Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00101
 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: September 27, 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: VID00101
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

,!. -. "ei




I o(),;.

NO. 28.


U. S. Senator-Ist district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Tallarero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-Ist District, S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District.
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office--Rlegister, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Cbubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
BLate Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Wastinglon County-Representat ive,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
j. ftR. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. C.
Lockey; Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Ver-
non; Deputy, C. H. Dauford; Tax
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson, St.
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
F. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturroek; Notaries. W. A. E-
mions, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Cireult Court, W. A. Emmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Pan a ma"City--Postmaster, Taylor
M.illvllie--Post nmster. Henry Bovis
Constable, J. H. Dafflin,
parker-Postmaster and Notry PubUl
W. H. Parker. M.N arlisle.
Callaway-Postmaster, N. Carlisle.
Saunders-PosLmaster, R. Peters.
Allanton-Postmaster, Ajidrew Allan.
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-

West BayPostmastep, W. C. Holley.
ylotmtt, Mrs. i. Gay.
rompkius-_Postmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster. 0. C. TompKlns.
Look-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
WVetappo--Postatlstress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.

Calhoun Oounty Cromantou-Postmas-
ter. Nora Hoskins.
Farudale-Pulstaster, W. F. Wood-

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3. 19i 2, at t. Andrew,
Fla., as seconJ class matter, under
Act o Congr ss of March 3. 1'J.


Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per
month. Position and extraordinary
condition rates subject to special
"Local Drift."5c per line, first inser-
tion; 2tic each subsequent. Display
locals double above rates.

If this p'Ira r-arph is checkcd-with,. a
blue pencil it is a reminder that. your
subscriptionn has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


Election, Tuesday, Nov. 6, 1906.
For Member of Congress, 3d District.
W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Justices of the Supreme Court,
of Escambia
JAS. B. WHITFIELD, of Leon.-
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. BUSHI:
3d Dist.-S. J. GAINER.

Mr. Bryan has explained that be
has nimst reluctantly come to the con.
clusion that government ownership

THE MAILS. of the railroads would purify politics,
Thle northern ails. via, Anderson,
Jay, Bay lead and Chipley departs and he believes that all other domu-
every day except Sunday at 'd:()
clock a. wn., arrives every day ex- crats who will carefully study the
cept Suudny at 7:15 p. m.t qti-li.,ni will arrive at the same con-
gast Bay mail for Harrison, lMNliville.
.Cromantoni, arker, Plttsburg, coo-k, lui,. I Ii('h a io 0 uon lI
lFarm alale and We\lappo leaves St. br'iun atiut tha d.,iinl les..lIt, it
Aitdrews e-'ery worninmg except uu-i
day "at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, cowing would be a conibuimation devoutly
west sit 7 tlock p. U. to be w iield.
Baptist-Clhurch Wyomiug ave. front- "' ^-- "
lug 1'ark St. Services at 11 a. m. and ) S *
..;u p. m. Sunday School every Suutn ~
lay at 10 a. I. Rev. C. L. Joyner, C' 11 .
pator. T
Hletaudist Episcopal-Churh Wasi-
ington ave. and Chestnut s Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday. -- S-
Rev. J. MAConway, pastor. By OTHO 3. SErGA
.'resbyterian--Church corner Lora ne
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. DoI- Copyrighit, 1i0, b liy Dougls1
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30 Copyright, by
a wn every Sunday, John Stur- "-

lock, Supt.
Cathollc-Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

cations ou the first
Fand third Saturday
iu each month.
SVisiting Brothers
W. H. PARKER, W. M.,
W. A. EMuois.Secretarv

Deputy Circult Court Clerk and Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
Attorqley at Law, Vurnon, Fl.
Notary Public for State at large. Of
floe at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nu6 and Cincinnati st, All Notarial
work solicited and given prompt at-
Notary Public for the State of Florida
at Large. Attends to all matters
pertaining to Notarial work. Office
Sat J. R. Thompson's store, Bay front,
and Washington ave., St. Andrew,
Fla. :.
Physician and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Biyvie-'v, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
HoWmocopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
Notary PuDlic for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Cunveyanciug and payment of taxes
for non-residents, specialties.
A Costly Collection.
"What a lovely collection of odd
cups!" exclanied a guest, peering into
the china cabinet. "Did It take you,
I In to g.t so many?"
f"lh no!"' said the hostess. "Those
r *" ~',i-npls of the sets we have had in
'..: It,iL two years!" "

"Run 'ort, .li'mr.. :run omut al).
play," c ,cJ I'-l c"'. ..ain. the-:
aloag with the ,kl-.'t of her pretty,
Vow 1a.
"Yon co:n:1, to,). Annt Fli:-.," bcz"e,
Jinmmio. "You .aid you;' pricy 'the
bulitu' today."
"I'm goiu to be very btuy tini:
noY:f;'-u Jis-'in.ie,'" ead',' Id t Felica.
"Goin ,-to try on;?" 'cizd 0G: ,..:'
t'cslnti'('l!y. "'IO Go let me stay':"
"I'im not : '.!i. to 'try oil,' Gladys; it1
isn't thie dr'yssmilakl-r who is coining."
Felicia smiledd happily.
The bro vn eyes of no')by the ador--
ble opened wider and then niarroweJ.
knowingly. "You goln' to have p'tic'lar
coimp'uy',r' he demanded.
Felicia's j.1.-:s l;au,;h 'rang out
sweetly. "Yes. Bobby, very particu-
lar company."
"I'll bet anythliu it's Mr. Parker,"
g'rumblpel Jinmmie. "I don't want to go
away if it is."
"Oh, let us s.t>y'!" c(rid Gladys, jummp-
ing up iud dowu. "'Mr. Parker'll wait
to see us-he always does. You know,
Xunt Fillie," nr:uii'metatively. "UPh
said the other day he was very fonl
,of h!I .- ."
"Y'os, I 1I:u'w," h ulriedly. "he $t-
fond of childreu--good children, obe-
dient children"-
S"Then we'll thtay," agreed Donald
"Of course," assented Gladys and
Jimmie, with one accord, seating them-
selves on the steps with cheerful alac
"Come on, Bob," Jimmie added pat-
r-onizingly. 0
But the adorable one stood aloof,
;'eg-ar.lding. Flicia with gravely re-
proachful eyt-s. "Has he got somepin'
p'tie'iar to say to you?" frigidly.
Folicia laughed and blushed rosily.
"I think so, Bobby," gently. "Now,
Timmie," coaxingly, "you are the oldest
-you ought to set the others a g:)od
example. Take them away and have
them play something. I want to talk
with Mr. Parker a little while, and
then perhaps we'll play."
Jimmie rose grandly. "I'm most
nine," importantly. "I'll boss the oth-
ers. Come on, kids."
Hie stopped and turned to his pretty
aunt with masculine superiority. "But
If you're smart you won't keep Mr.
Parker shut up in that dark parlor
very long. I bet he druther play 'tim-
buktu.' Come on, Bob. What you
standing' there for?"
Felicia paused on the steps and looked
back apprehensively. The adorable
one stood in the path, his feet planted

nimserliW-Ftn-e dim, sweet smelling
room and opened his mouth in a dole-
ful howl. Gladys pushed In close be-
hind him, shrilly yelling; Jimmie plant-
ed both feet firmly on the blue foulard
and gruffly vociferated in an imitation
Their entrance was evidently not
happily timed. An athletic-young man
sprang to his feet with a smothered
exclamation, and Felicia was silent
from sheer consternation.
Don's next step, gasping "Where the
love in your eyes I couMl see," was
Inimical to renewals of any sort. Be-
ing born under Cancer, his movements
were usually sidewise and crablike,
and the clinging broadcloth skirt add-
ed to his uncertainty of balance. He
fell heavily, and his chubby foot and
legs upset the shrieking Gladys and
bowled the valiant rag and bone
vendor on top of his suffering sister.
Gladys in falling grasped despairingly
at the legs of the astounded Parker
and brought him to his knees on the
howling heap.
Poll escaped from Don's clutches
and Instituted a severe investigation
of every leg, arm or body within reach
of her vicious beak, clamoring inces-
santly. "Go it, old boy! Now's the
time! I'll bet on you!" Bunch o'
Brightness showed his fighting blood
in violent attacks on Poll and the
yowling Persian.
The man disentangled hitI-iIC t anu-

jlss Awililn. Wit J.

nt :1 .


i i. IV. It .".

Ike I:.

wide apart, bis hands thrust lut-i the
pockets of the recently acquired
trousers a=,d a faraway look upon bis
beautiful face that somehow filled
Felicia's heart with fore-boding. Had
she known Bobby better she might
have feared less-or morel She ran
down the steps and laid a detaining
band on Jimmie's arm.
"Jimmie, dear," she whispered im-
pressively. "remember that B.obhy is
your gu,?-t, and you must do ever'y-
thing you'.i can to imike him happy."
"All r.qht," grutPly, still with a sense'
of being derauded. "Come., Bobby."
"Go with the others, Bobby." coated
Fellcla alluringly; "'they will show you
their p.t<."
He l.roukght his heaven turned eyes
down to her face.
"Some da he breathed sweetly, "I
shall a Sarah Nade.v
whene ou wi.bh
Bobby skipped away. and Felicia ran
singing up the steps.
"Isn't it sweet of him?" she thought.
"I never heard him sing except that
once at All Saints'. I don't wonder they
call him the adorable one! Such a
lively thought, to give me a serenade!"
"This is my dorg," introduced Jim-
mie proudly. "His name is Bunch o'
Brightness, but we call him Bunch for
every day. Get your cat, Gad. Glad's
cat is a blue ribboner!"
The big, fluffy Persian_ was brought
out for the admiration of the guest,
who regarded it with coldly critical
"Where's Don's pet?"
"It's a parrot," explained Gladys.
"He's in the house-in a cage. When
we got Fluff we had to shut the parrot
up, 'cause he wanted to pick Fluff's
eyes out."
"You orter hear the parrot talk!"
cried Jimmie. "He can say 'Now's the
time,' 'Go It, old boy,' and 'I'll bet on
you,' plain as I can."
"Let's bring him out," tempted the
adorable one, "and look at all three
together and see which is the nicer-
"Oh, we can't!" cried Gladys hastily.
"If they should fight, Aunt Fillie would
be most scart to death."
The back of the adorable one is
turned squarely upon the timorous
Gladys. "Girls," witheringly, "are al-
ways scart I"
"I guess we'd better, Glad," said Jim-,
mie slowly. "She said do everything
we could to make Bobby happy."
"We'll make everybody happy," an-
swered Bobby serenely. "We'll give
her a Sarah Nade!"
"'Whiat.' a Sarah Nade?"
"He means lemonade," Interposed
Gladys, anxious for reinstatement.
*"I'll b "No, It's a Sar-h Nnde--singirg, and
-and bringing gifts. You make a
p'cession and have your pets for gifts,
and we'll all sing."
"Can't we dress up?" The girl never
wanders far from her wardrobe.
"r-aw.! in concert from the three
"Oh, I mean play dress up," pleaded
Gladys. "I'll put on one of mamma's
dress skirts, and Jimmie 'can put on
papa's coat."
"Has it got tails?" The possibilities
of the proposal appeal to the adorable
"I can find one with tails," eagerly-
"two tails."
"All right. Can't you put a skirt on,
Don? Then there'll be two ladies and
two gentlemens in the Sarah Nade."
Don objected, but his minority vote
was not recorded, and twenty minutes
later the procession stole noiselessly
up the steps and opened the door Into
the cool, dark hall.
Don, bearing the bellicose parrot,
staggered patiently up the front of his
mother's new tailored skirt; Gladys,
with Fluff's claws digging willy Into
her bare arms, switched the train of a
pale blue foulard; Jimmie held his
hand over the quivering jaws of the
anxious Bunch and divided his.atten-
tion between the trailing silk draper-
ies in front of him and the two tails
that dragged the ground at his rear.
The adorable one, walking somewhat
remotely, bore no indication of any
participation in the proceedings.
Don pushed aside the portiere at the
parlor door.
"In a Sarah Nade," the manager had
explained before starting, "every one
sings the things he likes best. Just as
quick as we reach the curtains all be-
Don was like the heroes at Balaklava
-not hiAlQquestion why. Hie poked

I L i-L~.'
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..' ... S -

FL:9:1J 1 IL.
u~ I- r i.

I ~ l;
I l
t ii *l Li


.If. I UI

i[. I cutp lrPi *v a < C le rihuU
and h'ivo grand thin-r.-.'i'm sFatltfied
to go right a!oug just.iL.e th!s, but
don't fling us down. Abe-don't do
"What d'ye mean. Tilda?" he asked.
"I ain't mu,'h of a reader, but I can
make out 'uuff lu our weekly paper to
know lhat heaps u' ume are wilisr to
part with their honesty to get ahead it
the world. Dou't part with yours. You
are going' whar you'll be tempted, but
shet your teeth aglu It. I'm holding'
my head high and feelln' jest as good
as any one on hiis here mounting, not
bekase we've got money, Able, but be-
kase you are a squar' man. If you
should lose that name you'd lose me.
I'm lovin' you as much as a wife can.
but I'm speaking' rnghty straight when
I tell you that if so much as a whisper
should come back here that you had
lost your squar'ncs- I'd walk off and
starve to death la the woods rather
than live ou with you."
"And I wouldn't be blarmin' you, Til-
da," quietly replied Abe as be went out
to walk about and think.
Abe Hewson went down to the capl-
.al of the state in fear and trembling.
1ie was marked down by certain mem-
'ers and lobbyists as a good thing, but
they gave him time to shake himself
down into his place. There were axes
to grind on every hand, but it was the
coal men who had the lsrg-,at. They
wanted a chaiirtir for a railhr'i-dI to run

in 1 nos. I t. i
Ow l ~ country

'''. I I :.:. 'rThvy Want-
.1.111' si t'uo I:i s to recoup

i :..l I.. Iir tl.c d w;ith

it 111-

I'' l.....~ ?uJc -?C ~rolti'lls mvtmeu
")jI th r..; iI %cunke ul and
II ulrin Vot' Iick of1'it. lie
: Ir'un~.!t ilCIO ti '-Itiuu of many
Iu ,jLa6-r botorvh-., rhne. The state
!LjIkj % [I-' I -J -.,).% !At4 t lroctJ h I'er lf.
.\ Iii l- o' I? 1.u men c and iqnp'U 1t my and
i .w:rre i:i the Imianls of those %' ho
~' i' n" er 'ii oh une-t0a

i. I f -. .
ow. *in .l .* .it... ,- i '-- l l,
.in d, t' ". .'. t -.'ti. i l t Ot., .' sJr-le-
ders, -.i .. . u' int 1" : *' ..I
4.:y that ".' i ,' ior ]i, ,l \ .i:L.' to

I',r..:Tr went t ..e'k. ti
her did't, Glads, but reIm -ulou,: to
Row I woV:i 't le ,-- ,,n ,,. 1.*, :i"."
And, to the f .'.:- ".,;t of .,* sero-
iinders, he too...' i it "'; i ,., t hi. ;, il. -,
vhisporin, swift, ia.. ;' .in v,'o-r .i.-
*:at brou At back tha sweet fle ,It t,>
ner cheeks 1nd a tremulous, happyy
,;mile to her lips.

