Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00243
 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 18, 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: VID00243
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



V0o4 XVi


*. JAN. 18, 1905.

SNO. 44.




U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal.
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. .
Taliafero, Jacksonville. -
Representatives-ist District, H
Sparkman,_ Tampa; 2d Dis:1
Frank Clark, Lake- City; 3d District
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee;
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; RecelVhi, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
ville. '
State-Governor, N. B. Brdward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptrolli', A; J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; ComihSfilon-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
state Senator, S. W. Clark, B1iduts-
Washington County---Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
-.' ,k der..' Deedf W. C.
I.,okey ;D -9-f3
non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
F. Gainer, Wausau; -Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J.. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
uJircuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
school Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zacim;e H. Ware.
ti;,, i ;.; 'I '. [f ary B o ;is.
Co ,ble, J. H. Dalfin,
o, r osarater stcrd .'rtty Pubi1,h
XV H.- I 'm:' e
A. .way-Postmaster, M,. N. Carlisle.
Saunders--Pc .-.- ', Peters.
AA., u di -- "os-n'a aster, An, drew Allan.
Inderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Tompkins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Look-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Vetappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Calhoun County Cromanton-PostmMa.
ter Frank W. Hopkins.
arnmdale-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-

The northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'clock a. m., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
East Bay mail for Harrison, Millville,
Cromanton, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Farmidale and Wetappo leaves St.
Snndhrews every morning except n-
"v'at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coQ
'est s > loct'k V. u. "
Stl1.1AGi9VS., t
hPauk St. Services uig ve 1a.m.aon
ar Park St. Services at 11 a. in. ana
p. m. Sunday School every Sua
,ay ij a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
ra st Episcopal-Church Wasr-
ingt~on ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. ev6ry Sunday.
I. M. Co,,way, pa-tor.
S* n'l Chui-ch llcorner Loraine
S and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
., astor. Sunday school at 9:30
.,ry '~unlay Jona St :r-

,r h corner Wyomini
.. tcr ,t.
14 7'
.,. ** ,,, e 3' o. 14:-,
1. _A. ,MV.
'ii'a 'iln 4 ' \ -i A l- i tllird Satui day
.\ in each montl. -
Visiting Brothers
W. A. E M ks. Secretary

Beauty Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
,,;; for the State at Large; has
iui-i'tdiion to administer oaths, take
.alur vits. legalize acknowledg-
Su!, etc., anywhere in Florida.
'p1e Cal attention given to land con-
.v yances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office it the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Jk'V'l. .Vr LAW, Vernon, Fla.
,,j ,; : i :Ai ': _' .} :. ;i '-i '-'\r ji ; i ., v n

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

S-ientered Sept 3. 19( i', at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Copgress of March 3,1879.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary

will bo sent
occur should

Months and years to come. And tli9
winter season is especially a time
when many a pior, desolate being
stands in need not only ofl smiles and
kind word :, hut also of the more sub-
stantial evidences of humanity thit
shows all mankind akin.

An ii il'.nuict' of ciutnei cin] devel.
ot'rneut and girowth to ps rouruuti-,riqfun-

condition rates subject to special
nal is cited in to career o he-

"Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

If this paragraph is checked with a

subscription has expired and that two

or three extra numbers
you that no break may
you choose to renew.-

1`0rr r OFTHC

nttn Gocidf*.
Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

President General-Mrs. Oynthia W.
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave-
nut, New York.
State President-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,
Pas it on;
Let it travel down the years,
Let it wipe another's tears,
Till in heaven the ceed appears,
Pass it on."

Motto-Good Cheer.
Colors-Yellow and White
State color-Deep Orange.
S- Flower-Co're4'oais. .
Sue-'scatter S-uashkte.'"

A sandwich each of tongue and ham.
Of peanut butter and ,
A hard-boiled ogg .rt-
Bought from the pieman's early cart,
S a I Kl ic(y, green;
Some cake with chocolate between.
H is lunch-box then could hoid no more,
Alt hough he said the lunch was "poor."'
But th-re remained his pockets still,
Ano these he started out to fill;
An orange ('twas for mother's lunch),
And little sick Ned's grapes, a bunch.
An apple that was on the shelf,
(You see he thought just of himself),
And grabbed some raisins on the sly
Tac .. was se g i,.or a p,'.

Some nuts from Christmas left-a few.
Some fudge and maple sugar, too.
And then a few cents, more or less,
Fur gum to chew at long recess.

Poor fellow! he began to whine
Because the sothool be
And then ne just declared that he
Would starve to death, before 'twas 3!
--Table Takl.

There aae in lui )uh'n and countless
,voinuen being slowly and surely
drow!ied day aftcr day in counting
house, bank, store and home-drown-
',I by business ci'rei in the pursuit of
t alti r -by o'cial li:e in the seek-
S,: l,,-asutes. To be active and
i,, ilght, tor are we not

n.- ; -tie io slothlal iu busi-
i Ir "''rejoice with
6 r r '' i .- j .i "? But we should
"- I I I I (tie reaching i after eith-

,: ,:oni pt at.- tIu, ey ir please e. Do not allow
teuioa. ^. your business cares or social duties to
DR. W. G. MITCHELL, so enigross your time and your thots
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes- that you become drowned in worldly
sional services to the citizens of St. ambitions and enjoyments.
ndrews and vicinity. Residence on Keep yourel er av and
Bilena Vista avenue. JKeep yourself ever alive and sn.
DR. J.t KESTER, pr6mely happy hy the Sunshine way
tUomoeopathic Physician and Accoun of cheerful smiles, kind words and
ehetti. Office Pioneer Drug Store, helpful deeds.
W. H. PARKER, 1 "
Notary Public for the State of trior- STEP BY STEP.
Ida at Large. Office at Parket, Fla. It is the sincere desire of the unn-
ohmveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties. dhine band that every member of a
de aby -'. -Sunshine cltrb in Florida may be
-the Sudanese Baby.* i "
SA P'riTaese 'caby when crcsst! up In alive to' the importance of d6ing
its 1-bet .latt-e is probably the most onimething every day ~6o the helping
untoi- .'o'i- i: e nt in the v-orld. The r '1 .I
""t m "-o' Lant In the.-i orld. The of somebody by smiles, word or deed.'
coat yr o':.': yarment v.whci;l'fashion
i,'e '. ; -.i' ,-; w -n to .:.- to the W e e uin'st not stand still pr sit in idle
.1 - e t, hang- complacency thinking of the good we
S'- ri t n -,y
S-: 'l : -r have accomplished in the past, but
-s >; go Onward and upward step by step
S' to greater usefuntheus in the'scattering
9'inbhie throtin tilm tW tr ii Art-tT

5"~i (it'll t.{ S.-, E'quiiiiy atm: vnmoi-t;rble.

well-known seed firm, D. Ml. Farry &'
Co of Detroit, Mich. Since iti .L-
tablishment half a ceflta y ago, the
com'i pany, following out lin i.-iples ul
*ICL-.rt._ j;a uILe L .vgita jI -.Ul
IpoIIn unqtueetionu'ble ime it,' is teatd-
ily grown until the name of Ferry's
Seeds is now a household word with
every planter in the land.
Ferry's seeds are famous for their

purity, Ireshness and reliability. The
greatest oi care im exercised in their
growing and s,-le nmd miil seeds
of the Highest possible standard are
placed upon the market. Every pack-
age has behind it the "-i station of a
house whose standards are the high-
est in the trade. A fresh stock just
received from the growers, is carried
by dealers everywhere.

All farmers and gardn'rs ought to
have a copy of the 1906 seed annual
of the Ferry Company. It contains
information and suggestions that are
invaluable. The annual will bb mail-
ed free to anyone addressing D. M.
Ferry & Co., Dvt,'oit, Mich.




Copyright, 1905, by K. A. Whitehead

When Jim Lee, the village carpenter
and a widower, died, people felt sorry
for his daughter Molly and wondered
how she would get along. They' did
more, for.at wonder. A .innibyr of them
sO'Tateroeted themselves that she was
made telephone operator at Sandsville
with a good weekly salary. She made
her home with a neighbor, and things
went on very well with her.
Molly Lee was a girl of twenty, and
if she hadn't married before her fa-
ther's death it was not because of the
lack of opportunity. Why she didn't
was her own affair. Why she attended
strictly to business afterward and had
no- .beaux was also her own affair, but
the villagers winked and nodded to
each-,other and said it would come
around by and by.
At Stapleton, twenty-eight miles
away, James Williams opened a store
about the time Mr. Lee died. He had
much telephoning to dd in various di-
rections, and he called up Sandsville
at least once a day. When he heard
the new voice over the telephone he
liked the sound of it. The more he
heard of it the better he liked it.
As he was a bachelor and as he was
charged with having an eye open for

a wife it would not have been strange
had he written to a friend at ,aadsville
to introduce him to that girl with a
sweet voice in the telephone office, but
he did nothing of the kind. He could
have stepped aboard the train any day
and gone and seen for himself, but he
did not do that.
Bachelors have tyeir romances as
Well as young men and maidens. He
built up a romance around the "Hello!"
voice, and after a few weeks he would
have wanted to knock the man down
who destroyed it for him. When there
was no business on the Sandsville line
to call for his opening the telephone he
made excuses to do so. He felt he
must hear that voice at least once a
day' and when he found his romance
growing he smiled to himself.
By and by the messages over the wire
were not strictly confined to business,

for cynec

k t

licidl~e (,.f rates
r him113off the
?r wa.iw. but lie
In buriglit tiji

*I. e it m n

~C. wonk .were

h''r aftrer tl~r'

a, ji. of tIe t:,o .Gn. day lie 'liled
\v-;,.y fonmi thi .t a tilled heri Girly.
'L. w:t .i ihli, to ve him. l nbut ho
,,v:7 in ;I hi.'iry, aniid pur it off. The
IVprof nv.'e" re. i, although h
,'.ai- ,:,3sidere t ,o fellow, to

Fo-r a y,-ar the ged
romance to his sot ieA made up
his mind to look ft oumetlin;g more
material. He put o(n his Sund;ly suit
one day and went down to S.i-br Any one on the street would have told
him that Miss Molly 1,ee was in charge
of the telephone of'c4anud would prob.
ably have added th.it;sie was the best
looking girl in tAu,i but he asked no
questions, not even where the office
was. Ire strolled around until he found
it for himself, and he kept saying as
he strolled:
"Jimmy Williams, you are making an
idiot of yourself. Of course Girly is
an old maid and homely as a hedge
fence, and you will get snapped up in
great shape for your cheek. Better go
back and keep your illusion."
But he entered the telephone office In-
stead, and the first glance at the wo-
man behind the desk sent his heart
down Into his boots. Just as he had
feared, she was an old maid. She was
ara 1d maid who wis having trouble
with a soft corn that-day, and a man
who stuttered had just left the office
a after vainly seeking to, send a message,
and she A(Ud not like (he way the man
from Stapl.-.t nI looked at her.
"Well?" she blurted out as he stdod
there looking around in a helpless way.
"Name is Williams of Stapleton," he
answered. .
"WVcil, what of that'"
"I-I have done considerable tele-
phoning to this officee during the past
"And have you got any complaints
to make?"
'IN i."
'" Ihen ,..':".
"I thought- That is, I-i" -
"i.Lvc you heen drinl: i.. -ir?"' de-
iuma.le. the o!d ma!l"in a .''iie- fuIl '
..*,: ,. i.] i.. )ii a :ed1 J[ La ? .
.ln ." ,, .. :: ; i .'.r..t'[. r
"TI''!" yo 3iao ge ig to hjave paresis
anl.l had besiVconsult a doctor!"
MI. Wiian:us it!ti,'-v' and went
over and sat down Iiil..t shade of the
grocery steps. A bo:l.-.ll-edJ dog came
along and tried to mIke friends with
him, but he would nqt respond. One olf
the hogs sauntering 4q.t:it the village
streets ;;1i'"",' ,,N .i 1 iad grunted ania-
bly, but was t;-:':ei at, in response.
The grocerymali 'a-,.e out and, rub-
bing his hands' t,.o-Il:e:' observed that
he had just laid in t new stock of
crackers and herring, tit the bachelor
never even thanked hlia for calling his
attention to the fact.
By and by, when tie cold chill of
disappointment had passed away, he
got up and walked to the depot and
took the train for houne. Hlls romance

* 'Le i. l ,., to, e.t.I tI'he truiiu ;r ,'l a
L h,,r h!. r \I.,s ;i, San, vil-. Th',
I i'U,:,th tlt.r he got wh t Ii ,a-atl f.l
3 all.] I v,-"yod.y says it was a g.o,'
Smat ih. .

