Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00094
 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: August 2, 1906
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00094
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


ST. AND)REW, FLA..AUG. 2, 1906..

NO. 20.

-___I__ ___,___ mI


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, Tallahassee.
Lad Otlhice--Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croomn,
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commissluon-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
8tate Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
J. R. Wells; Clerk of Cout, County

.~ a. ..4

non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, Jpo. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
:.'. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
'Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F..Swindle, Vernou; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Eltoni Singleton, Nixon.
St. A\ulrews-Justlce of the P'eace,
John Sturrlock; Notaries. W. A. Eam-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Couurt, W. A. Emmous;
Scliool directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie IH. Ware.
M illville-'Postumister, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
I'aimier--Postmaster and Notary Publie4
W. HI. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-PostmasLer, R. Peters.
Allaunton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
AmileLSon-P'ostuiasteLr, S. W. Ander-
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
tlay-l't btistivus,i Mrs. R. Gay.
'roupkiins-Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Hi:,1.>edgl-Postmaster, 0. C. TompKins.
t'iok-l'osiinmast'r, J. J. Fowler.
\\ t.-tapio--'ostmlstress, Mrs. Dyer.

(2 lhounn countyy Cromanton-Postmas-
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
ter o Hoskins.
Farmd:iidal-Pottiaster, W Wood-
The nortlhen mails, via, Anderson,
;.ay, Jlay Head and Clilipley departs
every day except Sunday at 3:00
o'l-I'k a. in., arrives e'e'ry day ex-
c.ept Sunuday at 7:1.5 p. m.
l'asi Ita:y m:iii ftir Harrison, Millville,
CrUiaiinntoln, 1'arker, P'irts.bur'g, Cook,
Fairmdiale and W\'etappo leaves St.
Andrews evtVry ILIoring C('exct Sun-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arri es, coming
westit t 7 (lok p. ui.
iathplist-Cliurcli \\'youning ave. front-
ing P'ark St. Services at 11 a. m. and
7..;u p. m. Sunday School every Sun,
lay at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,

l.imiodillst Episcopal-Church Wasti-
imgion n\e. and Chestnut st. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
,ev. J. M3. Coiaw.y, pastor.
2reslylteriiun-Ch'urlch corner Loraine
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
tock, Supt.
Cat lholnl-Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
SF. & A. JM/.
I\ugular Coinmmniui-
)c m /I3 at s on tle first
Gaiil tainard Satniurday
Sin eai moitlh.
V' iitillig lrotliers'
W. A. lMMuoNs.Secretary


Deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
Public for tle State at Large; has
jurisdic-ion to administer oaths, take
alfida vits, legalize acknowledg-
meuts, etc., aniywhbvr in Florida.
Speclii attLenliou give to land con-
vryanrt'es and liwarrailge ceiemuluy per-
formed for lia w filll\ qual ilied parties.
Ollice at the Buoy Utdice, St. Audrews

Attorney at Law, Vernoni, Fla.

Nuarv Public for State at large. Of
.. mbt ina n mAk I -

td an Cineinuati st.. All Notarial
work solicitedl antd given prompt at-
Notary Public for the State of Florida
at Large. Attends to all matters
pertaining to Notarial work. Oticee
et J. R. Thompson's stort, Bay front,
and Washington ave., St. Andrew,
Physician and l)ruggist, Commerce St.,
east of Dayvie'v, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Bueua Vista avenue,
DR. .. .1. KESTER,
Bouloeo'pathic Piysician and Accou-
cbe'ur. OlI:e P'ioueer Drug Store,
Notary Puilec for the State of Flor-
dla. at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
CI'iav'eyaticing l and payment of taxes
afir "ll -reilesdeants, specialties.

The Evil Eye.
Antiquitle hath held that certain
women of Scythia, being provoked and
vexed against some men, had the pow-
er to kill them only with their looke.
The tortoises and estriges hatch their
eggs with their looks only, a signe that
they have some ejaculative vertue.
And concerning witches, they are said
to have offensive and harmeworking

One 1)ollaira Year in Adval

Entered Sept 3. 19 -2, at St. Alnd
Fla., as seconJ classs matter, iinrd
Ac ot Congr.,ss of March 3. It<'J.

1 R O P li I ETO R .

Display ad. rates, ,50e. per inch
month. Position and extri'aordin
condition rates subject to spe
"Local Drift." 5 per line, first in
tion; 21c each subsequent. Disli
locals double above rates.

If this paigrapli is uchckfed wii

subscription has expired andhat
or three extra numbers will b',
you tOlat no break may occur shi
VOIu choose to rOnow.


Elect io'n, Tuesday, Nov. 6, 191
l,'or M inb,_. r ,f 'u.rntros., 3id Distrl
V. B1. LATI.\ u,. tof Jtfer-,.*n.
Fur Justices of the .SiirI'umu CouIrt,
of Escam
For State Representative.
For Tax Assessor,.
For Tax Collector,
For Treasurer,
For County Commissioner,
First Dist-J. A. McDONALD.
2d Dist-A. L. HARRELL.
3d Dist,-S. L. DAVIS.
4th Dist,-P. N. HUTCHISON.
5th Dist.---W. I. SINGLETARY
For Member School Board,
First Dist.-J. H. NELSON,
2d Dist.-G. B. BUSH.
3d Dist.-S. J. GAINER.

A Maine republican predicts
democratic majority of 5,000 in I
state this fall. Why not make
unianilous, it's time to turn the ra
cals un1t?

The government is -spending th
year $20,000,000 more than its tot
prevent e in 1897. This is administer
tion cci.iiiany. This is prosperity f
the wrhl-al,,\e.' bunco steerers, bi
not lor thlie taxpayers.

If the Armor trust is as grateful

the adiniuistralion, as it should b
the republican congies.ioual cau
paigu committee should noit suffer fI
lack of funds.

The boasted genuine raids lha
not been made on tlie railroads an
meat packers, but on thlie wage-eam
ers who pay the taxes.

When private interests are able t

resist the public will there is a bad
state of affairs.

Olne of the leading journals of the
country says: "The highest financial
rewards of polities are no longer offi-
ces, but contracts, franchises and
special privileges."
Another great journal says: "The
cheap rewards of political place count
for little in political maneuvres.
The 'boss' is no longer the ian v ho
distributes 'patronage'. The real
boss is the railroad man, the traction
man. the insurance man, the man who
is willing to contribute enormous sums
to the caminpaign fund, if only his own
interctsl. lie left safe or his new pro-
ij'Ats be aided."
"Proe'ctiuli", \which means favor-
J" I -lmI La;jc, uaid by Ufficial.-.

high and low, in iretliu fur contribu-
tions. The corporate ioln pay tribute
to the part) in power: and the party
gives the corporations the privilege
of pluindeeing the people with impu-
nity. "Protecion", in the form of
high tariffs, franchises, false certi-
ficates like those given to the beef
trust, and immunity from punishment
tor crimes, is the policy now.

After thinking over the republican

,attempts at trust -busting, mostly

stage plays, can you point to one trust
that has reduced the piiee of its pro-
ducts; in consequencee of republican
activity? Results are what the tariff
taxed public are looking for, but the
record shows that the cost of living is
now 48 per cent. higher than it was
before the present republican tariff
law was enacted. The fact is that
not only must the lawvs against trusts
be eonorced, bnt their monopoly and
special advantages must be destroyed.
It is absurd that such a trust as the

United States Steel cor poiation, thau
controls nine-tenths of all steel pro-
dtncts of the country and that has
been proved to be selling products
cheaper abroad than here, should be
continued in its imonropoly by the
taiifl law. The gigantic corporation,
by far greater than any of its sister
trusts, cannot take rofuge as an -'in-
fant iiilinihry" that needs ipruotcting.
It may not be policy to take the
chances of uintuirbing the steel busi-
ness by at oune abolishing all its pro-
tection, but cutting off one half of its
tariff protection will be one of the
firbt propo0ititing of a ailnmocratic
haii,..i, it iA r al..,rinlll iatRM 'I-.Iat iv i







Lb a







.d I



es :

many other federal officials have been
implicated and have either met, theml
just deserts or are in a fair way to do
so. Now comes the only niember of
congress from that state that the law
has not entangled-Senator Fulton,
who declares that Secretary Hitch-
cock, who to his credit has relent.
lentlessly prosecuted the land thieves,
"is in his dotage", It Secretary Wil-
son had shown the same efficient "do-
tage" there would have been no beef,
cotton and seed scandals. If Secreta-
ry Taft had exhibited a similar brand
of "dotage", there would have been
no Panama scandal, and matters iii
the Philippines and Poito Rico would
be in better condition instead of being
a disgrace to American management.

f Secretary .Rout had shown t

same patriotic "dotage" the Sau
Domingo aud Vquezuela scand
would neyer have occurred. l Sec
tary Moody had exhibited the intend

dlit tge" that his elder assciate hi

exliibited, there wumild be a lar
bunch of trust mulgnates in jail a
the tin.st question would not loom,
so alarmingly to the Americ



The president is to be congrat
lated on having one member of 1h
cabinet in his "dotage' tfor tli
seerns to be the only way to efficien


follow up fraud without fear

favor and doggedly determine to e
force the law. The strenuosiiy of tl
president had no effect upon Secret
'y Hitchcock, lie has gone alone
without Mlow of ttiniept, or partisa


a ;



When hbe- had departed the
tered the sitting room and
"Look a-hero. Martha, wh
In hurting a fellow's feellni
"What fellow?,"
"Jim Thomas, of coilr-e.
say three words to him, I
didn't appear at all. It wv
snub, and 1 felt c:orry for
'"Then your symiputhles
I want to tell you that Jin
a snenk, and if Minnie e\'d
him again I'll box her ears
Ii golug on nineteen years
The farmer sat down an
his boots.
'"Martha," he began, "I-v
two weeks that there w
up and that Minnie and y
Ing it from me. Nq t

d to the


imas is
haks to
igh she

Filed off

wn for
e keep-
iant to

be a start at real tru-t-busting.

Oiegon has be-ii tihe stlUIni ce
of land frauds. ono of her. republic


e Ii









speech making, on his plain old '"do-
tage" plan and it is a pity that the
other niembers of the cabinet have
not been inoculated with the same
disease instead of the microbe of
strenuousness that has evidently had
a disastrous effect on their efficiency.

It is no-w explained that Secretary
Taft was sent to North Caoliua, be-
cause those "Blackburn people" had
been endorsing at some of their coun-
ty conventions Vice President Fair-
banks as successor to President
Roosevelt. The question is has Taft
stopped the revolt.

/ .. V I a : A.,



( r..L.il.h. I '-..- hy P. C. Eastment

"M"artha, are you there?" cealltel
Farmer Milton from the back door-
'What is It, pa?" asked his wife as
I'ie appeared with a dish in her hand.
"1Th-,.-'s Jim Thomas coming down
the road."
"Well, what of it?"
"He looks all dressed up."
"He's probably going to a dane
somewhere." I
"He's probably coming right here to
see our Minnie."
"Then he'll have greased his boots I
for nothing. Minnie ain't wasting her
time on no such fellows as Jim
Thomas." I
The farmer had more to say, but be- I
fore he could say It Jim Thomas had (
arrived. He was a young man of
twenty-five who had no particular oc- 3
cupation, but traded horses, helped to
put up windmills and now and then t
acted as a piano agent.
He sat down beside the farmer,
reached for his jackknife and a stick
and proceeded to whittle and talk. a
Mrs. Milton came to the door to shake c
the tablecloth and gave him a nod,
but during the two hours he remained c
he saw nothing of Minnie. He seemed 0
much disappointed. 1,

"IHe mi;ht vgt u) a sort
*:;' ::'' "-. .." itilul ,tdt

OM! the t ja til t
a a r1 '" 1
-i g wS' !,- u _ihl. \,.S,,
ly- i' ,)ll . t' ".t li.,- ,i', l O I l
il,':v for ;a i. ru ."
"AnId :W1:: 1 ., lh;'ep to th
4"1 gne [. I,.ia. t\h
asking all tjh ,iu'.tlon ft
"Pertlap. ] ktll yJou th
Don't botl.-ir iP.-- a.v, as i'v%
( .Is of mi!u i l .-i. :i."
lF'ari-or .~.a;!ii .a :,I o sOSoj
iout e for ;.i, 1!I i '.?t 1ui%
Lis wife Ub?:.mi tling upL
butter for tahe village gr',
Minnie harneast.ed the old h
democrat wagon and got retl
:to town.
"Now, then, remembnler wh
you. Whe-n you conile nhlong
field keep y3ilr -'.ye. -ti'i:-LIht
you and doni'tr look iroumd L-
calls to you. Just make ou
lon't hear. i.en your way
you get to thi,' st.he hllmu e"-'
"I understandn" nodded t
"Don't forlaet the )s'er'i-amin
"No, but ia.o y'.t sup[l.se"-.
"There is Lo sujp,jslng at
am your mauther, and I sam
chicken. Now go on with yc
Burt Andtlson was work
ornfleld that morning within
)f the highway when he c
iouaidinig f lhoof and the

e-un can-

L "that
-! -IwW

**^ .e sot

Seve ulng.
|gt thiec

r loft the
iin;, than
crocik or
.r, while
,e to tlhe
to drive

l'v, told
the oa.rn-
SfrniaUt ot
aI if P.urt
that y'
,aik when



>ut It. I
1o spring

ug in the
two rods
ught the
1attl tf

wheels and looked up to Soee MinnIe
Milton driving by. lie dropped his hoo
and opened hIs mouth to call, but she
struck the horse with the whip as If to
hurry .on. He couldn't say that she
saw him, but he thought she did, and
the thought hardened his heart. He
bad forgiven her "sass" days and days
amapo and wnas ready to "ma'te up," but
this action ou her part showed that she
was punishlu him. From then until 3
o'clock In the afternoon the young man
managed to hoe about twelve hills of
corn. The rest of the time was spent
in sulking or sitting on the fence aud
looking down the vlllalge road. His
waiting and sulking was rewarded at
last. A mile away arose a cloud of
duat kicked tp by old Charlie's feet,
and .as it d?rw nearer and nearer the
young man prepared to drop off the
fene andIinle should not
A.. "hmltirmr hIm atALn.&i

