Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00253
 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: July 5, 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: VID00253
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








O 9


VOL, XVI.


ST. ANDREW, FLA., JULY


1906.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

U. S. Senator-Ist district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District.,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallphassee.
Land Oflice-Register, W. G. Robin-
sop; Receiver, I. S. Chubb, Gaines-
Sville.
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark; Blounts-
town.
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds,, W. C.
leokey,.'.Sherif, ...Allen, Ver-
non; ,Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
collector, Jno. R. Thompson,- St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
F. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econlina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Audrews.Justice of the Peace,
Jotin Sturrock Notaries, W. A. Erm-
mons, A.. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surfer, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A, H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadle H. Ware.
Milllvilei-Postniaster, Henry Bovis;
'Constable, J. H. Daffln, I
Parker-Postmaster and Notary Publle
W. H. Parker.
CllawyPostmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
S'awunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
AllanteonPostmaster, Andrew Allan.
ondersou-Postmaster, S. W. Auder-
son.
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Murfee-_Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
CGifiay-Pstmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
rompkns--Po.stmaster, Emery Tomp-
'o kins. kins
aybei- Postmaster, 0. C. Tompkins.
Eook-Postuiaster, J. J. Fowler.
YWetappo-PosiuistreS, Mrs., Dyer.






The northern uils, via, Anderson,
(hly, lty Ilead and Chiple.y departs
every day ceiet Siunday at 3:01)
oclok 1. Il., arrives every day ex-
cept Sund1a1y at 7:1r5 p. nU.
ast lay uin il for HU ; 'risOtn, Nillville.
Cromaniton, 'arkor. Pittsburg, (.ook,
SFariudale nnd WVet.ppo leaves St.
Andl'ews every morning except Su5.
S. day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, comniu


S Serves at 11 a. m. ati
., p in. Sunday School every Su.
lay sit 10 a. in.' Rev. C. L. Jouyincr,
pastor.
l,.tuotlist Episcop-tl-Chnrch Wasn-
ington ame. and Chestnut st SuundJ
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.-
iRev,'.J M.Conwav, p:tor. -
,0reslnytCrhtnChumch corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. O. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
-, un. every Sunday, John Stur-
roeel, Supt.
C;itholic-Chureh corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
tP &. 1 I. C Iv.
Regular (ouiiini ui-
catlions oil the l i,-';
a"lanl third Satiurdtlay
in oeach iniont i.
Visiting I1rothers.
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
W. H. PARKl S, W. -M.
W. A: EMsoNs,Secretai'v

BUSINESS DIRECTOR Y.

W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
* jurisdiction to administer oaths, takee
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Otffice, St. Andrews
Bay.
IR.A. HUTCHISON,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,- Chiploy, Fla.
4W Prompt and careful attention given
t o all matters submitted to my care.
L. McKINNEY,
Attorney at. Law, Vernon, Fla.
A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at large. Of 1
twice at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nub and Cincinnati st, All Notariat
work solicited -and given' prompt at-
tention.
A. E. REGISTER,
Notary Public for the State of Florida
at Large. Attends to all matters
pertaining to Notarial work. Office
at J R. Thompsotn'store, Bay front,
and Washington ave., St. Andrew,
Fla.
DR. W. G. MITCHIELL.
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. .1. J. KESTER,
Elomoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer [rug Store,
W. H. PARKER,
Notary Public for the State'of Flor-
ida at Large., Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of tayxs
for non-residents, specialties.
Owned Up.
Redd-I saw a picture up at thl' ex-
hibition of a cart drawn by a donkey.-
Greene-Yes; it was. I drew it.-Yon-
kers'Statesman.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT ST. ANDIEW, FLA.
Onie Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 1912 at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Congress of March 3,1879.


WILLIAM A, EMMONS,
PR 0 P RI ET 0 R .

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


has about ruined our export meat
business and will fall heavily on the
stock-growers and farmers, by de-
creased demand for corn and cattle
and its accompanying fall in prices.
Unfortunately democratic farmers
who have voted to turn the rascals
out must suffer with republican farm-
ers who hnve voted to keep the ras-
cals in and to perpetuate the stand-
pat policy that has been the chiaf


condition rates subject to special cause of this republican era of scan-


agreement.
"Local Drift," 5e per line, first inser-
tion; 2ic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.
/ ---
If this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder that, your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
yon choose to renew.

DEMOCRATIC TICKET.

Election, Tuesday, Nov. 6, 1906.
For Member of Congress, 3d Dlstrict.
WV. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Justices of the Supreme Court,
CHAS B. PARKHILL,
of Escambia.
JAS. B. WHITFIELD, of Leon,
For State Representative.
W. B. LASSITTER. -
For Tax Assessor,-
J.J. WILLIAMS.
For Tax Collector,
W. B. GAINER.
For Treasurer,
H. B. TILLER.
For County Commissioner,
First Dist-J. A. McDONALD.
2d Dist-A. L. HAURELL.
3d Dist,-S. L. DAVIS.
4th Dist,-P. N. HUTCHIISON.
5th Dist.-W. I. SINGLETARY.
For Member Schgol Board,
First Dist.-J. H. NELSON,
2d Dist.-G. B. BUSH.
3d Dist.-S. J. GAINER.

NEW PAPER.
The first number of the Washing-
ton Verdict, a new six-column folio
just launched at Chi pley, with I. A..
lutchi.son general mn:inager, has
been iceived bv the Iii.y. It is a
bligliht, clean lo ikinig i.hiet and starts
onut with lair advetiw'ng .iUppoit Ior
a begiiiing. \V.ieiIc'h iliore is a de-
mand Ilr an )thlie; ,iier in ChJipley
or nol jtli be met led later. The
.Tia sviiaf Tht-ie


leading bu.iines i,,in of Chipley are
1.tocklii'leI'ers in the enterp'iiso and
tliih iiatul'.lly itiire1ngtheiin its chances
.i iice.-. 'lihe B,'i '.i expei ienee
with country newspapers is that the
lirstt two years of their existence is a
tryinai period, and even enthusiastic
stock Ilhlders often lose interest in it
and let it langui-h for the want of
their snl'pport The Buoy has only
the kindest wishes for the Verdict
and bids it welcome to Flurida's jour-
nalisti,' ranks.

FARMERS WILL SUFFER.
..eiubiicai\ lSef canmtat will cause
fall iln prices. As the price of cattle
anil corn decreases in 'consequence of
publislhing to the world the depravity
of' ie packers, the farmer will have
good cause of coinmplaint against the
administrations,. The people have
been taxed (ior years to pay for a cai-
tie aind beeft inspection bureau that
lias evidently ,shimked the work and
tlhe republican politicians who have
charge of' it are either incompetent or
have been induced by thoe Beef Trust
to overlook their, depravity, There
should be an amendment to the
meat inspection law, that all those
found guil ty of lax in-spection, or
those convicted of packing diseased
meat, or in a filthy cotidition should
bo imprisoned with a diet of embalmn-
ed beef and their cells kept in the
sanio condition as they allowed the
packing houses to be in.
The public who are compelled to*
use packing house products care lit-
tle or nothing about the intemperate
controversy indulged in by any mem-
ber of the committee on agriculture
and *the president. What the people
want is a "safe and sane" inspection
that ihey have been taxed to pay for,
but that evidently the agrmcult'ral
department has not provided, altho'
having a regiment of experts and in-
spectors on its pay rolls for that pur-
pose ftor years past. Gen. Miles
warned the executive departments
during the Spanish war that ourt
beef inspection was a tarce, but the
packers and the agricultural depart-
tuent were whitewashed and Gen.
Miles was virtually punished for do-
ing his dutyy.
There can be no excuse, by those
in authority, for this scandal, which


dal. And the outcome of all this rot-
tenness connected with the meat-
panking industry will be that if a re-
form is iDaugurated the burden will
be shifted fjom the shoulders of the
consumer to thit of the producer--
the Beef Trust prices for the finished
product will continue to prevail and
the beneficiaries of the trust will re-
joice that they still have the masse
within their grasp on both sides of
the deal.

Government ownership of railroad,
.telegraph and telephone lines is de-
mand'ed in a resolution adopted at
the late Democratic State Convention
held at Yankton, S. D. Who ever
heard of a republican convention doe-


handing any rights for the people.




'BERvTIE'S
------

*IfNDECISION

By Ina Vrigha t Hanson

Crryright, 1906, bi IHomcr Sprague $

Martha's eyes were troubled as she
hung ui) thb receiver.
"Just like Bertie," she mused, tak-
ing up her coat, cap and goggles and
-,oing slowly up the stairs. "Exactly
like Bertie. This morning we were to
spoud our last afternoon sailing; at
noontime ho sent a messenger to, say
io had ,changed his mind and would
come in his automobile; now he tele-
phones that we will go on our wheels
to the redwoods."
"Unstable as water' but handsome as
a king-ought to be,,' was her thought
a few minutes later. They were walk-
.;r- dowu tihe cardii l-
r%-clecs waiting ar tei g ^S ^'W
- "Here's a .flower for you," he said
,'ayly, stooping to pick a pelargonium.
"Fitting symbol of you Is this Martha
Washington. Not a bit high toned, but
smiling alike on the rich and the poor;
delicately colored, lut sturdy for all
that, my* Martha."
bhe responded absently to his chat-
ter. She was glad he did not seem to
expect much of her in the way of
conversation.
"I suppose you have been wondering
why I changed my mind so often."
They had walked up hills and wheel-
ed down their and over the level
places and along the cool shady path
to the redwoods. They were sitting
where a streamlet leapqd forward to
kiss. the feet of ta ferns; where the
redwoods gave out a soothing fra-
grance. A few steps away was garish
sunshine, but here shade and coolness
and quiet. Martha's troubled heart
lightened, and she smiled winsomely
into Bertie's face.
'Why?" she queried.
"Because I am going to ask you
iomethiug, and I wanted to choose' the
best place for it. This is the best of
all, isn't It, beloved? I want you to
marry me, Martha, tonight and go
away with me or not go away. I don't
know that I care anything about see-
ing New York, anyway."
"You want me to marry you tonight
for fear that by Christmas or Septem-
ber or tomorrow you might change
your Maind? Thanks for the compli-
ment, and no, thank you, for the offer."
Bertie's face was white. She was
savagely glad she had hurt him. He
might realize a little of her suffering.
"Do you think I want a husband
who changes his mind on a subject as
many times as there are hours in a
day? What pleasure is there in you,
Bertie Iharrison, and what confidence
can one have? We were to read to im-
prove our minds. You began with Wil-
liam Tell at the arrow scene; then you
took a chapter in"'Merchant of Ven-
ice:' next you thought Burton Holmes'
travels"-
"Don't. Martha," Bertie interrupted.
"Proba'bliy I shall thank you some time,
but j.nist now I can't stand any more
than a l.iumeopathic dose."
If Loreie had got furious with her
or if he had cried-she felt as if she
would not have been surprised to see
him cry like a girl-she could have
kept on pelting him with her sharp
words, but to have him quiet and
white- that was something she could
not bear. Tears dropped on the Martha
Was-hilngton in her cold hand.
"Forgive me, dear; I didn't mean"-
"Pardon me, Martha; I think you
meant exactly what you said. In the
flash of your words I see what I won-
der I have failed to discover hereto-
fore. Isn't there a saying that if you
can properly diagnose a case the cure
is half effected? If I overcome the
fault and make a man of myself may
I expect your favor, Martha?"
She shook her head.
"I can't have any faith in you, Bertie,
but after all you are not to blame.
You can't be different. There are too
many odds against you. It's heredi-
tary. My father knew your father


well. Geminf Is your birth sign-twvo
forces pulling in opposite directions.
Then your fortune stands in your way
and even your name. You can never
expect a Napoleon of a Dt'rtle."
"Can any good come out of Naza-
reth?" he said bitterly. "But you re-
member the best did come out 6f Naza-
reth. If you cared for me"-
"I care, Bertle, if that's any'consola-
tion. I could wait years for your but"-
"Well, that's enough. Bertle threw
up his cap and caught it as it came
down. The red came back into his
smooth cheeks. "Now I will fare forth
into the world and show you what a
man's will can do in spite of heredity
and astrology and all the rest. You'll
see, Maid Martha."
This sudden change of spirit was so
like variable Bertile that Martha
sighed.
"I'm sorry I can't encourage you."
It was a year before newsa-rnpm from ,
the absent Bertie. Martha might have
Inquired from his friends in her own
city, but she was too proud. He had
turned from her as lightly, as easily,
as he had always flitted from one
phase of life to another-a butterfly,'
she thought scornfully. Why should
she waste tears on him? So she spent
her days among her flowers and books,
and if her nights were not always
peaceful she gave no sign.
At the year's end a thick packet came
to her. With nervous, trembling haste
she tore off string and paper and
brought forth Bertie's diary.
"And to think I doubted him," she
sobbed as she found her name on every
page.0
.He had taken with him to New York
$100 of his fortune, pledging himself
not to touch another penny of it till a
year had gone. He had sought service
immediately, beginning with the most
menial tasks. How his sensitive nature
loathed them none knew better than
Martha. IHe had kept at each employ-
ment till he found something a step
higher.
At the end of four months he discov-
cred a friend of his father, who offer-
ed him a clerkship and gave him freely
all the information he needed. It was
when he was established in this that
he had made his code of rules.
After office hours. a two hour walk,
'dinner, then study till 11, his bedtime.
This was not to be varied for six days.
Sunday were to be free.
-I am beginning," he wrote, "on Ma-
caulay's history. I swean not to take
up anything else till these"v'olumes are
finished."
"Can he be strong enough, the olear,
brave iboy?" Martha wondered as she
read eagerly on, but it was when she
was -niling over some w i'ri!, ,.
py thought, written in Bertie's Iiijp
expression, that it came.
l "..i'ic.l!" :,'i a douz n' l .ige.. T lh .ii.
ou.. bore bravely, a line from 1d(\
smith, "Our greatest glo'y co '. ntd
in never failing, but in rising every
time we fai.",
After that was the continuation of'
the arduous routine. On the last page,
lie had written, "If I do not win my
Martha after all, I feel that I shall
come somewhat nearer to deserving
her!" ..
Another six months dragged by. The
diary contained no clew to his address
save New York city, s6 that Martha
could not send him encouragement and
loving messages of which her heart
was full. She felt that she deserved
the suspense, but it was fearfully hard
to bear. When it seemed to her that
she could endure it no longer, an omi-
nous yellow envelope came to her.
"Bert Harriman seriously ill In B.
hospital; constantly calling Martha."
Even in her distress Martha noticed
"Bert," not "Bertie,"' mute tribute to
his winning battle against birth signs,
heredity and fortune.
Less than a week later Martha sat
troi'mbling in. the office of B. hospital
while a sweoot faced nurse talked to
give her time to regain her control.
"It was 'Martha, Martha, Martha,'
till Mr. Dean, his employer, decided to
look through his belongings for a pos-
sible clew. We found your name and
address and ventured to telegraph.
Io iLr ratiou:)l now, but naturally ex-
tremely weIk. You may see him, but
not for Iong."
"tlow did he get the fever?" Martha
qua ve'ed. -*
"Overwvork. Mr. Dean saw that he
was doing too much, but his advice
was not heeded. Mr. Harrison would
reply t';at in six months he would take
a vac tion. Then came the great storm.
Mr. Dean w" rned him, but he would
walk for two hours, no matter what
the we;:ather. Of dogged persistency to


an idet m1r. Dean said he never saw
his ciual."
Their nurso's keen eyes saw that Mar-
tha's trembling lips had grown quiet,
and she annswered the smile in her wet
eyes cheerily.
But when at last Martha was by her
lover's side she was the weaker of the
two.
"I felt'all day that you were coming,
dear," he said quietly. "You have
waited for me, haven't you?"
Fiercely restrained sobs choked back
her answer, but she laid her head on
Bertie's pillow, and he was content.
Next day they awaited the conaing of
the minister with prayer book and
ring.
,0 0