S"*Rubbing It In."
t ']I l' Jr<". M irsL rftr,- a l'i.Ie' o
Sth rt .v e::rs met h.,r t.il s-li,:.. U Im i
.MI-. U(I'.huaii. in the guise viit-or to Aldei-fieldi :'he m.i let up he.
ijidil to onie thing--Lylia i.;rdhaWm'
'unsurL'e of worldly prouseitry h.cd
be-un lari'e, but ri ...t for oue iii.-iLJii-eni
would M.ary Anu Mor-e allow her toi
feel set ull."
It was with the iutentioun of reducing
any rossibie pride that might be lurk:
ing Ihinlud Lydia ;rahaoI's pl c-')unteiance that Mrs. Morse held her
off at arm's length when $he first at-
feetionate gveetng had ,been ex-

said Mary Aun Morse. holdinsrt little
figure erect as a small stiff trq*.
Mrs. Graham smiled contented, and
Mrs. Morse saw .that her thrust ad
done no harm.
"And yet-and yet you're wrinkle
spite of it," said this determined
friend. And then she gave Lydia GC
ham's flushed cheeks a consoling kiss.

er gir's CO f enjoyment to the

A Cket. If Blanhe Wilmot and T om

oward did not think so ns just stereotypednough
to fillorm as they tacked out fromlattening and the hote
sun discreet enoughwas all in the vivacity of the sumir

eyes and voices and motions.
"Node, you trim the sail, while I um-
the rudder,", cried Blanche, "and Tomwhic
Is port and starboard, so I can call stereotypeur,
and was they tacked out from thSusie hoteill
is forever telling me about their 'dowi,
bridges' when they go, sailing, and she
;ays it's such fun. And bailing out--

..,:,, *y i '..,h bh .i{ '" in U. 'i [, ;' il i ,
t I ': Lu it 'il : I i 'i t ....1"
"-.'ui I '.- i: '' ., ..iu ,.l'y. "'i'- T o..
.l 'h '.> ' ~. .. \' i v

Mills of yours ever.;me ioti iu thlat NNan-
tucket has no frills? No oue can like
'down bridges' and preserve dignity."
"No," doubtfully. "Susie didn't speak
of that-Tom, but what is it, and the
"Oh, just ducking your head to keep
from being knocked overboard by tihe
boom when it swing around, iIt's any-
thing but fun, I can tell you, Blanche.
Some boatmen are forever tackinm
when they're in narrow .hannucls and
that keeps the boom swin in like a
pendulum. And bailinLg-that's wheo
a boat leaks. You can thank your stare
not to have any of that."
*'Pshaw! You're no true sailor," dis-
gustedly. "I'd just love for the boat te
leak. Couldn't we snag something, or-
or foul a rock or strain a seam _;o shli

had been shattered and buried, and he would spring a h
felt small and mean over it. There was salty, you know.
only one, thing left t) wonder over. plain port."
How on earth could that old maid have "Oh, that-that'
disguised her voice ai she had when out when driving
talking with him? Fe thought over it's the other aide
the matter for two orl three days and just now. Blut a:
then dismissed it. j it.. They say th
During the next tw- w ve:.eLs the mer- battles, you know,
chant had considerable telephoning to on board with
do, but non( of it wa in the direction out!" sharply. "Y
of Sandsville. Not ons was that office sure if you run in
called up, and there ras a saving of "Well, how couW
at least $3 on tolls. T en there came a retorted, "with
day that the office had to be called
up, and as the bachelor took down the \ '
trumpet he made up his mind that if it
was possible to do s he would give
that old maid a ap. .
"Yes, this is Siudsyiile." came the {
answer in a voice that nade him jump.
It was the clear, swept voice he had
been accustomed to.
"I want"- he b an and then
stopped. S
"I want Jackson goods store
after awhile, but jus I want some-
thing else."
"What is it?"
"Have-have you got two voices?"
"Why, of course not. What a funny
"Are there two of you, then?"
"No; I'm all alone here."
"Well, I'll be ji gerei'" he exclaimed
to himself; b1t he heard a giggle from
the other end of the line, and the same
voice he liked to hear said:
"Shall 1 call up the store now?"
"Not yet. Say; I was down at Sands-
ville the other day,"
"Yes ?"
"I called at the telephone office."
"Did you?"
"And you wanted to know if I had
been drinking."
"Oh, Mr. Williams!" "YoU-WXCto-l J
"And when I said no you advised me oikT
to cu-iult a doctor for iparests." couldn't listen to
"Did she say that? I'm sorry. I was -I mean do you
ill for a week and had to get Miss An- time. Sailors alh
drews to take my place, and she is and things and i
pretty short with people." shall we get off?
"And it wasn't you in the office that like hobbyhorses
ay?" EI'll bet folks are
"Of course not." the hotel and laugh
"Then-then"- Tom gazed into
"Then you want the-store?" tively.
"Not by a jugful! I want you, and I "I suppose I co
shall be down on the afternoon train!" off," he said sug
"But, Mr. Williams"-.- over th ee or fou
But Mr. Williams was hurrying to- get awfully wet."

eak? It would be sc
But you didn't e x-'

s the a'de one turns
r, I think, or maybe
. I'm not quite sure
iyway we won't need
at "afid starboard in
v, when they're going
cutlasses. But look
You will spring a leak
[to rocks that way."
ld i help it," Blanche
you chattering? I

you and trim the rud
rudder--at the same
ways look at the sky
meditate. Now, how
The boat spins round
turning on a pole.
looking at as from
o the water specula-

uld get out and push
Igestively. "It isn't
r feet deep. But I'd
* -1 i r



I. -


I -,---~

' 'l,."-L .i;Liiut wat.hefos of the night."
(-i tihe girl hirke lool;Lag '
.t'.Neer saw her. put how is it with

r'.m 9n'
P., n,,i I never t,'-'vthe mn-a epir; z -.
Tom leaned forward, his eyes shin-
"Look here, Blanche," he cried, "let's
elope. That'll settle the whole thing for'
both of us."
"Why, Tom Howard!" in dismay.
"We haven't known each other two
hours yet."
"What of it?" boldly. "We both like
the water, don't we? And -we'- got to
do something." .
"But get married, after two hours,
and not know a thing about each
"Well, tomorrow '11 make twenty-
four hours more, and a month will -be
thirty whole days. And we'll be out
every day boating and talking. Isn't
that enough ?"
Blanche drew a long breath.
"I don't kiiow," she answered doubt-
fully. "We'll see. But I wish the other
Howard-mine, you know-had a little
more of your brass. I wouldn't so
much mind him then. But T. de Folk-
stone Howard! Pah! It makes me
think of a dancing master."
Tom turned redff nd then purple, but
the last was with laughter, held back.
"So the other fellow Is a Howard
too," he choked, "and T. de Folkstone?
What a cad! But don't you suppose
that might be the adolescence of col-
lege days, Blanche, to be outgrown?
Why, I once heard of a girl who bud-
ded at Wellesley as B. Gladys Clorinda
Wilmot. Don't you think that a name
to run away from?"
"You-wretch! Are you Thomas de
Folkstone Howard?"
'"Guilty, with no extenuating circum-
Blanche stared, bit her lip, then sank
weakly upon a thwart.
"Tom," she said faintly, "let's go in
now, before anything more happens.'
I've had all I can stand today. To-
morrow we will start again."

Catherine's Generals.'
The soldiers to whom Catherine was
indebted for the glory of the Russian
arms included Rumiantsof, the con-
queror of Kagoul; the savage Kamien-
si, who wouldAbite pieces of flesh dut of
his men at the maneuvers and who
stripped his prisoners in 30 degrees 'of
cold and dashed cold water over them
until they were literally frozen; the
Prince of Nassau-Siegen, who was
beaten by Gustavus of Sweden at Sven-
skund; Joseph Ribas, upon whom was
written the unusual epitaph that "by
his own wits he became a good general,
an excellent diplomat and even an
honest man," and, most famous of all,
Suvorof, or Suwarrow.. This celebrat-
ed general, who figures inaccurately in
Byron's "Don Juan," was never defeat-
ed In the field. He was short of
stature, being only five feet four Inches
in height. Suvorof wag idolized by his
soldiers. He had implicit faith in his
star, his conceit was unbouinded, and
he behaved sometimes like a raving
lunatic. He would come out of his tent
stark naked and turn sonjeraiiults on
the grais. His. other e,.-..nri<-!ti.s
were equally .amazing. At times ap-
parently humane, and averse to *the
shedding of blood, on other occasions
he sanctioned the most awful massa-
cres. It was .is detierate conviction

waste: The a;cti of
Scott's Emulsion, is' id
more of a secret than thel
composition of the' Eikul-
sion itself. What it does
it does through nourish:-
nent-the kind of n6utish-
ment that cannot be ob:
gained in ordinary food:
*No system is too weak or
delicate to retain Scott's
Emtulsion and gather good
Trom it.
we wiu send

;B.= c thatthiap ct"Mnth
founo{fab lblison the WMWpt
t f vm bolttie of Hmul yet

bt^?l. l ".,
S 409 Pl St.,
50c.aa $1l; ald.angsw



,"Th,-n y ,', sit right there and bhohl
on fr.r yu-r hi.,.-" d a iiuh'. with.
riti .ivt -hI s:'raug ti hl"r tfe't "I'l'
Ju jump I'd ju.t l.v-- to g- t wetr. I--well." 'a
S ,'in s !, .- .- .1i t into the \aV t. r, "it' )ou
w ill d,, it. Y<..'1I've l.i r",r l' ot{ nu.
'hI -. .;.ut I [ l. uk yL,1o 1 I 1.- -I-!., -, Tible
to tr.-itjient. Now." ...- h. h,,,it was
S sllI oiff :l,' r,-', a!n;..-t c.'using her to
':.-'e hTr li.i);rl.-c. aili Tou c,-..mbered
dril-pr.',ig o)n ,iard, ".~uli[.-',e 3o1o trim-
ri,) U Ie ru,'Ljd- awhile aunil l't me trim
SUai. I want to learn It all."
-. 'iraz'.. e ...wlir-i Tom ,,a he edged
Sby hl-r' t the .,,'l;ir, and grasped the
.udd*J..'. "'I .-oIl:ld hiave pushed off with
San oar ju-t ; well an 9al'ed this
r ettuig-if I'd thought.,Eff a little,

"Let see"--swvetl.~'that hba. to be
done ivih th,, rudder-oesn't It. Tom ?"
,;,. ( ,' l. s mpyba "it do '-"--lrrltablv

.trearus of water eours-ng down your
back and flooding your shoes. And
we're right in f t of the hotel. Like-
ly 499 out of e 500 guests are look-
ing at us a making remarks." He
was silent r some moments and then
added, "A a whole lot to'
some of the fe -my salt-

Poor Tom," laughed Blanche.
i in the same boat. My talk wa
l bly salty this morning. I'm afraid
w in for general congratulations
whn we get back."
T groaned, kicked the water from
his -s, then laughed.
"On~ a month, did you say,
Blanch o o asked.
"That' And papa made a whole
lot of tro about that. He doesn't
like the se ore a bit and only gave
in i'hen I t lnised to be a good girl
and consider IA s wishes In the fall.
You see, I'm escaping, and I wanted to
get just as far away its possible in
hope of making it permanent."
"Queer," quoth Tom; "I'm escaping
too. Only mine's to be all summer.
And I'm studying how to make the
thing permanent." -
Blanche Iboked interested,
"What's your trouble," she asked-
"a girl?"
"Yes. Money in two families. Got
to be united. All cut and dried without
consulting me."
"Why don't you jump overboard, as
you did just now?'?
"That's what I'n thinking of. ,iBut
it means (:..inheritas nci. and I've never
asi-og na cent ind ny life. It's some-
thu 's trhat cnlls for mental struggle
Pa 1h t Ai --f*i 1--&

that there were oily three great gen-
erals4 in the history of modern war-
fare--Turenne, La!n'loa and Suvorof

Broken ,Ge@ti . t
The cashier of a certain firm had
absconded, and the staff of clerks were
ds-cid.ig on a tit and proper person tq
aciiinlur the bead of the firm of the
fu,.t on his arrival.
t'ltinjately the matter was left in the
hinda of tie head clerk, possibly be-
cnus.e .ni :n of the others cared to un-
idort,i;( the responsibility.
Tlire had blinn a dog fight In thd
str-',t, ani] a anall crowd was just
(di- persing as the chief's carriage dash-
ld nlp.
"WVhat' that crowd after, JonkinsY~
d-iulanded the head of the firm.
The chief clerk thought he recog-
niz"i a thznce of breaking the news
gr-ntly at l .tlzed It

"But we want no cashier. Jorkine.'
"Beg pardon, sir, but we've a vacafli
cy for one!"
"Jorkins, are you, mad?"
"No, sir. That is, sir, I don't know,
sir. Fact Is, sir, all the cash is gone;
"Weli?" .
"The cashier's gone with It, sir!"
r iom the way the old man took It
I lrk thought he might Just o /
well i blurted it ourt at the start.-
London' s'Its.
o.xpst Story.
The power of c gination is strongly
Illustrated in the following ghost story
One of the most famous murder case6
b-l Austi-alia was discovered by the
ghost of the murdered man sitting on
the rail of a dam (Australian for horsa
pond) into which his bQdy had been
thrown. Numberless pernpe, saw It"
and the crime was duly brought hozne.
Yoars after a dy(ilnu man making bid
confession said that lie invented the
ghost. He witnessed the crime, but
was threatened -with death if he di-;
vulged it, as he wished to, and the only
way he saw out of the impasse was tW
affect to see the4ghost where the body.
would be f.)1n.l.. As soon ns h1 started
the story. su,-h i0 tb13 power re nervous-
ne-: that n'mnerorPs other people be-
gnu to wAee It udtit Its fame reacheQ
such dimnn-iions that a search wai
made anud the lbody fotud and the mur-
derers brought to Jistlce.
I sttoJ Toll.
"In the old y ptay,:-r, "whn 'I 'k-p a member of a
stock cofal'uay 1.4,'Chicago, we used
nightly to grtdler tih a bobemian resort
near the theater. ..~.e night jupt afre,
ilie hLuiw .a w .a- were W-tetl
eitt'.-'l to u d a nd uukr:, 1.: 'i:-
ing r-h,;I, very thinly aud sbhbbily clad
Noticing his anxious gase, one of ths
party immediately divined his g fose
and, anticipating the stranger,' aid:
"'Sorry, old fellow, but as w:e ou-
selves 'afe playing in rather hard luck
we have no money to give you for a
meal and a night's lodging. We'rW
nearly broke ourselves.'. ,
"At this the strange smiled pleas-
antly. 'Permit me; gentlemen,'to cor-
rect a misapprehension,' Said/he. '
was ridt going to ask you for money. I
inerely wanted to know whether oua
of you would not lend me a sandbag so
that I might go out and ake a little. "
-Harp6r's Weekly.