_ nMuMnd ie had.'Y were
meni at Minnie and Bil Davis
mad at each other 4b~ so lon
came uloon* an.] hung a bing his
that Jim LLd t) go 14.fore me the
story. Youi might as well
whole story." eak," an-
"[ told you Jim as a' l't been
swered the wife. "If he hi fuss be
there wouliu't have .e. en a rd if he
tween Minut- and iAlirt, e shown
hadn't l,,ou hh woul,'t lb
his ft:woi Ih.-r, t...niazht." lee how-
"Thils s'e:.. s to bI, n t'ta i' ruarriedl
dydo--tw, fia!ka t.ngag-.d What's
and fighting like c:a ts a Jnd
the row about?" f Min-
"Nothing but Burt's Jet ut'itgralph'
nie wrote her name In a through
album, and Burt found it1o bl.,1wiD
Jim Thomas and gave he and 1ej
up about it. She sus ,d e Gt.asonu be
got mad, and that's the', r&last twoa
hasn't been here for the
weeks." w.to-graft
"What in thunder ls an alter thiuk
album?" asked the husband a
Ing for a minute or two. }rito their
"It's a book that f'-iks ,.' ear about
names in, and you needn't s,'. Lboi.ir-e
it. It blel.>nlwed to a sunmwL
down at Scott's." Iwrite her
"And all she did was to
name In It?" ade Burt
"That's all, though Jim mro o'iMin-
believe the fellow was struck e a sloe."
nie and said she had eyes liklloe?"
"What sort of a critter is a care, and
"I don't know, and I dcn't -re not to
I want to tell you that you G
mix into this business." d ain't it
"But ain't I her father, anntAnderson
my business to go to Burt hundred
and tell him that Minnie Is a
times too good for him." llton, you
"No sir, It ain't! Abijah M. you are
are a thick headed man, ann against
so nearsighted that you ruj you'd
fences. If you had .i J ness
spoil your only dauyghe iap have
forever. You are n',t going to your
your way. You are goiug to t work
arms and keep still and let
this thing out myself. I-
"By thunder, Martha. but"4 wonder
"Swearing some more! N Ightning!
you have become afraid of (however.
Swearing won't help you, If Jim
You have got to do as I say you can
Thomas comes around again want to,
talk about windmills all youlf you see
but don't talk about Minnie. )s you al-
Burt Anderson use him just e left to
ways have. The rest can I
ae.t" I the hus-
"And what'll you do?" asked t
band and father, don't see
"You wait and see. If you. less than
3urt Anderson around here Izsn't Mar- 1
wo weeks then my name worted you, t
ha Tompkins before I malelling the
nd I didn't take a prize sp
hole school down." he latter- 1
"I don't see how"-- But to wind t
upted by saying it was ti during the i:
he clock and go to bed, and refused i
ext ten days she resolute r he ap-
o answer a word when oue even- L
reached the subject. Th
ig she queried of him: working L
"Pa, whnt's Burt Anders
t now?" alongside n
"HIoeing corn In the fle
he road," wa. the answer. e tomor- :
"Do you rlmiuk he'll be tl
ow ?"
"Likely to I.e. Why?" old horse .
"Never i.iiid why. DJIl o
harlie ever run away?"
"Lord, io!" wanted
"Could be run away if
P Ln -

1 'a.i,: p-,.i..4 ior ai walk uud tauLl go
'.a V> ,I uaLaLUr 'ttiL',. I Vwas gollg
liite ly Lij'z.eif. Iuu know, I au nev-

.a a1 iO1MU. -. "-
"Nu, 1 unFi r Fnew you to be afraid
!rou tl-. tiitC we wt.cvr children at
Lo0-.l Uiiail now. I have always liked
you aiir tihat. But would you mind let-
"li .mlie' gi with you for the walk?
\\e u -'d t') llk' "pushing the wind' to-
,.' ila'. 'S;hall we go?"
EI-4ie l.put on her cloak and little red
riil, tund the two young people started
Iu..-- lived uot far from them, and as
they passed the house Loth could not
ivold whut they saw. From the broad
front windows the light streamed
Ibrghtly. The shades were not drawn.
itose snt at the plmno, andl over her In
rapt att.ntiou stoil Norman Cady.
JoLhn ali0ost dragcl:r d Elsie past. though
lie s.al nothlug. He did not know that
he gripl-ed her arm till It hurt and
that he was walking at a pace that
would hbave put a less healthy girl than
Else utterly out of breath.
It was a r':iw night, with a sharp
wliid. The Ilauon was high and cold,
aud the sky was streaked with flying
'louids. The road was good. and they
walked on and ou, out of the town and
ailoig the river road. The girl was un-
willing to disturb her companion's sl-
leut mood aud swung gladly beside
him. At length they reached the boat-
house and a great pile of rough logs
in a hlielt'red corner. John stopped
here uminl proposed resting.

.straight to John. Au.l like a fool I for-
got!" Then he cheered up. "Well.
they're off anyway now. Probably
sh.:'ll he glnl he n[:ver saw it. I will
take it lack to her tomorrow." Hel
w )udervid ait the strange brightness of
his siktr'.~ eyes, at the extreme white-
ness C;f her face.
"_Oee! Not evenD Roe can touch you
for looks, Si;. I don't wonder that
John"- She tuirnei from him as John's
whistle sounded below. She still held
the hItrtcr.
"I shall give It to John. It Isa his. I
sh *ill h..! him you forgot. I"-
Then ahe wout down to John.
lle sat conten'itedly ou the porch with
his hat pushed back on his fair head.
lie loAiede'a careless and happy enough.
At hir approach be rose.
"Handy, sister?" tHer smile was odd,
:and she hold the letter out to him. She
spoke as If she had been running:
"John, take this luto the parlor and
read It. No onu Is there. I told you
llihere was a mistake. It is to you from
R.se. She givo'' it to Terry, and he for-
g. 't it. I Jii-t f'.'d It In the pocket of
hi, wiln or co-it." J.>hn did not know
he ;Iaii>a-t su.i'hted it fIroiim hr hand.
\ ha w hj i a.nc Lack from the parlor
his ifne w1ts shifting.
+*_- 7 :onP are an im:'! You have

the ilnart of a sisia'r. Y:" al V:goti
her bacek to niv. She did love mo'. STLI
(leesI! V-
Elsie srnitlled "Tn.11 !-,Ii?111!-1Ita,'
littL' -U- 'I.
"Wll ou illyy buy. g-1to hoe ti. t;,-

Ito.3'.h.Iher haul i..a I j'.-er *ed it
hard. Thelin he mwent from tier i'..
11e.a i. I t': ;ItI;1:., 1.g I I L. ? I
site h-).4 iiIwaym kuo aillit. but Ii'i L'I'-
theless it 'v .i.9 mict ''U 5% to ~Aumd imie
der ir barlre'0.. ~.* wlispeoel cibruvely:

The Ro~bippa-'sa Gr-tivga t s~to
In a .'uranem of the chulachyarId of
IMontr-)l ',.I-, % Ilted a a -irrz- po d
Uaithl o -p co. ~av':Is 1t he robe,
her'E4 tro ve." It k tnot it a'isa-l rnotir.I
of arb Wa-i.t 1- K below Uiv kstrv'onna-

'".!sle," he said, "I n ui t h .1 .I t.red
you all ort. I am a s.,IiaLi brilOte
drag you uhont ik'e this. I was trying
to get away from my-~leIf by re:inludlun
myself wi:it a staidln- 'il yo i itiv
always be...i. I hadi not iunteL'.dd to
tell you my troiu'lm .', bait I thLlk I
aiust If you will le.t me."
"T'll me aliout It," 'she replied In the
matter of f.iact :otUiL;de'S way that
maile couif.'.,-.cs ae sy.
"All right. li.t you must not try to
help me. No one can doi (hat. el m-
ply need the relief of word., before 1
slitle down to forgetting as fast as I
Tie hesitated. A man fluds it hard
to contide.
"Is It nb.aoit I'o?" She tried to
make it en-: er filr hLiEd.
"Elsie. I loved her almost from the
I s.,w her. Ev t.-yI., o, I ust

t'nve. aud when I want anything under
the sun It is my way to do my best to
got it. I wanted her. Soon I made
her my fre-'nd andm then-well, I thought
.-:4-- 1.v> ., m.-e, tbough we Lad not spo-
k-on 'f it in wor.rs. About a month ago
I wrote an:d a '.e l her to mnirry me. I
to..ld her everything a r i,-"i the girl
le Iu'ves. I ia.ked h- t) -.i .1 .me a
aote In a niiwer and ad ,l.l that I should
Intr('mlt her failure to do so as a re-
ius:Il. th,-ugh I was overconfident
enough not to dream of such a thing."
IIe looked off across the river and
drummed his heels against the logs.
"Elsie," be went on, "she did not send
me a word! Not one wordI And that
very night she was heartless enough to
smile and nod and blush at me at a
concert where we were and seemed to
think I would see her home the same
as ever! Then the next time we met
she did not e'.en speak!"
"Are you sure she received it?"
"Yes. I. sent It by my brother, and
he put it into her own hand. He did
not wait for an answer. She could
have sent that anyway. Well, then I
went away a few weeks. I could not
stand It here, and now that I am back
it Is worse than ever. I despise myself
for caring, but I hate Norman Cady for
being near her. I thought if I told you,
perhaps just putting It into words
would wear off some of my anger and
help me forget her. Elsie, be good to
me and help me forget her. Will you?"
The girl touched his arm with her
"You should go to her and have It
out in words. There may be some mis-
"There is no mistake. She was sim-
ply Islaying with me. Elsie, you were
always my comrade, be so now in time
of need." Elsie laughed, but it hurt
her a little.
"YeVy well, John, come to me when-
ever you want-to. We will talk and
walk and you shall try to forget. I
will not fail you."
March was gone and April had had
her last day of grace. It was the even-
ing before May day. Elsie, happy
hearted, was waiting on the porch in
the twilight John was to come. Now
he nearly always came. They were
going for another walk in the spring
twilight to wander across the green
hills and back along the roadways in
the white moonlight. Elsie thought
only of the moment, but she could not
help a little throb of gladness that he
so seldom spoke of Rose. She did not,
as at first, regret the coolness that had
sprung up between her and Rose.
Nothing seemed to matter but being
happy without thinking why. John
called her "sister" half jokingly, but
with entire affection, and while he
sometimes wandered off inconsolately
by himself hbe seemed content to be
with her. And so she waited. As she
waited her fifteen-year-old brother call-
ed distressingly from his room:
"SIs. for goodness sake get my good
cont from the c'nvot In the hall! I'm
:,oin' to be late to that party."
Elsie went to the dark closet and
naurred wth a coat. She knocked at
asl d:,or.
"'',i.. (anme on In and help me with
th', r':,-l tie! Gioi t strkes, if you
la'.ci't g',t the wr;ong ceant! Just like
a gi.i:,1 Iiven'i't worn that old thing
*lheO- wi.ler'!" 1!,? su.atr:hed It'from
:er l:.pnitiet-tly uii'ide down. A letter
fe ll I r .mai t hl e Li o ,'k (.t. 1
L !.- 1 |.i,; a '..l at up., uml as she landd
it the au ii.'.is her fa.' 'ea went white.
"Tm'.,i' XV'lit i.s this?"
At tL,.' r tt'j o; hr voice he turned
o look., aiI thoa stoal stricken with 1
nrJy p:-ii'nunce. It wa; addressed to i
Kiun t.'ii.eland, a.d in tboe lower left
*jr:i..r \a Ia; .crl'i .'1 in Rose's hand. 1
*K iIraireo .. of Tet.ry.'" Terry stared l
and sltrum.-l-'d with th.' refractory t!,..
"A lr:';ty me-- Iohne gave me that
months ago, and I prjuomised to take it

Hump Back

SCOTT'S EMULSION won't make a
hump backstraight,neither will it make
a short leg long but it feeds soft bone
and heals diseased bone mand i among
the few genuine means of recovery In
rickets and bone consumption.
Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Cheists,
409-415 Pearl Street, New Yoas .
$oC. and ioo; all druigglt.


- 7



-- -1


... . .. . .


m Lk.


a woman's OarnEas for bTVp. He heard
tht boof beats of a horse on the gallop.
He beard the clatter of a rickety old
one horse wagon.
It was a runa-way. Burt Anderson
saw that It was the Instant ho got his
head above the fence. It was Minnie
returning home. The lines had fallen
unier the hore's feet, and sho was
Standing up and swaying from side to
side and screaming. There was a hero
n'nd a rescue. There were explana-
tioun. There was no apology to old
ihbarlle, though he certainly deserved
"No, I'm no spring chicken!" observ-
ed farmer Milton's wife to herself as
-ha stood at her gate and saw that
Burt Anderson was driving Minnie
liome and that Minnie's red cheeks had
come back to her.
"Say, now, but how did you manage
it?" whispered the husband to the wife
that evening as the two lovers had the
piazza to themselves.
'"M.in i, what?" was the reply in a
puzzled voice. "Abijah Milton, you
nro the most thick headed man I ever
:,.v. How did I manage it! Just as
It l'l been managing something-con-
.-pirinL' and plotting and all that sort
of t'!o,'! There are certainly times
when you make a body tired!"


By Jeanne 0. Loizeaux

Copyright, 1906, by-M. M. Cunningham

"Elsie, John Fielding is waiting for
you downstairs."
kishl. lo*..ed up to see her ntil.ohr iu
the door and dropped the warm cloak
she was about to put on. She was a
quiet, gentle girl, so uuassumiing that
her dark prettiness was more unno-
ticed than it deserved to be. It had
been long since John had come to see
her in the old friendly fashion of the
time before Rose Lisle moved to their
town. The girl gave another touch to
iher smooth hair. Her mother stood
watching her and then remarked:
"Mrs. Dent told me today that John
and Rose have been out for over a
month. He has just come home. If ai
quarrel-with Rose is all that sends him
:o you, I should think that"- Elsie
wheeled impatiently.
"Mother, John and I have always
been good frit-eids, and I shall not ques-
tion any motive that t.rin.g, him to see
ne. I shall always be the same to him.
You can't expect a man so deeply in
ove as he is with Rose to be regular in
bis attention to U4s girl friends. And
to one could help loving a beauty like
i > \,. Sh ,.'. 1.: .,, t..> ; '"
li.-. g-i ..'t>'. ,!.inj as if .h ha:l seen
li.j y ,. i t. a j J .d-, j tL.-.d hi s t-videut-
,\ ,i,-. \ r ).,, t i .,.:., w ith t g; .'utle,
..f i,,\: .: ta t. II.. vN.as t.,i! au d

i.,at v. .-c'' <' i i ti. .,i l t jl a tuce as
lij t t ..-i: ui .,. .,u.U.,,lli i.e gal -' u
inU.ti,!'i hi!.-;., a I.i i. 1 i... haid inOt l.earu
* :_'a .* .:i i. ltiei u ii li" Ub ..'ajy
A.. ; t.A A. ::; I t.A ,. :t Leo triin,.;d
, a. i' l .. .* .J "L'. *,. i, '..lg u itude ,
:'r I'.- p.Ln -i.,-"- \'i lr L LLI.
S 'i... ',, a'. i .r, y,.' l in I have'(
't ti: i [ .. ., \.. ,'i V _ig Lig
.:: _'. . i,,.' ..aaail ~' i L,.l 'U, di hl
".i -i'. t.lat lii.t;(tiaiLu j'iti not good in i
.0 1,'L -ut I ,ILi ),.l.

_ r ____



-- -,. ....,,~CC.~~--~._

senators almi bLth of her :-epm'lt
lei'esentmatives in congress, beoil,
UniteI Saltes surveyvir-gcneral




HaI. Trlie lI te uf the gr:-.e 1< 1"21, an.-
numerousi attempts h.ve hein nia.le tq
grow grass u:lon the hbae sput. Freili
soll was freajnlenitly ipire:d up.-n It, bnt
uot a black of'' 1':raSs I.- t ) ibe -wonii. The
shape of a crosd is still distnctly visi-
ble. it is the gm'av of a umaiu named
Newton. charged with highway rob-
bery and violence nOd sentenced to he
hangc-l. Ile pra'.eesid his uinocence.
"In meek dependence of a merciful
God, whom I have o'Tended. but wivh
through the atonement of his blessed
Son, has, I trust, pardoned my offenses,
I venture to assert that if I am inno-
cent of the crime for which I suffer the
grass for one generation at least will
not cover my grave." Men of eighty
bear witness that never s!ice they
were children has there been grass on
the grave.-Westruinater Gazette.

