Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00103
 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: October 11, 1906
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00103
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













VOL, XVI.


ST. ANDREW, FLA4 'T. 11, 190.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
U. 8. Benator-1st district, S. R. Mu
lory, Peusacola; 2d District, J.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-lat Distrcit, 8. 1
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d Dlstrih
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d Distric
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaine
rille.
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Se
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasure
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, V
H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croonm
Superintendent of Public Instru
tlon, W. M. Holloway; Commission
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
State Senator, S. W. Clark, Blount
town.
-Vashtngton County-Representativi
.-A. an, _hiplev- County Judg
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. (
Lockey; Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Ver
non; Deputy, C. H. Danford; Ta
Collector, Jno. R. Thompson. S
Andrew; Treasurer, Louis H. Howel
Vernon- Tax Assessor, J. W. Bower
Duncane'; County Superintendent. i
F. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos
S Collins, Vernon; County Commis
slioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter
Econfina; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St.-Andrews-Justice of the Peace
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em
mona, A. H. Brake; Deputy Cler
Circuit Court, W. A. Emmons
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.
P. M. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis
tress, Zadie H. Ware.
Pan ama City-Postmaster, Taylo
Poston,
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovi
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
Parker-Postmaster and Notery PubUl
W. H. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters.
Alianton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan
Anderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander.
Son.
West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley
eaypostmi stress, Mrs. R. Gay.
rompklns-Postmaster, Emery Tomp.
kino.
Bayhead-Postmaster, O. C. Tomp&lnfl
rook-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.





tord.
THE MAILS.
The northern mails, via, Anderseon
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley depart.
every day except Sunday at d:w
o'clock a. w., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
Cast Bay mall for Harrison, Millville
cromantoun, arker, Pittsburg, Cook.
Farmdale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Suan-
day at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
west at 7 o'clock p. in.
RELIGIOUS.
Baptist-Cliurch Wyoming ave. front-
ing Park St. Services at 11 a. m. and
,ti p. m. Sunday School every Suu
lay at 10 a. n. Rev, C. L. Joyner,
pastor.
laetlodist Episcopal-Church Wasr-
ington ave. and Chestnut st. Sunday
schooll 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
atev. J. M. Conway, pa tone
.'resbytenria n-Churchl corner Loralne
Ave. and Drake St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9:30
a. m. every Sunday, John Stur-
rock, Supt.
Cathollc--Church corner Wyoming
A ve. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142
H. 8Z.&S .A.\6:.
Regular Commnunli-
cations ou the first
and third Saturday
ii each month.
SVisiting Brothers
FRATERNALLY INVITED+
W. H. PARKER, W. M.
W. A. EMMOx.SSecretary v
,,,.,.,,...-


ISUSINESI8 DIRECTORf.


W. A. EMMONS,
Deputy Circuit 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
Bay.
L. McKINNEY,
A'ttorna r- Ve --esoa, Pnft.-.
A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at large. Of
fioe at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
nue and Cinciunati st, All Notarial
work solicited and given prompt at-
tention,
A. E. REGISTER,
Notary Public for the State of Florida
at Large. Attends to all matters
pertaining to Notarial work. Office
at J. R. Thompson's store, Bay front,
and, Washington ave., St. Andrew,
Fla.
F^-a
DI. W. G. MITCHELL.
Physlclau and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Biyview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Buena Vista avenue.
DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
W. H. PARKER,
Notary Public for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyauciug-and payment of taxes
for anon-residents, specialties.
-.The Guide's Measure.
"Things have come to a pretty pass,"
remarked the guide as he led Algernon
and Percy Into the Yosemite valley.-
Lampoon.

"Banter" is a word whose origin no
scholar can trace.