-That's what a prominent
i ru g gist said of Scott'4
Emulsion, a short time
Sgo. As a tule we don't
ise or refer to testimonials
n addressing the puiblic
)ut the above remark and
i m i 1 a r expressions are
made so often in connec-
tion with Scott's Emulsion
:hat they are worthy of
occasionall not e From
infancy to old age Scott's
Emulsion offers a reliable
means of rernedyilrg im.
proper and weak develop.
nent, restoring. lost fleshi
md vitality, and repairing

- v^

tiuiibljluu aI u u Le wvb au



I .I .I~-L .- L _I~I


T.l asohr. LIAy H. came down a
Sandy eveniag with a complete car*
go of sa'vTl tores from North Bay t
eampgs ad sailed forPeonaoola, Tues- m
day foreasoon, I
Tho otor.4chr. Cleopatra arrived C
from Pasaaola, Tuesday night.
The str. Tarpon arrived from the f
,seth at 8.40 %. m., Friday, and from f
se meet at 1 p. mi., yesterday. t

k DAvts, .- MASTa.
Capacity 13 toon-Is prepared to deliver
Lumber at any noiut on St. Andrews
Day at One Dollar and Filty Cents per
thouarmd feet. Patrotage eolleited. Ad.
dress L. C. DAVIS, Allanton, Fla.
S3Y 33 X Z
W. F. Woooross PaorassTROR.
Fitted iu splendid condition to take ex-
cursions or, assengers to any point on
the Bay oy Gulf. -Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather. Terms reos
ouable. Alto,
Capaity 10,000 feetof Luqmher will Ferry
bqtv'fe FarPdale and Allant'n. on East
Say and will deliver freight of every de-
ucription, including live stnck to any
pbint on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lars, address W. F. Woonrozo, Farm-
dals. Fla.
CArrAr, L. M. WZRA.
Makea regular trips between St. An.
drews Bay and Pensacola. Good passen-
aer accommodations and special atten-.
0lou paid La handling and carrying freight
at r6asonabl rates. For particulars ad-
drs, L. M. WARN, Manager,
8t. Audrow, Fig.

Equipped With Two esmie Engnes,,
W.wAlvnIt, MaarTR.
Leaveswit. Andrews Uay every Moniday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
weather permittingg. Special atten
tieon will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on;
Cast and V'orth Bay, easentgers for
pointson either aroi of the Bay can
depend upun aetriag prompt trans-
oortation at reasonable rate. Pas.
aenger accommn'dations good. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
farther iit'ornmatieon apply to
OrTwa WAna. Gen. Manager.

L A.
Carries tBe Easit Bag Mail between St.
Andrew, Bay, Wetappo and iutermedi-
ate points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
exceptt Sunday) at 6:00 a. ina.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. m.; leave Wetappo
at Il00p. in.; arrives at St. Audrews al
7;30 p. u Maklelaudlngs regularly at
Herr son, Oromanion, barker, Pitta-
burg, and Farndale. Freight landed at
any poatollce wharf. For passenger and
fr'eg9t rates, see rate card in the sev-
*re! poatoftihes.
F. A. WITaratIL. Manager.

A Week's teatheitr.
S 'be followlog table gives the niaxi-
vamum. mini.aum anod mean tempera-
tur.e, the rainfall and direction of the
wed, for the twenty-four hours ending
Skt O'cock ip m., a iudlk-ated by U. S.
Lgfwdintaent self-regiatering thermoin.

etars. Max:Min. Menn.tt'n.
Ja.....10 52 32 42 .00
II 63 43 53 .05
*' 12 60 45 52 .40
13 56 45 50 .15
14 61 43 52 .00
S 15 69 42 56 .00
16 69 45 57 .03

?brweek.. I 42


1521 .31 I

Revival services will continue at the
M. Z. church during g the remainder ol
the present week, conducted by R ev.
Cmwoy, wha will also fill hiW regular
Sunday morning and evening appoint-
A Union Sunday School will be con-
ducted ever .Snday morning at 10
o'clock in the M.E, ,Lhurch.
Prayer meeting every Thursday eve-
ing at 8 o'clock io the M. E. church.
Everybody id CgJiallyv invited to all of
.he se rviceb. .
I Io fti Her b3eaut-
Harriet How rd of. 209 W. 34th st..
New IYork. l one time had her beauty
spoiled wi & aki trouble. She writes:
a'I had salt rheum or eczema for years
but nothing would oure it until I used
Bucklen's Arica Salve." A quick and
ure healer for cuts, bums and sores.
$o. at A. I. Irake's store
...... ......... .........
.* MtIltetrs Respoase.
A wR known minister of a kirk it
Oiagow was one day passing along
the Rib street when he was accosted
by a crowd of *teet gamnns, one of
whoi said m1achlevously, but with be-
eoilang, rity. "Dye kegk m alster.
ase de'U ts d."rTb. minister made
e -Itmedao. rponee, but on the
whole e w reiterating the ery, '"be
OaVA' deed! 'b. de'si deedr he
"trawd and, nbatin hib outstretcbed
bsndt a If to prmounee a blessi,
eportsd. "AC ye pupir le0e fatless

Ma of the curioelty stp plated
ta Ze beck tree of most country
wsM to England are ply kept up
bI lar London firms, who, from a
pWlm" g tudy of buman *atu*, beav
heoomod that people who are a hy of
bat old frlMtuMre or aid ilver In
Soad street or Fteeadly are ready
d3 sa4r purebassers of precleely ,the
am objeete at a rather higher price
*amn tbe tcome upon them In the back
Newets of a eoatry town.

0% T" D


Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
rintea on good linen paper, 25c per
ozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re.
eipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
-An agreeable move went of the
owela without any un pleasant effect
s produced by Chamberlain's Stom-
ch and Liver Tablets. .For sale by
11 medicine dealers.
WANTED-Men in each state to
ravel, post signs, advertise and leave
samples of our goods. Salary $75 per
nonth. $3.00 por day for expenses.
KUHLMAN CO,, Dept. S. Atlas Blowc.
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
mountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else-
where on this page.
--Wizard Ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOy office
-The mercantile business of W. H.
Parker & Co.. at Parker is offered for
sale. If reasons are wanted for the
change, Mr. Parker says he has toe
many irons in the fire. For particulars,
call at the store o: address W. H. Par.
ker, Parker, Fla.
-Mre. Margaret M. Day, who hai
never fuily recovered from injuries sus.
gained by a fall several years ago.at hei
at that time home Ain Cromanton, hac
the misfortune to slip and fall again or
Monday last, 't the home of her daugh
ter Mrs. J. H. Drummond in St. An
drew, resulting in seriously aggravat
ing her old time injuries, in which shi
has the sympathy of countless friends
-The property lists of Buoy patron;
who are depending upon it to attend t4
the payment of their taxes, are now ii
the hands of the tax collectors o
Wasbingtoi and Calhoun counties anm
as soon as their statements are receivct
each of the owners will be notified o
the several amounts due from them to:
the tax of 1905, and prompt attention ta
the same will insure the earliest possi
ble settlement.
-Mrs. D. Hurry of Elmhurst, Cai,
has the thanks of the Buoy for a cup;
of the San Francisco Daily Chronicle'
64-page edition, celebrating its anni
versary; Also, to Mr. Geo. Gostam c
Columbus, Ohio, thanks are due for
copy of the edition of the Ohio Stat
Journal containing a graphic accsoun
of the inauguration of a democrat
goveab. of t*iS SMb r M iat-asl siuL *
redemption of the state from republic
can domination
-The ladies of the M. E. chure'
will serve chicken pie at a social to b
held at Rev. J. M. Conway's home, th
Ecker house, on Wednesday evening
next, from 5:30 p. in. Singing, speali
ing, and other entertainment will b
provided. These chicken pie supper
have become so popular that it is neec
less to enlarge upon the merits of th
feast that will be prepared lor this ot
cakion. Those" who appreciate a bout
tiful feast will need .no second invite
tioi. -
-The sources of information con
corning the new railroad are so varie
and the reports so conflicting thai it i
difficult to decide when,, he exact truth
is being told. Probably, however, th
following from the last number ot th
Manufactus ers'Record may be relief
upon* as reciting fact : "J. B. Billus
civil engineer, is re rted as saying
that tho Birmingham, Columbus & S1
Andrews Bay Railroad has been grad
ed for 45 miles south of Chipley toward
St. Andrews Bay, or t6 a point only fiv
miles from the latter place; also tba
six miles of track has been 1aid anm
that rails for ten more miles have bee


A Giiin Tragedy
is daily enacted in thousands of homes
as Death claims in each one another
victim of consumption or pneumonia...
But when coughs or colds are property
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 Dr. King's New Discovery for Con-
sumption, Coughs and Colds, which cur-
ed her, and today she is well and
strong." It kills the germs sat all dis-
eases. One dose relieves. Guaranteed
at 50c and $1; by At A. H, Brake.
Trial bottle free.
Waters at the Bqrator.
The plentiful marine growths, both
animal and vegetable, of the warm
waters near the equator attach them-
selves to a ship's bottom in the course
of a few weeks, and the ship loses both
speed and dtrigibillty. When a British
ship on the West India station was
broken up a few years ago more than
eighty tons of barnacles were removed
from her bottom, while an American
fruiter of only 800 tons register bad
.btrty cart loads of barnacles scraped
irom her bottom after a stay ot but
eight months in the warm latitudes.
A strawge Reeipe For Act lg.
Perhaps the most striking Instance
nf voluntary hallucination ft ;hat re-
corded- by an Intimate friend of the
actor Talmp. Lai~glois states that the
great trgediaa told him that wh*i-
ever he entered on the stage he was
accustomed by fowe of will to make
bhn brliant asudlenee disappear and to
substitute for thanem a house full of
skeletons. The motion which these
gbastly creatures of his own imaglna-
Uto excited served. he declared, to
Ove additIonal force to his own I=-
* aoaa tho s .< .* *-) ,

Origin of Lilao.
Both name and tree are of Persian
origin, but came to us through Turkey.
The name means "bluish" (see Skeat)
and indicates the color of the flower.
The tree Is said to have been brought
to Vienna by Busbecq late in the six-
teenth century. The first mention of
the name I have seen in English is in
Gerard, where it is given as "Hllach or
lilach" and is said to have been applied
by "the later physltlans" to Syringa
caerulea, or "blew pipe," by which ev-
idently Gerard means the lilac.
"These trees," he says, "grow not
wild In England, but I have seen them
growing in my garden in great plenty."
There are, as is well known, different
varieties, some white, some different
shades of purple.
The lilac, says some punster slyly,
Is named from smelling like a ll-ly!
He must have thought us wondrous hlly*-
We know the sound of I in lily.
-Notes and Queries.

An Odd Old Cwutom.
Cttizens of the old Devonshire town
of Honiton, in England, are immune
from arrest until sunset one evening.
for while the horse fair Is In progress
the arm of the law is powerless. This
is In continuation of a quaint and pic-
turesque ceremonial which has been
handed down froin the time of Henry
III. When the horse fair begins the
town crier. In tje,sorgepus dress of a
beadle of the last century, appears ear-
rying a pole, at the end of which Is a
large gilt glove decked with flowers.
Having rung his handbell three times,
the crier, In his three cornered hat, an-
nouaced: "Oyez, -oyes, oyez! The fair
is begun; the glove la ip; no man can
be arrested till the glove is down. Gdd
save the king." Each sentence Is cho-
rused by the children standing rouid
and at the conclusion they scramble for
nuts. The glove is taken down at sita-
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble
and Don't Know it.
How To Find Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
tling indicates an
unhealthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
your linen it Is
evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
Sl frequent desire to
-. pass it or pain in
.. the back Is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain In the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It-corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root Is soon
k realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
t best. Sold by druggists in50c. and$1. sizes.
Y You may havea Mkmple bottle of this
4 -oondtrful "disvry' -
and a book that tells
more about It. botR sent
absolu'eli free by mail, '0 '
address Dr. Kilmer & ome of swampoot
s Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer In this paper.

