

IT'-- F
i 5-
it -~ Co9
- ~ ''

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ST. -

i.. u
Dry Goods, Groceries Provisions and Feed
'+-I - 1. .-... ,_ -

Dry Goods, groceries, Provisions and Feed:

l.! S i-i 9 I L -, !-. U -

R. + + ++ .. +
,10 r - 1

U.. -.y -- : .. -, I ... + ',+--, .... , .,
Wool T!I-E

Foin 187.8, and built up by the late L. M. W are, -.--. -5 ..
now Thoroughly Reorganized and under New Man lgement .... '" .

Solicits the--- --p -.-- ''TS
of the House, of the Trading Post, and nfnew ones as .-; .... "-o n-e-+ < u L. ,-. P
well, aud guarantees uniiirm l:iir an cuJLrteois t e:tment 't, ..... .,L ) : 1 A p:
: t o _1]. -; .
.I_ . ..-. . .. -. . *.. . .. __ W 5 I I
W Pay the Freight on all Goo!s e.Yept Flour. Meal
and. eed to any Postoilce on the By.
'S1 ; I BI 4I-it'+'l..+i, 4 1 ...: -"9f, i:' - t --- o," .

a| -- th i i tO V Ha ;i'i I -- -. -

Ie Fulfill Every Pro..,s fan.d r .
I !|.IIDI S i~m ertturW'" y.l o.t ti:r n:oi: ,.' .. .. i o, .t:< ,- r.i.i; t ; '

- -

- A
I i A A

- ~ ~Gulf.


&1-1 SiD UL E,


St. A d-i--,


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-1 -1 11 1



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u t

i o I.~ t

- : ~Lr a.. ivMk

'U11-1rfsdav., Jaii. 11, 190)6.

S T. AN,1)R E %



Swel ,, 1

Gillt~,rinsaps 31b :",)3 aking powder

L'baco,1h~'2a0 callpb)ell ....... ,10
Canned fruit
1.1 b ~5 Peacifch. ,. I 0'Oi i
8 7rS tomatoes. o1

S~ri,% V, t IL ;......15)
W 1,&p lit'' II n2 I1 ........... P)

t~ar........ lo auked \Vego'tallles
.............. Baked leiS..1

"Li lly~ il j i 1 (!0 ... 4 Ill'11111....1.....
g1(lipevr do',..v

(oU r 1 Pulk
Stlr of S'lhdQ 2 .... I.S t 1
Obelsk....325 Bacou *Sidt-".12

(Ei I Meat pi !,.)B~'f' a.'i 0122
Joh, Perlhin 117a'O amt ca u Vsti' 15-20

lIAsh. 40 l"01
'toy 'l3se seed 1 0 Curned S
Sweek.. 60,A15 All..... 0
iyqii sack ... : .00 D)rie d......... ,
Tal.........,5 Milk pi- q(....10
1{ A )WrA RE'.
~41~lS Oc1I41'ii Ax,w ibh handle. -4 5
SvireC do .ab2 floes, eitcl. V-5
7It).LRi cope .9 Ma2Cfp..eU pitifl, ('I'l 5)t

Pr'pe, pet'joiiit 18

;l per' yd! ..l Muhcks.~
4 HOstigs 5a9 4" j it 111101 I~......
N\l 9......al I I'Tiull p1' mijol.
0, 1ts...... haI, A"IOus. ladles *,+ I a'. 0
r Itr pa 10t pAl '2)5 Aei~s . $'I d',
lefH Y TINY e1 ALIK ):It pr1)i. GO.

A~plBuick...1 aliut- 4 .3
j~e "'13"64 Alr 9 n44 W e .P.r .
ta~~~ RbeI I'l -I lid) IN *S(Obe TS p.

$5 ua 150) C o w s'..... it 75.2.
-.....1 t 50a it 7 5 11ogs ........$3i to $
')~eu. pv $oKe -) Stuep.......
I bikels eell 40,t-5() (.jCC4 each 45;1,51.0
lbaUO uek. 21
1: 4' -i.11

I ulle pr dua "25f
Io .' .... .. .... ^.
< 'ttipalO p' lb.. 6
\ '. .. i ili : ,i1 . . .. .

itc o'I 'mt.$ a .

44 L14 I ~ I ''n I

Poimpano .0
Al Iit It. cI

Cei> g. .
C? cit v. ( -I 17.

,. . .

eaitfess Caninot b0 .ure
'tv local .applications., as they ca:
'each the diseased portions of the
' 'l" There is only one 01Yw, to care duafr
9. itnd' that is 1.y coitstiljitional reniie.
S' Deafess is eausei'dby t)v inflamed cit
fo,. n of the mucous lining of' the En,
ean tube. When this tu',e gets infltta
you have a rumnbling.sound or nipe I
nearing and when it is ,entirely ct
deafness i the result, and unless til
flammfation can be taken out and tl is
restored to its normal condition, hl.a
will be destroyed forever; nine cases
of ten are caiLsed by eatarrh, whi
nothing but-an inflamed condition of
mucoua surfaces.
We will give One Hundnred Dollai'n
ny case of deafness (caused by cati
; thatt cl1nnt..t. Ie c'.rtd, y. lthill's Cat
... '" *- S.' n,. r I for"iciretlars free.
F. J. (11'ENIL.Y & CO., Toledo,
T ike i-b nll's Fa.i,,i Pills .for costt


I An Old Descrii*tlon of the Buutl
*'h Dui3i, town.
There may pot-be Dmany point of
S semiblance between, Harlem in i
York as it is at p W-e:sn.t nd anlita
holland as it stood, more thalln a
tury ago:.- The flowing tr...'
.from an old descri'. tion of tl.e E
pean Haarlem sho'-s, however,, th
was quite a bustling 'pla'1:
"Haarlemn, that v:- ,'"
with Its canal,' '.' .-'
.trembles, and t' chu:': -
golden glass w.int s i:,
stone balcony where ti :, ".
the s'a t and the r' :' ;*
ftndi the storks that lia t1 v,
round the t s'I;--'no_.
their necks hliT in'thi5 ..a '-.u aL....
ing the drop-I of ra:n in t0' 'r
and the heedless ,burMgo;: i' r
strokes his double c'iin wi.1h his h
and, the infatuated florist who gt
thin, his eyes fixed on a tulip, and
SBohemienne who falls fainting' oen
mandolin, and th'i old man who p
the remmelpot, and the (h'il'
blofs out a bladder3 and the d;'in
who smoke in tLte diugy wine L
and the aMaidservant at the hosi
who hangs up a pheasant at the
,dow."--New.York IHerald.

Peneloie-lt's dreadli'ful Papa w.
A.reto marry a man I have ne-vr s
Perdita-That's nothing. My fa
.wants me to marry a man I ha'.:c 4

.~II. .OtkI~ll a i1o'tile ~~~tOl

U G '. lout phi llanud wile are 11.71t-
fr~ i'ion' a[' 2dilivile.

T~3 ileJ l ut tIf il g SIlls %()t (11)oilla

S 'AlHilori. ai,4l theto ahe illky hnx'e to
tally br awilile.
F. S Hieju hihant'sbaby guir
I-.id a liat~i)o esc'apeCfrotmbeling 4kill-
vd, lo't huu'lo, but by a kindji'4i\'ai-I
delleC4 lie). little le was Msav'e 1.
TP. b. Auijinglonof tiittj's place Ias
.',lolIl i'? pIaca'ne.tItlulis eltit' shock ot
tltel'clilillilis to ,JolkltPoritel', of I~
RI Mr. 'Airiligtoll will umove t
Al barn-i.

chajl'bl Inlfll 8 1, t1 11) 10145.so

The Nfwlt, (d giving children tnedideti
COtin f4 ing IfLI-t loaMs so il I Tlt~Ces. is'Sonilc-

I' I~rl'~i i tey at~e s ji 'et'riitlg. EveQ
W'>h1' -1t ..h !d'444. ioW tAM Chambiielladts
11 Rl o, 1:is pei'feetly s"Iafe ot' cli-
dren to Wile. 'It c')(ttait's lnofliing barin-
151 tll of 4ollglfl",('.1' and cl~oap ii; Un.