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY Neither Governor Broward, nor the died and left her a .tfo
l-. AT ST. ANDREW, FLA. staunchest advocate of drainage at $,10.o i she hon onT
p. One Dollar a Year in Advance. 'ratultlo..'"
O could produce argument enough to of course the< p'iilic
0 wd of colirse Lt .u ". 'j"
M. Entered Sept 3. 19 91. at St. Andrew, make the Buoy believe that the peo* 'nsn't a word of trt( th
et. Fla., as second class matter, under Fl rid a ,o b tx to n rp im l s'.,
ct. Act of Congress of arch 3,1879. pe of Florida should be taxed to io".e eme .!,1 soo
Sratulnltins .Ate co'uhh
n- drain the Everglades, even if the -erlf tn tIr:iy the it.,':
w WILLIAM A. EMM ONS, scheme is feasible, which is extreme- haI a"ulf "tl't'e
Pe- PROPRIETOR I. ly doubtful. No one sliould vote in ing week ii'rsuie th.'
r, "We ilrper.'.tnid." It
W. Display ad. rates, 50c. per inch per favor of the. proposition, fortune Irft to th. W11-74
;, month. Position and extraordinary 'ir d,.*-etized hroheb- ILI
n- condition rates subject to special THE TARIFF AND '.o sin.>) I. tter t'.in i
agreement. FRUIT-GROWERS t'Liere ar, r,,, .-'-4 afl
ts- "Local Drift," 5c per line, first inser- republican i move to : -,'w Y rlM
tion; 21c each subsequent. Display Tereblican policy of ortec .h in, u t 1 p-4.
1e locals double above rates, tiunism has stirred up the National -o ll F,,r,. ifl 'th
e,double above rates.wk the b