THE EIGHT TH
GIRL


By BELLE MANIATES

Copyright, 1 h0, by P. C. Eastment

When John Walker was left a wid-
ower, although he was in the prime of
manhood, with a comfortable income
and good habits, it was universally


predicted thli h'I could never win a
second wife.
For what manner of woman-that is,
of the type fastidious John Walker
would fancy-could contemplate the
prospect oiftepmothering seven daugh-
ters ranging in age from pert thirteen
to precocious four?
If the children had been boys, John
Walker's prospects would hqve been
more favorable, for a squad of boys
can be turned afield, but seven girl
to hear and heed until they should
come to an age when they would with
their lords depart!
John Walker was domestic, and after
two years of widowerhood he began 4A
yearn for a goddess of his hearth and.
home. The affairs of his household
had not been administered so badly
since his wife died. The cook was ca-
pable and honest and had been reign-
ing over the kitchen for eight years.
The seamstress, who had always spent
a month each spring and autumn "sew-
ing up" for the young Walkers, contin-
ued her visits, with the added respon-
sibility of selecting and purchasing
material.
The eldest girl, Madge, was romis-
ng, to be quite a practical little house-
keeper, but John Walker knew that a
wise feminine hand and heart were es-
sential to the guidance of his active,
romping, unruly troop of youngsters.
lIe began to call assiduously upon
Cecilia Rayne, a young woman re-
nowned for her intellect, practicality
and excellent judgment. She accepted
his attentions, though reservedly, and
with a general air of careful consider-
ation and "weighing in the balance."
IIts intentions were regarded as un-
mistakable iwhen he invited her, with
her mother, to visit his home and drink
tea one afternoon. The children on this
fateful day had never been so noisy or
unattractive. Even Madge was bois-
terous and untidy.
John Walker did not know that it
was malice aforethought on the part
of hl. offspring. Madge was preco-
cious and acute eared. She had heard
It said that John Walker would'marry
just its soon as he could find any one
to have him. She had sized up Miss
Rayne as a home ruler, and in the
mother of Miss Rayne she scented a
natural enemy.
So she instigated and encouraged re-
b--llA.,n Ia her many sisters, and their
dei;ort _icut e'.irrild the day. Johnl
\Waik,-r escortedd his guests to thllr'
Ijon1 11ind returned with the firm in-
tenti,:1. of' alministi rling unto his own
soImtllienmt s.roinger than rebuke.
H1o found his flockt whlte robed and
swc't voiced, awaiting with uplifted
rL,,utl,- h:- good night caress, and he
could inot brine himself to mnr their
shufl..ibers l.v >o much as a word.
"If zhe only could have soeu them as
thoy are now!" he thought, with a re-

Mandge's busy little -brain worked
overtime that night on the solution of
the' stepmother problem. A day or
two after the -ev6ntful visit of Miss
Cecilia Rayne, as John Walker was
passing a little park, he met two or
three kindergarten teachers walking
with their young charges. He gave'
them but a casual glance, when his
attention was attracted by a delighted
cry of "Papa l"
The littlest and last child in*the pro-
cession let go of the hand of the young
girl with whom she was walking and
rushed up to him.
"Why, Tot," he said, taking her up
in his arms.
Then he looked hesitatingly" at the
young teacher, who was walking, on
slowly.
"You must be Mr. Walker," she said
naively. "I am Tot's_ kindergarten
teacher."
"Are you?" he asked interestedly. "I
didn't know that Tot attended a kin-
dergarten."
"Didn't you?"' she asked anxiously.
"M;.:;: 'brought her to school yester-
l'tay amnd entereitd her as a pupil. I sup-
posed it was your wish."
"Of course it is," he replied prompt-
ly, "o:ly 1 hadn't thought. of it before.
I am grlad Madgie is so wise."
"I've learned lots, papa. I'm going
to prick you a card." assured Tot.
"Thank you, darling. Where is your
school, Mis"-'-
"Word -,"' she said., supplying the
name. "The school is on the corner of
Wood and Third streets, three blocks
lhe'ow. Are you fond of children, Mr.
Walker?" sihe asked, looking up at the
princess enthroned on his shoulder.
"Naturally," he said, with a whim-
slcal smile.
She flushled and laughed a little.
"Come and visit our school some
time, then."
"I will walk there with you now,"


he responded promptly, setting Tot
down on Ihe sidewalk.
The child instantly appropriated a
hand of each guardian and skipped
along between them.
"Who takes her to and from school?"
he asked, remembering the automobiles.
and trolley cars.
"Madge has so far."
"Madige said you could stop for me
noons on your way home to luncheon,"
said the little girl.
"Why, yes, so I can. How did Madge
know of yosr school, Miss Worden?"
"Oh. Madge and I are old friends. I
give music lessons afternoons, and her
inseparable companion, Grace Landon,
Is one of my pupils."
"I wish you would give Madge lea
sons too. Her teacher left the city
some time ago, and I have neglected to
have her start again."
"I should be glad to teach her," said
the girl simply.
"Very well. You may commence to-
faorrow, if agreeable, and give her two
lessons a week."
"She's a sweet little girl," thought
John Walker as he pursued his way
from the kindergarten.' "She must be
Tom Worden's daughter. Poor fellow
His failure took all he had. She's a
trump to take hold and help in this


way."


way."
The first day that John called for Tot
t, so' cordially seanlded the chili's in-
vitation to her teacher to come home
with them t-% luncheon that she was
forced to comply.
Madge's music hour was from 5:30 to
'3, and she would not practice properly
unless her teacher would consent to
stay to dinner. The children all claim.
ed her as a kindred spirit and called
her "Bess," for Which they were stern-
'y and Ineffectually reprimanded by
their parent, who finally followed their
example and called her by that name
himself.
In the month of July the Walkers
went to their summer cottage on a lake
some twenty miles from the city.
"You need a vacation more than any
me," said John Walker abruptly to
Bess one day. "You must go with us."
"Thank you very much," said the girl
gratefully. "It's kind in you to ask me,
but of course I can't accept."
"Why not?" he demanded. "Your
father is gqing west on an extended
business trip, and be won't need you."
The girl blushed, hesitated and then
-aid frankly:
"Why, you 'see, of course, it would
:-eally be all right, but then you know
people would talk-they wouldn't ap-
prove."
She began to flounder in her explana-
!Ion, and John suddenly comprehended.
"I sea," he laughed, nodding. "But
you see you have come to seem to me
like one of my own-my eighth girl, I
-all you-but I"suppose you are grown
np enough fo.' a chaperon."
"I am twenty years old," she said
with dignity.
"Indeed! A great age. Well, I have
a second cousin, a meek, elderly wid-
ow, whom the children rule firmly. I
presume she would like a month or so
at 4he cottage."
So it was finally arranged.
From that time on John Walker sud-
denly regarded his children's teacher in
a new light. (
"I wonder if a beautiful young girl
like Bess could come to care for an old
duffer like me," he pondered. "I had
supposed that she considered me an old
man I"
A thrill stirred within him as he
looked up at the fair young face gazing
haippily over the waters of the lake on
the first night of their arrivaL
"Bess!" be said suddenly.
But the children bad also called
"Bess," and she was away for a romp
on the beach.
"She is on!y a child, after all," he
thought, with a sigh.
In the Walker boathouse was a canoe
which the children, wqre forbidden to
use, but Bess-one Sunday morning ven-
tured forth alone in.-t. Sh managed
it vry. skillfully, but on'hbet ret*a.a'
svUdeu wind come _PP -faidUMA

to keep her little craft right side up,
John Walker, coming out on th@ ve-
randa of the cottage, saw her danger
and rushed to the boathouse, Intending
to row out after her. Another emotion
besides anxiety surged whuin him, and
he knew now that he loved this play-
mate of his children.
She was making great progress with
her tiny canoe, and as he rowed out
from the boathouse she was landing at
the pier.
It was a very merry, winsome face,
alight with the excitement and danger,
that was lifted to hip.
In the reaction from his fright he
was beginning to censure her when he
was interrupted by Madge, who had
appeared upon the scene and who In-
stantly resented her father's lecture.
"You shall not scold her!" she cried
hotly. "I wanted her for our step-
mother, but I'll- give her up If you
aren't going to be nice to her."
Bess turned red and pale by turns.
"I'll race you to the house, Madge,"
she cried, and they were away.
"Bess," said John softly when he had
succeeded' in getting an interview, "as
I said, I had thought df you as my
eighth girl. I don't want to think of
you as a stepmother, but I do want
you to be my wife and a companion to
the girls because I love you. Will you
try and care for me?"
The verdict of the world was that
John Walker had eight girls now and
needed a woman in his house more
than ever.

Complete Letter "Writers.
One of the earliest of these "guides,"
dated 1615, was styled "A President
For Young Penmen." It was advertis-
ed as full of variety, delight and pleas-
're. The former quality it undoubted-
ly possessed, as will be seen from the
following headings: There is "A letter
from a friend to a fantastical, conceit-


ed madeap," "A byting letter to a
clamorous gentlewoman," with a "byt-
Ing" answer to the same, which must
have relieved the feelings of the writ-
er; also a "Melancholy, discontentlve
letter upon the frowne of a kinsman,"
and, as a variation, "A kind of quarrel-
some letter upon a frowno of a friend."
A letter to an "tnkle to borrow a
horse," strikes one as being of more
practical value than all the rest put to-
.gether and Infinitely to be preferred as
a model to the epistle of "Miss Molly
Smith to her cousin, giving her an ac-
coint of a very remarkable instance of
envy in one of her acquaintance who
lived in the city of York." How a dis-
tracted scribe was to get help or com-
fort from Miss Molly Smith Is more
than we are prepared to say.-London
Graphic.
A Cubic Foot of Gold.
If some millionaire agreed to give
you a cubic foot of pure gold If you
should put It in a sack and carry it a
mll", (do you think you would be equal
to the task? Certainly you are confil-
dent of your ability to perform the
task, but there would not be the least
danger of ti.e man of money losing his
gold cube. Such a lump of virgin gold
would weigh a few grains over 1,203
.onanls.


Superb ':ierPt." o4f t llnt ste'kt.r, .
"Oh., but thIl 'ltr'.' of sa,:ue v.wo,);n:"
is worth a fortuui; to '"mn!" ,' >rel A
girl at luncheon i'n a de to'.t i r : ..
"I've been tr'in:;g t') ?. t a !o't. 'p-
stairs in the millinery d,., :"[i'i; (
tried on Lats until may airms ;t',-d
pinning them on, and .the i'letw.mait!
got purple with rage bcatose niioe .su;-
ed me. In walked a grenad'er so't of
woman, with a scared looking maid
carrying a big paper I'. inIiffed nrouni' tv'r'nud hats rpsldlti
down amnd nlinmnr:t il's:;'.e out it:il fiually]
looked o'-"er the unt'3inmed shapes.
She picked out ond. Dr:awingl a c'haii
before the biggest n irr.)r in tihe place,;
she sat down and Iha. the mniaid empty
the contents of thi:t hag in her lap. It
held feathers, flowv'mrs 7'm.l ribbons.
Then she began to phi on feathrsa here,
a flower there an'l ti try the effect of a
bow in another piace. Ihe even had
the maid hold a trimniimed .hit while she
copied it! The attendants seemed fas-
cinated, for no one sald a word. And
that in a store. min'l you, wheoe the
salesgirls ask you snrca.eat*'!ll!y wheth.
or you are looking fo)r somethUfim, cheap
If you refuse to put down $35 on a hat
they select for you."-New York Preas.

IHer Property.
Now and ng-itn thing happen on tih
football field which go to add to the
gayety of the nation. On one occasion,
for instance, during a certain leag.gue
match in the north, the refcret some-
how managed to lose his whistt:. There
was not anotlier whistle to be found,
and it seemed that the gnme would
have to come to a suIdden ai1d ing',ai-
ous end, until the referee hit upon an
ingenious scheme. He prodnwKed a
latclikey from hIs pocket and mlranaed
to tootle merrily enough on It till sud-
denly, as heo approached the tomch line
a woman's shrill voice was heard, ex-
claiming:
"Fre:l, come here at once! Where did
you get that latchkey?"
As lie listened to the gruTfaw whmiclih-
w<~'it up from the assembled c'rovi'-
that referoc was the most sheepish
Tboking.mn. li on tie gronud,. and as he
thought of the cur'taln lecture lo ).m!ing
ahead his he11't became lIke lrad with-
in his bosonm.-London Answers,
S Trainli n a Dog.
A dog uidlerst:n:ls "yts," aidl Is
equally conmplctet to grns1> lbh, "no."
Outside of that lie is all do: and fqP1
lows his dog ways. He lodil..'es Wi no,
mental refinement anu' will not coin-
prehbend many of your changes of Mnood
or mind. Wbatever,you munertake to
teach make It plain, simple and uira
changeable, It is a pity that. le,pi ., u ..
be taughtnot to luimp ilp i .'ti p '6
and compliment, .them.t 1th'" hi 'le
I A 1 q' 'I M


it"J*af~l~~si jpar.ora nrn~Way r '


stances. The discipline need not be',*., ,.
compa'led by' any emVerity. A lgL. g .
touch with a whip. ff applied InVart-- /
ably. will- soo ettle the amattr. Some
kennel imen adopt the plan of stepping
lightly on the bind foot, and It la per-
haps the clearest way of conveylnthe
Idea.,-Outing Magazine.

Art Above Nature
Art is one of the greatest phenomena
of our world. It'Is one of the most
serious of things. Nature bas no art,
Nature is grotesque anid weird, bti'
art Is ours; It Is human. Art meanS
anything. A system of philosophy 1i
as much art as beauty in sculpture and
rhythm and cadence In poetry. There
Is the art of living, the art of meeting
people. No bird gives real music. The
finest nightingale sends out only weird
tones, but it Isn't music. The only mu-
sical sound In nature is the sound of
water dripping from a rock. Art is
hypernature, antinature. 'It Is neither.
imitation nor rivalry, but something
we give to nature.-Dr. Emil Reich,

S DoetorW' Latin.
At Its best It must be admitted that
doctors' Latin is, In the words of a dis-
tinguished professor, "doggy and me-
diaeval." For out own part we W6uld
go so far as to say that it is more
"doggy" than mediaeval. *At its worst
it is a monstrum horrendum with which
no respectable dog would own kinship.
-British Medical Journal.