'.'fut rA Su~11 Im L .'.' v P On '2 -'
1m chg : 1 5 1 '.) o fla:

fa i.'; c 1 U'u to t '

a UCI>',011 OF1140 Q404.nn:5'

fo~r ai vl31 n71 ft e h1. Ldcd hi hi'
:,1)a, C 144! h.111 fu3.i. tsplc'11 1.
~xe~uucJib illel I)', lt'in an ('11-
jJ~) a'.Ucm 'ii~he ilnoilly gea-e, as fol,

'I TwIo 101- 1 33.3 I~ 'Tc c: Oly three

mar to 0 'Iicoy, 11 'o. toota U.ICOf

A-1.7-0 aft!L't, '.1 inc7110 'o0:1to $75,000.

Ut-Tl 1imsejf 'ndg2171c'sin ) CC eeme and
ohiet toIIIla the lbe c,$100,000 ill
CCa4 r,,$( 1 '4 in st.cck. an'J I re-

; : m ,l, tAtg at hi77

s~. -Jol '! Vi thulf) of 1Cm-

.411... '2tSall I i'have.

n 1 't -t." v h-'j'yC7 )~
less... 4
\. il c:.K- 1) i' F". (' rp (4o.'2lc

01-, vooptoth

1'feet If you haven't i re 1111r,bh2 !,1,-o:r anto h
bowels every 40y'y.))i'ro lloe,'. ilt'. Kccl'yo'ir
Osed bowels Opet' and. x r). t'u.'-e>, iat to Sbap" of
e in- violent phys'co r pill poisonip is degepou10 PThe
tubie the bowels clear and elean is to takeo

ellis '

rtli e8'

Pleasqnt, Pa'ata,:A3,' Potent, Txite, Good, Do
50 catnt p ',bo'I. VVitoC for lieu .'and a.i~ 8
let on healtt.h... i.'14.A
mtrii1tfm1ll-.t04j Ci'e or ilow York.


f re-" 4
N1 'e 4

10 1.


204 f"ct. '1,\.ut 'o~(t

Uoo o il.. c"l1 have,44.

mons prco,.iro' of p"' inms per
square ineii.-Lotll, L-/inte.r.

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels;,: Kidneys
S'd Blood.
STemons arTe larpgely usd "rI T"i' .
lIo/ley Lemoin F-lxir.-Coinpanv/ in'
Scomp.,.undiag their Lo'non i.ixir,
a I-.!. i.vt L'nmo I laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for.all Cathartic
and Liver PillU. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively cures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, In, .esticon ot Dyspepsia,
L.eadache, alaaria, Ki'jney Disease,
Dizziness, ColdsLoss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, !..,...* Pimples,
all Ihspuriics of -the Blood, Pain in
th2 Chest or c:ck, and all otherdi*-
Oap.es can-ued by a disordered liver
and 3::dneys, 7: 2 rrst Great
Cc;^,.' cr F,?'.f. 'Lcog Dg:5?ascs.
.' /. '.' for all Fcmale Irreg-
ul;:-, tes, r1ill find Le~:rnr Eleixcir
a pica.ant and thoroinqhly reliable
recm y, without the least danger of
po3ssijle hrm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 500
and i.0oo per bottle at
.J '- lUY C 'D` I7

"On c' DOSe Conilvinces."

A ( U'. T7

o1- 11 L 'lt'" .r

4- 434 ,IQ an4100e mt

fl.n to'4

''Cit ambet'lain a stomach a ild L,
'[ahiots are tho es101t ting ,for'
ttA4i, M II 'R )'h 141 11 1d

r'a.'toiacrs to (i Y thcul iti'1)it'ino'10
!oiv, Ntomeaine ak 'nid gettheir"Ii
1411 ba> n c'lind ''O '3,p;iin..-
.,Mefpby all 41.Citniflo i'i 's

'.-.'~'. 7 -'

2 -- -' '' I ~ I) 3
I 1, I~'t


'I- ..,

~.1., ,.
4.. .4

'.11' .

4 I.

. P .t .... ... ".,,I .... *'*ll I. ,, .. !i .. t3 .- '

I' L C h rr 441oi,' .. S *
i ., i. .. I 1 ..; i,, .i D on't try c h ap ..u... |l i t
,, ,, ,, ,. cines. Get rhe b- ,. Ay s 's 3pi
,A..g , '.,, ,. .,, b... :.. C herry Pectoral. W hat a J1,l 11 Ia
Frit,t L ,,. record it has, sixty years of i

,t.,A, 11. ,,,,), i. ,. ,,.i i,,i, Il ,r 1 01( h e. r r
,,E o Boat Stores, H
has reniuLr 14 %i.i Htilt P ect (oiria & LKv &' .d f.1l& C, Xi
h s e h,_.1 I ie *.h (i y O carry at all ti1ps a W e
and Ilt .3 t., t..ied tiel l I ilhe la'e cures! Ask your doctor if ti I
residence of U ti. iii; ,, ill \\Wet he doesn't use it for coughs,
End. colds, bronchitis, and all COU-NTRY PRHO
Amu oig l,: a1v1'1.1, i l,, TarioU throat and lung troubles. FI SH ANI O ST
1,.- ,,I -. ,"I,,lse 'IT. vofoiund a-bl .Ayer's Ci .B rr7.,Pc (, l .- |..1 1
St U l -l- l.I ii s i 'e b. lneci' : n tro Ie w ill
S "chitis,influcr,7:.;, c ) ;1 . -;od); Irls "
Seek- W 2R. 0 DE"*' :,1 r1'. * lae
n i, , l ..1 p. o r .. ] A

winter, .-- --, -,-

The i..ll. ,- ai i,,.. thE tion vithNsa d ses, f cr' ... f N

Ll I o11 I.III--I

110illf, atii."L i'

t,. ,-h Whpy-
tl ,,l o', \,Vy-

cif'. I ,IC i) Ill.. t 1it lP1.t .e c tt a ro
r~ iS eh. .mrpa, ono ofIi'i atCtC'sm

m lstt, who'riiiniP -CI' I tIn trihoh'W etm'

'310 Frl sred i'4C a'I' 1) UtetfI ~ii
1'ltake 6 1-t ofin tdI i I Illt h te11M)C111

i s il!o., a'riviCi' I t '" 11h1is tile- 1 (11) 1)-h

evoy lt'e. Shte,,% Ill tho guest, for' tlw'
tillm u'-14 with \VW. A. anld MiL,.
IL :, ni; 1
'Amn'tio tfle pt~nJlSnot I, bolveI
mito, ar1 lfi\'illtg 4mn)h t t~ tile Taeie

St ,tt (xcu'' IIle V. 0, ciphy,
A jr'(3k,lcWvV.J.,;IIM41z.R.. a'%d iXIIS:

a' ''~L I ''lbrf!I Ii

.41.4:44 '21.a wfl jt 'p f fI ii'

13oh 1' 0 t1411.1
H.[''' -',Ito I VIIho

I LiJt m,

-- -- r~r-3

I -..

116 I '1 rO'%.t(II

v y ? ctO]

~ Z' ~A7 ,F LA4.

Is PfU-cM-CaLI L-O'LUild MClosSLt


.4 '1411.6


~4J -



jII"* : 7 ""* U
L 'I I.. Li 5 U

.1 L.44'~

117' ""


1-7 ze.-,

V .. ..'f

P --i~$ on1s7

4 4 4
.71 1J t'.4

the B"' I cc


\ .:-: .'
''_.-.. .