C. tthis paragraph is checked with a who fear the loss of the large export There w '
r- bluepencil it isa reminder that your trade in ap le and did f ut to I rl *vlnw ,t i
x subscription has expired and that two rde and ied ft ils. It wng so nice
_ or three extra numbers will bo sent Germany, unless a treaty of com- the back and soft sot
n: you that no break may occur should meice is negotiated with that coun- *onidhi' lii,,.g lorself t
B. you choose to renew. try, before the tentative agreement B-te
3.s. Beta'nvo (h<^ *<;?<.' id i
- expires in July 1907. This new of the Clarion t!th editt.
* DEMOCRATIC TICKET. German tariff imposes maximum tar- eis ostensible o.h",utIto
r- -- Bohemian - Eecton, Tuesday, Nov. 61906iff rate of $1.65 a barrel on apples bushel and sit.llug n
For Member of Congress, 3d District. and minimum duty of 50 cents a bar- wrfsou as a swiutller. bu
Q. W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson. rel and a maximum duty of $1.08 :air and facne and ,yes of )
F yhp fat and lhalihy edit
k, For Justices of the Supreme Court, per 100 pounds on dry fruit, instead nit tlit. The caller wl
S CHAS. B. PARKHILL, ,
., of Escambia. of a minimum of 42 cents. As the small ad. and ask aboi
s. JAS. B. WHITFIELD, of Leon, republican leaders have decided to -dwell. Hie had seen t
For State Representative. ,h Clarion about her leg
)r W. B. LASSITTER. stand pat, the outlook for the Amer- vauted a few point< t
For Tax Assessor,s ican fruit-grower is dubious, unless Editor Fitnt praise t-
s J. J. WILLIAMS. anitable legislation is enacted by con- -yd, he spoed on h'gia. i
For Tax Collector,; yp, he spokeII Il lI
S W. B. GAINER,I gress. The welfare of the farmers is und even told Mr. Hairold']
For Treasurer, the last tiing the republicans seem e *ounld get au iintr.odiI
H. B. TLLER the third issue sah :
H. B. TILLER. to think of and yat they are expected "We had a plen.,nit c
For County Commissioner D
First Dist-J. A. McDONALD. to vote for stand pat conigressin ilay from Mr. H:iroll ie
2d Dist-A. L. HARRELL .s just made a million 4
r. 3d Dist,-S. L. DAVIS. -- 'ennsylvnnia oil. We und
4th Dist,-P. N. HUTCHISON. -:e may remain in our villl
. 5th Dist.-W. I. SINGLETARY. :ays. Indeed, Dame It
For Member School Board, W hen the Editor eating his name with tft
. First Dist.-J.H. NELSON. and p'oI ;,',t vl.m low
2d Dist.-G. B. BUSHi. f 9F street."
3d Dist.-S. J. GAINER. Puffed r. De isle was difvy I
th. < the WkIow BDw'e. v hi
- AN EXAGGERATED REPORT. B DONALD ALLEN set ona hlita than herr
AN EE RE RT. to pulpita e. Th7" po et,1-.
'1 he Times. Unioc's St. Andrew copyright, 0O. by M M. nniniham looked and dressed the ,pa
storm cotrespondent of the 1st inst. ctred t:,.n:: oth;ue oes t
greatly overdrew and exaggerated the There was just one reason why the. his oat Ilti ue0- on i fi .
Saecont o th lat AnWidow Bidwell refused the matrimo- talked of sonnets and ;,'u.n
accoue t o the late. storm on St. An- lnal offer tendered her by Editor Flint and t1e widow was adt
- drews By. f the Weekly Clarion nd Ferg cluing roo to note tb-
of the Weekly Clarion ind Fergus corned beer and c.Lbhiag.' ,h
Iu the first place, the ilde did NOT County Advertiser. Editor Flint had wioh at dinner.d
S".ri.c six eet higher tlan it Ihas owned and edited the Clarion for many The.re. was a fourth o
r eet ger tn t as years. He had never married because ,'iarlon. wThe spnrn.t-ki
Sfifty years before'" People who he had been too busy making up and much to do with auction
lived here at the time, and whose working off his edition of 600 copies, then, and he had time to
e at e time, and hosgetting up and printing auction bills, of affairs on Chestrut stre
w.id is not to be disputed assert writing thrilling local notices of wood been told that Mr. IIarol
- that in 1888 it lacked a few inch- wanted on subscription and other mat- was only a traveling agent
ters connected with a weekly Journal of eastern swindlers, but
es of equaling this rise. of twenty years ago. Some of his e- going to say so. On the cif
, Every wharf was NOT "demol- teemed contemporaries sneeringly re- he said was:
ished and not one left fit to land marked now and then that he stole his "The wealthy and distinj
ed and not one let it to lad editorials, but when It came down to De Lisle Is still with us, an
Sespplies," for the steamer rarpon writing out an auction bill they yielded not won the heart of a Ree
cyme in Sunday morning after the him the palm. then rumor has gone far a
Storm ard made la lin and di- "Auction! Auction! Auction!" read wedding will probably be
storm and made lanings and dis- the average bill. "Take notice that on fair, and bride and groonim
D charged supplies at both Brackin'a the 14th of September George Styles, honeymoon trip to Europe."
and Ware's wharves, although both fartper, will sell at public vendue all The Bohdmian oats man
had *be n d bly d the live stock and other personal prop- like a poet and the widov
had been considerably damaged, erty on his farm on the Red Bridge who really wrote rhymes w
C. E. Biackin & Co.'s store was road. Said stock consists of horses, aetly frank with each otlrr.
NOT "four feet in water," but proba- cows, sheep and hogs and about 100 asked the name of her btl
bens and geese. Sale te begin at 10 disease he died of. He jjv
bly about two feet, and if any coun- a. m., and all will go to the highest that fortune had come or b
ters floated, the Bnoy did not hear o0 bidder." be expected.
The goods were, however remov There was no doubt about the sue- On her part, she didn't a
Sit. Te goods were, however remov- cess of the Clarion as a newspaper or part of t&e Keystone Stae
ed. for safety from the store to the about the success of Editor Flint as an was situated or what natfo
residence on the higher land, editor. When he finally made up his honored with his deposit.
The postofice was NOT what mind to marry the Widow Bidwell, the Clarion and trusted ii e.
s llhe poetoffce was N0T what you there was no doubt that he would be a There were more farmers
might call "flooded," even-a small success as a Benedict. He struck a buy Bohemian oats and iu
amount of water was forced in by the snag, however. The widow had been weeds, but still Larold D
w or t tr o a th obliged ta turn to dressmaking since gered. There were dlreise
.wind over the threshold at the front her husband's death, and she did not towers were waiting to b
eoor as it was at the Buoy office. 'rank with the Four Hundred of the widow's sewing mnchii
The villstorm was bad enough, d age, but she was a lover of poetry The languidness and letter
Testorm was bad enough, au and she had dreams of poets. While Irig like a poet and teli n
did damage enough, goodness knows; this kept her grocery bill down, it In- sliding down hill all holiw.
but the Buoy fails to see any pro- terfered considerably with her getting "'puff" In the Clarion wa a
k out orders on time, and she calculated "The event of the seen
prioety in sensationally making it ap- that one about offset the other, the Methodist church to d
pear worse than it really ws, espe- The poetry loving widow had had it read. "As we have all
cially since St. Andrews'Bay suffer- fifty different poetic effusions pub- dieted, we have lost ourfa'i]
lished in the Clarion over the nom de In other words. Mr. HIroli
ed the least of any location on the plume of Floassie, but Mr. Flint had prevailed upon the crn;mi
co',st and proved beyond dispute, received the copy with a grunt, and Bldwell to give him h ad
that St. Andrews Bay is the safest, the public had recovered from the and the Rev. Mr. P s
h + r ro shock each time within twenty-four main and wife In a vyt pn
whiTri.tiy-Th-ift extnnsiveharhox on hours. .. r-.-,-., siuony. The b'ipl[,
the Gulf ot Mexico. The "poems" had been published to cago Immediately at u
save carrying dead advertising. Mrs. turn next week to prepa fo