S Don't make any mistake, but remem
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
merIs Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binwchamton, N. Y., on every bottle
An Odd Will.
A correspondent sends us a copy of
an old will on record in the office of
Sthe ordinary of Lumpkin county, Ga.
After appointing three executors, he
"solemnly" requests them "to law N.
Nicholson to the full extent of the law.
I I impute my cramp colic to his injus-
Stice to me." He further requests that
"they pay themselves and our attor-
neys and spend as much as is neces-
sary in buying a slab, and place on it:
I 'ere lie the remains of S. Douglas
Crane. Born the 8th of November,
1 1800, who served five years in the
Georgia legislature and never lost a
* day and dies in the full faith of the
Methodist doctrine and in full hope, to
which church he wills $50.'" In con-
clusion the testator requests "to be
Buried on the highest hill in the grave-
yard with the honors of war, a colo-
nel's salute."-Law Notes. *

A Lesson MatrimeoniaL
See the bride.
Why does the bride look puz-zled?
Be-cause hub-by for-got to kiss her
be-fore he went to bust-ness.
See the ma-tron.
Why does the ma-tron look puzs-led?
Be-cause hub-by did-n't for-get tw
kiss her be-fore he went to busi-ness.
Is this not a queer world ?-New York
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy the
Best Made.
"In my opinion Chamberlain's -Cough
Remedy is the best made for cords," iys
Mia. Cora Walker of Porterville, Cali or-
nia. There is no doubt about its beng
the best. No other will oure coli so
qutckly. Ne other is so sure a p~1iVrenAive
of pneu:'onia. No other is so psaat
and safe to take. These are good rdasnse
why it should be preferred to an o r.
The fact is that few people aretjoi,
wlih any other after having oi1 ;D'
this remedy. For sale by all ediniAe l
dealers. -
For Sal e. Cheap.
Apply at the Buoy Offic.

loads of Drtigon Files In Patagonia.
"A number of years ago," said a Call-
ornia man, "I was traveling in that
desolate part of S :,ilh America known
[s Patagonia, a region I do not care to
ilsit a secndL time. Among its cu-
lIus phenomena I distinctly remember
he -louds of dragon files which are to
ie sfen on the berren plains. These
iac i' fly bleforo the strong winds
that blow from the Interior and rush
through the air as though in terror of
the gale which they Iprt cede. Nearly
all are blue, bu.t now and then one is
seen of a tril!it.1t earlet color. You
en:conuuter a storm off t1.co fies with-
out any warn !'j or their appro)anch, the
air a few feet above the ground being
larkened by them, and men and horses
,n their path become absolutely cov-
ered with them. They nre largr
somewhat thr,.u the ordinary dragon
6ly, bleng slout three inches in length."
-Washington Post.
The Mcanlng of Sympathy.
It was a c-lever I-'rvu. woman who
said: "ThL.se who bare suiffired much
are like tL'ose wbh know many lan
guages. Tl:L"- I ae I\ ..r:e'l to under-
stand an-I t lie nii:.r.;tood by many
It is an lu:p il."lily to fully sympa-
it has l'ii onirue time one's ownl
In trou!iAe we turn inti'nctve.
ly to s bom we know ban
jben thl arfr experience. It
Is the old loingIng for compau
lonshilp that -s It -elf. The feeling
is strong wi "us that she will feel
and know with me. Therein lies the
meaning of sympathy."
Cured Bis iMother of Rheumatism.
"My mother has been a sufferer for
many years from rheumatism," says W.
W. Howard of Husband, Pennsylvania-
"At times she was unable to move at all'
while at all times walking was painful. I
presentedher with a bottle of Chamber-
lai'is Pain Balm and after a felw aplica-
iions she decided it was the most wonder-
ful pain reliever she had ever tried, in
fact, she is never without it now and is at
all times able to walk An occasional ap-
plication of Pain Balm keeps away the
pain that she was forme ly troubled
with." For sale by all medicine deaelrs.
Thb Recession of Niagara Falls.
Horseshoe fall has receded more than
260 feet within the memory of living
men and is now traveling toward Lake
Erie at the rate of fully 500 feet a
century. At present the crest of this
fall, as its hame implies, has the gen-
eral outline of a horseshoe, and its
'length is about 8,000 feet, but if the
present rate of erosion continues the
length of the crest may reach 8,4000 feet
or more within the next half millenni-
um. Now the Canadian end of the
Horseshoe fall Is a few rods upstream
from the spot whence Table rock has
fallen Into the gorge, but the indica-
tions are that this end of the cataract
will gradually retire toward the Duf-
ferin Islands, leaving a bare cliff as
the apex cuts Its way upstream.-Alton
D. Adams in Scientific American.
Throwing the Dart In Cork Harbor.
The ancient civic ceremony known
as throwing the dnrt is performed
every tlArd year, and It survive.s nuly
In Cork. ProceedIng to the mouth of
the harbor, the lord mayor casts a
silver dart Into the sea and as he does
so proclaims his jurisdiction as ad-
miral of the port over the harbor and
all Its Inlets and creeks. The naval
authorities look on with unconcern, the
ceremony having long ago lost Its an-
clent significance. Throwing the dart
Is now merely the occasion for a civic
luting.-London Mail.

In Far Counties.
When the shower came up the artist.
who was walking through New Hamp-
shire on a sketching tour, sought shel-
ter under a tree, where he was soon
joined by another wayfarer, di man of
middle age; who looked a sort of better
class tramp, and indeed was one.
The two entered into conversation,
and it came out that the wayfarer was
a harness maker by vocation, but a
rover by predilection.
"Yes," he said, "I'm a rolling stone.
I'm never happy in one place. I'm here
today and gone tomorrow. There ain't
any fossil about me. I'm on the move
all the 'time. The world is made to
see, I say, and I'm bound to see all I
can of it."
The artist began to think that he had
fallen in with a modern Marco Polo,
and by way of leading up to some in-
teresting anecdotes of the antipodes he
"You must have been quite a trav-
"Well, that's about so," the man
modestly replied. "I reckon I could
find my way over New Hampshire
with my eyes shut, and I was once two
months in Vermont."
Greatly in Demand.
Nothing is more in demand than a
a medicine which meets modern re-
quiremehtts for a brood and system
cleanser, such as Dr. King's New Life
Pills. They are just what you need to
cure stomach and liver troubles. Try
them. At A. H. Brake's score, 25c.

Qualities Unlike In the Sexes.
"A man is a man down to his thumbs
and a woman is a woman down to 'he
little toes," writes Dr. Havel.ck El!1
in his book "Men and Women." Thr(.
is hardly a measurable quality of an:
sort which is not unlike In the tw,
sexes. Women even button thels gair
mentA on the other side from that cho
sen by men and choose Sunday inseat.i
of Monday as their favorite day for
making way with themselves. S) fa-
as laboratory tests go Dr. Ellis say:
that women are unquestionably su
perlor in general tactile sensibility an.
probably superior in the discrimination
of tastes, with ho na.l\va:i;ig either
way in the case of the other senssas.
Women have better memories, reai
more rapidly, bear pain better, recover
better from wounds and serious illness,
are less changed by old age and live
Compound Interest.
A banker was urging a young man
to put his money in a saving fund
where he would get compound interel
on it, and In the course of his argu-
ment he used a telling fact.
"One cent," said he, "put oat at com-
pound Interest at the beginning of th<
Christian era would amount to-- Hoe
much do you suppose?"
"Oh," said the young man, "a hun
dred dollars do so."
"Today," said the banker, "it would
amount to over $200,000. And at sim
ple interest what do you think it would
total up?"
".Abs*tu h,1f that?"
"At simple interest it would reach
only $1.1!."
Belle4-He Would be a good match if
it weren't for one thing. May-What
is that? Belle-He has no head.-
Brooklyn Life.
Ridicule is the first and last argu-
ment of fools.-S-mmons.


Ware Mercantile Co.,

Thoroughly Reorganized.
Martin G. Post, Manager.


Os raIl Murchad s l !




The ldPIOEE STORE Business,
Found in 1878, and built up by the late L. M. Ware,
now Th ghly Reorganized and under New Management

Solits the Patronage of old Patrons
of the Hlse, of the Trading Post, and of new ones as
well, aud guarantees uniform fair and courteous tleatment-
to all.

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

a -

We Never Disap10point Our Patients .
W0 Ful Every Proml0 d N.ver Iod Ot at le0 eopes. |
f Dry 6 d m wa tourhe eAknife or boAn frid taroooel wtam
OUR A Alor dtetiol from bul msis i BloOd Pol
ov e fetma, wtt mercuryor riarl il5t Low .1 Mnly
V 1' rPositively er*d; mo01tlnuift: but pra.nB.t.
s?. ';_& T i sXII DsKIB M & Co. n k h tatiUton owas3d.lunder fQ
l IB laws ofth 0 tIt of Q eorgia to0 h t1ataieot and cure of
A J;nrtoundohrnIod*dm*.es. Dr. B. K. Kfni the founder
h \ nt o, i* t he elhaf oonsuitlf specliisat, being assisted
Iby *a st oef eminent physicians and surgeons.
o urseats In the treatment of chrnic disease Is iunsuepM-
I \ IgM; we e both ma&Ial and elootrloal agencies.
S Or officesare equipped with asl the galvanic, faradic batter-
ie s -ay, violet ray, and Finsen ray: in fact, every electricity
0ontrivance known to the medical profession. Our sanitarium is
S odern in every respect, and we employ none but the bet
S -aind and efficient attendants, regularly quallfled graduates
Sand licensed phyiielans being in charge.
We employ no misleading means to secure patients and
S ptroage-no C. 0. D.'s or unasked for literature are sent o0t
*"^Wvt 'BE ~byth Ie tut on. Our terms for treatment average from .500
tos$l.OO r month. (medicines inlouded) aid we give the assur-
S | ance of a oure within a speolAfletine.
_Mk" oba s" Kidney and Bladder troytbles, Rheumatietlm
itulreydrdoete, DrdainsLosses. etc., ,d a1 PrtVe
^a- UTrHCUB V u. Tumora and malignant troubles, Catarrh of t*|
se," Ttet, Head and Longe. Diseases of Eye and Btr,
N. K. KING. M. D. hronlo Diseases of Women, saoh as DIsplscemuens,
OHN.i Of.ruLq.n P.Iw0OI nnatural Discharges,. and much weaknesses of women.
W ..i us toa y r~ e lng.yourcOndiltl.n if you are sick r fileted. On request we
VW riIt 8en 2 eour literatureT. ncluliDg symptom bltnk for ii me tra'tment.
DR. KING EIlI IAL 00, 7 M, atO Allantar Ga
He*KING M EDCL 0 l ,i and.PF.cht. :t. ,tAtanta. Ga.-,
,9.-_ -- ....--oI w "

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



_. ^'^ ^ *- .""^ ^ 1 im ^Bl r

Tuesday, 8:30 j m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
Th-ursdn.v. 3:00 n. m-

St. Andrew;
Car Wre,
r( r'ah lle.i

Wednesday, 8:00 a; td
Wednesday ,lU:i0 a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
. Thursday, 12:00 nooh.
Monday, 6:00 K. m.

friday; 11:30 a. m. St. And, ew. Friday, 2:00 a.
riday. 10:00 a. m. MillvilUl Friday, 4:00 a.
S,.aacjia. Friday, 11:30 p.
Pensacola to St Andrew and Millville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The above i'ates include meals and berths. 6V. G. BARiOW.



Ge-n e r l M-e r c lih i- TI-


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Efd,

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits. Etc.





Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Cornet Washington Avenue and Bay View S.
I pay Cash for Goods and must d

a strictly Gash or Ready Pay


This is

ih tmy Patrons' Interes, as well as my own.
Convince Yourself of this .Truth.

Call l46i

Go- Em. BRA.KIN & CO t

C annot

Ship Chandlery - Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.

S l &"Wire Co., Salt, BG rain Orders
Made in Iron. Any PostOffice Gladly Sent

IFE-TI=;bK1TS' on the Bal! OS AOtio
WIllf Mill Spmi E3 M 0 _U ___
ll Breech-Loading We Are
Woolsey's Only $5.5! I THE
But Coppor Paint .O n .501

For ]Fine Job Work, TRY THE BUOY OFFICE.



For five of these coupons and sixty cents seat or brought to the Buoy
office we will furnish you a beautiful finished 14-kt. Sol8l Gold I Foimit-.
Sili Pen, that costs at retail $1.50. The pen is complete with b.x and
filler and is fully warranted by the manufacturers and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any particular.

in y i


Mu llvllle, Sla,.,

Manufacturers of

R0llhi, DrBssdU and B Dimlsion

Yello PFe Lun er..

Dealers in General Merohsnsdisee,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,

--- -





~.. r --

Special Reuurt to the Buoy.
Fine winter weather aud health on
thi bide of the bay generally superb.
T. J. B. iauIgher iai. cCinimeced
iepaliring lhis uhairf, torn down iy
the J. P. Wililiams a Jew tveeks ago.
A. V. Landgrat was up, Iunday,
calling upon his father,
Chas. Bass was oer from Millville,
Sunday, to see the old folks,
Mrs. Pi ltt is reported as expecting

SEach Day's Supreme Event.
Ev (' Cuy',; work shol:l be a 8u-
prel (". in ev; y- :;"e. W, e .->.jCld
ca-m e c : c cly I --par1 ti :e
t'" aV. i'+ :i'Ui:r n:t ) :jl aO;! L-O ld
. re . ieU o c ;'
would breathe out the vlgor and vital-
Ity and freshness which we put iuno it.
Then life would be glorified, and the
work of the world illuminated, trans-
formed.-O. S. Marden In Success.

R RI C.ES CU R R E.NZ to leave her place at atl early date. I
GlOCE RlIFs.K Mr. and Mrs. Jaspesuun are mov-
i ..' ing to Grassy Point.

Uk01.- "1 -

~ingCTsnais.31b 25
)ra2ckcrs odtug,1

Valancide ...e. ..-l

p pples
Dried Pellches
Jost Oil 1'r g.al . ._i)
- a -.3t hae --1 --2
71,irida SAyk lp. -. 50
71inegtr .......3,
Cueegsi pr ,b Is
gditter. .. 25-35
Oleoruarg~erhie~ IS 1
tuard ... ...710
Telly, glilgs li~
Li le juice. 4 .
f gjzg r doz. 20J

Gu0 wde. --40

S weeteun-d ....10
Ba~king- powder -.

Royal ........ 50
Campbell...... 10
Canned fruit
5 Peaches.... 10a 20
Tomatoes. .. ..al2
I Apples ........ 10
Pears ......... 15
l'lu'ms ......... 10
Apricot....i. 10-20
St rawierrie'. .. -20
Pine.,ipple . -10.-20
t'uinel Meats
Roast Beef... 12V
Coried .Beef. 12>
Chipped Beefl0-25
Lobster..... 3 /^
Salmon.. 10@15
caittied Vegetables
Baked Beans... 101
Corn. ........10@15
Peas .. ...... 10
fnimpkin ..... 1-

Fi-dir k Pork
ar of S'th 2.3 D. prt......
leisk..... 3.25 Bacon Sides.....12
Uorn Meal pv 11u"70'O Fresh ....... 8' I
dAt Meal pr lb.. 5 13r'kf'stBac'n 16-2N
,ra petr bu..7,a'': 6i Him canv's'd 15-20
Potatoes Shouldets.....11
Irish....... 1 40 Beef
gRtv IL'se seed 1.60 Corined. ......
Swee: 0. 60,Cp5 Fresh .... .8.1.
4ilt,Et'Si -.00 Dried .........
Thtle .........5 Milk pr qt......10
H A Ill) WARE.
Tails, per l4It a5 A R,witbh handle 75
laiyt v ,e dvo.ail Hdei, etich ...35a50
tauil rope. 200ppe prP:iit, ct1 50
,)v e s .c< o o k ,. .* x 1"' I. It ., 't" l g sl 5' 6 0
Pipe, per joint 18
,'t, ts, pei yd. 5a8 Checks .......5 .;
-,heetIgs .... 5a9 Fla nel .... .1.0 0
Muslin .......9all Thread per spool. 5
lhau1. ...... 5a45 Shoes, tladies.$1a;2 !
llktm'a pant(Bpat 2-25 Meni's... 1 440a3ll46
,y pi- c t ..75a t1 .5 Oats pr bu... .
Brau ....... 15 Brick pr M.....-13.00
ope Sisal ..... 7@9 ,ii pr mlil...... 7
F i1lT IT amid NUTS.
J i,-ge0 s pr do.. 45 Pecais p Ir 11)..... 5
A pples. : 1.1 5 Wa tlnuta s ... . ... 20
I.e mno1 1 .......... Alo mio d .. .f.r .
o Y sh'-f Its
it shell pr!,000 1.5( OpenedJ fr < .. 20c

iAIv iV s''ocl K
1aetC, po.%v- $65. .lm.ee.p

k u; "i 'l Duck*-.
F I1S11.