Traveling Incognito.
Some investigator of curious suba
jects has discovered that the Inve'.tor
of traveling incognito was Peter 4the
Great of Russia. The next after the
famous-tussian sovereign to a.nopt the
practice was Joseph II. of Austria, who
in 1777 made a little stay th Paris un-
der the title of Count von Fallknsteln.
During the revolutionary period Lauls
XVIII. buried his temporarily us:0osa
royal dignity under the privacy of
Conmt de Llte. while Charles X. pass
ed as the Comnte de Marles. The eX-
Empress Eugenie in her splendor fre-
quently took little trips as the Comtease
de Pierrefonds.
Customs That Remind One of the
Parsees of Bombay.
Burial customs In Cuba are almost
as strange as the Parsee customs and
their towers of silence in Bombay. It
seems that the reopening of graves In
Cuba is the result of a long established
custom of burying us many bodies as
possible in a single grave. The ceme-
tery routine is like this:
First some one, usually the head of
a family, buys a plot. He at once sets
to work digging his own grave and
graves for all the members of his fam-
ly. He digs several graves six feet
long for adults and one grave four feet
long to provide for the possible death
of a child. When the entire area of the
plot is thus In open graves the digger
turns mason and plasterer. He ce-
nents each grave, bottom and sides.
Then he fills In the cemented graves
with soil and goes home with the satis-
factory thought that he may look upoot
his own grave during his lifetime and
hat it is ready for him at any time ho
s ready for It.
But the weirdest part of this custom
t yet to be told. In the middle of the
plot a square grave is dug. a hole
bout six feet each way. This square
ole Is cemented like the graves ana'
killed in with soil.' It should be explain-
d here that the bodies In the graves
re covered with quicklime, When the
lesh has disappeared and only the
ones are left the bones are taken out
f the grave and thrown into the
quare hole in the center of the plot.
'hus the graves are used over and
ver again until the square hole in the ,
enter is filled with the bones of the
members of this or that family. Then
he hole is sealed over, and that par-
cular family plot is abandoned and a
ew one purchased:-London Tit-Bits.
Male Birds Lead the Way.
When birds are migrating the males
usually precede the females. The rob-
as, for instance, which are seen early
i the year, are almost Invariably males,
hbich apparently traveled on before a
ielr mato-. The female birds follow,
Perhaps because they are not so pow.
eTUflI -id also perhaps because they
like to take their time and gossip with
one another. In the fall the male birds
leave first-the old ones-while the fe-
males travel along together with their
young, solicitous for their welfare and
still trainnlug them after the fashion of
mother birds,.

A Polite Wau.
A little boy, with an interest in the
meaning of unfaumlliar words, said to
his mother, "What is the meaning of
'civil?'" "Kind and polite," answered
his mother. A puzzled look brooded for
a second on the boy's face. Then he
Bald, "Was it a kind and polite war
that was in this country once?"--Pa*
rlflc Unitarian.


T'he str. Tarpon arrived from the
*soth at 9 o'clock a. m., Friday, and
from the west at 10:00 a, m., Yest3r-
The schr. Cleopatra arrived from
Peniacola early Saturday morning,
The motor-schr. Maxwell sailed
for Pensacola, yesterday, Capt. L. M.
Ware in comminami.


W. P. WooDroRs Paorairroa
Fitted In splendid condition to take ex-
eursions or passengers to any point on
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of bad weather Terms reas-
oeable. Also.
CIapilz fle ml wtofLHL11Ferr

-atand will A.iver freight of every de-
asoriptlon, including live stock to any
r oit on 9t. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lart, address W. F. WoonDoaO, Farm-
dale, Fla.

3Sippdi With Two Gasolie Engines,
Leave kt. Andrewas ay every Monday
leaves Pensiacla every Thursday
weather permitting). Special attend
tion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on.
East and North Bay, A'ssengers for
pointjon either ari of the Bay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
nortation at reasonalle rates. Pas-
manger acoommaidations 8ood. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
further information apply to
OTwav WAna. Geu, Manager.


Carries the East Bay Mail between St.
Andrewe Bay, Wetappo and intermedi-
%tepoints. Leaves St. Andrews daily
(except Sunday) at 6:00 a. i.; arrive at
Wetappo at 12:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1 :00 p. .; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p.in. Makes landligs regularly at
Harrison, Cromauton, Parker, Pitts-
hurg, atd Farmdale. Freight landed at,
any poatoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eral poatofflces.
P. A. WiTHKarLL. Manager.

A Week's VWentier.
rhe following table gives the maxi-
.um, minimum and mean tempera-
tures, the rainfall and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
4,7 o'clock p m., as indicated by U. S
July....25 8N 80 82 1.43 a W
S -26- 87 78 83 1.35 w
27 90 70 80 .00 w
28 90 72 81 .00 w
29 91 76 83 .02 w
** 30 84 74 79 .85 w
31 90 74' 81 0 w
orwetk.. 188 I 77 I 83 13 651 _
g lreed at the Stake.'
An late af the end of the eighteenth
emntury counterfetters were publicly
burned at the otl~e in London. On
March 18. 17T,'- Chrtttanie Murphy
wae executed at Newgate tower, Ion-
dou, for the, crime of "'oinlng." Shbe
was bonri'.. the stake seated on a
setool tle,&ilo t behplnqr a cord around
the nedc. The flinral pyre was then
lh(ed*'by the e'teut loner and his dep-
tI e iea-iertter of whom finally
jerk M h stool fyro under the wretcbh-
ed creature. allowtog the weight to fall
en her neckt.. jfttbih forty-eight min-
Utes the bodf w entirely redueed to
asheb and tried In a holet on the spot
were the execution took place.
S The Wt of Heat.
We cannot, of course, measure beat
by yards, pints or pounds, but the unit
of beat, the standard measure of that
phenomenon, bas been agreed upon by
those whose business It Is to phlloso.
phize on that subject to be that quan
tity which can raise a pound of water
efe degree. Now, to turn a pound of
water tto a pound of steam it require"
.9ff of theme units of best-that Is to
say, If we boll a pound of water until
It a goes away in steam we shall have
used In doing so a quantity of heat
whie would have raised 967 pounds
at water one degree higher In tempera-
Summer Diarrhoea in Children.
l*yrlng ihe hot weather of the summer
. Methe the first unnatural looseness of a

elild's bowelsa should have immediate at-
tention, so as to check the disease b fore
It becomes sertow. All that is ne. esPa-
y tis a few doses of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, followed
by a doea of castor oil to cleanse the sys-
ton. Bev. M. 0. Stockland, pastor of
the First M. E. church, Li tle Falls,
Mine., writes: *We have used Chamber-
lan's Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Real-
dy for several years and find it a very
valuable remedy, especially for summer
disoders in children." Sold by all med-
atui deoltrs.
The Jeuter.
He that will Inse lhis friend fnr a jest
deserves to die i beggar by the bar
gran. 8ueb let thy jests be that they
maY not grind the credit of thy friend.
and make uot Jests ao long that tbu
beeomnest one.--P ller.

Plweld and Contented.
"Mrs. Burues Cache seems to have a
pkId and contented mind."
'Undoubtedly she has," replied Miss
Cayenne. "She known how well her
rw gown becomes her."-Washington

I have eomewbere seen it observed
0t0t we should make the same use of
8 book that the bee does of a flower.
8he steals sweets from It, but does not
Sure It.-Coton.


-Souvenir cards, with a St. Andrew
scene at the Buoy office.
-Rev. G. L. Joyner prepared and
bad presented a very pretty song ser-
vice at the Baptist church last Sunday
morning and evening.
Blank Warranty Deeds, short lorm
printed on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
--'The ladies of the Presbyterian
church will give an Ice Cream Soeial
at the residence, ot Mr. F. E. Haight on
the evening of August 2. Everybody
-A report is current that a man
whose home was at' Milville was
drowned in North Bay last Sunday; but
the Buoy has been unable to learn the
-There will be services in the Pres-
byterian church next Sunday morning
and evening. The eveping service will
be a song service. All are cordially
invited to come.
-Summer visitors are decidedly in
evidence in St. Andrew at the present
time-practically every available house
is occupie4 lq.d several jarge parties

I I -A~

ery for Consumotion the past five years
and it keeps me well and safe. Before
that time I had acough which for years
had been, growing wore. Now it's
gone." Cares chronic coughs, la grippe,
croup, whooping: 'cough and prevents
pneumonia. Pleasant to take. Every
b little eGuaranteed at A. H. Brake's
store. Price 5%0n and $1, Trial bottle
Mai Avmbftion.
A new vicar was being shown round
the parish by his warden.
"The natives are a hardy lot, sir,"
he said, "but you haven't seen Peter
Sparks. He's the quaintest character
In these parts."
This individual turned out to be the
sexton, and he was discovered ringing
theo church bell.
"Is not this bell ringing almost too
much for you, my friend?" asked the
vicar symipathetically, noting the bent
flgrre of the old man. "You must be a
great agey'
"Yessir, yeasir,?' mumbled the old
fellow. "'Ow many years I've tolled
the bell I can't tell ye, but It's begin-
ning to tell on me. 'Owsoever, I've
tolled the bell for five vicars."
"Dear me!" ejaculated the clergy-
man uncomfortably.
"And," continued the sexton, "I'll be
happy when I've made up the 'alf
dozen. I think I'll retire then!"-Glas-
g.w Times.


Everyone inteiee'ted iln the of St. Andrew and tue Bay country
will be glad to learn that a Bank at
this place is a fixed fact.
A week ago, Mr. W. E. Mathis, a
gentlcianr. already engaged in the
banking business in anuthei state,
cawue here frum a'einsacula and saw at
glance tlie need ot a banking institu-
Liun here, and foih with set to wulk
to canvass the biustess men of the
place inj ehalf of such an establish-6
It is needless t) hay that, pr:ictie-
ally every person approached aijprov-
of the project, and subsciibed for
stock to the extent of his inianis or
ability, wvit. tho result that, in a day
or two the stock was all subscribed
and the Bank was made a cei lainty.
It seems to be the unanimous wish
of the stibscribers to the btock that
MiA. J. H. Drumniimond take the presi-
L and lhe will e

fgW.i" t a nTieHing itl
held in a jay or two to. pee

ct tlie

inson, tM. L., in Mctures .m un
A Rallway Bull.
The recent Intimation of au Irish rail-
way that there would be "no last train
to Cork" has appnreutly nluduced the
Great Eastern Railway company to
issue a placard stating that trains to
WalthRamtow will run "all through
the n!ght ou week days."-St. Jaies'

Before nnd After.
"T think that every young woman
sbohnd lenrn to Tplay the piano before
she is marriedd"
"That's right. And forget It after-
ward."-Cleveland Leader.

The secret of all true greatness Is
la .~a

Modern citmip
those of ottier"
London In the 1
the streets wer
pack horse of' E
been replaced Ib
ons. Barrels oi
were dragged 4
without wheels
mult heavy slg
of Ironwork hui
nod houses lnfy
Street cries nev
all day. All ti
such as pins. thi
flqh, milk, calk
matches. were

E. W



a k r
The eyeball

9d excepdu
they do not a
cdles to wlhi:h
ai-e of t.i h 10
rlhe;e eorpu-cl
mno-;t. ofr he? f,
ie or r' net .l.'re
,r. d.4 t r.,n-.ei
.,iI 1 t' t! ro I.t
't:Uht. to tll],
kr. l lpfr'el'y pr(
...]"treaL or
trle Lecball.

wrwuncaurupa' vrwrw'grove-. .
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity tob get so line a
fountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi.
tions of the coupon to be found elae.
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-
didink. 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 Blu in, 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
-Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. wi 1
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
topai ticipate. An order of the Grand
Lodge of Florida demands that visitors
must be provided with a certificate of
membership from their homLe lodge and
a fully paid receipt for dues.
Th'be Jpnunese Way.
It Is said that the Japanese are an
ingenious race, but it appears to the
occidental mind that there are limits
to this boasted ingenuity. Au ento-
mologist In a New York college tell.,
the Reader Maga;zlne of a case where a
trusted Japanese assistant failed him
In a moment where singular ingenuity
was required. The scientist had a tray
of carefully arranged and minute speci-
mens and was carrying It from one
table to another, when he stumbled on
a protruding chair leg and partly fell,
scattering the specimens over the floor.
Many hours of work were In -ar second
quite undone. Some serviceable and
bard worked expletive must have leap-
ed to hie lips and then proved inade-
quate to the occasion, for, after a preg-
nant moment of silence, he turned to
the Japanese and said:
'Tll me, quick, what would you say
In Japanese If such a thing happened
to you? Give me the translation in-
"Al," said the Japanese scientist,
with calm gravity, "we would ad-
dress the chair and say, 'You are very

Iot a Cheap Df-tnes-.
Verily the duchy of Baden possesses
a Solomon in the person of one of her
mnagitrates." He Is the burgomaster
of a village in a street whereof a cy-
clist ran over and killed a goose. The
owner of the bird demanded 3 marks
damages. The cyclist thought 2 ample.
The case came before the chief maig-
istrate, who gave his judgment as
follows: "The plaintiff declares that If
paid 8 marks he will make no claim
for the dead goose. The defendant,
who is willing to pay 2 marks. also
makes no claim for the body of the
goose. Defendant, hand me 2 marks.
and you, plaintiff, hand mer the goosp."
When both had obeyed his commands
he produced 1 mark out of his pocket
and handed all three to the plaintlif.
The goose he kept for bhimslf and
doubtless ate it with the good digrstlihn
which comes from the knowledge of
having pleased everybody.

Galiveston's SeaWall
makes life as safe now in that city ason
the higher unlands E. W. Goodloe.who
resides on Duttoe: st, in Waco, Tex.,
needs no seh wall for safety. He writes:
"I have used Dr. King's New DiscQv-

organization by electing a president.
a boaid of directors and a cashier.
Immediately, ,upon this organization,
application will be made for a char-
ter and as soon as the articles of in-
corporation can be ipublihlied accord-
ing to law, the Liank will be opened
for business.
This is another e~ ideiice of sub-
stantial prosperity for St. Anliew,
and those who keop their eyes open
will witness one such evidence alter
another, all of which will bear testi-
mony to the fact that the prosperity
for which we have waited so long and
patiently is sure to come to us, and
with the natural advantages of the
Bay country will nmako it one of the
most eligible places on earth lotr a
home or a business oIncatin.

Luimninriq Plants.
In his book entitled "Luminuous
Plants" Professor Moliseha explltin- the
light which Is ofteu seen radlatiiing from
Stumps of old trees. It is due to ii.
croscopic animals, fungoid?., whIch.ou a
diminutive scale bavo the exact furm
of mushrooms. Those parasites live
6nly so long as sap and streuth re
main in the wood. Similarly the "plhos
phorous" light on the surtnee (of the
sea comes from the animals which live
on the seaweed.