Cigars Before Breakfast.
"The proper time to test a cigar or
stogy is in the morning before break-
fast," said a' tobacconist. ."Naturally,
early morning smoking Is not healthy,
but It is very discriminating. Try It
by smoking samples of your favorite
brands in the early morning and yoU
can depend upon your judgment."--
Pittsburg Press.

Triumph of Art,
Miss Peachley (exhibiting her new
hat)-I know you won't like it. Miss
Tartun-But I do, dear. I never saw
anything more artistic than that ar-
rangement of the flo-ers. It hides the
shape of it beautifully.-Chicago Trib-
une.
Just Like the Little Injuns.
Teacher-How many commandments.
are there, Sally? Sally-Please, teach-b
er, ten. Teacher-Suppose you were to
break- a commandment. (Impressive
pause.) Sally-Then there'd be nine.--
Punch.





SUPPORT

SCOTS EMULSION svesw t a
bridge to carry the we Iened and
starved system along until ft can fid
finn support in ordinary food.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemsta,
409.415 Pearl Street. Now YOhRt
5oc. ands $.o; all drugg, t*


NO. 16.


19


I







MARITI ME,


The str. Tarpon arrived from the
south at 2:30 p. m., Friday, and
from the west at 11 a. m. yesterday.
The large fihing smack Davy
.Crockett of Pensacola came into the
bay Wednesday afternoon and is
still anchored in front of the Bouy
office.
The aehr. Lney H. arrived from
Pensacola, Friday, remaining in port
until after the Fourth.


NAPHTHA LAUNCH.

W. P. WooDoyoD PaoraIsTOa
Fitted in splendid condition to take ex-
cursions or CLssengers to any point on
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of iad weather Terims reas-
onable. Also.
BAJGE EMMA;
Capacity 10,000 feet of Lumber will Ferry
between Farnidale and Ailanton, on East
B&aV and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
Lara., address" W. F. WooDFoRD, Farm-
dale. Fla.

I'ACKET dCIOONER
CLEOPATR &A.
Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
l.eaveesi'. Andrews Day every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
,weather permitting). Special attend
tion will ibe -giveni to receiving and
forwarding freight tfor nar(ies living on.
EaSt and North Bay, 'naiqengers for
points on either arm of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trais-
oortation at reasonable rates. i'as-
senger acconim datioas good. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
iorther ilf'orllnlioon apply to
OrWAv WaK. Gen. Manager.

API'tT1iA 11AU. LAUR A.
C i riecl the East Bay Mail between St.
Andiewp Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
ste points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
;except Sunday) at 6:00 a. mn.; arrive at
Welappo at 12:31) p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1.00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p.m. Males landings regularly at
anrrison, CVomainon, P'arker, Pitts-
ilurg, aidl Fat miale. Freight landed at.
a&y potoffire wharf. For passenger and
freig a rates, see rate enid in the sev-
eral poslnffirces.
F. A. WITILRItLL., Manager.

A Wcele's Weantlar.
rihe following table gives the mnaxf-
iniin, minimuni and mean tempera-
titaes. tho rainfall and direction of the
wind, for tl.te itenty-four hours ending
4t1 o'clock p in., as indicated by U. S
government st lf-regiatering tlhernom
eers. Max:Min. Men i.lt'n. Wd
June.. .27 95 75 85 .00 sw
S 28 96 7 84 .00 n
S 29 97 76 86 6 w
30 97 74 8( 1.25 w
July.... 90 7t 8r .it s
2' 89 75 S2 .92 se
rT 84 72 78 .54 s
Porweek.. I 93 I 73 1 _3 i2.94
RELIGIOUS ANNOUNCEMENTS.
Rev. C. L. .loyner will preach in the
Baptist church neat .Sund'ay morning
and evening.
AUuioun Suanda,.' S.1rool wilY becon-
ducted Levery Sunday morning at li1
o'clock In the M. E, church.
Prayer meeting every Thursday eve
ning at 8 o'clock in lih M. E. church.
Everybody is cordially invited to all of
these services.
One of the Vagaries of Memory.
A child of American parents was
born n Spain, and, although the lan-
guage of the family was English, she
learned to speak Spanish fluently. She
then removed to. America and went
luto a boarding school where French
was the only language spoken. Of
e4orse, hearing no Spanish, the child
gradually seemed to forget it. Hier
knowledge of French was perfect, and
that she ised a a well as Engish.
When she became an elderly lady her
Health failed her, and she sank into,
a condition of physical and mental
weakness. After a time her attendants
observed that she seemed not to under-
stand anything that was spoken in
Engl~,I. but conversed in French with
ease. At last sie lapsed into a long
Interval of scmiconsciousness, during
which she understood nothing. During
the last days of her, life she suddenly
Rallied, and her command of Spanish
0 ba9 ta to her, sO that she talked
Sswir-f Itn and thoroughly under-
stood it. As a case of mental lapse
and peculiarity of memory this is con-
uidered quite worthy of note.
AL Anelent Traveler' Oet4t,
A small traveler's s Guide," dat ed
1780, contains a good deal of advice asn
to the luggage which should be carried.
"'Take," says tae book, "two suits of
clothes, one coffee colored and one
blue; a chest flannel, a pair of leather
breeches, a sleeping suit. three pair of
stockings, two pairs of gloves-, two wigs,
one hair bag (?), two.taps, two bats, two
pairs of shoes,. one pair of slIppers, six
'tadershirts,' four overshirtss,' six neck-


tle, mix collars, six handkerchiefs, four
pairs of cuffs, three cravats, two pairs
6t cotton hose, two pairs of socks."
But this is not all. as is shown by the
Sbllowin. tte:ar: "Take a Bible, a
book of sermons,; a jTraveler's Guide,'
two albums, a diary. a quire of white
paper, quills and ink, an almanac, a
mirror. a silver wntch. a silver sauff-
BOT, a silver spoon, a pair of silver
bshoe uckles, a silver tie pin, three sil-
ver studs, a gokl senl rlng, a knife and
tork wfth sliver handles, a sewing
ease, an opera glass, a compass, a wax
light and a tinder box, a toothbrush, a
silver toothp.ek, a sword, a silver
maouintl1 cnrip. a padlock with which to
fasten your door at night Inside, a
el. t.ts bt.'sh, a box of lwdicine."-


LOCAL DRIFT.

-The rain, so badly needed through
May and June has fallen copiously for
the past week-rather more than was
needed.
Blank Warranty Deeds, short lorm
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-TOO re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
office.
-For the present, until further no:
tice, E. W. Masker will take photos in
the Rockstead gallery in West End,
where he will be pleased to meet those
desiring bis services.
--You never have and may never again


have an opportunity to get so tine a
fountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi-
tions of the coupon to be found else.
where on this page.
--Wizard ink Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at the
BUOY office
-The Fourth of July festivities came
to fitting close with a largely attended
dance at night in Ware's Hall in St.
Andrew, where the warmth of the sea-
son was forgotten while responding to
harmonious music furnished by Profs
L. C. Gay, R. W. Willcox ond E. Hand.
-Parker lodge No. 1+2 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to par ticipate. An order of the Grand
Lodge of Florida demands that visitors
must be provided with a certificate of
membership from their homr.e lodge and
a fully paid receipt for dues.
.-The Bnoy begs to acknowledge the
receipt of a complimentary pass for the
editorand family to the Third Annual
Carnival of the Jacksonville Carnival
Association to be held from Nov. 5, to
Noy 10. 1906. Jacksonville. the me-
tropolis of Florida, will doubtless pro-
vide an entertainment that will well re-
pay all who are so fortunate as to be
kble to attend.
-What came nei r being a fatal acci
accident happened on the wharf at Cro-
manton, Saturday evening. While Mrs.
J. M. Conway, with hei children was
waiting for the mail launch, her little
two-year old boy fell off the wharf into
the sleep water, and but for the timely
presence of a man, whose name the
Buoy failed to learn, who jumped in
and Lrrasping the child, held its bead
above the water till other assistance
came, he trust certainly have drowned
It gave Mrs, Conway a serious fright,
as well it might.
-During the rain storm on Monday,
last, the large pinra tree standing on
the vacant ground between C. E.
Brackin & Co.'s store and Armstrong
& Co.'s factor., in West End was struck
by lightning. Just at that time women,
repo:-ted to be from Millville were driv-
ing by with a buggy, The horse
took freht aud made a-dash for the
bay, but before reaching it, upset the
vehicle and spilled out the occupants.
The h.rse broke loose by tearing out
the shafts arcl doing some other damage
to the buggy and rushed into the bay.
Fortunately, neither the men nor the
horsb were hurt and'the damage to the
buggy was not great.

MAIL LAUNCH
FAVORITE BURNED.
On T''uatday night, after the mail
launch, Favorita had arrived fiomn
Bayhead and Capt. 0. T.aomnpson
was replenishing the tank with gaso-
line, an electrical storm prevailing at
he tintmo, a spatk must have connect-
ed and ignited the gasoline and a
conflagration followed which o-ractic-
ally wrecked the baat. Capt. Tihonip-
son had his face badly burned and
had kte not have jumped overboard
lie would have been seriously injured,
for the whole boat was enveloped in
flames in leas time than it takes to
tell it, Capt. Witherill's launch, Le-
nore was chartered to carry the
North Bay mail until other arrange-
motents can be made.. Tile danme~S
to the boat is conservatively estimiat-
ed at $600.
The East Bay mail launch, which
was lying near the Favorita, had her
canvas curtains and deck burnrd, but


was not otherwise seriously injured.
Since the above was in type the
Ware Mercantile Co. has purchased
'the launch, Hugh. and it will take
the place of the Favorita on tho mail
rou t le.

Modest Claims Often Carry the Most
Convictioni.
When Maxim, the famous gun invent-
er placed his gun before a committee of
judge, hlie stated Its carrying power to I e
much hielow what be felt sure the gun
would accomplish. Tne result of the tri-
al wtas therefore a great surprise, instead
of disappointment. It is the same with
the maoufase-trers of Chamberlain's Col-
ic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. They
do not(publicly boast of all th a remedy
will accomplish, but prefer to let the us-
ers make the statements. What they do
claim, is that it will positively 'cure diar-
rhoea, dysentery, pains in the stomach
and bowels and bas never been known to
fat.;I Fonr sale liv* t iVllx di n i. ,,,,l1rs


THE FOURTH

AT PANAMA CITY.
A great crowd gathered at Panama
City. yesterday, to celebrate the
anniversary of the birth of these
United States. The threatening rainy
weather of the several days previous
gave way, the morning clouds van-
ished and the day was an ideal one
4t the appointed time, Mr. G. M.
West, the president for the occasion,
opened the program in a few well-
timed remarks and introduced Mr.
Frank L. Mayes, editor and manager
of the Pensacola Journal, who for
half an hour held the closest atten-
tion on the part of his hearers. Lack
,f time prevents the Buoy from giv-
ing an extended report of this mas-
terly address: but it is enough to say
that it should have been heard and
treasured deep by everyone who
takes, or should take an interest in
the welfare of this government. His
reference to the adroitly concealed
rooks that are a menace to our liber-
ty-assuring system painted a picture
replete with sound logic and patent
trat hls.
Our fellow-townsman, N!ev. J, M.
Conway was then introduced and his
address was no less liberty-inspiring
than that of the first speaker. Al-
though an adopted citizen from Ire-
land. known to the civilized wo:-ld
for the oppression practiced against it
by the British ,government, he bhow-
ed a familiarity with American hiisto.
ry that may well be the envy of the
native citizen many years his senior,
While cherishing his love for the
mother country, he lelt" no doubt in
the minds of tis hearers of the great-
er love he beats for the land of his
adopt ion.
Alter Mr. Conway. Mr, T. A. Jen-
nings of Pensacola was presented.
Mr. Jennings, although having been
invited to be present, was not aware
that lie would lIe called upon for an
address until after his arrival at St.
Andrew. Tuesday evening, and hence
made excuse that hlie was not pre-
pared; but it was the unanimous ver-
diet that there was no occasion for
excuses, for it is doubtful it lie could
have better pleased his hearers if he
had devoted ever so much time to
preparation.
Mr. West spoke a volume of truth
when he said that vi th the two chief
officers of Pensacola's Chamber ol
Commerce with us, we might well
consider that we had the whole ot
'eiasa.- ith aus.
The Buoy regrets that space will
not permit a full report of all three
of these addresses, They would form
a chapter in the history of St. An-
drews Bay well worth preservation.
The barbecue followed the speak-
ing, aud the hungry multitude soon
made way with the stacks of elegant-
ly roasted" meat and other provisions,
which were relished by all.
There seemed to be no relish for
games after the rich hliterary treat,
and that feature of the celebration
gave way to the social commingling
of neighbor's and friends many of
whomi have no opportunity lor coming
together except on occasions like this.
The managers of the Panama City
celebration deserve no limit to the
thanks due them for providing so
pleasant an entertainment. and eve:y
ouone will wish them a crowning snuc-
cess with their embryo city.


A Tragic Finish.
A watchman's neglect permitted a
leak in the great North Sea .Dyke,
which a child's finger could have stop-
ped, to become a ruinous break, devast-
ating an entire province of Holland, In
like manner Kenneth Melver, of Vance-
boro, Me., permitted a little cold to go
unnoticed until a tragic finish was only
averted by Dr. King's New Discovery.
He writes: "Three doctors gave me up
to lie of lung !inflammation, caused by
a neglected cold; but Dr, King's New
Discovery saved my life." Guaranteed
best cough and cold cure, at A. H.
Brake's store. 50c and $1; Trial bot-
tle free.
T'he Tynrat Doetor.
Human nature is beginning to revolt
at what It calls "that modern tyrant"
the doctor, for it is a fact, and rather a
sad one, that doctors have got the upper
hand of us In these days; that when we
are ill we go through medicinal tor-
tures and when we are well we endure
a preventive system hardly less weari-
some and p.ainful. The truth of It is we
are all become faddists, and the doc-
tors are the very worst ones.-Lady
Phlyllis In London Bystander.








quality. When your father planted
Ferry's, they were the best on the
market, but they have been Improv-.
Ing ever since. We are experts in
flower and vegetable seeds.
1900 Seed Annual, beautifully lusna
treated, free to all applicants.
D. M. FERRY & CO.,, Detroit, Mich.


Won by Failing.
"What books have benefited you
most?" the young reporter inquired of
the fabulously rich man.
"Law books," the Croesus promptly
replied. "My father intended me for
a lawyer, but I failed to pass my ex-
amination, and now I'm worth fifty
millions."-Cleveland Leader.

Right
"I know one place where a man's
good name doesn't count."
"Where can that be?"
"On an umbrella."-American Spec-
tator.