*Jt ~$%

.5 (I
in. I)

M1ldi'd z i/ INtkl~et pr 1,11 5.50
i ,i u l. . . . .l i . T P d m u pti. . . . 6 .5 0
tdgeon......10 Mticketel ...8.001
I Iu M I f i it.

Fliuri 119,
koi t, Te -. 1200

~tiD i.00


' .. .- 12.00
.. 1 O.00
10 (JO. -..

The Anderson brothers, from the
upper part ol the state are stopping
s it Mr. Hodges lor a short time.
l'h y ht4ve a line pack of dogs and;
Saturday night being their first
night, they made a splendidl r, i
among the coons and 'po.'sutmis, cap-
ttuing a half u.zen or movie.
Mr. [lodges is giving Mr. Mosher
something to think ab ut, the way
he is pulling in the sheephead-he
landing eighty one day last week.
i mi. Geddes is getting along tiue
with his house.
The Bai.ey children gave E. Mo-
sher a call, Su:da,(y afternoon.

Chauxberlain's Co.ugh Remedy Abso-
lntely Harmless.
The fault of giving children medicine
containing injuiious substances, is some-
timetimn-s mo.e disastrous than the dis-
ed;se frum which they are sutferiing. Every
mother should know that Chambierlain's
Cough Remedy is perfectly safe for chil-
dien to take; It contains nothing harm-
fni and for coughs, colds and croup is un-
surp..ssed. For sale by all maediciue deal-

e .,

Laura's Lover.
Peraclh. the great Italian poet, who
lived from 1304 to 1374, um tLaura,
;he golden haired French beauty, on
April! 1327, in the Church of St.
Clara, in Avignon, and fell at once
deeply and permanently ii ldve with
her. She was then nineteen years old
;;nd the wife of Ijugues de Sade. For
ten yeru's Petrarch lived fear her in
the papal city and met her frequently
in -church and In society. It was then
that lie sang the prais Of her charm
and loveliness in those soninetl which
tire so eloquent of his de'.'*'.',
Laura was not insensible to a worship
such as had made the Tlmppr.or Charles
IV. beg to be allowed to kiss her fore-
head, but she kept the passionate poet
at a proper distance and rebuked him
sternly on the only occasion on which
he ventured to aow his love. After
er, death he withdrew from Avignon
and ended his days In Italy.
Dodola and Rain.,
The Servian i_'a~'nit.s have a curious
old ceremony o f fin'vokg rain which
they carry oun d The women of the village dress a girl
!n leave; and grass from head to foot
and lead her from house to house. At
each door the occupant pours a bucket-
ful of water over her head, wkile her
compauions, who are mostly girls of
her own age; chant prayers for the
wished for showers. Invisible chI: .,
of rain are !."-lieved by the peasants to
follow the girl, whom they name "Do-
dola," and to refresh the fields and

U n-5 I iiI ui t iA
x f in. 1)1, ._t11.00
'iti ~i~s 'IM ,I It Pays to Advertise.
,c:.-i ; 5-.;00 5 i Au Oklahoma girl advertised for a
. .. inuband and got him. The total ex-
,, pen for advertising, wedding outfit,
i -d.... t20 1 etc., was $11. He died within a year,
leaving her an insurance policy of

D.atftiess Cam iot be Cured .
fby local applications, as they cannot
reach the diseased portions of th6 ear.
there is only one way to cure deafness.
aid that is by constitutional remedies,
Deafness is caused by an inflamed condi.
tion of the mucous lining of the Eustac-
ean tube. When this tuhe gets inflamed
iou have a rumbling sound or imperfect
rieariiig; and when it is eiitirely closed
deafness is the result, and unless the in-
flammation can be taken out and tv is tube
restored to its normal condition, hearing
*111 be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten are caused by catarrh, which is
riothing but an inflamed condition of the
&ducous surfaces.
We will give One Hu'drdred Dollarg for
sny case of deafness (caused b9 catarrh,
that can nut be curtd by Hall's C Carirh
jare. Send for circular free.
F. J. CH EN F1 & CO., Tu'le)10; 0:
Take dall's Family Pills for constipa-
-T ..e Earliest Surnames.
-TIme earliest surnarmes were probably
those bestowed by the Romans and
Greeks, though it may be said thait thi)
Jews of a still earlier date had sur-
tiames to some extent. Irt most cases,
however, the surnames 6f the Hebre w
iwere tribal and not permanent, as are
those of today. The very earliest sur-
names in the modern sense df that
term date from the middle ages, wheil
hobles were known by the name of
their domains and common people by
the name of their dwelling place.K A
great many surnames were bestowed
on account of personal peculiarities,
such as Long, Short, Stout, Stoop,
Small, etc., other,4 on account bo trade,
such as Saddler, Smith, Baker. Weaver,
Fowler, Gardner, etc. A third class
took names from the places where they
resided. I1X .:.t '-s in this class are
John 1r ll and John Underhill, the first
John 11ving on the hill and the 6.,.-uid
In the little valley under the bluff.
There were few, if any, surnames in
England prior to the time of the Nor-
man conquest, and in Ireland they did
not become commori until 1465. The
German Jews did not use surnames
1itil about 1825.

"Thnt dress is 1..m.'in?., my dear,"
sald the man who' thinks he is a diplo-
She looked at him coldly for a mn.
r;n;nt and then r~,I:. 'd:
"Yes. It is becoming tLrca."'.re."

$10,000. And yet some people claim
that it doesn't pay to advertise.-
Sparks (Okla.) Review.


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

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


Ral Estatge Azoft,


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

Thoerear ~KOmI.Il lPatter seldlstm eUalnt df
States than of any otr or ake of atterns. This sea
ancount of thoir style, accuracy and implicity.
McCall's Magazine(The Quatsof Fashion)a h
Uere subscribers than any other Ladies' Magazime. Ono
year's sub cription (12 numbers) costs O cents. Latett
number, V cots. Every subscriber gets a McCall Pat-
tr re*e. Subscribe today. ,
Lia y Agents Wanted. Handsome preniuna oe
lieravcash commission. Pattern Catalogue (of 6oo de.
plans) and Premium Catalogue (showing 4oo premiums)
tr, A44@S, I- QddrWew ? rk

Lemons as Medicine

Their Wonderful Effect
on the Liver, Stomach,
Bowels, I idneys
and Blood.
Lemons are largely used by The
Mozley Lemon Elixir Company, in
compounding their Lemon Elixir,
a pleasant Lemon Laxative and
Tonic-a substitute for all Cathartic
and Liver Pills. Lemon Elixir posi-
tively bures all Biliousness, Consti-
pation, Indigestion or Dyspepsia,
Headache, Malaria, Kidney Disease,
Dizziness, Colds, Loss of Appetite,
Fevers, Chills, Blotches, Pimples,
all Impurities of the Blood, Pain in
the Chest or Back, and all other dis-
eases caused by a disordered liver
and kidneys, the first Great
Cause of all Fatal Diseases.
WOMEN for all Female Irreg-
ularities, will find Lemon Elixir
a pleasant and thoroughly reliable
remedy, without the least danger of
possible harm to them in any condi-
tion peculiar to themselves. 5o0c
and $i.oo per bottle at

"One O Dose


Meetln-" the Proprietor.
There is a well kiiow Bvn l' glen w,
the pre~el'itiosc-do-,) zlOf Ire,_-]d. I
happens that the g-ntlienmn wlio owP,,
this weird spot is tdark comp'~exioInc'
atfid. hot tempairecl. Thw glen is9
open to the pxubii(!evrci.v Ca.1uth'c
certainly (. of the mWeck are ct as;

V'. ptr.!v -r A. r- ..

T.. A I I

:111 01.". ol I. ~- te n u~r

'N 10 b) I'o -InktmQ gv'-I tIoirNm'J7i
l'iFA rni Wii lea U 'omIliNV 'I I
stleiv nL ''I in! 'Ll-I 'a

WV. H. Parkvu ,tI l'arker return:
l st Saturd nitighlt Ir *m i hi busine
trip to Pl '..acln .
(0 ...l. aM ll, cl, wh,, hala- sIpInt s.' -
eral recent waiters iher<-, retuline
Friday night, via. lay head, tim his
sunMniei sojourn in the state of Ne\\
S ork. ,
MIs-. T'.,oley of Holyoke, Masb.,
Sister of (apt. Alexan Ie. of this
place arrived on the Tarponu, las

trip and will spend, the winter with
her brother, and his family. Brother

and sister had not seen each other

L -. -

Co tractin Builhld anid Worer in o

Factory on Bay Front, near Washington Ave.,

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

Factory Equipped with Engine and Modse.s Machinery

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Bui Idin j, Etc.

Estimates Cheerfully Furnisied.




At W. W. TUCKER'S Old Stand, MILL
Carries a "Full iin e of


Dry Goods,

E, FLA.,


Groceries, Provisions,

Headquarters for the Purchase and Sale of Country

When in Millville, Don't Fail to Come See Me.
- - - - - - -

OUQuit 9X-C A~THE BESTt-l-

LPARRMYM 1Fr'(@1Indianaparfl

before for lue:nty years. ,

'O Remasir- V:;' te,-r Donme-fi t .A c-ii.'ec; are.
Of the t. ;-,'.-tt'.C "!!,.;'-. lure of the
Greeks ig'.rl:i, :,-;, .r remain
writes Jean s.,b -L i ;n,' i tle Archi
tectural Re. ic-i MI I -:'- in ancient
Greece priv:,Itc huIu- ,.,i'-'r had any
architectural lijI er A citizen of
Athens or Sptfrt:a too busy with
state affairs to much time at
home. Ie eINzutnitaltI l"th' public
plaC'o h'Tierl he his friends
and] fl'nmv ciLti. 'r-nov(-r. the.
c0i. j.tc. ullc'.l t.e in thle open
air during the a','e:I part of the year.
It was on the ngor llat the dOzens
a.-sembl,-l in public mieetoinz. It was
there, frim a rostrum, that Ith- orators
haranguedI tte crowd: hen,.-, thi. need
of a good voice nutl a ch-ar enuncia-
tion: hence, too, the famio., pebbles of
Demosthenes. It was in the open air.
that Socrates andd4thie ,phists held
their discussions alo..nig.iiie the Ilyssus,
,under the plane trees or on a public
place. It was in the a.-;ihlm:ay gardens
that Plato patrolizXd and in open air
gymnasiums that the yu-mtlih practiced
their athletic .mz..a Ts:'- -was no
raisin d'etre for a luii..-t-Lic architec-
ture with such a I c-..!e ,ind in such a
climate. It is not necessary to have
palatial ,lii[;Il-4rlIl P buildings for
governing a people tnt-t live in the pub-
lic pltace,.. i, c'e-, what siguificance
v-ould the term '.'uif irt, which is 'so
full of mn,. nit.. to us twentieth cen-
tury western, il' !In-; in cold, damp cli-
imates where fug. ',1 ind and rain pre-
vail during hal t Lie .e.r--what sense,
We ask, wmuld this v. .d have for the
. s.) -t G( re..; of t:C l'1 L t11 ntu1Lr B. C..
A:hose children A;-n.t Ih Lre; p, i.
to us on their way to c. v -->.d ba'rhead-
ed, in spite of the fiaidli,, snow, and
singing as they go?
Trnde SopemtIaionq.
DiPr n-!:-..-- will n t "tit" wilh
L'l.I-k lpin< a ln reg-'rd It a7 unliin rlC:y to
..:,. v.ith green cotton. Milliners re-
g.tir, ;,s of happy augury the drop of
t.i.,ood falling on a at from n pricked
&Dger.-Lonilon Notes and Queiles.
Sickeim i',g, Stinvnr ng Fits
..f a 'ie an-1 i nilria r an be eliev'-l and
c rd' v. itlh Electric Bitter.<. Thi; is a
lair,-e i ni,, m ,'l iciina; 0f e-.eciial bL tit-liL
.tn 'a a'i:., for it tls ijl.rual c-irativee
iilui-nCee ii ti t i di'e ja e, dri',inr, it n it-v
ti1'-l\ out ,.f tie -vAt'n. It i.- mi:ich to
i- |re-fe>'roi:l to qris3t.me, haeinmi nitte
al the dru i'' bad 4ftt-.r eff ct'l-. E. S;
.minlay'. il' Hoa riitta. T x.. ,. ri'-s:
*M% brother was ~ iry low %IIlI mtal m-
ri.il ft'ver and jaunt ice till fi tt,'k
Slct.'tric Bitters, whiph stvli i el hi, lifi, ."'
g t A. H. Urake'e ,tore; iprhie fic.
gutr.t.hr tef. ..

proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before clerk ao
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
Feb. ;0, 1906, viz:
I. WILBUR EVANS, of Nixon, Fla.,'
Rd No. 31839, for ,the set of sec.19, It,.
s, r. 12W.
He names the following witneases to
prove his continuous residenoo upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Ef. C. Evans G. Molnnis, C. F. auth r
of Nixon, and W. H Steele of Laurence,
Fla. W. G. ROBiNSON,'Register.