There are more IcCll P,'tterns sold in the United
States than of any other make of patterns, This is on
account of their style;' accuracy Pan simplicity.
IIMcCall's lIn gazine(The Queen of Fashion) has
more subscribers thin any other Ladies' Magrzieic. One
year's subscription(12 numbers) costs 50 cents. Latest
number, 5 cents. Evcry subscriber gets a McCall Pat-
torn 1'ree. Subscribe today.
Lady Agentm Wanted. Handsome premiums of
liberal cash commission. Pattern Catalogue ( of 6oo de.
igns) a'nd Premium Catalogue (showing 400 premiums)
sent free. Address THE McCALL CO., New York.

VI~e and $:e'4 of Counitry

I %'4'1ce.4

D~" V, AC' J to C.i '-%eeMe.

LAR TAX~~&~ ~PEEuYTi~ya


~4"4 '.'4 .. 4
/ ~7)

- -'.

A1 T 4'. A-t"1

I', 1 o''

A 1 a (%z"v' F1r 1m.

s icIfa''elcI of g of '-1'.CN l1 fo it
t1 isr C
LiNr' ee o ):nt. molnlvrollifAbvs-~l

p:'l t 'onucsi i el -tci o tm n"

Ripe seed eor4, s nitlyuse fed onl c"

hi s, -is prod~it;!ed, quite largely in M1 s.
so-ul amd ad/sacent states.

N_,othin~xIs'is orer'aIn dtman~d th an a,
a '"'Ie NVIcjh I .I i 1'i'" IL''
Cl(.i)'0notsfor aI..':.i-B.t
loearaeer, such as Dr. K--ing's Noew Lifo
Pills. They ai just wvhat.you ileed to
cr.re stomach, antd Iii r trotible-s Try
then. At A. 1-1. Brake's scor'C,. 25c.

An G6!ito.', lia', a c'ielce lot of
C3C):s, ~la'1 t1'uS'o, o'g h1e'd
tttt!I j~> t~i', 1 K' 1fir LiW mitch
he c ,iid 1 S.C i'uis pikof 0110. -Tic
sa'd t 'CO Illilt'AII5I

-7f 01-0ne' Tu ~'l m Ithe ownev
of tli" c' .1 :'s to) I is iir InutIn t

m-'> lit' d VCl.' "-4c-. 01 th ltito
v.- i 0'' V 1 1'. ) p `JU i
au' 1 1 2 2 '''7. P' In 'o

)! 4('at 1'1 '1)1.t3 ol

n:! 1'-'u o 1' : I o f1'e to o
a"lkIv. I: k)W 'lt Jh.' Tv hei-
),,lit'!'. iM C -1)v, 'U tIY-U' boye

'itri 1.-v1.-1 ~u )V> '1': hitck,,
h~ N > K4' -1 s 1,-) tit)7
the p 1,Cl L 14' 4- 'j 'I.1
e1m.''-''- yO Ycfor

1-:11y lCA tt": "" fl' 434 -01/cn1112 144.1

'1 i~' o I, ~,the in~li. 1,;.

''113a1',a Vil t 'V' f1wot'~l"

4''a 1
As Uo uittI' KA, dtt o Mrs '10

He t,..4icd I'd hav e to pay In ad'. -.ce.

Anr atnO.i DV17DrAD


. No 4 f
.2.::1n n'n
-1:22 "

Noi 2
11:05 p.mni.
6:1.5 a.m..
1:0 1: ) "

7:29 "
7:20 p.m

S No.-2'
1 1:55 p.m.
12:1,3 0t
1 2:25 '


.. '44 "4

2O '1

1S t *
5 :0 ) "

7:, 0





1 -~

- ,4~>

In Effect April 14, 190U
N E- < ,..'l; ,l. \N) . MI .M P. It'1 .
No, 2 N,. ,
1 i1:1 1'. |> ,. '."..- O ,. .: .. .' :, A l \' .):I 1.. l I

< L,, 1NOR H. ,

No. 4
.12:35 p. i.
ti:30 o
9:12 "
4:50 a.m

1:30 p.m.,




1 .1 :07
1 2.7

'S12:15 'A

Ivcnsaoo la



Ga~lt (Aht

k ,i n V;m

Moissay 1 ad
I&)P[ufliu' SpIt tin
A\'e-do Ix'

Mi lf't11 ti.,

S 1 %.lt(

61'ti l R'''JI mtid')1f

M3(,ici'tnhy 6t'lttiilt'd an hi:1roduction to
at)4 '0 '1 ed 'o 110 t h.4-l sft-ltetd :what YvAns.
uoto', oh 1tulrc of i''.ig
l~o~t .1 4 14 "11 t -;J'.: pcrs3. 1-11'. Me-
0 '.u'di' Nvv'o 0 a S for.I iitniwitiad sent
ifitnl 'A few d 'ym 1ate1he 'cd P.J At the

O I d 14 (011>C"1OUr way to at'-

44intl Ax t.v i:M'e like it,'' replied

0 2 'o '.' ".1'tiof -Mr. 7Me-
C.* 1,'', CV'c 1:'' i i o. t1,i. X''lc' 4110

''4 00'a 1,-%'.i. h Il.' '

1 1"n ae1'0. Willy.' .' l'.'8 0.'3 yO

-Y At I 'I' t.1 017 '

01~''. 1421 4(144. 13 'ic -' '11711:es were

I lAlTun-,t 'B'].1 1 t17Pl eury is to
Mw II nd .'. t.3'. 1"uup )sty he

titQ I4 .IA % 1w -'s pt>' C.- It 44'tfifl

'after lhe WIIv : :4''"l 51 17 'r

A 'rive 4:00 p.tm.
Leave 11:1.. a.m.
8": ""
'" b;15l p.m.
6:00 ,"
>t 4:;l '"1

U tNOTi')N
No. 2
Daily .
A li:.S p.I
t 1 (:/ '2 '' "
10:23 1
10): 1 "5
r ... i

:13 "
8:5 -
S:40 "
's ,S:18
7:29 >


6:00 "

Leave 1:2( p n. "

* 4

'O S.. ..

No. 'I
' No, '1 .
4:00 p.m I

9.30 a In.

No. 3
.3:00 i.m.
P:,5, p.m.
4 -i i,' *
2:45 a inm
8:"15 inm.
8:15 .

No. 22
6:30 p. 'U
:6 A.'
5:40 .
* -01

5:207 '

4:55 '
4:]1 '
S:00 '
3:34 '
B::16 r
-2;31 ,
2:13 '.,
1:55 *
1:49 /-
1:27 "
1:04 "'
12:38 nn
12:14 "'
11:45 a m-
11:22 '
10:50 "-
10:.20 a. mu

.'.-1. ".24.1 ~0.'-1317.4~d

o o I'''l~' u hI

1' 2 411 ii -'tlakl SInkt

4 -hI, II'>. olt br no

'!I I 1'' :7 1r2 1I.1'rld, salutingg.
I'17 I,, 't il' V~ '':4 hhard said,

<'838 '8.)~ X I ht antd you

"il., ('0 you tXhthtlint'l Pall?"' be askedd$

u lll",3t ce4:-matetttedh 1ffitgage that
1>4 Ii '' said $Kr 'lianje., i, diug oflt"

\x' Il lltmg:air. 1IOlitwi

day ''i'1)3 II1.' to;ry' 0to har that thc-

out.1 a c 10 11/ll" li'io '<')f~ji


Is it true you want to look old? T ': r',our r-' y hair. If not,
then use Hall's Hair.. dk, rich color
Overly ife restored to your I:. .". "-^'% >_-,%"d.. L a.J ',

.- 'LA. :

rocerics, Pis visions

y, Grain ;ir Feaa Stuffs.
11 Seol tCd Ii 'Stock of Mi.i handij a adapted i
AnIri \i s Ba-y trade.' -'
iot o TUndersold!

