Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00248
 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: February 22, 1906
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00248
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





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VOL.


XV.


ST. ANDREW, FLAI FEB.


22 190 G


yr _________________


u It l _'l.\ lilli T'OILY.

LI. S. Sen:it.)r-- lst lditri,?; S. -. M-i
lory. l' .!n--' !. l: "-,.1 I strict. .1.
T :ili-'l. >.. .I. -:k ~.-n ville.
Reprv sentatives-ist Diktrictl, -. M1
Spat rman, Tampa: 31l Distric
Frank Clark, Lalko City; ".i D:;tri_
W. B. L, mar, Taltaha--,e,.
t.;in,| <, .l -...-- l .* is, \\ *;. Itohb n
.,,n: l{ .-. -',. II' S. -'h il:', Gaines

State-Gove rnor, N. B. Brow-ard: S,-(
retary, H. C. Crawiordl: Tretasuraer
WX. V. Knort; Attoi ney-General, \XV
H. Ellis, ConmpL!r-ler,. A. J. 'Croonm
Si pelin,te'lient of Pu eL.c Instru.:
tion, W. M. Hoiloway: Commissin ioi1
er of Agricullture. B. E. Melin.
3State Sen-tor, S. W. Clarl;, Blounrs-
town.
Vi'as nglon County-Representative
TV. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge
J. R- Wol.l; Clerk of Court, CounLt

non. Deputy. C. H. Danfordu: *a-
Collector, J uo. R. Tho Ip ,,:n. "I .
Atildrc-w Tr-e sul'-i Lojuii H-. HowEll
Vernin: iay As-,ess-,r. J. XV. Bowvn
uneana; C'o: a.nty S ,-i): htr .ii nd -nt, B
IF. Gainer, \,':-..~ i ; S'.r', y or. Tho
Co!Ili., Vernon; County Commis
siiners B F. Swindle, Vernon; A
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash
ingtonl Elton Singleton, Nixon.
e. ., ,s--intice of the Peace
aohn '-t & tt rie s IV. A Eni
no A. H. BPr. "e; D('ptY Clerk

p . ,( ,. t i s
P. M, are-

Constable, J. H. Daffn r,
.., . .ro s t n t r ; .u .o . *. u b il
C lar E r, 1. N. Carlisle
.. a: .i .- r... tria3ter, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postinaster, Andrew Allan
Auder.rou-Postmaster, S. W. Ander
Son.
West Bay-Postmaster, W. 0C. olley
Mur feePostmaster, James M. Murfee.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. It. Gay.
TompkinS-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
ayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
l.ook-postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
WVVetappo-:'o mist rt-s, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun Counlty Cromanton-Postmas-
ter Frank W. Hoskins.
ear dicl I--t~ te tr, W. F. Wood0
ord. .
TIHE MAIL.S.


S. 1 a. n:.. y ex-
.t.- i'',v .:;,i l..r I ,rr- u, M 1"il ille,
'r,. a ;v i., -..'. l ilr,- hurt.i Cook,
i i.. .. ,a, t \.', .i.lpIpu -eaves St.
S,.. : ;, .. rii 'L t-'il-p t Sun -


1- 1 0 '..-' ' 1 front-
l'r St. ,' e.,.e F.it 1 a. in. I ,1
p. nmi. ,.-ilay ,l-i' l If\ ry S,;lt
,y i ,, a> iu. h .., L. 1 iI'!'.
p; st pi,.l. .
S itl ave. anl I 'h,0-11n0 t t Sin' i'y
S school 9:30, a. m. every Sunday.
SKev; J. M. Conway, paitor.
-- ,r l..y:nl.t .1-Cht'1h cornier Loralt
Ave. nd Drake 'St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. in. every Sunday, John ,
tock, Supt. y
Catholic-_Chl i'h corner ,Vyomnlig
\ive. and Foster St.

Parker l.odg o. 14,2
I *_H.-. & -; A _C i..
,', 7logt uular (Comuinlirl' i-
', '/ cations oil the first
S ainl thirl Saturilay
/i in eachit munthli.
\ i V ii, iiin 1 ro1hiers'
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
W. i. PAIRKKl.1, WV M.
W A. EMuoNs.Socrettarv
n n .m -...., _... _.. .. ..- r- -'M -
1BUSINESS 1)IRLECTOR.iL

W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State .at Large; has
jnrisddi tioni5 a minister oa:itis. ie
affidavits, legalize ,i, tJ, \x.' ,]--
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attentio given to laind con-
veyances and nmi-rirtage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qu..l .,-l parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Bay.
IRA A. HUTCHISON,
A TTORNCY AT LA.!, Vvrnon, Fla.
--Promnpt and careful .i.i.' li0n .eiv.n

i,, a i l in i ,' :' ,'- 'i (',y -

Att.Oratey I- t. .i .
V eruou .
.\. 5 F'. \.y,,


otari Public f-or iato f. pt 0.
c. ie at Store, coricr of Loraineave-
SLue and Ciuoinnati st, All Notaria.
work solicited 'and given prompt at-
tention
DR. W. G. MITCHELL.
S Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
. east of Bayvie'v, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity& Residence on
Buena Vista avenue'.
DR. J. .T. KESTER,
ilomoeopathic Physician and Accou-
Cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
W. H. PARKER,
Rotary Puuly for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents. specialties.
Chequers Inn Fire.
The Chequers inn at Slap-tones, near
6smotherly, must be un0ue an'1 .
English Inis in one respect. It boar:ia
of a fire which for more than a cen-
tury has never been allowed to go out.
The place Is a quaint little building, to
which many visitors resort on account
of its never extinguisheJ fire and the
turf cakes baked upon its hearth. It
has been in the occupation of one fam-
ily for over 100 years.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT ST. A\NDILEW, FLA.
One 1)ullar a Year in Advance.

Entf.r,:-(1 Sept :3. 191 ":, at St. Andrew,
Fla.. n i st.i.onj chla.i- nmi.ttc.r. iiinder
A
VI LLIAM A. EMIMO0NS,
P 11 P 1 E T 'I .

Di)i lay ad rates, 5;0,. per inch per
m1n10 1 h. 'Position and extrac'rdinar.y
c',,ilition rat'.-s sOiibject to special
;ai '"r '.' il en t.
"Lo.cal Drift." Sc per line, flnst inser-
tion: 24 each sub.-sequent. Display
locals double above rates,


lhis, put[ if Iti.a *'reminder' that yoar
"til,-criition Ihas e'.pircd and that two
rc thr'eI: extra numbers will he .ent
wo, that, no ii-'roak may occurs' should
\ oil cliooe to renewe.


SOF THE jf -H
tfnt e l tit. t *


Branch President-Mrs. W. A. Emmons.

President Gener-al-Mrs. Cynthia W.
Alden. Headquarters, 96 Fifth Ave-
nue. New York.
State President--Mrs. Mary L. Bradt,
111 Iw. Adams st. Jacksonville, Fla.

"Have you had a kindness shown?

'T1vas n, t \i.u rf'r you alone
it on:
Let. it tirvl down ilie years,
Let it wion. iinoi ie.i 'a tears,
STill in ht.iav-n th-ie ed appears,
I Pass it on."

M it,,--(. ",'d C'h -r.-
i *, ,1b --'Y t!.- v ;ar. i W haV il,
I ~-';, i ., ., -- f '. O n.t' p.
["I, , 1 -- ,,"', 1 - .-


COULD YOU BE SILENTh
Cid .,l yIe bIe siittt, wlt.en Oppression
tmitc?-
Silent, when io!o. ,tilch tae people's
rights?
Silent, when placemen crush the mass-
es low--
With countless insulints added to each
blow?

Must you be silent-fearing- to offend
Some Imaster ro,_ue, on whom your work

Must yIu nt, lest your craven self
ldi.iht sacrifice somewhat of tainted
poelf?

Will you be silent-make no move-
protest,
Nor lend y'ntur voice to succor those,
ditlerss :
Lest you lose prestige, or some social
c ste,
Or with red anarchists be mocking
classed?

Can you be silent-ruthless-if you
would.
When speech mioh grant mankind
some lasting good?.
Would you not shout, with glad, intrep-
id zeal,
To bring new blessings to the common
weal?

Shall yod stand-dumb and doltish-and
not speak
When words might lift huge burdens
from the weak?
Sp-.-a.k sword-like words-or wield a
ltam1, -Lil) p.d pen-
Aniri linei up for the sacred rights of
men. -Lydia Platt Richards.
f
f A PERFECTLY HAPPY MAN.
The late John Hay was fond of
l telling a story of a king who once
upon a time tell into a state of deep
melancholy. Court physicians could
do nothing for him and were in de.
pair, when a certain very wise mant
betlhoughlit himself of the well-known
cure of sleeping in the shirt of a per-
faetly happy man ovet night. So
courtiers were dispatched everywhet'e
in search, of the shirt of a perfectly
happy i man. One by one they return-
ed from theii fruitless search thro-
out the east kingdom. At last only
one cut rtier ieninai.,'d out, and he,
too, began to despair ol finding the
shirt of a perfectly happy man. It
was just about twilight and ,e x as
ridiing over a vill age green, when hec
\'as attracteld l)y the careless laugh"
tetr of a dlisreputable beggari we was
strtcleil Ifnli length upon the sward.'
"Are you a perofec ly happy man?'"


.liiuiiandItl the ciuriet, i n ing


"'You bbet!" siid tlie leg.iar.


in hiis


"A thou-alid crown., lor thle loan
of your hit I!"
"but I aii't got nonee" re .i ..! the
begga .
"---- -^ ^ ----
JUST LIVE THY LIFE.
Just live thy life in full cuiO teint,
Do all tlh.y best with what is o-i:t.;
Thlio but receiv.,,t what was meant.
Just live thy life.

Just live the. life Be not if fear.
The strength of wrong shall disappear,
And right is ever di-awing near.
J uat Live thy life.

.ui live tby life. ioeathat thou art.,
Nor fr)m simplicity depart,
And peace shall come upon thy heart.
Just live thy .ife.
-J. L. Slockton. in Boston Transcript.

It is so easy to criticise others and
so hard to do as w- -.av ihe.i -hu1l.
It-is a species of fiailt-linding so cown-
i1on : ii H- we char it evervwbere aai,,
has become a habit that is hard to
break. N,,t content with living ac-
c 'ig to our own i i "o, w\' Ma t t,
fashion the lives of others-in certain
respects. The unfairness of the posi-
tion is obv' ii'.

I wonder ot what some of us would
talk, were personal subjects eliminat-
edi. Yon know there are women wh,,
never read anything but. personal
S. ,ssip, whose kniowledgi;' (ff tlie ,i' \\wo l i co. fined to the pett
i:gs o)l nen andil wv ien.ll and wl w .
cire i,-t. Il is linlit,,d to the"
own class. Their favorite diversion is
gossip. Nine Women out of ten will
deny membership in that class, yet
the, nine women are responsible
for the unhappiness tattle carries
into homes. Personally I believe that
the woman who considers it her duty
to ',1i ,1u all the disagreeable things
Ahe hears of yourself ot family or
friends is a something to be avoided.
Frankness of that kind misnot. conduct
ive to comfort; no good comes from
liaving.the eyes opel.nedl toa..hortcrm-
iir :11i might, e-,eape notice.-Co-
ti rubus (G L.) L:... ;I '.

WOMEN WHO SHOULD NOT MARRY.
'he wonlian wlio walts to retur-
nish her house every-spring from top
to bottom-who buys for the n:ete
pleasure of buying.
The wonian who thinks menn are
angels and demigods.
The woman who would rather die
than wear a bonnet two seasons old.
The woman who thinks that the
cook and the nurse can keep house.
itho woman who buys bric-a-brac
f .- h i .... ,i borrows kitchen
utensils rroni her ncig Ibio0rs.
Ti'i!e woman who wants things just
because "other women" have them.
The woman who proudly declares
that she cannot even hem a pocket,
handkerchief, never made up a bed in
her life, and i,!- 'h a simper that,
shels "been in society ever since she
was fifteen," should not marry.
The woman who would rather
nurse a pug dog than a baby.
And there are others.



The Story of a

Story

By CONSTANCE CAMERON

Copirioht, oi 905 by I uhg Dougias

"Let's move into the shade," Helen
suggested.
Melville thought this a pity, for the
sun had been doing its level best-not
unsuccessfully-to discover unsuspect-


ed tints in her gold brown hair, but, of
course, he said nothing, and shifted the
garden chair within the shadow of a
big acacia.
IThe girl toyed for a few moments
with the two long pins in her lingerie
hat. Then she leaned slightly forward
and pressed the ends of her fingers to-
gether, a pretty little way she had when
she was seriously interested.
"What were you writing awhile ago,
Tom, .when 1 iut.'rrui't-ed and asked you
to play tennis? I'm afraid you weren't
giving your story a happy ending, you
looked so tremendously blue and sad.
Do you know, I was thinking of that
look of yours all through the game,
and"-
"You made some mighty good back-
handed strokes across the court, Hel-
en," said he, a bit irrelevantly, picking
up her discarded hat and fanning het
with it.
"Come, now," the girl said softly,
touching him never so lightly on the
coat sleeve, "tell me about it, won't
you ?"
"Well, you see," he answered with


RIVERS AND
BORS c

WILL INSPECT
\\ athington, Fe
.-'mnimittee on riireri
culed today to mak#
livers and hanboirs
gia, Mississippi an4U
'iate was nut decidi1
co:unit tee w il prd)4
imie between Mariea.
and will be away.?
Angusta and Colt
vi.ited, and thq 1
iaohro i livers I
otubit' aitle t B
other cities to be


IMMITTEE
I a-' -. ..
A.STREAMS.
'-.l/he House
Sharoore de-
pi to. inspect
-orida, Geor-
ana. The
rnpiu, but the
start some
d Ma-rch 22,
t ten days.
M- PLra. will Ibe
and Apa-


,tl. Several!


members 4f the House Iiseius-tate and
Foreign Commerce coiiiiLitute will
also make thie trip.
lit is to be hoped that Congiess-
man Lamor will accompany the com-
mittee on this trij, induce the gen-
tlemen to visit St. :\ndrews Bay and
present to them such an array of
facts as to insure a ,rorable in-port
for a generous app'ropriationa for deep-
ening the Pvs to the Ba).-ED.]

t 'n:.. .-.-. "I was a bit Derplexed
luSt thl.-n lWh-n you found me. I've
eree::! t.l [Jy culiracters a problem-
.n d t,':.-. a 't solve it."
"LL ..- i'" it.:estinnepd Helen, pointing
, v. ;1. -..* '; ti-l .3 shoe and gaz-
, i r .'r i u ; .-'
"If t'!,,'- i- h pbhiloj.ophy of con-
,c' t, y., h.,_]..d *-lly it's e-thical," ro-
iurne'! I.. pir .ltly. "'But don't let',
'alk -,.p, l..u-,e. I'm .ure it will bore