E| 1
When the'

Votes liedt


Copyright, 1906, by W. R. Caldwell

It was an off year iu politics-that is,
it was a bad year for the politicians.
The electors had taken the bit in their
teeth and run away, and the. cut and
dried nominees had failed to become
candidates. It was because of this that
Abe Hewson had been elected to the
legislature from one of the mountain
districts. When his friends and neigh-
bors had talked of nominrating him he
had replied:
"Shoo! Why, I halnut got no eddeca-
shr:.i "
"iD'oa't ;,Tu rocilon 3ou ni(-,'d any to
be a 1;onest imlti."
ut I c-:l't I t rp.eech."
"ihe c-s *:1 .b the Ltt. Been too
mu-ch talk U;'eadR."
"But them cddeeuievd critters will git
me all tn-jlle. up.''
.*'i.-.^r v cln't t"nA c iIP n nf -'iTart

A;,e UIewson was nominated and
elected. 11 didn't have to pjay out a
shIling fur campaign expensc- aud he
didn't make any promises. They knew
him throughout his district as an hon-
est man. They said of him as they
said of a January coonsklu-tbat was
His wife was not puffed up with
pride over his nomination. EhS had lit
tie to say during the campaign. It
was only when he came home and told
her that he was elected that she mo-
tioned him to sit down tud then said;
"Abe Hewson, nobody could dun say
that you wasn't an honest man when I
married you."
"I was trylu' to wilk straidit, Til-
"Fur ten years you was buyin' and
selling' mewls. Abe, did you ever lie
and cheat in that business?"
"Drat we, but I wa4 so squar' that I
couldn't make a livln'.at it."
"For six or seven year, you have
been bI)uyln' coon aud ikunk and wood-
chuck skius. Have you been a liar and
a cheat?"
'"No, Tilda. I coni4i have lied once
aud made -.1 0.1 a b'ar.skin, but I shet
my teeth hard again It."
"You kin borrow a dollar of most
any man. can't you?"
"Reckon so."
"And wheu a m ni has got your word
he depends on it'.'
'Pears that v-ay."
"And all this is why you've been
elected It's cause you've got a good
name; it's cause your a squar' man.
Abe, we uins 16s 'ore folks. \Ve huin't
eddecated. Pianers a1id silki anid
broadelothsa re not for .ch&) :is us. We
sqiuatted yere tw-nty i.'- ar-Eo, and
we'll stay squa.tte.l i the end. I

lceu p:nayln'."
'"And-in nd"--
'Prayiu' to Gawd, Ahle--prayin' that
le might dun ginnue 11rht to see my
ray ,li-ar and make you see yours.
'lie light come yesti:rda:,. (G iwd he
lun wvnts yo.u to vote u;in that rail-
*-oad.l and still be 'int Lone.,t mian. P've
.val':eil all ulght to :g t here and tell
jou.I. I wiis sl:eered I'y th,' darkness,
iud I'm skeered by the pl"ople. They
:ire lau-:hii' ait me r ow. I'd never
anve come, AMe-lI'd uevei have come
in thMs llvin' world if Gawd h'.iul't dun
cuit Ie."
Half an hour later the bill was put
o)n its p r u-da:o', and one of tCie mes-
sages g.oin, over the wires to people
interested read:
"P.ailroad bill knocked into a cocked
lint. Abe Hewsou's wife did It."

Too Full For Utterance.
"Row wn It I saw Footlites In town

"He Isi.t lp,. ;u. ""
"Why, I thought he was the star in
that tank drama."
"So he was, but he wanted to be the
tank too."-Baltimore American.

The Way to Live Well.
Sleep well, eat well and forget well.
It may be bard to do at first, but life
will be pleasanter and your disposition
sweeter.--Pittsburg Gazette.

Nowhere Are I.ife aind Property So
Snafe as II, I.uhrador.
A trav-lh'r who recently visltel the'
.,oast of' I. lbri-ior s.sd thit nov.:he-re
on earth are life aud property held so
sacred as in that little known )aind bar-
ren land. A thlnisand uiile.s of l.)ncly
seaboardd. along which Is scattered a
oopulatlKIon ofe sine 10,001) people, about
)ne-third or whom are white, would
:Weem to gice e-very opportunity for
,:rnrie. yet the-e is no police officer of
:iuy kind. no 'ojurt and no jail. Nor
ire they needed. The ouly criminal
charge e within fifty years was one
I'-:tiisti n i I:-kirio, who shot a rival In
In addition to the resident popula-
.ion the ton-t Is visited every summer
-v about I.iM0.1.i Newfouu,.lliud tisher-
nit. t N"ewtv-riUiland I.t-,df. Is
.It 77y any menns free from criminals,
not,,' aIpp.ir to come among the fishers
or eil the example' of the natives of
Labrador causes them to refrain from
A.ny wrontzgdolng while there. Years
tgo a circuit court visited the coast
.avery summer, but as It fo'und1 nothing
to do it was abolished. Now should
my serious charge be made against a
man a magistrate would be seft from
Newforn' !and to investigate it.-Har-
-er's Weekly.

Satisfying Honor In India.
They had a peculiar way of going
into bankruptcy among the Marawarls
in India, now unhappily giving way to
the less picturesque method of ,the
White man. When a man could 4ot pay,
his bills he wou'd summon his cred-
itors. They were ushered into a room
In which the thakur, or household god,
was enshrinedt, but covered up with a
cloth and with the face turned to the
wall in order that it might not witness
the scene that was to follow. The in-
solvent would then, in garb of mourn-
ing, lie on the floor, presenting his
back to his creditors, who, on a given
signal, would fall on him with shoes
and slippers and belabor him till their
wrath was exhausted. The beating fin-
ished, honor was declared to be satis-
fied all around.


Methods of the Grecian Athletes In
Homeric Times.
Discus throwing was a refined form
of hurling the stone. In Homeric
times, and even at Olympia, a stone or
mass of iron was first used for the
purpose. This was held by a leather
thong, swung in a circle and hurled as
far as possible. A circular or lentic-
ular disk of bronze was used at least
s. ent-rly as the beginning iof thie fifth
A standard weight must, of course,
be assumed for the great games. A
discus now in the British museum,
which seems to have been used, weighs
11 pounds 9 ounces, but whether this
was the standard weight or not is not
definitely known.
The thrower took his stand upon a
slight elevation of limited circumfer-
ence, where he could have a secure
foothold and was prevented from run-
ning. Then, wimu a swing of the arm
and a corresponding movement of the
whole body, he hurled the discus as far
as possible.
The value of the body movement was
recognized by the sculptor Myorn In
his famous statue, "The Discobolus,"
and Is understood by the modern ath-
lete when he swings the hammer or
even when ho makes a drive at golf.

A Lesson In Economy.
The son was about to enter upon the
sea of matrimony. The father called
him to his side and for the last time
gave him a lesson In economy.
"Economy," said the father, "is the
source of all wealth, and extravagance
is the ruination of genius.
"Now," continued the parent, "a
woman can take a piece of straw, trim
it, and it will be a ten dollar hat. On
the woman's part that is"-
"Genius," the son answered.
"A wealthy man can expend $10,000
a year and live no better than the man
that spends only $400. On the wealthy
man's part that's"-
"Now to the point. A married man
can live on one half the money that a
single man requires. On the married
man's part that's"-

Port uueqe .Msoner.
Portuguese money is based on a unit
which is worth about the thousandth
part of a cent. So if you buy a single
postage stamp it costs you about 10,-
000 milreis. We were shocked at the

price of the objects the vendors in
Ponto Delgoda desired to sell us. When
presented with a bill some of us got
heart disease and some of us apo-
plexy. Only after long explanations
in mingled Spanish, Portuguese, French
and English did we learn that a pho-
tograph offered at several thousand
milrels was worth about 15 cents. In
short, it was brought forcibly to our at-
tention how extremely artificial a me-
dium is money, how difficult it is to
get, how difficult it Is to keep, but also
how difficult it is to exchange this in-
terconvertible medium in foreign coun-
tries-when you have any. Probably it
Is even more difficult when you have
His Eloquence.
The curate of a country parish lately
preached a charity sermon, and the
collection which followed amounted to
20 7s. 4dM. In the vestry after the
service the church wardens counted it
out and mentioned the result. "Well,"
said the reverend preacher, "I must
have preached pretty well to get all
that." "No doubt you did, sir," replied
one of the church, wardens who had
been collecting, "but the squire put in
a -2 not-. and he's deaf."'


Cases Where t-.e I'"e of Chnernforwm
Is Positive:y i (Crl.
"Why wl': so many people cling to
the ide:t that cliloroformilng i4 ', l moat
me'rriful means of death pos-ible for
dumb anlnmals'" asked a veterlnnrlaoi
recently. 'On'y the other day I was
c:lleil upon to pertfri-m th trying uinJ
a!no4t impossible task of killing an old
harle li this way.
"Thi horse, it seems, bad been the
lpt of a healthy y woman who left pro-
vi.;i'T f,-r him in her will and decreed
that If ever the family to whose care'
the Intrusted him should deem It neces-
sary to ernd his life this should be done
with chlorofor,,. so that lie iulght be
assured a painless death. Then the
horse became blind and otherwise dis-
a,,l'-d, and the family decided that
dh:e'li would be a inerey.
"Of coarse the prorialon of the will
had to be carried out, but no greater
case of mistaken kindness could have
been possible. It Is Impossible to ad-
minister sufficient chloroform at one
time to kill an animal the size of a
horse, so dose after dose had to be
given, the poor brute slowly and pain-
fully smothering to death.
"Chloroform is all right for cats or
dogs, but for larger animals it is a posi-
tive cruelty, whereas a pistol, well
aimed at theheead of any beast, will
send it out of life so. quickly that it has
not time to feel the shot or realize
what has happened."-New York Press.
The Irish Fariles.
Fairies still play a prominent part In
the life and belief of the Irish people.
It Is lucky to spill milk, a servant as-
sured her mistress when she once
dropped a jugful. "Them little people
will be pleased with th' sup ye're
lavin' them," she added. It was the
same servant, says a writer in the
Grand Magazine, who said that the
good folk were very dainty in their
habits and would not touch anything
that was sailed or dirty.
"Let me tell ye," she continued. "Me
own little nephew in. the County Tip-
perary, a lovely young b'y of three
weeks, was pinin' away, an' th' poor
mother was distracted to know what
was allin' him, till she called In a wo-
man who had th' name o' begin' wise,
an' she told me sister th' fairies was
takin' th' child.
"'An' what'll I do?' asked me sis-
"'Smear him wid dirt,' said th' worn.
an, 'for whatever's annyway dirty th'
fairies '11 lave after them.'
"Me sister done that, an' th' young
child recovered, for when they seen
th' dirt th' fairies let him be."
Whua. A.DBtie. W.u Jeme".d.
Auntie was showing off her little
nephew, aged two, to an admirer who
was calling upon her for the second
time. He was a very bright youngster
and during a pause in the perform-
ances specially requested by auntie he
suddenly remembered the way she had
been teasing him before the caller ar-
rived and decided to turn the tables on
her, so he pointed a chubby finger at
the door and said, "My rugl"
Auntie at once caught the spirit of
the thing and cried emphatically, o,
my rug!"
"My dress," said her little nephew,
pointing to auntie's gown.
"No, my dress," replied auntie, d'
lighted to have an opportunity to show'
how cute he was.
Then the little boy slafed over to the
caller and, pointing at-bim, cried, "My
man!" /
Silence on the part of auntle.-Pll-
The Sile of 1olivlia.
The area of Bolivia Is not accurate-
ly known, yet it Is probable that Its
present area is not far from 600,000
square miles, which is the equivalent
of the area of Germany, France and
Spain combined. From the lowlands
on the east and southeast the land
rises, sometimes by easy slope and
sometimes by abrupt uplift to the
snowcapped peak of Sorata, with Its
altitude of near 25,000 feet and to the
pyramid of Illlmant, which is given as
21,300 feet in height. La Paz lies at
an elevation of 11,000 feet abova sea
level and Potosi at nearly 14,000 feet.
A few miles west of La Paz lies the
Inland sea of Titicaca, at an elevation
of 13,000 feet. .

1 Throat Coughs

A tickling in the throat;

hoarseness at times; deep
breath irritates it;-these
are features of a throat
cough. They're very de-
ceptive and a cough mix-
ture won't cure them.
You want something that
will heal the inflamed
membranes, enrich the

blood and tone up


Scotfts Emulsion

is just such a remedy.
It has wonderful healing
and nourishing power.

Removes the cause of
the cough and the whole
system is given new
strength and vigor .. ..

&nd for fr wsmplk

SCOTT & BOWNE, chrmi,
409-415 Pearl Street, N w rk
oc.. an.dfi.oo. All drwasts


owmmp I&

wO.w8. !



. I -. ____I

- ]1" V __



I...- tjmi.. Thel.- found him dene, but real-
,.,.-l that he wanted to be honest. They
'.eiited theainel es by telPlug him
hat it was his duty to vote against the
I'; It was clear enough to Abe that
.ay, but not so clear the next. The
obby had got after him.
Your congressional or legislative lob-
>yist is a smart man. He is a student
>f character. He is a diplomat. He is
:leek and slick. In this case when it
'ecamo apparent that the vote would
be close the Hon. Abraham Hewson
was given especial attention. Cigars
and champagne met him at every
turn. Men were sorlicitous afoot -is
health. He came to know that shawls
and dress patterns and jewelry were
being sent to his mountain home. Tai-
lors were ready to measure him for
new suits without cost to himself, and
hints were thrown out that after the
adjournment he would be wanted to
fill an Important position down in the
All this was very soothing and se-
ductive to Abe. He had always been
used to plaia speech. A spade was
either a spade or not a spade. The
sophistry of the lobbyists tangled him
up. He was made to see that under
certain circumstances a long handled
shovel became a short handled spade.
He was a man without a grain of nat-
ural vanity, but when gentlemen of
wealth and education asked him to sit
down and drink and smoke with them
and deferred to his opinions it was
only natural that he should feel puffed
The day came when a poll of *the
house showed that the vote on the rail-
road bill would be a tie. Abe Hewson
could not be counted for certjn on
either side. Both sides claimed'him,
but he had niml l ie tlo ire-'t prominis.o.
,>f bs u mountalu 'o.unstitiueniits 1ii d ',m
iuown, but between t'he lolbbyi.Ats for
Ind th.> uml-im.r' acg ilnst the bill they
uia,' soon bee-o reduced to a state of un-
cerllabty. lPor th first tlimo in the
hLrory of the legislature au Ignorant
but honest "coouskin" member held
the balance of power with the most im-
portnut bill of two decades In the bal-
Queerly enough, the lobbylsti had not
resorted to direct brilbry In Ale's case.
They might argue and cajole and
throw hiuts of rewut-d;. but they felt
afraid to go further. Both sldes felt
that lie was trying to ti-iure things out
for liniself and then cast his vote as
conscience dicttnted.
The day finally catuo when the bill
was to be put on its fiu:al passage.
That It would be n tic vote every one
was assured. Abe Heowson was in his
seat. pale, nervous nnd hesitating be-
tween two opinions. HIe was no near-
er a decIlo: in his oa ni mini than a
week before. Some prelimihnary busi-
ness was belng traniia'ted when a
mesf.engeu- called hlia out. Just out-
side thie dooi-rs h found. his wife. She
had on her poke bonnet amid heavy
shoos and calico dre-~s and had been
the sport of a crowd.l t'for the last ten
minutes. It was thirty-sl' miles over
the rouph mountain road to the log
cablu, and she had walked all night
She had never been in tMe city before,
never seu such crowds, never beheld
such b)ulldins. never looked so many
men in the far:!c.
"Gawd, Tildan, but you yore!" ex-
claimed Abe as he laid a hand on her
"Yes, A.be."
"But what for? What dun brung
"'That railmro:d bill. Abe. I've ben
peadhi' ot' it rih- t nlbo r- 1uAl Il"V 1 lr- I



M" I..-. .-L .. .L -- -. L 1 -TIf

Z __C



The sir. Tarpon arrived from
rabelle and Apalachicnla at
a, ni., Friday.


lhe schr. Blanche arrived from
Pensacola, Saturday :morning and
proceeded uip Noi th Bay Monday af-
ternoon, to loadl for her outward
bonnd trip.