Silboer CoM ly, n

A A. 1Y


'r;" "~ i ILRL BLI~ll

in-c nUtF rnc.rirLrEDu IU FILL ALL UUORDERfS FOR--

R .- GE R I)IE ) L U M B E R
*Whether Large "IPSmall Write forPrics:

, -,w. .- --- -- I --- I


IE3FI .1-S

lag is 0 iO illis Fal cy T01 t A ricles

dii no Q nck Nostrums

DR, JJ, KESTER, .M. D Druggist.


I _r r _=__A A :A A lg ~ & '4 .". I I"1 11. :



:? F?;r?;t~-a~;aann~ss~aP~r~8lrssW~a~~~a~? ,~ataaRc~a~sp I

---- -----p~


- ~ - -- ----- ----~-~--~---~--

. __.zz -Llil-U

.- -:. `


-,ILA J Lu

CYI~~ I_ IC1; ~


.' I k->,g- O f A I .TI'C Note.
A 1,i. pi' '* : ,ow-n the Rue Riche
lieu had i:e ,I, ,..rtune to lose a pock-
ettwatk ., t. .- :, aniong other valu-
ables, a 1.'' franc note. The pocket-
book was pick'ld itn) by a chair mender
named I .iu.-t : 'AAh1 lives at '%Ion-
treux. He place it very carefully in
bla pocket aid pro4eedfed home.' It Is
not often that a chair imndler has oc-
casion tou i h.n-" a ,';te for that
amount, and Renaud, i ....;ni',:. the
I.' .... il; v (,f turning It into gold
without d'etfetion, agreed wili :a friend
to do the h1is.iss for the cr.nsidera-
tian of 100 francs.< This friend, Lue-ien
tsath rn, al;o a chair mender, was in
I .". 'irlu fiilcd '.ili Ilipruelsension. The
O W N';', i',v v>:'.? 'i',edj with the aid of a
,s"rk f; tm q S' i 'i; ;ouit, who
Li.ii 'y ';:. '' Il to b) y himself a.1
Ior n'.- ,M'' ;'.' I ;' a d i'etulrDn the'
ph;'ivt,,;, l., i,,d was thus-richer by
I Ii'.iiw,. A;il mishit tihen have gone
'l!A ij', tw' sly I:ite'r, it had not been
ii :OVm']l tihat ije hor,-e had been
,-ir'nis t';, )a de,,n or at MPaux. This
I : t ti 'na "';I ,'f t, it rio., and later
it the ,'?; si' 0 i'") c plt their hand
c'l 11,0 lo!,.,. t: .vs',.-l'aris Messen-

A t;I!lf 1)tngi'ion.
A b'out the ini ie o'f February, 1SG2,
wi:;iO iNl W n(Tr quarters, General
N,,egh. of tl'"'nl iys oivla, who was a
:- '' '. ,. '. . . in com m and
'. *' of -' I.''1i the Sec-
on.l Ne'.v, Il.amp. imje was a part. iHe
- l;';u:glit theii i ri "'l- .'se. of the Second
,..:,; ,.~t I ', i- fortable ',I,:,r ,' s''
f'or prisoners adi oird'red Colonel
Mt'armn, vi n h latr 'A'n fam n as a
Noirn''r", iylawr''.""or Id atresman, to build
S( duling;'-)on with' sa ) so tuch as a cracked
or I.,:n1 : -'S ,t,'I'. ', so' that It s i ho',ld
ec ppier;'':'1, '. 'i'OW' dungeon was
ui ; *t ; {' :'* :) i i1!, and one
fay GCro; -,i .N ;('g '' Inse over to in-
;w C ,hio :' : :;.' "' ,' ,r is thle en-
ail'sii'," sai d CIi' gn''rt;i', "and how do
Set' g' t an) h into it ?" "Oh.'' said
('oWi]i ") 1 Mar'sto). "'!it is 4not my look-
uLt. 1 -.. .: o:'.'yleJ your orders."

Iottley's I-'irit '<,o(donl Dinner.
'\'i.i, r, Mr ,si,'y. thie historian, was
Amerieal' mini 'or to Loudon lie had
trouble at his or'-t (dinner party. Mr.
Leaves .-Gon( er say:" : "'At that time
co'.phle's w vo ;''- !t in to i dinlti'r in l ''- .
utt u'b' j Ily'.' pswi'e was tixeid. I(nfor-
It ;* ll"'qy ti' Turk''I h l avs):issador wasg
u ,loUt to Ls;dy \Wahlegrivce, who did
*ot ea.re to hlnve himi as her neighbor.
She c>onsequenni!v "tid mlin that his
place was at th, otmhe" side of the ta.
bl ro, With orienitIl poileness, did
a'" she bnade him and s:t d(.ow opposite
to her. i -, ;.'.'- the wih.)e arrange-
mtent. The e *' L' va'nderod about tihe
room like she-p that were being driven
out of a field. Mr. Motley. who had ev-
ery merit except a good' temper, went
Into' a passion, and I nearly died of

AN! CUR*-'THE: 'uINr-A'S

OUGHS and 0c & $1.00

ThROA" in j LUN 1O
13u, I'l11or DOEY BACK.

.~~1'or ""it0'a vk(,;'-uw isd ime~uription may
I~.si is' ' Ii'' Otr spierisn freew'ix is1ti- sum a

I'smti~r' 1.11', 5 r .,,1, 't OI 1 11'o ,r1,

spicitt oie, itot fcharge, rin t

U'iJrt & C1.361!Broadway, New Yr
9 ss u ':. St., Washi ato .D.

A M AI'P OF ST-. 0A 1 kI,-, V c I'Fy

5."h'i~x' ).-Ial ii." slli't'e I'ltihs rtaith
iituliilss- ofu gi'('lt; au i'Ito a0slly
o:10 0intempilsatill- prhsxsisg ops.
tfiltxvti. I t Cosixl's iabint Lull
-I Coast hule, exte'Imsiulg eaist
Ami I %Is 011ix-'I'm lit t~o ai ell) (II

(dime [)ohlkr,ra tbileL-liO'y (Yihe.

A' ,: 'A'! ON AL MA P O) THE'I'l ST
.AN(CIftE\\'8 BAY ('GUN l'1?X'
5lmooxtog ah tim, htss' shispo~sct of b
tile (i"ittil'itati f"ilplsniv.i, 'Isos lscatte-
1fJ, sIIi i PJar'ker I lrominli~i andut
ftiij i'"ttlt Cisi1ttbY. T1'h0 Is t Oftilth
limitsI' himt Isv 01 heaidm o
O iIN M11tile ii pproxsiit: e Isca iil01

Olle'DolarhsI, at tile. Bitisy01,i'i....
K~ithe.rmanp sx'Ill het ~i~t I) .-mallt( I
1, 1 'ail os' 0,1'ss. ,i' 0'1'1it4)ft I Ii' 5 j

Ou~r Clubb~ing List,
'['lstl BUOiY hss"' trtsssl' erys', 'i'srstl chat'

'be 11-4sr''iitteas ll f oras i''lole yeia'
,thle kBI Oyaud
.Nssoit Xo'smu' A1')s eeA

'sO s is''sts's.t 'Fir
v i ~ cIi h ''si At 1, 11i's )
J I ll~iil's ," I t' o 1 ii 'sI II ,
1;11-es' tit~s 0a',s' it is. 'is'