v:.' I :I.v t. ey t 1 An.d '. L.i i- t you've g;veun tLt..i
. very tiini'-iilt ''"
"Thi,_ i'.' i ii t!', strIy," hiLL begin les
itatin :iy. [i.uig L;is eyes strui' ght oni
the tii, f ;lI ri Ip'; ne tri-e, "is a pretty,
decern.t '.rit 'f i-li.ip. LHe his a g ,oil
name--tiie -sc-.oid-it cf a long line
running I.n.. k a Ivuni.or ')f generation
wi '.-. : g t iXg oLt .f tf'-. '.n 'nt. yon
know. le L.i.s fainr a'iilty. euey., am
bit;n ;,und : ti:;at, with ;a pi .,t:o that
so.u.- ru',.i hL|Li j1.u!-. aiJ, .It e'n1,i'.ugh mo';i<'y
to lix e .iun .:il t:: g 'l-1 in the story"-
M e 1 1; thrr.at. ,
A l . i tL u -' n 'r "" ,.' _a- : ": '.' ,. "
:"'' .l' tri y w ,r', ('i i-04.u th.-
gil ai- i 'l I l ii'-.'.- r :et'h r w ithv
Liii .l ['. .. i *s-' s t\ '.i.'.!r b -'
ga '.i-llo 'l l 'r .'L1 T r--. l1.1i I. L ?l1 col
' '.,I...u '*U i '. I i 'le I .ter of
tL-.- .'t :.1 i: iti < c -d L-. left his son
iP ti.. l,.'t h'.s *.iu.i s3L.:d name,
while ii.,, f '. -:r .f thle It.,' g rl kept
on g- ,gr- *". .aily L.re anid mere like
Croa : ."
"' .Th v n h.y L. I w up d d they still
care T '- :,' t..l ., your b'y and your
gir!?" c: .; *. ._ CI' ; iu a lor-v0;'e. Sh'l
as ; v -;.'r his rLiA'. l hlr keenest at
t tioi.
'The e.:.un lcd t- e. grl," lie an-
swere]. in a v,:'.e that -eenicd Inap-
propri ,t.y ar Jr.ve. "'le loved her so
much--1ut ti:'i t,'ou'dih for our purpose
to say ilrit he Iloved her."
Hcl'.i ~, -t a t'flrtve g'ance of in
quiry at h:n from nuder her thick
lashe-. aind h.-r t.-ye looked like a pur-
ple black cloil that has iaD its heart the
forkel 1lii'htniin.. but he was gazing
down the Vi'iaa of tree-, so she said
merely:
"And the girl loved the wan?" He
started.
"He-lie wasn't sure." said Melville.
"He wasi sure she Iliied him; otherwise
--otherwIse she wouldn't have spared
him so imunb of her time and been so
sweet to him in lots of ways, but"-
"But he didn't know whether she
loved him!j" cried Helen. "If he was
made of big, manly stuff, as some-
how 1 fIanci-d frum your dserlption he
was, couldn't be have fouhd out easily
enough "
"Yon see." hegan Melville, "here was
the girl's moiey. People would think"-
Blut Helen interrupted him with fine
scorn:
"So your worthy hero was afraid of
'what people wo.ulld think.' And so he
kept the ',- r -'of his heart lo,:ked tight,
and .ii t.' time the girl might have
been ria rl' t,-t,irving juista tslide. "She
u1Si. t h L '<, b,.,,'.n, oh, so 'r for him
to op1-:: ti hr uam|, b.e te -I4.
But "'.vh..t [I.efIle t t~ lnk,' for-
sooth. 1h:J. 1:1u'r, wezcht b'bth him than
the g :1'-' I'oiiiile hunger! Pshaw,
Tom! .A ..utiful hero you've made!"
The I:ill:' wae of color that surged
over tI:. '.elii'.ie. proud purity of Hel-
en's f.u:ie 'iut eville like a knife. So
lovely, so iieair, so far! She had her
velvety pl)url'le eyts < :i the distant hills.
h':e s,_,ime,1 f..tl. ;.,n anay from him,
anl 1-'. win,.d iet ; .so k enloy.!
Hlie I, ant her for fully a half
minute, tii'lig her good to look at;
then a tlrti.-li burst out Into an exqui-
site trill just over tlieir heads and hop-
ped from .one branch to another. As It
hopped It moved the acacia leaves,
opening u chasm In the dome of green.
"Oh, lok, Tom! Too late now!" she
cried, with animation. "You did not
look up in time, but It was there a sec-
ond agzo. the 'sunbenm straight like a
finger.' You see, having to give you
back your copy of Swinburne, I learned
a few of the verses I liked best first."
But Melville was In uo mood for talk-
ing Swinlburne, nor any other poet,
however great. He picked up his hero's


threat where she had dropped it.
"I've got past that point in my story,
Helen-the point where the man hesi-
tated because he was afraid of the
money. I was about to say that he had
made up his mind to risk the unfavor-
able construction people might put on
his aDutarenr bohliness, but another and


,


GA Dancing

Girl

By :art.f MIcCt"ioch-Wil!iarMsS
S..', .r..;;'. I '. S, by P. C. Eastmcnt

"I '.;.h-i Miranda said, then stop-
zl.,l. iighing She was so little used to
li-a 'it Iger v.i-hes come true.
Mirr unla I N'.od color and light and
rmusic. Somet ,here in her pedigree
there lun,.t hive been a strain of trop-
ic blou ) el-ke how account for her de-
sires any U :,re than for her silky black
ha!r, h-:-r li-ilid black eyes, her fine
olive skin ti.'.uded with scarlet? Her
dancing as well was wholly untaught,
untinued save by the sweep of the
wind, the lulling patter of raindrops
on the cottage roof. She danced only
when -he thought herself alone. Her
grandfather, the minister, thought
dancing of any sort a deadly sin.
He had a heart kind and true, this
bent, white haired old gentleman, and
truly loved his one grandchild. It was
his creed, not himself, which forced
him to deny her the things her youth
craved. He did hot understand her
any more than he had understood his
wife, her grandmother, who had died,
leaving behind a baby girl that grew
up the feminine counterpart of its fa-
ther.
It was a queer, a piteous jest of fate
that gave her, a woman born for the
missionary cause, such a piece of quick-
silver as Miranda for a daughter. How
the girl came by the quicksilver except
through the grandmother was a puzzle
of heredity. Her father was a mission-
ary, meek In all things except regard-
ing tis chosen work. There he had a
lion's heart, a Spartan's endurance.
Thus Miranda had been left behind
when her parents went to the far east.
That was ten years back-so long ago
they were little more to her now than
memories.
Miranda picked up her mother's lat-
est letter. The paper was thin, the
writing due and crabbed, but she was
able to read an account of the dancing
girls In one of the heathen temples.
After the third reading she shut her
eyes. Her mother had dwelt feelingly
upon the horror, the impiety of it all,
but somehow there had crept between
the lines enough of the east to bewitch
the reader. She seemed to see it all--
the crowd, the lights, the wreaths of
smoking license, the figures swaying
In time and tune. And as she thus saw
mentally there came to her a longing
not to be resisted to dance, dance,
dance, the night away.
It was evening. Her grandfather
was away ait a special service in his
------ I aa


far greater difficulty n'v.id liar
That was the ethical pr i.k:n \ii .,cb
was perplexing me anu, miiL:Lg t.o
biltate when you found ine."
"And, please, what a.s this in w dif.
"flculty?" she said uiusiug;y.
'1I didn't say It was un t---roly, tihe
other matter fiunlly havinr,- c :.it nc.t
squarely, the other rea:...;-, v,.Ly the
man hesitated to tell the gI of his love
as.suwmed ul oe fornmidnbleit' pr:Lortions
than ever. You see," MA liile xv.ent onI
natin rally enough. liv t: lif.. that
v ias lIved by the i.er .Ih .': 1 .r p:. lticu-
lar little world. I:- ..-.lu :.vech of
her time in ways that v:e, to the Wanu.
hopelessly pointless, i,;,id and miental-
ly weakening. It hadn't spoiled her,
btit for himself he knew he couldn't
, jle Jhat life, not eve1*k .d .de dvac.
L ow ejulufetlisk te f"o gd,'C
it tip"'"
"Maybe the girl"- Helen began, but
Melvi'lle hurried on as though fearful
that if he were stopped he might not
say it.
"You see, too, he wasn't suro of his
abilIty to hold her. Suppise, ev-n
though she were 'brnve ndu swe.-t
enough to give up the things Ihe
couldilu't shire, that a longing for the
old, smart, gny things from wbhi-h hi!
had taken her should camei harkin;
back llittle i by title? Could any trir-
edy"-
"Mayle the girl." lnterruptied IIIeu
aginu. "dli. these vapild, weairi-:,mno
thlugs tiecaute she'd nothing bitter to
do. If he'd asked her and If she lI,\rid
him. I think the girl would have
said"-
"Yes. yes. flelen: What would shp
have said" Melville's hear-t w. ..
thumping so loudly th.it in order that
she miiht uot lihear It he lbent a tattoo
on the arm of the garden chair.
IIelen seemed to consider an hour.
Whoen slip anewered at last, her voice
had a ring of sweet gravity in It: but,
somc-ni'w. to Melville It -eemed very,
v i-', I'.ir away.
'"I I.lc ive." nshe sald simply. "that If
she loved himn really she'd have said,
'The door of y)ur heart is locked, and
I'Li n.t sure that any one is at home-
but, oh, if any one is, I'd like so much
to shit the world out-and to come in
a:nd stay with you-anlways."
Melville t.bk his hafd from his eyes
i .-It that moment lie saw iel-
t I .- .e \':,S.
"Ii.' d, Ii. i'n!' he .cried, leaping to
'!; (',-t. "'i'l .t man wVas and the

:., R'j-v fn TisV;".'0 ?tere tren 1t:!:..u;l.:.
r 1; L ; i.I 1,,r i, Ir '.,: e.--.'1 -. i'um s-,It 1. -
*. '"'~\t r' t' g')rl W '-.'.l i:":o n'Cl.'
.:... :lo i i ha i t d,' .'r ht'

i' ) ;'..? t. e.. ;"' r nc p hlt' .'i il ; t h in' .it, LI. '.
".; .' th.. t." le si .i, ri th bru.-:.lue
." ili >,>.ir ot' uJy L,':rt can*:
i.- rce. I,- c ,;, i again with you outside.
\Vou't you come in?"
S-rr-F


a specially lucky star, for she was p:-ir
mitted to come back seven ycurs hlier
to the succor of those she Ea t I.-ft be-
hind. Her parents had come home, al:
their strength and use sapped by the
cruel cast, to rest, they said; to ille.
said those about them.
Parson Carter was in little I,.:.er
case. New men, methods, m,.'ansn.e.
had crowded him from the 1..'lce he
loved so well. Now, for two years past
Miranda's bounty had maintained him.
He knew the source of It, although he
never mentioned her name. She was
no mere dancer, but an actress who
had conquered her place In the world.
Landon had lived up to his word--he
had made her rich and famous, albeit
he had been unable to make her love
him.
Why, he could not understand. Tom
Brixton might possibly have enlight-
ened him.. It was Tom who kept Mi-
randa In touch with what went on In
the little brown cottage, and when he
said simply "Come!" she knew some-
thing of what to expect.
Enl11t not al. No fancury couhl p11tu
for h'r the mother face, wan and full
of mother longing, or show the father,
thin and bowed, with yet something of
soldier fire in his faded eyes. Grand-
.father Carter was pitifulhy aged. The


4a


~1~----


i hind to tilu4i some slight household
Staks. Il;.! a mile down the street
the B:-iA.tl fancy ball was In full
L.la~. She haid a card to It-one she
had not (.lr(-d to display. Now, insane-
.ly, she rna..t,,e up hr winud to go-not-
withst:itning her formal regrets. She
Sw'iuli not g,) as Miranda Actou-rather
as a dancing girl from a world un-

fHer nirotlhcr had sent home a com-
L'lete o:ittri to be sold at the Twelfth
i NigLt St. lhirnabas fair. With shaking
haui:n Qho liddled herself Into it, then
> l -iM.e t h.-r-elf l the gla-ia. The ef-
fcfe:t *,tLartil!d her, but it convinced bec,
itheire mut be further disguise. She
caug'ut up hlr water colors, gave her-
Saef a duis'y. complexion, carmine
i cheekia and heavy black lashes. S-eh


B:' the' time it was dune the clock
waIs striking 10. In half an hour her
grandfather would be home. For a
minute she hesitated, then. almost be-
fore she ,no ew It. she had goloshes over
herot s:iJiinhtil, ind, well wrapped In her
long 1m..!,;lt.-, wad out in the street.
'ivreontly hbe found herself nla the
Brixt..js'" li;,rary. She had crushed
through a g ent nmultitudle of figures
nearly as nmuh out of Ilie coiumon as
her owin. She remembered. too, having
di'vijJi,Pd a frithltencd courtesy to stnte-
ty MILe. Eristou. who had stared at
hoe'. ii.-n ';miled. a kindly w lcomue, aud
let li.w --.l:li away Inu the crowd.
T!.. 1 .,Il was ilay;ng. In the room
b i'y.T i ll s.ris an d tonlitious of folks
wi: ". y I. '.ihouit. M1ira.nda glanc-
I t t li:r. :.l d -irnnk Lnak. They
Sr '' .l tO S d'. two--she could
i,hy il iii .' :,l:'iio --nuil dance she must.
'Ti .-' .li n ii uIe said so beyond per-
: 1i,',,It L.r. The library was empty.
1..l'if n .: s.tl.i n-!.y she I.egan to foot
it t' I. i.l-i..l flo,'r. \weaving back
I ['i'ti I ._ dii sv:t;.'l ng, balanclug
tlii [o.n I" "' .:. n r I, -irms down or
L ] ,..; i i .- i i th ., ii ...i tr e lt y .
On. Iu. -I. i '.: it i t anJt s .'yr.il, now
sian.Ling ,.'- tiny f,., >t, u with u '.!i.t ,;rate., uioms.Clous that 1
two i>nirs i-f xvit t,.bo'd her from the
amnbuuh .--f I -':i\'y c..rtinus s.wuug across
a deep window seat. They were mas- I
onlitne ey:.es--Tom Brixton and his city
friend. Just back from globe trotting,
liad found halr',r tbore. They gazed
poll' ji'nd a;r IIratnda, then breathless- i
ly iat .:ach o h'.r. 1
"It is a irarrcle." Tom whispered at (
la-t. "one thlt shows how blood will
tell. I know our dancer. She's old r
Par.;ou carter's s granddaughter, the (
ltrettirst grtl In the county. Let's go c
&-ut unntl taLe posse'-.;!>jn of her. We I
understand. but If the others saw-my! a
'Tiee. wouda4Ju. a tl-f41A&P --
"b' sitil!! It Is s crilege to think of a
stopping her." London, the city friend, s
said, breathIng hard, "and It would be i
worse sacrilege to let her stay here. a
Can't you see her. dancing on a floor oft
men's hearts?" l
'Tom broke from iMs bold with a H-
tie uneasy laugh. o
At the sound 31" ir la stopped, panic 1
stricken, blushing so dec'ly !"er rouge r
showed pale. "Yon-you'll he', nie get h
away-back home-I-I had to come," r
she panted.
Tom took her h. tid kindly and put
his arm half about Lr. Then in through
the door came the oldki minister in his
rusty black coat, the picture of stern, -
yet benignant, amaze until he caught
sight of his granddaughter. Then a
wave of wrath swept him into speech.
"Miranda, I came to pluck you a
brand from the burning-but, oh, you
wanton! You have made it certain you
will burn for this in everlasting fires."
He swung upon his heel, but turned
back, saying dully, "I shall be waiting
when you choose to come-home."
Miranda sprang toward him. but
Landon restrained her. "You will only
make things worse," he said. "Listen!
Tom Brixton will vouch for me-that I
mean you no harm in what I say. Let
me take you away-to the city. It Is
the place for such as you. Here life
will be a burden to you and those
around you. There you may be happy
and famous and rich."
"Let's get out of this," Brixton said,
opening a locked door that led to his
father's office and drawing the minis-
ter and Landon within it. Miranda fol-
lowed them, moving like one in a
dream. There were low, earnest words.,
whose import she did not catch, then
somehow she was whisked off to the
parsonage.
She did not sleep that night. Nert
morning she was on a ti-ain s.peeding
cityward, wondering if she ever should
see her native town again.
Miranda mlst have been born under


a


___


OYI


Consumption


q There is no sp0ec for
consumption. Fresh Ai?, ex-
ercise, nourishing food and -
Scott s Emulsion will come
pretty near curing it, if there
is anything to build on. Mil-
lions of people throughout the
world are living and in good-
health on one lung,
q From time immemorial the
doctors prescribed cod liver
oil for consumption. Of
course the patient could not
take it in its old form, heice
it did very little good. They
can take .


SCOTT'S


EMULSION

and tolerate it for a long
time. There is no oil, not
excepting buter, so easily'
digested and absorbed by the
system as cod liver oil in the
form of Scott's Emulsion,
and that is the reason it is so
helpful in consumption where
its use must be continuous.
] We will send you? a.
sample free.
q Be sure that thW ;
picture in the form of
a label is on the wrap-
per of -every bbt'tle of
Emulsion you buy.

Scott &Bowne' -
Chemists
409 Pearl Street -
New York
Soc. andSi, all druglgit
,- .


*


SNO.4 4.





good mianl hdd lived go sparely h4i
almost blootdlesw. .. -
Mirada cme I t i _i.ot .R4. ,
creature of sillk Itial lace, but 'it
game stuff frock she had wri.i
ter outgoing. As she looked fl "
to another her Ieart rose In her t hPL
Instinctively she ran and caught ,"-
mother In her arms, kneelIng to lly.
her ohed upon thli thin breast and id .
out, "I am never going away agalka
if you will let me stay." .
"No, shie Isn't going, whatevdd g '
say," Torn interposed. *He was a-cad.. j
men sense person and knew tbjidi -.
we;e g:'t'ng too teIfie. I've .e '
Waiting for her Jong eiiougf-'aH-t
ievntn years. Now I mean to have
whether or not It's by your teavs." .
'Take 6,.. lthoug"ha n*W i v
to v.e, We wre tho dSset.te.,-'* -'U
'i -
da's head, saying with choked ,v"_e .'
but In a happy key: "Ameni Ai .. .

She Didn't Put It Oat, '
An old lady of his flock once .a .
upon Dr. Gill with a grlevance. Tb :- ,
doctor's ne(-iband(s were too lot tff
lier i-eas of minliterial humility, a-.
after a long harangue on the tin o.
pride bshe intimated that She ha4 -"
brought a pair of scissors wIth he"
lnd would be pleased if her dear pas-
tor would permit her to cut them dowi' .: .
to her notion df propriety.
The doctor not only lfstened patlent4 -
ly. but handed over the offeridiin '
white bands to be operated upon.
Whben she hnd cut thJm tp her .satli'!
fint-tiou and returned the bibs It wa
the dn, or's turn.
"Now," said he, "you must do mW d
good turn also." .
"Yes, that I will, doctor. Vt'at c .
It he'"
"Well, you have something about yod
Which .is a deal ltoo long and wtiic.
causes me no end of trouble, andt
should like to see It shorterr"
"Indeed, dear sir, I will not besitatk;
What is it? Here aro the scissors; Us
them as you please."
"Come, then," WaId the. sturdy divlun
"good sister, put out your tonguei'.-Z
London Mall.