TRY THIS. Bidwell was rather surprised when abroad."
Buil and pure sweet potatoes and the editor dropped in on her one even- Ten days later the bri re
Bil and pare sweet potatoes and ngand proceeded to say that hewant- at once notified all old ist
cut them io medium sized pieces. In ed her for the mistress of his house, business was to be rese ed
an iron spider place one-fourth cup but she soon rallied and answered that stand.
there was an insurmountable barrier Ten days later In n d an
of butter and a cup of light brown between them. He didn't look like a bridegroom wa, talking up
sugar. Cook the potatoes in this mix- poet. She knew what he could do in oats. They had come to u
ture on the back of the stove until the way of an auction bill, but the ing about money matt
man who wed Flossie must look the understood that ealch d
the whole is mushy. Let it cook veiy part. She would attend to the poetry confidence game on the the
slowly, watching to see that it does. as heretofore, but he must at least they hadn't $300 betwe thi
have long hair, an aesthetic face and Editor l'int of the C rion
dot burn or ,tck. These potatoes are dieamy eyes. gus County Advertiser at.
very rich but delicious, especially The editor saw at once that he wrote an auction bill fo Fa
with game or poultry.--M. C. D. in couldn't fill the bill. le wore his hair and told him what th pri
short, had a fat face, and his eyes copies would be. and a e e
Florida Agricunltrist, were on the lookout for delinquent self setting it up he foul h
subscribers instead of looking Into the ing to himself:
AS TO DRAINAGE. far away. He therefore picked up his "Oh, I don't Iaow. rdot
Governor Broward will meet the hat and walked back to the office. have so ruch ache unrle mi
ablest opponent of drainage at the lHowever, the iron had entered Mr. did. I shouldn't wonde0lf I
ablest opponent of drainage at the Flint's soul. He had laid his forty- from the blow in time."
Gulf Coast Fair at IDeFuniak year-old heart at a woman's feet, and
Spring%, Noy. 1; on the 2d will come she had spurned it. He either wanted
the bi fiddlers' contest for $0 to commit suicide or secure revenge, T 4r1i-ad sl, .
the big fiddlers' contest for $50 inand after figuring up that the Clarion "I spent a lkt'uM.aint talrf
cadh prizes, and there will be a comr- plant was worth about $4,000 he decid- marber's chair yestenrd .a"
petitive diill for the silver cup aud ed to hang on to earth. The first in- "Ifow was that?"
Sstallment of his revenge was shown In "Listening to thile r'
the gold medal; and then such a his next issue, when he said: how his brother went s dde
show nts there will be of the products "We take pleasure In Informing our and slashed a cutii-in.
of Floirida and South Alabama Ev- leaders that a brother of the Widow explained between strok s th
SE Bidwell, who writes beautiful verse ran in his family."-c, uni
erybody ought to attend this fair, under the name of Flossie, has just Post.
; ,. ,


NO. ;;.