(O lw- 'u W ith A t re'r


They Are Among the MTost Curious
'Fish Along Our Shores.
I ';;. ; i t ih p(:uliarity, which would
be noticed fir-l't ah out the sea robin,
g'uit.'r or tgurlialrd, as he is variously
called, vould bo his' cluiisy shape.
The he:.d i; l:urg and d;' in comn-
pari ou v.with the body. 0',e 0: our ob-
srvinli young folk<, hlooki;g at him
alive in his t.i; k of the United States
.li co llnl;is~;-iull, Vashington, would
lie ;O t to ex(laim, "Oil, see, lie has lit-
1ie hook claws which help him crawl
S t: .:.' Sure enough, just in front of
Iw ",-tor;'! or ';iih!e fins are three little
;i.;'!'lke, prw' -sesM onl each side, which
', iit<(d o stir lip wes and sand
:I:'1 o(< ii e (drouiid an'o. Ig L ie il)ebbles
i: 'i rout out l othe small ani i'ls upon
S !i Is 'ia l roi i feeds in its native
Vw., (I';; '11; (hi g thin s it seems to
lc no)-l;h'g (hi(se peculiar claws into the

-"a roiins feed oil small crabs, fish,
dri'.np; .,ind other diminutive animals
whir'h they Iinl among the loose stones.
l Euniopoe ill the gurnard family of
fishls are eagerly Aought, as they find
-i ru;idy sale in the fish market. They
al( ilai a l'.igth of two feet and a
";,.:ht of eleven pounds. Our species'
of Ihe sea robin, a cousin to the Euro-
pe,~I variety, is found on our northern
cost and is taken in great numbers
in tie pound nets a long Vineyard sound,
wh>v'ro lI'thy spawn during the summer
They are much esteemed for the
table, hiIng one ofthe most dtllicnte
f ie edible ti.-he;. The flesh is firm,
;. i wI he anid hard to distinguish
frn that of the kingiish. The Amer-
iceit soea roiins are fifteen to eighteen
;i w.1; long and weigh from one and
one fourth to two pounds. When taken
from the water they grunt quite loudly
and if p;;'ceI on the ground give a
little hop forward of .a few inches,
granting as they do' so. This grunting
sound can be heard quite plainly if
one is in a boat lying quietly in shal-
low water near where they are.
The lhead is sheathed with bony
plates and armed with sharp points,
whli(h are rather hard to distinguish
at li".'t. as they lie quite flat against it.
When eanighit they erect ailltheir spines
,tlid inflict very p ..I' rl wounds on
those who p'ectoral flin are a little more than half
as long ay, the body and may be ex-
tended like a fan when iM use or fold-
ed quite close together when on the
b to,. thu.- giving them the name of
butterfly lii;lh.
The "aiys of the tail may also be
much extended to look like a Japanese
Thle color of this peculiar fish is a
brownish li.v- over the back aAnd
sides ind -( .'.ih while below. The
pectoral 1ius are deep orange color,
with a bu'ckish marking toward (he
il. cros 'ed all over with little dark
brown lines and edged with light yel-
low orange color. The lower jaw is
a beautiful turn'(uose blue, edged with
a vein of brassy yellow.-St. Nicholas.


Notice of Application lor ax
Under' Section 8 o" Chapter l-S Laws f'
Notice is hereby given that, Mrs. E. P.
MAXON, hi)lder of Tax Ci ulli,..'-,:.
u os.222 and 223, dated the 3d day of July,
A. i)., 1899, has filed said certificates int
my office, and hasi timae application fr-
tax deed to issue in accordance wth law.
r aid certificates enlirace tlie I allowing
described property situted in Waihintun
cunily,' Florida, to-wit: Lots 2 and 3 of
tbhck 4 of the nw 4 of section 1, '1 p. 4s,
R, 13 w., The said,landi being assessed
at the date ot' thi issuance of' s,;ch ce -
tificate in the names of W. 11. Ri.;h and
E. lr.sh, respectively. Unless said certifi-
eates sha1l 1lie rcdeenod ccordingto lsw,
tax deed will is uee thereoni n the :25th
day of JaInuary, A. D. o19(6.
Witness my .ll ,_.i.al signature and seal
[L. s.] this the 18th day of' D ceniber,
A. ],. 1i05. \VW.(. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court'
of Washington County, Florida.

Land Utic at Ga(linesville, Fil'ta.
Dec. 18, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the tol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of"
ni intention to make final proof in sup
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clork of the
(ircouit court at Vernon, Fla., on Jan.
2(i, I: .,; viz:
SLtTTI li; L. BUCHANAN of Ebro, Fla.
tid( .._2 ;'s' or she sd- of swi ot set of sec.
2, tp 26, r. l(ji\\-.
I]e names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
aud cu tivationiof said land, viz:
William W. Vinso' Amnnie Vinson, of
Wes.t Bay, Fla, Robert L. Brooks of
\Murfee, Fla. and J. Edward Brockof
VMrnon, Fla.
W. G. T.iiN.-N. iegi,ter
i I'tIditor's fee paid.
Dec. 18 190a. f
Notice is hlercly given that the follow-
ing-namied settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that said proof will be
nid c before the clerk of the circuit court
it Vernon. FlJ. on Jan. 26, 1906, viz:
LE Oy[ H. i UlHlANAN,jr. of Ebro. Fla.
tid No. 32l flor the nw 14 of sec. 2, tp.
2s, r, 1 6w.
HlI ntaiecs the following witnesses to
prove his coi inuous residence uponi and
Su.ti\ nation of' said land, viz:
ulbertl IL, Brooks, James I. Wes f
lusfec, li'a,, Daniel J. \ inson and W il-
.iam WV. inson of Wostbay, FJa.
XW. G. RoIINSOsN, Register.
..1 h'Cd:t.;' ee t' s paid.

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla. )
Dec. 11, 1905. W 5
;\,Nlic h is he;'ely gives that the follohN-
ng nti .':d settler has filed notice of hi
iute tion to make colniu station proof' its
1~lp'st of his clain, an;d that said proof 1:
will be IIms Iefore lthe clerk of the cir- ;
iii vi.il't ia t \'el'luomn, Fin.. on Jani 2n(; t
lIo1 w, iz.. : e
VI ,l AM .1. GUR(GAINOUS of' Anier- -
sol., Fla
Id 3369:{ for I he nwi of sec. 5, tp. 2s, r.
I w. a
lie n mi. es the following witnesses to l
roie his coutinuous residence uponi aatd 0
ulti t,ii oft said land, viz.: ii
J. M. Mas' i, H. Smnith, John Cox and b,
A l ('a inp t all of Anderson, Fla. ri
',\. RoBtNsOM-', IRegister. S(
II if" Editour's fee ,aid. 1J

Wa3k sdc' o:x'cious and, he thought,
'st a little supercilious too.
A., they stoid upon the platform at
ihc:( destination a half hour later
altching the train g:.i,. away Martha
aw'v ,:. turn toward her, not slowly
mud diidemuy, as was his wont, but
vith head erect' and both hands out.
Xnd sanmehow after the experience on 1
ihe train it did not seem strange, but 1
rather a natural sequence. To batv
:eou hlim awkawrd and ill at ease just 1
Jhen would have been a shock. It was
:so much nicer for men to be e(. y ad s
'-ourteous, and iE:: was king among
'nen. t
ct- psIut her hands into his naturally, t
''.u!isively. I
1"Oh iEnos,"' she breathed, ''wasn't it
benutiful? I never iamag'ned it e)uid t
be so nice in a train. Why didn't yoI f
tell me'" I
"Wil,. I don't reckon I knew," h a.t-
k'nowle 'g:d 'frankly. "I was n'oe: in B
one of these parlor cnrs before, andl it o
isn't so awsfuly nice In one of the' c
others when It's crowded with fo' _.
But say, Martha," still holding her i
lnnds and allowing something to comm f
into Is' voice which she had never I
hard there before, but which brought A
Ss`)ft color to her cheeks, "you looked
twfully pretty in those nice clothes, w
Ih prettiest I have seen. There wasn't SI
'. woman in the car who could touch fU
-ou In looks, not even the one who's to
muy the railroad. I just sat and looked o0
at you and wihn'ed I'd got thuig' ret-
ied more solid and wosidered if I'd co
ver dare to speak to you at all. LBuL
just can't wait any loiiger, Mar'tiha"- tu
is vo;ce ',. ;,] \'wi h SInps.s ---"not
minute. Do you s'pose you couid cc
in-u to love me a little--uh t all at
ncc, you know, but just a lit he at a lo:
.me, as you can. I didn't intend to be
e so hasty and ln,-.risd.ratc. but that u,
de seems to have stirred me all up w.
somehow. But don't you feel upset co
Larthta. Just, take aJ1 .the time you