Out of the barrel.
A Boston steamship man wa if
ness of this Incident: A liner was s-
oading at one of the Charlestowu
locks. A cook's helper, a. small a '
very black negro, was leaning over t : -
rall. A large hogshead of m '. .:
came creaking up on the enpd of
-hait and swuug.nstbadJty toa 4 .. -.
Plnally., with a smash, w tu ita "t"e:. -'
and l.broake. into. ; 'f .. nolas ,flti.-
nd 1 rrom the wreekage-came.the Jiegro, .
onaked from head .to o6t si enf en"
turecoguisable. He ra.ceI :..
bout an4 ahotited like nothfinhti&s
A little Irlshman, in overalls, rega.r&et
the apparItion for a moment with -.
Ionth open awe, and, a light breaking -
nI him, he aiouted: "Molke! Pe thd .
v-e er hivlin! Molkel WI ye" ae
'at came out of the' bari" fv .
lases"' It took the combined eftrti
:i the superintendent and his assistant 0'
P convince Pat that 'e hadn't discover
d a new stowaway method.
A Long Time W"iltini;
tnuest-I say, my man, how O16n
ave you been a walter In this cate?t
Waiter-About six months. sir. Guest
-Oh. then It can't be you that I gavel
ny order to!-Exchnnge.


ii








LOCAL DRIFT.

-Come and see the new goods Con-
stantly arriving at C. E. Brackin & CG's.
-Shoes, hoseiry aud everything in
footwear for men, women and ohil.r en
at sacrilico pri ces at C, E. Brackin
& Co.'s West End store.


,^. yA. --B.)rn, Friday, Feb 9. to Mr. and
-. ,- Mrs. B. F. Thompson, Washington ave.
and Drake st,, a -ten-andL a-quarter
The sir. Tarpoc arrived from Car-son Dr. Kester attending.
bl and A lho at 4:40 -Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
hlle and Apalchcl at 440 p. on good linen paper, 25 per
in., Friday and from Mo ile and Pen- dozen;, also blant receipt tabs-100 re.-
*aoola at 12:15 p. tI.. yesterday. ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
The motor-schr. Cleopatra arriv- office.
ed from Pensa.1a, oin Fuiday morn-m -No more varied or liner stock of
ing groceries and provisious was ever
Jag "shown on ISt. Andrews Bay than that
. -- -------- now being opened up at the West End
FREIGRlS ING SCHOONER store of C. E. Brackin & Co.
C U B A s -The supper given by the ladies of
L. C0 DAVS, MASTER, the Millville Baptist church last Satur-
Capacity 13 tons-Is prepared to deliver day night for the purpose of raising a
Lunimer at n'y coint on St, Andreni. fund to paint 'he church netted the
Bay at Two Dollars ppr tlhousrnd feet. handsome sum of something over $37.
Patrenige solieilodl.['Addres'i
L, C. DAVIS. Allanton, l'Ia --You never have and may never again
*have an opportunity to get so fine a
N AP'HTHA LAUNCH. fountain pen for so little money as you
B Y : X -. can now by complying with the condi-
W. F'. Woooroahu PaoPrikrok. tions of the coupon to be found else-
Pitted in splendid condition to (ake ex- where on tbis page.
euraiorty or pinssunghrs to any point n --Wizard Ink Tabllets,Price, per
the Bay or Gulf, Goiod cabin proteelion box 10 ets. Put up eight Tablets in a
lu the event of lad weather. Te ins re a box. One box makes ten ounces sple:.
enable Also. did ink. Economical permanent; abso.
p A 0, feeofwill Fe A r lutely ind,:llible, covenient, non-corro
bapetweeny ndOC fee a nd Allantleor will Fe ie. A e Buory
hatween Famdate ,ind AI.fnton. on E.nis i've. At. the Buoy office


Bay and will deliver freight of evr'ry de-
acription. including live stock to atyi
frint on St. Andrews Buy, F',r p.irticin-.
irs, address W; F, Wou0roIOD, Fartin-
dale., FlI.

PACRET SCHOONER
LUCY H.
CAPtAIft I.. M. W 1: A.
Makes regular trits between St. An-
drews Bey and Pensacola. Good passen-
ger accommodations and special atten-.
TiOn paid to handling aud eca rk ing fi eighll
At reasonable rates. For particulars ad.
drees, L. M. WAARE. iManager,
3St. Andrew, Fla.

PACKET SCIHOONEIt
CLEOPATR A.
ft4a1pped With Two Gasoline Engines,
ft :. t~WALMitr, - MASTIER
Leaves St. Andrews Kfay every Montan-
leaves Penisateola every Thur.da)i
,weahlier peifaTitthig). Special nilen,
lion will he girel to reciViing and
fo'rwf'rdifg freight ilor 'onarlieslivingon.
Eaff t'd North Unay, r'a;segersa for
point on eitlier armn of I he lay can
depend upon .recu,'rfag prompt tIrnis-
oortation ilt reatsoialle rslte I'8s-
senger nacnmih dition, goud. Expres-s
and Railroad Fe.ight RpecaltiPes. For
iorthel ivilorltiiili)i i apply lo
OaWAY W K Ge. Ge. Manger.

NA1'HTIHA I.AU.NF'H,

LAURA.
(nfrses the lEat lauy MAll ht-ween St.
Andirew' tIav, W lkelaPLpu niild inltemtedi-
jexe'ept Siindai ) it t6:l10 .. iii.; :i rive it
Wetappn at 14:31 p. ni.; leave Wetnpp,,
tt 1:00p. Vm.; arrivet- at :.. Andrews at
7:30 p. m. Maketes lanillngs regular ly at
Harriaiio, Cromnaion, Parker, 1'itls-
Sburg, aundi Farm(lalo. Freihlit lxided at
ueny postoffee wharf. For passenger and
frei hf rifes, see rule 'iild in the ,e' -
et'il postlofnces.
P. A. WT :riln I.. .i anat r.

A Week's 1Vealif-r-.
rie following table viil-p tin- in, xi-
minin, nijiliiini l anll niean t,.nipria-
tires,. the rai. fall mid direction or thlie
M uind, for ti.e tweiLtj-fouir L)tir-. euidiug
t( 7 o'clock p il., as Indlleattd hby 1. S.
government i e..lf-re istering ther'niom_
terms. M.a :MIn. Mci.l' .In. W'.d
Feb ....14 64 50 |7 i i n.
15 59- 44 I ,I .0 [ l u
16 ?3 39 ;6 .3, 1 n
17 65 I :,2 .(li w
18 I 36 )I .1i(o w
19 79 33 52 .0I seI
20 73' 39 51 .00 as
Por week.. I 67 40 154 1 .00

RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS.
A Union Sundan Sobool will be con"
ducted every Sunday morning at 10
,elock in the M.E,, church.
Prayer meeting every Thursdav eve-
aingat 8o'clouk in 'he M. E. church.
Everybody is cordiallyv invited to all of
heee sirviuce.
--------- *wlb -----
The Yellow Fever Germi
haw recently been discovered. It beais
A* je resemblance to the malaria
germ. To free the system from disease
germs,, the most effective, remedy is Dr
King's New Life Pills. Guaranteed to
cure all'diteHes duo to maria poiLon
and constipation. 25c. at A. H. B rake's
store.

Hoe Let II Drop.
After tie battle of Sharpsburg CGeu-
eral Jackson, happening to rifd, in the
rear of Early's division, found the raen
ae-tered for Hilles alonLg the road,
e ote-executlig danue stopit, son,, eiw-
-It othirT singiH g- gay I-oi i- r..-:lin
tunes. Enrly bud triei to i1tdue the
ranks to their usual order!.r e..mntLiou,
but had not succeeded. l'inia;l. ;ita or-
derly rode up and handed htui a dis-
patch from General .Jackson:
Ieri .quarters. Left '. ':;.
Sr-Genera' Jackson dea:res to l.now
Why hne saw ,o many atracgglers In re ar of
your divialoti today.
A. S. PENDLETON.
After adlng thisco eniiuleantion the
grim: old soldier got a piece of paper
and wrote the' following rply:
Neadquartera. Eai'Iy's D'.i.-'ion.
Captain-In answer to your note, 1
tilink It probable that the Yea.son why
Several Jackson saw BO many of rm.
utrgglers today is that ihe rOae in' te
st my dlvialont Respectfully,
J. A. EARLY.
Generat Jackson let the investigation

S Reredity .
O'Ol, iub6y, dear, what do you think
see the firt words our baby will say?"


gurgled Mrs. Matro n.
"Well. If she takes after you, they
will probably be. 'This is a nice time to
*..* *kjh~A fIf U A.^ &>A 1 A^ n


-Winted: District Manae'ers to pOs
signs, advertise and distribute samples
SnjIi.y $1?.00 weekly, $3.00 per day fo;
expenses. State age and present em
ploynment. IDEAL SHEARCo., 39Ran
dolph st., Chicago, Ill:
-Handsome letter heads with St
Andreow.s Bay date line and views o
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8*'. per dozen; also map of tL
St Andrews Bavy country on back of
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY olfice
--The ladies of the Golden Rod Ci'
cle of the Sunshine Society a.e request
ed to meet with Mrs. W. A. Emmoni,
at the residence on Loraine avenue
next Tuesday afternoon, at the usual
hour. to coinsidei matters pertaining t
the library, here.
-In silks laces and .ladies' dres
goods you will find the most extensive
stock ever opened up on St. Andrew
Bay, just received and beir._g -added t
by tie arrival of eve'y boat, as C. I
Brackin & Co.'s, and at prices thac th
poorest c.,n afford to clothe themselye
in fashionable array.
-Du ring.the past week or so, C. I
13rackin has been exhibiting the exce
I en', Q qualities of his elegant new linnce
just'boilt by Messrs. Trous'iale & Arm
stronZ. It is a beautyy, and "Chairley
is justly proud of the creation and take
delight in treating his friends to a
actual realization of its merits.
-Our townsman. P, M Grills._ a
agreea.bly sulrFried upon thoi .rrivao!
the Tarpon, last week, bi inging h
son, Wm. Grills and bride from Kno:
ville, Tenn. It \%ill be reiner.bere
that the young' gentleman visited h
father, here, about three years ag
making many friends who are glad 1
ivelcme him back.
-The property lists of Buoy patrol
for Washiinton county is still in t6
hands of the tax collector. He report
having been too bmsy to attend to-:
bu L promises to do so very soon. A
soon s-*it is received each of the ow:
ers will be notified of the several
amount's due from them for the tax
190., Meantime, owners mus wait p
tientl.v and remember that the delay
thi-ouiih no 'ault of the editor of tht
The'Life of a Salmon.
Salmon never eat during the spawn
ing season. When they pass from sal
water Into fresh water in search of
nesting place they are very fat, having
stored up a food supply for the coming
months of struggle, for that is what th
spawning season always Is. The:
spend three or four months in fres]
water, exploring and fighting over th
places they find. Meanwhile, as they
do not eat, their alimentary canal
seem to wither up from disuse. And
when at last the spawning season is
over, the actual time, barring nest hunt
Ing, being from ten to fourteen days
the fish are so exhausted from th,
struggle, lack of food and the effort of
reproduction that death is inevitable
The life of a salmon is spent in the
perpetuation of Its 'klnd, but to the
credit of -each is an average of 5,00(
;ggs.-New York Herald.

Sandy's Warnin.
A rvlunteer sham fight took place fi
Englind. ,During the retreat a Scotch
volinmler In scrambling thrQugh some
bushes stuck fast In a hedge. One of
the advancing foe, seeing the situation
for a joke, came toward the unfortu
nate volunteer at full charge, with his
'bayonet fixed and a ferocious look on
his face. The poor fellow in the hedge
seeing the threatening aspect of at
fairs, bawled out at the top of hit
voice: "IHaud on,.yolu idlot! Dinna you
ken it's only in fon?"
Mother Jlvesey's Well.
In the grounds of Livesey Hall, near
Blackburn, there Is a spring called
"Mother Livesey's well." The curious
thing about this well is that the water
only flows during nine months of the
year and Is quite dry during the other
three months-June, July and Au-
gust-howeter wet the weather may
be. The water always commences to
flow on the same date each year, and
never freezes even during the hardest
frost.-Leeds (England), News.
A Cold Stoenae Romance.
He-I-ad an odd experience the oth-
er day. One morning my breakfast
boiled egtg' had an inscription on It. It
said, "The tinder may write to me,"
signed "Mary Smith." She-What re-


ply' did you get? He-The postmaster
replied. He said that Miss Smith died
of old ng., cnriT I Tnru no n e-r T AMi k-


M AR TI ME,


s it to about the condition of molten lea(
] It Is therefore very soft and can b
s split lengthwise by a strong knife and
- pinchers. It can then be cut into thi:
5, layers by separating the sheets o
e which it sl composed. By being press
f ed between dies it can be made to tak
. almost any form. When the article i
e. complete it can be scraped smooth
e then given a high polish.

The Definition of the Defeated.
She-And sap you think I'm a coquette
Why, I don't believe you know what
nc l)uette is. He (bitterly)-A coquetti
Is-a a woman who syndicates her affee
tiona&-Life.
f Afraid of Strong medicines.
S Many people stiffer for years fron
s rheumatic pains, and prefer to do s'
rather than take the strong, medicines
, usually given for rheumatism, not know
- ing that quick relief from pain imay be
h had simply by applying Chamberlai'i'
PI ain Balm without taking any medicine
internally. For sale by all medicine deal
ers.


For Sale, Cheap.
A SECOND 'HAND
TOP BUGGY.
Apply at the Buoy Office.


F Ferry's, they welere the beat on the I
market, but they have been lmprov- M
Ing ever since. We Are experts in
S flower and vegetable Seeds.
1906 Seed Annualt.-beautifully llus-
trated, free to all applicants.
I D. M. FERRY & CO., Detroit, Mich.
ff ~ iy'rm mni111iiui 1 iiiiiiri'i'iitiiiiniri*nt


1' v,. V i' ,i .i ; :lOIOt 1,",:e (hiaili.
i s ..L . iise'- .''riy Lp, .. aboui
Li.; '.-t a l.u:(.y1 ai t ( wind. The I
,'*. > i":dl ;iry Co-ii of qu:ulrulpetl I
ti'cn i-.,ti-re tLh, bur; of t!'.e plant
t;;cy com'e in contact with aud carry
.,.niI f:-r thqusauds of miles. IRlvers
aiad !'i running waters perform a sim-
:ar u: Mnultitudes of plants are
i--.! '. or..v'.n.og ',pun their banks, the
N;. oif wilich li.re been brought by
the current front distant localities, and,
cJing strain ed when the wajer is low,
they find at once an anchorage and a
ultAuible place for growth. There are
plants e-ven that jerk and dart out
their seeds like shots from tiny guns
for the purpose of scattering them.
Tonchmenots and enrdamlnes form
quite a miniature artillery when ripe,
discharging their little batteries with a
vigor that is quite comical.
*
Ii ladies' dress god. anmi styliali
lieadwear, yon will finiil a grand dis-
play at C. E. Brackin & Cou ', and
at pa i:es so low as ta a.-toni.ih yon.
Call and inspect tiem.