Leaves St. Andrews Bay, every Moaday,
Leaves I'ensicol Thursday, (weitoer
permitting). Spe, ial attention will be
given to receiving and forwarding
freight for parties livinglanywhere on
either arm of the Bay, and passengers
for any point ou the tay can depend
upon securing prompt transportation
at reasonable rates. Good passenger
accoinmmodatons. Express and Railroad
Freight ,-, iialtlhs. For further in-
turuh.I lln apply ti, v
fIu'll '.i > ii. Maniiger.

N iir rXH \ LAUNCH
Carries tno East Bay Mail between St-
Andrew, Wetappo ani internmediatc
points. Leaves St. Andrew daily (ex
cept Sunday' at 5:00 a, in.; arrive at
We avpo at 12:30 p., m ; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. m ; arilves at St. Andrew at
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly at
I'..imn'i, Cily, Cromn i.lon, I'arker, Cal-
laway. Cool, Allanton and Farmdale.
Freight landed at any postoffice whar .
For pAssenger and freight rates, see
rate card In tlhaieveiAl postollices.
F. A. WITHEiRILL, Manager.

The following table record the max-
imum, minimum ahd mean tempera-
tures, the rainfall and direction of the
wind for the twenty-fonr hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S

Date.... .. Rain. Wind
Sept...19 91 75 83 .00
20 91 75 83 .00 ne
21 89 76 82 .14 e
22 91 72 81 .a7 e
23 89 77 83 01 nc
24 90 76 83 .00 ne
25 87 76 82 .31 ne
'.Ju 5 75 52 .73 ,
It Ia Snid to lie ihe Clenuent Town
In the World.
The cleanest town In the world Is
auil] to b,. Brock. in IIolluitil. It is only
a few miles from the capital, and has
been famous for its cleanliness from
tire Immemorial. It is also notable on
nc1''ounit of the ft'in,':fil slylue of its
lioni,,- nld yards and gardens and
str( <- .
The i Mioop,. ti.'agh only peasants, are
nil well to do, and all feel a pridk In
their town. It seems to be the first
imsln.-H, of tlheir live: to keep fielr
houses freshly pa intod, tlivir t.tlr]-iis In
perfert order and thlir yards and
streets as clean as a noer- pi;. No carts
are allowed in the streets, and no cattle.
Though the ral'nig;: of stock and the
making of butter and cheese are their
ocenipaillona. a stranger would never
imagine that there were any cattle in
Kbe region, unless he went to the beau-
(fiil greoIi meadows at the back of the
houses or the stailes out there, where
Pau-&t srre kept in stalls scrubbed and
wase`dl like a kitchen.
The' streets are too fine and neat for
the feet of the animals to step on. All
are paved with polished stone, inter-
mingled iith bricks of different colors,
and kept sor scrupulously clean that a
lady could walk anywhere in white
satin slippers.-Pearson's Weely.
The Breath of Life,
It's a signiflcanrt fact that'the strong-
eat, animal of its size, the gorilla, also
has the largest lungs. Powerfnl lmngs
means powerful creatures. How to keep
the breathing organs right should, be
mau'schiefest study. Like thousands of
others, Mrs. Ora A, Stephens, of Port
Willia us. O., has learned how to do
this. Site writes: "Three bottles of Dr.
Kings New Discovery stopped my cough
of two years and cured me of what my
friends thought consumption. O, it's
grand for throat and lung troubles."
Guaranteed at A. H Brake's store,.
price 59' and $1. Trial bottle free.
Row the Drug Ir Extracted PFrom
the Wood of the Tree.
The camphor laurel, from which the
greater part of the camphor of com-
oweree la produced, is a native of
< 'hina, Japan, Formosa and Cochin-
China. It iS a hardy, long lived tree

and sometimes grows to a great size.
It has evergTt-en leaves, yellowish
white flowers in paunicles and Is a
very ornamental tree, the trunk run-
ning up to a height of twenty or
thirty feet before branching. The
fruit is very much like a black cur-
rant. *
In the extraction of camphor the
wood Is Orst cut into small chips, and
the chips are put into water lit a still
and stotenr-d. The head of the still Is
filledk with straw, add as the steam
carries off the camphor in vapor It
Is 'Ilp siltiel in little grains around the
straw. :
ITe L crude camphor is then heated
tn a vessel, from which .the steam is
nllowd to escape "hroutghi a small
nalrture. Tflr iamphor sublimes in a
,semitransparent cake. In the man-
ufacture of camphor the tree is nec-
e4mnr'il y destroyed, but by a rigid law
of Jthj- lands In whnc'h the tree grows
another is platf.',l in the place of every
one that is cut down. The wool ts
ihli:y :i'ued f1or 'n 'rp*. .r's work.
':i,' w h .r was unknown to the
tiol,~z -i R, 'wan and was first
..i .i to iu e 1 the A: ,


from us in war. This is like saying
that because I think a top hat ugly and
uncomfortable I should let ri-,'h.ir zimna
knock it off In Picecadilly. No doubt it
is uncomfortable. But why o11,aull bhe
knock it off? Who is he? I winiler.-
G. K, Chesterton in London N.ews.

Pain from a Burn Promptly Relievc'd
by Chamberlain's Pain Balm
A little child of Michael Strauss, of
Vernon,Conn., was recently in great pain
from a burn on the hand, and as cold ap-
plicatieus ouly Increased the inflamma-
tion, Mr. Strauss eame to Mr. James N.
Nichols, a local merchant, for something
to stop the inA. Mr. Nicholssaye:,, I ad-
vised him to use Chamberlain's Pain Bain,
and the first application drew out the iu-
flammation and gave immediate relief. 1
have used this liniment myself and rec-
ommend it very often for cuts, burns,
strains aud lame oack, and have ncer
known it to disappoint." For Fale by all
medicine dealers.
Courting Worry.
"My wife was rather worried wheli:
I left her this morning."
"What was the matter?"
"Well, she had been worrying about
somethingg r other yesterday evening,
td this mj'rmmiij.- she couldn't reemem-
ber what it was."
Food For Reflection Only.
I am In a hideous pickle. Here I've
got :nthllin to eat, and the only thmimi.
've got to pawn are my false teeth, and
if I pawn thewni and buy mmcrthihir, to
eat, then I can't eat it. I never was in
such pan awful fix In all my i,:'-

-Souvenir postal cards, with St. An-
drew scenes at the Buoyotticue.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
printed on good Itnen uapcr, 25c pur
dozen: also blank receipts- 100 rucept.i
in a plock, 10 each, at the Buoy ortico
-Th.i "white citizens" have stuc-
ccuded in prevailing upon Mr. L. L.
Pratt to lead the forlorn hope in the
contest for tax collector, Hib chance
for an election Is about equal to being
struck by lightning.
-The register book for St. Andrelw
precinct No. 5, is now open at the Buoy
Office It is every voter', duty to) exer-
cise this privilege, but remember that,
unless you are registered. it, %ill be in-I-
nossible for you to do bo.
-WIZARD INK Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablei.r in a
box. One box makes ten ounces of the
best ink. Econcmical oerin.nent. abso-
lutely indelible, convenient, nou-coro-
sive. At the Bnoy office.
-Mr,.Julius Rinn of Baltimore, Md ,
has the thanks of the Buoy fo several
copies of mammoth jubilee cdiltons of
Baltimore.papers,.in all of which the
wonders of newspaper enterprise of the
the present day are p'ainly apparent..
-Handsome letter hiadi wMith St.
Andrew,., Bay d1t,' tin" man.-
either SLt_ Aindi'rv;. LIllu il, or' nu
Vista Point, at 8c. per dozcni; also map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15c. per dozen,
at the Buoy Office.
-The fuurnit-ae and eq ipment for
refurnishing and re-opening the hotel
at Panama City came over on the Tar-
pon, with Mr. Green the new landlord
accompanying it from Atlanta, where
it was purchased. This item was lost in
the wreck. last week, or it 'would have
appeared then.
-Report came to St. Andrew more
than a week ago that, track-laying was
progressing on the Atlanta & St, An-
drews railroad soulh of Cottondale and
it is reported that grading will very
soon commence a Panama City and be
pushed northward until the force com-
iug south is met.
.-Rev. C. L. Joyner preached to a
large congregation in the Baptist
church las Sunday night. it7being the
closing services preparatory to a three
or four months vacation which the
church has voted him. Mr. Joyner will
employ his vacation in attending a
course of theological instruction.
-The Buoy intended to announce.
last week that, the St. Andrew public
school opened on'Monday, the 17t inst.,
with an enrollment of 56 in attend-
ance-28 in each department; but the
iLem tound lits way to the pi corner,
hence the delyv. Up to Tuesday morn-
ing of this week there were 68 names
to respond to roll-call-evenly divided
between the primary ond advanced
-Last Sunday, a party of young poo-
pile fromli Milville drove up to the resi-
dence- % M and Mrs. NJ. G. PJ- 100()J-
ing ror a minister. On being informed
that such a person was present. they
accepted the invitation to come into
the sitting room. Two marriage licens-
es were handed to Rev. Mr. Joyner aud
one ceremony united in matrimony, Mr.
G. W. Barrett and Miss Emffia Eman-
uet; Mr. Robert Ennis and Miss Ella
Griffith. These young people are very
popular and their large number of
friends are extending hearty congratu-
lations and bestfwishcs for their future
Iolltieal Speeches.
Some people think, for instance, that
political speeches do not matter. Po-
litical speeches matter far more than
the acts o' partlanme:t which they In-
troduce. Men care less even about
what is be.ng douo than about why it
Is being done. The spirit in which a
thing is effected is of for more practi-
cal importance even than the tiring it-
self. This cnu be tested by the simple
experiment in social life of removing a
gentleman's hat for mim. first in one
spirit, then in the other. If you get rid
of all the talk about practical politics
(talked by tired men with 10,000 a
year)' and really look imnuartially at the
history of human society you will see
that collisions Irive arisen far more
from Insults ti; in from injur'ies. So:ue
of my Itmi.erllir friends, for lii--t.',v.
tell me thlaf because I think South Afri-
ca a nuisance to EiGt.-lum therefore I
shc, ld permit Germany to pluck it


Real Estate Broker,

St. Andrew, Fla.

Women as Well

as Mmn

Are Made Miserable b
Kidney Trouble.

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, &is-
courages and lessens ambition; bduty, vigor
,- i and cheerfulness :-.-'.n
,f _disappear when thekid-
r neys are out of erdel
or diseased.
Sj ,----- Kidney trouble hai
become so pr,'..al.nti
\ sJ )that it is n.'t uncocmm.n
/,!/ ,. Al.. for a child to L.e t.:.rn
\ I'_:. afflicted with -..:& kid-
neys. If the chld urm-
ates too often, if ih.,
urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
reaches an age when it should be able t:,
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it, the cause, o.(
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose,
Women as well as men are made mis-
erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedyv.
Th,, w;4, ; T,,- -..edtar-e ct ct --o
Swamp=Root is zoo.n realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty- ..
cent and one dollar 3,'T : .
sizes. You may have a ___.,''-
sample bottle by mail .:. .'
free, also pamphlet tell- Home of Swaurp-Root.
ing all about it, including many of the.
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. In writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sure and
mention this paper.
Dou't make any mistake, but rememl'er
the name, Swamp-Roet, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address. Bingham-
Iou, N. Y., on every bottle.

Onions are an excellent cure for
sleeplessness. They act us a kind of
soporific if taken in small quantities
before retiring. They will be found to
be more appetizing if finely chopped
up and laid between two thin wafers
or biscuits. Eaten in this way, tlmy.
are also easily digested. The reaso-H
so many people complain of onions
disagreeing with them is'hat il.viy eat
too much of the homely vegetable.
Onions are not intended to be eaten
en masse. When they are taken raw
they should be ti 'r. r'lly mastcantead.
o:, better stiil, the juice of the onion
should be pressed out and taken on
bread or as a sauce. In this form the
onion is -usplen.! for liver complaints
and acts in consequence as a puritier
for a dark and muddy complexion.

Salmon Sometimes Caught at Sen.
Tho salmon is one of the anadromnoi"
fishes, of which the shad and stur-eon
are other examples, anadromrous fishes
.1J,:.lmi those that come from f1-,- sea and
ascend fresh water s.reams to spiwn
and return to the sea again after
spawning. It is not known of the olhad
whether It remains in divp w:ne: in
tht. ,ICeau not vviry f:ir ,v'y fii. ti'I.'
n I $ ...... .i... .. .. .... It ., ..

'Milth. hut It 1 .- ,.. rt" .i{l th't L ,i ,e
salmon at least spend their sea I:f.- not
far away from their rivers, for salmon
have been eC u;.l-lt at sea In i,-.rth,.rn
waters off the New E]i2m',inil coast on
looks baited for cod, haddock and hal-

f ake sure a yield of quantity and
quality. When your father planted
Ferry's, they were the best on the
market, but they have been improv-
Ing ever since. We are experts in
flower and vegetable seeds.
1000 Seed Annual beautifully illus
treated, free to all appintca
D. M. FERRY & CO., Detroit, Mich.

Quite Unnatural.
He--'I thought the author of this play
was famous for his keen understanding
of the female character? She-Well, do
you doubt It? He--Of course. He has
just made his heroine say that she "will
suffer In silence."-Illustrated Bits.
Wrinkled faces and white hair are no
burden to the aged who are loved and
honored by youth.

rommAL(g) oplpq.,

r.-rel 'l spon.-London Tit-Bits.
Ch'iibirlain's Cough R,,n-,.dy Act@
I on Naiures Plan.
1 I.- mo.t sussessful medicines are
toie that r.aid nw ture. C'hanilh-rl.,,ii's
oughh Remedy acts on this plan. Take it
.ih.n, you have a cold and it will aliay the
,cough1, q01e'ec the lhngs.eaid expectora-
tion, open the stcretioine and :aid nature
in r>-lritg ihl- I' si.m-i to a hem-nllih coni-
ditioni. 'Iihoui an,]- have testified to its su-
perior excellence It counteracts anyv
teimnency of a cold to result in pneumonia
Pr,ce 25 cents. large size. 50. For sale
by all ini dicine dcaiers.
11i Pos~tlon In , Matter.
"Graci'us'" exclaimed the fond wife,
oomiiug i1 her husband's den and find-
ing hlinu ....i: his pipe and reading.
"This room is thick -withl smoke. I
don't see how you can stand to sit in
"You can't?" responded the brutal
husband.. "Well, I don't stand to sit
in here; I sit to sit in here. Did you
think you had married a freak'?"
'It is said that this was the first time
in their married life that she slammed
door on leaving him.
Wit, II ov,- '..'ry other power, has its
boundaries. Its success depends on the
aptitude -of others to receive impres-
sions, that as some bod Indis-
soluble by heat, can set the furnace
and .ui ,*,' at dh.Tfhri.f, there are
minds upon which the rays of fancy
may be pointed it ihonlt effect and
which no fire of .(iitiniieiit can agitate
or exalt.--Jolhsoii.
Too ell lecoinmended.
Furniture Pl'-.,1,r--This table is easily
woritL t'. t:xAtr, 20. A I humilr.l ,.' ---' .
I i' ro n I r'7tP It v. F1 I',e q _,,jd :;.:. it i-
today. t.'srtiomer (,'iPoetmin th, .*.;*. :,
er)-lIn that case I'll leave It f.-r 11.%
grear t-craildel ildren.