Copyright, 05. by Frank H. Sweet

The train stopped only a few mo-
ments, but thb conductor and a porter
bustled out, with deference In their
every movement, and assisted the one
lady into the car with much blowing.
The train was already In action again
when Enos stumbled breathlessly up
the steps and sought to enter the car.
The conductor was standing inside the
"This is a parlor car, sir," he said.
"Oh, that's all right," Enosa nn u ird
quickly. "Extra, I s'pose?"
"Of course; but I doubt if there's
any unoccupied space. PorteA "
The car attendant was just return-
ing from the lady's chair. He stopped
Inquiringly, dusting cloth in hand.
"Have you any spare seats?"
"Just one, sab, down t'other end."
"Very well. Give it to this gentle-
The conductor turned as be spoke
and preceded him a few paces down
the car, then iti'l,-,d and bent over the
chair of a lady. As he passed, Enos
leaned toward her with a diffident
"Hello, Martha," but the increasing
noise of the train drowned his voice,
and he stumbled on with crimsoning
face. The lady bad not even perceived
Enos followed the porter through the
car, hat in hand, with a feeling that he
was intruding into some one's drawing
room. Passengers were seated or re-
clining in various attitudes--some read-
Ing, some talking, but most of them
with their attention fixed upon the
chair over which the conductor was
leaning. Enos had never been in a
drawing room car before, but even
amid all this elegance and among these
strangers he perceived that Martha was
understood and appreciated better than
he had understood and appreciated her
himselff. He heard a subdued "Who
is she?" from one side and a "Don't
know, but evidently a somebody," from
the other.
He turned his chair so that he could
watch her and still not be especially
conspicuous. The conductor or porter
was at. her chair every few minutes
trying to devise new means for her
comfort. Curtains were drawn or
raised, a ventilator opened to let in
more air, the window closed to keep
out a draft. Even the paper boy
seemed to catch the infection, for he
was continually leaving periodicals for
her to examine at her leisure.
Enos watched her with mingled feel-
ings of surprise and pleasure and per-
haps with some depression. Heretofore
he had looked upon her as in a way be-
longing to him. Now, with the entire
ear paying her homage, he wondered
at his audacity. He wished that he
had been bold enough to ask straight
out to be her escort on this little trip
instead of watching over her, as he
was, from a distance. IHe wished that
he had pressed his suit more assidu-
ously and marveled at his presumption
in pressing it as strongly as he had.
The conductor came through the car,
and a man in the next chair reached
out and touched his arm.
"Can you tell me who she is?" lie
asked in a low voice. "The car seems
to be getting curious over so much at-
The conductor answered in a voice
equally low, but Enos caught the
"She's Mrs. Iloche, wife of Cattle
King Roche, you know. IHe's making
a deal for our railroad. That's why our
management is anxious to ,hb w h:m
attention. We rec ivedc notice that rhe
wt)ud take our train at a certain point
and for us to show her all th' courtesy
in our power. .Seents a vc:'y ni:to little
woman, but a litiIo, just a little. too
pleased with everyl h:n. 'es oe anl
impression that she li;ti't traveled
much. iBut I have 1l ...d tht Iioche
'icde his atoney very suddenly, so lpe'-
itaps the atltentbon is a little over-

Enos had turnedI away before this
and was again watching Mart'a-. He
n:dd hoard that a n1it of the ir'name of
Roche was ni'go l;ating for the railroad,
und he now allowed his glance to w-an-
her up the cair, finally fixing upon a
richly dressed woman in the chair be-
yond Martha as the one who was a lit-
oe overwhel~ind by attention. :' did


7 Copyright, 1905, by E. M. Doane 7

It was the ,iii.,:," hour at the Ocean
House. Inside the spacious dining
room the hum i'.",.'.i-versation and lowv
laughter of ii i, ii'S voices mingled
with soft & is..i., .,' music. At the open
windows IJ',. ']iLht curtains swayed
gently in it ..-c aiu breeze.
A burst of iutiv .'uu, Lui';..r came
from a gay "party by one of the win-
dows, and Rueit Woodruff, seated
alone at ia -i, ,r:- table, glanced up in
amused :u'i,. --i. Something vaguely
familiar about one of the group-a irl
who sat ith l!Isr buck to himn-rou'sOt-'
his attention. He was consumed with
a burning desire to see her face, but
some one was between them.
Just then the lit11, party rose to go.
As the girl pushed back her chair she
turned, and with a glad thrill he recog-
nized her-Elizabelh! How often the
picture of that -1. iud-r. almost faultless
:;-' ,.., the : .ip.. l;ss eyes, the odd lit-
tle touch of hauteur in the expressive
face, had been in his mind during the
past dreary months. If only she had
given him a chance to explain, now,
by the force of his love, grown strong
through months of hunger, he would
compel her to listen. Perhaps she
would ignore that foolish misunder-
standing after these two long years.
She was very near now-in another
moment she must pass him. He rose,
and his face was very bright and eager
as he stood, tall and straight, beside
his chair. On she came, pausing a mo-
ment at the table next to his own.
Now she was so close he could have
touched her, and his heart throbbed-'
painfully. Then slowly, deliberately,
coolly, xxirhout a glan e, she passed
him, her soft white draperies trailing
gracefully down the long room.
Outside in the corridor little Billy
Preston hurried past her, his fat, good
natured face aglow.
".'' P.,tI' y Woodruff?" he panted. '
"Must bo' li &-re--nanimo's on the r
register-not I -k1 mu.-t have come
by late b,.'a- ,l 'him-sailihg!"
he gasped exp el.y.
The smile on llzabeth's lips--every- t
body always, smiled at Bobby-faded. e
With a quick shock of comprehension e
she glanced back into the dining room. :
So that was Robert Woodruff, that v
all, splendid fellow smiling an answer t
o Billy's Tffuslve greeting; he had 8
been so near and she had not known. q
Her heart beat in great, suffocating fi
hrobs, the lLghti were swimming be- ti
ore her eyes, and in her ears rang
Billy's high pitchbo' voice. Ii
"Here he is, Miss Worthington. a
elre's the pr'digJ:il." he bubbled joy- it
usly. "K-pin:ig to himself just be- n
cause the Ij:-ip'rs are full of that old a
ridge. he Jmauau.d to build down there o:
n South America. Can't shake his old to
friends like that, can he, Miss Worth- w
tgton? Doesn't he look fine, though?" tI
.nd Billy ba-niind ecstatically. al
"I am so ;g'ad to see you," she said, bi
'ith a tr.'tnuluuti little-smile, trying to er
peak steadily. Her dark eyes were tl
ull of tender light. It
But there 'was no answering smile th
n the stern face above her. "Miss am
'orthington lI very kind," he said to
ourteously a,,i 1 owing gravely, le
Her f,.ie w aJ- very white as she m
trned pr'ailly aside. She had lived
the Ln.-,is' h! coming-and he had
ime-and did not care.
Later I' th.- (in c,:in, so late that the he
ng siialriiar cl,.[,.ri..s had already wC
'gun toa -~tre w.ntniing sign;-il. to their In
h.,.-diii ,h.'rgins, Billy finished a pr(
altz with Mi--; Worthington. His
mpanion Itil I.,-n singularly silent, po
"you look J, up-" be. ".said ans- a