"ciake Hlay While the Suimn Shinos.
There is a lesson in ilie work off the
thrifty farinmer He kiuno s that the hIriglht
sunshine may list but a anv..'nd he pij-
nares for the showers whitk .1e su lial.l,
to follow. So it should lie withi v.c-r.
household. Dysentery, diarihoea and
cholera mortus may attack some member
of the home without warning. Chambt
laiu's.Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Rem-
edy, which is. the best kuown medicine for
these diseases, should alwa3s be kept at
hand, as immediate treatment is necessa-
ry, and delay may prove fatal. For sale
by all medicinee dealers.
Pampered 0 toma ehs.
Even though it takes pork four hours
to leave the stomach and six more to
be dissolved and absorbed In the small
Intestine, what does that matter so
long as it is completely assimilated by
the end of that time, as it is in 90 per
cent of all digestive canals? It is the
slowest, but one of the surest foods
that we have to give off all its enerty.
to the body. Its very slowness is what
gives It its splendid staying powers for
hard work. whether muscular or men-
taL As a matter of fact I have seen
more cases of dyspepsia cured by the
use of breakfast bacon than by any
kind of drug or restricted diet. An
adult alimentary canal which cannot
digest bacon or ham Is not to be re-
garded as healthy, and, instead of hu-
moring and giving In to a weak diges-
Uon, It should he braced up anil, under
skilled supervision. educated to take
what Is given It and make no fuss.
Stomachs can b-e spoIledl by gIving
them too little to (10do almost as ea.ly' as
by giving them too much. Aiheailtby
stomach fit to cope with the em rgn-
clps of life must he able to digest ni-t
only that which is digestLble, but much
that Is difficult of digestion, and this Is
the standard which shouldd be aimed at
In dletetlc therpertics.-Wo

The 0
now Thorc

of the -
well, au(

We Pf'
and Feed to

[d London.
re not as unotly as
's. For example, it
of King George II.
till colbbtled and the
tbethan memory had
envy carts andl wag.
Per and heary cases
ut on drnys of Iron
id to add to the ti-
in -Immense frames
put lu front of shops
soakedd interminably.
easell for a moment
smaller nuct-essair'.s,
d, string, Ink. straps..
bread, drugs. herbs..
ked In the street-s.




-Get Red.
Iljt higrh nercent-

'-bhat "l1AnR
e red corpus-.
` v1 red aipenr-
ie Blood wIthout
C )rless. or. at
st y ,ow tlut. But
the e is irritated
uy gbt "r consld-
t of1( s0y-teul cer-
e.ss eanlarg-.te ,Lffl-

i' the \'!vl known
I '34 appe.' rll'atljn of

Kidney Trouble
Know it.
ind Out.
mon glass with your
twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
tling indicates an
A unhealth,' ccndi-
r tion of the kid-
neys; if t stains
Sour linen it if
evidence of kid-
ney trouble: too
frequent desire to
pass it or pain in
'the back is also
fat the kidneys and blad-
at to Do.'
rt In the knowledge so
at Dr Kilmer's S'.:-amp-
ney remedy fulfills ev!ry
heumatism, pain in the
r. bladder and every, part

Seveuntenth Cent.lir Pnnegyriec.
(_ 'urL,' II. i,1 i01.0-] 1\ hi.y % iliv. dill
not write lhi "'i'r-','l.--? l.n-.t' i proi -
One minpathi,.nis moro willti St' [ibo
S;:,'.!, tlhe e:1snut pi t, \v i,-* r, i>. t h.i'
cre,"t (;.iI-,r "twi ce ur th, 1 1 ,.iv [
a dli,';,'i.in' r ibefor he co:il] tinl.,r-
staund the lI'r-nage." W'e linil oiir-ilves
norew\ mli;it nt a loss to ii l 'i-ir trn iid the
lanujieo In whichL \\ere eoiw.-heil the
ful.-,ime p:an'gyrisA of the lite se epn-
teenth century. DIr. Hill s.-t-ets two
which it would be tiaird to surpass. The
first is Dryden's to Roscommou:
How will swe-t Ovid's ghost be pleased to
His fame augmented by a British peer!
Caut goes almost farther in the sec-
ond and blasphemy a good deal far-
ther. It is Hallfax's lament for
Charles II.:
In Charles, so good a man and king, we
A double Image of the Deity.
Oh, had he more resembled It! Oh, why
Was he rnot still more like and could not
This seems unsurpassable. Yet If
Dr. Hill had been concerned with the
poems of Mr. Richard Duke he would
doubtless have secured an almost
equally startling couplet In memory of
a monarch whose wit has been more
often extolled than his virtue:
Good Titus could, but Charles could never
,Qt all bis royal life he lost a day.
asaor W P, Sem -in Eorum.. -


A *,- unai-uu, uu sio aucmuu9 rce.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder; cures
tired, aching, swearing .wvollen feet..
Sr'mule) sOrit FREE. also sample of Folt-
Ease Sanitary Corn-Pad, a new inv.n-
tion. addresss Alien S. Olmstd. Lelb'y,
N. y. _
--- -^--^-- ---
An American Heaven.
"WVlh'u the n v.iace Aunerlitnn ownakes
in ibe:1\'O l Ie %.ill be dlsappolntod tn
les.; lIt i liiu d. a la rii cIl--ik ii1-,l a cup
of (.ot.,-.e.-sdtlr.n. E'vening Post.
,1:,i i lrln 's t|IL" Lat5 "M l 1c? l Friend.
I-.LI.:, thinly' a I o,, d .l of his dad.
lut it taklo ni.i ,i' s ai- ki-S to cure s

A Mystery Sulved.
.I.ow to k=ecp off periodic attacks of
Ililiousness and habitual constipation
eas a mynaI -riy that l Dr King's New
Life Pills olvd for mne v.iites John
N. Ipla. .nt, (of Magn.,li:i, Ind. The
lv i tll s li;t ar i guaranti.-t to give
I,,Lrfect sattifact i(,n to -.v<.,rybody or
money re-funded. Only 25i: at A. H.
Brak.-'s store.
------ -^^^U^- - w ----
The Poet's Troubles.
Fricnil-What did you find the most
dlflieult thiivg when you wrote your
first ver.-t P? Ioot-To find Rome one
wvo vo'il.l let ine read them to him.-
li..-ronte[.l? r,',:'t~.

,ago, .' li i.' i .l3,. i inaulit ,L.
scalding pain in passing No', ,,1:. inr,.- tihe ijitl whom; he fears
following use of liquor, ._ % ti..
ercomes that unpleasant
compelled to go often
d o10 get up many times l
The mild and the extra- O R S L E *
Swamp-Root i3 soon
the highst f 47 Acres of Nice Land
,ine you should ha-.e ithe
SOPil1 15 MinntasWall of Posto0lce.
et 's Nicely l icted to. bc sihblividletl into
nil,_ linirilitng Lot.-.
.r & Hr..n,..- nfo ap-Rt. TITLE PERFTOT and
:. Y. When writing men-
nerousoffer in this paper. TAXES PAT D TO DATE.

Mistake, but reninti-
Si\amp-Hoot, Dr. Kil-
i')t, and the add l -' .,
k.. <.,n e\ r,'v boi tle

This is a Bargain!
| i ,I fi tleo I.,' t I''lp rty n w *,n I lie
MAl ,ket alnut St. An.li.wv.


Mercantile Ca.,



87 and built up by the late L. M. \\'re,

organizedd ilmLd under New Mai-igemen t

OT 010 raTrons
yor he Tradini Post, and ofl new ones :i
pnt s unicorn fair and courteous tieatnimit

the Freight on all Goods except Flour, Meal
y Postoffice on the Bay.
__ ---. . ..- . . . ..- . . . . . . . . . . . . . _


N. K. KIN 3
--Mw .0

or Diap~ont Ou Patermnts.
Eawsr Pr tbesc a d ev ''rei o ertr!!!d aues f Eueso.~I
britu r itout t.Ihe knif'a~e or Dr.1 . orig. b mhoutdr
aa yawithou t m 'ru'ct i'hor mineal miurgr,' i;.F
O rsu e. 1 l. lr'aco Is tn It b r~m l d-onoranes dI underL hes- p
e'law f b tvariekont.ne m0-irnensafor Ie6USHLa. OrsnirUO ijw Ir
Indervousind ci rr'd, .1. ~di Dr. N.Ci'9. Kingi' r. MeI' undaIA6t.'
thi nAIrU4 A1.id tW.i frrei ontui i~ u. Epeially tai zedliupasbses
b Rean il (fE qu' by~'i rs 'na 'i i rg-3. L
We rodI ': tO ntre.,, ii~jfa6 rh l'eiIL in o tirskrapn bt't?, An
moder n Io-n e% Cr0. Li cr unid fr rii, p i V II-P,)tr I ur e It.P
1,01. t n-tuhii'n Oiw'I' ,rmq iL.r ire~it-UI.E ,-ti ,,e ti'i C"
t. i ~u 0)per two p edifi ,'-, iic'id,)dj ail %.c ;.v5te *, &,% -

li~upture, illdaoc~elt?. l.. L ...--. A. a iii al ?T-ai
Abtrapivq. T.,rmr wid tn~i, r n I a I.tairr iof zthe f
No-in. Throft. ". H .&I wSl dLuri&,. &S. of itye and Lar. ]
M. D. Ch~rontc Dtsaa.,,. of W-,.jer. ~i.ii~iie~~is
V@YUOAM. Uri naLUIrat Disci- rgvi. ar .1i 6 -.t.. enn ~ wr
!~-dy regard. your condit. in if too hre a,:i.:~ r ~.i-c ''rIet
id you our iireratm~e. n'cludipI r.' -mcirwblai,kS C.r b'ju.. 5' iniCCI

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf

L EA 'E.
T ti e,;;daFv%, I, ~u~'in.
XX'.u1,'-.ay.4:00 1). in.
Wed hii t--dua. 2:311 1. in.

Monday, 6:6ou~ p. in.
TIhur-,da. 3:0out1). in.
Friiday, I11:01, a. in.
k'riday. lO0t'u a. mu.



St A\ndlrew,
NI illviIt.--,
A pa It chkIa,
Cat id I C I it,
('ar'ial),l I.
St. Andre.1


Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday,l10:0i a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
IMonday,6:00 a. m.

Friday, 2:00 a.
Friday, 4:00 a.
Friday. 1l']:3 (!)v.

:PA S S:MINTC3 -R,-ER -AT8 ls
Pci1~ac.'Idto st t% ladvuw and AM 1iil ile. $5.01i).
Pe'nt.:icola to A pal aclicidu ana.~d C .rmrahi I le, $7.50.
S.A ncirvw 'a'ici MIilvii ie to A palaciciola, $50U
Penz-apola to MoINDle, $2., 0.

.I'e aboe IiLIUs include meats and berths, C. BAIROW.

A. H. -BRAKE 7


Cooking and Heating Stoves!

Sewing Machines and Needlesl

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial Caskets, Robes, Suits Etc.




Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Grocories

Notions, Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

Corner Washington Avenue and Bay view St.
I pay Cash for Goods and inust de

a strictly Cash or Ready Pay


Tlli is in1 my 1' Patrons' Interesu as well is my owu1. VRII Wll
(41111 jille Yotw self of this th.1-mil.


0 CA11 STOKtE! o
iIs.SL.RSIN Cannot

ShipChandlery - Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.


A MP P "Tr.


"'N 'I)0

n i i i I L i | A AEXC 'PT
,, ., Maril Orders
MCIl & W E C t, l a -
Made in Iron. Any Postoffice Gladly Sent

-,E, ]K_-,TS on the Ba ) !
Wind Mill hJHDu r OAuitn
Breech-Loading We Are
Woo1oy's 12-i,11v G ,ii !He
Best oppr Pilt. On SHOE MEN!.


. .. .. ...... . ... .. . . . g -M

SAVE THIS' ...E -*.


S Fi'1 r fiv- o'f li -11, ol n on1I ltl. tii "ixtv eci.elts nt or brought t the Buoy
", 1 o ,e v n %illn oi u u L,eiu if ni lin ish-d 14-kt Snildl Gold Foint .
I 'AI. 'n tihat eo-i. al r,.a l It 1 ,,u T p-en is complete with b .x and
rill.n .1, i q hs firlly waur.r in tedb hy the rn nufam l.trers and can be returned to
th.n, if ,|, anif. |or i'r iai-.t'sa.-to


M 1TlvilleC, FPlaO.,
Manufacturers of

Rougl, Dressed anl iNeDiM sion

Yellow PiB8 Luffibr.


Dealers in General Merchandise,
Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feep,

roughly Reorganized.

Mart G. Post, Manager.



I I -I I I I~__I II_-. r II I '

--------- I ------- -------------- -r -- I ~-- ---- -- ~--






convi'I cing proof
der arl out of ordc
oft'n qrei:c
F:c kr k ucai k
ba k, h 1. I'
.J btImJi; pa~
'ci:.I i,:r :and
:1, ald I1f!~ r
t.-f L.b5n
J r'. lt L ),', a1

u .i C 'n a

r j

I L A~

tion rcad~ng tbi~i
Dmi'timiahe. a
bet- ai n~amne
me],- -i i tI-I
BinganIa-mia. N

,, Y-- ILYT--d-i~*~LI~C_~LP YyWI ~;-hr- 4-~~~Lj~%&~~e~illl~bC~ 77~



,wrr. -
, fT




I---- IL Ir




-- -. r"



PARKER. The Houses of Parliament. Plersonal.
Special to the Buoi. The fire which destroyed the old L. H. Cav thon of De V -i k ini
P H / t \4le bp;inleh~uy h e houses of parliament broke out on Oct. ( f i l \\',
j\V_ P~~rofa O. H ,Jrlll ehome 16, 1S3. 'The present buill!ng. termedA
St the Tarpon la-t Frid..y, n a visit til the pA:ace of Westmin,-e. was openedd Tex., Mls. Louise Cook anil
. his lather, F. M 1 ,utelle. on 4. ,C. It st. on a bed of of St. .Noircus, ex., 81
M iss S a d ie D o n a l to n sp en t se v ,r'li Svotr-l a n ,ri o n est ol;, Tl u esd a 1:,_ rI,, It
days last week visiting friends iu St. tains 1,100 apartments, 100 staircases will leilai lor o1itne ,-'" il,|
Anderw. and two miles of. corridors and pas- Hutchison brought them ,,l, from
nderw. sages. The great Victoria tower at the
P. F. Parker has his yawl boat, the southwest extremity is 346 feet in West Bay in his iinncti. till |
Thursday, Aug. 2 1906. L Viola out on the ways, height.-London Standard. F. N. liitchins, ot
___- ----- ----- All the fishermen are getting busy I y K ho hlas been slandii ea
S T. AN ) DREW fixing up tor the fall fishing. h! lam blerla in s .* l I "llI rp
PR ICES CURRENT Miss. Miriam Dunalmon of Bain- .. his ,,n.. 'l,,h
GROOERIES. bridge, Ga., niece ot J. A. Donalson 1,1, It. :lil/.L'l til t St, And,
4,igar, Ib Tea, 5 5b arrived on the Tarpon for a visit of i ,. '
(sraniulated ...,6Y4 HeNo .......55
Co< lee.A ..... 5 Gunpowder.. 40 several weeks, I'f i ail 1 -, h, ,' Ifi
I.t lu w'iw ..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60 The ladies. Mrs. Burch, and Mibes e ,i v "' 1 .1 '""
Grcii .... 12(t0 Unsweetn'a.10 Payne and Young were in Friday, -1.elli \ cl;h a Iin- l',- t
A rbucklle, l l2-15 Sweetened. .... 10 shopping and visiting. ,.',tIe w .I a lI I..,I. I, iel'i '
,ilif ersit ,P UVI2,, Bakiug powder pgIa -tIl lit. uyibi ti, lie
r kgersd 1 Royal ........ 511 i E. Palmer. captain of the Lucy 1 ",.,lli l[". th e l I1
rlottcco, pl '\ 0a6 Cimpiall l .... II F., was hoie for a few hours on .t iia ,tl..? ilie 1a
ndu *laC' s .8 I ul'es 10a>2l '"'lay. Ray is one of Parker's 1 ,n. \. 1. 0. ,in, it i
,I~ ~c ....... 6. A ,plee ........ I tI)t
..... 1 young men; success to O tgh RemItedl 1'ii'ews t'e i
1v1 ,nratdcA... I' tl't ......... ItI This is the busy season with the The Children's Favorite ei k and a pi e I.a Ialler :-tt
Dri h.rieot -..--OU RES...
.iredl Ielches awerrict .s. . All ways-as ..u..n as oie bat is lauheh- Coughs, Colds, Group and the l'u.I v At'ri--,. estcI-iy
Jual 01 p .l.. .2t S. iraw.ei s r t <
Sa liie '1 ..... rii.l .. .1"--I1 e*., iiiuoihi i, Jili.g to c.ne out. "Vhooping Cough.
. lori,la Sylup 35( C Lilined eal ..4 J.,1l revri- ,I ky -3, fan ut frr I ,t cure- movr "e our IHlo I