L Pmateni nute aid the Tunrtle. .:-e, It hite t"r 110d to flirt with me
arriat cone The Egyptlans, according to the sage 'it"--
Apollodorus, credit their Hermes or t r "* *. I bunn
lortenr~m-^^"y with the invention of music Unt the -t I th bmulling
s the item. M.tercur with t heInventionofumsanui e Che girl ,,ild ha-- dro>,ppe l thrn, o,
~ i' .. 'L.'hl'n. dtider the followtani circumstances: 'hat bit of r'o:.,I lbt .she- sriile n. .0
t .1 v iu fhe Nile, having overflowed its banks r ~ t. W, 0 hn' 1 hlay *bou',,10 I IuteI t L,
their con- .md inudtatedl nearly all of Eypt. on un read -,le wa in sight nand jogging
ng her s return to its bntks left on its talon at an easuy piHe. Site hal'd li",
e w~s even bo:,e various deid animals and hmn sovO n .Jvr eight mile out itf thei
pubshiig ::.a, the re-t a to toi the flesh "o.md before they renhz-d at. Ea... wa
the )iloW- ,. it drc and wa te. lu th, su hn the orher w.hl throw out
or further. .u':i nothi-i r al:,, tin :1:..* -i.1 but u"nt abot at r onng th rowe out- whe
| -S t%; Itt-t. ..* The.e. ,0.;n.: h ltee by b u t -" "in th< c*'.**- whe
B, "t atl t .,:t, .i ha i' stue. iIso-h s !us. rb e runabout turn _,d into a hig!wa
e st w ll -u'y.{. ,.a kig" h l. .the l:, n ks of tUS. was not Inatadaind-.ed. It wi
t rest will ru'.. t, iila La t- the lk heavy with tsald,t andu the auto grioan-ne
It reported 'h rivit ibis sell. weu, rt-isev h with nd complained as it made the steel
Ot she I'll,," tgaint 1 is shell, w.,, ?o F'leatsed with rills.
a soon c.- h e .Aui" p'rodueed that thu Idea or0 l hl
d luy a he lyre stggebted itself, and he con- ver saw"- h ean't h ,t lnk gil
poem .u trncted ;a lyre of the sholl of a large Ifvr sahe- int aren Knowlto.follo
^ c p": ,:,*n':.-e. whlch be t-trui.r with lh- "If she hadJn't dared us to follow
Q t! p c.,i .se. which he straw: with tbI ,, r.
SInow pf de R m" r Fre:plie, r't-,,ver. _
n. wo .of rd ~-...n..n-I-Zewue- -a-r nerrf-m -ura -ar
q F .tV:, I and a t1re was peen to leave one
-r lit the !,.cs than a god they thought there could at the whaed:r of the runabout and the
t lt rt,'il (ni not dwell >f tbo wh of the runtR out and the
"Vlthin the hollow of that shell nacline to cnme to a standstill.
l:nt he P rThat spoke so sweetly. "Ye gods. but what luck for me!"
0 % 0hlspo'rred 'Weaver.
id i "Say, now, if you don't let me do all
had a call. he talking I'll break your neck!" re
wa. sllirg lied Knowlton.
rs at $5 a When the auto came up, the girl was
is v close tb town on her feet inspecting damages.
he had tht :t was easy to see that the machine
f poet. Evei. -- must be got home by some motive
)r had to ad- By C. H. 8UTCLIFFE iower beyond its own. There were too
ted to insert rumany stony spots on the highway to
t the Widow Copyright, 1906. by C. H. BStcliffe .un it on the rim of the damaged
he notices in 0 wheel. Mr. Knowlton at once intro-
rucy, and he "Why don't you fellers," wrote Burt luced himself and companion and ten-
Henderson to young Weaver and ,lered their services.
.woman who Knowlton of Columbia college, "hire They lookiund the young ladgi even betr
dinug heart an auto some Saturday and come down ter looking than they had given her
rnis of her, h to some t e and come dol w credit for. She was not at all embar-
e Lisle how k here to see me? The old folks will rassed over the meeting. She was
tlon to her. make you welcome, and my sister An- rhatty and vivacious, and in five min-
nette, of whom you have heard me utes' talk she made them realize that


il the other
e Lisle, who
dollars out of
erstnnd that
.ge for some
nor is con-
it of a rich
n C'he1stat.t

it''oduned to
id no sooner
hoiurt began
I come. lie
It. He also'
,ald of her
ar.nd nor of
ther. They
Sand idyls,
u the hotel
quantity of
ie got away

tlee In the
ULtur hadn't
l hills just
keep track
et. Hle had
d De Lisle
for a gang
he wasn't
ntrary, what

gushed Mr.
ad if he has
id City lady
stray. The
a quiet af-
may make a

who looked
dressmaker
'ere not ex-
He never
her or what
er asked If
ien it might

sk in what
his oil well
nal bank he
They read
ach other.
waiting to
d a crop of
e Lisle lin-
s that cus-
ut still the
was silent.
gy of look-
a poet beat
The fifth
send--ffT.
occurred at
ays since."
along p''-
rest flower.
d De IsUle
ng Wido..
Snand heart.
nade them
ressive cer-