want to think It .n r. dear."
The flush d:" 'iin-l Did she hear
aright? li, 1 iih:.t i-st \N r I really
come from '1-'.-' -w 1:. "I don't iw','i ui time to think it
over, Enos," .i. answered in a low
voice, but ri-inly. "I do love you."
She might have added that this an-
swer had been ready and waiting for
him more thl ilni l'i years.
"No; do you really., Martha?"
He made an impulsive movement, but
was suddenly conscious that the plat-
form was well till..ed with people and
that some of thI u were looking at
him curiously.
"I'll get a ,irr!azig for you, dear," he
said hurriedly, "and-and I guess, if
you don't mind, I'll ri-le along. I never
have ridden with you yet-not right
close by, you know.'*
When the iarr;ag:e was procured and
he had helped her in, almost timidly,
she looked up into his face.
'I don't believe that I ever shall for-
get that train ride, Enos," she said.
"Nor I," heartily. "Sitting there
watching you and seeing all the men
round made me lbaty and inconsider-
ate. But I'm glad of it now. I suppose
it might have been a long time before I
felt I'd a ,r:-lt to speak."
She 4 aimlit her breath s uddeuly, her
face pal I i'.
"Oh, E'.-e.-. le apre.1. "I--I nev-
er paid thln ii. Y ,ue alluitlt get-
ting a ti.ket,. Mte. and they
hurried me.t t 1 "l-.re t,) nice
to me that I--1 er tLh.izht about
paying. \%hat sh I do? Al d they
were so awfully nice too,"
Hlo looked puzzled.
"it does seem sort of f.i y ." n.-
knowledged. "(Gencerally il .'rc' I '- :t"
particular about pay. I woudec they
didn'tt ask""
"They <;.ih' want to hurt .y.f. 1
wings, Enos. They were awfully i,_.,
but I'm so ashamed." .
lie considered a n..."!ut.
"You-we don't want to be loholden
to them any," he said warmly. "I reck-
on I'd better meet that same train to-
morrow and settle with the conductor."
"If only you wouLil." in a relieved
So the next day Inuos was at the sta-
* tion, and when the polite conduc -tor
reached the platform he was the first
to accost him.
A few minuutes an]l the puzzled look
left his; face, anl. presently lie turned
awavy liue .';e .
But he only told Martha that there
had been a mistake and that the con-
d'.Ictor had accepted the money and
asked to be re nemlbered t-) her.

The Man In

%J., t,

"You two mrisstd it," lhe panted,
noppin-g his riTy f'c" en .g'tically.
That was great music. Why didn't
ou try it?"
"We prfe:''eTd to d.snss. the mnn in
outh Amner-'c-," la1ughed Robert Wood-
uff contenteIly.

Eho(Ti'f.4' Cr('erli',s I't I'*"?'..
8noti'r er-ca:" in Inia !-s a lit-
o like school i.1 muid t'.':tls. A hunt-
r describes the sport: "We sud lenly
rame on o.:r fir. t c'oco)"ile abot a
ile from ca.r,p, asleep on the bank.
'th its mouth open, not more tfin
venty yards from us. It started to_
't away, but I fired two shots as
quickly as I could get them off. the
rst into its mouth and the second in-
its neck as it turned its head. That
'.lI'.'- it efecually, and it never got
to the water. The next day we found
other crocodile, and my friend got
just above the shoulder. This was
ot enough to stop it, but we both fired
it was getting into the water, and
ne bullet hit it in front of tihe quar-
rs. They somethnes come up again
hen wounded, so we waited about
'enty minutes, and then looking
bout I saw it lying on its back at the
ttom of the stream. It looked dead
ough, so we got hold of the end of
e tail and pulled it ashore. We gave
two more shots, one in the leck and
e other in the middle of the back,
d it then still had vitality enough
bite a paddle in two, though the
gs were paralyzed and it could not

Menttal Effort.
"It is stated," we observe to the bald-
eaded man, "that the hair of mental
workers falls out sooner than that of
en in other lines of endeavor. Is your
ofession one of great mental effort?"
'It certainly is," he replied. "I com-
se the glowing advertisements of
ir tonics."-Judg,..

iously.: "Come out onl the parc'h, v'aeri
Waairuff ;and the rest of the craov.'
"Oh, no-I"-" she co-Ii,,',,e,,' in :
,lUic'k, 1pacadin'g vo'e. then s -'.'pel, an:
w'salked eaIs.';i'e hhln v'sh g'itl (' '' r
Billy C< ,w L u'" a '::'ir v::; tiAn 1t .
.r ,n y it, h' an_ d ,ho" l'oaCi: I grat
Su;y back in her slaldowvy corner. TI
'i.:I of v:ilins can:e (1 >1ft1y from tl:,
.i ;Lnee; 'below them was the minuIle
eating of the surf .' .;:j.;t the rocks'
n u:;nusal spoel of silence Iny upoi
he 1'tle group.
"VGoc-druff, tell us a story," said Bill;
-i',. 'o"--"About South A2ri:'i "-
'An adventure"-"No, a love story."
-*ho used the others. The girl in th
4a',1owVy orner- s',id nothing, bu
Wooruff's eyes turned to her for o,!'
)rh inst:'nit before he spoke.
"W'e:, isn't really a store ; the:
sn't enough of it," hlie began. "The-
wvas a feilow down there. I knew h'.
pretty well, I)etter than any one el..
lid, I think. lie lived in South Amui
fea-had been there for a long time
and when we began on the bridge L
wcent out to the mountains with u
le was: anill oid sort of a ch'ap ;am
iiadn't much to say to the re-st of th,
hcy:-, He used I'" go off by himself an.
vas S ::2 t ;ie n = ,> l, ; t .

n e ii e nk of i'i
"V 1. onI nisig: hi.' told .e h s'-y
10 hah I .. in love w;h'is ag' '
, : Il her you would I ', v'
?n. y v o n L n ii n th e wxv ,. I ', 5' '
hi'e loved him'-- Ihe ::ill C''' -- :
lh'. w c-o e not f; ''m ai'ly '':' ;" 2 '

'iy his prlofes;sion. One :',', v.-
'tffa'irs weroe at tlis stage, i "*,-,e .- V,
,wo letters, olie fromii a cy",:', I: '.s'a o
'.'~ tbvy m "n oTeriungm him i an .o0'pr
un:iy thl:t meant au a sur- d t'ui re
he other from the widow of an olh
'1:i';'(]u. 'ski'g for an i (-'lterv' ,- : :'!i
.y',n' that she would be at lhii's a' '
hat afternoon. Shle came and told he;
.story. She had two little c'ls:l: u'" an.
t scenes they were pretty basly oil.
"Well, t hs fellow was so overjoye;.
tt his own good fortun- l 'asd IIo' \
Ie could maniryl the g'!-ti h :t pr:llu
isd to do what h< 'onIl i fo lis' p_,)o.
voeen. At th:-t-shle ih..d Ien h.sviniu'
I pretty hard.ti,1e, yoi1. imn t r'unle be:
-:-he broke down ,co. : ':ly, f, : o1i
'er knees and thi'iaked I .n, n.a' :!i
hnt. Of O co.ur:'.'. ''.' r''-,h- )w v sN pri- t:
..e J! e.iLbas T'u e i aLia ti' :: ,: uLX heI
'p :gI'ln. a'idA ji-t r- Thy,- were in th
i o'.t of it tlie to i' '. K !i ;;l.i *. '
,is .. \\ walk in but lth g.rl and h(-

i'.e pa' e0. The.- w;a:s a li.th-, teo
S"l] fi'':)m the :-hi;,.ow" 'iier. Ti'h,
,', t'i 'a 0t; Ii' i i' ;.4S i' ite:'' st
"'Vell, g.; on. lhat La;i,ened thenn'
aske- it' e"g r i;'.
\V'or ,li'f rose u n'i plislhi'd b;tick hi
:h: ur sl t- 1;";iy. "i l s a, .; all," l ; ."
'nuin e! slowly. '. wouldn't lsean' Ii
'ps::t :io:.. lI o ft v's'-h :;' : s ,,"
1'1r. Tie took it pretty hard. You n .
,Lh: ind filed his lift' :) co'i.,)le '.
:1"ft xvhen she 'wnt there wasn't unsue'