A Daring Deed.
While the mutinous sepoys were at-
tacking General Wheeler's Intrench-
ments at Cawupur a shot from their
batteries blew up the contents of a
two wheeled cit loaded wilh car.
tr'ldges. It also sc-t Are to the wood-
Swo:k of the cart, which was standing
in the place where the English ammu-
nition was stored. Both the miutineers
and the English aw that If the fire
was not exting-ishetd there would soon
be a most disa .troui. Cxilousion. The
Sepoy batteries therefore poure.l In at
t deadly stream of round shot to prevent
the English from putting out the flames.
r A young lieutenant. Delnforse, uumov-
ed by the cguccntr:itedl rv of shot,
threw himself under the blazin-- car-
riage, tore a.'way the burun-:; wood
with his hands and. throwing eirth up-
on the blazing Trandis, stifled the fire
f before it could spread to the ammuni.
a tIon. How le escaped the rain of bul-
e lets Is incomprehensible.
a *
e DO YOU GET UP

WITH A LAME BACK
t- -- -
s, kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable
e
,1 Almost everybody who reads the news
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
o0 cures made by Dr
Kilmer's Swamp-Root
4s A the great kidney, ltyre
e '. J and bladder remedy.
isl It is the great metd
s cal triumph of the nine
o teei.ith century; dis
/ -covered after years
scientific research b
e n Dr. Kilmer, the em
s nent kidney and black
der specialist, and
w wonderfully successful in promptly cumin
larned back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trot
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worn
form of kidnev trO'uble'
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root Is not re<
,, ommendedf or everything but if you have kid
ney, liver or bladder trouble it will be four
s just tl reme'i you need. Ithasbeenteste
t,' in s) many -~ ays, in hospital w6rk, In prival
practice, among the helpless too poor to pu
]) Lha.-. rehef and has reved so successful i
1" fYi ca./?.. '!:t a special arrangcr-ernt 'hs
of e. b. which all readers ofthispapt
is *h.f have not already tried it, ma- have
.- ar'p't b:-tle sent free by mail. alss a boc
a telling more about Swamp-Root and how I
,a find out if you have kidney or blad&r troub,
is- When writing mention reading this generon
6? offer in this paper and
to send your address to ll,
Dr. Kil mer & Co.,Bing-
ramton, N. Y. The
ns regular fifty cent and Homne ofSwamp-Rseo
e doli-;.r sizes are sold by all good druggists.
Dou't make any mistake, but remer
t bor the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Ki
it mers Swamp-Root, and th a addre
as Bina'hamton, N. A., on every bottle
Q" IVorlkinag n xorr*. :
al It is often the case that amateun
of would like to make some use of han
some horns, but from the rigid and ol
s tinale onature of tie r-a;;iteil ire in
able to do so. A simple process can
fully followed out would enable an
one to make beautiful and useful art
a- ('ns. Tlhe inner part of the horn i
t scraped out, then it is thrown into w{
a ter and boiled for an hour or no, who
g it becomes soft. It is theu held in th
g flame of a wood or coal fire, being cot
e stantly turned. It should be kept in th
y llre for some time, care being take
h that it does not burn, and is frequent]
e moistened by being dipped in boilin
y water. The heat and team will softe


L. E. WARE. OTWAY WARE. J. H, DRUNNOND.



Ware Mercantile Co.,

Thoroughly Reorganized.

Martin G. Post, Manager.

HEADQUARTERS FOR





DRY GOODS,


GORCERIES,


HARDWARE.


The Old PIONEER STORE Business,
Founded in 1878, and built up by the late L. M. \Ware,
now Thoroughly Reorganized and under New Management

Soliji the Patronage of old Patrons
of the -c-of the Tradingu Post, and of new ones as
well, aud g rantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
to0 111.

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



We Never Disappoint Our Patients.,
We Fulfill Every Promise and Never Hold Out False Hopes.
Stricture without the knife or bougle and Varlcorele wtrbout
WE CUR pain or detention from business; Contaglous Blood Posleoni
cared never to return, wltoaut mercury or mineral niaxture: Lo.s of Manly
liVigor Poeitvly cured; no stimulant but permanent. S
The Dr. King Mvli&lI Co la an Irn.tEi'i organized under tbe
-H ^ law .rls antnane f G 'e :-'is for Lhe irita e t and rure of a
nervousaandchrond l I\blsi Inltj[tIon. tlu s i th hief c',.usiltin u r'p'P lalilt, betot ambisti d
byastaf(-f emi-tl ot [-,y ,I n. li.n1 urgi r..
OurSueteas In [be i rt: u-u..ir L .I i '; 1- eB is UnebU p19- i p
e n e both i'l' ar 'f 1 .. .il a. a rad. btn er-
S ~ x a r o f l : c,? a r e,,l c tI' i i l .rorh a i ; I r I i. f ir a d c b t H r I
lee. X-ray. yloieit lay, e, 1d I'i r.' i: *r. e _erv etltlcnn
cunitriTaru-e kainluwn 1. i i' I .iell !I'i LI. Oiur in1r| iri nm isi i
u uiodern in eery i'-,., a- a ij .,,' i.,I f '.,;-,i '-i[ l i. t e 1,e
trained and (J clenI sl.to .: aiE.. 3 : .' \. j qua.lfiud graduatLk
and licensed physcin'tr: i' iz in cLir:: :.
We employ no I msitading rmaeaui tA PPcure pathntis end
Sarronage-noC. (0. U.' ,r uia i,..1 ;, r I:t -rantur i r .uri.n, .I i
Sy thbl Instutlon. Our n. rma for r C.-'-, rnt riv.r t j. ', 1, ill s C
to10.00 per nionti. I rue"elcie. i n1, i:.,led and we give i1n1 a iur-
r anlce of a cure witbin n piciLl'.dth i.
S lST IrK fl CHRONIC ll DISEASL nelr, i, I i t d ie.
_. cTplA~lr l such a. Kidney and Il .idl .' *u..'u.. I.hienmatl-m,
lmRupture, Hydrocelo f. :- .- rd all privatee '
UlfTL C BwlI sai8ae. Tumc.r S and nii-i mat i tiS < a.i'rrl or ti ,
Nose, Throat.i flead and Lung;. rl..s of Eye and E.r, .
N. K. KINQ, M. D. Chronic DisePasos of Wnmen, '-.tih a- Dsprlacementa. u
C IEFr CONSUL.TiNG P4VICqAII Dnnaturl Ils r',[t a'd 3'n .-rkr_.. i n. e
& _," ^ us to-day regardingy.urcond ,i | If %ou ale pick 'r ;lI (On request we
'W rite ,on 'end youourIIrerature,.neli.diJ.l ympnoin blanl f ,r l r ... --arierat.
I.IONeiLTATITO'N, iXA'!INATION AND AL'--.'ILE F::FE .
DR. KfiNG ine IFnfi nfi_ .. -,. ..i..- .... '- .L_.,. Ra _'


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP C 9 MPANA i


TAX NOTICE,
We will be at the follow ig places on
the dates tiamed, for the purpose of
defiecting the. taxes of 1905 and assess-
ing for thoee oi 1906. This is the last
round. Be sure to meet us.
Econfina, Fhursday, Feb. 22.
Nixon. Friday, Feb. 23.
Bavhead, Saturday, Feb. 24.
Grassy Point. Monday, Feb. 26.
St. Andrew, Tuesday. Feb. 27.
Millville, Wednesday, Fob. 38,
Parker, Thursday. March 1
Wetappo, Friday, Marchb 2.
Vernoti, Motday, March 5,
T'Iuesday, March 6.
Chipley, Wednesday, March 7,
Thursday March 8.
J. R. THOMPSON, Tax Collector.
J; W. BQWEN, Taix Assessor.

WANTED--Men in coach state to
travel post sggns, advertise and leave
samples of o r goods: Salary $7;. per
month. $30Q por day for expenses.
KUHLMAN '0,, Dept. S. Atlas Blocc.
Chicaro. i
Statiding, but Tine.
People the world over were horrified on
learning of tI~ niig of a Chia igo the-
ater in wb six hundred people
I4,J&J than fivrlltues
this number r 3,000 people 'died
from pneumoql i Chicago during tlhe
same year, wilh scarcely a passing no-
tice. Every one of these cases o 'pneumo-
nia resulted from a cold and could hase
been lorevented by the timely use of
Chamilerlaini' Cough Reinedy. A great
t many who had every. season to fear pnen-
Smonia have warded it, off by the prompt
use of this remedy. The following is an
instance ol .hisort: "Too, much cannot
She said In favor uf Cliamberlaiin's Cough
Remedy, and especially for c6lds and in-
fluenza. I know that it cared my daugh-
ter, Laura, of a severe cold; ind I believe
eaved her life when she waie Ilhre'ltenaa
with p1ne0monin." W ). WILeox. Logan
New York. So'd bv all medicine dea.lcrs
-
Lighi, ieatouable un.iJeiv er for
S iMeu' wnieiin atl children, just re-
-
e. ceived at C. E. Brackin & C'o.'s.
0 4*
LI Z i 'rll i. 'H net-,aisge.
PWh;'ie 3et o, t'. C. r :'.,. I" rae!
t, Zang'.-ill s obl.ltic,! t. an .\r.,-,.cai
er maa' r '.e .L',h;ci, wih i !i r ',.eve'
back in dIe cuIlrse v.ith t!-t _Iln i., )
i- ary sl:p e. 'tes< r ;: tl'c o .-,' prea
Ssorrovw at ih .3 Ilabiiity to Li lie use 401
s- the outril.uti.-.D.
S The if.u.-n-ri t found itI way ii-o a
I- ige0rd..'. to b re eIr' I. ti ..
d- ti61:o li 'I.-- when faim :. li.,- 1 t. .- l bIhn
is out. ''The? I.'11- w.ts s i'd to I;.Z .:;me
g mng.-aziie to wuich it bad our'gsially
u- leeii s hiit. I'it ial.i t:ui n thi,. eii.i ca-
st bl..d ia Iie 't.t t the au ior alid pitid a
fanLcy pri.e for It.
o-
d eExcrerimeutedi WVith Polsos.
d 'hC-u Au:,iiy anld tcleop'ata, were
te coatensplau;ig suicide tihy ulnie a
r- collection of a great variety of poisons
in and tried oc thoLn on two or morer
Sde a parent auftcring. One b histotn in de
to clires thbit over 2,YI per..nut lost tl iii
%. lives lu or'ler that the infortmi-tion
is mi-ght be o'raln-led. The result was
that Autony killed hiamielf with a dag
t ger n-ud Clh patra either with one of
ber selected poisons or by a serpent's
- bite.


When Man Wooeq.
The average man wooes for choice a
humming bird of the most gorgeous
plumage. The man's taste is perfectly
understandable. The mistake comes
later. When he has secured his bird
he ear'les it home anil expects to find
In the cage a demure little canary pos-
ses cnnarylike attribute.-Londoni Queen.
llepnrtee.
Mrs. Jawback-Get right away from
here, you nasty tramp, or I'll call my
hu-band! Oliver Mudd-G'wahi! Yer
hutiband ain't to home. Mrs. Jawback
-Hlow do you know? Oliver Mudd-
Husbands of women like you never are
to home 'cept for meals.-Cleveland
Lender.
Under the Padding.
Nell-Miss Fit-Menny says that 75
per cent of the fashionable women are
not as shapely as they sometimes ap-
pear. Belle---Iow does she get that in-
formation down so fine? Nell-Being
a dressmaker, she gets at the inside
figure.-Philadelphia Ledger.

Luckiest Man in Arkansas.
"I am the luckiest man in Arkansas,"
writes H. L. Stanley, of Bruno, "since
the restoration of my wife's health af
ter five years of continuous coughing
and bleeding from the lunga, and I owe
my good fortune to the world's greatest
medicine, Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption,which I know from expe-
rience will cure consumption if taken
in time My wife improved with first
bottle and twelve bottles completed the
enre." uures the worst coughs and
colds or money refunded. At A. H.
Brake's. 50c and $1; Trial bottle free.

The place to get your fish canim
iutpplies is at C. E. Brackin & Co.'s.

A Bird In the Hand.
It Is impossible to trace the earliest
use of the proverb "A bird In the hand
is worth two in the bush," which in va-
rious forms of expression is common
to many countries
In middle English we find phrases
which have the same purport. Thus in
Hille's "Commonplace Book" (1530) we
find, "A byrde yn honde ys better than
three in the wode," and in Rhode's
"Babees' Book," also of early date, "A.
byrd in hand * is worth ten flye at
large."
No doubt our modern version springs
from these old saws, and it is possible.
that they may have originated in the
quaint remonstrance of one Will Som-
era, a jester in the court of Henry
VIII., to whom Lord Surrey, in grati-
tude for many a good turn, had given
a kingfisher from his aviary. When
Surrey sought to recover It, promising
to replace it another day, the sapient
jester is said to have declined, saying,
"I prefer one bird In the hand to two
in the bush!""
Thbe UL-gwrieful Ones.
"Do you tliyrk it plays to be gener-
ous?" said the ljmau of doubtful mind.
"Well, that depends," replied the phi.
lanthropist. "To tell th6 truth, it Isn't
the money. I've g.ven .nway that I re-
fret; It's what I've leunt"-Detroit Free
- Press.
Very Mueh Happier.
A boy reading the verse, "And those
1 who live In cottages are happIer than
'those who sit on thrones," startled the
crowd by reading thus: "And those
s who live In cottages are happier that
those who sit on thorns."


GOING S
Pensac
At. And
Millvi
4palach
Carrabe
Mobil
QOING N(
tarrabe
St. And
MillvL.
Pensa(


STE E


MER


TARPON.
SCHEDULE,
OUT II. ARRIVE.
ola.
row, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
lie, Wednesday,J10:00 a. in
icola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
elle, Thursday, 12:00 noon,
e, Mbnday,6:00 a. M m.
ottTH. ARBRIE.


ella~.
Ire w.
Ilie.
cold.


Friday, 2:00 a. min;
Friday, 4:00 a. ni.
Friday. 11:30 6p: ,l


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 rates include meals anl berths W; G. B.


ARROW.
Capttitib


A. H. BRAKE,

4enneriqal Mere'handise!

S IAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES!

Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc,
UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES,

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits Etc.

GIVE ME A CALL!


JO HN R,


EALER IN
DEALER IN


GENERAL MERCHANDISE,
Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

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

a strictly Cash or Ready Payr

Business.


This is in fl P13 a Pl1ron' Ititelresa :i' ISIMll aRS y OWilt.o
C'onvincre Yourmelf of this Trutb.


Call HarI


C. E. BRACKIN & CO.

CASH STORE!
SCASH PROSPERITY
8 IIiEAI-i. tS IN j C annot ^
D1 iDRY GOO )S, THRIVE
LNGOIJ SHOES GROCERIES ET!


Ship Chandlery - Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

MEN'8 LADIES' AND BOY S HATS.

Trunks and Valises.

FISH CAMP SUPPLIES, ETC.


AGENTS FOR
AMERICAN
stol & Wre Go.,
ANYTHING
Made in Iron.
^'*BI^=SZ:- TS


ls Breech-Loading We Are

12-Gapullbun! v n SHOE MEN!
Ist UfPPOr iP ait. OnIv $5.50!

C. E. BRACKIN & CO.

For Fine Job Work, TRY THE BUOY OFFICE.


SSAVE THIS SAV' T
U PO. SPECIAL PREMIUM OFFER. t^SUo

I14-.1t. SOLID CO=. POZOrTAIN PrZ -



For five of these coupons and sixty cents seat or brought to the Buoy
office we will nurnish you a beautiful finished 14-kt. Solidl Gold Fount-
am Peln, that costs at. retail $1.50. The pen is complete with box and
filler and is fully warranted by the manufacturers and can be returned to
them if unsatisfactory in any particular. _
.. . . . . . . . . . .-


GBRMAN AMERICAN LUMBER Cu.



H manufacturer of
tRogh, Dresse Diellsio



Yellow Pi16 Lulilter.
ALSO

Dealers in General Merchandise,
rl n riarkc (rAr,'ric~ Prni''wrne o rgA E. .


bji
t~r-i' V


"- '" ,-$"' SPECIAL ATTENTI(CI
L11. oods GIV EN TO
EXCEPT Mail Ordlo's
Salt, rain a Orders

DELIVERED AT SAMPLES
Any Postoffice Gladly Sent
on the Ba)! Ali


I


LEAVE.
Tuesday, 8:30,p mi
Wednesday, 4:00 p. ;
Wednesday, 2:30 p. in.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m;
Monday, 6:00 p. in.
LEAVE.
Thuirgday, 3:00 p. Mi.
Friday,; 11:30 a. m.
Friday. 10:00 a. in.


1


EAj


3t
B.


, .


I


U


















Thursday, Feb. 22, 1906.

ST. A Nli RE W

t ICES CURRENT

Agiar, 1 lb Tea, ,
u;dFitited ... .6 He No...... 55
ril'ee,A .... 5y., Gunpowder. 40
It r66vn,. .. 5 Uncol',d Jap.40-60
*t r te o CwOhd niilk; 't Can
Gii ree, 1^@20 Unsweetn'dl. 10
Green..
Arhhile;~ 12.15 Sweetened. .... 10
tierr snaps 3125& Baking powder
rackers,soda 10 Royal ..... 5..
:otlacco, plug n0a ') Oainiell..... 10
1aistins Canned fruit
Londonlayers.815 lJeaches,... 10a2(
Valencia...... 8 Toliatoe .. Sa12
tie< ... .... 6 Apples........ 10
tiI le, Fears ......... 15
I ,e.ra ... 1. Plums ..... 10
tried l'eabes 8 Apricot1......10-20
5 d Oil prgal... 20 Strawberries... 20
oline "......20 Pineapple ... 10-2
'I.jrjd,1 Svrr"il .- 50 O.~il, ii? .t Mo t--
.oril ..3' '- 5 iOa t ll ee .. 1 t.
ai)egar ....... ori Oned Bf. 121.