E. W. MASKER,


PHOTOGRAPHS,


PORTRAITS, VIE WS AM)
G tiOUP8.

The Diseovery of Electro Gilding.
The experiments which led to the
discovery of the method of electro gild-
ing were made in a cell at the citadel
of Magdeburg, in which place, on ac-
count of his participation in a duel,
young Slenslep was at the time a pris-
oner, the chemicals and apparatus em-
ployed being procured and smuggled
into the fortress by a friendly chemist
of the town. In the second place, it
wa.s the sale of the patent rights in
this invention in England which sup-
plied the brothers Werner and William
with the necessary funds to carry on
.heir experiments and so helped to lay
he foundation of the important firm;
-f Siemens & Hals!;< i Germany annI
Alpine s Bros. In England.
Thousands Have Kidney Troubl(
and Don't Know it.
How To rind Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with youi
-, sediment or set-
tling indicates an
S 0 unhealthy condi-
S tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
your linen it is
evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
frequent desire to
.p-- ass It or pain in
the back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
v.ine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
. necessity cf being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in50c. and$l. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery -^:' .
mid a t.:.l 1 that .eliis :,. l
inore a ouri. both sf n *.', i "
Aiboiiiely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Hnoin of Swamp-Root.
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.
Don't make any mistake, but remem-
ber the' name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
mer's Swamp-Ro)t, and the address,
Binophamttn, N. A..on every bottle


A Stag and a Ladder.
Stories of deer with rain barrels or
water pails on their heads are common
enoiug' among Maine and Adirondack
guide-4, but it is left for Europe to come
to the fore with a variant. Some hunts-
men near Innsbruck came upon a stag
with a ladder on its antlers. In spite
of this handicap it made off at great
speed on seeing the man, leaping
hedges and dashing through the under-
growth as if quite unimpeded. Its mad
career was stopped, however, when the
ends of the ladder caught between two
trees. Its struggles were so frantic at
the approach of the huntsman's dog
that it broke off part of its antlers and,
thus freed, made good its escape. The
ladder proved to belong to a farmer
who had left it-standing against one of
his haystacks. While stealing the hay
the stag had evidently upset the lad-
der, which had thus become fixed on
its horns. -
A Certain Cure for Aching Feet.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder; cures
tired, aching, sweating swollen feet.
Sample sent FREE. also sample of Foot-
Ease Sanitary Corn-Pad, a new inven-
tion. Address Allen S. Olmstcd. LeRoy,
N. y.

Dissipated Elements.
In the disintegration of radium by
ihe giving off of helium the amount of
.-nergy set free is 1,000,000,000 great
.lories for one grain of radium. Now
a.o reconstruct the dissipated elements
voull require .as much energy as was
lost in their dissipation, and this ex-
.plains the hopelessness of their synthe-
'is, as no such amount of energy can
')e employed. How were these ele-
nents first constructed? That Is a
question for the students. A German
physicist W. Meigen, suggests that the
..sslpation of elements is an actually
irreversible process, like the dissipation
of heat.-Independent.
Twenty Year Battle.
"I was a loser in a twenty year battle
with chronic piles and malignant sores.
until I tried Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
which turned the tide, by curing both,
till not a trace remains," "writes A. M.
Bruce, of Farmville Va. Best for old
ulcers, cuts, burns and wounds. 25c. at
A. H. Brake's store.
As She Had Heard It.
Kindergarten Teacher-What animal
is called the king of beasts? Scholar-
Pa, when ma's inad:

Different Miedicine.
Mr. Cour;;ey (fiatteringty)-I had the
blues when I came here toni; ht. Mis.s
Fisher, but they are all gone now.
You are as good as medicMne. Miss
Fisher's Little Brother-Yes, father
himself says she'll be a drug in the
market if she doesn't catch on to some
fellow soon.


FOR SALE!

47 Acres of Nice Land

In 15 MinttesWallk of Postofflc.
AT ST. ANDREW,
Nij.iajbl teo be subdivided into

TITLE PERFTOT and
TAXES PAID TO DATE.
This ,is a Bargain!
and the Best Property now.on the
Market about St. Andrew.


L.E.WARE. OTWAY WARE. J. I


Ware Mercantile


H. DRUMMOND.



Co.,


Thoroughly Reorganized.

Martin G. Post, Manager.

HEADQUARTERS FOR


Geiiral Morchan ise!


DRY GOODS,


GORCERIES,


HARDWARE.


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

Solicits the Patronage of old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post, and of new ones as
well; aud guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
to all.

We Pay the Freight on 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 Nopes.
WSE f. ih Stricture without the knife or bougie and Varicocele wlthouts
WI C. UURE pain or detention from business; contagious, Blood Poison
cured never to return, without mercury or mineral mixture; Loss of Manly
Vigor Posittvely cured; no stimulant but permanent.
The Dr. King Medical Co. ig an Institution organized under the
-S laws of the state of Georgia for the treatment and cure of all
nervousand chronic diseases. Dr. N. R. King, the founder of
this institution, la the chief consulting specialist, being asateld
by a staff s6f eminent physiciansand. surgeons.
Oursuceeas in the treatment of chronic diseases is unasepas-
e d; we use both medical and electrical gencles.
Our officesare equipped with a,1 the galvanic, faradle batter-
Ses, X-ray, violet ray, ad Finsen ray.: in fact, every electrical
contrivance known to the medical pr/fe.sion. Oursanitarium is
inodern.in every respect, and we employ nono but the best
trained and efficient attendants, regularly qualified graduates
and licensed physicians being in charge. 7
We employ no miseadfig means to secure patients and
patronage-noC. 0. D.'s or unasked for literature are sont out
bythls instution. Our terms for treatment average from 6.00)
to $10.00 per month, (mediciLes included) and we give the assur-
o ance of a cure wilhin a epeclfled time.
We uccossfully-treat and erma-
1YBESTREFERENCFIS. CHRONIC DISEASES.nen'ly care all chronic dsees
hiNr such as Kidney anrd Uladder troubles, Rheumatiem,
NT ILM COft Rupture, Hydrocelo, Drains. Lowse8, etc., and all I'rivate
1 UNTI.L CU-ED Disease, Tamor and malignant troubles, 'atairrh of the
~*E Nose, Throat, Head and Lungs. Diseases of Eye and Ear,
N. K. KING, M. D. hronio Diseases of Women, such as Displacemente,
OWIF CONSULTIONG PHYSIIAM. Unnatural Discharges, and sich weaknesses of women.
A/ + as to-day regarding your condition If you are sick or afflicted. On request we
f |i| send you eur literature, including symptom blanks for home treatment.
f.KI MEEICLeO o. 7 Yariett tat.,nta, ta
g kMrt~at 'shre~


Pensacola St. Andrew
STEAMSHIP COMPANY.

.- STEAMER


-' : -SCH EDULE,:
";" :j _B ,-'\L.- SCHEDULE,


LEAVE.
Tuesday, 8:30 p m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. in.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.


GOING SOUTH.
Pensacola.
St. Andrew,
Millville,
Apalauohicola,
tar-rabelle,
Mobile,
GOING NORTH.
Carrabelle.


ARRIVE
Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday,|10:00 a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a.n. m
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:00 a. nm.
ARRIVE.


riday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a.
riday, 10:00 a. m. Miliville. Friday, 4:00 a.
Pensacola. Friday, 11:30 p.
:PASSPBq-Cr:E-p r^ATE
Pensacola to St. Andrew and Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaoola to Mobile, $2.50.


The above rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW.
Captain


A. H. BRAKE,

General Merchandise!

SfAPLE 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!


JOHN R,


THOMPSON


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 dt

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay

Business.


This is,in my Patrons' Interess as well as nmy own.
Convince Yourself of this Truth.


G. E. BRACKIN & CON

A, CASH STORE!
CASH CASP] SPERITY"

SIS Y 0 OO1).S THRIVE
SSHOES GROCERIES, O CE



Ship Chandlery - Hardware

Notions, Paints and Oils, Nets and Twines, Salt, :
Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.

MEN'S LADIES' AND BOY'S HATS.
Trunks and Valises.

FISI CAM P SUPPI ES, ETC.


AGENTS
AMERI
Stoel & Wi
AN 1Y"TH
Made in


Winf Mill I
Woolse

Bost Copper



For Fi


FOR All Goods SPECIAL ATTENTI( A
R Al Goods GI VEN TO
CAN EXCEPT MailOrders
Ir e Salt, Grain ail ders
IN'G DELI VEIED AT SAMPLES
Iron. Any Postoffice Gladly Sent
on the Ba)! 01 ApIication

'Breech-Loading IW Are

G 1Gun SHOE MEN
HE. Onv $5.50ov
C. E. BRACKIN & CO.

ne Job Work, TRY THE BUOY OFFICE.


SSASV SSCHISSS SOSAVE S HIS
SAO O SPECIAL PREMIUM OFFER, SCOPON

14-kt. SOLID COLD FOTrNTAIN PON



For five of these couDons and sixty cents qeat or brought to the Buoy
Office we will iurnish .you a beautiful finished 14-kt. SoliW Gold Fount-
almi lPen, t iat costs at, retail $1.50. The pen is complete with box and
Stiller and is fully warranted by the manufacturers and can be returned to
Stem if unsatisfactory in any particular.





GERMAN AMERICAN LUMBER Co.


Manufacturers of

Roghl, Dressssed alind Di f e sioin

Yellow Pi1 Lunmbr.
ALSO

Dealers in General Merchandise,
frv Goonds. Groceries. Provisions i and Fpn


_1___


F
F


t'Cll anfld
















,Noi -

Thursday, Juuly 5, 1906.


9T. AN DREW

PRICES CURRENT
GROCERIES.
l .gar, l Tea, 1 1
Granulated .....61/4 He No....... 55
Coffee.A ..... 5% Gunpowder.. 40
It brow ..... S Uiicol'd Jap.40-60
noCee, Cod mtilk, 'W clan
Green.... 12@20 U nusweetn'o. 10
Arblcckle,l"12-*5 Sweetened .... 10
ienger snaps 311 25 Baking powder
crackers, soda. 0 Royal ....... 5
r'ioaceo, plug -20a60 Campbell ...... 10
altisins Canned fruit
Londonlayers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
Valencia.... .. 8 Tomatoes..... al2
lick .. 6... j Apples ........ 10
Sppl es Pears ......... 15
Evapoirted... 12 Plums ......... 10
Dried Pe'achea 8 Apricot...... 10-20
3oal Oil prgal....20 Strawberries... 20
;asolie 2.....0 Pineapple ...100
?Lorida Syrup. -5 Canneld Meats
iluey ......... 75 1oastBeef... 121
7lle"ar ........ 30 Corned Beef. 121;.
Cues pr l.... 18 Ohipped leet'10-.5
atter . .. 23-35 l.ohster...... 1 )
Oo argeriue.. 18 Sahlon.. 10@1.5
lrd ........ I-710 Canued Vegetables
means ........... 5 Baked Beans... 1!
Cocoanut pk-g... I. Corn....... 10@15
Jelly,glassa lOai P eas ... ....... 10
Lin>e Juice...... 45 P'umpkin ..... 12
Fggs per doz... "20'.
rto VisION .
F lour 'ork
titr of S'th 2.3E 1). S. pr lb ...... 11
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides.. ...12
Uorn Meal pr bul10-e0 Fresh ...... 8 10
Oat Meal pr lb. .. 5 Br'kf'st Bac'i 16-22
Corn per ltn .75ac0 Ham canv'a'd 15-24)
Potatoes Shoulders..... 11
Irish....... 1 40 Beet
Karlyv K'se eed 1.60 Corned ...... 8
Sweet.... 60(475 Fresh. ..... ..S. 10
ialt, pr sack... .00 l)ried ......... 25
Ta le .. ...... 5 Milk pr t ...... 10
H HARDWARE.
Nmilt. .er tb4 aS Ax lwith handle.. 75
Galv wire do.6a6i Hoes, each ..35a.50
iaanilla rope. ,9al2Copper paitit, can .50
4itoves cook,. .$tB25 Linseed otlgal5.@ti0
'ipe, perjuoint 18
ODRY GOOS,
'Vrints, per yd.. 5ab Checks ....... .5/a-
Sheetiugs .... 5a0 Flannel...... l5a40
Muslin ....... iall Thread per spool. 5
leans ...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$l1a2 75
Katra pauts pat 225 Men's. . $1 10a300O
MISCELI.ANEOUIS.
HaSy pr cwt. .75al.:5 Oats pr lu ....... (10
rAy .. ...... 1.25 Brick pr M ..... 1100
te Sin al .. .7@9 Lime pr hl...... 75,
FRUIT a ld N UTS.
)ranges pr doz. 45 Pecans pr ll..... 15
Apples ...... 15 Walnuts ......... '
'.emons. ...... . 20 Almonds ........ 1
0YS1'ERIS
lit hvl ll pt, 1,000 1..50 Opeined pr (it .. 20c
],IV E STOCK.
tlrieg. .- $.)ai50 Uo ws:'. .. . $1 $2
M .ile..... 5a$175 Hogs..... t $
Sxen.. pi yoke $65 Sheep........... $2

3.iicke st .li 0.t5) Geese eitach. 45 a.50
"':rkeys,. ... (1 Dlucks ...'.'. 25a511
FISH.

.11lilet pr dou. 025c s1 llet pr h't1 5 50
I'rou ........ '25 T' ,,'i t ........ 5.50
Pompat'. pr lb,. 6 lompaino.... 10.0
Sturgeon...... O Mackerel.... 8.011
I.U M BItR.
Flt'W it g Ceiling.
He art,V i. ..$14.00 Heart, 0 ..$14.00i
Face 1* ... 12.0 Face .. 12.01
Fac .. 10,0011 Sap .. 10.00
pDrop siding, Ulapboards,
ileam t lace 'Vil t-.Ot 1 t in. :m...$124.00
Sap 10.00 Finisliig luin-
Baull lumer.. 8@l heer, d $1 215.00
leart shiigles, 2.50 Lath, I .'... 2.1111
8 ta "4 1.501 Boat luniiler,
d -ed.... $20

How's This Y'
We offer One Hundred E( liars Reward
for any case of Uatarrh that canai le
cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHi EN EY &CO., Props., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J.
Cheney for the last 15 years, and believe
nimn perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West &Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
Toledo, 0.
Walding, Kiunan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally.
acting directly upon the blood ai.d mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
TiTake dall's Family Pills for constipa-
tion.

Get Outdoor*s.
Get outdoors and you won't need to
take sleep opiates. It is a palpable fact
that we can't be out in the fresh air


and sunshine very long before feeling
an Inclination to drowsiness. Isn't It
the easiest thing in the world to lie
down In a sunny field, with a Jndker-
chief over your face, and fall asleep?
And. Itf you have ever crossed the
ocean, you must have noticed how the
fresh breezes and the sun's rays set
the passengers dozing In their chairs.
Sunlight and air are nature's own rem-
edies for sleeplessness, and if Insomnia
patients could take a good course of
this treatment they would need no pop-
vy juice.