T!., :itl(- g-ou.' reo:txed. "She wvin'lt
wortii it," exclaimed one girl iinig-
"I ',or clisp," said Billy thoughtfully,
1hs fat face unusually solemn.
"Y,'7- n T''-;t n -:uit, though. that it did
'oo:k queer." said another judicially-.
The strains of a twoistep floated in-
vitih)::'y throv:-'h t::, :w'lv-ows. "Come
onli" called a cospi from the doorway.
.\Ali ',itli much la-giing a.justr' 'of
sf ur'nc".' the liit l' g 'c .p jjia d the
lacl; .oi's is;sido'.
When : 1. were alone, the girl in
the shadow leaned forward slightly.
'" v' wo"'r right. S!' v-"s not
worthy of it," she said bitterly, "but
perhaps shI. suffered too."
Io, 'uff stspp;'d in Ithi wilk up and
down th, ve('s'na:i. "Tl'hin i:tW-y di'i't
* uo ensw: cr hiis letters-make soime
i.n?" he asked gr'inly.
"'P'-rh'aps she, the g:r., was t')'-proud
itt first, and influenced by other's, an.
it mn'it have bcen-thsat-aftcrward-
she was afraid--Ie dl n't aenre."
"But if she card wouldn't she at
enst have spoken to hium-have given
him a chiance--when Phe did see him?"
t0 went on relentlessly.
The girl in the shadow rose an'
**'"":' '**' fow"rwd r withh munonso!cou;ll
,race held out both hands impulsively
!he was very pale, but the d vere full of a sweet, tender light.
"Perhaps she did not see him," she
whispered trenmuloiusly.
The twostop crashed to a triumphant
lose, and JLily. more -.:'-i''t'l. -- than
ver. peered, shor't"'g'telly into the
oft darkness outside.

1- !'



'1'' ".
-' '~ II

fr'eisht to St. Andrews Bay a;couat one dollar.' maKihh s-e st,. i. eliverb'
$4.50. But .le BOY pr'opoIses to do(1) better than this )a]-d- will .Iseod thd t'en'os
oe ear anId fiun ish ol) ,of these p owse co l)iete at Ise fictiry fo 4.0
pu rcha ir to pay freig I sft" "
TheI loxm ayinsi en ini oe ti ain ait 1 .r' -dito" i'- mdene ait any tin
'Ordi f- '-l's'- the h sTT(y I st

A A MS CL,, C .s,vs F EV o',5' '--,,7 ,
t "E- VJ SP iiF't,*'
0 e boxu~ .csd or 5o.,

Sold at St. Andr'ewis ha', .Peat.
DR. MITCHEh'LL'S DRUG s C 1(Ti )'s>'',

........ '.. ... a-': *r TU

.' s. h ,'mFs -o n. S u p t.

r . a r no' row e'l, o

At Dr. Fmi:chlis's Dayu, Sthre.
i. 's-i s' .-. .' ..

Customers 719 a~

j-' Iher'sno OW

1-1A ha

'I "'sIanj
- ', V a I ,t
pIs..N'c o 4

1i ".CA'JOI 14Co~. (Nc.)C

DREAMLEGSS SLEEP. o, ':i - .. mind in sleep does not d(
's hItiuli, but on the contrary does u
There I:t No S t64 T'lhiai', According good.
ta assl E:lalis Sciietist.
A'ct' li'a;nsg th p' Aisu M I... of .An Exception.
agiI :le. tst' it s. A New York baker tells the story of
'nos s'tar(--:'t'. s1; thi:,l 1" ::'-s' is two ihTishmen xwho discussed the "na-
O C' t ht o.... y of the American states." Said
io :f t hc o t "" <-a 'i JIP t, "F'ai an" be jaubers if this grate
o '- ,;: c'i .:ui. it'i-tt overrun wid th' Irish,
.'.'.. i LI:t i:m;, .i-'; ~al Yn' .y: out of atll t' states in th' Union
he .oiniane Of i; ,'; ','' : :' a h ;ant Ir sh nam ." "Sure
.il.!. .. ...... so ,ii si.' : ::; .... ""i wru'o,?g," r. ,,.,d M ike. "W hat'
S iI, is no i the n:.r wid O'Regon?"
;; ; d, i r or i: ;of t: 1
ti~i i.' ( 'CI,ii': t('F ;is fh:'ik, : !,, i '1 ''" "" '-
i5 s VPaying Powers.
ia "- c..; a st ...' .of OD o',.:.- --I don't think much of
)(l'c'' x, ',:h is not a '-,',a, ix '' .:' t ,I m su" I),-3 '. ', i who poses as a
I:st t ," ,''.:', -ilw(l :!ke s ..r* ornament around here occasion-
-'" ex'suot mus.r Sie 0o.t ,,' ;'.' .;y. Frt 'I., D:ughster-Whiy, pa, he'
b :1': iLt i.s Ri :e,,d toa l ;.~: I'n the )vcliest compliments. Old
"c ...t ,d et tIc t :'e la't t ;)r'.-X-Ye:, 1nd that's all he was ever'
atih d gre''; of t;('p and wVkcfei:;Ml, ;:iJ,'-i to pa .y, S far as I car, rean'..
ld ;-s.s iusa')y (deg'roes of Ofl.icbio <'y i'
he controlling power of the will; Ithi Sal
tinkim !ke brenthimg or the bSiuale
.f t o .; 1rt. d[ no,, lot cau-e ust^ ^o:e t sB e ) ,
theais-i', tl0io:' i thrUc l'i'e t We offer for sale a strip from the'
rearm'i0 s, t ';.s sl!s thoue I t SOth site o0 the north half of the,
vearih 0 eh'eat ion ,il the o'.g ls (on- nor't 'veste quarter of section 10 town-
erned, that the, will's i lnhn * ,,; ::Ij ia 4. 1 o
'redthl .. 4 smith, ran-e 14 west. running"
irectiing work brings failgue "1(1ad a 'from the school house to Watson bayou
demand for rest; that the will d; adjoininig Millville on the south Will be'
his rest and refreshment in ,., anmd sold in acre. quarter or half-acre lots.
hat the frequent occurrence of a state The pr-ice asked will be aeeording to'





I A -





* N% rca M, X

Leads in Low Prices and Good

He invites the purchasing public to call,

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price for Oreen Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.





Fresh and of Gr t d Purity

Offers His Professional Services to tlih Ci:izens of St, Andrews
tSurrotiifin!m Ct lI!iry.
May be C',d at his resi,1,ece oiln B.uenn- Vista avenue at ui Lt.



Corner of EayvSew and i: c n ay r.

Glassware. T1niair'le and Notions!
\V\hat you can'! find at aiy otliher Store, coiM to the R A C K E -

ST 0 R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Da*.
1Ill1,' i( 2,11) of Coffee, 5 Cts. I, ( $of Tea, 5 Cts.. ,,lliil.il,,,Ilg

Fresh Bread, Pies and 0CI es, Specialfies

1 ODARD, Proprietrt.


Thi -i the latest aln(Il nM ost complete
Hand ow for working plants in the garden. It
s sel 1-idj(u, t alel; the weight the bl61k to
W i. h the blade is attached keeps it in the
Sroi., an t dethe of plo ing is regulated
S by lifting thehandle.s A boy or girl of ten
,, yen's 'an handle it with perfect ease. It has a
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which make
tie %lie plow light of draft. i It has five blades: 1 is
; a juig g mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weedtho
blade, 4 a bulf-toniiue, 5 a rake. Wrench
.. \ wih ealh plow.
SWe have made arrang-emerts by
S, wrich we ca1 n furnish this 0loiv oif
the factory price, *3.75, with





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