No man in s s-) i tall that be ti'.I 11'"', r
strrt-h a1 l n'1 te so iS ma1 il tl.it lie I ..-.1
nPr, -r .stoo.- -."rin th Pinls


Many of tlhc |eul[lu ,1 tilo t [h y
C-Muintl y \'ero cIii l iti-alliy ..mn I1ri-ee I
yehtoe lay inlum ini wlhien, ,puljo .iu,1 -
11- ii igi slt tf thI e wutti thewy tlo nl
it cove countiiguil to thie Buy, )\ithi a higln'r
tide than hiad been i een Ilr b veal
'j'The boa nmein, hiowevo'er, an I thioseni
I'amili. r with "signs," \ )elte nt so
imuichli .nri.seI, lur inuany of them,
aimirolhening a storm Tieslt-y even-
in1g, had mnoused their craft in places
ol tafety.
The storni. liowcvur \wa,' nt vetry
severe in thiI locality as yet; hiut
the title was yer) inuei l in Le\ilelLc r
.ti l it is altogether likely that we
shall hear ,,f a hcrins tOi n ll at ii',
,reat distance foumn St. Ainlioews Bay.
It wa.v fortunate that It lie btii9ig
win.l, though l not anuiiJuntinig to, a
gale, was Iroumi the noi thlea-' a1l l had
a teniilency to keep the water'. back.
1ila it have blown I'miln the south-
west, tie tidle wuonl :tloubtl:us have
rien coiuiderably liiher than it
(I:, get. .- -

"Does your papa get much prac-
tice?" asked the visitor of the doc-
tor's seven-year-old son.
"Oh, he doesn't have to practice any
more," replied the boy. "IHe knows

"To:Cure a Felon."
says Sam. Kendall. of Phillipsburg,
Kan. "just cover it with Bucklen's Ar-
nica Salve, and the save will do the
rest," Quickest cure for burns, boils,
sores, scalds, wounds, piles, eczema,
asalt rheum, chliappi1 hands, sore feet,
and sore eyes. Only 25c. at A. H.
Brake's Guaranteed.
Deadly Snakes.
The deadliest of snakes is said to be
the mamba, an African cobra. It flies
at everybody and everything; It goes
out of its way to quarrel; it will ever
come down from a tree to solicit a.
interview. Over in India there is the
great king cobra, or hamadryad, a size
larger, quite as fierce-it has been
known to chase a man on horseback:
he had to ride for his life-but his
poison is a degree less virulent. The
difference, however, may be considered
.n4 I LAZLJ It; aLInd (', lse to IntiPrLe.t tlme
lpaltient after a few minutes. Among
the Au-ztrnllan cobras, the pit vipes
of America and the great we,.t Africau
vipers there are species with evil rep1-
tations, and the most alarming feature
is that the aggressive snakes are all
desperately poisonous.


Ware Mercantile Co.,





3t-y G-oods,


The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Foun ed in 1878, and built up by tLa late L. M. W aie,
now T roughly Reorganized under New Management

j Solicits the Patronage of Old Patrons
oftil house. of the Trading Post, and of vwones as
We TLl, Tr eS unilorni -iir and COurteousL treatnmeut

W e ay the Freight o ,lal lUo.G i ', ,,,,,. Mali adu
Feti, to ny 1,.-,flic'i ( oi thil IOiy.

We'Never Disappoint Our Patients. \
We Fulfill Every Promise and lever Hold Out False Iopes.
W RllE "Stricture without the knife or bouge and arlcocel hot
WEC RE aip- i1 or detention from business; Coaagilouu Blood Poieon
cured never to return, witbout mercury or mineral mature; Loss of Mant
V or Pu n tlotsy eursul; no stnulDant but permanent,
SThe Dr. lu g ddicalCo. iu tii tn'iu.n ornizmled undr the
laws fthfe state .f Georgia for thEn tra.tmsen aud rur- ue)lf i
aervousandchronicdiseases. Dr. N. K. Klng, the founder cf
this institution, is the chief consulting specialist, being assisted
by a staff of eminent physicians and surgeons.
Ouwrsucoess in the treatment of chronic diseases lIsnBrtpas-
Bed; we nue both Doc]!ical and ele-ctrl.anl iirerelea.
Ouroffices areeiulfr l1 wltb' al L" rul.- hfaradle batter-
H lea, X-ray, violet T.Y, a d F,n.i-u r', I Ian.o every electrical
contrivance known t.)i he muedl-.Al pr.l'res,-a. Oursanltarium is
modern in every r.-pcti, and we employ nono but the best
trained and efficient attendants,.regularly qualified graduates
ant licensed physicians being in charge.
We employ no misleading nmea S patronage--noO. 0. D.'s or unasked for literature present out
,iy this Inatution. Our terms for treatment average from s$.00
totIO.00 per month, (medicines included) and we give the assur-
sance of a cure within a specified time.
T K IS. We suoeassfully~treat and perma-
such as Kidney and Bladder troubles, Rheumattsm,
\'r H M\1--------"1r if Rupture, Hydrocelo, Drains. Losses, etc., and all Private
UNTILCURED. Diseases. Tumorm and ntitll'nant troubles, Catarrh of the
N. .i..... M Nose, Throat, Head and Linu:-. Diseases of Eye and Ea t,
N. K. KINOG, M D. Cluonio Diseasoes of %-,.,w-n, such as Displacements.
OIE C. NSULTI a PNvIia. Unnatural Discharges, and such woapuyn.s tf women. .j
S~a. Ot.-ajay regarding your condition If you are sick uor a l& .,.i. On request we
W rl send, yo eour literature, including symptom blanks for home treatment.
. ('( L_ R, KING JlEDI AL Cvo., -M'": St Atlanta Ga.
TI .. .. a--t t11t

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf

Wlieon in r:tt Coiton.
li he-, ou," 1' .,'.jl,',,t aiiiows aui
OJ1'' ta-0u l li t I 1 0,t l o'r kt'.tiIg; It is a
wi-e 'i-e utihii t ) send a 'ter it a
*;ic lito y of ,'i, ririi,[t Co tii w hi' l
4,.-.-, l ,n ,lov:1ked iI t,, I;: I te i :A r dv l ;I J
inixi't lii b t-ad tiiid ilk. T'he liutton.
n'it't.piu or whateer it mnay Il. gath-
ers 11t.cttloun ab.>ut it, thus covering
iupl iny rough edge or sharp p out aud
allc,vwhl it to pa-ss through the stinm-
ach and lutestlues without causing in-
jury.. .
TMhe Simple Bride.
Bride.t(after the return from the
I.rldal tbtir--I see hy this minflcal work
that a tman refulr-s eight hmirs' sleep
and a Woman ten. Brldegriam- Yes,
I'v"' rIld that somewhere myself.
Bril,.i-->w nult e! You eri g.'t u l)
every iw.ri'iugii h ud haiv. the tL't. n..ile
nmil th( breakfast rea y.v b,eforv is
tirl tef iine to ygt up.-Loud.l i Tit-
Sw-iy Tiey t're',f.h.
T'l'h flltlictiic.!, lI.ttwi a pgludi
ir,..,;-li u a 1 iii l i.- 'i i' r bt-,, n.,i ot
'h ,mi: u i ,, h sini e .\ e.l t i '.,p
\N Al l :,h-i-i r -l I !',t "- ; I .: 1 "I **-'_. ,h -
Ellr prI, -' I '''.I-e he hial .lo-'Je-
tht'.i g i .,y anI l iit I 'i' ir,'-'1I .'r to
(a Iuse !:Il to .- W y smiieth'llmg."
Albisher ntie.J'rtiop.
P'oe4 got- t ilits liast u;hlit with
B -who rejects alnl my ersem.

is,,y wni a aC.t.od listener.
Thi SmiithsI wre 1ot u-verciautious h;
.l':cu 'i .' !Jt*iJ.hlLJ'-i' faults in the
proeAeil:e of their little son. A van one
lay backed uip to tbt- curbl, and, much
,o Mrs. Smith's di- nl t, her oy Tom-
my assi-td ani olo'je:tional.-le neighbor
to move. The little fellow worked
hard and made himself very useful.
When the last wagonload had been
huuiled way and the doors of the va-
vant house locked Tommy returned
homo, tired and dilgusted. Ills moth-
er wouldd not reconcile the boy's early
enthusiasm with his present dejection,
and she asked him what was the mat-
-1[ worked and watched around the
house all day," whuned the tired little
fellow, "but I didn't see them take
any skeletons out of the closets."-
New York Times.

Feminine Study of Man.
Man is when all is said a vastly lova-
ble beinu and even his faults-indeed.
chiefly his taults-have., a most unholy
attraction for us. [But man the con-
(iuere-' Is a ve.ry different creature
from man the c'muinPror. The first is
always ready and longing to afford us
everything In the world we desire-
ready to sell his immortal soul for our
pleasures. The second grudges us a
kind word.-A Spluster in M. A. P.

----------- E R


Portraits, Vimws and run ps.



-^ C- --,;~..-. ^

Tuesday, 8:30 p m.
Wedncday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
Thursday, 9:00 a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday, 3:00 p. m.
Friday, 11:30.a. m.
Fridryy. 10:00 a. m.

Pensacola to St.[Andrew andMillville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5,00.
Peusaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
rfhe abovo rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW,


Gen e r a l Merchandise!


Cooking and Heating Stoves.

Sewing Machines and Needles! -

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.


Burial Caskets, :Robes, Suites, Bto,



RPiia1r MordlialnoiseI

Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries!
Corner of Was.hington Avenue an(I Bayview Stieet.

I Pav

This i is in'

Cash for Goods and Must Do a
Ready Pay Business.
My Patrons' Intemre't as Well -is 1.v Own,
3onisel of This TIuInt.

C E.

Strictly Cash or

Call and Con nce

lrackiii & C0.,



^tea. Eyl fk ^i ~



For Men, Boys, Women and Misses.

Sfor Old and Young, X


Special Attention r.L "R -1'.vJ..:a':iai ^Ta'nT.-
Speciven to All Goods Except Salt, Grain and Feed
I4ail nOrrs, II Delivered Free !
Mail t s.V idt,!. f'fIe vhla'rt ln it HMay.V,
^ b i ti'.m z,-:Lir .-- nT^T -sH tslalM^Ln'^

Agency for

American Steel & Wire Co--Anything of IJrn.
Perkins' Wind Mill Co.
Woolsey's Sest Copper Paint.

No Trouble to Show Goods, But it takes the
Cash, or Its Equivalent to Buy Them.


0 Manufacturers of

Roghl, Dressed anid Dimoension

Ye110ow Piua Lumbr.

Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed,-

'!',:, Inti t"r --"A noitlyLno'i''" ineanls
without a name. Give me a sentence
showing you understand how to use
the word. Small Boy-Our new baby
is anonymous.-Chums.
Trying to Kill Him.
Mrs. Benham-I baked you another
cake to0ay.. teiuham-I know what
you want; you want my life insurance.

We ought either to be silent or speak
things better than silence.-Pythago-

A Chinese Duel.
A C'hluanin was killed recently la
Bangkok in a duel with another of his
race. The Chinese method of dueling
is interesting, but does not seem dead-
ly. These two Bangkok Chinamean
fought with the two forefingers of
each hand, stabbing each other with
these In-the region of the spleen and
at the same level on the other side of
the body. The men who go In for this
kind of contest practice every morn-
ing, stabbing. bags of rice or paddy
with these fingers till they can use
them like a piece of Iron.



Il i

St A

*' 1- , :

St. A




m3cr ro coi -n -: n ,ri

mndrow, Wednesday, 8:00 a. m.
rille,, Wecnesday, 10:00 in.
ihlicola, Thursday, 6:00 a, :m.
belle, Thursd ,y, 12:00 noon.
le. Monday, 6:0o a. m.
ndrew. Friday, 2:00 a. m,
ille, Fridav., 11:30 d. m.
acola. F, idSA, 11,30 p, n,

Thursday, Sepl. 30, 1906.

4.ignr, lb Tea, 1tb
Gra iiil ted .... S6'4 He No....... 55
A-ullee,A ..... 5/ Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-6(
a,,fl1: e4, Cond milk, 'f carl
treen.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a.10
Ariuc le,ro 12-15 Sweetened.... 1(
gingersnaps 3S>25 Baking powder
3rackers,soda.. 10 Royal...... .. 5(
olaeceo, plug -0aLGoi Campbell. .... I(
Anisins Canned fruit
London tayers.8-15 Peaches .... 10aI2(
\ alencia .... .. 8 Tomatoes ..... Sa,
Uic4 ....... 6j Apples........ 1
Apples Pears ......... .I
Ev;a i i ated... 12 Priiiiis ......... If
Dried Ieaches 8 'Apricot...... lll-2(
3oal Oil prgial....20 Strawberries... 21
;asuliue ...... 20 Pineapple ... 111-2
71,-.idIa S)rt p... '"I Can IIII-i Meats
..o.. y .......... 75 Roast Beef... 12
7inegar ........ 30 Cormed B,.-f. 12;'
ueies" pr lb.... IS Chipped Beefl(t-15
dultter. .. 2.-3.5 l.ol-t r ..... l 12
Olemn.irgerine.. 18 Salmon.. 10_ 15
Iard .... .... 7-10 Canned Veget iil
8cai ........... 5 Baked Beans... 10
oco.nu.n pk ... 10 Corn....... 10 ( 15
Jelly, glas 1i.t i -2 Peas... ....... 10
blitne: .1J e ...... 45 Pumpkin ..... 1
Fggs per ,ulo.... 20
rItOV 1811)NR.
"Flou r Pork
larof S'thS,2.35 D. S. pr lb...... 11
Obelisk ..... 3.25 Bacon Sides.....12
Corn Meal pr bu70t t0 Fresh ....... 8 10
Oat. Meal pi lb... 5 Br'kf'stBac'n 16-22
Corn per hu ..75ac00 Ham canv's'd 15-2'p
Potatoes Shoulders..... 11
Irish.... ... 1 40 Beef
earlyv I'se seed 1.60 Corned ...... .8
Swec,.t ... 6uj'i.75 Fresh........8: I0
t.it, prsaick... A .00 Dried ......... 2
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt...... 10
r.Nil-, ver lb4),!a5 Ax,with handle. 75
Oalv wire do.6ta6i Hoes, each .. 35a50
MlauIill.t rope... 9.I2Copper paint, can 50
4toves cook,. $8a25 Linseed oil,gal55@60
n'ipe, per joint 18
,rits, per yd.. 5a8 Checks .......5a51l/
h .:eti ii g .... 5ai) Flannel .....1. 1.a40
I.!ulin. ..... 9ail Thread per spool. 5
I eas....... 15a45 Shoes, ladies.$1a2 75
," stra pants put 22"5 Men's... $1 40a300
t1i ty pr cwt. .75al."-5 Oats pr bu....... 60
3rau. ........ 1.25 Brick pr M.. .13.00
.lope Sisal ..... 7 Lime pr itbl ...... 75
J r.iiges pr doz.. 45 Pecans pr lb.., .. 15
Apples......... 15 Walnuts ......... 20
'.emoiuts......... O Al iion.ll ...... . 15
t I eill prl,t00 1.50) Opened pr qt .. 20,
Li V 1-: STO'OCK.
tlorses., $50 150ii5 Cows....... 15 tt, 25
S!,i- .. 5ui.,0175 Hogs...... $3 to $4
r . ll t i $65 l(l'.' .......... $2
', il.' I.TI1Y
ickei se,.'- li i ."~ ..- so each,. 45n50(
.- ': k -Y . i nl.tJ I i t k .. 2 -.,'
\ t 'lleI pi d.oz m Se M'tllet pyr bl 5.50
'I' ,.,i .. ..., T .t.. ..... 5.50)
'1,,11 ii nl p1 r lb . 6 p .. in i. i .. 10. I
S ;1111. ..... 10 M ackerel.... 8.0b
l.JUM I t I
Fiolring, O ii iiig.
te..i% I ,n. ..0$14. 0 Ileart, I in .-..$1 1111
F.,n: '" ..12 00 I-aco ,.. 12.00
.up 10,0(1 Sap ... 10.00
lIo p -idiig, CIlaploar.l-,
tiears ilce ,i, I .111 'xti in. ,i ..1.22.00,
S" 10.01t FinMiliig luni-
Bff laminlbe . 8@i2 her, d. $12@ 15-.00
leart .huingl"e 9i.50 Lath, I ... -2.11(
S N.5 Boi'tt lumber,
d ted ....820

How's This '*
We offer One Hundred llars Reward
or anly case of Catarrh that cant- be
cured tby Hall's Cata'rrh Cure.
F. J. C0H EN E Y & CO., Props., Toledo,O.
We the unii d.r-igned, have know F. J.
GheiLey for the last 15 years, and believe
nim perfectly honorable in all business
transactions and financially able to carr.
out aov o1,ligations made ly their firm.
\'eosL & 'rraux, Wholesalc D ug.4ists,
I oledo, O.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggis ts, Toledo, O.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally.
acting directly upon the blood and muec
-ous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per hlottie. Sold iby all druggists.
Take Iall's Family Pills for constipa-
SA Senlobligilng I Friend.
"I am so glad I have met you, as 1
bave two f..vn.s to ask of you."
"What :are thor?"
"I want mn1 t lend me $10 and not
to say a woid about it to any one."
"Tho far;;s :i t ,in-o., iiii, That's

to') mIOch of :. V 1il th':ig. One of
th-m-.--yec. I wou't lr,-nthe a word of
this to a llving soul."
SOne' of the Fallacies.
Cl,,rl- As I am about to get married,
I come to ask if you would not give
me an increase of salary. Employer-
My dear sir, that Is not necessary.
You know a young man always saves
money by harry ing.