It may re-
r thp jauntu

turnu,-d and
omuers th.bI
at the old

t stnte the
)l ,,heunian
inderstand-
They had
played the
*r and that
emn.
n and Fer-
down and
rmer Jones
co for 200
found him-
imself say-

a't seem to
y vest as I
I recovered



hour in a


s story of
euly insane
The barber
i t insanity,
bus Press-


speak, is home npw. Arrange to stay
over Sunday with us. We'll have a
bully time."
Young Henderson was still living
with his parents at their country house
on Long Island and had been grummy
with the two men during his 'days in
college. The invitation was alluring.
Each of the sophs had taken lessons in
running an auto, the Long Island roads
were known to be good, and t the end
of the run was a handsome girl, as
they knew by a photograph they had
seen.,
It was a rare chance to get out of
town and do a lot of other things be-
sides, and on a certain Saturday morn-
ing of a certain June an auto might
have been seen speeding two rather
hilarious young men up the island
roads. The garage man had been par-
ticular when they went to hire the ma-
-'Lle. They confes.sed to ,eiu.g thindd
'*duit speod. hut felt p-rteetly -... 41
dent on all other pointt, and aftur dl.s-
pa1Lyht;g their kno;owldoI in a practical
way he had placed them in charge.
The destination was thirty miles
from Brooklyn, but at a steady Jog this
might have been covered by noon had
not something happened to prevent.
As they were passing through Ja-
maica, the journey only just begun, a
handsome young lady emerged from a
bouse, stepped Into a steam runabout
and, acting as her own chauffeur,
started off at a fast clip.
"By George, but did you ever see
anything to compare with her?" gasped
young Weaver, who was noted as im-
pressionable,
"Handsomest girl I ever saw," was
the reply.
"Did you notice that look she threw
at me?"
"It was meant for me."
"You go on! Say, I'd give all I ex-
pect to get from my grandmother's es-
tate to know that girl. What eyes!
What hair! As her eyes looked into
mine for an instant I"-
"She was looking into mine. and there
was a roguish, defiant look iu them as
If she dared us to follow her."
"By George, but come to think of it,
we ought to follow her anyhow. No
woman has any business driving a ma-
chine. Suppose a tire comes off or
anything breaks. She may meet a
train at a crossing, run into a ditch or
!lave. something else happen. If we
.ire uL. Lau d 1 we cinii assist"--
More s.rN."d wns pi't on to decrease
the diFtanne an.1l the "y u.n1Z l]ly looked
'.,ack i sh,' heard the chugging of the
j;g machine.
"She's surely lirtiug with me!" gur-
4kt-l young Weaver -is he clnsped his
hand.
"You dallt!" replied youug -Knowlton.
'she dcl ''t know that yau are on
earth. Ian*-ehe-irl irmig ar-loti pretty


t'ast ??"
"'.oems to me she's let out a link.
Tids la faster than we ever drove be-
'ore, but w&'ve got to take chances or
.i.',' that girl. "
The virl lu the runa!iout had several
.deas one the .subject in hinnd. One was
h.at the two yoing mien behind her
were new to the spuOt't. An:,theber was
that they had left the direct road in
order to follow her. The third was that
the would be revenged on them. She
rattled along at a high speed for a
mile and could see without turning her
head too much that the big machine
was wabblig badly and being driven
by a trembling hand. On coming to
where the highway separated to unite
a quarter of a mile farther on, she
,:hose the roughest way. The light-
weight runabout seemed to sail over
the humps and ruts and washouts,
while the larger machine had to slow
down and bump its way along.
-If ',L kic her I'll commit suicide,"
4aid young Weaver as he hung on for
dear life and grew paler every minute.
"Don't you fear that I will lose her,"
grimly replied Knowlton. "This is
rather bumpy, but I'll stand ten miles
of it for another look from those blue
eyes."
"Her black eyes, you mean."
"I mean blue. If I ever take you out
into the country again may I be hang-
ed."
"Ditto. Because ,a hbanosqe girl