All She Wanted.'
"Do you think, young man, thbai you
could give my dauri.hler all she asks
for?" questlnned papa grimly.
"I-aw-think so, sir," murmured the
lover bashfully. "h5e says she wants
1 oily m."'' ,
,.-*:.- r ^ a _

It Quiets

the Cough

This is one reason why Ayer's
Cherry Pectoral is so valua-
ble in consumption. It stops
the wear and tear of useless
coughing. But it does more
-it controls the inflammation,
quiets the fever, soothes, heals.
Ask your doctor about, this.
The best kind of a testimonial -
"Sold for over sixty years."
ma4e ~7. .A yero..x 0owe. -,as.
,, l.so manufacturers of
A qer PILLS.
We have no secrets t We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.

We carry at all times a Well Selected Stock of M.i-ihiaidi ailaipted to
the St. Andlr,.ws Bay trade.
We *ill N6t Be Undersold!

The Allanltonl LMber Companly,




Whether Large #or Small.

Write for Prices,






Hasten recovery by keeping the
vowels regular with AYer's Pills.

Aunlpte (to *- i. i i'ee who is not by
,. .'. ,, '. I ''-O h .
"r +J +J@ + 'i ; s ;-.] l,.f-n ",.' ..ur n r-'\ te"
R h l.' i. '.l '; '", -, But I catu
.,i,,n teach thiem.--London Tatler.

Land office at Gaine1vill- Fla,. I'e
Jan. 13, 1906. f
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
ltis intention to make commutation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the Clerk
of the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
Feb 20.s1906. viz:
JAMESH. WEEKS of Anderson, Fla.
Hd 34614, for the wi of sof of sec 22,
tp 2s, r. 14 w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
Jack Scurlock, Tom. Tiller, Wm. J,
Gurgainous and Will Gurgainous, all
of Anderson, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON. Ilegister.
f 'Editor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla. )
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to mtke final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Ve, non, Fla., on Feb.
20th, 1906, viz:
JAMES L. MASHBURN, of Bennett.
Hd 30327 for the ei of a\I and wk of set
of sec. 7, twvp Is, r. 12w.
ile names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
A. E. Rlve-ister, of Bayhead, W. A.
Piuckney, J. W Brown and C. T. Beu-
DeLL of Bunnt.Va, FLa.
\\, G. ROBINSON, egister.
jEdi1t.o"r fee p.id.
Land Office at G inesville, Fla.t
Jan: 13, 1905. $
Notice is hereby given that fhe follow-
ing Ianed settler has filed notice of is
intention to makt final proof in support
of hi-A claim, and .that said proof will *he
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at Vernoi, t'la., on Feb'-20, 1906. viz.:
JOHN L. SCONIEItS 6f Bayhead, Flia.
Hd 33953, for the si of net arid e~iof nw*
of sec. 1, tp 2s, r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence uon and
cultivation of said lald, viz.:
Marion Douglas, Joseph Porter,'Henrv
Mashburn and James Grant, all of Bay-
head, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
A;S'Editor's fee paid.
Jan, 2, 190, f
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make fital, proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will ,be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on Feb.
20, 1906, viz:
ELAM C. FREE, of Nixon, Fla.,
Hd 30484 for the-ei of nw and nwi of
ne3 of sec. 36. tp. Is, r. 12w.
He :names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
S. L. Loudermilk, Robert N!xon,
Richard Rowell and William L. Row-
ell, all of Nixon, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fia,
Jon. 2, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowiiir nan'd settler has filei notineof
his ijtentii'n to make commutation
proof in support jof his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the
Clerk of the Circuit Court at Vernon,
Fla., on Feb. 20, 1906, viz.,
Hd 33384, for the uwi of ne and tie of
nw of sec 15, Is, r. 12w.
He names the follOiving witnesses to
prove his continuou5 rsidence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
H, C. Evans, C. McInuis, C. F. Butler
of Nixon, and W. H. Steele of Lau-
rence, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
-Jan. 2, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commntation

.i235 n'a
2:22 p. En
4:22 "
8:25 "

No. 2
11:05 p.m.
6:15 a.m.
11:59 "
2:30 "
7:20 "
7:20 p.m .

No. 21
11:55 p.-m.
12:15 n't
12:20 '.
12:23 "
12:35 '.'
12:39 ':
12-50 "
12:58 -'
1:30 a. i'
1:55 '"
2:20 '
2;33 *
3:00 '"
3:23 '
4:0d "
4-18 "
4:4C '
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:00 '
6:30 '
,:00 *
7:40 ;
7:50 '
7; 58
8:15 irt.


No, 2
11:0 -p.m.
1:02 a.m.
2:',5 "
7:30 "

Effect April 14,



l 'lI.I .

e Pein-.eC'I., AnT :
Floinmarou, L.eavc
New O' le.;n-.

t~ttu n~m. 1 25)pu

,.mmm ~-~n 9:311 ia n)

No. 4 No I NA 3
12:35 p. in. Leave Pclsa ,oota rrive 4 -)I ip.Im ;". :0 a. nr
6:30 Arrive Mont'gomeay L -i. le'1:15 a m i',:;.5-p.n:.
9:12 Birmingham ts <:;33 4:n". **
8:50 ain Louisville i.:15 p.m 2:4,' a.n'
11:59 "' Cincinnati .6- ;:1IQl I* .:15 ,.m.
1:30 p.m. St. Louis 4:rc '" 8:5 '.
No. 3, No.2. No.
Daily. Daily. Daily.,
1700 a m. Lv Pensacola. Art 10(:50 p. in. 6:30 p. 1
t.13. Bohiemia. 10:37 ". 6:06 "
1:16 '. Yniestra. lt1:34 6-"t **
7:'U8 (' -i inqml-ia l1 :' 5:57 '
:2.5 1Mulat 10:23 5:45 ".
7:28 ITlrp i:21 5:40 '
7-:I ',t Gilt City Ii.li 5:27 '
1:39 ,. M ilto ,. 10:10 -' 5:; I '1.
.,. Good Ranqge .. -: ,5 .
'15 Holta 9:35.1 4:35 "
8-30 it Millia'i 94:20 4:, "
8:. Crestview j:13, ':00 .
8:.56 Deer Land' 8:55, 3 3S4 t.
91o ". .Mossy Head 8:40, ". 1 1'
9.;3 ". DeFuniak Sprinos 8:18, :1:43 '
9;4Uf ,Argyle 7':44, 2:31 t'
o')7 Poince d &eon 7-29 2.13 "
10:10 W estville 7;1'.. I.,: '..5,
h1:15 Caryvll.e 7:12 '2 1:49 ..
10:30 pnify :, 1':27 "
10:47 .Chipley., ^3T. .. ,1:04 ,'
11-7T Cottondal 6:1'- 1 ". 12::. no-
11:25 Miirjanpa 4','A X 12:14 I
11:45 Cypress 5:8. ". l i: a m
11.42 Grand Ridge 6:32 '. )1:21 "'
12:021' r Soeads: I :2f ," 10: "4
12:15 Ar RivrJinurtion ,io av, .5"1:,, pm.. 10:20 a.'m

WhIttler'B Doyhood.
To illustrate the fact that children
suffer Intensely from causes which
their elders regard as trivial and which
they themselves are inclined to laugh
at in later life Mr. Whittler onco told
this story of his boyhood to a friend:
It was at an anilerit hillside farmyard
near Have4hi.. In a4cendling this hill
. his father was in fhe habit of relieving
his horse by walking, and Greenleaf
was expected to walk Also. It 'Was., a
terrible triat to the ioy; for & gander
would begin its 'Warlike threats as soonI
as he siw hilm' a nd ii later life Whit-
tier declared he could have marched
up to a hostile battery without such a
sinking of the heart as he felt when-
ever he approached this Aarmlese but
noisy fowl. If he dared to ,tell hh
father of his agony of dread he could
have remained safely in the carriage,
Sbut- the fear of being laughed at pre-
vailed N ore' every' other coxsiaeratlon.
Mr. Whittlir thought this wd the ex-'
perlence b6? many children and, that
parents R"ld treat their apparently
petty .troubles witl f iore serlouiess
than Is their custom.

The Way He Read.
The profmesor. had been summoned
ais an expert witness in a case ir
evolving the 6wnershil) of a tract of
coal laned. .
will ak ydi, proeaor." sad the
attorney for the prosecution, "If the
geological formation of this land cor-
resnonds with the published data per-
A *. -- -. . -

-Or" I't.'. mr''lt- ,ns vert lip t-

gol hI 'tsso


togi for tiv'med r ilde j't'vly d

faho 6.11. SAS &"' SInl t4e 6ri
MaI i I 'i'~:obu f fe otrn.. donsat
i9 11 bIv;I1f1r,11t., R'e':i t. rad .down.'fo

U praIsk. rnvg. brl's tatbe
"now, T"isn't lrh,uCl? rrne-U 'fieamttril

rPffty to -d MIA julor scornfulny....

1--~ ewi a tl ow-e toherr y our dane-

WSlh'l taoinl na a nrIla"

V T -I I.


s It true you want to look old P Then keep your grey hair. If not,
then use Hall's Hair Renewer, and have all the dark, rich color
. earlyy life restored to your har.


Thursday, Jan. 18. 1906.



Daa General MleUlrpiaiilse,

DrI Goods, Gro'eries-, rovisinns

Boat Stores, Hay, Grain and feed Stuffs-

- '


I I-C r __



Durug, ledicines, Faicy Tole AriicleA

I Handle no Quack Nostrums8

DR. J, J. KESTER, M, D, D1'uyist







S st. Patrick*a Puratory.
According to the mediaeval legend,
there was an entrance to purgatory on
the O and of Lough Derg, on the coast
o Ireland. It was simply the mouth
of a common cave or cavern, but SBt.
Patrick Is said to have built a mon-
aewry over It and to have secured the
openlug wirb an immense grated Iron
ttoor. Th'e lace becdme widely known
89 "St. Patrick's purgatory," and It
*as generally believed that any one
who had thd courage to explore the
pit would be excused the trial of pass-
ing through ihe real purgatory after
death. The tame of the place was
k largely due to a poem written in 1158
by Henry of Saltery which pretended
.t- relate the experience of Sir Oyayno
Mile-, who had embraced the opportu-
ilty of ex.pii tiwr- his crimes in its dark.
bomne tiejll s.
In the year 1496 a monk from Hol-
?(ud visited the celebrated shrine and
ittdrr t1ra l r clared that what was
tlaimied for It was a "travesty on re-
ligion" and that the so called "pur
Rai.ory" differedd In no respect from
v!owiens of other known caverns." This
tews was toinveyed to the pope, who
'Ur red the 6 monastery destroyed and
tho cavern closed up. This order was
carried out to the letter on St. Pat-
lick's day; 1497.

i N Wvtbted a Rebate.
Squil-. l-.,ykirn was a clo:e fluted
iid g.,ntletuai who seldom wasted
nry money In it-eihinlg about the coun-
try for the purpose of enjoying himself
but be bad benrd a great deal concerrd-
I ig ithe beautil" tOf a trip down the St.
Lawrence riv-r, and, having made a
dumber of lucky trades one summer;
1w determined to make the journey it
It did not cost too wnich:
i'vtli this end in view he went to a
tickett fofflce and inquired as to the
trice of a ramrd trip, going by boat
hnd returning by rail
The agent told fllm:
"Shall I ote the Thou sand islands?"
"Yes, sir."
"Well, I'l! take it," said the squire.
iHe bought his ticket and went away.
Abo1it two weeks later he put in an
Appearance at the ticket office again.
"Didn't you tell thme," he asked, "that
if I made that trip down the St. Law-
rence river I'd see the Thousand ts-
rlaipl;" answered the ticket

"Welt, I hti df't anything else to do,
and I put in my fime counting 'em. AMl
i aW `-as a little over 300. I waiht
Fb6-thirlds of my money back."
The Hair Restorers.
Dolhle-He promised to seud btek
mny lock of hair, bult be ain't floni it
yet. Mollie-That's the way with
these hair restorers-all promise and
no performance.-

To manage nien one ought tWo iave a
sharp mind In a velvet sheath.-Georg
Eliot. ..


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Invention Is probably patentable. comms ,a.-
tions strictly conldential. Handbook on Pat. 'a
sent free. Oldest agency for securhig patent,
Patents taken through IMunn & Co. recoil
special wtite, without ch tce, in the
Scientific Rmrican.
A handsomely Illustrated weeklVy.' Largest cir
culation of any scientific journal.' Terms, $3 a
year; four months, SL Sold by all newsdealers.
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30x50 inches, correctly platted anil
Showing all the more inlportant
buiblliig4-is of great valle to allny
One oonteIItnplaling purchasihg prop.-
erty in town. It covers about foul
nmi's (of coast line, extending east.
.var.l from Dyer's Poir.t to and em-
briacing O1il Sr. A1..irn.s, with coar
rieapcnliing ternit'. v imiannl. Pric
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Oirciinnati Company, also locates
lFTrrisoin, Parker, Croimmtaitol and
aij'cent country. The pla:it of the
Jts is not lhown. but by the aid of
this in p the approxilnate location o!
auy [lt' it easily determined. Price
Oit Dillar, at the Bnov Office.
Eithermap will' be sent by mail to
any address or. receipt of the price.