If you haven't a roglar, healthy mnvementof the
bowels every day, you're lltor will be. Keepyour
bowels open, and be w,.l. Force, In tho s.lape of
viulent phbyic or pill poison. is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels olear and clean Is to take

Pleasant Palamable. Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Si,-ktn, Weak.-n or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for freeoosample, andibook-
leton healib. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.

Contradictory Versions of the Foun-
dation of the Order.
I knew, as every schoolboy knows,
the legend that a certain Countess of
Falisbury dropped her garter at a ball
and that the king, picking it up amid
the smiles of courtiers, handed it to her
with the happy and now immortal
phr-ase, "Honi solt qui mal y pense."
But this legend, I recalled, had had to
go the way of the stdry of King Al-
fred and the cakes, the story of Wil-
liam Tell and the apple and many an-
other pretty fairy tale of history. At
last I went to Sir Nicholas Harris Nico-
las' "History of the Orders of Knight-
hood," where I found a delightful mass
of contradictory authority prodijed.
The tale of the ensign and name of
the order were first told by Polydore
Vergil (1470-1555), who wrote in the
time of Henry VII. and Henry VIII.
and who said that the lady was "the
queen or the king's mistress." Segar,
whose work, "Honor, Military and
Civil," appeared in 1602, 250 years aft-
er the order was founded, was the first
to say that It was the Countess of Sal-
isbury. Other writers say that it was
the Countess of Kent. John Anstis
(1669-1744), garter king of arms, who
published several heraldic works, ridi-
cules the whole story. He confesses
that an author of Henry VI.'s time,
who wrote in Latin and whose work is
now entirelyy lost, unpl'eld It.
Raplhael Hollnsish'd. a chronicler, who
died In 158.O, tells the story in detail
and says the lady was the queen, which
surely rather spoils the significance of
the legend. Sir Harris Nicolas him-
self thinks the story is not improbable,
although he urges the fact that Jean
Proissart, who is the best contempo-
rary authority on the reign of Edward
III., while he has much to say about
the order In his hundredth chapter,
does not refer to it, and Nicholas ad-
mits that this tells very much against
the supposed origin of the story, but
Froissart may have thought the matter
too trivial to relate. By the way, I feel
very much aggrieved that G. C. Macau-
lay in the abridged volume of Froissart
that he published through the Macmil-
lans should have ruthlessly cut this
hundredth chapter.
It is not, I may add, claimed that the
incident caused the foundation of the
Order of the Garter, but only that it
gave Edward III. the idea for naming
the order which he had resolved to
found in any case. In the absence of
any other solution than that which
rests on these shadowy foundations I
think we may still go on accepting the
pretty legend, but I repeat my expres-
sion of dissatisfaction with the popular
histories that they should leave such
matters as this severely alone.-Lon-
don Sphere.

Never judge a person by his relatives,
but by his friends. One isn't responsi-
ble for his relatives. Be they good,
bad or Indifferent, they are thrust upon
him, but friends are self chosen, and
what they are so is the person.
"Mary, bring Dr. Preachit some more
"Shure, mum, an' I spilt the whole
lot on the pantry floor, mum, and yes
has eat all I could scrape up, mum."--
Brook lyn Eagle.

You cannot raise culture and scandal
in the same brain.

Johnnie--What does that notice al}
over therf,, mother? Mother-It says,
"No dogs admitted." Johnnie-But the
dogs can't redd, can they? How are
they to know?
For Tax Collector.
'W. B. Gainer, the regular Democrat-
c candidate for Tax Collector, having
served the County in the capacity of
Tax Assessor and served several! terms
as County Commissioner, where he has
had the .immediate inspection of the
Tax Collector's books, is doubtless af
Seat as well qualified to fill the p si
tion jof Tax Collector as any. rean in
Washingten County and if elected the
people may depend upon his filling the
position to the best of his ability and
c. ording to law.
a ____________ ___________
The Philosophy of Thunder.
Thunder Is caused by the lightning
park heating the air in its path, caus-
ing sudden expansion and compression
all around, followed by as sudden a
rush of air into the partial vacuum
thus produced. If the spark he strali-ht
and short the clap will be short and
sbaip; if its path be a lon rtand crook-
ed one a succession of sounds, one aft-
or the other, with a characteristic rat.
tie, will be heard, followed by the
echoes from other clouds. The echoes
have a rolling and rumbling sound.

The Tendon Achilles.
Anatomists fancifully call the big
tendon of the heel "tendon AchIlles,"
after the Greek hero. The mythologict
al story goes that his mother. Thlti-s,
huldiL.g bil: by the beol, dipped him 1in
the river Styx to make him Invulnera-
ble. Put Parts inflicted a wound that
proved fatal on the heel that had not
'>een immersed.
A Dangerous Practice.
A.-Is dying the hair as dangerous
As the doctors would make It appear?
B.-Certainly! You take my word for
it. Only last spring an uncle of mine
dyed his hair, and In three weeks he
was married to a widow with four
children.-Fliegende Blatter.
Starving to Death.
Because her stomac hwas so weakened
by useless drugging th-it she could not
eat, Mrs. Mary 1I. Walters, of St. Clair
st., Colu ibus, 0., was literally staryinp
to death. She writes: ''My stomach was
so weak from useiess drugs that I could
not eat, and my nerves so wrecked that
I could not sleep; and not before I was
given up to die was I induced to try
Electric Bitters, with the wonderful re-
sult that improvement began at once,
and *a completee cure followed." Best
health tonic on earth. 50c Guaranteed
by A. EH. Brake.

S ('eC,'!r." a11 I ,. liar.
14 .-' I t.. ,r or 2.G. '
|:, F.. ] ---- I' t, t, Y.,t A.. '. Oo ,,. a


Special report to tho Buoy.
We have a variable winter before us,
rain, sunshine, frost, and cold. raw
weatiner. Pnt this in your hat and re-
fer to it now and then.
The steamer J. P. Williams stop-
ped at Porter's wharf MonLday morn-
E. C. Doing and family vi-ltl,
MIs. .M. A. WVilll, at C'yhlienl, Fi,.liav
and Saturosy.
DidI any o e see time Iui nl o-.siig
tlhe linee?
Rhev E. W. ;R,,berts filled his
re'glual"r appointment at iSallly Creek,
la t Sunday.
All tlihe people seem to have their
i, iso i high ili the air s itling thlie pure
liesh fall hieez.e.
John Adans is now carrying the
mail I.etween r..miipkins an.l Bay-
Our Sundlay scho,.l \\as well at-
tended list Sunilay.
E- \V. 'Ti'itnl.iii tas liad his'
lanch bi. cooper

M' B. lamniiel .ant l te. Dotiglas
took passage, Tihur.ilsy on the J. P.
Williams, to visit friends ia Mill-


But Cured by Chinmborlai's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy.
'*When my hov was two years old he
had a very severe attack of bowel com-
plaint, lut by the use of Chamberlain's
2olic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
we brought him out all right," says Mag-
gie Hickox, of Midland, Mich. This rem-
,dy can bodependod upon in the most se-
vere cases. Even cholera infantun is
eured by it. Follow the plain printed di.
reactions and c cure ii certain. For sale
)by all medicine dealers.
A Mystery Explained.
"It's Str:aui-, that you should always
!he so gaunt," remarked the bear to the
"Well, you see," replied the wolf, "It's
all because of the part I'm compelled
so piny in life. You see, I'm always
-i'f,' -1 to keep from the door until
fhore's not a thing left in the house to
*'at."-Philadelphia Press.
Come Out of Your Shell.
Do you allow yourself to become ab-
sentminded, wrapped up In a brown
atudy? Look about you. Speak to
those that you have been In the habit
of Ignoring. Make friends with every
>ne. Strive to touch life everywhere
you can. You will accomplish your
tasks better by so -.-: ,g than by going
'orward blind>.y a-l;.aabed in u'edita-
io. or or '."--- !,v infornil musingrs..

WTo Have Made a

The increasing
Strugh the Siate ha,, been so great
to our bnmns. Thlie gieito4't precaiti
an I all goods will ilHvet ..ur p.'rsonal g
Drop Us a Postal Card, al, i w
P osp ctu-, % inchi i luliy illustialp
It ttling Dhipartmlent. Store [,nMini-;, I-1
si rale" thle facilities l1,r I,.h uil;ng o
gla.lly send yon ,-,ir PRICE LIST,
low price, for stand'larl g,,o Aillr,
Department L. JOSEPH Z:


Personal. '.
G. W. Earnhaw, the principal
promoter of ith.' ,St Ain.liew lce &
SWater Company arcik frn ed. I Ne
Y'hrk., -Ion the Ta,,''.i, l3 trip H | 7
advi sa the Bui ti ii. whei he le V er O llS
New York, the Iinci tilisay and equip-,
1ion1 cur the ice laearyv was all coin-I.
plete anil pckedl iceav afo li irn. Then your blood must be in
etid ahuIi pk,,i .tvl.,i h.1 Lu,,.ttic a very bad condition. You
,ltd etet hhliabld b .iii. ',, ,il u certainly know what to take,
itltion. ,, then take it Ayer's Sarsa-
Litet. F. IH. S epaid a family parilla. If you doubt, then
.,e 'te F. ILr r ilt from their consult your doctor. We know
mountain ,ummr retreatt in Ten.' what he will say about this
e grand old family medicine.
SThis the first question your doctor would
alk: "Are your bowels regular?" He ki.,.-
Herbert Sipe cers ai ilIted Carpet, that daily action of the buajl Ila aLbsolutel-I
Si e.F-nl:tal to recovery. Krep your liver active
IIorbert Sppio,':'r once udt n enarpet aud ynur bnwels regular by taking laxative
which l-,-gan to1-fade w l en It hid only udse.so Ayer'siua's.
been down a few mllOlntS. It conllsted a MdebJb.O.Arerco.,L.nwenma.
or, rather bud cousistJd., of clusti'.r of i Also manahturers or
blue iuo'.er. o' n n abbsh g'roind. MHAIR VGOR.
Now, w:th th b .riIncipal color ,:one, It A"S. ., CURE.
had lie:'..nie far too d9tI for the ta.Ite CIIERR -ECTORAL.
of th.t loher of t.hriitss. HIe the're- We ha'e no seoet' v bW pub'.'h
fore concelve_- the LnnAdue idea of hav- ta..-.---,......r,,,
Ing teach flower staiuapil Orel with rd -.-dra
Ink. For til-l, pil;;'o" j iu>:'.uted a Irn he RestaubranLt
sumill tin tray, vliiich mirld,' so that "e, seems to be an experienee,21

It stood quili mit olt I floor to pre-
vent Vn -,y i. ilIty l ing
-- il. J Ai -=d

c U 'J)t. LPI'7~TT 'iU L


It i'.t lea 1-11, hnlini,'nt ()f thIe hIII ) IC,,I
la C14wlilmuw Io 11Intia 11 science. II I j.t1
C'IL'i4 iml, Ithu exjpelioice uf Liii-
'r .d G t ot n LjiJ l'l i-H-I Iri nf .a .-% It-I r,- 0. ''ive". m". rI ... 1 .._- ..

a H

Dealper A[gnt aRd ouynCORerOP,

PARK R, -* -- FLA

Will Attend to Payment of Taxes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Residents,