S es pr lb .... 18 Ohipe Ii leld.-l-h iig b a,) 1t Price 25 ets; Large Size, 5 S. P l2 I ..,' Ll ever '.,, i
t liter. .... V -35 .r.. "u. I I -',_lr-' -.V, t in .
O ,,t! r geri e. i. sam on 10, I? th li bay for some time. ,, < . i: '
dl,.rl .... . "*Il C ih'ue d \'c. tal e* . r .
deans ..... .. 5 ik.. I. ," .. '-*, .* .. iter-ov'r A WVordl TVith a Straige li ('ry. ',
" UO a i k.. oi C, ........0L' I ('-, one of ,.- visits of t:'o Amer!can "Treacle," no -..ss, is. ,,. n; ,..
JO'lyi.. .. .. ,, ,. 1 to Eiiglish wvaaters Admiral Erben with an i1ere.t:,i, history. 1;.. ,' '- ". "
Iiinc Jui .. 1 "inl- a i d, ith ;. fre st "tr i as an al tdote ,: I m.i.tl. or ..1 II .r .
Fgg- per doe... 0 P. Mhban, tiue writer on ni-val affairs. .-;, vi; I,,r ite .1 probably v.i- : .,', ..
.PItj uV sieIONS. :. h.;1, atig apt'.i. One morning Cap- of vir fsh itself. It i \,,""'. ... ..
Valour 3 prk l .j11 a Mi ;mi eanie to hij admiral with with- a st." e. e history, ''- ... ( .t t- '.: "
o 'th....3.5 Bcon Sides.....2 u it.ion to dile wih a duke which from tho <;r-. k "thr." a Aw.1 I.,t. .
O elk .....lpr 0-t Fresh ....... 8al( I .a. r('ceved, whence cae. the adjective "th : ..
rn Melpr b Br'kf'st Bac'u 16-22 "I can't -icept." said Captain Ma- pertaining; to a wild b1)ast, w., ,-.- hL.% l f .-.
Oan Mei pr 05 Ham cn"a''d 15-2"0 ian, "as thy forgot to invite you." evo::tualt ,s'ci.i.ed to e 'n '
Coipal les u oldi 5.....I "I should syo you couldn't." growled inn as an antidote a"ain.t : '.' eot at oi-- t. ,.h, n i 'l~ i.' ~n
Ir ........ 1 40 el h andmir-il. "I'll answer for you." beast's bite. In English *"trea. l, t" h. ,,, a. r ; :i-.,,, Iflhd4 eC.ptv
E,.lv IL'seseed1.60 oorned .......... 8 WL -reupon the admiral wrote: eaam- to mean ai,. tii,,: so.:.u,- ,r no.-,er d h', ,,t wi, I t h1 d
Sw'eet.... .60,,.75 Fresh........ 10 1 "Ad-miral Erbon. United States navy, comforting. Chaucer even s;.. i- of 1. fl. ,rl, :1 m t aiied
idt, pr tiek.. .00 Dried ......... 2...).:o1, y, othiIIIIo bnied
lpaick...k.00 iek...pr ..... 1 ,,.. f that Captain Mahan, his flag h, -..t as "treacle of all harmm" Anrid. the.
S'Ikle ........ 5 pr q ...... capai. calnot accept the invitation of as so many soothing remed;..- .v.,re
4ARD A ,with handle. ihe Duke of Blank. Captain Mahan is sirups, "treacle" at length meant lun- Neit n in Wol-,ern b.
D.al. uer l4a5 Axwith landle.75 ou thle sick lit." ply sirups of various kinds. Lord NI,..' I Ir,")[!,ag 3 in t.
italv wire do..at2i Hoes, 1t ca... 50 An hour or so later a messenger from Pal's caiheunrld has blen ltiv de-
ailt rope... Linseed oila55@60 the duke returned with invitations for In belf 1)elense -crild as a seconlhand national
Piovpe pr joint 18 the a:ri-al and the captain, where- Major Hamm, editor and m.ina.'* -_ f toim.u. :or it wv.: ori inaily c('nqtructed
Pipe, prjoit GOODS, upon Lte ditrli wro iiis, per yd.. 5ad 0heeks ......5a "Adm'ral Erbou ,,p-ts with pleas- when he was fiercely attac':-1. .i,,,. al Wu,-'.v. \Vol-.y had cthrlhed an
h h ectiugs .. 5a9 Flannel....... 15a40 ,re the invitatil f C pt Mahan years ago, by piles, bought a I...%. ,t atu'.:it.,: to I.- NIritl with .the pre
"il,... ......ri..edp....................... ......u,_':. ,, \!i of lr,,:,or castle al,! ,- ,,,
\ri-in.. ......- l)e i a 27 e -1 Bucklen's Arnica Salve,o \ h l- o %I I < l, -,
...... 15a45 Shoes, ladies. _la2 75 vis '.:. Dn'e of B!ii;.k tat he has l3u-klen's Arica Salve, ot t It.u <_ed, o o
it rl .i ,us at 2~S5 Men's... $11 40a31(1 rta a C pta zi h i ta o.; the sick list." sa s: t tred me n ten ddai a-ni ,, I' n'..- t f .:,, snlptrs { h., time.
MtSt.iEILANEOUS. ... trouble since." Quickest healer of But Wolsey died-In ...rie,., and the
S, pr wt.. 75al.,15 Oats pr lhu....... 60 A Trbfedy n Rce. burns, soros, cuts apd wounds. 25c. at sarcophagus remained .-nl. t; t Windt
H 1. i ory of Sco .tch sailormen "i, o, "ith it w
. ... ...... .1.25 rick pr . Ie vertiser: "The A. IH. Brake's store. sor until Nelson's death, .i it was
.e Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr I II...... 7 t t' Dunde Advertiser: thriftily (employed to hold tLe remains
FLU IT' dNUTS. 's r' hld len made up In a of the hero of Tlrafnl.ar.
),':tg pr doz. 45 Pecans pr H11... 15 trt,.l2. and when they !ad passed the An Unhappy Medium. ._
A1.. pr ...15 Wal : nts ...... ii ;':i: wre l,,ng'- .:' -: to feel a trifL I Housekeeper-You're a big, healthy -
'e .s .......20 Almonds....... 1. i :'w :t was ...o. c"'e i that they man. Why don't you go to work?
,>s 'yO I'ERS *, : c.k. So the old man aked Tramp-Lady. I'll tell yar me trouie, j oUTNWtlt,|
S-thil r,4ini 1,50 Opened pr tit .. 20c ;e:'.e to try hi' hand at the job, au.1 I'm an "unhappy medium." House- -
thE STOCK. -ear d'e cwr: tcheid his head and rubbed keeper-W1hat do you mean by that?

l .,l". 1311 Cows....... :, u (. anu. said he wvo!J Jdo his best. Tramp-Well, yer see, I'm too heavy
Mul .... .l i.17. Hogs ........ 3to $4 Next n.--: h-,e n.lt Jack about for light work an' too light for heavy AOl eSCOO
(xe ;. pr yv ke .$ii Sheep .......... $ bre.kfa: t. t ,ii.' iaid Jack, 'rice will work. __
.OUL'RY '" ,1 :t, .'ye tfI uk 2.aaiJ Geordie ...- ,.. ,- "-.-
..,'h -i)tll Geese ci.h. 45a5(0 ;:ow vn r h sha'l I cook?" U tunt. P. NSACOLA, F .
.Irkya..:. ,, 75,i.1 I ..uck... ........... '' .''.. -,'. i~,. j:wk. 'There's forr- Tweylioiu-oenotururprn ae
FISt). 1c of uIs \vi th the oid man. I should just to you, Willie, and that your teach. Twet
-, 4 alt ..- ;a'.a;,ef1l ..ui he plenty.' 'I er has it in for you? You are a poor. Shorhand and Business Perr.ansl:ip
M1ullet pr doz '2c Mullet pr ith1 5.50 ,loot biut iY .it i.' i:d ,eordie and went abus.-d martyr, aren't you?" TAUGHT BY L
rout. ..... .., 5 T'',.t......... 5.:0 .' to t ...::.y. Ie g.,t a bi;cketful of "Yes, I am. Everything I do is laid IL.
toHipailo l~,r i,.. 6 P'ompano... 10.00 :.O : ,,.' t It in a large pot, and to me!"-Ci.- el.,iin Leader. Write for Full I 0fo0ilation.
Siigeooii.... 10 Mackerel .... *8.1 w'O e, it nv tI itl it I;kewise began _ "

o- Lp,,,,,,,,.IMMEK. eih t% po iT OXYDONOR Triu phs
i .$14.00 e00
,ie ... 12.00 a ... I 2.0 -vs. Then be baied out of both pots -f T
.0,, ... 10, p 10.o^ into ot-- pot until all his pots were ROUGH M RIT
I,,up .ili CI,,piotrd, ,IL.. Si it swelled. rtd G eor- i Ihe be-
teatl 0(.1,,, 14 .00 Jx in.in ..$12.00 Nune ar'areO. S' ) 1.e IPt on all the Li pt iL. .
.,,I 1.0} Finishiig nlum- li.s -ani lhi;hei themi t;ghtiy down. U 1 U1 LU
Burl liti.et i1'2 hi)er,d.. $i2t@l5.00 Thmn le w,,t forth anI looked the uard of a Vast Nulber.
lea.hi .nhules, 2.50 lalth,yn.... 2.)11 too.r an1 stod aga3i,.t :he bulwarksua u r
d .p e.5). Hloadt lii $20 ',v:tchini it. soon t:ihe kipper cai It is the embodimlent 1. i highest
ed 0 al.ug an made inquiry, regarding law k' om n to Iuman a1ita, Lu i. i*

$100 lOew ard. $100 ba- c a'.0 W hi.t, ne replied Geor- a cl o1wn -n of ih
Tcrea of this paper i ep don't know the minit it will burst the greatest scic:ltist of tiu age, A la bar of love forl humanity,
ed to learn thalit there is at lea t one door.'" No agency for health has so aniny faithful fiieids--i,.i..i. ,,h ,l'.,-\es
dreadt.d disease that science has bi een 1) iuiniv
able to cure in all its .-Ige, and that is Th En ,* of the Wo h OXY DONOR ins s new into e sst ; en., .. .invi..
catrar.. -Hall's Catarrh Cure is the only of troubles that robbed E. H. Wolfe, of i ill nw life. ,nt lie systcle; rer.i, a' ',, ,.iliV i..,
osi ie cure known to the medical Ira- Bear Grove la., of all usefulness, came i i ii i 1
iernity. C:tl..,,rrh being a constitutional when he begfn taking Electric Bitters. hyical activity thi t makes life woth living.
Jiseasec, requires a constitutioiral treat- He writes: "Two years ago kidneytrou- physical ctivit tt iakes life v t, livin. an diseas.. n ..
met. >Hali's Catarrh Cure is taken in- ble caused me great suffering. whih I OXY ONOR h ben lly tte i all disease, a h I.it
ent. llealth and happiness to sufferers from Rmilounatismi, (li ll min a i Nmi'
ternally, acting, directly upon the blood, would never have survived had I not heat aic) eus trr ri _e r, Asthiim (,. l ii ni-,
and mucous surfaces of the system, there- t kn etricBitters. They alsocurd blood Diseases, 'Typhold, Malarial anidl all Fevers, Fel i1c (' .,i,1 li, ,tl.
by destrvi'ng the foundation of the dis. me of general debiliy-" Sure cure for Diseases of Chillren.
ease, and giving Ihle piient strength bv all stomach liver and kidney con- Wrie for hook '**Grateful Reports" containing illusn .,ti. ns. i.ie il
building up the constitution and assisting plaints, blood diseases, headache, dizzi-
.ip tanf . . .. .. ,' ,,,t f,,,n, n)i,,v w ,ll-k ,.,,v ..'.. I .

nature in doim u i oi'k. "in l'l I t ro l,- I, "e"tness or bodsl t ieelle. ric ...
. tots hve so much till i s ilIt bv, a Avoid Frauduileint In itat ons. TbI .,, 1I. i ki, ,t
,d. .a -. .. .. has tit0 n.me oe f I h,, n l, ;IIN .\ I, [;[ a,,, IN 1 I':N il u!,
lTorr thy cahe r One Hn t ci Handle Work With Gloves asIN' 2, -t.Ilil f I U. in I ,. nt .I N l. .
Ii ny cae that it. il "I hope," sd the woman who was Dr, Hi SIHI fE & CGo, -i D.R t il ,",. m.
A'dclr"s Hq hope,", Co w'oma I w "F4.! t.. D l It M;.
1. CHEN EY & Co T'oled,, C) ordering a pair of slippers made of r. "C. i S.I
Take all'. Family I'ills for con.slipa- flowered satin, "that you will tell your 7 7\V ,,.i aV,., L hi.'aw .,-
workman to wash his hands before he ..l,,,,, ,. ., ,.
Sion. begins to make these utip." ___.___ .
StranP Pled tmlf. "Wash his hands!" repeated the ----- -- -.
London introinikoli are frequeIntly clerk. "Why. umidain, he never will
asked to take strange things Iin pawn. touch these with his bare hands." 4 !
, t ,M s i o.e', a ll'Torun p:awnbroker rhen Ihe clerk explaluei.d tL-:it nil work-

... .. 1, p w: ist.nr y.ttanae -" ,, -.,--. ...-. -.-. .
"-his daughters r,,le ujtlf It wlls re
dv ieed. 'Ile isnh. pailbr;Lkl.r oIh 011
took lu pledge a niedlal chest of po'l-
sons that were stlroiig enough to ll111
10.(,M) men. It vna. however, a valun-
ble deposit. as some of the poisons
were very rare. A Keutlu-Tton (Eng-
liandi lpawnirIoker about three weeks
ago lent a sum of njuney oil a uulmber
of autographs of dead celebrities.


If oun haven't a regular, br.althynmovementotf the
bowels every day, you're il or will be. Keepyour
bowels open, antd be well. Force, In the shape of
violent ph ysic or pill poison, is dangerous. The
amoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean Is to take

Pleaaant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good. Never Sicken. Weaken or Grlpe, 10, 25 and
o cents perbox. Write for free samplt, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company. Chicago or New York.

ll:ht e lor. w orkc,1 v ith 1;)lt> .I w. -
o.I. "T r. t.y t, kIP themi r r iP !'' h" m' (' tl'nued. "I -,' 'i.l I n- ta li-y 1 id. Th-y
try 'o i.: 1h it t''.y change th-'r
-. h't *,, ." i'.i";., tl..>- a d ..."
h'. ." i '. t -. f:, ,T -' t . It n, .I
,, 1. .I ;' ,,. ; ) 1' J 7 .
, ,, > : *' - : ,-

ForYOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
OpensSept.25,1906. One of the leading Schools
for Young Ladles in the South. New buildings,
pianos and equipment. Campusten acres. Grand
Mountain scenery In Valley of Virginia, famed
for health. Z.upeand American teachers.
Full course. Conservatory advantages in Art,
Music and Elocution. Certificates Wellesley.
Students from 30 States. For catalogue address
MATTIE P. HARRIS, President, Roanoke Va.
Il ieaises and beautifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
rev aUls too estorc Gray
-H.air to ita Youthful Color.
ar-e scalp dieenses & hair taling.
60c, and $1.00 at Druggists
M0therGray's Sweet Fowders for Ch-l-
dren. Snurccessfully used by Mother.
Gray,nusrein the Children's Homno in
SNew York, cure fcvorishness, bad stom-
Sach, teeething disorders, move "ad ree
ulate the bowels and destroy wormns,
more than 30,00 testimonials. They
never fail. At all druggists, 25e. Sam-
e FRCEE. AAddress Alleu S. Olnst, d
Le Roy, N"-Y.