Our Clubming List.
The BUlOI has made very 'iel)ral clul .
iug arrangements with at few ofthe very
les Ipuhil.ictt i oi'B hi the country and f(o,
ihe present vani stud for a whole year
'the BUOV and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
Sa d Year Book)............. 1 7'
'11n P1w'l T. U. & Citizen, daily for .$5 85
do Semi weekly,forl 5r)
Sc *.itific Amn ri,'.,ae' ... 3 5'
F.tr% uer:t.el FruitGrowe '"' 2 5 f
Flnoida Agriculturist ... 2 51.
S do clubsof 5, eacht ... 2 25)
Farin Journarl, Plihlad'a, ImnlfIthly I 10
Cincinnati Enl-qi;rer twicea week
a large i;g.' ea'chl issue. ... I 75
A'tlautaOoiistitutioliI .- 75
l. Y. World (thrice a wek)...... 1 70
The Cosmupol;taan............... 1 75
The Cricerion................... 1 5(0
For any or either of the above public.
ties in connection with the BUOY, ad
dress Hi ordoerto I H E: BUOY,
St. AudrewFla.

Au Incident In the Life of the Trap
median Macready.
Between Macready and my brother
Charles existed a kind of ferocious
friendship. Macready, whatever he
may have been In private life, had at
the theater a simply horrible temper
and he wVAs In the habit df using at
rehear'al' and even in an undertone
when actiig the most abusive lan-
guage-langunge which my brother
sometimes passed by with a smile, but
which le occasionally hotly resented.
He did not mind Macready constantly
addressing him as "beast," but he ob-
jected to having his eyes, his limbs
and his internal organs coupled with
Invective terms. Yet, oddly enough,
the great tragedian, with whom he
was constantly quarreling, had a grim
respect and liking for him. He knew
him to be a gentleman and a scholar
and one who was a competent judge
of picturesque effect and an acute dra-
matic critic. On one occasion Ma-
cready having to play' "Othello," and
my brother not being includ4l in the
cast, the tragedian thus addressed him:
Bca-t, I want you to go In front to.
night and give me a terward a full and
candid opinion as to the merits of my
acting. Omit nothing. Tell me how I
played' and how I looked. I have an
Idea that I shall surpass myself this
evening." Now, the great actor used
to go through a tremendous amount of
realistic effort in the part of Othello
and toward the clo'.e of the tragedy
would get into sBich a disorganized
physical condition that he was 'all per-
spiration and foaming at the mouth
and presented a somewhat shocking
My brother duly occupied a seat in
the front row of the dress circle and
narrowly watched the performance
from beginning to e d. Then he went
behind the scenes and repaired to
Macready's dressing room. The artist
was being disrobed by his dresser and
was panting with excitement in an
"Well, beast, what was it like?"
My brother told him that he had de-
rived tlM6 highest gratification from
the performance and he had never seen
him play Othello more superbly. He
wa, magnificent in his speech to the
Venetian senate, the jealousy scenes
with lago were splendid; the murder
of Desdemnona was superb', and he died
Ininitably. Macready's face lighted up
more and more as my brother answer-
ed his many queiies.
"'Tis well, beastt" hl e observed at
last. "'Tis well-very well, and, now,
what was my appearance-how did I
look, beast?"
to btrtheir ogitated for a moment
and then, with perfect candor, replied,'
"Like a sweep, sir!" A. Sala's

iut of His Llne
Crawfoot-I say, Ift ou are 8o' mart
at problems, tell me how far off thun-
der Is when you hear the first roll.
Calculator-I can't do that, sir. Craw.
foot-You can't? Calculator-No; I'm
the lightning calculator.

Notice of Application for Ta>
Jnder Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws i f
Notice is hereby given that Mrs. E. P.
MAXON, holder ot lax Certificates
1 oso. 22 a'nd 223, date the 3d day of July,
A. D., 1899, has filed said certificates.1
my office, and has made application for
tar deed' to issues irf accorddnce W.tir law.
Said certificates embrace the t allowing
described property situted in Washinton
c)'rnty, Florida, to-wit: Lots 2 and 3 of
o'eck 4 of the nwY4 of section 1, '1 p. 4s,
R, 15 w., The said land being asse-sed
at the date of thelissuance of such cer-
tificate in the names of W. H. Rizh and
E. Ir.sh, respectively. Unless said certifi-
cates shall be redeemed accordiugto li*,
tax deed will is ue thereon on the 25th
day of January A. D. 19tt6.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. s.] this the 18th day of December,
A. D.1905. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida.

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Dec. 18, 1905.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the elerk of the
circuit court at Veruon, Fla., on Jan.
26i, 1906, viz:
Hd 32380 for she si of sw* ot se of sec.
2, tp 2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to

prove his continuous residence upon
and cu tivation-of said land,- viz:
William W. Vinson' Annie Vinson, of
West Bay, Fla, Robert L. Brooks of
Murfee, Fla. and J. Edward Brok of
Vernon, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register
I' Editor's fee paid.
Dec. 18 1901. 5
Notice is hereby given that the follow.
ing-namned settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and that. said proof will be
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at Vernon. Fla. on Jan. 26, 1906, viz:
Lz ROY H. 1 U'0HANAN,jr.of Ebro. Fla.
Hd No. 32321 for the nwY of sec. 2, tp.
2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Rlo 6rt L, Brooks, James R. West, of
Muirfec, Fla., Daniel J. Vinson and Wil-
liam W. Vinson of Westbay, Fla.
W. G. RonI sos, Register.
AWEditor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Dec. 11, 1905.
INotice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be manae before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fia., on Jan. 26,
1906, yiz.:
sol., Fla
Hd 3369: for the nwi of sec. 5, tp. 2s, r.
14w.- -
He naues th'e following witnesses to -
proie his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
J. M. MasonS, H. 6mith, John Cox an
Will Campbell, all of Anderson, Fla.
W.0G "ROBINssoN, Register.
iV'Editor's fee paid,

: When Wooing



Copyright, 1905, by Fannie Haeslip Lea

Jane came slowly down the stairway,
hesitated a moment at the library door,
then gave herself a mental push and
"I'm sorry I've kept you waiting,"
she said sweetly, trailing her violet
chiffons across the polished floor. The
big man beside the fireplace ignored
preliminaries. He looked from her
eyes to the cluster of double violets
on her breast.
"I see you got my flowers-and the
She nodded. "The violets are dear-
and I'm sorry you're going away. It
isn't for long, is it?" with timid hesita-
"For good and all. I leave tonight
on the 11 o'clock train, so that I haven't
much time."
N"h, tonight!" said Jane and sat
down with apparent indifference and a
real need for support.
He leaned one elbow on the mantel-
shelf and towered over her.
'tThey've gihen me a splendid place
in South Carolina. It's what I have
been waiting for, and It's come like a
shot. I only got the appointment to-

"I congratulate you," said Jane, won-
dering what there was in the world to
live for, after all.
He looked at her for a moment in
silence, and she looked at her violets
ihlrough a queer grayish mist:
"Jane," he said at last, "you know
what It is I want to ask you, don't
Jane's heart missed a beat unac-
tountably, then throbbed like mad to
make up for lost time. She tried to
"Ja-ane," called a voice In the hall.
"Where are you, Jane?"'
"She's in tih library," Jane heard her
sister answer. "Sister, here's Lillian."
"Just a mImnute," pleaded Jane half
aloud and ran out of the room.
Thurston heard a murmur of voices
hi the hall.
"I won't stay-no, Indeed, I won't,"
said one, and another, Jane's own, an-
swered-he realized with satisfaction,
not quite regretfully "I wish you
There was a soft flurry of skirts, a
nervous little laugh, and Jane came
slowly back into the room.
"It was Lillian," she explained. "We
run in on each other at all hours, and
she didn't know you were here, so she
"I haven't much time," said Thur-
ston gently. "Let's not waste it on Lil-
lian. Do you femeiiber what I wasg
Jane remembered.
"Tell me, then," said the mnan, "is it
worth while my saying It-don't we"-
'"Some one's coming," breathed Jane,
and Thurston released her hands just
In time*.
"Jane," said a mild voice from the
door, "the maid said your mother was
here. Why do you have the room so
dark, child? I can't see a thing. Why
don't you light another lamp'? r
"Oh, Aunt Sane," cried her name-
sake, stepping forward 'with weak ef-
fusiveness and presenting a dutiful'
cheek to be' kissed. "This is Mr. Thur-
ston--you remember him, don't you?"
"Oh, yes," said Aunt Jane, "yes, if-
deed. I suppos you're one of the In-
diana Thurstons? I had a very dear
friend once, Harltret Barnes, who mar-
ried a Thurston from Indiana. Any
connection of yours?"
"Not that I k-Iow of," rejoined Thur-
ston, with tezie politeness. "We are a
New York family."
"I never heard of that branch," said
Aunt Jane, with an air that discredited
it at once. "Where did you say your
mother was, Janie?"
"Upstairs, dear Aunt Jane. She'll be
so glad"-
"Are you quite well, Janle?" asked
the old-lady suddenly. "Your cheeks
are so flushed and your hands are
quite cold; 3-ou're not abiltl.ri.g. are
you? She's such an imprudent thing.
Mr. Thurston."
"Aunt Jane!" called a voice from the
head of the stairway. And Aunt Jane
They waited till the door had closed
behind her. "Another half hour gone,"
said Thurston, with angry tenderness.

"Your hands are cold and your cheeks
the prettiest pink. Is it because
"Oh, wait," she pleaded, dr:ivT.ng
away from him. "I'm sure I heard
some one in the hall-please."
"I doi't care If the whole world were
Just out ;idJe t!e door, and it apparently
Is," sai' Thuratou. "I want you to
answer the question I've been trying
to ask all the evening-will you"-
"There is some one," whispered Jane
hysterically, and flinging herself into
a chair just as Bobby Martin, noisily
cheerful and sure of welcome, burst
into the room.
"Just got a wire," he cried gayly.
"Passed imv exams. Jane. I knew
you'd be dying to hear, so I thought I'd
run over and let you know. Iello.
Thurston! Isn't it bully, Jane? I'n
going up next week."
"How do you do?" said Thurston fu
"Perfect?y fine," said Jane, endeavor
ilg vainly to inject some eihi..i-i i
Into her tone. "You can't think how
glad I am, Bobby."
"I knew you'd say so," Bobby agreed
cheerfully, coiling his awkward length
into the Morris chair. "But I tell you
It was no joke, ,raiminiing for those
beastly things-came near flunking the
German-ach du lieber-six pages of
aransjation. Ever flunk an exan,
"No," said Thurston savagely.
"Bully for you! I say, Jane, there'f
a fellow in the crew says he thinks 1
might get on if I train hard enough.
and I'm going to try for end on the
"That will be nice," said Jane weakly.
"Nice! It'll be great if I can do it. I
say,- you're looking mighty fine tonight,
Jane; been rubbing your cheeks? Your
eyes are as shiny"-t
"IJ'-o-.pma Bobby! Are they gen-

rally so dull?" 'Jane giggled nervously.
"Why did you look at the clock, Mr.
Thurston ?"
"My train leaves at 11," said Thuis-
ton gloomily.
"Going away, Thurston?" queried
Bobby, with interest. "Whereibf
"South Carolina."
"Mr. Thurston is leaving on-to liv6
there," put in Jane. hopefully.
"Oh, I say, that's great." Her effort
died unnoticed. "South Carolina's a
fine old place. I was there one sum-
mer. I tell you what, Thurston, they
have the prettlest girls you ever saw;
Jolllest, brightest things-not a bit
stiff. A fellow can bave a mighty good
time there."
"I suppose so," said Jane stiffly. "i
lare say you had a good time there
yourself. Was that the summer you
were expelled from college? I should
not think, Bobby, that you would care
to talk about it."
"Well, for heaven's SdAe!" cried the
injuredd Bobby.
Thurstou looked at the clock again,
with ostentation.
"Won't you play the 'Sereiiade' for
me?" asked Jane desperately.
"You know I can't play anything but
'The Good Old Summer Time,' with
two fingers, d I'm too shy to play
before people
"I meant ton, Bobby," explain-
ed the' suspicious sweetness.
"I know can play."
Thurstr griinly over to the
piano an ed his hands on the
keys with bud, while Bobby sat
back comply ntly in his chair and
Jane fidgeted in hers. He struck sev-
eral heavy chords, then began the ten-
der monotone of the nSerenade," but
the nervous lrritatior., vibrating to his
finger tips. Jarred the harmony and
Thurston. breaking off with a discord-
ant craih. swxtig round upon the stool.
"I can't Iplay to:iIgbt," he said vicious-
ly, returning to the fireplace.
"Why, you were euiug fl0o," said
Bobby, with polite surprise. "You're
too modest about it."
Thurston set his teeth, squared his
shoulders and looked at the clock. It
was nigh upon the eleventh hour.
"Mr. Martin," he began grimly, "I
am leaving upon the 11 o'clock train
tonight. This is the last opportunity
I shall have of seeing Miss Wallis.
When you came in I was about to ask
her to inari-y me. I am going to ask
her now. Will you defer your visit, or
do you care to hear me?" Jane gasped:
so did Bobby, the good hearted blun-
"Oh, I say," he began, springing to
his feet in ,lireet confusion, "I'm no
end sorry. I- wouldn't have done it
for the world. What a duffer I've
been. I'm awfully sorry."
"So am I," s:i1.1 Thubston.
"I hadn't an idea"-
"So it s".-us,." interrupted the older
man, with suppressed rage, "but since
I have -_-ilP.zte6 one to you"-
"Oh, Ptl ,by," cried Jane, with a
hysterical little 'nuglh.
"Young a-s," muttered Thurston,
taking a step toward Jane. Bobby
fled luoietin.nut!y and the door slam-
med l','ii"'dl hina.
Thzirst-.'n caught Jane and the vio-
lets anld the violet chiffons in his arms,
crushing t'hm 'nloe.
"We dol't have to say it; we know,"
he delel.,rcd exuIltinglv.
"Yes," sold J-ine with a laugh that
was more than Lhalf a sob, "but we-
wanted a eltauno to say It anyhow."
A bit of coal fell from the fire to the
hearth will a tiny crash.
"Was that a step in the hall?" mtr-
mured Jane. But she did not move.