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS
If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're Ill orwill be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force. In the shape of
violent physic ,or pill poson, is dangerous. The
smoojhest, easiest, most perfect way of kesping
the bowels clear and clean is to take
OANDY
AD CATHARTIC


EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant, Palatable Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Sioken. *Weaken or Gripe; 10,25 and
W centa perbox. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Swilfti Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAH


TOMPKINS.
Special report to tho Buoy.
We aie having tine weather for
Sy'oung uc int tiid -agit' cane-i~how-
ei', ait ', nit 'l lt.., th -e' dayt ; but it
I.- jutl ,%'haLt %e %,aii, to make i a.-N
glow it the garden and give tlhe
*c,,ojl buy an opportunity to develop
his muscle and create a good appetite
*or his breakfast.
All busihiess seems to be thriving
at ilits i me; the J. P. Williams l a
landing here every week laieinuwith
freight lor our bu-y little tonn.
I better not. say au)thing about
the hot weather-it makes a body
hotter to think about it.
Our school is to begin next Mon-
day.
The great and glorious Fourth is
at ha.id and it is to oe supposed that
everyone is inspirled with patriotism
in fullest measure.
Dr. U. 1 Booth was called to ad-
iinisle.i relief to a very sick young
man at this Iplac- Friday night.
C. Tomip'kins is gathering a great
honey ha've.-t this season.
Notw is the time to look after all
lie emptied tin cans and to destroy
all yellow fever microbes that may be
breeding in them.
Rev. E. W. Roberts conducted
special meeting last week, but ow-
ing to the hot weatiltr there was not
much accomplished, notwithlitaiding
imutch interest was manifested ithro'-
out lie week.
Another laige loast of lumber was
loaded at the mill this week, destined
or Nixotn.
Wateriuelons are good, now, and
h rougiout tihe whole vegetable
kingdom, probably, nothing can be
more freely indulged iln without dal.-
ger of harmful results. Who ever
heard of a good, ripa watermelon
hurting any .ine ?
Railroad croesing! Lack out for
the car.!

A Haiti Lot
of troubles to contend with, .pring
from a torpid liver and blockaded bow-
els, unless you waken them to their
proper action with Dr. King's New
Life Pills; the pleasantest and most ef-
fective cure for constitution. They pre-
vent appendicitis and tone up the sys-
temn. !5c at A. H. Braka's store.
0
Not Quite the Samte.
A country el.rgynanii vouches for the-
truth of this story. Having arrived at
that po:it In the ban;!smnl service
where the infant's name is conferred,
hli said:
'"Name this child."
"Or g'nal Story," said thle sponsor
nurse.
"Wiht do you soy?" he at.ked in shr-
prise.
"Original Story." she repeated il
clear, deliberate tones.
"lt'a a very odd name. isn't it? Ar'o
you sure you went h11 called by tlh
itnanme of Orlglnal StorT?"..
'Origiuil Story-that's r;ght,"'-ho de-
elared.
"Is it a family namee" the minister
persisted.
"Named after his uncle, sir," ex-
pl)lained thia nurse, getting red in the
face.
, And so as Original Story the unof-.
fending little fellow was christened. It
was some weeks after this event that
the minister made the acquaintance of
the said uncle-a farm laborer in an-
other village--whose name was Regi-
nald Mtory.-Liverpool Mercury.

Saved his Comrade's Life.
"'While retuoning from the Grand
Army Encampments at Washliagton City,
a comrade from Elain, 111.' was t.ken
with cholera morhus and was inca critical
conaitioni," says J. E. .Houghland of El-
don. Iowa. '"I gave him Chamberlain'ds
Colic, Cholera t.nd Diarrhoea Remedy
and believe saved his life. I have been


engaged for ien years in immigration
work and conducted many parties to the
south and w. st. I always carry this rom-
edy aLd have used it successfully on
iatny occasions." Sold by all mnedicine
dealers.
riihf A Canadian climber. th. PIhysaanlVi-
albens, has received th n rme of "cI'n
plant" from its 111 treatment of butter
fli.s. It powers in the ,x .. ; of A-
gust, and the buttertl'es, attr'actod I
the perfume, hover around I it In linr.
numbers and push thcir trunks into tli
corollas to s-p the honey. A pa!r i.
sensitieveregeta!le pitflbhin 'i th-
heart of the flower grips tMo delicat-
proboscis, and in spite of struggle tt 0
get free the butterfly haug; suspendec :
until It dies. Apparently the pl> t lhua
nothing to gain by the death of the in-
sect, as it Is not carnivorous, like th,
Venus fly trap. In fact, if the butter
fly were allowed to come and go it
would tend to foster the species by a.s-
sisting cross fertilization. It appears.
however, that the "cruel plant" came
originally from Brazil. where the but
terflies are much stronger and extri-
cate their suckers from the trap. We(
may add that another Canadian plant,
the Cnicus discolor, is charged with
cruelty. The flower has a gland which
secretes a viscous liquid capable of
liming insects which are fond of it.
Moreover, they seem to be stupefied
and poisoned by it, and no reason can
as yet be assigned for the deadly con-
sequence.

Mother Gray's Sweet Fowders or Chil-
dren. Successfully used by Mother
Gray. nurse in the Children's Home in
New York, cure feverishness, bad stom-
ach, teething disorders, move and ree-
ulate the bowels and destroy worms.
aore than 30,000 testimonials. They
never fail. At all druggists, 25c. Sam-
pie FREE. Address Allen S Olmsted,
LeRoy, N, Y.


According -to the Letter.
There are some literal minded per-
sons who are never satisfied with the
spitir of the law. hut who consider it
n -ces-,:;yI t) ,nlter Iu'o comipro'ion -es
with ihe ttier. Of st: h was an 'old
cit'!.'n of JII.pkin;'-u. N. H.. ai good
Many y,,ars a:go. and bis juggl:ug withL
his conscience Is recorded by Mr.
Lord in the records of the town.
The old man used to boast that he
never went back on his exact word,
but had no compunctions in going
rourid It. Once he wished to buy a cer-
tain tract of land, and when the owner
named the price he exclaimed:
"I won't give it! I tell you I will
never give It!"
The owner d!d rnot yield nevertheless.
A. few days afterward the old man
called again. He said nothing about
the land, but stepped into the owner's
barn nnd picked up a flail.
"What's that?" he asked.
"That? Oh, that's a flail."
"So you call that a flail, do you?
Well. what would you take for It?"
The owner named a very small sum.
"Now, I'll tell you what I'll do," con-
finned the old man. "I'll give you the
price you mentioned for your land and
this flail. And you mustn't forget the
flail. It must be included In the deed."
Sa the I-gil instrument was duly
made out. asgned an-1 delivered, record-
ing the purchase of a certain tract of
land situated thus and so and bounded
'is follows, and also a certain flail."
Two Loves.
"But, Emma. how can you prefer the
plain and shabbily dressed Julius to
my elegant and handsome brother?"
"'That is quite simple. Your brother
is in love with himself, and Julius with
TVe."-Paris Journal.

Rich.
"I suppose your idea of a rich man
is one who has everything he wants?"
"No; it's one who has everything I
want"-Philadelphia Ledger.


Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
---aUREa---
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
This remedy is famous for its cures over
Large part of the civilized world. It can
always be depended upon. It contains no
opium or other harmful drug and may be
given as confidently to a baby as to an adult
Price 25 cts; Large Size, 50 cts.

Benuty.
"Beauty is a qectlon for the blind
'o decide," remarked Aristotle when
-ressed for a deflution. Later on he
vrote a treatise on the subject, but
he manuscript is not extant, and
venu if it were would we ever be
made to agrea -oe4ect of
beauty? Men like Hegel, Schelling,
Fichte, Emerson, Burke and Gautier
;vrote philosophical volumes and es-
:ays on this topic, none of them agree-
tig, however. All the poets, the artists
ind the musicians of the world have
'tied to, tell what beauty Is, and only
>u one single point has general agree-
ment been made evident-the essence
of beauty is the power to attract. As
to the secret of this power aill the
world again disagrees.
OTvy 82 Years Old.
"I am only 82 years old a,:d don't ex-
pect even when I ret to be real old to
feel that way as long as I 'can get Elec-
tric Bitters say. Mrs E. H. Brunsun;
of Dublin, Ga. Surely there's nothing
else keeps the old so young:and makes
the weak as strong as this grand tonic
medicine. Dyspensia, torpid liver, i.n-
flamed kidneys or chronic constipation
are unknown after taking Electric Bit-
ters, a reasonable time. Guaranteed
by A. EI.Brake Price. 50 cents.


IOR SALE!

A SKIFF,

Almost a Good a New!
May be seen lying on -the
Beach in front of the Buoy Office.
Apply at Buoy Office.


k'ersonai.
L C. 11M rtit: aid wife and Jlohn
Blanlcha ,i ain wit, all ,of Fitzgerial'l
L6a,, ar ivedil l1 the Tarpoln, FPidil
\ia;. A Ilalavr icula, a,-n I ,r lithe pl'-S
clit lla e ftuui l ld c.t. iu,,l. ti,,in in
Mrs. Crippen's residence onl Bayview
avetine. They expect to get quarters
better suited to their wants, later,
and will perhaps inake St. Andrew
,heir permanent hoine.
Menars. Frank L Ma3es and T. A
,Jennings of Pensacola arrived Tues-
,lay evening, via. Chipley and Bay-
head to help lthe Pat.Ima City pen
ple celebrate. A biri',f visit from
Mr. Mayes to the Buoy office was
only regretted that his time -did not
permit of its being extended.
Dr. W. P. Wilson of Birmingham,
Ala. arriven on the Tarpon, yester.
day.
Messrs. E. G. Mack of the Wewa-
lithka News and W. P. Higgins of
that thriving town came down to
help make the Panama City celebra-
tion a success.
R. J. Vauhirn of Chiploy came
down to look after his property inter-
ests near Millyillo and made the
Buoy a pleasaift call.

Bowel Complaint in Children.
During the summer months children
are .subject ,to disorders of the bowels
whi, I should receive careful attention ast
soon as the firsi unnatural looseness of
the bowels appears. The best medicine
in use for bowel complaint is Chamber-
Slaiti'a Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
iRemnedy as it promptly controls any un-
nalural loosened, of the bowels. For sale
by all iiiedcine dealers.

SARCASTIC DEAN SWIFT.
Rules and Directions For Servants.
'lh.-it lie Wrote.
There was a servant problem when
Dean Swift was alive just as there is
today, and he died in 1745. In his
"Rules and Directions For Servants"
he wrote: "When you have broken all
your earthen vessels below stairs.
which is usually done In a wee'., the
copper pot will do as well. It can
boil milk. heat porridge, hold small
beer. Apply it indifferently to all these
uses, but never wash or scour it." And
again: "If you want paper to singe a
fowl, tear the first book you see about
the house. Wipe your shoes, for want
of a clout, on the bottom of a curtain
or a damask napkin." "In roasting
and boiling," he goes on, "use none but
the large coals and save the small ones
for the'fires above stairs." Another
touch that might have been written to-
day is the following: "When a butler
cleans the plate leave the whiting
plainly to be seen in all the chinks, for
fear your lady should not believe you
had cleaned it." Once more: "There
are several ways of putting out a.
candle. You may run the 'candle end
agatist the wainscot, which puts the
snuff out immediately; you may lay it
on the ground and tread the snuff out
with your foot; you may hold It up-
side down until it is choked in its
own grease or cram it into the socket
of the candlestick; you may whirl It
t-ound in your hand till It goes out."
Priests and Beards.
The beardless priest is only a matter
of custom, there being no edict upon
the subject. All of the popes from
Adrian VI. to Innocent XII. and all
the cardinals and other church clerics
during the same period were bearded
dignitaries. Ignatius Loyola, St. Fran-
cis Xavier, Francis de Sales, Vincent
de Paul and the Cardinals Bellarmine
and Richelieu all wore full beards.

An Awful Finish.
Hlen-What makes you look so glum?
Rooster-Ive just been chased out of
the wood shed with a feather -duster.
It got so close to me that I recognized
the tails of three of my family.-De-
troit Free Press.
VIRGINIA COLLEGE
For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 25.1906. One of the leading Schools
for Young Ladles In the South. New buildings,
pianos and equipment. Campus ten acres. Grand
mountain scenery in Valley of Virginia, famed
for health. European and American teachers.
Full course. Conservatory advantages in Art,
Music and Elocution. Certificates Welesley.
Students from 30 States. For catalogue address


Mas. GxBTRUDZ HARRIS BOATWRIGHT, VicePres.
PARKER'S "
HAIR BALSAM
CleaMnsA and beautifies the hair.
r romotes a& l uriant growth.
Nlqever Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
C'res calp diseases b hair calling.
soc,and$1.00at Druggist


Contract n Buaildir anid Worlr hin Wo

Factory on Bay Front, near Washington Ave.,


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


Etc.


Factory Equipped with Engine and Modern Machinery

I FOR THE MANUFACTURE OF

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Building, Etc.


Estimates Cheerfully Furnished.

Sl ..... -a __ r -


is -- -w-- la -'.J a- ai a


Hair Sik1?


That's too bad! We had no-
ticed it was looking pretty thin
and rough of late, but naturally
did not like to speak of it. By
the way, Ayer's Hair Vigor is
a regular hair grower, a per-
fect hair tonic. The hair stops
coming out, grows faster,
keeps soft and smooth. Ayer's
Hair Vigor cures sick hair,
makes it strong and healthy.
The best kind of a testimonial-
"Sold for over aixty years."
S Made by J. Ayer Co., Lowell, M s.
SAlso manuftaoturers of
SARSAPARILLA.
Ie PILLS.
e .,, C.ER.Y PECTORAL.

A Colossal Harp.
The largest harp ever made, so far
as is known, was that invented and
constructed by M. Veritan, provost of
Burkli, near Basel. It was known as
the gigantic meteorological XEolian
harp. It was 820 feet in length and
was erected in the garden of Its invent-
or in 1787. This harp consisted of 'fif-
teen iron wires, 820' feet in length,
stretched between two poles. The wires
were from two to three inches apart,
the largest being one-sixth of an inch
in thickness and the smallest one-
twelfth of an inch. They were placed
In the direction of north and south and
inclined in such a manner as to form
an angle of from twenty to thirty de-
grees with the horizon, being stretched
by means of rollers properly disposed
for the purpose. Whenever the weath-
er changed the wires sounded with
such loudness that it was impossible to
go on with a concert in the house. The
sound sometimes represented the hiss-
lag noise of water in rapid ebullition,
sometimes that of a harmonicon and
sometimes that of distant chimes or an
organ.
Resigned.
"Now," said the physician who is not.
ed for his heavy charges, "I must take
your temperature."
"All right,"- responded the patient in
a tone of utter resignation. "You've
got about everything else I own.
There's no reason why you shouldn't
take that too."-Paris Journal.

Reassured.
"You haven't married me -just to
spite somebody else, have you?" she
asked, looking anxiously up into his
honest blue eyes.
"No, dear," he absentmindedly re-
plied. "I took you for your money
alone."--Chcago Record-Herald.