Uoutractl KI Builer im 1mr

Factory on Bay Front, near Washingtor
Is Prep|ir d t)o IUil ii -,LI-u 'S, l.:li11n liCS, BRIlti,

Factory Equipped with Engine and Modern N
FIOR 'I'lH MAN I'I .\ 1' l ill, 1 .'

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Buildingj,

Estimates Cheerfully Furnish


PARRY MFC.(O-"iidanapoTi-



Is It Your

Stwn Haicr :

Do you pin your hat to your
own hair? Can't do it?
Haven't enough hair? It must
be you do not know Ayer's
Hair Vigor! Here's an intro-
duction May the acquaint-
ance result in a heavy growth
of rich, thick, glossy hair!
Use this splendid hair-food, I
stop your falling hair, and get
rid of your dandruff.
The beat kind of a testimonial- -
"*sold for over sixty yirs.
IA_____00 -.l. M" %

A ade b .O. Ayer C-.. T., I, ll, W ,
Ao .manufauturars u
SArP .F klLV.L
ilers CI!EB1 FFI:r.iFC R

Old Time t'unishment.
In "Plk.'s HI-itory rv f I.'rimc.," vorIitire
1, page i...., i fr jn..i te followit A ; *'py
it the solitene of n n '-. l 1 tlit, trnitoir.
"It 1k -Wie e or l:>1 *:1oI.Sl thnt f'or
--,'? iw I Trn111i-,on ,,, ,.l-.. L ni. "
and l)ehef i d that ,'our h,..'n t.
lor _-ekl an. i .' t rail, from whl.,n-,' *"*n
;.. r tr il 'r Ii ,': !i,-I tO1 It I -i ul
.I '. l t lh 'r .. l ... a . ;i ir.i' r ll ,.l t-i ',[ I li. .'
.'r I.. v a.t.:V.:r cit l t.-i t- jur

A [Pi'rIt~ nial'd crorl ).
"!, 1i,1 her Ia

-,a. ii."
1.1 1i v1 i.1
1 1 with rn re

\W o ,R -,( I'.. r:. ,' 1 :, .l '

itir u .1 R a' wll- w''I '' *** i l .l- . or t1 .
1'." 1, ",'.
Acute attacks of colic ard diarrhoea
ir : l i.': I ..tl' :.b -; !. :n \- ' : !. I .
coe on without waiting a. d prol- tre-

cian's service in such cases If C.ii : elr-
" ,' r 't.I ,- t ' : 11 .' : [- t. .j i

Acute attacks of coleric and diarrhoea
lief must be obtained. There is no n.ces-
sity of incurring the expenseyof o dphysi-
cian's service in such cases if Chamfr-
Aite'at Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy is at hand. A dose of this remedy
will relieve the patient before a doctor
could arrive. It has never been known to
fail, even in the most severe and daiig. r-
i,n cases anc no family should be with-
out it. For sale by all mnedcine dealers.

T'rley '-Ti>c, niTn.
Towirist (v it; l .:K';:t ( 'iatle
.\re t'. et, fw .iy let'."n1"!' (.o, inl ,("te'] w {'
-his UlI c:.sthf? ( e -- .i, I. It
S i;i that i: tuae-'eit ip:.,a ;.i i':in.;,
oll.c vi\ !*C-,. i tills <,i!-ik :-;id ;'.ivi.1 .'
tip to h '1;5e. 'ji r ,'pO t1' '
'l'O-'w thi v isito over hi'o li' me..:'
t don't be'frl.'hate:-.l. Of course it.'
only an idJe legend.
A Warin Tiine Comltivg.
History class. S'i.>ect, "(Iorg'e IT
and the PolhaUn Ministry." Ma-ster--
Who said and when, "Ne-ow I shall hawv
no more peace?" Small Boy (after .
long Interval of thought)-Please, sir
George III. on his deathbed.-Punch.

Small Cottage for Rent,
Corner Wyomnig a:e and Wilmot st.
Apply at Buoy office.


S IL t, .d~t &i.__



Almost a i Good i.: New!

MiU' be seen 'i1ing ,on the
i l. li in I illt t t t ?1 h I llv I flice.
l.vply at Ituoy

A Few Firt Aid Hints.
Thu- following, flrst aid advice was
given at a meeltng of railway sur-
"Don't put your fin-?:r ot nn open
wound; don't put a quid of tobacco on
a wounTd. ino nzlter Libow' snrill it may
be; don't use cobwibs or hornet's nest
to vtop bNpdl'a; don't do'oe the patient
wit'hi \whlky,. b',.raudy, rum or gin; don't
1bind or cover .a wovunl vith a ihand-
., or rn:i (If yon cannot get a
frit aid pc:cket rue cl'ea'n old muslin
that has been :.; 1, in boiSnin winter
for .few r'.inu 's): don't sit a paticut
up when he is very pale or w vik: don't
wA i:i a wound, and don't ro:)" e blood
Thes,1 hint1ittr ar, r-.:nt fo-r public in-
strumtioni for tim.' of l' laity wlho
min y bx' .aO o.i-. sic'i tc extof:,! fim't aid
il Ca;ce of aclchu'-.

- ~ I-t~*-rM"- -


DOaler, Ae8Rt aud bvlLanc,

Will Attend to Payment of

and Collection of Rent for Non-Resid



Thle Allatilon Lamber Compafl,


R 0 Utj 0R- 1) R, L) 1 I- DhMB ItK

Whether Large "r Small. Write for Prices.



t .. -

..." ,: /', " ',^--- .


Dre Meicius, Falcly T-olet Articis

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR J. KESTER. M. D. Druspist.


In Effect April 14, 1901
No4 No.2 No.8 No. 1
12::n-, ii 11:05 p.,n. Leave Pen-.i-oln, Arr.ve 5:00 a.mt. 4:00 p.m
2. 2 p. m 1:02 a.m. Floriaton, Leave 2:33 a-m. 2:31 "
4:22 "9 2:55 Mobile., 12:30 n'n 1:25 "
a8 .- 7:30 New ()"rhans, a8:011 p.m. 9:30 a 1. ,


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

No. 21
11:55 p.m.
12:15 li't
12:23 "
12:39 '"
1250 "
1:30 a. m
1-55 '
2:20 '
2:33 "
3:00 '"
3:23:1 "
4:0' "
4-18 "
4:4C "
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "'
6:(> '
7. :t)O
7:40 '
7 :10
8:15 r.

No. 4

12:35p. m. Leave P..n-:olala
6-30 Arrive M0ont-i..neJy
9.. Birminalhum
:.,,a m Louisville
I,. "- Cincinnati
130 p.m St. Louis

No '
Dai v.

)o a1' L

:25 "
7:28 "
7:35 '
S:15 "
8:30 "
8:38 '
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "
9:57 "
10:10 "
1:15 "
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
1 :45
11.42 '*
12:15 Ar

LIar p
Galt City
Good Range
Mitli ean
Deer Land
Mossy Head
D,.Funi.ik Sprimnas
Ponce de Leon
We, %vi lie
Cary ville
Grand Rid ge
River Junction L(

I luDartig and Dexterous.
For a feat of dexterity and nerve it
would be difficult to surpass'that of the
Bosjesman of South Africa, who walks
quietly up to a puff adder and deljb-
-r:tely .-ts his l'are foot on its neck.
Int i. str;fiClle- to es:';pe and i attempts
to -Ir. itl; :ssall.nit the poisou gland
,.,'imi-'" :i "1I'r'.:.i t.O I untlit o' the venom .
'I"11.. i just wji.it thL.; B)siei n.m n vwantts.
:il!iii tihe Sinio. lie >.-ats the body and
uses the poison for his arrows.
Lowell's Motto.
Iu a eulogy which appeared In the
Century Magazine Just after Lowell's
death are these words: "This is Low-
-ell's legacy as a patriot, not the senti-
menit, 'My country, right or wrong,'
but 'My country--it shall never be
wrong if I can help It.' "
No miguslae.
Husband (adnmiingly) There's no
use trying to di... ;-. the fact that you
are smarter than 1 am, my dear. Wife
(eomplacently)-The fact, my love, has
never been in di.L::ui..- among those
who know us.
If the people who keep diaries are
wise they never put into them the ;
things that would make them most In- I
teresting to other people In the years
to come.- Boston Globe.

No man likes to be surpassed by men
of his own level.-1Livy.

No.1 No 3
Arrive 4:00 p.m. 5:00 a.m.
Leave 11:1' a.m. 9:35 p.m.
8:33 4:05 "
b:15 p.m. 2:45 a.m
6:00 11:15 o.m.
i, 4:lc 8:55 '*

No. 2
Ar 10:50 p. m
10:37 "
10:34 "
10:'2 "
10:23 "
10:21 "
10:15 ,i
10:10 "

9:35 "
9:20 "
o :13 "
8:55 *
8:40 "
7:44 "
7:29 "
7:17 "
7:12 "
6:55 "
6:37 "
5:38 "
5:32 "
5:21 "
'ave 51:t pnm.

No. 22
6:30 p. mO
6:06 '
5:57 '
5:45 '
5:40 "
4:55 "
4:35 "
4:11 '
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13 '
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nu
1:-:14 "
ll;1' ain
11:23 "
1li0:5l t
10:2(1 a i

I v A- tseaLcxL 'ofl

An F, .;!nnimiaciirOf pottery
-in ithe xUbkct of a ihow' t.a htlm
T,ir 11t. I 'l-!,. a AVIV-ou a irn*

--wm t A oR mr a n-i1 'i-' il. ir"Hh the
or.vf rv-ly. -q inlro t I' .1l, I r ia -i l
nma I r' :maItre.- '1 alii,',t htL o irlIr
' on. sir." 0ina' .,:T %vi rli t."
-TOT. [ I O4tgat"(1WA tamp nu .'h It
a f )rvgrr t tt,ntlloa of our 0own) 4v t

-.i -lv ry. r'2rinky I !e'm'i
CSm- who K cd t-M
~.* >.' ,l4'ai is he ,'.tol0ie-ff.t
fti,* :14;- aes t seth e r -o I
thi!nn water ms L ofot an.1ns
as Lc i ~i'm~i- I t hame Dmm.humt
--d 1ri f.i;.,'sin 'x''r(i di rnes Ramhoiti
W7t rt' i. i:t frtkiMn r.e mAvyn SUN!-
1~~~~Fi1 tl, n 'r o w.~ ienu dsan
r:' It mI-roatsbot sv.-earn~s thatv
12(1! P '" i'iG.:vs" 1U'n;iontt nehat
W 'a-i 'l r n- -i tho se it sit W k -a
I;', o "... P t S q r.s." -r n h mc on e vn -
r M to ri mi l za wl M et (im1Hy

i 9 r The dose is one, just one pill
at bedtime. Sugar-coated,
I V I iImild, certain. They cure

Want your moustache or beard BUCKINGHAM'S DYE
abeautiftdl brown orrichblack? Use Y z. m sew oza.XRw.APL. X" i&.W





______m____ _ ~_j_~_ _~_1_ _ __


liw -w- ^ -It-

IDetawai.' ar'? 1:,;nwlreda.,
In tIi, t4:;~ s wil:en te .':',ns domit
Dpted- Eugi nai 1,:;or to the cc c.ug o G
W!llinm of N ,mandiy the people were
formed Into divisions of hundreds.
This wa. ,Cone mainly for military pur-
poses anwl the couveunence of asscmblT
upon the summons of the powerful
earls and barons to whom the people
owed allegiance. Thmes hundreds usu-
ally consisted of ten families, each
family being computed at a runimum
of ten persons. In time the fatmlies In-
creased in membership, but did not
lose their Individual Identity or change
the designation of organization. In
the natural order of events these hun-
dreds expanded into communities and
ultimately into geographical divisions
and took onr geographical designa-
tions. Some of the American colo-
nists adopted this form of geographical
division, and thus we still have hun-
dreds in Delaware and 'Virginia, al-
though In the latter state that form of
designation Is but seldom used. But in
Delaware hundred is universally used
to describe the divisions of a county
and is equivalent to the township in
Other states.

Fox and Flema.
iteynard is a knowing animal. The
foxes are much tormented by fleas, but
when the Infliction becomes too severe
they know how to get rid of the in-
sects. They gather from- the bark of
-= -.-.L 6L 1

stream that deepens by degrees. Here
they enter the water, still carrying the
moss in their mouths, and, going back-
ward, beginning from the end of their
tails, they advnnce'by slow degrees till
the whole body, with the exception of
the mouth. Is entirely immersed. The
fleas during this proceeding have
rushed In rapid haste to the dry parts
and finally to the moss, and the fox,
when he has, according to his calcula-
tion, allowed sufficient time for all the
flees to take their departure, quietly
opens his mouth. The moss floats off
down the stream with Its burden of
fleas, and when it Is out of jumping
reach the fox finds its way to the bank,
much relieved.
A Caution.
1Nell-Old Mr. Gotrox says he would
die for me. Belle-Be careful. He may
be stronger than he looks.-Philadel-
phia Record.

If you wish to please people you must
beqin by understanding thiem.-ReadtM


WITH Dr.King's

New Discovery
FOR I nodS0nd 0c&$1.00
IOLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all

50 certain YEAe et'

,"T R A D E M A R K S

ane sendtng sketch and deneri ion aI
linventinn is probably patentable. Comm. '"a-
titns strictly conidentlal. Handbook on Pat 'a
*ent free. Oldest agency for securing patents
PatentS taken through Muan & Co. recoe l
pelno twice, without charge, in the
$Scntc IHmtrican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. Largest dir
culation of any scientific journal. Terms, $3 a
ear four months. $L Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN &LCo:1adway- New York
r"nct Ohice. &5 ra St. Waahlngton. D.

Two Maps---Eacu $1
30x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buiblinigs-i of great valne to any
one contemplating ptrchasihg prop.-
er:ty idt town. It covers about four
inies of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Point to and em-
hracing Old St. Andrews, 'with cor-
rosponiling territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all the lands disposed of by
hlie Ctincinnati Company, also locate'-
Harrirsn', Parker, Cromanton and
adijcent contntry. The plat of the
hits is not shiiwn. but by the aid of
rthi map the aplpriximate liocationi of
any let i" eahily hdeterminpd. Price
Olie D'ollar, a- tire Biiy Office.
Either nmap will be ant by mail to

A Vast Difference.
She-Mr. Riche says very bitter
things about those lazy sons of his, but
his wife is always making excuses for
them. He-Yes, she makes excuses,
but he has to make allowances for
them. That's what angers him.