she knew twice as much about an auto
as they did. One thing the boys for-
got until afterward. They gave their
names to her, but she did not recipro-
cate. It was decided that the dam-
aged machine must be drawn to the
side of the road and sent for later on,
while the auto was to convey the'girl
to bet home, a distance of fourteen or
fifteen miles. Why she had gone out
of her way she didn't explain, and the
boys didn't ask.
"As I am used to autos I shall ask
the privilege of acting as chauffeur,"
announced the young lady as she was
ready to get in.
This seemed like a reflection on the
abilities of the young men, and they
were hesitating over it. when Miss
Blank took the matter In hand. There
was room for one of them beside her,
and both Jumped for the place at once.
There was a struggle, bit shame soou
n 1 t4Ja -- t-J 4 'L'1 *1 2A -h ,I 2'. I L AI',M 1 t
into the rear seat and glared at each
other and mentally threatened murder
at the first opportunity. They soon dis-
covered that the young lady was no
vain boaster. She turned the machine
about with a whiz and started off at
a speed that had not continued for five
minutes when young Knowlton felt
compelled to lean forward and say:
"'This is certainly exhilarating, but
do you think it altogether safe?"
"This isn't twenty miles an hour,"
was the reply as the machine sailed
around a curve on three wheels.
Three minutes later Mr. Weaver,
whose face was growing as white as
chalk and his teeth clicking together,
managed to make the young lady un-
derstand that he was troubled with
palpitation of the heart at times.
"Best remedy for it in the world,"
she replied as the machine struck a
road as level and hard as a floor, and
she increased the speed.
The young men Instinctively clasped
hands and said farewell to each other.
They didn't dare reach over and twist
the wheel out of the driver's hands,
and yet they realized that a calamity
must soon happen. A word from her
might have prevented what followed,
but she was intent on the road ahead.
-Of a sudden, as they came upon a long
strlp'of hazel bushes, both stood up and
juLmped for It and landed among the
bushes with a crash.
The auto did not stop. If the girl
missed them she was not concerned.
They picked themselves up after a
while and limped out to the road in
time to make lnquiries of a passing
team. They walked two miles and
then hired a farmer to drive them six
more, always inquiring for an auto
driven by a girl. At length, as they
drew near a manor house embosomed
in a grove, young \\W'ea "r exclaimed:
"S.y, now, ft's dillurs to cents that
chls is the house we were bound for-
the Honderson place!"
"And if that Isn't the young lady we
have been chasing may I never eat
again!" replied Kiowltou as he nodded
at a girl on the veranda.
In front of tLe house was an auto
tied to the feUce' w ih a rope. It was
their auto. Hung in a conspicuous
place was a sign reading, "For Sale
Cheap." The young men did not stop
to ask any questions. If their friend
Burt was home they did not want to
see him. If his sister Annette was
home they did not want to see her. All
they wanted was to get back to New
York by the shortest route.

He Was Drugged.
An ambulance surgeon had a curi-
ous experience the other night. He
was summoned to a police station to
examine an unconscious prisoner. The
prisoner, very muddy and disheveled,
lay on the floor of the cell rooms. The
physician bent over and examined him
and then, rising, said in a loud stern
volce:
"This man's condition is not duo to
drink. He has been drugged."
A policeman turned pale and said in
a tijuid, hesitating voice:
"I'm afraid yer right, sir. I drugged
hui all the way from Carney's saloon,
a matter of a hundred yards or more."
-Argonru t.


a A ral tter of 0one,
In spite of lhe iujp.rt-nt place given
to the nose as ; i 'i X o `:.'r rte,
th ,," .I i Lt t little Ic i.> i-.ir,:..'d ir- I [t
In estimartiing tlhe (-;t s c;i of 1'1 into
,bcn'l bett een tlhe iliid ..,i '. i'tf-
S tires. M ist tof thlu co.* v.|i' .nidt.,a'cS
Swhichi have been renmarkol aup :ir to
d te of a radiicIl r.!vr, t.-'t -"-hy nt j...:11
i r ose tir'.t be, nio ass.49) l tt! ,~ ;!: .1
warlike and domineering dispositlut or
a bow a long and thi;n nose became linked
with liusiues-a i'priidence is more than I
Sc:an sty. If we omit the changes
: glitch tklt-~al it In a uose during the
lifetime of its l)os-esbor, there is scarce-
P ly a nasal peculiarity of value to the
physioguomist which at the same time
I la cosmip'-litan. No Tartar or Hlotten-
,tot, however warlike, could give proof
of It In this wny. Japan ias shown
S-thait hli Ow,'.sse-s leiv |. Lwltlh
milllttary napttude, but fo weillungtonian
nose can be found within her borders.
Again, no Cblnese nose is long and
thin. yet John is not without a certain
aptitude at driving bargalus.- Black.
wood's Magazine.