The Allaiiton Luber Omlaay,




rjueatesO suntlta, u t ,oi atl e, a laOor of love hl ia unlalaty,
No agency for health has so many faithful friends-none oihil so many.
OXYDONOR instill, new life into tieo system; regeneraes' riivi ..
ates, vi-alizeh e.eiy qau, into the' pio e,, r .lislch irge ort the fi'i.'ltionr Ii
which Nitlre initonlel thiin. It, usie bi ings vigoriu, he lth vit l l th, ro0
physie al activit, that nin kes life n ithi livi14.Fe
OXY D NOR .has ibe.in 11 iY.tele i,.' s i, i. Fen
health a11.t 11U it t/ 17 rr, He c erthtanwood. W nIstalifetime.
~~~~~health ani 14i n aina1004r.. Mlighest Awards World's Fair, St. LouIs, 1904.
cular, 'cintic) _N'e ralm i.t, ('atarrha. Hay' Fe ._ \,iAsthma, '.,wel. T be,
Blood Diseases, Typhoid, Malaliial and all Fevers, F.-imale f'oi.plaint anl a1 lF'AR" I4O~w
Diseases of Chil.ren. CINCINNATI o.
Wrile for book -Grateful Reports" containing iiln.strati,.ns, prices anOl Oerl00deasblaof ireeo paceshowninon catsl
reports from many well-known pe.plp. lci. LOW ]ices Wisurprised Yu.
Avci I Fraudulent Imitations. The only geouine OXYDONO- s ee"
has 'he name of the 'ORIGINATOR and INVENT(oK ,
DR)I. H. SANCHE, stamped ian the metal. .
Dr H. SANCHE & Co, 61 Fifth street, Detroit, MW*el
4-'! .Fiflth ave.. Net, York City. A. J. T. CWALTNEY, Agt
67 Wliha.-lh ave Chicago, Ill St. Audrew, V a.
22lsm S, I 'athh i ina ',trctet. M..nt't;,il. (' :na.1

l Skiff for Sale!
Almost as Good a, New!
olltracting Builder anild ~w r r 1i1 a May be seen lying on the
Col aBeach in front of the Buoy Office.

Factory on Bay Front, near Washingto0 Ave., '-."..'" at. .ff.
SAntsO' Ea.
ST. ANDRE W F LA,, Ants' eggs are considered a chotee
Is Prepared to Build Houses, Launches, Boats Etc dish in sopae countries. They are
spread upon a slice of bread and but-
Eqipp gi ch ter, and sauces considered excellent
Factor Equipped with Engine and Modern Machinery are made with them. They are
FOR THE'I MANUFAClTURE OF teemed as a costly food in Slam, with-
+in the reach only of w,'ll to do .*' p1*..
Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Building, Etc. he in sre e object of an i,,. .,t

Si xr nto r .i ,J a ( a !na of NiiaVf ar
E is t -.. h l ita c IP.t,1'11 9 ;i 'r fotrmic
i Estu-ates OMh^.-..J+ ly Ft n.' she., ,r fcrmi, .

Fishes That Cannot Swim.
More than one species of fish Is met
with which cannot swim, the most sin-
,ular of which perhaps is the nmaltha,
it Brazilian fish, whose organs of lo(o-
mnotion only enable it to crawl or walk
or hop after the manner of a toad, to
,vhich inilmal this tish to sonae ext(en;t
earss t r esetul liluce, altil it is lproviidI'.
wjith li long ii .iturund snout. The anto-
Aior pectorali) tins of tire inaltha. vlu) ,hi
ire quite smuIll, are not ing on the water, but can only move
backwardd anil forward, linvinig truly
the formn of thin p:tws. l',th that's tiinl
the ventral nind 1na:l liu'.s art er', dif-
f nerent l'rom thie slniilrn' tifns in other
fishes and couldhl lot 't'ivt for s4wiin
u-lin tit all. Otthr exampieo; of nio
swilling lislhcs incl(,i'e tho soe lhun;-s.
auot.hr mnost ecu rtn'Iy n dhuo>" i :,I'
11:':int of the s"..t, whr h' ri ..-!' ,. !h,
!:hli:.l.t :hi a .,il r f :.. t01:
stalilslh. of whdi \he.. r ', : '. Ow -'C-
lui cLus, v.'il\ h Ii i odtily \',.il .. I n r .lv
Otl U shore or to'-, ..; un
a'ole to swim.

_ __ ___ __ ____ __ _~_ ____~~~__~~ __ I~ ~_ II__

Colic, Cholera & Diarrhea wmiedy

Almost every family has need
of a reliable remedy for coc or
diarrhea at some time during the
This remedy is recommended
by dealers who have sold it for
many years and know its velue.
It has received thousand o
testimonials from grateful people.
It has been prescribed by play-
sicians with the most satisfactory
It has often saved life before
medicine could have been sent for
or a physician summoned.
It only costs a quarter. Can
you aflord to risk so much for so
liLde? BUY IT NOW.



-- ---~ I L- I -- I_


I n ire (-A l. ,.1 T
wire little wofi- al>oiut ta-.ze rpund
and twice 4 thir-k an aalfponn,.
The:..? (..p'-t liM3s \\ere ib-'i with thi,
liquid. The cLu;istre-.is-whoII he was
always glad of an -xcuse ti employ
because she was so hardwu'tung and
so poor--was soon set to carry' ut his
plan. Down on her knees sh- h:ad to
go, and as she was ,-:i.-dedly stbut It
was no light ta-lc. NVm1h a cork c.ut t0j0
exact size and illpped lii Ink she prt'.s-
ed firmly down on each flower, thus
leaving it as if cov'erod \-with ri'd ier
ries. No wonder it took her over a
week, workin-: nl ,1 ty. for the capitol
was from twenty-five to thirty feet
long and proportionately wide.-Har
per's Magazine.

rot So Very 'unespeetle.
"Ada, dearest Ada,- will you be
"Oh, Charles, this Is so unexpected!
You must give me a little time."
"How long, darling?",
"Oh, I will Just call niamma. She is
waiting in the next roomi."--FPlegende


.... SCH 1 K oo

Twentieth Century Bjo!:koeping,
Shorihand and Euainess Feri.iaaish!p
Write for Full hfol1rmation.

New DeBarture!

loimnandifl tor oir
tlat we hive idecilded to eltallisih ;
on11 will be :aken in filling the or.l'rs,
i;ln ahltei.
e will mail you free ouir hanii:omeie
.1 with pictures uf the Bnilding, the
tiev';, Stables, etc., which fully dilem',n
or en orlino, bi.iniiess. \ e will al k,
in wlhih'l we uITer ,oine exCeptionially
S .s all comiunlicati.a ns to
PIF & CO. -oaeksoniville, Fla.
610 uto 640 We.,t liAy st.



r Years it as Baeen lt Lif
Guard of a Vast Number.

.- ,-es. N.te the calm l,,dffereu O.5..CL.L T

tArr=e In o..,., R 0 U G H 0 RDRESSE I) L I MBER,

"'v f," n"e ; Whether Large "r Small, Write for Prices.
poollc-, ,n'l. fo)r her to respond in th(
.nae t lrms constitutes marriage h . . .. .-....
,YotlanId. Any one whO i.;;s ever rem-, A R U G

'Thie hei'nei sonts a note to the hero L
siariu bo Wife." He I "You r,.
su;:h .irt l ctless and 4,o r :=
wri:h r-p.y on the 1a(,k of her own 4W -, esn." v.. ,'-'____.__.
ettor an. in q hnlf "Your lus '.
ban." t his not., crumpled up an .| C
o-:wed aside as of no value, falls into 0=
the O an'ls o' vn uicruI)pulous person, ""' "
who, to levy blackmail on the hero. nl ', f. ., ." .-- '.. ., .
keeps it and produces it as evidence C"3, )
of marriage. No other form. had been'
gone through, and yet the couple were -
married legally.-Chicago Record-IIer- T
aid. Well Worth Trying. COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW rLA.,

W. H. Brown, the popular uDesion at- 1DE1J&-- TT1Z IN'-
torney, of Fittsfield, Vt., says: "Next t)n
Dr tns e ri i Ms Fancy geTolt Ariicls
a pension, the best thing to get is Dr. ice s Tolicl
Kings New Life Pills." He writes:
'They keep my family in splendid
health." Quicirt cure for headache, co I Handle no uack N ostrum s
stlpation and biliousness. 25c. GuaranQ

LEGAL NOTICES, DR, J, J, KESTER, Mh, D, Drue wist.

Notice is hereby given that I, Viola
Brooks, guardian of K tte Brooks, a mni-
nor, will apply to Hon. JoA R Wells,
County Judge of Washington County,
Florida, at his office in Vernon, s-:id in Effect April 14, 1901
County and State. on the first day of No- NE ORLEANS AN I) M10ILE.
vemnber, A. D. 1906, at 10 o'clock a.min., o AO I,
as soon thereafter as petitioner can be No 4 No, 2 No. '- No. I
haard, for permission to sell at private or 12:35 nr'n 11:05 p m. Leaie P..- ,.>1.i. AIrte ..in a ui 400 p m
public sale, for cash or an credit, as th, 2:22 p. m 1:02 amin. ioinmaton, Leave ':3:3 a n. 2:3U "
said Judge may order, all the right, title 4:22 "' 2:55 " Ma.i-- "' 12::iu n'D 1-25 "
and, interest of the aain tinor, Kate '2.5 7. :30 Nev. 0 -':..., 8:00 p.m. 9.30 a in,
Brooks, in the foelowing dc-e'ln.-d tract
or parcel of land, situate in \\ashingtoi NUR i .
County. Florida, to-wit: The north half of No, 2 No. 4 No 1 No 3
the noi th l oe-t quarter of section one and 11:05 p.m. 12:35p. in. Leave PcLn-a.-oia AArrive 4:,00 p.m. i5.0) a.m.
the north half of tne northea-to quarter of 6:15 a.m. 6'30 Arrive Montgimie.ly L,-;ive 11:15 a.m. 19:35 p.m.
section twall in township two south of 11:59 9.. Birmingham 8:33 4:u,- "
rrnge fifteen wast. VIOLA BROOKS, 2:30 a:.u) am i ul.ui.ville i:l; p.m. 2:45 a.m
As Guardian, Aforosaid. 7:20 I. Cineinnati "' ( :00 11:15 n.m.
L. McKINNEY, Attorney for ctitioncr, 7:20 p.m 1-30 p.m St. Lmis *4:c B:.55 "
Laund Office at Gainesville, Fla. ( Daily. Dainy. Daily. Daily.
Sept. 10, 1906. 11:55 p.m. "*00a m.Lv Pensacola. Ar 10:50 p. m. 6:30 p. m
Notice is hereby given that Isabel 12:15 n't 1:1, Bohemia. 10:37 6:06 "
Smith widow of Eason B. Smith, de- 12:20 '' Yniestra. 10:34 t:01 "
ceased., of Westbay, Fla., has filed no- 12:23 7:18 ": Escambia. 10():2 .:57 *
tice of her intention to make final five 12:35 7:25 Mulat ltt:23 5:45 *"
year proof in support of her claim, viz: 12:39 '" 7:28 Harp 10:21 5:40 "
Homestead Entry No. 33132. made Nov 12"50 7:35 Gait City 10:15 5:27 <
-12, 1903 for the nei of section 8, town- 12:58 7:39 Miltou 10:10 5:20 *
ship 2s, range 16w, and that said proof 1:30 a. m .... Good Range .... 4:551 *
will be made before the Clerk of the 1:55 8:15 Holts 9:35 4:35 "
Circuit Court at Vernan, Fla., on Oct. 2:20 8:30 Millie~an 9:20 4:11 "
24. 1906. 2;33 8:38 Crestview o:13 4:00 **
She names the following witnesses to 3:00 8:56 Deer Land 8:55 3:34 "
prove her continuous residence upan 3:23 9:10 Mossy Head 8:40 3:16 "
and cultivation of said land, viz.: 4:(0 9:35 DeFuniak Sprints 8:18 2:43 '
D. G, Hood of Caryville, Fla., L, H 4.189 9:44 Argyle 7:44 2:31 "
Buchanan, sr. of Chipley, Fla., LaFay- 4:46 9:57 Ponce de Leon 7:29 2:13 "
ette McKinney and W. W. Vinsoi. of 5:00 10:10 We,,tville 7:17 1:55 "
Westbay, Fla. 5:08 lu:15 Caryville 7:12 1:49 "
W G. ROBINSON, Register, 5:33 10:30 Bonifay 6(:55 1:27 '
IiEditor's fee paid. 6:00 10:47 Chipley 6:37 1:04 "
6. : 111:07 Cottondale 6:18 12:38 nn
Small ottag for Rent, 00 11:25 Marianna 6:0 12:14
eW oil a nd io s 7:40 11:45 Cypress .5::38 11:45 arm
Corner Wyoming ae and Wilmot st 7:50 11.42 Grand Ridge :32. 1:22 "
Apply at Buoy, office. 7:58 12:02n'n Sneads 5:21 10:65 0
4A 8:15 Ir. 12:15 Ar RiverJunction Leave M1:0 pn. 10:20 a.

T "' n. whain was Rome
;utIlt? Tl'w" *'.v- In the night. Tiach-
er-TTaw mstake': T.:) ",-y-You snid yester-
tday Romwi wasn't built in a day.-
o*.hool Board Journal.
-Why They Left.
A comedlia appeared In a four act
comedy in a western mining town, ac-
cording to the Buffalo Commercial. At
the end of the third act the miners rose
In a body, gathered up their belongings
and started to depart. The comedian,
In dismay, rushed before the curtain.
"Gentlemen," he said, "there is anoth-
er act yet." "Yes; that's why we are
going." said the.miners.

The Wonders of Transposition.
The word "time" admits of a very
pecullar arrangement of Its letters.
The four letters of the word transposed
and read backward and forward and
op and down give four perfect English
and Latin words. It is said to be the
only word in our language that will ad-
mit of so many transpositions and ar-
rangements. Note the oddity of the
square below:

The above words in English as well
as in Latin are all complete, and the
curious part of It is that reading them
backward and forward and up and
down gives the'ife tresuti tiat-trans-
posing the letters in the original word
does. Their signification as Latin words
Is as follows: Time, fear thou; item,
likewise; meti, to be iuesured; emit,
be buys.
"Have you seen Professor Gabbleton,
the scientist, lately?"
"Yes; I listened to him for more than
an hour at the club last night."
"Indeed! What was he talking
"He didn't say."-Puck.

A Sad Peature.
Jack-Engagement is off, eh? Has
she sent him back the ring? Tom-
No; that's what's bothering him. He
owes money on that ring.-New York

Wouldn't Miss It.
Maid-Are you at home to Mrs. Ton-
ey, mum? She's at the door. Mistress
-I am if she has a new hat on--not


WITH Dr.King's

New Discovery
FOR OUGHS and 50c &$1.00
OLDS Free Trial.
Burest and Quickest Cure for all


A-0one sending a lketch and description may
quieky aseoria.n our opinion free whett an
Invention i s probably patentable. Comm -na-
tions strictly contdentlal. Handbook on Pat 'I
sent free. Oldest agency for securing patent,
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recci
pecial otice, without charge, in the
itntlfi Jimcrican.
A handsomely Illustrated weekly. :Largest eir
culation of any scientific Journal. Terms, 38 a
r four months, $1. Sold byall newsdealers.
IUNN & CO36lBroadway, New Yqrk
Isaneh oface. 625 1' st.. Washington. 0.

Two Iapw-Kan $1.
30x50 iehlreia, correctly platted and
sihowin-g dl the more important
buildings-is of great value to any
ono conteitplating purchasihg proj,-
e'ty Pi town. It covers about four
lilties of 'oaat line, extending east-
ward from, Dyer's Point to and em-
bracing Old St. Atndrews, with cor-
responding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.

Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and
adjic-n't country. The plat of the
lots is not shown. but by the aid of

When Friends Are Enemntes.
"One of our greatest troubles Is to
prevent patients from being killed by
kindness," said a trained nurse in one
of the public hospitals. "On visiting
days, when relations or friends are ad-
mitted, we have in many cases to exer-
cise extreme vigilance. The amount of
improper, even dangerous, food which
one ablebodled relative can smuggle In
under cover of a satchel or a volumi-
nous cloak is almost incredible.
"Only a few weeks ago I captured
and carried away from the bed of a
convalescent typhoid case a pasteboard
box containing two big green pickles
and a piece of exceptionally rich cocoa-
nut cake. It was the boy's mother
who brought the dainties, and presum-
ably she did not wish to shorten her
son's days in the land.
"This sort of thing is of frequent oc-
currence in a hospital. It Is strangely
illustrative of how little the average
man or woman understands the dell-
rate mechanism of the stomach and
stomachic disease."-New York Press.
Etiquette Would Forbid.
Old Salt-Now, if I told you what I
went through when I was wrecked on
the coast qf Afriky you wouldn't be-
lirve it. The Landlubber-But-er-l
wouldn't say so.

Between Christianity in the pre-ich
Ing and Christianity in the pr.ictice
*here is often a ground glass door.-
I'uck. .,
lThe R.xcs.
P'oct -I cnn ir.ake no mistake In sany.
ing her cheeks are like the rose. Friend
-But you have never met her. Poet-
That matters; not. If she is rosy there
are red roses; if she is pale. there are
white- roses, and if she -s sallow, there
are yellow roses.

A Wonderful Sensitive Plant.
An tucident related by the author of,
."The Pearl of India" in his description
of the flora of Ceylon is almost un-
.anny, although we are assured that it
is true. It Is about the mimosa, or
sensitive plant, and inakes one almost
wonder whether the plant has intelli-
gence. The doctor, one of t5 charac-