Oneesa pr li.... 1 Chipped Beefl0-25.
'utter. .. .. 2,-35 hebster.....1 121
OleonargeriteeI IS Salnmon-.. 10@15
tard ..........710 UItined Vegetatbles
eanus ........... 5 Baked Beans... 10
oeoanuatpkg.. 10 C Oorn.......10@15
lelly, gilsa i1 00a21 Peas....... 10
Li Juice......45 'umpkii ..... 12
gggsper do"z... W20
gg. I/p


F'1 our
Star of S'th,
Obelisk ....
Uorn Meal pr
Oat Meal pr 1
Corn pet'u .'
3t atoes
i ris ....
VIV-' .


PRjO VI S IONSi.
Fork
,2.35 D. S. PI 1 ...... 11
S3.25 Bacon Sides.... .12
ibi0-EU.6 Fresh ....... Si10
Sb... 5 Br'kf'stBc'l 16-22
.750c Ham can"v'sd 1 5-2
Shoulders..... I
I 40 Beef
Ad 1.60 Corned...... 8
S> (75 V ,. h'. .. ...... I0
ti .. ... ..
t . 10


.. i le 75
; 5 ita5 0
-it ;ain, ,erai 50
l .il, 1 g 55@(560

Di I GOODS,
ti',,ts, per yd.. 51Sa Checks ....... 5au"
,heetinga .... 5a9 Flannel. ...... 15a40
Muslin ....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
.Jean....... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$1la2 75
I t'a pans pat 2"-5 Men's.. $1 40a300
MI SCH ORLLA N EOU 3.
H,ty pr cwt. .75al.u5 Oats pr ihu ....... 60
Brat .. ........ 1.25 Brick pr M0.....13.00
lope isal ..... 7@9 Lime pr ......
.- FRUIT a1nd NUTS.
)t-anget pr doy.. 45 Pecans pr lb..... 15
Apple ........ 15 Walnuts ......... ;)
.emnonls ......... 20 Almonds . . 5
OySTE'RS
to shell pr1,000 1..50 Opened pr fit .. 20e
SLI\ V STOCK.
tlorse.... t50ala5I0 Cows....... 5-t .M O
M ,al;.... -..*5U:tait Hogs. .... $'to$4
awe' ,. pi yoke $65 Sheep........... $2
S PI'OULTRiY'
Si.k."iia .b -o i ) t`0 Geese each. 3j.50 '
'rk y ..... Thatr.U D0 ucks... ..... "'
FISH.
"e.e, sh ,,t
,l.lla pt d.,./. 05c M ballet pr 11,1 5,50
i'rut. ....... T T ,at ........ .50
r.i.,npa.o pr lb.. t6 Pompano ... 10.00
-, urie ..... 10 Mackerel .... 8.00
1U M 1ER.


Flooring, s
Facrt, .... 1 .00
-ttp p.. 10,00
I)aop siding,
tieartaciaee ,in 14.00
3ao 10.00
Bu t'hinmber.. 8@1
lear't shugles, 2.5,0
i.440 1.50


Ceiling.
Heart, n .,i14 .00
Face ... 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
ClIII,0bo '1rds,
a.xtii it. lm ..$ 4 .00'
Finihiing luMt-
herad.. $1-(a15.00
Lath, V ... 2.001
Boat Ikinklm er,
d ied.... $20


There is more catarrh in this section of
(he country than all other diseases put
together, and until the last few years was
sunposed to be incurable. For a great
many years doctors proftounced it a local
disease, and prescribed local remedies
aind by constantly failittg to cure with
local treatment, pronotinccd it incurable.
Science has proVen catarrh to be a con-
stitutional disease, and therefore re-
q-tires constitutional treatment, Hall's
Catarrh Cure, manufactured by F. J.
Cheney& Co., Toledo, Ohio, is the only
constitutional cure on the market, It is
taken internally in doses from ten drops
to a teaspoonful. It acts directly on the
blood and mucous snrfaeos cf the systenr.
They offer otre hundred dollars for any
case it fails to cure. Send for circulars
an4 testimonials. Address, J. F, OHE-
NEY & Co, Toledo, Ohio,
take Hldi'A Family Pills for constipa-
tidLi.
la dPF Counties.
heri the shower came up the artist,
'Who was walking through New Hemp-
shire on a sketching tour, sought shel-
ter under a tree, where he was soon
foihed by -. .farer, a man of
tr'V f + of better

in,

It a

'Aig stone.
.. .- p.ce I'm here
toda'5 aU.d gone tomorrow. There ain't
any fossil about me. I'mP on the move
all the time. The world is ma(e to
see, I say, and I'm bound to see all I
can of it."
The artist beg-;O to think that he had
fallen in with a .nIoueen Marco IPolo,
and by way of leading up to solue in-
teresting anecdotes of the antipodes he
remarked:
"You must have been quito a trav-
eler."
"Well, that's about so," the man
modestly replied. "I reckon I could
find my way over New IHampshire
with my eyes shut, and I was once two
months in Vermont."

An Old Russian Provet-b.
The gates iof Russia are wide to those
who enter, but narrow to those who
would go out.

Common salt infected Into timbla*
wiII reserve it from decay.


TOMPKINS.
Special report to tha Buoy.
It is reported that E. W. Toultp-
kins arid uotler luinuer and supply
e.tablitl.-a imens livtv tcceiyed laige
uldieis lor lutiUer ahai fittings tit1an
tile editor of the Buoy, who intends
to enlarge the Buoy office and make
otiier iinprovetentes to keep along
with the present rush of prosperity.
Mrs. W'ille, Miss Younig and Miss
Given Young, all oft ayl.ead spout
sunday with Mrs. E. W. Tompkins.
Miss Maxey Sykes is thle guest ol
Miss Annie Robeiat, of this place,
ise MAay P'orter of Ecoulina is
visiting her brother, Joutu fPoter, of
Tompkins.
Thos. Nixon of Fountain is visit-
ing his sister, Mrs. 0. 0C. Tompkius.
Mis. Huisel Ellis is visiting Iriends
at loufiunaa.
Miss- Myrtle 1Brown of Nixon is "isa
iting Miss Pearl 191lii of this place.
T'he Rev. E. W. Roberts and Mas.-
ter Willie Tompkins went fishing
last week and report having a fine
time. P

tihjnxee r urcelairiA
Chinamen have been exporting their P
porcelain to the- west for a I tlest ,"
thousand years And pfobab5ly longer,
Mediaeval Europe could make naoiin
like porcelain and therefore renrdecd
It as a magical product endowed with
uncanny powers: It was said, for in-
stance, that a porcelain cup would
break if poison were poured into it:
Travelers declared that porcelain was
composed of various substances, which,
after being tempered, were hidden in
the ground for ages before being fit fof
use. Even so erudite a man as Sir
Thomas Browne, writing in the later
seventeenth century, was "not thor-
oughly resolved, concerning porcellane
or china dishes, that according to com-
mon belief they are made of earth."
The secret of the true Chinese porce-
lain was first discovered in Europe a"
generation later by the C, :''n.n lOiem-
i:t BotIc-;', the inventor of what is
now known as Dr"esden china.

neap-n P1Fv Anxiety.
A large la v.:'nroker's shop was on
fire, and the --re 'ae were busy trying
to prevent the conflagration spreading.
Among the nrgoe crowd of onlookers
was one woman who was evidently in
art agony of excitement. Every now
titd again ,she would urge the firemen
to more strenuous efforts, and as the
flames leaped higher her grief became
violent.
"Wh:;t's wrong, mnissus?" said a Sym-
patletic bystander. "Dou't you upset
yourself. T 7 :e in't no one in there.
WhXt's the row?"
"Row!" exclaimed tile lady through
her tears. 'i ;.r.- ain't no row a-t all
at present, but there wvill be if they
don't p t th:'t fire out soon. My old
man's Slidday uit is uip that spout, and
he don't know it!"-London Answers.

(Jhamberilaii's Congh li anedy the
Mothers' Favori'e.
The -'..t.ihliig and healing properties of
this remedy, its peeasauitt t)ste and per-
mnanent cures hav e niade it a favorite
with people everywhere, It is espeeillly
priced by tiotniers of small children, for
colds, croup and whoopifig cough, as it
always fflorfias quick relief, and as it con-
tainus, no opium or other harmful drug
it may he given as confidently ato a hahy
as to an adult. For sale bly all medicine
dealars.
Clouds of Dra)pon Flies 11i Patagonia.
"A uumber of years ago," said a Call-
fornia m;:n, "I was traveling in that
desolate part of South America known
as Patagonia, a region I do not care to
visit a second time. Among its cu-
rious phenomena I distinctly remember
the clouds of dragon flies which are to
be seen on the barren plains. These
insects fly before the strong winds
that blow from the interior and tiush
through the air as though in terror ot
the gale which they precede. Nearly
all are blue, but now and then one is
seen of a brilliant scarlet color. You
encounter a storm of these flies with-
out any warning of their approach, the
air a few feet above the ground being
darkened by them, and men and horses
in their path become absolutely cov-
ered With them. They are larger
somewhat than the ordinary dragon


fly. boeing about thread inches in length."
-WAsb'ington Post.


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS
If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're ill or will be. eep your
bowels open., and b well. FoTce, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poI-on, 1S dangerous. The
smoothest. easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean Is to take
CANDY
CATHARTIC -


EAT 'tM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Sickel, Weaken. or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 0 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN


The Mission of the Children.
Only think, if there was never any-
'li!ng any avhere to be seen but grown-
.p c. :i ,. women, how we would
afg -.'" tle sight of a little child!
ifant cormaes into the world like
S.... pr 1'.1 ;-nrbi,:ror and

turn tl.:. a ,-v.s' lio:'rti to ihll chil-
cen a tl t_ dra," te, disobedient tu
hec wis.," t':.. ;. A u.til i ftc'n.
""'1 purifls the heart, warming It and

-lnr.ic. j i 1.;;.; iui ; by uew -.iii- gsi an"-
.. .v.."- ; v,: '.n v. .at is -;:,.,r;ili
o, vir':e; it is a bean of light, r

u0rs ir', < 'f.l r,;::s, t. hl i' ts recall u:
" ',T' ;, c :" V t eC'-!T' i n.l eucour
.go,-; s:'idhm-l . (th..t fr",-:zes the af
lic i15, l'ju^L~ iciy e 1ii11u1ers, indi;
i f' hr.zrt. Tuesy brighten th,
'o .e". (>o-open love, invig)rate exertion)
arise c)'.ir.kge and vivify and sustain
_,e ca.Ki;c.; of lire. It voL'd be a
errible worli, I do think, if it were
. t e.'--:!shhcd by little children.-
Lhomns L-iriiiy.

A F'11 Stop.
A rctr ".'c1 traveler who spent half
,)f Iu; lhai:da'y iu a tour of Ireland
'- rogt ba;c;k : sample of tho happy-
;o-lh'cky wit Of the Irish "jarvey" or
trivcr. In a ba'e:ia.e'k race down a
.iU haie sutdeiy -realized that the spir-
'tr..1 little Irish mare was rui'I.cg

"'i'ul ci-' up!" he shouted excitedly.
"L'L>d t:i!it, your honor," returned
Sj:. 'V ro ensiiy.
il L-ar u!" agnan commanded the
rav'tr, ha'i;ng a grab for the reins.
"'*or yo:-r !'fe Con't touch the relns,"
.he j:r;-ey answered without tighteon-
ng his grip. "Sure, they're as rotten

The traveler iade. ready to jump,
,at 1", j:1i'rvey laid a soothing hand on
is I.-.hou;ld;er.
'Pit c.:-;y," he said reassuringly. "I'll
t11n he, i;tlo the river at the bridge
b'o- v here._ Sure. that'll stoD her."
Spencer and thel Greai Riddle.
To every aspect of the problem of life
Herbert Spencer must have given
thought, but he has plainly declared
that the human intellect as at present
constituted can offer no solutioii. The
greatest mind that this wor'll has yet
produced-the mind that systematized
all human knowledge, that revohltioniz-
ed modern science, that dissipated ma-
terialism forever, that revealed to u3
the gho'tly unity of all e::Istence, that
re-established all ethics Upon an ia-
mutable and eternal foundation-the
mIud that could expound with equal
lucidity and by the same tuniver,;al
formula the history of a -a.t or theo
history of ia un. con'fS r:1',l it self be
fore ithe 'rii.lie 0;"of :* ., t'laxe sc'arce'is
o L p-;. :- l.t ti. i ::i:i l a chl d
-L:feadiio Ih'crn in_ ..-:n;l'.;'c


A Lesson i
Sce t'he bri j.
Why does the bri(
Be-cause hub-by
be fore he went to
See the tna-tiron.
Why does the tma
Be-cause hub-by
kisa her be-for he
Is this not a queer
Tribune.,
New goods in ev
0. E. Brackin &
are their best adve
.
Sick Hea
Thi, distressing ai
disordered condition
that is neoced to effe
two of Chsmltrrini
Liver Tablets. In fa
warded off or greatly
hy taking a dose of tl
as the first eynimtrtn
pears. For sale by a


Personal.
Mrs. W. H. Parker of Parker
spent Sunday in bt. Andrew vwitli
her friend, Mrs. W. A. Euin'ii us.
Martin 0G. Post, mi,,a4a.e, fit'f the
Ware Mercantile CU.,!,ii y w) t ito
Mobile on the 'aripn, last Faiday in
the interest of the couilpany,
Henry Grader, for many years a
imust wrtihy citizeot olf t. A nIdrew,
but now doing a 111 iihinig busine,-s
in Columbus, Ga., :ia a ',en visiting
ind shaking hands with his hosts of
dd friends, here, lim ing the past
week.
George Rehm and ire, hias son, 1
it. Rehm and wife anI two little chil-
dren of Chicago, have been the guests
of J. D. Coffinan iti 01.1 Town or the
past. week. They were unfortunate
in missing the 'I arplon ly a few hours
ani had to lay over a whole week in
Pensacola, because of which they
leel that they must cut their visit
here short and muint'take their de-
parture again i ~ i. y. The
Messrs. Reln Anlire'i
several year aga .,y may be
sure of a heIirt' \ rntu wVhenevyr
they mnay favor us with a visit.
S, R, Bnugeos a jeweler, silver-
smith, engraver and optician, of tenl
years' experience, hr-m Florala, Ala,,
has located in the W. O. iratt shop
on Commerce ave. and will appreci-
ate any repair work that may be ep,
trusted to him, and positively guar-
antees to give sati- lactiotn.
Mre. J. Schermter, who is guest for
the winter with W. A. and M.rs. Em-
inons is visiting for a few days with
friends and old acquaintances i:i Crio-
mantion,

A new stock of lhaidware and ship
chandlery just being received at C.
E. B.tackin & Co.'s.

The Teacher.
The teacher must get away from his
work for' while if he wants to regain
freshness of life. The weariness of
Friday afternoons, when relaxation
makes him conscious of the Strain of
the week's work; is nature's call to the
iheed of rest. If he does not heed this
call his efficiency will decline. A jaded


teacher cannot arouse interest, and
aikamcblal*. without Interest instruction is devoid
Of value. Dull teaching Is a fraud ut f
do look puz-tle-r? Oh humanity.-Teachers' Magazine.
for-got to kiss her
busi-ness. A Healing Gospel.
The Rev. J. C, Warren, pastor of
tron look puz-tledl Sharon Baptist church, Be'air, Ga.,
oent to busi-nes, says of Electric Bitters: "It's a God-
wo-'ld?-New York send to mankind. It, uurud me o f a lame
back, stiff joints and compete phlsiv'all
collapse. I was so weak it look me half
ery department at ~n l.our' to walk a mile. Two bottles of
Co.'s The prices Electric Bitters have mademeso strong
rtisement. I have just walked three milea in fifty
.<- minutes and feel like walking" three
tache. more. I's made a now man of me."
1 Greatest remedy for wuakncss and all
lment results from a and id
of the stomac,e or Sold under guarantee at A. t. Brake's
ct a c.re is a dose or tore; price f0o.
1 ~ tomatlan


in s Stomach and
ct the attack may lbe
lessened in savetity
these Tabletsaans soon
us of an r.ttaek ap-
all medicine dealers.


Contracting gBiulr and Worler i Woo1


Factory on Bay Front, near Washington Ave.,

ST. ANDREW, FLA,, l
Is Prepared to Build Houses, Launches, Boats. Etc.

Factory Equipped with Engine and Modern Machinery
FOR THE MANUFACTURE OF

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Bui Iding, Etc.


Estimates Cheerfully Furnished.


Do W. NIXO

At W. W. TUCKER'S Old Stand, MILLVI!
OCarries a Full Lime of


N E R A L


GE

Dry





Headq


Produce.

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


( 54.. Wo l'


There ane.more tMoaillPattetrnisold in the United
States than of any otoer make of patterns. This is eon
Account of their style, accuracy and simplicity.
SMcCall'. M ~alaU-ite(The Queen of Vatiln) has
mere subscribers than any other Ladies' Magazine. One
year',s subscription (12 numbers) courts 50 cente. Latest
number, 3 cent.. Every subscriber gets a McCall Pat-
tornm Free. ubscribe today. ,
Lrdy Agent. W nted. Handsome premiums of
liberal cash commission. Pattern Catalogue( of 6,.o de.
signs) and Premium Catalogue (showing 4~C premiums)
Sint fire. Address THE McCALL CO.,'NowYork.