LEGAL NOTICES,

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
LAND OFFrIC AT GAINESVILLE, FLA..
May 14, 1906.
-Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her iutention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said
liroof will be made before the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
July 20, 1906, viz:
JAMES B. GRANT, of Bayhead, Fla.,
Hd 30794 for theswi of nel. nwk of sel
and ei of swi of see 12, tp. 2s. r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W" B. Saxon, J. G. fYounebl6od, of
Bayhead, Fla., and O. C. Tompkins and
Henry Skirlock of Tompkins, Fla.a
W. G. ROBINSON, register.

What Gave the Earth Its Motion?
You have often asked or had th<
question asked of you, "What gave th
earth its dally motion, and how Is thi
force of that motion kept up'" but hav
never been really satisfied with the an
swer given or the reasons therefo
which you were able to advance in ex
pliunatiou. The astronomers are no
even ageed upon thi3 question. Som
of them claim that the "original lnl<'a
centrifugal force" was directed in
line slightly to one side of the cente
of the globe, which would, of course.
cause the earth to rotate upon Its axlh
*tnd by the law of Inertia of matte:
must continue to revolve at a uniform
rate of speed. This "law of the inertia
of matter" is to the effect that matter
mce set In motion must continue to
move until arresteJ by some outsld
rorce. Others clatm that the motion l-


i "compound resultant of the motion of
the earth in Its orbit and the attraction
of the sun."

The Stars and Strlies.
A German periodical has the follow-
ing story as to the orlg:n of the stars
and stripes: The idea originated with
a D)ane named Marker. He was born
.m the island of St. Crol:c of the Dan-ish
West Indies, where his father and
grandfather had lived. In 179G he left
his native island and proceeded to PMil
ade plia. IHe was among the first to
join a company of volunteers for
American liberty and Independence.
For valor shown at Oriskany hbe was
elected captain, and to show hsl grati-
tude he designed a flag in whose upper
corner he applied the thirteen stars
emblematic of the thirteen original
states of the Union. This was the first
occasion upon w'lch the "star span-
gled banner" was unfurled. The origi-
nal flag of Captain Marker is supposed
to be in existence in some national col-
lection of relics of the war of the Kevo-
lution.

Won't Eat Possum.
A human being Is a queer animal
after all. We eat possums and pay
fancy prices for them, yet a vulture
will not touch one. During a long sea.
son of snow some years ago a farmer
said the buzzards in his locality were
almost starved, and to test the mat-
ter he killed a possum and put it out
where he could be easily found.- The
vultures would not touch it, though they
examined the carcass. Not satisfied,
the farmer cooked another possum up
brown and spread it out, but the bus-
zards declined the feast.-Greenaboro
Mf^~nn I R1Enrd_W


-- _-I I-_U31 -I "~d


lealer,


W


Agent and Conveyancer,


PARKER, -" FLA.

Will Attend to Payment of xes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Resid. :1.


eSURVEYING A SPECIALTY.e '



Thoe Alanlon Lumbo r CODma ,


GENERAL MERCHANT,

AT A LT.ANTON ON EAST BAY,
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

ROUGH OR DRESSED UMBER,

Whether Large "r Small. Write for Prices.




PIONEER DRUG STORE.




F. C


__. ... s / ,.




COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW FLA.,



r s- ediciles Fancy Tolelt Aricles


I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED!
DRJ. J, KESTER, M, D. Druarist.

TIME TABLE



LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R R
In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW ORLE.N.S AND MOBILE.
No 4 No, 2 No. No. 1
12:3, -n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensncola, Arr ve 5:00i a.m. 4.~0 p.m
99o,. ... i-i') 1 m_ Flotniton. Leave 2:;13 a m. 2:31> '


4:22 2:,5 ** M
8:25 7:30 New C
NO(J


No. 2
11I :05 p.nm.
6:15 a.m.
11:59 *"
2:30 "
7:20 p.mni
No- 2.
No. 2l
Daily.
11:55 p.m.
12:15 n't
12:20 "
12:23 "
12:35 "
12:39 '"
12-50 "
12:58 *'
1:30 a. m
1:55 "
2:20 '
2;3 "
3:00 '"
3:23 "
4:0(3 "
4-18 "
4:4
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:00 1
6:20 '
.:00 '
7:40 '
7:50 '
7:58
8:15 it.


9:.% a nm.


No 4 No. I No. 3
12:35p. m. Leave PI'nsaDola Arrive 4:0.p.m. 5:00 a.m.
6-30 Arrive Montgromejy Leave 11:15 a.m. 9:35 p.m.
9.. Birminghum 8:33 4.1,5 **
b:.i) a m Louisville :15 p.an. 2:45 a.m
I Cincinnati t0' 11:15 n.m,
1 .30u.m St. Louis 4: 1v 8:55 "

I'ESNtACUL.\ AND RIV ERI JUNC'1'IN
No No. 2 No. 22
Daliy. Daily DAilv.
*00 a m. Lv Pen-acola. Ar l0:51S p. ni. 6:30 p. m
,:1o Bohemia. 10:27 ti;0t "
,.: Yniestra. 10:34 t:ui
7:18 '' Escambia. 10:2 5:57
7:25 Mulat 1:23 5:4
7:28 Harp .o:2J 5:40
-35 Galt City lI:l15 .:27
7:39 Milton 10:10 5:20
... Good Range .... 4:55 '
3:15 Holts 9:35 4:315 "
8:30 Millit an 9:20 4:11 "
8:38 Crestview s:13 4:00 "
8:56 Deer Land 8:i 3:34 "*
9:10 Mossy Head 8:40 3:16 "
9:35 DeFuniak Sprities 8:18 2.43 '
9:44 Argyle 7:44 2:31 "
O:57 Ponce de Leon 7:29 2:13 "
10:10 WettviIle 7:17 1:55
Ih,:15 Caryville 7:12 1:49 "
10:30 Bonifay 6:55 1:27 "
10:47 ChIpley 6:37 1:04 ''
11:07 Cottondale 6:18 12:38 nn
11:25 Marianna 6:00 12:14 ,'
11:45 Cypress 5:38 11:45 a m
11.42 Grand Ridge 5:32 11:22 1"
12:02n'n Sneads 5:21 10:50 "
12:15 Ar RiverJunction Leave 51:01 prm. 10:20 a.m


I I l l l I I I l I I I I l I i


Cleaning Men's Clotbes.
A tailor of fifty years' experience
gives the following information:
All men's clothing to be cleaned
should be thoroughly beaten and brush-
ed. Some things are so dirty It is ab-
solutely necessary to wash them as
any other woolen goods. Iron on the
wrong side. To remove spots, use the
following:
Two 'ounces of hartshorn, an ounce
of castle soap, a quarter of an ounce
of saltpeter. Dissolve In a quart of
rain water.
He has used many cleaning mix-
tures, but considers this the best. Put
a wad of soft cloth (like an old towel)
under the spot, saturate well and rub
hard. The secret of success lies in
hard rubbing, which will drive the
grease through into the wad of cloth.
Rub dark goods with dark woolen and
light goods with light. Press on right
side with damp cloth between iron and
garment-Buffalo News.

She Paid on the Investment.
"Here,".: complained the aggrieved
father, "I have spent nearly $15,000
on that girl's education, and now she
goes and marries a $2,500 a year clerk."
"Well," said the friend of the family,
"isn't .that all of 15 per cent on your
investment? What more doyou want?'

Perhaps one reason people go late to
churchh Is that they don't have to -go
.' t, got a seat.-Atchlson Globe.


A Famous Dwarf.
Geoffrey Hudson, the famous dwarf
of Charles I..-was intronced ut court
during the festivities attending the
coronation. By an odd co'welt be was
counted I lu a ('old pie. the crust of
which being removed disclosed the
dwarf fully drwessd and umriing his
bow to the king and queen. At the
age of twenty be was ightee u Inches
higih.t bat tw'fore att:idning rhe age of
thirty h' igrew ieverl lutiche-i addl-
tiounal. G(eoffrey. like rioqt dwarfs, was
of lin1ii' I nto!igetn -. but of intense
Vra:ily and irg2?erf conceit. It i3 eB-
sertoed by nainy acieatilie autihoritle
that this is a chracter'l*tic of dwarfs.
Ats 014Old irreeo otlee.
On April 20, 1800. a Maine newapa*
per contained the following notice:
"Freedom -Notice.-For a valuable eon*
sideratfon I have this day reOlliqotbhe
to my son, Hiram 8. Maxim, bs "f t
during his minority. I shall lailm none
of his earnings or pay deIAtl of his
contracting after this latet. Isaac
Maxim. Witness, D. DI. lynt, -Abbot.
April 13, 1860." 'The lad why was
given his liberty diveai>ped Into ilr
Hiram Maxim of Louudo, EuLgl:iLDd, I lO
Inventor of rapid fire guns a1id air-
Ihips.,

Dusty Rh.ode-,- Will ycr lplea-e give
me a dime to get somethi' to eat wl.h?
Bunker TTi!l--My good mn. yon catin
not purchase a set of false toeth for 10
cents.


Al T Sdgar-coated, casy to take,
mild in action. hey cure
K ers i s 1 constipation, biliousness,
.. ___________sick-headache. L;..MS:

Want your moustache or beard R CKINGHAMS BYF


Your


PARKER.


Is


1230u'







- m JII


_____________j -


WILD BABOONS.

A Incident Which Illuatrates tie
Caution of the Animals.
One of the farm boys drew our at-
tention to what seemed little more than
a couple of dark specks on the slope
of thle hills to the right, but we could
soon see that they were moving, and
when they came within half & mile of
us we could distinctly recognize them
as a herd of baboons.
The boy said that he was quite sure
they were on their way to the water;
but, to our surprise.. they did not make
Iny advance. A quarter of an hour
elapsed, half an hour; still no sign of
their appr.Jach. All at once, as itf they '
had stnrtid from the earth by magic,
nt the open end of the pond, not sixty
.yards from our place of ambush, stood
two huge males.
When or how they got there no one
could tell. Probably they had come
by a circuitous way through the val-
ley, or it migbt be that they had crept
struiilighlt down through the grass. They
had certiiinly luled olr observation.
IBling anxious to watch the move-
Itnents of the aulmals and to ascertain
whether they belonged to the herd
playing under the mimosas, I refrained
from firing and determined to see
What would follow next. Both baboons
sprang toward the water, and, leaning
down, they drank till they were satis-
fled. Then, Laving gravely stretched,
themselves, they solemnly stalked
away on all fours in the direction of
the herd. There was little doubt, there-
fore, that they belonged to the herd
and had been sent forward to recon-
noiter, for as soon as they got back
the entire herd put Itself In motion
toward the pond.
There were mothers taking care of
their little ones; there were half grown
animals, the boys and girls of the com-
panty. At first only one baboon at a
time came to the water's edge and,
having taken Its draft, retired to the
rest, but wIln about ten had thus ven-
tured separately they began to come
In small groups, leaving the others roll-
Ing and jumping on the sand.-Youth's
Companion.
A Powerful Drug.
Cloves are simply the dried flower
buds of a beautiful evergreen tree
growing naturally on the Spice islands.
These flower buds are gathered when
they have become of a bright red and
are just on the point of opening. The
name comes from the resemblance of
the prepared spice to small nails, from
the French word clou. for nail. Cloves
are very heavily charged with a pun-
gent, acrid, volatile oil, as much as 20
per cent somictimies being extracted.
This oil Is vialuatile for flavoring and
scentling purip-.esi amid1 has a limited
field In miedicline. Iut the habit of "eat-
lug cloves." in wlilcli .voung folks and
too often old ones inlulgre. Is very rep-
rehensible. as the oil is a powerful
drug. becoming in many cases an In-
hiilous ploson.


KILL THE COUCH
AND CURE THE LUNCS

WITH Dr. King's


New Discovery
B CONSUMPTION Price
FOR I uGHS and s0c &$1.00
O OLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT and LUNG TROUB-
LES, or MONEY BACK.

50 YEARS'








CoPYRIGHTS &6.
Ayowme sending a ske. .h and do'crlptto linal
quickly ass'-crlain our op'IT.rn ir:e whot ot an
nIvelitiln as pr,,b lly r,,,entable. (<.'il *n -_
tionalstlrlcetlvrco'rideltl il. lHlndJbootko Pat 8
Sent 'ree. Oldest a eismy for st uria patent,
Patents laken tbrouzh Muui & C'o. reeci
Ipecal rriica, without'chnrate, in ube
Scientific ilmerican.
A handsomely lluatrat.el weekly. Largest dr
year: fuur most .L old byoall newdealeri

MUNN & Co.361Baday, New York
isranot Offce. ,8 F 8st.. WashIlton. D. C.


Two Iaps.Ealll $1
A MAP OF ST.r ANDREW C IY,
30x50 iuchell; correctly platted and
so,1iwing all tie more important
biail'lings-is of great valie to any
one ciontniplalting purchasing pro..-
e;ty in town. It covers abont foit
mies of coast line, extending east-
ward from year'ss Poit to and emn-
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor
roespondiig territory inland. Prices
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Also
A SEC'TIONTAL MAP OF T'I'E ST.
ANOREWS BAY COUN IRY,
IShowing all the lands disposed of bh
the Cincinnati Company, also locate,-
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and
adjacent country. The plat of the
lots is not shown, but by tihe aid of
this map the approximate location ot
any let is easily determined. Price
One Dollar, at the Buoy Office.
Eithermaap w il be sent by mail to
any adlros or.n receipt of the price.


Our Clubbing List.
The BUO- Ihas made very lberal clul
ling arriangeinflits with a few ofthle very
oes iplIhilicatlionis in the oown-try tndi for
be present caln send for a, whole year
fihe BUOY and
Detroit Free Pr-cs (twrce-a-week
allls Year Book).......... .. 1.7'
The FlT. T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85>
do Semi weekly,forfl 551
scientific Amnerietin' .... 3 '5
Farmer ani Fruit Grower" ... 2 5r
t'loiidt Agriiultiiurist .. 2 5:
do clublsof5, each ... 2 2:
Fr i3Journal, Philad'a, monthly I I i
liocinnati Eiuluirer twice a week
S large page- each issue..... 1 75
laulitilt.COiiititutiou ... 1 75
N.Y. World (thrie a woek)...... 1 70
Tlho Coni-i politin. ........... 1 7
The Crit,erioni ........ ....... ... 5
Fur tinv or either ofthe above puldica.
l ,id, i c.ii re.stion with the BUOY, ad
nsas, all or,lire to rHllM BUOY.


*spot In* Anclent Rome. |
In the palmy,daya of Rome the num-
ber of lions ,brought from Africa aver-
aged 400 per year for nine years, and
with these were leopards, tigers hye-
nas, elephants, buffaloes and serpents
almost without number. For several
years there were 8,000 men employed
in Africa in trapping wild animate to
make sport for the people of Rome.