Thoughts go forth to purposes, pur-
poses go forth In actions, actions form
habits, habits decide character, and
character fixes our destiny.-Tryon Ed-

Notice of Applicationi for Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Notice is hereby given that A. E.
Register. purchaser ot Tax Certificates
Nos. 127,152, 158, 163 and 165, dates the
6th day of June, A. D., 1904, has fled said
certificates in my office, and has male
application for tax deed to issue in accord-
ance w.th law. Said certificates embrace
the t -llowing described property situated
in Washinton county, Florida, to-wi:
Block 32 of the nw sec. 5, tp. 4s r. 14 w;
Lots 10, blk 3; 13, blk 13; wi lot 1, blk 26;
lots 13 and 14, blk 31 of tho si of sec. -25,
tp 3s, r. 15w. The said land being as-
essed at the date of the issuance of such
rtifieates in the iair.e of Wni. Stan.sbur%.
Unas said cerltifieatesC lAall le redemnod
according to l w, tax deed ill issue
thereon on the -'3d day uof August, A. D.


Land office at Gainesville, Fla. [
June 18, 1906. 1
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commntation
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof vill be made before clerk of
,he circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on
Aug. 20, 1906, viz:'
SIDNEY S. SANDERS of Fountain,
Hd No. 35075, forthe wi of nwl of see.
4 aed e of nel of sec. 5, tp. Is, r. 12w.
He names the follo.ving witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Mathew Nixon, Wiil McLeod and
G'-oree Ellis of Eountain, Fla., and Jas.
Waiden of Nixon, Fla.
W, G. ROBINSON, Rigister.

Land Office at Gainesville, Fla,
June 18,1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make commutation
proof in support of ,his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the Clerk
of the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla.,
on Aul-. 20, 1906, viz.
JA.MES WALDEN, of Nixon. Fla ,
lId 33711i, for the ui o f sef and n* of %wi
f c 30, tp In, r. 12%w.
^^Hkk111A iU>-i NfllUL 1 1ijft'tiil^ ^


A celetl.ratie(
In one of his
rcir:'dy" for 4
motion of thie
thawing. In I
ommends gi
chew, as the r
stops the flow
try chewing
Western Medi

Little Clarei
-Papa, nobody
woman will di
.-No, my son;
would not be
so, for if you
do something

"W'hat," saS
lady, "is the
We may be i
matters, but i

Early and pi
tr of stafety.-

"And you w,
and demanded
"1 wenut stral
I'll admit tb.

in For Nonebleed.
hysi'inui has claimed
i--tures that the "best
-e bleed is a rigorous
aws as'in the act of
case of a child he ree-
l a wad of paper to
, Id working of the jaws
f blood. But why not
instead of paper?-

n (a youthful Solomon)
1 can never tell what a
o ext, can they? Father
; nd if you could tell it
vlsnble for you to do
she would be sure to

ler of Tante.
n Inquisitive young
ptt popular color for a

title particular in these
should prefer a white

ldent fear is the moth,

ent Lover.
straight to her father
daughter's hand?"
-nough, but 1-well,
t carry out--

.. ..
,mf I..i... ,l

'T(e I e( c t..'d' !haN ;;i !:r ,.', (' :'a i!: ,n- .b'.
- ep! ot i stw o ;:.i l '. .:1 0 1! U.

ridir.' wvihoul atteuand t.4 (14 w>.h '
leave theit niornes for s::iei son t
'tie the hlof tone rs. ti t tte :i alt.
llowv 31tclleexa'nd's T5e o-n raK..
The Icelaform ers have a s ate It !. uter
,.:''-.oie blan for rthe -or:-s to move t"
etrayg ackway fronr f ;'d. If arti
spot. If to o ve n.,nt all i app e to ibn
ridir'g without attembuits and wish i
leave their horses for any reason the:
tie the head of one hors, to the tall 6:
the former. In this state it is utteri:
imposlsih'? for the 7o=se, to move ir;

posed to move at all it wl'i be on y in n

mutual agreement to turn their head;.
the same wa-y.
JInv'ia' bye.
"In what wa-y could you be of nr.,
tun to an employment bureau?" saied
1lOe Iroprietur.
"Simplest thing lu the world," re
plied the shilt'i:h.. l>.! r.1ng a;p!"P '1an:-
"You as'o lw;'y's In *i 'or J '-, r, l ;
fill p.itir s nu. an.1 iV''i r 'l .:.a out of .t
job."-Detroit Free l':*e-s,

I 'in.v;-rqv ar.jici ,iLftUJtlflhI A(fL

[L. S.] this the 1311i day o6' Jo, A
1906. W.C. LOCKEY,
Clo k Circuit Court
of Washington out v, Florida.

Notice ot Application for Tax Deed
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888
Laws ot Florida.
Neliee is hereby given that G. W.
Earnshaw, purchaser of Tax Certificate
No. 166. dated the 6th day of June, A. D.,
1904 has filed said certificate in my office,
and has made appliication for a tax deed
to issue in accordance with law. Said
certificate embraces the following de-
scribed property situated in Washiugton
county, Florida, to-wit: The ei of 1 t 34
)lock 33, s2 of section 35, tp. 3s, r. 15w.
The said land ieing assessed at the date
of the issuance of sinch certificate in the
name of Unknown. Unless saidcertificate
shall be redeemed according to law, tax
deed will issue, thereon on the 28th; day
of August, A. D.. 1906.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. sj this the 24th day of July, A D.,
1906. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Wa.shington County, Florida.

Land Office at Gaineville, Fla. )
June 18 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be 'made before the clerk of the
circuit court at Vernon, Fla., on A ug.
20, 1906, viz:
ELAM C. FREE, of Nixon. Fla.
Hd 30484 for the e+ of nwk and nwi of
nei of sec. 36, tp Is, r. 12w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Robert Nixon, Richard A. Rowell,
James Nixon and C. McInnis of Nixon,
Fla. W. G. ROBINSON, Register

Jnne 18, 1906. t
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 he
made before the clerk of the circuit court
at Vernon, Fla. on Auri. 20.1906, viz:
JOHN H. I ORTER, of Ecoifina, Fla.
Hd No. 29251 for the w)2 of the nwY4,
set4 of nwk and swi of ne of sec. 12,
tp.1"-, r. 13w.
He names :the following witnesses to
proved his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of said land, viz:
Jesse M, Mashbnrn, Thos. L. Mash-
burn, W. A. Pinckney and John B.
Brown, all of Econfina, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
W'Editor's fee paid.

June 18, 1906,
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make fital proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
vill be made before the Clerk of the
Circut Court at Vernon, Fla., on Aug.
20, 190th, v:z:
Hd 30795 for the nwi of sec. 12. tp. 2s,
r. 14w.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
Samuel Blampied, and Thomas C.
Nixon, of Tomokins, Fla., and 13enj.W.
Saxon and James B. Grant, of Bayhead,
non, Fla. W.G. ROBINSON, Register.
rE^dtilotr's fee paid.

Notice of Application for Tax Deod
Under Sectiom 8 of Chapter 4S.S;S
Laws of Florida.
Notice is berel.y gien th.tt McK.
"a.mbleoll ", D p rlfuepr <,t" 'n v i'.C rtiih, Il.,

hik conutinuuos re-Wif' uon
and cultivation of sa.id laid, viz.:
Mathew Nixon S. S Sanders-, \.vley
T' -on and Thomas McBride, all ot
Founutain. Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.

k .A tLiiLauAy Career.
A young man who-will some day in.
:ewrt nan c.iuoLnou3 fortune and who Is
he:iig brou:.;it up as a "genutl i*,an" was
,ntervie-.ved the other day. Among oth-
r things he said, "If I did not have my
career cut out for me, If I were to lose
-ny fortune. I should turn to the law
ind stu.!y some phases of it that inter-
est me greatly."
Pro1babhy if the young man were
actually thrown on his own resources
he would resort to something less en-
tirely "elegant" and more useful. But,
that aside. what Is this "career" that
he fancies he has "cut out" for him?
To take care of his property-that is, to
spend his life at an occupation similar
to that of a watchman or a policeman,
but far m>'re mechanical and less ex-
citing. What a miserable, what a
melancholy c :,n-"p I't of a career! To
spend one's life at just making money
is poor enough use of the one chance
to Tive; to spend It at watching a heap
of money-what duHness, what dreari-
ness! And in a world tee:ning with op-
portunities to live intensely, ivivdly, in-
terestingly, usefully!-Saturday Even-
ing Post.
The electrical i'..;.-,t-.'s of amber
were known to the Greeks before the
Christian era. Electricity takes its
name from the Greek word for amber.
Gilbert in 1(300 was the first to employ
the terms "electric torce" and "electric
attractionss" In 1748 Franklin's eloc-
trical rebsrches had progressed so far
that he killed a turkey by the electric
spark and roasted It by an electric
jack before a fire kindled by-tte fl'i.-
tric bottle, and In 1752 by means of the
kite experiment hae demonstrated the
identity of electricity and li:htniimt
The first magneto-electric machine was
made at Paris by Pixil in 1832; the
,first telegraph line in the United
States was set up between Washington
and Baltimore in 1844; the first sub-
marine cable was laid between Eng-
land and France in 1850. As early as
1802 Sir Humphry Davy produced an
electric light with carbon points on tl-
most the same principle as that no4
employed. The first electric railway
on the continent of Europe was built
by Siemens at Berlin in 1881, the first
In England was constructed In 1882,
and In America the first electric line
was built In 1885.

Why His Head Didn't Ring.
Two Scotsmen turning a corner came
Into collision. The shock stunned one
of them. He pulled off his hat and, lay-
hing his hand on his brow, said: "Sic t
blow. My held's a-ringing again."
"Nae wonder," said his companion.
"Your held was aye empty-that makes
it ring. My 'eld disna ring a bit."
"How could it ring," said the other,
seeni' it was aye crackit?"--Scottish

Lona Words.
The longest words lu English are
Whort by compartlon with certain mon-
strositles lu other languages. It is coM-
mon in German to uqe compounds
which, although not involved or cum-
borsome ha meaning, look alarmingly
long, and it Is said that one Sanskrit
word has no less thnu 152 syllables.

Prirlghtened the Bride to De th.
In the Church of (Chbrntian at Pisek.
in Bolinil.i. a miarriliffo wias about to
he solh-unitwd between Ann n lislin,
S J I.Awks.. UiIU





tJS i

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St.I, Andrews ant
Surrounding Country.
May be fotd at his residence on Buencu Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomi'n Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!'
What you can't find at any other Storei c ,,i, ,, tle R A C K E T

S T 0 R E 1a ,,d g ot.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
p of ('o fee, (t. ('up of Trena, 35 (t Is.. Illluiliillfl

Fresh ad, Pies and Cakes einetia ..L...

--rrs~c--~ ~ ~ I I :, -O

"Searol! !
talkl;.g stocl

"That's a pri
et you've got 01
"Smokino g JIc
-'. h.v, tbis Is
'Well, that's
'Well, I guess
not in this h-
-mohle I have t(
Philadelpbhia P

Janitors coll
by teuants nfu
rooms, where L
marked. "Men,'
Several poor o
but the nuettio
ious to sell. F
way through ti


unt we got to
I rgot all about

E'oes Out.
y swell smoking Jack-
said the calkler.
ot?" replied IIenpeck.
Shous coat."
s safe thing"-
It isn't the same thing;
e.. When I want to,
ut on my overcoat."-
'r Old Shoes.
\t the shoes cast away
send them to auction
tey are sorted into piles
"Women," "Children."
?ople made fair bids,
eer did not seem anx-
nally a man pushed his
e crowd and offered 10

cents apiece for the whole lot. His bid
was successful
"I was killing time with talk waiting
for that fello41" said the auctioneer
afterward. "lIP always pays high for
these shoes, ant he does not want them
for wearing, cther. IlIe wants to beat
them out for the leather in them. He
gets what material there is, puts It
through a pr,'-tsss and makes stamped
Irmitattion leather novelties, such as pic-
ture frames, nags, pocketbooks, pen-
knife holders aid even chair backs and
seats. He finds a ready sale for these
novelties au'd gets a good price for
them."-Shoe tetaller. -

The Ti-eater of Dionysus.
What was probably one of the earli-
est theaters built was the theater of Di-
onysus, w'hih x'a- begun five centuries
before Christ. The seating capacity of
. thsre Jtear ljding s1- Said to) l Lve
been 3;'.5it.i|. theater of Dionysus
was erected w v Greek art and litera-
ture were ILl tlh,-ir prime. Here were
presen:teaI to iappreclative spectators
the wonderftir works of Aeschylus,
Sophocles and'Eurlipldes.

The I rglar'n Greap.
"Did it evei strike you that a bur-
glar of nil mtra is most sensitive to the
fitness of thits?r'
"Can't say itVever did. How do you
make It out?"
"He always trowa light on his shady
transactions %lth a dark lantern."-
Baltimore American.
ir cn

In ancient da
stained by bur
woods; hence
Is from the La
smoke or vanp
idea of Incens
It was used Is
fore It became
world. People
for sacrifice in
it enhancee] thi
At funerals It
the mnnes of
theaters, a dii:
pleasant ol1orq.
Piiny a.isur-'s
erl!'ll.)yvd Inl
Trojan war, v.-'
applh.1] t. ) i' -

an anic!ent P.!I
recteod that tL
en, with thr..!-.
the tihr--hold 1
wlhclh might c
slve odors.

fltrs of wjit
au SUbt.---l

li' e Ineenae.
,-s sweet o,.lors were ob-
ng nlrtuatic gums and
. word peifume, which
In pr'-r, thr.-ugh), fumus,
From thlis arose the
In prililtive w'vor;hip.
the orientals long be-
knowna to the western
of the east utilhi,..l it
heir templ.'a. At feasts
pleasure of the senses.
as a lirit .. to appease
ie d ead. ,'nd later, In
Iectuut arg'ust the un-
f a cro'.\'-v'-1 buildIng.
t that l xcv'q:A" was not

l'' IL, e fi o t! m. t r I.w e
:i f;';'ic:'a ,rt ,i '.^ ,l \ w ,':

enil in'. i] ; .:'il it I ;- : ,]
f grails bh-ou;V ', t'-..
o-' ', i .uth pl.,u .'1 tC: .,r
1: > p ev'l ni r';'.
ie lu dhe for0; of oft'en

, i

icuwpt ofrt, r

or. p

is I .] i. jij .' -

The.%y ,'art <'rUtin l's.
T1.'> or t'.th ree "-;.-,i'..s ( ,4 .i.l- 'i

; .- n li:ver it. ir i z 1 1I .: l .
for :i !I' t -I r l' I:- l i'. : -
to the reptile by his watc-hfui a!
tendMant. VWhen they s'ee anty one aI-.
- .;,g Ithy wvil f'.y at the crioc
dile'3 nose, giviug laud cries, and t.
bea. t tever w\it; to ilvestig-te, tI
instantly shutfles into the water at -1_
best speed.
Worse .Thirz a ne. (tO ..
The Rev. Dr. J o eph Pi-:arr -f t
City temple, London, onG.U', ;.i -1 < ,
election made, to the annou;e.n,'nvmt ,-
which he added with .d: ;-,:'
"'Widows and orphansA wi' t i.t
pected to c:'urri'-.'-.'." A fe .- '.: !
later there was another col, t .,
the same object. "This tn'," d
preacher, "nobody .il It' '
no battle ever made s, v)ma n '..
and or'aius as the ;ni. .:. ac n
made on L,,- previous Suen.'..