FLA,,


MERCHANDISE,


Is It Yourr

a .

Own Ha.


Do you pin your hat to your
own hair? Can't do it?
Haven't enough hair? It must
be you do not know Ayer's
Hair Vigor! Here's an intro-
duction! May the acquaint-
ance result in a heavy growth
of rich, thick, glossy hair!,
Use this splendid hair-food,
stop your falling hair, and get ;
rid of your dandruff.
Thd best kihid 6f & testimonial -
"Sold for over sixty years." p
msom. . A$r Co .w o _LvMa s.
Aso m:nBO etura of
4 1 SA-KsPARiu.A.
I -J WJI f CTESRY veTOAL.

Waters at thie Equator.
The pih (ttiul mnirlne gri ,t'l. both
S'ri .: and v.*,..tlh.!, of the warm
*.- near the equi t aitt.c!ih thenm-i
ehlves to a ship's bottom ill the course
cf a few weeks, and the o hip loses both
-peed and di(rgibllity. When a British
.hip on the West India station was
broken up a few years ago more thniu
sighity tous of l)rnaclos were remnovedl
from her hbotom, wh"e an Americau
rnuiter of only 800 tons register had
thirty cart loads of barnaclcj scrapeii
from her bottom after a stay 6f but
eight months in the warmn latitudes.

A Straatte Recipe For Acting.
Perhaps the most striking instance
of voluntary hallucinations i: that re-
corded by ain hitimate friend of the
actor Talma. Lauglois states that the
great tragedian told him tiat when-
ever he entered on the stage he was
accustomed by force of will to riake
his brilliant audience disappear auld to
substitute for them a hou.e full of
skeletons. The emotion which these
,hasktly crent-ures of his own imagina-
tion cited 40srevod, lbe declared, to
give additional force to his own Im.
jeraoutioua.
'VThen Man Wooes.
ThI: average man wooes for choice a
i.... iiuLg bird of the most gorgeous
plumrage. The man's taste is perfectly
understandable. The mistake come.i
later. When he has 6ecuted his bird
he carries it home aild expects to find
In the cage a demure little canary pos-
sessed of every staid, domestic and
cand'ylike attribute.-London Queef.
The Beit Physic.
When you want a physic that is mild
and gentle easy to take atd certain to
act, always suse Chanibeilain'l Stomaclh
and Liver Tablets. Por sale by all media
ciue dealer.

LEOAL NOTICES.

Notice of Execiitors.
(Of Final S-ttlement.)
In Court of County Judge, State of Flor-
ida. In re Estate of R, F, Brackin.
Washington County,
Notice is hereby given to all whom it
may oioncern, that on the 1st day of Sep-
tember, A. D. 1906, we shall apply to the
Honorable J. R. Wells, Judge of said
Court, as Judge of Probate, for our final
discharge as executrix and executor of
the estate of B. F. Brackin, deceased.
and at the sale time %e will present to
said court onr final accounts as executrix
and executor of said estate and ask for
their approval.
Dated Feb.6 h, A. n., 1906.
RACHEL M. BKACKIN,
Executrix.
CHA.RLES E. BRACKIN)
Executor.

Frightfully Burned.
Chas. W. Moore, a machsnist of Ford
City, Pa. had his hand frightfully
burned in an electrical furhace, He ap-
plied.Bucklen's Arnica Salve with the
usual result, "a quick and permanent
cure." Greatest healer on earth for
burns, wounds, sores, eczema and piles.
25c. at A. El. Brake's store
A 1a:isterlal Doult.
'Thc n'wM pa tor; of the country church
*,Va' an e'!nscntLy practical man as
:e.: aa ;-oo.I Christian, and on the
.re.'',n of hii3 first sermon he pro-
''ce-e.T at its closo to test Ihe practical


(l-;stianfty of his hearers.
"I sAfiald like to know," he oaid,
glancing over the congregation, "how
many women in this assembly have not
spoke a harh4i word to their husbands
luring$ the past four weeks."'
There was a stir among the auditors,
but no other indication that the shot
had told,
"Indleed," he went on, "I am so ant-
lous to know that I shall ask that all
the women who have not done so rise
to their feet and be countedd"
He paused a. moment and waited.
One rose far over 111 the corner, then
another near her, and soon they had
come up aill over the house until there
were at least, fifty on the floor. The
preacher counted them carefully. Then
he added:
"Fifty-two," he said. "Well,. really,
dear friends, I had no idea there were
so many widows in this community."-
London Tit-Bits.
The Leangiing Jackass.
The kookaburra, or, as it is generally
called, "the laughing jackass," Is com-
mon in Australia, where its presence is
fostered and beloved by the population
of the island continent. The ringing
laugh of the feathered comedian is
welcome music to antipodeauns, and its
. presence in the depths of the melan-
choly Australian bush iA as a high l:ght
on a somber picture. Gregt indeed is
the astonishment of visitors to Austra-
lia who for the first time hear the won-
derful burst of laughter to which thia
remarkable bird gives veot. Its laug'i
is intensely human, and it seems a re-
markable ,act of Providence that tl,'
little creature is to be found amid suc'i
fitting environment. After honr:; oan
hours of lonely journeying through the
great silent bush, which ende-r..
melancholy thought,' comes the .nit'i
provoking outbr'.t cf th!! '-t-'.-u b' rd
like a ray of sunshine on a cloudy skiy.


W


a


PARK E


H PARKER,

EAL T ET





RAaut II a iid dvioyirLi

L PIA


Will Attend to Payment o" Taxes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Residents.


SURVEYING A SPECIAL Y.^



The Allanton Lumber Coplmy,


GENERAL MERCHANT

AT A TT. A NTON ON EAST BAY,
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS 'OR

R OUH O0R DIt ESSEJI) UMBERt

Whether Large s*r Small. Write for Prices;
II-


PIONEElR DRUG STORE.


CZi=


77-
-.~ ~ r
Ilk~


k 0-


COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW FLA.;
:DEBA. MEE. I1S1T,


Drus fioi Falcly Tolet Articleg


I Handle no Quack Nostrums,

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED!I
DR, J, J, KESTER. M, D. Druawist.

TIME TABLE


LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R I
In Effect April 14, 1901
N I:W ORLEAN S A N MOIII.E.


No 4
12:33 n'n
4:22 "
8:25 "'


No, 2
11:05 p.m.
1:i12 a-in.
7:30 ,


Leate Pensaictila, Arr ve
'' Fnowiatoun, Leave
M!boilo.
*t New O: leans. "


NORTl'HI.


No. m~
5:00'a.ain.
2:33 a tri.
12:30 )n'n
8:4111 pall.


No. I..
4:00 p.m
2:3b 1
1:25 "
9:30 a Wn


No. 2 No. 4 L"o. i I No. 3
11:0 p.m. 12:45 p, m; Leave Pensaaolha Arrive 4:00 p. n. 5:00 a.m
6:15 aim. }t?0 Arrive Montgomne-y Leave 11:1 a.mn. 9:35 p.m
11:5 9.- Birmingham 8;33 4 4:05 "
2:30" a:50 a m Louisville 9:15 p.m. 2:45 a.mt
7:20 1,. Cineinnath 600 11:15 .n'"
7 20 p.m 1 :'C )n St. Louis 4:Ue 8:55 "
it .S C tILA ANL) IUV ER .JUNU'1 ION
No. 21 No. 2 No. 20'
Daily. UaiJt. Daily., Daily.
11:55 p.m. 'O a n. Lv I'e-acoia,. Ar 10:50 p. m. 6:30 p. ia
12:15 n't 1 Bohemia. 10:37 6:06 -6
12:20 Yniestra. 10:34 "" 6:01 "
12:23 7:18 Escambia. 10,;2 35:57 '
12:35 7:25 Mulat 10:23 5:45 '
12:39 7:28 Harp 10:21 5:40 9
12'50 7:35 Galt City 10:15 5:2" 't
12:58 "' 7:39 Miltou 10:10 5:20 '.
1:30 a. m .... Good Range .... 4:55 *'
:55 8:15 Holts 9:;5 4:35 "
2:20 8:30 Milliran 9:20 "' 4:11 ['
2;33 8:38 Cre.tview o:13 1:00 ",
3:00 8:56 Deer Land 8:55 3:34 I,
3:23 9:10 Mossy Head 8:40 3:16 ".
4:0i 9:35 DeFuniak Springs 8:18 2:43 9"
4'18 9:44 Argyle 7:44 2:31 '.
4:4C 9 1:57 Poncede Leon 7:29 2011, *,
5:00 10:10 We'tville 7:17 1:55 ".
5:08 "' l:15 Caryville 7:12 1:49 ",
5:33 10:30 Bonifay 6>:55 1:27 "
6:00 10:47 Chlpley 6:37 1:04 ",
6:%(: a 11:07 Cottondale 6:18 12:38 nn-
7:00 11:25 Marianna 6:00 '' 12:14 ""
7:40 11:45 Cyvpess 5:38 11:45 a n
7:50 11.42 Grand Ridge 5:32 11:22 "
7:58 12:02p'n Sneads 5:21 10:50 "
8:15 .rr 12:15 Ar RiverJunction Leave 51:0o pm. 10:20 a.


Bullet Hole Bibles,
In the curio dealer's private oTice lay
a half dozen shabby pocket Bibles, each
pierced two-thirds through with a
round hole, like a bullet ho'e.
"They are bullet holes," said the deal
er. "I know they are because I made
them myself."
He gave a loud laugh.
"A good many of my rich patrons,"
he,said, "like to have among their heir-
looms Bibles that have saved some sol-
dier ancestor's life."
He winked.
"If you are a Son of the Revolution,"
he said, "what a nice thing it is to take
down one of these perforated Bibles
from a shelf In the library ahd haind It
to your guest, saying:
I 'This Bible saved the life of m3
maternal eilty-third cousin, Colonel
Adoniram McGill, in the night attach
upon the British led by General Jones
at Bear creek on the 3d day of August.
and so forth, and so on.'
"Yneso" said the dealer, "I sell a good
many of these Bibles to people with
ancestors. To own such things Is on-i
of the fads and fancies of the smart
set/',-LouIsville Couiter-Jourfal.
A Real Good Thing,
Mrs. ee*bryde I got some hams
ere last month that my husband liked
very much IHayve you any more of the
same kind? The Grocer-Yes'm; got
about a dozen loft from the same pig.
Mrs. Newbryde-Oh, that's nice! Give
the six of them!-Clevoland Leader.


an


I I.:v f' rt'un t.!te.
iiH '. often ol r a nst innocent
." -": ";, i, -y," ta'i us wil,
fi p.i *'-:tri'w iur ;h:t of making the
;:t,i; 3." a ] >, ,.a a. .A '. ; ;:.'{., :i" r .i r w out
' fa- :>, ,e -.. l. -sv:.ig i;Leen out all day
'i-'it,; I' e -: .i ,, :ra 9:.1 damnie
'f.ei s;.';i) ; '-.r .,, li n : andIIULI how

A itei' srini' oi-nversltioni shie began
ge:'ti;.; Out iher best '-ilma ;nud what.
ever d'lirc.ais vwe~r0 at hand to honor.,
1trP iltxpect'(el g,.a':. As he sat
w\\'ait'ig i, prelit'a..' inns his eye sud-
Coni7y fell on four (,- tirve cats devour,
ing some' 0ti1d p)rrlidge iider the.'
table., .
'"I*oa.t im, Mi,. ',l:it' ," he' observed'
-'ivh'hit a inutbetr a-. 8as. Dro fltey all
ube'nat tL you'?"
"N1, un, sir," was theb innOU&*t Aip.
|ily, "l)but money a tine I say that P
(he hungry brutes In the parish conmo
ta m11e, scokingii a inmeal o' tiat."
Then tteo good wonmail i;t'thouighlt her,
lid in lher ce Inr.I :ar,.c.:ii neail.
Dropped a teacup.
Dorneft,!e l"--,s'i 7.
Mr. Yountrgh!!i," -I' 'i'i y0ou think
my dear. that you,;:'e coklng twice as
lil l( as we shi'all i l'l1'? i t6 Voiingt
bullbbe (rtlessly)-r '.im ndoling Itf Q
purpose. farit,'a. 't aorrorw f wqnt
to try son.e of thos "Hlints For Hlous1
keepers--Ilow to Make IlaInty Disah
Proru What Was Left &ver Frot' eT
* (feplay."


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7F .9.


The Res'eatlon of Niagar' 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 name 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 8,000 feet
or more within the next half millenni-
tim. Now the Canadian end of the
Morsesho. fall Id a few rods upstream
from the spot whence Table rock has
fallen Into the gbrge, but the Indica-
thins are that this end of the cataract
will gradually retire toward the Duf-
ferin iMulands, leaving a bare cliff as
itke apex cuts its way upstream.--Alton
A. Adams in Scentifie American.

S4browtig the Dart In Cork Harbor.
4- The ancient civic ceremony known
as throwing the dart is performed
eve-y third year. and It survives only
hi Cork. Proceeding to the mouth of
the harbor, the lord mayor casts a
silver uart into the sea and as he does
s3 procla.-.is b!s Jurisdiction as ad-
uiral 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-
eernt significance. Throwing the dart
i1 now merely the occasion for a civic
mutlng.-Louwdou Mall.

SIlent Wislotf.
Keep still. When trouble Is brewing,
"eep atlSl. Even when slander is get-
tiug oh his legs, keep still. When your
feeling are hurt, keep stIll-till you
recover frowu your excitement at at any
raue, Things look dilrerently. through
an unag:tiated e3 e.
Dr. Bur:o.a relates, how once In a
Ceolsuo:uu Loe wrote a letter and snut
ft and wl.-hcd be had uot. "In muiy later
years," Le said, 'I had Enother com-
motion and wrote a long letter; but
lfe hadl rubbed a little aense Into me.
and I kept that letter In my pocket
against the day when I could look it
over without agitation and without
tears. I was glad I did. Less and less
it seemed necessary to send it. I was
riot sure it would do any hurt, but in
Muy doubt fuues', I lei.ned to reticence,
nml eventually it was destroyed."
Time works wonders. Wait till you
-an speak calmly, and then you will
[ot need to spe-ok, maybe.

ianxt the PINae.
TotihT Rnllor-I th;nk I'll spend that
money I saved up. I've been thinking
of a trip to England. FIls Mother-But
you were to save that for a rainy day.
Yon'g floller-Well, I'm gRing to Lon-
don. I'll be sure to find a rainy day
there.-Philadelphia Press.

The Unrarnished Faet.
Ie--Arctic explorers are the safest
men In the world to trust yourself to.
Sbe--Why so? He-IThey are always
ctool In the time of greatest danger.


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COPYRIGHTS &.
Awytta "ending a stoth and description may
qouleckly ascertain our opinion free whetl- a
Intention Is probably paaenrable. Con,,ni -n A
taonsstelotlycondenti1al. Handbook on Pat a
Pnt free. Oldest agency forsecurg pateet.
P&atent taken tbroauh Munn & Co. recc
Special otice, without care, in the
Scientific inmcrican.
Ahandsomelyl Illustrated weeklyv. I.arest er
('latltm of any scientific h durnal Terms, $3 a
.enr; f(ur months, *L Sold byall newsdealer9.
hUNN & CO.se.'"oa New York
Itanich O(mioe. 626 V atL.'\asblngton. D. C.


Two Iaps4Eacli $1
A MAl* OF ST. ANDREW CI IY


30,50 iinches, correctly plattoed anIl
sh.'iting all tlie morre imporilan,
IbiliilgM-is of groat value to any
oneo oitemnplatinlg purcha-ilig proj.-
a;'ty ill tiowU. lt covers ab.nut f,ulI
mtiS of c-ast line, exto ni!ing ea-st
Wartl from Dyer's Puil.t to anll[ enl
bracing Old Sr. Ai.lrows, with c1r,
respondiing territory inlanil. Price,
(ine Dullar, at thile UOY Office.
Also
A SECTIONAL MAPOF THE ST.
AN4CREWS BAY COUN riY,
iShowing all the la'r.ls dispose'! of lby
the Cici'cmati (JCmnipany, also locate
flartrismn, Parker, Cromituntoni nidl
a',ijtcent country. T'ho jilaIt if thle
nois is not shown. hut by tio niil oI
rhis nmap- ilt aliproxima ito IleA i-ni ol
aiiy let is easily aleteraniiodl. liiee
Ot' Di;llar, at thlo B1no Officv-
Either inap will ho sent liy mail t,
miy a'ldirais ,fr. receipt of It h lnirce.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has nmild'e very 'iheri-rliuil,
Hung arrangements with a few ofthe ver\a
ues' puiications in thecountry and f"rn
he present can send for a whote year
The BUOY and
Detroit Free Piress(twice-a-week
and Year Rook)............. 1I 71
'F a Twl U. & Citiz.i, daily lot $.5 85
d'o Seni weekly, forfl 55
icnitfMe American' "t ... 3 5'.
Farmeran FruitGrower" ... 1 5.
Fleoidn Agricultuiirist ... .-5,
do clubtof 5, each ... 2 ;:,
ParawJ'mn'nal, Phittd'a, monthly I I',
Cinclinnati BEAqirer t'vicl a week
8 large pages each ismio..... 1 75
TflantlaCosstttlti(mrn ... 1 75
1t. Y. World (lhrrice ir wek) ...... 1 70
The Cosmopolitan .............. 1 75
The Crisprion................... I o5q
FPnraiy o-r either of.the above pul.lica'-
fiens in oednnepliou with the ItrOY, ad
ws lill ord~erto I He BUOY,
St. Ao.I-'p.-, FI;L.