LEGAL NOTICES.
*
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
May 14, 1906.
,Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make commutation proof in
support of his claim, and that said proof
will be mate before the clerk of the cir-
cuit court at Vernon, Fit., on -July 20,
1906, yiz.:
OHARLEY MOORE of Westbav, Fila
Hd 32326, for the w2 of swj of sec. 10,
and ej of se4 ef see. 9, tp. 2s, r. 16w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz.:
Linsey Buchanan, Abiah IL. McKlnney,
Lewis Anderson and Clint Moore, all of
Westbay, Fla.
W.G RomBIsow, Registre.
A 'Editor's fee oaid.
NOTiCE FOR PUBLICATION.
DESiRTMST OF r Tn INTIIOOR.
Land Office at G ,inesville, Fla.)
June 4, 1905. $
Notice is hereby given that the follow-
ing named settler has filed notice of his
intention to make final proof in support
of his claim, and *that said proof will be
made before the clerk of the circuit coutp
at Vernon, ela., on July 20. 1906. viz.:
JOHN B BROWN, of Bennett, Fla.
Hd 30676, for ethe el of swi, asw of set
of sec 18, and nw f of not ofsec. 19, tp
Is, r 13w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said labd, viz.:
W A Pinckney," J L Mashburn, J T
Mashbupn and J B Mashburn, all of Ben-
nott, F In. W. G. Rouison, Register.
irEditor's fee paid.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION:
DEPARTMENT OF 'IHE INTERIOR.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
June 4, 1905. t
NoticF. is hereby given that the fol-
lowing-named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in
support of lire claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla,, on
July 21. 1906, viz.:
LOUISIANA F. cOX, widow of Sam-
uel B. Cox. deceased, ol Bennett,
Fla.
Hd No. 30185 for the e% of set,of sec.
12and ei of nef of see, 13, tp.ls, r.
13w. '
She names the following witnesses to
prove he" continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W A Pinckney, J B Brown, J B
gashburn and4 J. M. Porter, jp:, all of
Bennett, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
IWgEditor's fee paid.

Notice of Application for Tax
Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter488;, Laws of
Florida.
Notice is hereby given that Jeff Daris,
purchaser of Tax Certificates Nos. 113
anit 114, dated the tih day of JuIe, A,0D.
IJ04, hibs filed said certlificcate is %ty of-
tice, and has made application for tax
deed to issue in accordance with law.
Said certificates embrace the tuillowing
descriLed prupery situated in Washing.
ton county, Florida, to-wit: give acres in
the wi of swi and 50) acre. in es of sw 4~
of sec. 35. tp.3s, r 14w. The laid land
hieing assessed at the date of the issuance
of such certificate in the name of -
I*Owenis" and Unknown. Unless said cer
lificates shall be rzdeelned accoiling to
ltaw.tax deed wll issue thereon on the
26thl day of July. A. D. 1905.
Witness my official -ignature and 4,al
[L a.J this the 16th day of June,
A. n. 1906. a
W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit 3ourt,


Notice of Application 1fr 'Tax
Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
Florida.
Notice is hereby given that T R Brooke,
purchaser of Tix Certificate No. 125, dat-
ed the 6th day of :June A. >. 1904, has
filed said certificate in my office, and has
made application for tax deed to issue in
accordance with law. Said certificate em-
braces the following described properly
situated in Washington county Florida,
to-wit: sX ofswY4 less 15 acres of sec-
tion 4, tr. 4s, r. 14w. containing 65 acres,
more or less. The said land being assess-
ed at the date of ihe issuance of such cer-
tifiscate in the name ofR. E Howard, est.
Unless said certificates shall be redeemed
according to law, tax deed *will iqsue
thereon on the 26th day of July, A. D.
1906.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. V.] this the 20th day of June, A. D.
1906. W.C.LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida.
Notice of Aptication for Tax
Deed.
Ulder Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Florida.
Notice is hereby given that Mrs. Fan-
lie Tompkins, purchaser of Tax Certif-
icate No. 9W, dated the 6th dayiof June,
A, D. 1904, has filed said certifieate in my
office, and has made application for tax
deed to issue in acco-dance with law.
Said certificate embraces the following
described property situated in Washing-
ton county, Floj.ida, to-wit: neY of nelS,
e0 of nwi, ei of se4 of sec 4, tp. 3s, r.
13w. The said land being assessed at
the date of the issuance ofsuch certificate
in the name of Unknown. Unless said
certificate hail be redeemed according to
law. tax deed will issne Ihereon on the
26th day of July, A. 1906.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. a.] this the 7th day of June, A. D.
1906. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washiugton County, Florida.

bNotice of Executors.
(Of Final Settlement.)
In Court of County Judge, State of Flor-
ida. In re Estate of R. F. Brackin.
Washington Couuty.
Notice is herehy iven, to all whom it
-may t.oacern, that on the 1st day of Sep.
timberr, 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 execu.trlx and executor of
the estate of R. F. Brackin deceased.
and at the same time %e will present to"
said court our final accounts as executrix
and executor of said estate and ask for
their approval.
,Dated Feb. 6 h, A. n., 1906.
RiAClar. .M. EACKIx,
1Executrix.
ClABLrFS E. BnACKiN,


LEGAL NOTICES.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPAtTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
LANMi OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, ILA.*
June 4, 1906. t
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed noticeeo
his intention to make final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, Fia., on July
20, 1906, viz:
JOSHUA MASHBURN of Bennett,Fla.
Hd 30610 for the st of soe of sec 1, and
el o1 nei of sec 12. tp Is, r. 13 w.
Ho names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
J M Porter, jr., W A Pinckney, J B
Brown and J L -Mashburn, all of Ben-
nett, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON. Itegister.
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Jnue 4, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to m.,ke commut.ition
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the clerk
of the circuit court at Vei non, Fla. ,on
July 20th, 1906, viz:
ROSWELL W, GAY of Gay, Fla.
Rd 33114 -for the'*I of nwk of sec. 21,
twp 2s. r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W J Gurgainous, Charley H. Wil-
liamrs, S W Anderson and J E McKen-
zie,'all of Andterson, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
1WEditor's fee paid.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla.
June 4, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in sup-
port of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernan, Fla., on July
20, 1906, viz:
HATTIE GREEN of Fountain, Fla.
Hd 34496 for the si of swi, or sec 8and
ei of aeo of sec, 7 tp. 1-'. r, 12w.
She namelshe following witnesses to
prove her continuous residence upon
and cultivationof said land, viz.:
Will Ellis, wVilliam. McC!oud, Ella
Blackwell and G W Ellis, all of Fount'
ain, Fit. W G. ROBINSON, Registar,

NOTICE ,FOR PUBLICATION.
DE AR 'MENT OF THE INTERIOR.
LANi' O 'ICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.(
May 14, 1906. )
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in
support of 4is claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
July 20, 1906, viz:
JAMES B. GRANT, of Bayhead, Fla.,
Hd 30794 for the swi of net. n vi of set
and ei of swf of see 12, tp. 2s, r. 14w.
Ile names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
amid cultivation of said land, viz:
W- E- Saxon, J. G. .Vouneblood, of
Bayhead, Fla., and 0. C. Tompkins and
Henry Skirlock of Tompkins, Fla
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.

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



Miss Grannie!

Decision


By A. N. DAVIE& OGDEN

Copyright, 190a, by P. C. Eastment

It iS SO fatally easy for a misunder-
standing to arise.
Johnson, galloping swiftly through
the long lane of overarching June
f,reen, was musin pWmewhat bitterly
upon this fact. ItwVas over a month
now since he had seen Helen Grannis.
a month which had done a great deal
toward quickening a spark hitherto not
entirely recognized Into a vivid flame.
He had tried to see her, but unsuccess-
fully, and.0now his thoughts were
brooding, as so often before, over that
last unfortunate meeting. Was be to
blame or" she? Yet how could the
fault be his?
Once again he went back mentally
to the beginning-that day when he
bad telegraphed to ask if she would
ride. They had often spoken of so do-
Ing, and this had been his first oppor-
tunity, The answer had been that she
would be at the club at 4 o'clock. John-
son, promptness Itself, cantered over
from the stable at 4 precisely. There
he waited. He waited until half after
4; he waited until a quarter of 5.
There was no sign of Miss Grannis.
At last reluctantly he rode toward the
park, wondering what could have hap-
pened. The first person he met, walk-
Ing her horse slowly down the main
drive In the direction of the gate, was
the girl herself, and with her, talking
eagerly, was Ransome Sinclair, the
man of all others whom Johnson most
detested.
For a moment Johnson had stared,
really Incredulous, unable to trust his
byes.
Then, with a formal lifting of his hat,
he was past, the dark red mounting to
his cheek and rage in his soul. Had
tbe forgotten the engagement, or had
shbe deliberately thrown him over for
Sinclair-Sinclair with his millions,
who could give her everything?
In the sudden blackness revealed by
the flash of jealousy Johnson realized
for the first time how much this slen-
der, dainty girl, with her pretty little
air of stateliness, meant to him.
He had hardly gone a mile before the
Impulse which had made him bow and
pass on looked the height of ridiculous-
ness. Of course there was some mis-
take. Why had he not stopped and ask-
ed? But, although he turned at once, it
was too late; the two had vanished.
He had telephoned that night. Miss
Grannis was out for dinner. He had


ils was not at home. He could not A
vrlte, for ther4 was nothing to say. h
)ne could not ask a lady why she had A
chosen to ride with another. The week t
ifter, when he tried calling once more, ,
he house was closed. He found that aI
he family had departed for their coun- ,
ry place.
Johnson was in despair, but it was f
aot entirely a bad thing for him; it
taught him a lot.
As he turned in now at tue Newkinds g
place and dropped off his horse some :
one moving down by the tennis court h
suddenly brought his heart into his
nouth. Could It be she? He knew that
Miss Grannis and Ida Newlands were
great friends. Was It possible she
might be stopping here for a week end?
With tingling pulses he went forward.
It was-it was! And he might never
have known! Somehow he managed to i
answer properly the greetings of Ida t
and the men grouped about, then he t
turned to Miss Grannls.
He was unreasonable enough to be
disappointed when the girl gave him
merely a conventional smile. HIe felt
that he was the one with the right to I
be angry. Ida Newlands looked sharp-
ly at them both. She knew Helen
Grannls well enough to divine that
something had occurred.
Now, as she saw Johnson, after a mo-
ment, turn aside, her nimble wit leaped
to a sudden guess at the truth. And as
she caught Johnson's flush as Sin-
clair came across the lawn her convic-
tion deepened. But what could be
done? In this last month Sinclair had
been pushing his advan age hard. She
knew that Helen was wavering. Ida
did not fancy Sinclair; It was her
brother who had asked him today. And
she did like Johnson. With a swift in-
spiration she jumped to her feet.
"Lets have some tennis!" she ex-
claimed. "Helen, I will challenge you
and Mr. Johnson to try to beat Mr.
Sinclair and myself. Here's your rack-
et," pretending not to see the girl's re-
luctance. It was the only way she
could think of to bring them together.
Johnson could put up a strong game.
He was tall, with long legs and arms
that seemed to cover every corner of
the court. And Helen had a clean.
telling stroke. Sinclair, however, was
no mean adversary. They would have !
to play up. But Johnson was not think-
Ing of tennis. This was his chance.
He must make the most cI it before
she joined that chattering group. As
he brought the balls to Miss Grannls
for her service he looked down at her
for a moment.
"Why did you not come to the club
that day?" he asked abruptly. "I
waited and waited"-
"Waited!" echoed the girl. "Why"-
"Ready! Interrupted Sinclair, and,
Helen flashed a ball over the not.
Johnson, his heart beginning to beat
fast, tightened the grip on his racket.
There had been surprise, unmistakable
surprise, lu Helen's eyes.
"Did you not expect me to meet you
at the club?" he demanded as they
changed courts.
"You lost that point," was the Imn
patient response. "No, of course not
I always mount at the park entrance."
"But the maid said"- persisted John-
!3on.
"Then the maid was mistaken. All,
be careful," as he nearly missed a re-
tur:.i-d ball.
,A strange desire not to be beatenC
had suddenly sprung to life in her
breast. They must win this sat, she
aud Johnson. They must not be beat-
en by Sinclair. She looked across the
net at his red, rather heavy face.
Could she marry him? Her family had
hoped for it. He was a splendid
match, of course-and yet-what did
Harry Johnson mean by asking why
she had not come to the club? She
had told the maid to say that she
would be at the park entrance and
then to telephone the club for her
horse.
"Waited there an hour," said John.-
son. "And then to meet you coming
out of the park-with another man!
What could I think?"
"Ah!" said the girl, with a quick In-
drawn breath. Couldn't he have known
that she was only walking her horse
up and down while she waited? The
meeting with Sinclair had been pure
chance. She, too, had waited, growing
more and more annoyed with the awk-
ward position In which she found her-
self; annoyed al o by Sinclair's veiled
remarks upon Johnson's tardiness, his
polite wonder, and then to have John-
son appear, raise his hat and pass on!
The girl bit her lip again at the mem-
ory.