ters of the book, while sitting with the
family on the broad piazza which form-
ed the front of the bungalow of a
coffee plant.ition recognized a thrifty
sensitive plant, and it was made the
subject of, remark. Hie called his
young daughter of eleven years from
the house.
"Lena," said he, "go and kiss the mi-
1The child did so, laughing gleefully,
and came away. The pl)ht pgave no tok
en of shrinking froul contact with the
pretty child.
"Now," said the host, "will you touch
the plant?"
Rising to do so, he approached it
with one hand extended, and before it
had come fairly in contact the nearest
spray and leaves wilted visibly.
"The plant knows the child," said
the doctor, "but you are a stranger."

Itabbit Shooting In France.
Le Sport is answerable for much
exhibition of humor on the part of a
nation like ours, where killing for fun
is brought to perfection, and the story
of the Eniglislhuan who went rabbit
shooting with two Frenchmen in Nor-
mandy may or may not be true. They
set out, eager for the chase; they sight.
ed a rabbit, and up went the English-
man's gun to his shoulder. "No, no; do
not shoot!" cried his companions.
"That is Mimi. We never shoot at
Mimi." The Englishman, greatly won-
dering, desisted. A second rabbit
crossed their path. He aimed again
and was again deterred from shooting.
"That is the adorable Lulu," they
pointed out. We never shoot at Lulu."
Naturally, when a third rabbit darted
up, the Englishman made no effort to
kill it, much to the distress of bhis com-
panions. "Shoot, shoot?" they cried
wildly. "That is Alphonse. We al-
ways shoot at Alphonse."-London

The Magle of a Mirror.
A ward patient in Roosevelt hospital,
New York, grew gradually weaker
without any apparent reason. "She's
fretting herself to death about some-
thing," said the nurse. "If she would
confide in me I think she would get
better." By and by the patient did
open her mind and heart. "If I could
only see myself," she walled, "I'd feel
different. I know I must look like
death or you'd let me have a looking
glass." It was against the rules to sup-
ply patients in that ward with mirrors,
but the nurse, recognizing the gravity
of that particular case, smuggled in a
small hand glass. The result was ml-

raculous. "Why, dear me," said the
sick woman, "I don't look half so bad
as I supposed I did." And from that
hour she began to improve.

this imap the approximate location of it Is Venerated In India as the One
any Iet is easily determined. Price Sacred Serpenmt.
One Dollar, at the Buoy Office. Of anl the sunkes of eIndl the unga
-t bng or hooded serpeut. cod.
Either map will be sent by ua .it own as u c.r., lm^- i I.ff. -
any alllr1,ss or. receipt of the price. is called the good snake. ngi Is con
sldterid a protector and hnrblng,.r of
Sin success. The veneration of the cobrn
Our Clubbing List. t8 intimately connected with the wor
The BUOOY has made very liberal club- ship of the sun, and is thus closely re
thing arrangements with a few of the very late -to the orthodox Hiudo,, religion
"ea publications in the country and for According to the Mahiibharatin, ith
he present can seiid~si it whole year" heaven over which India ruled was
lhe BUOY and mainly tenanted by Devas and Nagas
1etroit Free Press (twice-a-week the former being deified heroes of th(
atid Year Book)............. 1 74 .Aryas and the latter those of the Nagsi
The Pll T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85 people on earth.
do Semi weekly, for l 55 Although wars continued for a long
Scientific American' .... 3 5O time to be frequent betweefi rival
FarmerallJ FruitGrower" ... 2 55
Farioder air FIitu Grist .. 2 5 chiefs of the Invaders (Aryas) and th<
de arluls of5, each ... 2 5 invaded (Nagas), a gradual fusion be-

yarm Jorn-rl, P'hIlsd'a, monthly 1 10 tween the two peoples took place, and
Cinciuinati E-rquirer twice a week heaven was shared equally by Devas
8 large' pges each issue..... 1 75 and Nagas. The serpent gods are wor-
AtlantaConstitrti'in I, ... 1 75 shiped now, as they were then, not ua
Nf.Y. World(thricerawt~k)-.. .. 1 70 dangerous reptiles,-nor as mere sym
The CoamIopolitan........... .. 1 75 bols, but as the deitsd rulers of ar
he Oriceriow .................. I 5ti ancient people, whose tribal, or, rather
For any or ei4!rer of the above public. perhaps, racial, emblem was the nag:.
dress al odneciors with the BUOY, ad or hooded serpent, and whose chiei
St, Andree., Fla. deity was the sun; hence the Nag,
___ temples are not dedicated to the ser
pent, but to the Naga rajabs, the aln
F or Sal dent rulers of the race.
We offer for sale a strip from the The Chosen.
aouth side of the north half of the "Some men," remarked the assump-
northw.-~. quartet of section 10, town- tive citizen, "are born to lead."
,I,"- 4 south, range 14 west, running "Yes," answered the cautious per-
S- :. to Watson bayou, son, "but the trouble is that every
,H :. i. oi- n the south. Will be man who feels a disinclination to do
scld in acre qm,nrt.t-. or half-acre lots. actual work takes it for granted that
The price afked will be :ue c.-rding to he Im one of those men."grated that
lpat,;n. W. A- EMMONS & C e e o thoe "Wa t .

-i -.~S-


-f- ,- -


While the Play

Was On

By Virginia Leila Wentz

Copyright, 1000, by Beatrix Reade
0 45
They came in rather late-the first
act was well under way. Tht girl in
her soft evening gown swept quietly-
down the Aisle and took the seat indi-
cated by the usher with serene noise-
lessness. The man with waxed mus-
taches and flashy diamond studs fol-
lowed ostentatiously. He sat down.
much to the annoyance of the party
directly behind. after unduly pompo0iv
delay. Ostemation and pomposity were
In Mr. Smart's 11h".
Meit-an:sically the girl drew out her
opera glasses from their bag, but sheb
dil not i t, th 'in. lnqtu-and, wl!. a lit-
tle sigh of cutOtent, she leai, ..l l u":k
against ber wrap, a g.)rg,'out thing.
eri"lue lin.rfl, tolonging t. htir aunt.
whihh sh had been coux(dl Into war
Ing. The lihh's of the hou:'e wer. l:,w.
and ;i sh"e le,unod ior a t.c : iLi, i 'il-
lowy mass of chiffon and I-ve lagn'ist
th.f ,.rmined. hic heI: il 11 ,.d :iuLly ids
half _'l,.oied. 1t'J she sunlk-J faiuJ


I 1-teredl conscience?
"Well, If you still want to stay. I'm
goingg out for a whisky and coda,"
.Smnrt InuxIgh,.' unctuouly. laying his
heavy hand on hers as the curtain
Ir..)ipedl on the second net. "You don't
seem up to conversation tonight. I
might as well have taken your annt out
-old lady's a worker when talk's scarir-e!
If I'm not back by the time the cur-
tain goes up don't get frightMnoil. I'll
be here before- the bl'omin' thing's
As he was turning out In the aisle un-
consciously even to herself Alberta's
eyes swept him from head to foot-
shambling physique, obtrusive jewels
and all. She shuddered involuntarily.
pressing his ring which she wore rath-
er sharply into her flesh.
Oh, if only the orchestra would play
that "Spring Song" of Mendelssohn's!
She had been trying so hard to shut
Robert Harvey out from her life, ant.
this fetched him so vividly before her!
But, if I live with Idas, then we two
On the low earth shall prosper, hand in
Those were the words from Stephen
Phillips' "Marpessa" which Harvey
had been wont to set to that music, say-
ing, "They seem to be mad6 for each
other-Just like you and I, sweetheart."
How ever in the world had she made
herself able to give him up? It was
her cursed love of luxury, she told her-
self, and what would luxury profit her
without him? What a fool she had
hev! Buit. thke worst wa S xet -to do.

morrowrrow she was to writer the litter
which was to stab his dear heart like
a knife.
--"add an awfully stunning fellow,
regular Gibson type, you know. We
tried to induce him to Join us tonight;
but,. you see, he lives in Louisville."
Alberta turned her head ever so
slightly. The people back of her who
had been annoyed at Mr. Smart's In-
considerateness when he first came In
were talking.
"And he leaves for the south tomor-
row. Fancy arriving in fascinating
old New York one day and leaving it
the next! Ma says she'll warrant he
has a sweetheart In Louisville, for he's
dead set on going there Immediately.
This morning on deck just before we
sailed into the harbor"- But "ma,"
who was from Chicago and full of
western enterprise, finished the sen-
tence for herself.
"I came on him unexpectedly, and
what d'ye think he was doing? Lean-
ing over the rail and looking at a pic-
ture in his watch. 'Ah-ha, Mr. Har-
vey!' I cried. 'You're caugli at last
Will you let me see her picture?' 'In
a few moments I'll show you the
statue of Libherty Instead,' said he,
closing his watch softly and unstrap-
ping his field glasses. Aud, would you
believe It, the wilunrn sweetness of his
smile took all the sting out of his re-
fusal." .
a. doa't you strike f,-.r him,

------ IC' I

a~~~ .* t,%i i

iT hty." The acdlemy authority.
found out what w'vs in pr.gIre.s iinl
spntt for tie "pleho." aind then, before
nteial authority, bo announced. "I can
whip th)e whol- cla that the "plebe" hnd been a prize tight.
er before ent,.ring the academy.
*At^A/'A"*A/A/-/&A/ A1'A1A/'AA*



( Corright. 1906, by Homer Sprague
"The only feeling that ever lasts be-
tween a aattn and a woman is friend-
ship. Ntake your friend your lover, you
Jose hPi when the flirtation has reach-
ed Itseclimax, and the artistic ending
is a flnal separation. Make your friend
your husband, you are bound to him by
a rope of fadIng illusions and inevita-
ble discord-when 'Life has changed to
doggerel, what love began, a tender
rhyme.' Keep your friend your friend
-no more, no less-he (e yours for-
Thus said Donald Randolph, twenty-
four and didactic, to Helen Ward, nine-
teen and afflicted with world sorrow of
her years.
On these ti-,et-s was tbhtr friendsbiD

mo w:e:i. l. l .ths apTart, it 1s,) ei(ii
)c(C'rre l to [o1!eln to wo';ler how Do'
old'ss voice, unusually rlhy'.hntic of (:,
lence, might sound in progniouaicin.
vords intentionally emotional, she a
ivays dismissed the thought as mauil
,in. .
They had been friends-"chums,"
they called it in their warmer moment,
-for four years, when Lilia Gardner'*
wedding, with its demands for bes:
mtan and maid of honor service, con
rootedd them.
"If only Lilla had asked some othei
4irl or Martin had asked some othei
'non." said Helen uncolifortably, "I
shouldn't In the least mind being maid
'of honor to Lance Folsom's best man.
)r Tom or even Dan Harris-but witl
y>ou it's different. One has to flirt witi
,he best man. It's part of the ceremo
Iy." g ancedl eros.; the? mooiul
pace b-tween them. "\Ve're friends
ind I %,,ii't flirt wilh yrn."
*Of -ruirse not." snid IRandolph witl
:uueces-ary flruiness. "Are you goius
ip tomorrow? '
"Evou!ng train," she responded
"No need for me to walt over. I
hero?"' be Inquired. "I thought of g.o
hig ii t!l_ ? nortj-!in g."
"-'l n v ao-'ui-l." pr t.-sti':1 Ie Io-
"Wliy SF(il.l, o yuol wat? I'd inuc'
-tl)'..'r you ..lidn't. It wo .Id Iloo' F
i .L 'c iit." ..

nor il'n t h'n.

.. . ...V . .' - . . . .,1 . -.

S"'. I !,,ii .-e1 him till S o'clock tV.,
tue-t ni:ht, when, after a late trail;
ind a later dinner, she descn'led tP
hbe lim'rary In sea -h of then r the men
nevs of the bridal party. In a nook b:
in oluen window she found Lilin an,
Martin absorbed In certain arrane,-
ments for their departure the next da:,
With them w-s Randolph. and IIelo
fell at once into the discussion of evr.ai
ing the rice and old shoes by' ineeus ,
the side door and a hired vehicle.
OnDc the question was settled, ho-
ever, the conversation lan vnishd, a:'
ait th'e interception of a third telepath.
conr nunication between the love"
LIeleu l I'"'i up inp d ,',p-t.o, u.
S"It's too warm in here." she ('c
plained. "Let's go find thl otier
Dons "."
"They went out there somewhere.
Lilia sugested ecordlal-y.
"I dare say we can find them" sal
FIelen with a smile.
She stepped throu 'h the wi.Zo-w on
the wd," lipo-ch and i:u:.io:!,i follow',
.rl ,,'! .r dOeiay.
"XNOw this qs what I obj.:ct to." ,"
broke o:t, turai .t wlain th-r v.re- o
of hu1 ring of the two !il.,. "',
.doesn't want 'an e:.i. )r;-i t-. -a-t.
DIo you know whe "'
"Dancing in the schoo!'roo: ," sai
Randolph, without hlterest.
"Dancing," cried Hoel'n. "T'u "t- .'
it. I simply cannot iauei to' :t. I-
tired to death. It's a 'ooud thi' i wte'
chums and doi't hanve to t:l]k, isn't i'
I know I'm not at all intc'.si:ag t,
Sight' She s-it do'.:'i i 'i :; :. ,ir O-
swung behind her a.ild notio:: I 1 ,
big wicler chi;r. "i o:-o e if yo-i 1 ii.'
and dou't bother to talk uc-ts 5yo-
want t6'."
RaIudolph produced a st"'hhyb p'
from his coat po-ket. WI,-: he b-
puffed a few monicUts in .'a.'.e i.
crossedd his le;s and clasped his Lhad.
'ehind his head.
"Youi make a man adorably comfort
able, Helen," he said slowly, then add
Ad more decisively: "You're the tinaos




SStcocb. mTew,

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews ane
Surrounding Country.
Msay be foud at his residence on Buenli Vista avenue at night.


Corner of Bayview and Wyomink Avenues on Bay Front.

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

S T O R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
;:,iilllIli Cup of C offee,, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 COs. ulli m

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

I. < >LODARD, Propriet,'r.



Thisis the latest amli most comIipleta
Hand "low for working plants in the garden. It
sselt-'adjstable; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of' ten
years can handle it with perfect ease. It has a
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which n akas
the plow light of draft. It has five blades: I i3
a "urlig mnold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweetpor weeping
SIloe, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
i lb each plow.
We have made arrangements by
wnich *a ean furnish this plow at
B i the a'tory price, $3.75, "ith

reight lo St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, maki in 'he plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BUOY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bino,
one vear and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $4.50
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the edAnitorretidenceat l a" lime
Order from the BUOY direct,

AT irFW% ?-o) g k.l to hb- f'iuulflsi's
lre-a-;d Ifroli th" top of" her hL'-id to,
the tip of her shoe all at once-just
once sure of herself all around! Not
as it had always been with her down
in dear old Kentucky-a gown achieved
just as her hat was going out of f::'-ih
Ion, a new wrap when her evening
dresses were beginning to look a bit
worn, boots a little shabby just as she
was able to get fresh gloves and rvll.
Her eye fell on the billowy blouse of
her bodice. How all her life she had