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

- Anthbony Trollope as a Schoolboy.
Sir William Gregory gave a picture
of Anthony Trollope at Harrow school
that makes it evident why he was so
unhappy while there. "He was a big
boy," says Sir William, "older than
the rest of the form and without ex-
ception the most slovenly and dirty
boy I ever met. He was not only
slovenly In person and in dress, but
his work was equally dirty. His ex-
trclses were a mass of blots and
smudges. These peculiarities created a
great prejudice against him, and the
poor fellow was generally avoided. It
is pitiable to read his autobiography,
how bitter were his feelings at that
time, and how he longed for the friend-
ship and companionship of his com-
rades, but in vain. I had plenty of
opportunities of judging of Anthony,
and I am bound to say, though my
heart smites me sorely for my unkind-
ness, that I did not dislike him. I
avoided him, for he was rude and un-
couth, but I thought him an honest,
brave follow. He was no sneak. His
faults were external. All the rest of
him was right enough. He might have
beo: a thoroughly bad young fellow
and 3et have had plenty of associates.
He gave no sign of promise whatso-
ever, was always in the lowest part of
the form and was regarded by mas-
ters and boys as an incorrigible
dunce."
Ua-gin of Lilac,
Both name and tree are of Persian
origiu, but came to us through Turkey,
The n; nie means "bluish" (see Skeat)
and indle'a:te the color- of the flower.
The teeo is said to have been brought
to Vienna by Busbecq late in the six-
centh eentuiy. The first mention of
the an nme I hav: s.ee in il Enalith is in
Ger.ird, whieo at is gi'.ven- a- "lillach or
liiJch" a :J i.;s aid to have beeij applied
by "the later iphysltians" to SyT'iPgr
Cerule, or "ew pip." y whh"
tdently Gerard means lte lilac.
"These tret-c.%" lie snys, "grow not
wild in Eugl;:ud, blit I have scen then
growing iu my gardc-n in great plenty."
There are, as is well known, different
varieties, some white, some different
shades of purple.
ri,-' lIac., says some puhstei- slyly,
Is named from smelling like a ll-l1!
H.: rat t I-'-.' e thought us wondrous silly-
We know Lt.e rund of I in lily.
-Notes and Queries.

An Odd Old Custom.
Cltirens of the old Devonshir'e town
of IIunltonu, lI England, are immtine
i'rou ,a'rr-.st until sunset one evening,
for v.hlle? ti a lore fair' iI f pro:rs,;s
the a-ir of lhe law is puwerles-i. This
is lu contlaIntion of a quaint and pc-
ture--..ie cer-imonial which has been
lilantned dowvn from the time of HIenry
ill. Wh,:.- the horse fair begins the
iown (.ri(ir, iii the gorgeous dress of a
beale of tle !ast century, appears car-
'yi, hIit pIole, at the end of whi-h is a
Inrte gilt gl.ove decked with flowers.
fin\atr.g rulag his handbell three times,
:he ,'rer, iii 1.s three cornered hut, an-
ii'lla'c-d: "-0; ez, oyez, oyez! The fair
", I,-C'I.i; ti.' gou'-e is up; no man can
a o ar,' -tel tI.ll the glove is down. God
,e' c I'i- king Each'sentence is cho-
-c lI iT, the children standing round


Lid ;rt the (.n):e"lusion they scramble for
.I. 'I ie glove is taken down at sun-
- t.

PI'rpetual Noon.
',ie!' of ill..' oddititf of our system of
,.'-riling time is exemuplified in the
S'ionai :t t) what time the north
-.'. I a !.. I:i theory all places on one
iin;a <..'f '-ingiude keep the same
I:c .:Ir cf'e--o the north pole, being
Ja ii .ntrl iL, ,liat of all meridians, must
.-e.: .,r o!y .v-o all times. Should the
-,' v-er l bei',outi hlabitable the resl-
it '"-anid I.,e able to haive day or
: : !y iou.'jr (in theory) by elect-
t I tak-i i:s time from a meridian'
) ' *i r- >d. Should such an unex-
ta-t-,i ,:-,.t ever occur there would
,.a' ,-: i.- ::1-: le some readjustment of
,u"'r r'-s1 lit system of reckoning time
j nll 1':o :'r:-tic regions.

ir',ienfi Mumst lave isloi Ideals.
l. I,.'. -\ .- 'the student's lbeht, what.
.'.r I : ali.:;atoe Intention in the way
.-f '.r iLine na ty be, the same simple
": hail' good. Ie must be ear
.I it 1i h: desire to learu, and he must
-vor 1I,e ntuteled with partially un-
.,' t:Ildlifg. He minut be methodical,
v'r;-.::ir ac-ordihg to a plan and ready
Ss.-a.rificae his personal pleasures and
.,;iat'or;t to carry out that plan. And
ae munt keep before hin a high ideal of
his pr-efesli)nal duties, ever remember-
ing that his mission is to- prevent die
sense and lheial the sick. He has Joined
nni flttru'sil profession, one' where the
reward.is are often incommensurate al-
together with the labors, but one where
his; power of doing good lfAthoroughly
:and intelligently exerted will be great-
.cr tiian It would be in any other walk
of hlfe.--lon lon Lancet.

A long., .lo friendship is the best;
.t 1'j:', .-)lt enmity the deadliest.-


iI a'-i'; I.r-rai poor is no shame, but
);,, g L-,.., 1 of it is.-Frank-lin.


o -

LAM BERT'S

LINEAGE

2By Eper W. Sarge"t

Copyright.. 105, by R. 1. McClure
o 0
Mollie was waiting for him in the
hall. "What did he say?" 'she whis-
pered eagerly.
"What the governor oC North Caro-
lina said to the other fellow," began
Preston Lambert. "Then I said I wauLt-
ed to marry you, and be put the bottle
back In the cellaret."
"Then he won't let you marry me?"
she said wistfully.
"Well, he didn't exactly say me nay."
admitted Lambert. "but he made one
prohibitive c'nditiun. I've got to get a
family."
"A family?" she echoed.
"Just that. I suggested that he was
a. trifle premature. but he explained
that what he wanted was back num-
bers, not future Issues."
"Oh!" wailed Mollie. "Why did hbe
ever find out that he was a direct de-
scendant of William the Conqueror?"
I "Pure cussedness," hiuggostvd Lam-
bert. "'Bill didn't hand down any
money or tAtles that reached this far.
It was Jabcz Gordon who did most of
that work."
"Grandpa Gordon was awfully poor
when he married grandma," she as-
sented. "It's funny they never thought
about William the Conqueror before
they got married."
"When you're poor," declared Lam-
bert, "it doesn't matter much whether
Adam or Bill Smith stands at the bead
of your family- tree."
"I hate family trees," breathed the
girl vehemently. "I wish dad never
had heard of his genealogy."
"Oh, well," said Lambert cheerfully,
"we can't chop the infernal tree down.
I'll have to study forestry and learu
how to grow one."
"Did he say you could marry me If
you did?" she asked Joyously.
"Ile said that for the sake of the
race he wanted his daughter to marry
a man as nol5ly born as herself. He
sort of Intimated that he had an eye
on an English duke, with a pedigree
as long as a snake's tall."
"I won't be a duchess," Mollie pro-
tested. "I want to be Mrs. Preston
Lambert."
"And so you shall," he declared. "I'll
have a family tree as tall as a cocoa-
nut backed up here on a truck inside
of three months."
"It took pa three years and a half to
get his together," she dissented.
"That's all right," laughed Lambert,
stooping to kiss her. "I'm a wonder
when I get started.".
Mollie followed him to the door and
watched him swing down the street.
Then she went into the now deserted
library and gained some consolation
from making faces at the elaborate de-
sign whereby the Gordon ancestry was
traced In a direct line to royal blood.
More than one small fortune had
. been spent upon the tree, and it wads
the pride of Robert Gordon's life. The
millions he derived from his father
had been nothing to him until this an-
cestral line had been discovered. He
had been merely Jabez Gordon's son.
Gordon the elder had been a "Forty-
niner" and had left vast stores of min-
eral wealth to his son and a faint rec-
ollection of his grandfather.
Robert Gordon's respect for ancestry
amounted almost to a mania, and his
fir t attention upon becoming the heir
to the fortune was given to work on
hi. historical records.
None of them had been successful
until GottfriedShackmeister had i tekeJ
up the scent, and in due course de
,ivered to his client letters and ot'er
documents to prove that the Gordiou-
were a branch of an old Engli-bh linhe.
It had not only taken him more than
three years, but also involved travel
uing far and wide; Gordon, however.
hadl not grudged either time or Lmoney
It was less than three months be
fore Lambert sought a formal inter
view with Gordon.
"I have that tree you wanted." he
announced lightly as he was uierLed
into Gordon's presence.
"Troee?" waa the puzzled exclama-
tion. "I don't remember any cobrer-
sation I have had with you on the mat-
ter of trees, Mr. Lambert. I leave
those matters to the landscape gar-
dener.."
'D1)nt you remember," remlndel


Lambert, "that you said I could not
,marry Mojlio until. I had some mnu
whoso name has come thunuderiug
ldown the ages to blame my existence
uponn"
"I recall saying that it was a duty
we Gordons owed our race to marry
only into families as ancient as our
own," he corrected.
"Well," coitiLued Lambert flippan,-
ly "'il.is is it!" He placed upon the
table a, u;wall handbag. from whiclih he
exiteeted, ol.l vciumes, time stained
parchments, papyrus and what not.
"I fnd," he rattled on, "that I am
directly descended from the Pharaohs."
Cordon rose angrily. "This is an in-
sult." he stormed, "to come here with
1h:s absurd collection of forg.r'ce'
which you presume to t-lr me ai- re,:'-
-rs dating back more thau. 2,OG0o v.ar-
and coiected by you within tbrc,
no::th:, V,'iil you leave or Laii I
have it call the butlerr"
"'Iia'.n't better call Peters," urg"
Lamli't ":.)3othly. "I hate to ', i;
but I waut to') r.:rry Mlolie. -Let ir
marry her an.1 I'll ig oite the fact ithli
iyv f.nmily runs farther back th.:-
y;'-:r. ."
"N-ve'" short-cC Gordon. "I would'
.ee he\" dead fir-.t'"
"On your own head be it then." S'*i(
L:aii.bert impersonally. "Here g),?. f1,
a c.Ouf'eSlona I made these re.---rdl
nv :.1 'klow you did," almost scrn. ri
Gordon. "a'-d yon come hero an i 1. iv.
the effroutery to compare tLehu t,.
my owvu authenticated d.)cument ."
1 made some of those too," said
Lambert quietly.
There was something in his u inner
that bore conviction. Gordon dr.'ppetd
into a chair. "How?" he gasp,.'-
feebly.
"Do you remember," he asked. "that
onme rears aco I was suspended from


In less than two months Beth was
the established mistress of the farm-
house, though Jack's Aunt Mehitabel,
who had rul*-ed there so long, was loath
to rellnquush her scepter.
In Aunt nitty's presence Beth's spir-
its were ,trongely subdued. Even the
Swedish girl In the kitchen felt the de-
pressing influen-ce and hummed a
dirge whenever Aunt Hltty entered
her dormnl
Tile we in t by. and the little
wife's i vas seri-oly In dan-
ger. H-r ura was an active one, but
Jack's aunt opposed d her every effort
to be useful. When alone with her
husband Beth was happy: their honey-
moon bad not waued. She longed to
tell the kind old lady so. But Jack
could not often be with her. The farm
work demanded his attention. On'e,.
when she supposed Aunt Hitty was
taking her :fternoou nap, Beth gave
way to her feelings, and, burying her
faN-o In Jac. ? old coat, she cried as
If her heart .vould break.
Th:it evening, as she sat on the wide
porch, waiting; f,:,r Jack to join her. she
overheard Atbut Hitty talking to him.
"She is so utterly incompetent."
Aunt Hitty Was saying, "and so caild-
Ish! This afternoon I heard hbr cry-
ing--actually crying! I often wonder
why you married her. Johit."
"Because 'I loved her-that is suf-
ficient. I think." Jack aniswre ld. "Poor
little glrl-crying, was she?"
Then he dame out and found Bethb.
standing wIilte and still in the mo"rn-
light.
"This Is a lonesome place, Isn't It.
dear?" be said, very gently. "I think
It would dd you good to return Mrs.
Lennox's call tomorrow. It will cheer
her up, and Tom too."
Mrs. Leunns and son seemed glad to,
see them and insisted upon keeping
Beth until after tea "You needn't
come fqr her. Ar. Bradley." Tom's


There was sometii.-hir str.angely f'i-
miliar in the path itic little figure the,
laid so carefully on tLhe bel.
"If we can do anything for him, jest
call us," Jim said.
Jack scooped an. untid'I- the bg
straw hat from the boyish lihet.": ihen
his face grew girIe, r- 5 -.; sat.
brown hair, relTease1 from bn.lage.
streamed over the pilow, :,"' .;. : '-

t i', of r.om :o7ln.
".Vih," he cried, "my little Bthi!"
The restless head turned on the ,iil-
low, and the pale lips murmured:
"Say you'll help me, Mrs. Lennox. I
want to help Jack!"
Kneeling beside her, Jack kissed the
little hands and sobbed aloud. Then
*the voice went on, with many pauses:
"Yes, the honeymoon is. over. but Jack
loves me just the same. Sometimes-
I wish-he'd tell me so-just once
more."
Aunt Hitty had entered 'the room
unnoticed. She started now, at the
sound of her own name. Both was
living it over-all the weariness and
heartache. "Aunt Hitty," she wailed,
"I've tried so hard to please her-so
hard; she doesn't love me-she never
will!"
The tears rained down Aunt Hitty's
face. "I didn't know," she said, "I
never realized!" All that night she
watched with Jack beside Beth's bed,
while the rain beat against the win-
dows, and the wind moaned through
the trees. But when day dawned, all
was still; the sunlight touched Beth's
face and wakened' her. Her eyes
sought Jack's Inquiringly, then rested
there, in sweet content.
"I1 arearned," she said, while he hi-1 1
her tenderly in his strong arms, "I
dreamed that our honeymoon was just
beginning." And Jack said reverently,
"Please God, it is."


tolege for :" 11i::'litg '"\,-'-''"
"Yes," v'.h' ,iert'l e 'n- rtln!t.
"Well, t].e pat'-r siut de.''i on'- the
funds. 1 s;I ter (Motl:er ws. d. i'ld, 3,'u L,)\ i.
and -I ear-ned oinLe' money writing Ifor
the plaper ..
"I couu. n..:t .?'.t a regu.ilr Job, but I
picke:-d up a dilrar ot I\-.. from the
Sunday ed.lhi!-m1i. Onf- day th.'-y put nie
on the track of a mI.'. who was sup-
posed to hive furlged a manuscript.
He was n..t the culprit, buit he was
sorry for npe. and gave me a gdod
story oni how it was done.
"lie lot me imal-e a fake script my-
self. anid sorbhow r seemed to be more
than usually clever at It. It isn't a
part of my history I'm proud of, but I
went into partnership. Ilemember,' I
had- been brought up to regard myself
as the heir of my father's money a|d
hnd not learned to 'work. For thaFe
mouths I h'ad starved more often than
I had eaten.
"Thisi an-Shackelister-was work-
ing on that s,'lf.ame tree at the time,
and I wrote that letter of William's
myself. I soaked the paper In acid,
colored it whlt coffee and all that sort
of thing. IIere's one," produciI a
paper. "just like it. You can see for
yours-elf."
Gordou ePxamiilned the paper, compar-
ing It with onue In the frame of
wbhlh he n Ao proud. When he
tur-ned a4.1ii ten years. Lam-
bert xv him.
"It's to he said as he stepped
over to tthM -wed figure. I never
would have told you, but I could not see
Mollie's happlinesp-and mine-spolled
by your pri'le in a lot of manufactured