C:lildles mi and W, 'n.
There are parts of the w t- i x '!-:I -
girl babies are t .,. '.i 1': s-
ous Litt-..-4 and 'I;cirs la v.-.,ch it is
not uncomrnon for the dnug' irs in tlf
large families( of the poor to he sl i.d -:
their parents Into lii..; of l'".,- -' t'':
On the other lh s:', the p'cg"- of hbitory
are flllel wlih x:ainple:es of t'wi' .'oted.
lives of c.hfllfe-ss .e;u a aid v,>inicu whou
have v'orkled un oelfl, ''y f, r t'ie ,.>d
of theIr klod. BacIhelIors aInid v rg;u,
have been the saints of the or'i, nd
the childless are the phu.It'.fopkists.
the founders of coitoger, h .i 'a.:,., art
collections and lbrari)r s tL:.;- a5i'o-'-
phers, the great writers, h':,s -o and
thinkers of the race. P.,t ), .Jo.1n of
Arc, Savonarola, George Wa 'ington,
David Hume, Locke, Sp!no'za, Thomas
Carlyle, Florence Nightl,- '... RuHkin
and HIerbert Spencer are only a few
of the great names in this class. An in-
tere-ti.- volun:a co'a>L be written on
the indebtedness ef the world to child-
less men and womeun.-New York Med-
ical Journal.
Street Crow'vdN I;, Car:: n.
One of the feat::re.-: of l. c:,iH of Ca-
rncas, Venezuel;,. thit in';t stron.lly
impresses a for'.Ignr t,: raidity.
with which a cw-1, '. g'.t ;I' hi th;
streets. This i3 best exe upitied WIwbol
come of the many wa-:nudcrin'g uu;s
clans, in whom Caracas tibounds, pre
p:.'r t,'. gi5v- an impromptu open aii
.oiL *', .Thei: first notes no soon!
.', t.'rough the ne.I:hborhood than
tlhr' ., ..l ,.- -. to listen a vast throng
ti ti L.laost blo'ka uptl ro tloroughf .re.
TL'. ')blers ; -n;l li! the oi i'e tenai
of l.e untricic ..' .- I. ,- '
or sl.,irs to dti ..*.- : i. r. t';. **;
l:,,. t i .satant .-... .Y . .. ....- '
I',,- hlii ,. b u t ,t '* l . .. r '

"i.i ii 1 1d l ,.. ' ,: i i ,
tl i*- ;*- l t'.. r ' i


Tlhi s th. latest ai n most complete
tai ; I, f,,. u-,1 rking Ia lta in i the garden. It,
l L .5sillf-:1t ljiI -.%talble; tlr w,.i,-hlt the block to
1, b ic.I, ti, >1,tdli.i i. ittarh-iLlI kex-ps it in the
C2 ,,1i i, ain II,e (d.ipt.h of plow inlo is rIe- ulatt d
i. (t'll, the ha ,' ls A ,. or. girl of teu
S\ .V .1 **i h n l .- it \'; ith :rf,-',t a iass, It h as
\ 2.-i, g *'.1 wi 1.h llL li highit of ihich makc.s
ItVe I11" l-,.t orf dirauft. It ha. live blades:; is
a [.rr'i I lza'hi 2 a .lih,',V l, :3 IL SWeci.or wueding
I' II', 4 a bull-ton.ue, 5 a rake. Wrench
Iih e.'c l jili)'v.

',v have' ma.i', arrangements by
: .ih .. an frunish this plow at
WtON t' 't price, 1.7r5, with

,. -

reiht to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, tin!'kii JE, he plow, delivr-r..I

ene year aind fInish one or these plows complete at the factory for 64.50
purchaser to pIy freight
The plowr nd.i be seen in operation at the d wit.r i' rebidefnce at ai r tinme
Order from thi BUOY dirPet.

E` K-0.57:

VF41TED ,MroIr.A! -

Sold at St. Anch-ows I
DR. -'%IITC'IIELI.*S [B tUG ;i.-E.

mad,: In pI..an
boxi,.. 2L-eNo

'a~~ ,6,'f.I a. l o Tcmp If

r% n- ,,e 1, 10I~i
t .IjN 9u[ dI .N -D TFi. R PA.

1-a I S at 11. 'it ve v sVi
At Dr. P41'lchlls rug Sttre.


CU, ~~~~', -Ld ..' i'.ni.Il o rr n-d', Sm1 iiI! .In 'sEW1 say. tWe
eloniI.: th .. .memw-Prkd -1L. y Ilcu,.cand the
.. t, t 1.2 1ird+ir $1 h 1. k..- y C' j,iae rutm 1* b. Li, ..dt tb. All1 hi.
NorthI k(dr,1,,u %Wbl-L..y m c Fell It% guc.d.-therc*,. no I-ad.
f, rat..' ILII L:It i',~in tbroa II, arc tun
wWeIL11 w.ui e oc,,,, nomr- .tj tt. ) ,~,~aid I',,' w r~itun.
'it;. -1r. 6*C4u. r'pI I icar Old" % ii hlwy Im
0 ~' ~ .,~ i.. t~ b 1, aIviht.t Icuien tL_ n.'uvikon, or
I I YEAR OLD t:in ,,, Ar L.41 i ['2 II 'war (ii'i.' I

t*-if.r Im'rr n i p, I 1,4L 'IV 4 W.n amzierr,. hI
;-1 rin I~.. en. .'-li Geart Ern.


NORTVI CAROLINA EOLe C FerBIll.MU~ iill', "i-NSA 1. F . 1. U

A Sou-h Afrclmn Nt:me.
The hardy Boer voortrekkers hid ,
fine sense of poetry In i..',-,i',r pl:i-',,
!n 'u 't Africa. In the Transvaal
there is a rp')ee which ;- ',i-;. in t'ur
name of WVca"bt.:-l. '!,- : '.,-.'eb'-- h
fonteln. "-It i3 a name," says a ('?'t
Tnwn w :'l...i: ., "w i.!:'!i ~p -i of .-'
sure. v:; .. :il.-. .e ti ,: t, tib
th!rrty trn .-.'.tr t'1 ,, a little 1. v th,-

t,. -. 1~ 1 .3 -

i'I 6.
- I: I I :~
- I I a

'- l-:.ogi~ t~-*t p rl

The 'Tv---I..f uuaiii'~t be-
ttvei ~l, I--.1 i ;i onie :io a nd
ti--'.\I, A rv .~.a .~ 'i-..;'on tL'e other
'I-N 7t: h.]'. t n~& the
.I-h i --. I'lut-ir(h :i .the
i.-'el.-~utd:a- t.I~t,i i t Lliii.Tc.-arlqss


.:' : : 1 t I 'h',,k. six of
r- '; H :.'e. The

S .. ... '-.,. ., lGaiu at the

Sa'y a,1<'rui s i,'. receipt. of (he pi ice.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOI hlas made very lieral eluhi)
hina arraigements with a lew ofthe very
pas'lpuallicationis in theconu-nlry and I'or
he present c;in send for a whole year
lIhe BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twree-a-week
and Year Book)............. 1.7
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily fei $5 85
do Semi weekly,fortl 55
Scientific American' '' .... 3 50
Farmer anmi Fruit iGrower" ... 2 55
Floiida Agriuill'ir'.t ... 2 55
do cluIs-ofr, each ... 2 25
Farin Jnurnal, Philad'a, monthly I 10

No. 146, j.Jti'd the lith dILv t l June, ,. % ..
l:1114, Ihs filed said certificate in inv of-
fice, and has made applica ion for tax
deed to issue in accordance aith law,
Said certificate emliraces the follA ing
descrilced property situated in t ashing-
ton county, Florid., to-wit: b5 acres in
lot 5, of section 14, tp 4s, r. 14w; The
said land being assessedat the dste ofthe
issuance of such certificate in the name
o0 Unknown. Unless said, certificate
shall lie redeemed according to law. tax
deed will issue thereon on the 23d day of
August, A. n. 1916.t.
Witness my official signature and seal
[i, s.) this the 11th day of July, A. D.,
1906. W.C LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court,
Washington Countyr lorida.

Cincinnati inquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... I 7& Notice of Executors
Ait.lanitaConistitution ... 1 75 (Of FinalSttlement.)
14. YV. World thricea week) ...... 70 (Of Fia S~ttiement.)
.YWorldithrlceaweek) ...... I 70 In Court of County Judge, State of Flor-
The Coopolita............... 5 ida. In re Estate of R. F. Brackin,
The Criterion................... I1 Washington County.
F,,r any or either of tbe above publica- Notice is hereby eiven, to all whom it
tions in connection with the RUOY, ad. may concernn that on the 1st day of Sep-
drass all orders to I HE BUOY, member, A. D. 1906, we shall apply to the
St. Andrew, Fla. Honorable J. R. Well-, J,,d-e of said
_____ -------- Court, as Judge of Probate, for our firal
or S discharge as executrix and executor of
F or Sa e l the estate of R. F. Brackin deceased.
We offer for sale a strip from the and at the same time %e will present to
South side of the north half of the said court our final accounts as executrix
northwest quarter of section 10, town- and executor of said estate and ask for
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running their approval.
from the school house to Watson bayou, Dated Feb. 6;h, A. P., 1906.
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be RACHEL MI. x' KI ,
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots. CnARLrs E. BRAcuKIN,
The price asked will be according to Ee- nuIor.
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO. .

. 1* -,U u F-s.LnT. uuI a _iy i i YU n
.'Iict'e. 1iiile and brllegn'riom stood all
r.,ady tf'oure the altar, where werc-
lighted tApiers. Before the priest could
unite the bridal pair one of the tapers
N.'c,.irue suddenly extfugui-.hed. A loud
shriek came from the bride, and she
gasped, ".M!nc kere ist erloschen!"
("My taper i extinguished!") and sank
unconscious into the arms of the b1ride-
groom. Immediately all attention was
turned to the condition of the bride.
Several attempts were made to revive
the poor girl, but in vain. The bride.
In her chnuilpt anni veil, died at the al-
tar rails. The superstition of the vil-
1'.i-, of the plain is that if a lighted
taper becomes e(xtingiislhed on either
side of the altar the person standing
)m that side of the altar where the light
w,-e't out will suffer a dire calamity.-
Lfoiii.on News.
Itotian Lamips.
Roman lamps were of many sizes,
but iuo:t of them very closely resem-
bled wh.t la at present denominated a
sauce or gravy boat. At one end thi..-r
was a ring, through which the finger
was passed when the light was carried.
The body of the vessel was filled with
oil, and at the other end there was a
small tube, thromu'lh which a rag wicl
was passed. When this was llahtedl the
smoke and odor of the rancid fat em-
ployed were extremely offense ve. Many
itoman poets mention the abominable
, ilulum sent out by the lamps at the-

I.. ii --

ihro Ii ,I-?'rl I

one ut tle
t'rea th. Ar LA
splendid tbhin
ed to it Is a
lent with wto
for it iremnvee
Tanly tooth I..0
reUeves pain c.a

A Je, el
Ion on this c.a
Lawyer--Do yj
dL'uco on boti :
be able to for
manu-No. sir.
New York Weel

An Awe It
Of the overpo
the smi's coro!
eclipse some I
when it is coui,
of fact scientiW
less with awe ld
cls Galton was
ure the heat of
recounts that hi
of supreme exu.
ered that his Il
and that ho wol
moment.i in wbi
markable specti
was he by tbh.
that he e en f.
eg!innmilg or' the.

nT t ..r of the-
h rt ,,' :\al it Is a
r the stom:'uch if add-
e ginger. It 13 escel-
to clause the teeth,
figous growth that
ers fail to touch. It
ed by a burn.

C a Juryman.
you firmed any opin-
? Juryman-No, sir.
think, after the evi-
es is all in, you would
an\y iplnian? Jury-
Lawylr- You'll do.-

pairing Spectacle.
etlng magnificence of
as scen in a total
a may be gathered
ered that even matter
are stricken speech-
ts presence. Sir Fran-
nce assigned to meas-
at strange halo. He
experienced a feeling
atton when he discov-
strunient was broken
d be permitted a few
*h to revel in the re-
.lI. So carried away
lory of the panorama
got to note down the
first contact.

;-i r .. ;' d ; i .l il t . -' .1 e ;i r n .. "." ':i-
f i -i r e v e n u .: ,t L'. ,' ,. .. L-. ,I l ",
, ':tIe.

The t.Invy 3Lefdiers.
Thrr- are many e'. v'.',.h.- of Lord
Palmerston's ready wit in Sir M. E.
Grant Duff's book, "Notes From a
Ditry." In a debate about the Jews
an orator rather bored the house by
enumerating many of the things which
the Eugl!sh owed to IHebrew initiative.
Lord Palmerston In reply gave the dis-
cussion a sprightlier turn. "I quite
agree with the honorable gi!:'-:j'ran,"
he remarked. "Many of us owe a
great deal to the Jews."

Gave Her Away.
"Did the father give the bride
away ?"
"I should say he did. lie got rat-
tied, and what do you think he said
-as he handed her over to the bride-
groom? 'It is more blessed to give
than to receive.' "-Cleveland Leader.
Enjoy Wh:tt You Have.
Don't worry about your health.
Keep in good condition and get as
much fresh air as you can. People
who are always puttering over them-
selves are like misers-they don't en-
Joy what they have.-Boston Traveler.

If thou hast a loitering servant send
him of thy errand just before his din-

tit, .t 1


been a-owiu'n m for ng'h .,.I t!h.r.y

Shilioleblh is a *,. .1d fi "'iu',:tly Loail
in politics, though it may be .1,-titedl
whether many politicians know the his-
tory of it. Curiously enough, this He-
brew word really means "an ear of
corn" as well as a "river," but its sig-
nificiance for ni. ..rI.- arises from the
fa-ct that it was (.:,:.I ,,i.1 as a te3t to
distinguish the Eplhrainites from the
Gileadites, the former -.-iug unable to
pronounce the "sh" sound.
A Bargain lRush.
"How did the manager get all those:
women out of that .iurn ;g theater so
quickly ?"
"HIe went on the- stage and announced
that a man down at the entrance was
giving away samples of baking pow-
Ie Rested.
"Gooid morning, Uncle Charles. Did
you sleep well? I'm afraid your bed
w.as rather hard a nd uneven, but"--
"Oh, it waas all right, thank you. I
g.)t up i ow and thea during the night
and :. -'.i a bit, you know."

"II. 1,

. l known
,' .. .. ; . -, : .ll never
,' : :i'i 1 a lie-arty ileal.
t -. :t. It's l, t' ,r to g
,,'> : it -.r ,.. -' r--t iurnnt after It if
.-.- -. 'i.-' to h:a. e tnie price.
. .. . . t, .;.__ ;... -, wIc en .
S1 ., .. i we"i e lind nr-
-;.2. -i, !;.* i::: i r -. nrtorsi ye."'-
1, i ., .. t .', r *, i.i--t. d .:t.irs. do -
,i.li: .'.V.,, 1 "; Iil.'i'rs. nw 'n rs, e.'x-
rlorer.1! ;!] :, I-)t ILore;?. I'm at the end
if L. h; ; : 'for ..' inthig new. What
would yo.,u .''igg.st 7 Assistaut Editor--
Ilow would it do to have an article by
a prutf'sloual outhor?--I'lttsburg Post.
The Toes.
The i-*ec ;:"l too -,i 1ih'oul be longer than
the ollilr.3 t', dih.nte an artistic temper-
ament. hI.e-re senutimentalism dwells
and romanc,-. nnd imagination. It the
larger toe is strong and brad the in-
clination tow:ird realism will be check-
ed by a g ,od amount of practical
sense. In tIe purely artistic foot the
little member of the five should curl
Inward. It3 tri,.hng upward denotes
a ,a 4ona.' e n iture. The women of
southern countries are noted for this

Marital Amenities.
Mr,. N ,a-"..-rs--The dentist half killed
me this afternoon. Wasn't it too bad?
Mr. Naggers-Yes. I don't believe in
half doing things.
- --


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