Ccptright, )5. lZ'u I. D. Marshall

The 6:30 express stopped at Race-
laid;,' and two solitary passengers
alighted. A man, tall, lean and darif,
left the third coach; a womal,; small,
plump and fair, descended from the
second. Midway in their listless course
to a somewhat ancient carryall they
"Oh-hf! I might have known it!" sSi
dried furiously.
The man said nothing at all.
"I suppose," said the woman, with
ostentatious self control, "you are go'-
tig to the Balstons?"
"I am."

"And have I got to go up in that
trap with you?"
"You have not. I shall walk," ht
said calmly.
"You will do nothing of the kind,"
she stormed. "And have them won-
dering ann questioning? You will id
up in the p with me."
He I e kway to the aged vehicle
and sl wed. When they were
seated Wa series of noisy Jerks
announce bheilr triumphal progress;
he looked er with quiet amusement.
"They 0111 think we have come to-
gether," he said. "Do they know youg
are coming?"'
"No," sbe snapped. "And I suppose
you are surprising them too?"
"Quite a surprise party," 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 you have at last
consented to be sensible," he mused,
"and will be delighted. You know how
long and 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 you,"
he drawled.
She flung hhn a scorching glance, and
he subsided into silence.
When the white pillars of the Ral-
stons' splendid old plantation house
came into view, she turned on- him
"For-the next two days-1 suppose I
must stay so long-you will be given
any number of chances to talk to me."
"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," 'Ih protestedclimbing

out over the dusty wheel of tleir ciar
Five minutes later he climbed in
gain after a frenzied recalling of the,
harloteer and seated himself beside a
vell nigh speechless companion. The
arryall jolted an unhappy yard or
"You all gwine tek de 7:30 train
ack?" inquired the ancient driver
He-ho-he-it sho' am too bad. Nobody
smine, an' you all dun u&an all de way
? funi New 'Leans"-_
'\V4Y':p up that beast of yours, uncle,"
ut in lhe man sh-irp'y. "There's a
Jin ait 7:;1.), isn't there?"
"Yes, sbh."
"That's all right then. Now hurry
!p." lie turned to thd tense littlee tig
ire beside him, stiapping open hi,
va teli.
"It's now tell minutes td 7," he an
!onune'd. "It won't be long to wait, I
'are say."
-r.-" surveyed hilm iutedtly arnd with
)ut favor. "That train is never onl
:me," she said.
IHe shrugged his shoulders in silence.
and they jolted oil till the ugly station
*ame into view.
All around the southerit twilight wa'
ltcpening. A star or two winked oWu
:n the purple dusk of the sky, an,
'own the long dusty road the katydid
'i;-l'n.-",l noiiEliy.
.o onre vwas in ..':bt on the station:
1'1 f-ii. ai. irid only the sliudden rattle o.
1,-, ,rh i t '.,:.."'t :-: ..._ the'
lon i- el,' g.:ve any s :: ,o4f ht.bltati'on.
"You had better get out ail ', wait o'
he platform, Mrs. Leonard." said thi
"Th"ank you, Mr. Stanley," said Vt
vo;]in. sini.l f'!ovwe-L him "'.::. wm,.
ie had heipcJ her from lle (arryval.
Stanley sat down upon a tiuck ant
vbhistled soffly to himself. Mrs. LeohI
rd pac'.-mt te f;:trIest end of Ihe p1i:'-t
'rnz in superb sihn co. After a lilt]
We jo(ine, her wih ai laugh.
'Ap:)'Irently," he said, ."we'r. h
:ly hp ean I L ii:,;s, il this solitlu'e. i
ee the station agent makin'.0 off d'oV'i
ie roa.d to get a drink b)efor-e tr'.':
lune. There's a bit of a store a Ceis
:-nurired yards off. I suppose you no.
c.d it."
"I 1d;l not," she said frigidly.
"Intc,'e sing thin-gs, these plantation ,
stores;. he began llgain.
"I have never fitin them so." .h'r
nmoothl.Id an imaginary w'r;inle froli
ier glove.
"No', see here," said Stanl~y
voould u Ta.inil tn;'l-:"g 1 e' j:t: v,\'.
'm l'e'ig snulb(ted ;a nd cut aln! fr;.)re
his way? I've, s Ll I w':".' ghnvg i
ri'Oose to you !g".in. What are yo

'.fraldI'' slh-e mo<. l. "I':n :.>
frt.id. I'im tired, that's :!l, of bhe;!
persecuted E'.very one tlhik's I o:-'!,
marry you." Her voice be.:n tI
;"'emnule. "You think so. too, anl 1U'
':tct that I don't a!.gr'e with them noU
'on makes no difference at all. Yo,
im*lry go on waiting in that ni. id'er'
ngly certaill way, as if you had on!t
o bide your time and I'd ,give in. We!!
; 'by should I? I'lm happy as I ainn;
.ave.my friends and my amusements
Whio are you that I should give thle:
up for you?"
"Nobody," said the man meekly.
"No')ody at all."
"I cnni't ovenu go out of town for a
day or t'":." she cried hotly, "'.'' ri: ,.1
being forced into a lonesome tete-a-teltc
with you. I'm tired of having clhanie.-
mnade fori yon to see me, tired of hav
ing peo.l)e get out of the w-ay for us.'
She broke off with arl ui n illug liihtid
laugh. "Even fate s'lUds t e Ralstonl:-
to town and throws 11w to.geitherc here
with no blissful possibility of all inter
*"The station agent has come back."
drawled Stanley, "so wo're not (quit(
alone. I thinly ; if you don't min:"-
he grirumd cheerfully over the absurd-
ity-"I'll go in and nsf him if the
train's on time. I saw *lini come up.
the road and In through (i'e i;;a:k '., ,'
of the static a minute ago. You don't
"No," she said sweetly, "I don't
She sat down on the e"l:e of the pilat-
form when he had left her and swung
her'feet im idle discontent.
It was very lonely. She always ha,
had a horror of katydhid=, and tl tribe;
in the trees about her excelled' i,:
strength. She began to be faintly sor
ry that she had let Stanley go. At loa u
she could quarrel with him, and any
thing was better than this awesome
Suddenly there was a noise from the
little station, a hoarse cry, and then
the sound of a heavy fail Mrs. Leon-
ard sprang to her feet, every nerve
strung tight.
"Aleck!" shd screamed. "Where are

you, Aleek?" She fled across the plat-
form and into the little statifi house.
There was no one in the first room and
only the murky light of a kerosene
She crossed, trembling with fright,
her breath coming in g., p to thd sec-
ond room and stumbled over a dark
body by the door. It grosne.l anI mut-
tered her name.
Mrs. Leonard crept back to thl lamp,
lifted it from the wall with slnaking
fingers and carried it to the door, it.s
light fell dimly upon a man, who, draw-
ing himself erect, leaned against the
wall and smiled weakly at her,
"I'm afraid I frightened you," he
said, "but it's all 'ght, There was a
tramp-we clinchedi -
"Oh, don't talk-please don't talk!"
she begged tearfully, setting the lamp
down on a convenient chair. "Are you
hurt-much ?"
"And he got away," Stanley finished,
his voice growing stronger. "Knocked
me silly for a minute. I'll be all right
"Oh, are you sure you're not hurt?"
Mrs. Leonard cried brokenly. She laid
her hand on his arm and stared up at
him with wet eyes.
"Don't do that," he warned her.
"You'll make me propose again."
Mrs. Leonard wept softly against his
coat sleeves. "I wish you would," she
"Now, heaven bless that trampr'
Stanley murmured to himself, with a
wicked smile. "It was a heaven sent
inspiration 1"

Not Too Much of a Fool.
"Father says that Algernon hasn't
any idea of the value of money," she
exclaimed plaintively.
"Your father wrongs him," answered
Miss Cayenne. "I have observed that
Algernon never proposes to anybody
except heiresses." ,
-- -' -- - -



Leads in Low Prices and Good

He Invites the purchasing public to call

Examine his stock and GET PRICES.

Pays the Highest Price forl en Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Service to t --fh5-4fiz-fAtf-
ySurrounding Country.
May be r,.,,i at his residence on Biuen, V ista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyoming Avenues on Bay Front

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

S T 0 R E an, get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Dav.
lllllli,i':,.. CUito of Coffee, 5 Cte Cup of Tea, 5 Cts." ,,,,,l,

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. GODAIRD), Proprietor.


Thi is the latest aiiei most complete
Hand .ow for working plats in the garden. It,
VC ssselt-adjus;table; the weight the block to'
Which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, ahd the depth of plowing is regulate.i
by lifting' the handles A boy or girl of ten
S' years cr n handle it with perfect ease. It has d
Sa h i 24-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
I. the plow light of draft. It has five blades: 1 i
a turning itold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweeper weeding
blade, 4 t Bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench
!). \ ith e ke lP ow .
t -;I ', "We have made arr,,I,-.n., rtis by
.w ich we can furnish this plow at
.. .. the factory price, $3.75, wil

freight 0o St. Andrews Bay about one ('ollar. maKi '. ivere'
$4.50. But th BTTOY proposes to do better than this and will t'nd the it n.,
one year and fu'-nish one (of these plows complete at the ractoryv f' (; ?
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor'- .esiden-e
Order from the UTToY dirpot.

fK kl B L L S. .,

la pit E, rT i c p .w r - T > I
l.. ,. l- e '.. i ' r ,, ,
Vr ... . : E f.r

UNITED MEDI CL CO., 7, L-'."C lC r., PM.

Sold at St. Andrews Bay,. Fla., at

GradF d S hools, S"a.e,-1 '. ".
ra 'i e *a
I tleiy do all yoou ,l L. for 0,
-, Raven Rofk, IV. Vs., wrn'ls: i- .
faction." Dr. I l). Mc:, i;!. ("': '*- = ,
"- "In f a rmotiice of 23 V}:ar, j L ,'
equal yours." ''.-, 50 C.rs.
, by Druggists. MA.RTIN RUiY, A '- t
., .* .. .. - . a -
Sold at St. Andrew RayV, Fla
,At Dr. f.'itc:-!'s D' lgq Stre.
F;' Call for free s-ini)le.

ON FULL-' ;-::.31 "A

| hl^ .? "''- ".I I

Large ; tMall I)r.ler ;k% Lak.
Nbrekuh "' 'r ,4I a i... ,i'. o J p , '. ..

o r ." I- IJl t e I ..v1 '-
S Larne t a il d r i. : .'. a
h .illY donh l the %b, i n'.d' pu l in fr-" 1, '

e have uijo e 's ', t this whiskey only' aa
S galLon ID ke for 1 ... ,or w3 fuInish w 0 f"
Yr o r e t f i' r and Ive -.r.ee r i ii; i d' '
I D api L' r'coT.l, (' N al jn k,'r1l ,. I, L ,;, i

0 -Apihonest whiskey, we offersfor n'. t'.i.-" of
Year Old"-two sample bottles ,.'n to i, 8-a..
screw and a drinking glass-all f. '
will double the above and put in free We have some of this whiskey only 7 vrars :,l, a:, w .!
gallon keg for (10 or wilt furnish twenty fNi c; *. ..
ceipt of $11 and 4rive free corkserf-ws, (hlii ; '' ." ,
.plea, making this whiskey cost less than 3.SV per ;i.', : : ,* A
We ship In plain boxes wiLh no marks to Indic ,t ,:* nr;, -
Prepay all Express. Buyers Vv-, ,,f To.- ;:. ,
- and Dakotemust add 20cents pr '.4, rt .x vtra.
"E ST A THE CA C', R ( '.
PEOPLe 99 Ca..oe Bllar. 3! 1e'f;isr ,a'*. "
rema manu ma -'a

There Is Alway- a Demnand For the
Exceptional Maitn:
Progressive e.n'ployers are always
looking for the exceptional man or
woman. the one who can step out fromn
the crowd and do things i'- alt original
vay, who can eoos'n 7.niz it pf'oc:;-;es,
who can facilitate bni essl Ti'y are
always looking for the earmar.ks of
eader;'hip. of sv'pr'ior ;bity. Tlheyi
*ire looking for the progressive em-
ployee with new ideas who can l'ielp
'heo to be more of a success. They
know very well that they can get ani
number of autoluatons inltitudes
who will do a thing jst well enough
to keep their pl:'ces-but they are look.-
:ng for origiarliiity, ludividuality, fow-
tp to date mietho'ls. They want emn
ployees who can put thi-n; through
with vigor and d :,:."r 'll::ti .*n, without
lagging, whining, apologizing or ask-
ing questions. Nothing can bar the ad-
vancement of employees of Ihia kind.
Nobody can keep them. down. If by
chance some one above you is actually
trying to prevent your promotion for
selfish reasons,- it ought to be very
flattering to you to know that he is
trying to keep you back and should
make you all the more determined to
get ahead. It is a pretty good indiea-

tion ti-t t- ere Is some reason for hia
fear and il.-it you have material in you
for a better place. This should en-
courage you to redouble your efforts to
do your work so well, to stamp such
superiority upon everything you touch; /
to acquit yourself so much better than
the man who is trying to keep you
dow'n-to be so much ileaianter. so
mac'h more of a man-that it will be
only a qu.. i.on of time when you will'
get the position you a:.e-trivi'ng for, or
perhaps a better one.-Orison Swett
Mardca ia S'ess Magazne.

xil r';:Q. sloment.
Mike-(,i ." z wor' foined folve
an: ftr i-s-a'tin' McDooley. Pat-
', a' t or' a proud momint
O d th' sintince, b'gorry!:
: t' ra:son' av thot?
-- t' w'd which av us
'' ':, aL th' consist.- _'hlr;g.,

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

V_ I I ' w*i~

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