* Then suddenly as she caught the look
in his eager, earnest eyes her own sof-
tened. After all, he had a bad time
too. And all through that stupid Ma-
rie's having the messages confused.
With an impulsive gesture she turned.
"Do play!" she exclaimed. "We must
get this set."
Sinclair, rather sulky at being forced
to play on a hot afternoon, had hither-
tq not chosen to exert himself, letting
the games go to his adversaries, but
now he was beginning to be interested.
If they were to win, Johnson must con-
centrate. And Johnson, all at once in-
fected by something in the girl's man-
ner, straightened himself. The other
side should not win a single game.
Love three, love four! Sinclair, subtly
aware of an unwonted tension in the
air, strove his utmost, unavailingly.
Johnson, his mouth shut hard, played
as though muscled with steel. Love
five! Helen was breathless, her lips
parted. Love six! Set!
With a great sigh, Johnson faced her.
"We've won!" he whispered exulting-
ly, just loud enough for her to hear.
Helen, her eyes unfathomable, glanced
for a moment across at Sinclair-Sin-
clair with his millions. Then, the sweet-
est, tenderest smile curving her mobile
mouth, she lifted her face to Jolhnson.
"Yes," she said softly; "a love match."
------------------ W-- ---------------- *


^---^^^^y **. *--.
Her Guardian


By FRANK H. SWEET

Copyright, 190S, by McClure, Phillips & Co.
----------------------------------------i
"Then you think you have everything
you will need, may need?"
"Everything? Oh, Mr. Barclay!"
The girl's eyes were misty with tears.


kt school there was n1 )ot!;--r girl wh
ad such Iauntififl ;alnd d ;iiity thin-gs'
Ind It vwa-s not money, ifoar malnly of
hem were wealthy. They said I haid
uch exquisite tlsIte. unitl it w..s not 1
t all, but you whi) lprvcur'd thlemani id
Aho Infltlive'd ine into the way of
ranting such things, n(l it usetd to be
lie same before I went to school and
as been so slice I graduated and
nime home. Yoi are alwvayA hitfluenc-
ng me toward what is most beautiful
a life and then bestowing it on me, so
lavishly "
Mr. Barclay's hand moved uneasily
miong the papers.
"I promised your father"- IlP began.
when she interrupted hkn with an im-
perious motion of her hand.
"Yes, yes, I know. but niost guard-
ans would have been satisfied with
kecping a general oversight and piyling
he bills. You have been my most in-
!ima.te friend from the time mny father
lied, when I was only twelve. Why,"
augh!ng, and her voice quavering a: lit
Ie, "I have told you my secrets ain'
ove affairs as few of the glrls I known
elIl ilheir own ulotlorS. It has s'1:no-.
)erfoctly natural. You were inereste:-
A them. or appeared to be. anId neeve
*eqi,,eted min to keep away from th>
joys. Indeed. I think you always f.:
,ored my going with them. only yo',
.veie careful to inquire about thell
labits."
She was In a remn'ins'.cent i1aoo1, an(i
liongli hlrr eyes were still moist nna i
.On:lor. her l:.)us were half iparlted 1
am:.,di rtcloct ion.
"V.'ht a lot of boys I nmult lhve to.
ou about, Mr. It;.rclaiy." She *vT;nt o-
,;11 th'os of myv early s'-.ho3l h:i
i:e:i 'he ones I met at o'g' nd no
:;., yo"'. lnwn whl h vo 1) l .r1 ne l n Iw turin -i li:y six months here. Y<
Uow Iabout the onv's I like bo;t alt
*jo-, I j'st 13:lerite."
I ;::i amfr'.ild you are a sad fl*.rt, E'"
.or." lie s ,id.
.'Yt,:, I ,nm afraid I am." she are.
a';l'y. hr fac" boc'm()iinilg cloud
'Vr.t whLt (can I d-)? Thie ')ys see.
ice, tand I like to11ll, but ,o10e wV:
r'lion I coIme to know theo better the
11 tf;1 a little -,hort, and I ihavo to I
*hem go. I have felt'nwf'il'y sorry f'
son0'e of them. but tIlere wa; 11, no1 o'
wv:y. Two or" three wi') are Ceo;li:i.
lhere ivow are retl'ya talnilt('d aind wi'
'u ike succe ifui < i ni. I .a i s-re. blt "
.:Ivo a .1pi'o:-nonitiont whait my verdict
.vill be. They aiiniot **i, h my 'iLe:-l,'
'he l 1rkl-'IEg l.'-h'cf ag:iint returning to
'w'. eye-., "b;ut not quite."
"PerliapA- your i10oeal i' too high."
"'Por:liip."':' 4il.u:''y, *"but you fixed
it f1r ln'e. and yonu have made it so
aiu:'h of nmy liehig til:lt I cannot stoop
o :l lower oIe now."
'Vell. I in g:.id. The ideal will
.*o"ne along soi1e di)y, .nd then there
,vi:l be no mistaCke. Are your trunks
ill packed ?'"
"Ye.s. I Call gRet reaz.y in a few nmin
at:s, and tlHtre is over: an ho'.r. Titb:i
why I (cae down to 1 h;-ve a-a la-.,
ialk with y'u. Mr. BDircilay."
HIe wiln-ed ever S so ghitly. She Ial f
always naile l;::m r.i-:w:- unt.fl the pas'
few months. Now it wnas Mr. B irelay
She wais olo'er. of c<','r:, and wv:
growing aiwaIy fi'roti hlia. And S Il
woukl be absent for two whale years
What would it be like w!hn shoe re
turned?
"Yes," ,11 sh"i, his voice a- little
dlQr r t';4 t '1. "I wnav wvil
Ing for y i% i coiiv o d(owni. It vill ble -
long. delghltfuil two yt-,r-a for yon. :nn
I ho~e you will til )y thei' thorogiml!:.
Mrs. (Cairriutl' l .I tile r''InttTion of 1;
Ing the beit lh:1po'lro'i il fhthe (oUnitlr'
She will ta:k yoI i feverywlf'wr1't. 111d y3O
will imeet l4ce people. I will gv V y-'.
letters to s IiU I wish y:tn to ho.-v.
Dr. Lamire n:- is i)hing albro:adi on th,
-aniU e i te'timer. I hl :ir'. s yol will hn vt
a channel to mie.t i ': at ifte'r ail. I wu-
sorry f'o!r his palPreimlI',"v synmal'.l ')I. I1
the hospital thatt day I invited hi:'
here, but of (colrsi' his plr ,f.-,hionuil di:
ties should eomn:e ti;st. I sh;atll ;a:k hin
to look you ip nlid resli0'.st Mr.-. Ciuri
ruthli to present hlin. Dr. laiiurli- i
one of tlhe most brilliiint ltll nobl' mie
I kinow ind lls tmakinig hiiiself an nl
viable rtepuiitat')i, ;ind le is only tire,-
years older tliou "'l are. Elinor."
"Don't. Mr. DartIcl'y!' she iniplored
wilh sudden paiu in her vo'.ke. "i'lea f
do not talk thit way. Yeo ilte:llV web'
but I-I do not like it juit inow. Thi
is the only hIwi' I reuwm1')ter miucl-
about, anmi 1 illam ig w;iay for i
I.)ag. long tiuie. Let us1 Hiot t1l1k or
other people. Whenli I left college 1
looked forward to coming ho'ne ani
living quietly, as we did before I wcn:
away, whie we read books and pilayc.


chi(V and talked over things. But you
thought .I should go Into society and
meet people, so y3ou left vyor books and
took me everywhere and introduced me
to everybody. I think I must have mot
all the noted people. especially t1he
young men, in the whole city and sur-
rounding country. And now I am to
go abroad to meet people and people
and people! I suppose it is for the best
and my good, but I am not brilliant
enough to appreciate it. I-I should
have liked the chess and books so much
better."
Hills face was turned away from her
.nuow, but his voice was steady.
"Yeslat is for the best. Elinor. It is
right for a girl to marry, and she
should know men -before she is ready
to make a choice. Some girls are ac-
quainted with only a few, and the best
of these is her standard of manliness.
Perhaps just outside her limited area
there are a hundred who are stronger
and nobler in every way. Tills g:rl has
been cheated. I.do not want your life
like that. I have done the best for
you in the way of an education 'As a
conscientious guardian could I do less
for the rest of your life? It is not that
I want you to go, Elinor; it Is not that
I have any inclination to be a match-
maker. It is because-because I can
do nothing else, being myself." He
looked at his watch abruptly. "Twen.
ty minutes," he suggested.
"So late? Well. I will go and gae
ready."
At the door she paused, looking back
"You must excuse my talk about your
liberality, Mr. Barclay," she said wist-
fully. "But-but I could not go away
without saying something."
Halfway up the stairs she paused
again. She had forgotten the letters of
introduction, and it would be more con-
venient to put them in her bag before
starting.
When she re-entered the library Mr.
Barclay's face'was buried in his arms
upon the desk. He was tired, she


OR, W. G. MITCHEWlB

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES,

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORF




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services tn the P.itizens nf .f. Anra e... I t


-.--w%%.... -J ...V iIU10I n1 rews ant
Surrounding Country.
May be 'Iuid at Iis residence on Buienn Vista avenue at night.


RACKET STORE.

ANI) CITY 1 I STAURANT!
Corner of Bayview and Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can'l find at any other Store, come to tlhe RA C K E T
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Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
EIllllIl.,lIll;II ':.. Cip of Coffee, 5 Cts. +' Cup of Tea, 5 Cts.' I ,mii,

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties
J. GIODARD, Proprietor.


THE COLUMBIA


GARDEN PLON


right to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making *he plow, delivr.i.d
$4.5*0. But the BFoY proposes to do better than this and will send l,. I1 n.
one vyear and fur'nish one of these plows complete at the factory for {*4.50
purchaser to pa;y freight
The plow may be "seen in operation at the editor's residence at ainy tine
Order from the BUoY direct .



V F REf'CH FEMALE uoI ip USinlD
t., L PT S TE
P I L SPLESL' D, M.I l,'.'.I.." SlI.
ASA, CRTAIs RLTtP fOr S" D ATI. Graded School. S e, N. I .C T I *'
they do all vou clai for thme i, l t! ,-,..r.'.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL. Sasl I Si I ,ISalk- Hnr RockhVa.,riten: ra
facti G rn e on en ei ar Mney I f( &li,.. it prepaid W V trif T *I .... l*
when relieved.F IY, -drugltdoe, n ie of 23 .- T L, id ,
hav e` thn. a he :', .-
UNITED lECICAL co..aox7,4, LAr ..s. P..

Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.. at Sold at St. A mnres i !fla '1, F l .
DR. MIlTCHELL'S DRUG STORE. At Dr. Mitchell's 9rug Stre.
-g'C'all for free sam le.. ..


26s,000 ONE FULL QUART OF
Pleased
Customers J n i M

boxes. not-N .H
marbalndi. 50tK w ** H i k- ** H
catecontentsW. We know the meaning of words and will do as we say. We
claim to be the lowept-prieed Whtiskey House and the
Largest Mail Order Whiskey Concern in the South. All the
7North Caroina Wthiskey we sell tis gooi-there's no bad.
People here wouldn't adulterate ift they knew how-they are too
bionestl Most whiskey sellers are noted tor mixing, blending and
Wa terin. Vie sell more genuine old whiskey and lees ater than
SAany non competitor. 'Casper's II Year Old"' Hi h ey 1s
,L-*)D---J |aniquadjoy,! t's made by honest people in the mountains of
North Caria, in old-style copper stills,just as it was made by
our grandfathers. First-rate whiskey is sold at !I.00 to $6.0-
11 YEAR OLD per gallon, but it's not any better than "Casper's 11 ear Oi.." It
11 Y O D must please or we will buy It hack. We have a capital of 60h0,000,
and the Peoples'National Ba nk and the Pledmont Savings Bank
I W n OV B V of this city will tell you our word is good. To introduce this old,
hone-t whiskey; we offer four Pull Quarts of "Casper's 11
Year Old"-two sample bottles, one 15, one 18 year old-a cork-
screw and a drinking glass-all for $2.95. If'$5.90 is sent we-
will dout.'e the above and put in free One Full Quart Extra.
WL have ,oome of this whiskey only 7 years old. and will send five-
gallon keg for I10 or will furnish twenty full quart bottles on re-
-^ya t ceipt of 11 and giv; free corkscrews, drinking glos es and sam-
ples, making this whiskey cot less thane 2.20 per gallon delivered.
L We ship in plain boxes with no marks to indicate contents, and
I Prepay all Express. Buyers West of Texas, Kau., ebraska
BAoe |Y - and Dakote must add 20 cents per quart extra.
orI1ADE OY HONEST 9 THE CASPER CO. (Inc.)
NOTi CAROUNA PEOPLE 952 Cooper Bidg. WINSTON-SA.LEM, N. C.


at her ?o-)ing away.
It was not until she reached the desk
:1id was about to pick up the letters
that he noticed her presence and raised
his head with a quick, surprised mo-
tion. Iis eyes were frank, unguarded.,
his lips tre'nblit'g.
She guzeld at him a moment; then her
womanly instinct In a flash compre-
hended.
"Oh, Mr. rB:re-y---Robert-do you"-
i;Ut 1:a Inad t(*ia-o'oled himseir by a
"':r (*.'T r't.
'"IF '* t thl.I I~.i ;ior, forever," ho in-
crr'ip 'I,;d I";'ly. "' I v'!was weak for fP
*n' iicn;!t. I tiho;,:ug' {t I was none, aud
,'Oul n1 !S n e Tl' '.." a'
But l:vr face n(:-( r-.di,">t.
"I h:lve b e nsi:4i!: 'iC rst.ndingi yo'i,
for m nI l', Il:);o'rt." s'l sa said softly.
'Lut ;:-)t n-w. It was nil in your eyes.
Ifave yo~ i n.o-ver tL:);ght why I was un-
able to fld a'y it'n:? I didn't know
muy own heart then, but I alwai-ys com-
prred the oboys :: id the young imen with
you, and they fil! short. I know now
that I live i-elv you for years, since I
:i'at went to college. but I have not
J'ulty roei i;'ed it until within the past
,ew .,onflis, alnd, Robert, I have been
oa--so unhappy at your-thoughtfulness
of me."
"It wNa the only thing I could do,"
:e gro';il. I was afraid of myself,
;ind-adi I am so old, Elinor."
"Only fifteen years older than I am,"
she said happily. "I shall unpack my
trunks."
Once more he tried to command him-
self, to summon the mask to his face,
but he was too weak. He held out his
arms.

A Tenant For 'life.
"Have youi boarded long at this
house?" inquired the new boarder of
the sour, dejected man sitting next to
him.
"About t(en years."
"I don't see how you can stand It.
Why haveu't you left long ago?"
"No other place to go," said the
other dismally. "The landlady's my


RAPID WRITERS.

Authors w ho Didi a Grnet Deal ot
.',rl'. ir I.ittle Ti c; .
The r!p-,'.iy of (tl :'nicif:t writers is
I'-'11l f'i t! iT' :;.( t number of works
*r'ipa)'re.l by thii'm. Livy, for instance,
\'rote -12 books.. Among the Romnisaa,
'.iero oftt'enm wrote three or fo.r im-
no t::it v,-)rks in at single year. Of later
,.:-it(r.i, !. J.ohn.son. Scott :'.ad Byron
"''e ll a;1 ;id w'rliter'. By-on, it is
'.T td, wrote "Tlae Corsair" in ten
i * -11 h. ii aas pid 1,(0 in ten days.
*.:TTb i lii, iE I 'r'iem' s," )by Dr. Johlu
,rown, ,-as wrltetcn. it is s'id. at a

The :stoy i's told that Dean Shipley
,:c-e, s;:id t-) I'I'cr,. "Suppo.e.. you
rvri eat o ay;a f.r the service tonor-
"ow morllI'nii'.",' and by the next morn-
:ng the hy-n'n known all around the
vorl!]. "Fromi Greenland's Icy Moun-
ai n that day's nlmisionary service.
-hali:''rs wv,:s o' ce asked how long it
took to Ipr epare a sermon. He replied:
"That depends on how long you
waant it. If your sermon is to be half
an hour long, it will take you three
days; If it is to be three-quarters of an
hour, it will take two or perhaps one,
but if you are goIng to preach an hour,
then there is not muih occasion to
think a great dea-I about it. It may be
done in an hour."
Samuel Johnson would write at a
single sitting the manuscript for forty-
eight printed octavoo pages. In one
week he wrote "Rasselas" to pay for
his mother's funeral, sent it off to the
publishers without reading it over and
was paid 100 for it.
Recuperating.
Visitor (to convict)-I suppose you
find your life here very tiresome, my
friend, do you not? Convict-Oh, no,
sir. I have been a burglar for a good
many years and have worked hard and
conscientiously at the libusiness, and as
I'm only in for three years I feel that
0 -.. ..^a+ IQ, r ^lflll 1"" ^.n w


Ipam .Il


jj


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