loved lace-real, cobwebby lace! rind
ermine to nestle against-the lotily
"**,-,1 t fto hing1 "'
WeTnl, now she was In the way to
have It all. This month's visit with
her aunt In New York had been fecund
In results. Dances and dinners, sup-
pers, theater parties, had filled the
hurrying days and nights, but still,
with her aunt's worldly Insistence, she
had found time to engage herself to
the man beside her. "Capital, my
dearly" her aunt had said when she heard
the news, kissing her lightly on the
cheek. "You see, Alberta, I knew what
I was doing when I sent for you to
come up from that poverty stricken
Kentucky, and you had only to come
to conquer. Of course Mr. Smart isn't
exactly a paragon of beauty, and he's
a bit 'new,' but think of his cool little
million, his yacht, his horses, his splen-
did motor and all that sort of thing.
Oh, I'll be proud of you yqt, my poor
little southern niece!"
"Beastly stupid play" broke In upon
Alberta's reverie. Mr. Smart spoke In
a voice a trifle louder than conven-
tional good form allows.
The girl lifted her eyebrows slightly
and then nodded her head in indiffer-
ent acquiescence. As a matter of fact,
she hadn't noticed a single bit of "busi-
ness" on the boards nor heard a single
line. Now, however, she raised her
glasses. It gave her right hand some
occupation. It had been lying peril-
ously close to his, she observed.
During the second act the man fidg-
eted more than ever. "Come," he said
finally; "don't let's waste any more
time on such twiddle twaddle. It's
weak tommyrot. We'll run up and or-
'der our supper Instead."
But a girl with an ermine cloak
thrown over the back of her chair was
leaning forward, her elbow resting on
her knees, her chin in the cup of her
two hands. Her eyes were strangely
wistful as she watched the players on
the stage.
"No," she whispered oddly without
turning to Smart; "I like It. Let's
'Twas a simple enough little scene
'hat she watched; a homely enough
setting, too-a lane hedged with wild
roses and honeysuckle, at one end of
which stood a white cottage, sunny in
the light of early morning. J-ust out-
side, by the hollyhock bushes, was a
man fair and strong, looking like a
young god in his splendid strength. He
was catching up a child playfully and
holding it high In the air, as Is the way
with proud fathers. Then out of the
cottage, rosy, smiling, came a girlish
figure with her sleeves rolled up and
an apron on, to say goodby to her lord
before he went to his day's labor. The
sire kissed his child and set him down,
patting the curly head. Then he drew
the woman to him. "Goodby, and God
bless you, dear, till. I come home to-
night," he said in a voice softened with
There were actual tears in Alberta's
'yes: Ithmnely as was the setting, sim-
ple as was the scene, it had brought to
her a revelation. After all, that was
the real sum of life, was it not, dealr
Gol-love and a home and a clear, un-

'oun "anuguIg pu.ser. "Or
win' bhe looking for a rich-i wife?"
'Don't know, I'm sure," was the re-
Oponse. "But anyhow he's not rich.
Got the information from his chum
:coming over-the one who's going to
take us to the Union League reception
tomorrow. He owns some sort of a
plantation in Kentucky, however, and
people there call him le grand seigneur
'cause be's considered so exclusive. It
appears Mr. Harvey in his aristocratic
poverty had a horror of the neuveaux
riches." She sniffed daintily and gig-
The lights went down, the orchestra
stopped playing, and the curtain went
up on the third act.
Presently, having had one glass of
whisky and soda too much, Smart
came back. He looked at Alberta
closely with a look before which she
suddenly shrank. She'd seen it focused
ere this on many things-his automo-
bile, his diamonds, his horses--but
never wholly on herself. That glance
of possession shot through her nerves
with a sickening humiliation.
"You'll loosen the stone in your ring
if you keep turning it round like that,"
said Smart in a blurred whisper. "An'
that sort of diamond ain't stumbled
against every day, let me tell you."
At the close of the third act, al-
though there was still the fourth to be
played, Alberta turned to her compan-
"We'll go now," she said simply.
But 's he helped her on with her wrap
he wondered at the strange, soft illu-
mination of her face. It was an illu-
mination he had never seen before, an
Illumination in which he knew Instinc-
tively he had no part.
When Smart, having got his hat and
coat, joined her in the lobby and was
about to call for a cab, one of the girl's
hands went out to his ready arm, but
the othbeFC1 t y handed him his ring.
"I've decided you'd better keep it,"
she said calmly, while, his fingers clos-
ing tightly about the jewel, Smart
gazed with amazement at her strange
smile. "I'll explain to you as we walk
along. No; not a cab. I prefer to
walk. It lsn't far to auntie's." She
would not suffer his proximity, how-
ever brief. In a carriage.
"Have you gone mad?" he demand-
ed, putting the bauble securely in his
wallet. "Of all Idiotic nonsense! And,
besides, you're not dressed for walk-
"Oh, what does a little thing like
that matter?" cried she, with almost a
child's fresh joy In her voice. "Noth-
ing matters now but the big things."
And, gathering up her skirts, she add-
ed, half to herself, with a queer little
thrill: "I'm going home tomorrow! I'm
going home to Louisville tomorrow!"

Fought the Whole Class.
Many a year ago a "plebe" at the
Naval academy astonished an upper
class man by going to him and an-
nouncing, "See here, I don't like the
way my class is being treated." The
upper dlss man was nearly surprised
out of his wits, but, recovering from
hiq stupor (and only one who knows the
full meaning of "rate" among the mid-
shipmen cnn have a correct apprecia-
tion of what that announcement from
a "plebe" to an ulin'r class man car-
rled), the ratingn" demanded, "Mid-
shipman, do you want to fight?"
"That's what I am looking for." The
fight was arr;ti'-;e,'l and the "plIbe"
whipped his man, says the New York
Hernild. Then another youngster was
suppli,:,il, and he wont the way of the
first, and so on i:ntil a half do.:en had
been (i ser'imn ilit l. .ia tin r.-- s,''.l'*I 1'
flits wol t h' would t'o in esil' 'tlet..l t I'
th ern' woull say: "Geritls'ulu. I

Customers ,
made Inel.in
boxesi. NoAll
marks to lndl.
eatecnte We know the meaning or words ad ill do a we We
elaih to be the lowe.t-prieed WhisLey dHuhe aud the
Largest tMull Order Whlskey ('oneern in the 6uILh. All the
North 'urojina IVhibLey we sell Is ;ood-ther' x no bad.
People here wouldil tadulterate If tiey ktw how-they are too
henestl Most whiskey lselt ar0 ni1dId Ifr taking, b enliit and
watering. We sel more ue old whismy bnd Ie i waurt han
any known compt n r r .I n
NLiqidjo!! It's made by hi..,r[e p-oe, i In it,,, niuttains of
North Carolina, in old-style c.r -r rtiiL.j, It w 1. ndeby
our grandfathers. First-rate Luk!Py Ils,,ld at *. Ohto ,i.00
11 YEAR OLD pergalon, but it sr av better th n .' r' II lear Id It
mtpleaseor w 1 it ii M. :ve a e lal ot KO
and the Peoples Nalon, B.,iik adr int I'ledinoutl a.'inirs Bank
of this city witell te .sou our ,,fl 1it, d. To Iniroduce ti. old,
honest whiskey, we 'tier four Funl Quarit o' "t't Uper' I1
will double the above and i.t itn f.i- or.e rull Iuiart Eitra.
We have so) te of this whisk,-v tL- 1 IV ur Y-l. 1 Lnd ,l`,-nd aive-
gallon keg for 610 or-will furfihh 'iray frill ir bottles on re.
ceipt of 1 and giva free corker wa.n irkinki r.-brI't.e-s arn ,am.
ples, makhig s whiskey cot le. than t p er aiio'n delivered
We ship in plain boxes with no ni k- to riie ale coatent, and
Prepy all Express. Buyers West ot Texaa, Kausaa, Nebraska
Sand Dakote must add Seen s paper quartextra.
N~ On0NA PEoP.L952Oaper Bldg. WINT SIN.ALFIm. N. C.

ro say-'lMake 'vor friend your"loover
and you lose him?' We'll never do
that. 'Keep your friend your friend--
lie is yours forever.' It's true, quite
true, isn't it?"
Helen groped desperately for tihe
easy, commonplace tone he had taught
her lest iu losing it she lose him too.
"I think we've proved your theory.
you and I-friendship Is the only thing-
that l-ts between a m fn and woman.
fiws h:s ? .' *, w;!I hast"--
"Will nt It-t." s,:d n 0.olph miser.
'lZ. l. "Af .r thils"-hi dI" --a h( r; to
luhim '1 5jr "l >" i,,-, :. r
A.t i ,' .-- pi i r h r. -,-v. ,c i',
oTer' t,.- ', f ).-, y-u. -I coul, ll't<
-"e''e ',, ,v a ---*. v, got to caro-
:2ore tha;n ca i or no? at ill."
e 'lt -;. 0 I,* Ii(nlt his
-houdsr in h th4 pance tihit follows a
:'l t st"' : -
"I tho ht 3;y wa"I t~,l' t> : e fr'",- l ..,
*:he saikL, V,"T' 0,a ?i" h:,t'c i!til L:n b
"s.' I p'e' 'e:MT:.', T.^. .'A:;: now w e'vr
f'' '1 .V ^: t'-e.. fn' it sc nas the
'l.-'udsl.'I r -W' t last eithr-.r,"
"No,. tli:i t' Lo-rd," said liandolpl
Fervently, ot for u.4."

A Bit of Englith Humor.
All Eiia'i -i humorist many years ago
hit upon a ne;::t way of scoring against
certain politicians of the times. A
comic journal, not bein,' a newspaper
within the m-eaning of the act, was pro-
hibited from giving news, and sa in
place of a parliamentary report the
humorist is question reported a few
"first lines" from speeches by promi-
nent members: "Sir Charles Wetherell
said he was not sensible"- "Mr. Hunt
was entirely ignorant"- "Lord Ashley
said he should take the earliest- op-
portunity of moving"- "Mr. Perceval
presented a petition praying"- "Colo-
nel Sibthorpe never could under-
stand"- "Lord Lyndhurst said he
must entreat of every one to give himia
credit"- "Sir Edward Sugden was not
one of those who thought"- "Mr.
Croker said he had the fulltat assur
"" "~ 'r *

Ac-conmmodiatinc l.tnJlord.
A e;:ir.". u, ash,, r. it, that be
never knew that It was I, '-.l.os for bae
innl keeper to be too im i:-.j;i:',.Ihtiing to
!his gles's i1ntil he wIu;; dtowu to Nov,
Scotia and put up at a i.h:t-:-Ilt little
hotel in the c- tiiry. The landIlord of
li:- hotel laid it down as one of his
n'inciples of action to give people a lit-
zle more than they aslt,4J for-to be
'extra :,-..nn.oo :ttir. as lie term-
,d it.
The IliuI-l,,r 1 brilin::'yv ill ustrated
is .1 r,*.:,,- to hi lin -:'h>-cill.- ithe very
.nrI)I;]- "i te'"r nMr <." )t-'l' poril ninj lt'S ar-
1i' Ilt 1. e Io:-. Ti!i ntest had to go
!I :iy 7 riOe a7 "'l k t.-nin thab t morn-
i anr. d asked Ihe poi-,olrietojr to call
:Ai at ';. The g;.:t;t v out to sleep in
1he calm assurance that lie should be
Aroused at the i-ir,.lper hour.
Ile seemed hardly to have fallen Into
aI sound slet-p when he heard a terrific
[)pouD iigr at his door. He sprang up
wide awake.
"Vhat's the matter?" he called out.
"Four o'clock! Four o'clock!" came
the landlord's volce from the other side
of the door. "Two hours more to
It is needless to say that the guest
slept no more that morning. The land-
lord's anxiety to be "extra accommo-
dating" failed of its mark that time

Sharp, but Not Clevew.
A London scientist says that life In a
metropolis makes young children sharp,
but not clever; that it often destroys
their chance of ever being clever, for
It hastens the development of the brain
unnaturally. It makes them superfi-
cial, alert, but not observant; excitable,
but %witbout one spark of enthusiasm.
They are apt to grow blase, fickle, dis-
contented. They see more things than
the country bred child, but not such
interesting things, and they do not
properly see anything, for they have
neither the time nor c (-ipnity to get at
the root of all the li-wildering objects
that crowd thliems,.i\xs bite their little




JI `~p ~""""""" 1LYY


kind of a chum."
"Always a chum-always," she an
swered, with a queer dtlferce of in
tonation in the repetition that Ran
dolph interpreted as a warnr.ig.
"Martin got his passes today for the
Frisco trip." he said hastily, in a busi-
nesslike tone.
"Did be? Then they go direct?"
"Not quite. Lilia wann.i: > spee Sat1
Lake City, and Martin kuir : ;'eiow.
who has a ranch in Color. io. T"Lcy'.'
going there for a week o;- -u d::'y"
Jove. that's a trip:"
"Isn't it? But I th!nk the coming
back will be almost as ;:ood1. IIave yo-
seen the house? In t.'wn. yo'i knno1.'
on Boliver street. I went ov',r it thV".
week with LIl!'. It's ali'.ost Iperfect
Not too large, and yet llavge enough :
A dear little reception haIl- ~niu' roo-
in Flemish oak ai'd "tap,::;'y pp"e-:
drawing room in dull light gR'evn. Bit
the llbraryl I1 think I could improve oi
the library." She cl-tspecd both handl:F
about one knee and stopped swinging.
"What's it lille?" asked Itandolph
with interest.
"Very good papering." said IHeler.
earnestly, "dark red and stained .floor.
with some very good mg% But the
"Separate, I suppnno?"
"Yes, and they ought to be low, along
the walls, all around in one wood, in-
stead of which he has one mahogany,
0o0 cherry. You can imagine the dis,
jointed effteet. Then. Instead of a big
leather chair at tl,.- fireplace, t::ere is :
rocker." Ehe l..',k, ,.,'f '. .-i ,I i; ,,a
sigh. "I can al.i; .i. lI \ : i : .,. -.
would look u n ai \v.:.e:- te. L:. w,;: t
n wunnod ireo "l !j ":- .
thl-oulf h thl h .' t Ll.... iiu ;i' :
the chair pi:(ld \-:;, .i ii-u .': -i 'a. ,
books one likes i,..st ri. r,i-l,"-
"Lilla has red h.ir." sa.d I '.a >i.:,'
thoughtfully, "au.l .ishe n? r i .,
gow ns. She'1.1 ji1r ,,' tli>: co.:.! ,i :- .-.'
"Oh, r'ouad. yv u are rn-," .* ;'L...'
Helen m rlih)fully. "You s ,0 \\bt ..l .
thinks so wi-Il, and that's my i ,.. .1
a friend," she con ludced, uwiti slid>_.i,
"A library like that would fit a wom-rn
an with dark hair," said Randolph. his:
eyes on the dusky head beside h1im-
"a woman who wore a pale yellow
gown and had shadows in her eyes.
She would be sitting there in the big
chair with a book when a fellow came
home in the evening, and she wouldn't
talk to him if he was tired, and she'd
let him smoke, and she'd play for
"Would they have a piano in the li-
brary?" objected Helen nervously.
"A violin," said Randolph. "She'd
play Chopin for him, as you play it,
and Schumann"-
"Dear me," interrupted Helen light-
ly, "you're infected by the sentimental
environments. Isn't it lucky we're
chums, so that I understand your mood
and don't repay it in kind?"
She walked to the railing and stood
looking out across the shadowy lawn.
"What chums we've been, haven't
we?" There was a pathetic note in her
voice. "We've never spoiled it by flirt-
t_- T no nn remeb 1 -o what Tyoun v-1

p ce .4 FEMALE

fa f e .
!ttfr KNOWNT O FAIL. Fnf.! ,S:,,; 1 1
t weon e oI ,oi -.i L
f .,. l. -
abI t G sem d our o r.r -,o t M
U E r. 5T--. PA.
Sold at St. Andrews Bay, Fla.. at

A c, re. t'Ai..ni.-CIit *V Uje
PILES R L). mart.astar
a, *k. % W~i,.-, I .ca'i 5
Lh', J l .U .IS? f1-IiD. 4 it, I *i
ru a 23 a .1 1 L f .i, ue'l T .l

So Id at St. Andrew-s Pf13, F'la
At Dr. Mitchell's Drug Wtre.
for ( alC freo" rit~fle )*.




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