"It w-il's im own fnnilt." gr,.n'"rd the
broke inman. "I het up f"-r tiy'(lf ;in
Idol. |pla.-ing it Let'.re ny d:,,t' ter' '
happini'"-.. a. "ndi ..,l iii y t\viu ih.i,ildLrc.
almy sefi'flhne.s hIa re.'-..le.l."
II,1 plre. e, a IF n.- .;.. t'.'e v -"
trailed baiT-r prT e .'n'ly r n',-o.. na" a
leo-ly. "A-k .il; l ar .o0' t'. 'r":,e,' t:,'
the library." Aid .Mollie'i f.thr. Ttbvu
to LawLv.-rt, "Y',-a wun't 1t...]li b will
you "'
'"No.t .ule-.q y.r u third: I outLht to."
"I a -' r b it 't r o', .l ; ':-' i :
1 h' i an a.:l '. "'

et, '
(,',.;. t ,V [.'. .I.. n*:-,tr 'e l tO I! :- t ,.-
1)].;.(-. ii l.,l .' -': .. M. 'll. l" -' ti, e ; ,, f .! i ;.;i
wvhi1,? n' i i '-.r- the p]j I iji ug '.-a.is l !t..j l



." ,
of he g of a I. I






2By iHarriet G. Caqfcleld

S'.. ri -hr, I '.V I y H aru .l
"J ..-;. dear, wasn't It awful?" she
f'. :',: I,,'r,-''.
:\ .. ar.). P.el,1 I ra her lil:e-l it."
'Lii. ;:, !' .y ha it is fuil of r'--e
:il1 ,'n'.i s't:']''li-r .. v iuL,,y <.',ve ':.-d
v. ; ih it. "Jtii.' bliilty ofr It, J:lik! If
.n\'d onl." lt us ",;! t, ,;I' ', io. tl3 Now
V.'Vy 'ii- will iivkn tl.'it we're just
11:t;ria'.. Y,')u n u tn't 0Iay any atte n-
tion to mn-'! You must read y,'ur p.ipevr,,
h,\ th,';I"-I.
-Al. I tl?' smilin-g whimnsealiv.
"'VWhy, tfhrn yn)1 mfu-.t go iito ithe
;mnkins., ,;Tar. de.ir."
'hen J.hick al.'.-:,l,:'ned his pa[rer ',f.r
a cig r the a!id lady 1hobind Beth l -nat '
forward. "Excuz-e me," she said. "liut
Care you going far?"
"Yes, a long distance." Then the
lind c.1 face won her confidouce and
Iho? addc-i vtJlubly: "My husban.i h:t a
farm .ut wer.t. We are going lb.-'e:'
n,'v, but w3 intea.nd to stop nt cev,?lral
places on the way."
"'I w'as thinking," the old lady said,.
"of the many bridal couples that hav o
pa.-'-ed over thl road. How many of
thiun, I wonder, are as happy now as
thy dreamt they'd be?"
'Oh, many. I hope." said the little
brile wislfully. "Dou't you think so-'"
"It all depends. Of course the bouey-
nioonl can't last forever. A man may
love his wife better every day-be prob-
ably does-bhut he forgets to tell her so,
and a womau's heart Is a curiouls thing.
She can't live on faith and apple dump-
hlugs." Then she added, "My dear, If
your husband ever forgets to show you
any of the little signs of affecrion I
,want you to remember that lie loves
you just tthe same and believes in your
love for him, but being a man, he isn't
continually looking for a sign."
"Than k you," Beth whispered grate-
fully, "and i'll remember."
The old lady left the car at the next
station, and Jack returned.


:'-. ;' .,,,1. ", [., a w ill ta tke her

a '.. h li> ','. 1 1: t1i110 o 0 tlh. great
I I I t fa 1 i lie -a.

'. .. ., y. I a [. f, a t h is
; .; i. .: ' ," t.r r
.. ;;, Ltrvcvg~t 1A ,r home in the
S1on'; :t. ;c"k r.'.o'e"d in their-
"r!]' ; h-.li p an'! hadl 'no i th)ughlit of jeal-
,u.y .tl! Aunt lt,;ty said:
'h s nr,',.' Lh::;py n !es she is.
,ith Mr. Lennox. I'm sure it te.:u
'ok w&,(l f;.' her to r.ile vith hint a
>ftcn as 'tc do..s" .:'k ., 'i'
hoe 1'.':T, !'u i it i-.n tit n ''n ''
n: -" .i c i:.::ec:t that L,-. .,ir:
fr'o:; hs cre',eao, and he r-l'-d r.
to ann'y hev in the future Iis w:i'
felt that the honeynim. n.. waIs wan,:
at last and bravely tricti to if-';-v: tIk
old lA.'vy's advice and beaeve th'.it JTa
Ey and by the grain ro." en f1: l I
g,)Sd n v.-avoe; anl tlrn !ii 'n.' ti'
ly a!o -n on tie t1-irc-1 ne, l' ;:in in t1
harvest fields. In tih mit i 't of it f.
.Tack swcum)cJ 1t') the bl'-'t 1.11l h",
to be heled to tl'o e ha e. Ant 1n t
took icun eIiate Pos es?:'on of h'.1 i'.
prescribod roeit in a da r' 'el rPoo?
He slept heavily for -sone i' ::, *,
v.hen he opened his eyes aq ih w:"
boenm'!g over him.
"Jac, in I cr'e i fo- y t'"
'i I ; le 1 1 - I ' .
'h'.+t wo'"'e; : ai i-' e "P'v f''t I :'i v "''-
o r ,11 b fore ;:'e -1a 'o ".. '"






out in ll .
Pa' 1 t 0she Mel t.
I io tolle o_ .,: ck ; ,- '.:. -. ;
L- a"' 1,"g 'x- :;-p;" o o:.:. ki' .i-n. :

" -.. ivr:'.t-''h' ii' a .....". t .".
aQ' I *. d. "- ;*' ;. I ) r -
r +('l ; o'i f' .- st+" '' i'- f ro: 1 t''+ *.
"\i hur lit e- Trr:. LeiUnn x wtrei',;: t






'i Ur 1o n-loi .
+ br";,': : you out ill this fe:-

iD !:h told of Jack'" "" n'.'?n ...
a;ll t h ai l i'.I o : '.
"And noV." she s'id. "I :a:i
out to Jack, and 1 w ;' t, .*...
-n ." h
"you i. ::. Y0 o'hie o;ut!' t ;.*"1. i'













-i d.
nox 5i Kt- "."o, ;:'+-.L .., .y. ;h ,. .













Veriyt -a T But:if I i:c-a i
the'a u It oun
the k .,v t r
..ih; :i;.ae li..;;.. ., { .' f, i '. '.:

Ca:" -:/, ;1. i .. if ,onN ,aii h.;'. ,,** "
\lrcn ip a hI; aU i'..,:h *. .-. i. :













I.n at I to -. dT'ufk
ieryn iil. t o, I ere ,n "






he (i i- :e ,-i t
to o i ':'s.. . 'hc, . i n1 0 .
.i ; h- tr m uinii a d, -u .' "- :

[_.'.: i.t 1\ t'. 2 ::!.
"Cu .o 1. t -'tre! t- : -c.,: 1 :. day







thloue i to U ic'- 'ii -
"'I suppose I you waat to ot-' o

asked in" .
"'Fi'& -'o .-r: ch, 'c. I '-r!"








T ige- 's. aei5 k, hs iir G ''1 "til
alle' deat It e, so't sound :t i jo n.r -
L:tihe I tal .L. b.-i ean .
, "1. 'i''n only too g,',. -l,' t o '.- g :" i ;










Ja,-k u-ev i-- 1.
b.Wa.voly, it,.h La i't-i ti'lt fthe ld t Sp'
p" 'r timer,' t i sai .ew iat -, o,'j r.
"He .seemed ..likely to si: i~ 'eJ h

'ace .t hl d l .. ', sir


Ia tme running to thee aoforio help.

"Thefittle chap is :rc,"own there i" "tn
e iel to Ih i-sic, e said."
"Shall Ier does he candy take frhim home?"a:
akd"No," Jack sld. "Bring him up here.:.

It will rain before yo;u could get start-'
ed."Ja ri'L








ed."


'*" .,, ,. PI-E J .py iiuld^
gi[; .-. [, L,., N A R,...- n. S p
[, r Graded Schos, Statesville, SN rC a a
' ih,'v do all v ui, im for tbi""., I,', .. r,
".; l .aveti Ro,k, V"l., writes: ;I lvnral Bii-
- faclio ." I.r. i .ll r,: 'i ..'Jr, wriit.:
R. a trR.i 1 3 years, I have ftonl: no remedy to
"o-r'-. i-'.IE, 50 CEm's. Samples Free. Sooi
t r .'t" MiiARTti aUCY, LANCASTER. PA.


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


Over iig^"""^Cz:.+-l..r,:" :'- -- --, -_- -_-.--- _-j-:,+ .-.
250,000 :: ...

Customers

Ii I., 'AR 'I _,'L i
mark-,olndl.(I. .,-.I;'...-< "-J 1 a -.".1 -A--3 .- OJ L. ,-S Bffl
.U.c.o.nn. fl :'__ We know tic ... ,r.s and will do as we say. We
'u ..*--- '. eluiti to ic .' i ..- .:-'w-ctdil Wha"it.y IHouse and the
I tr '.rder WhiSkey (oncern la the South. All the
"- .. "I.l (a ..r.'.1. W, a hiskey we sell is tood-thbere's no bad.
" d 'tadulterutei( i -- h. -ii.ky arc too
,' os skey sellers are 1' i . r -,or i uibl: and
f 4 : '. ^ f ' I We bll more gnuiane od''l .. w. -' I a- i(t-r l i an
t .i ------ --- .... i, 'n coainpct.tor. "C'aecr'Ba IIl Vear Oi" W ithbkey is
{"C h -Es C ':. ."' a. -'* U "" L;,'.iljoyI lt's made by honet I- .--.. i-i Jthe mouutatins of
-'a f, .' '-- ri\ ' lina..in old-svloe copper -iL .i' ,[.asit wasmadt eby
B'i''.',l X1'-J- -- ~" V', '.. -ii. ,,,. .aa..-. i--'r-rate whiakeyls sold at 5.OOto$6.OO
:'N II YEAR OL n ,'r,'i h., ,, ;... .i.v better than "Casper's 11I earOld." It
11 YEAR OLD 1, r ,l itaek. Wehave a capital of $00,000,
\ i i J I .... : ,,.,,, and the liedni ,a t asia,-;, a. k
e'' t ii'' -. -.rv .i t- I .. ..iword is good. T-', nr-r, Ia'. tEli old,
~ ..& '. *' I ,-- L', _. I ..... . I ,- i ., *-. r four Full Quarts of Jarper's 11
Sr' ''' -' l "- '- i' bottles, one1. one 18 ear old-a cork
S. 1'he above and put in tree tOne Full Qu-rt Fixra.
,-'... p "- --.. -. _'_ '. . ,' '. ,.- e of this whiskey oniy 7 y ars ol-.i. .' -i l '.,iave.--
' ,"i -' I-, I.'~ ,h L. 1 "ar nio-r v.ili fti ai 'i '-"r'.' deI.ia'' I .- tlt, .-n rr-.
' [ I : - ... -- L t iS .
E "' L '1 r ._" ) ,,/r,, -.,-+ *.. 1,, i -s.m k.(.i. ,,ei. .l. t e.1.1 1.-- ,,.c f r ,. ro .|l.' Ndeh ercd.
"- -- _u l 1 el'-> ;l.r ll mu 'rIJt. d "i:l.r.tS p. q-iait tVfra.
*||I MaDBE DBY HONEST HZ A T H CA.- F'R CO. (inc.)
NonRTH CAPROLINA PEOPLe 95 CnCampe BidW wA cTAIl'"- I.I M., N. 4C.
Ia--L.171;- a-aiBw 'r s


Gaiglini.
G'-linmi, the g:eat tenor, was once
pyin P'o.l;o to ,I..e. Titien's Norma.
In one scene the Druid priestess sum-
monUs au ai .cibly together by the
- .. i of a g tu); to d e"'.ie on the putn-
ishmient to ].;e iiinted on a guiLy per-
son u,'naihc.p1. Tilipn struc-k the gong
v-ith 'uc.:h f.re that in tI'roing bac'k
the drumrstick 2he cat''ght Cu:gh:i on
the nose and m1iadet bleed. The singer'
was furious. He swore' tit lie would
never ipy in "N' 'a" ag- a and in-
siste!d 'at -*I o'"e"'n] d."uistick
ihocid i'. s'le-n-',y lo'kv, d u;p. The
oer{'tl wa so po) a'S ia"i' th lat it was neces-
sary to give it sonihl'P(-', but tihe tenor
would iot bc:.-r of ,PE!) U 'inr in it.
Conse(Iuottly :','n)-r (ordi was an-
nouniced io shg i ',as pla e. The house
was v-ey f'it, a: d the opera went
splendidly until the time came for Pol-
iio's entTance. N) Pollio appeared.
The- 01iturmbed manager flew to Gui-
giinl's dressing room and found him
hastily putting on Coral's dress in a
great hurry to come in for the ap-
plause he beard coming from the front.
The audience was so delighted when
he came on at last that it willingly for-
gave the delay. Titien struck the gong
with her hand instead of the drum-
stick, and the opera ended magnifi-
cently.


At cxam.ation for :i:I 'nsion tao
the Brithih illitry a_.:,:h ge at Saud-
Shurst imany n can-idttes in answer to a
question about hydrogen wrote that
it gas 'as3 not found in the Orange
i'ive' 'Co:ony. ThIs !,i,-a'le-. the ex.
ain i;,ner, wI) told the story to an army
co;'ch. The coach, after thinking
awhile, said: "I have it. I remember
ip)re- -'. the fact on a number of
my pnup-is that hydrogen does not oc-
cur in the free state."
Taken Unawares.
"I thought he was a confirmed bach-
elor, but he's engaged to Miss Capset-
ter."
"Well, I suppose we shouldn't be sur-
prised. Eternal vigilance is the price
of liberty."

No human being, man or woman, can
act up to a sublime standard without
giving offense.-Clianning.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from theft
south side of the north half 6f the~
northwest quarter of section 10. townf-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south, Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according td
location. W. A. EMMONS &*(Y;


_r_ ~


C- ----


1'HE PEOPLE'S S TORE


PITSBUSG ON EAST BAY4




Leads in Low Prices and Good

COODS*
He invites the purchasing public t e all

Examine his stock and GET PRICES,

Pays the i est Price for Green Salted ALIGATOR HIDES.




owl M. Sial TOITCKGELL

DU"MS, ." iIES and TOILET ARTICLES,

COM MERCE.ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE.




FrEshi 0d of0 uarnted Purity.

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St, Andrews and
Sb Surrouininfi Coiunfry.
Mlay be td tat his re iie,,e ,ti, Jl. ,il , Vi ia avenue m t flight.


RAC K ET STORE .

ANI) CITY REST UR N T1t

Corner of kyview and Wyomine: Avenues on Bay Front.

Gl.asware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can' filld at any otler Sloree, com.e i thle R A C K E "

STOR E and get.

Hot Meals at All fo"urs of the Da
;:T,,, Cup of Coffee,, 5 Cts. -*' Cu of Tea, 5 Cs'.*

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

SI.
THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLON,


Thi 's the latest and most completed
Ildain .-ow f<.r writing plants in the -arden. It
.e i >l- .ii l-,l.'l ; III,. -I ,. Il, e' block td
h I ll, h.. I- . 1i" .l .I keeps it in thd
I" ]. a l.I I '. l i a [ t in _n j-, regulated
'. "Jil l *,, 1,,, h:1- .\ hry .or irl of ten
--a i t.i l It, .s.,. t.. It has a
24-in,.i ,r .. -1 I,, I. i th, 2 l ,,-id ht of which makes
h Il' .' tlit ]raft. It his live blades: 1 i?
l, ,l[,i. -hli .l, .i t .swea'por weeding
I'I ,,'-. h aI laili-t,',i1-, a rake. \Vrench
S-I I, r..,, n l.,] ,h.

I ha,',-e mand al'rranfge ents by
n,..ii '- ',an faara li.-Ih thic l" ,'w i
1"- fa'taryV price, .$3.71, with











-- -


frni'lat vn "it. Anil a-a Bay i (l eoe i ili ar, n, ii .i m 'i pl' .jelivpried
I4..') LBut tlt% B["uO pro("' -1 lr l(tt d-ra tl..i- 1 t jia ii i :'l i ill enid the Bno'
I -' \a(,'r .ii i 1.i bi 'rti, (l ilib,.,- plut.1 1 'niin titl a l lit t 'factory for *4.50
purc lihaer uo ptay eightt
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence at any time
Ord er f-rorn t.he R-TOY dir 'et.
_,,-, : - - . - - h .


a

SA SAun'F,. CV,- TAIN ,P.7IF, I fo'" Pl-'P - ''-T''xf*lTrON. I-

.,' : '*' * r !. *' ,'l'o i d for L

.L . 0. .. -

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


.


~B$Pr~Br~3PL"'t Y*I"Y~rrL1I~FDW




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