Papyrus.
The papyrus used by the ancient
Egyptians was made from the stems
of a peculiar water reed growing In all
parts of Egypt. The outside layer of
the plant was removed, and beneath
this there were found a number of lay-
ers of a delicate, pithy membrane.
These, being separated, were placed in
layers. A second layer was laid at
right angles to and above the first and
sometimes a third over the second,
Heavy pressure was then applied, and
the layers were firmly cemented into a
fair article of paper. No gum other
than what was contained in the plant
Itself was used in the process. The
papyrus was very much stronger than
the average paper made by the mod-
ern machines. The sheets were com-
monly made from six to twelve Inches
square.
Two Monster Bleetles.
The largest bug known t, the old
world entomologists is the gigantic
Goliath beetle, which is found along
the Kongo river in Africa. Goliath is
upward of six inches in length from
the tip of his nose to the nether end
of his hard shelled body and has a
pair of gauzy wings folded up under
his arms, either of which Is as large
as a lady's face veil. But Gollath Is a
pygmy when compared with the ele-
phant beetle of Venezuela, an entomo-
logical giant which weighs nearly a
pound and which has a wing spread
equal to that of a mallard duck. Both
of these bugs are rare.

Kzisinag In Iceland.
When you visit a family in Iceland
you must kiss each member according
to his age or rank, beginning with the
highest and descending to the lowest,
not even excepting the servants. On
taking leave the order is reversed,
You first kiss the servants, then the
children and lastly the master and
mistress. Both at meeting and parting
an affectionate kiss on the mouth with-
out distinction of rank, age or sex tI
tite only mode of salutation known in
Iceland.

Wood of the Crosa,
The people of the different countries
have their various traditions concern-
lng the wood of which the cross was
made. In England the peasants say
that it was of eldhrwood and that
lightning never strikes that tree. Dean
French in a note to his "Sacred Latin
Poetry" declaiW. that it was made of
the wood of the aspen and that since
the day of the crucifixion the leaves of
that tree have never ceased to shud-
der.

One Exception.
"Where there's a winner there's al-
ways a loser.""
"Not always."
"Well, name an Instance to the con-
trary."
"When you're playing cards with
your girl for kisses."

Bras. {
When we are children we brag about
our parents. When we get to be young
men and young women we brag about
ourselves. When we become older we
brag about our children.



Oe ColSd ant En0stter

The season's first cold


may be slight-may yield
to early treatment, but the
next cold will hang on
longer; it will be more
troublesome, too. Un-
necessary to take chances
on that second one. Scott's
Emulsion is a preventive
as well as a cure. Take



SGOTT'S EIIULSIOJI

when colds abound and
you'll have no cold. Take it
when the cold is contracted
and it checks inflamma.
tion, heals the membranes
of the throat and lungs
and drives the cold out.
Send for free sample.

SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists
409-416 Pearl Street, New York
Mc. and $.00 MI drutgist


"~/~'%A


i


-" ]k 1 t |1"]


i


@


I


JBC0 41





I)I


MARITIME.


The new schr, Martha Lillian sail-
ted for Pensacela on Wednesday
night of last week, its owner, Capt.
L. M. Ware, in command.
The str. Tarpon arrived from Mo-
bile and Pensacola at 11:45 a. m.,
yesterday.

PACKET SCHOONER
CLEOP A.TRA,
Leaves St. Andrews Bay, every Moaday,
Leaves Pensacolk, Thursday, (wen tner
permitting}. Spe> ial tteulion will be
given to receiving and forwarding
freight for parties living anywhere on
either arm of t16e Hlav, and passengers
for auy point ot the lay can depend
upon securing prompt transportation
at reasonabnle rates. Good passenger
aoconnmodatons. Exuruas and Railrond
S seciltles. Fur furlber in-


CGu Mantigcr.'


"' '^^j.OrWAY %VARE. GeU. Manager.
.-- ---- -*** ---
'NAAHErLA LAUNCH

LAURA,
Carries tne East Bay Mail between St.
Andrew, Wetappo and intermediate
points. Leaves St. Andrew daily (ex
cept Sunday' at 5:00 a, m.; arrive at
We aDpo at 1:30 p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. m ; arilvea at St. Andrew at
7:30 p. m. Makes landings regularly at
Panama City, Cromm..ton, Parker, Cal-
lway. Cool, Allauton and& Farmdale.
Freight landed at any postoffice wharr'.
VFo potsen.ger and freight rates, see
spte cerd in thaseveral postoffices.
F. A. WITtEanILL, Manager.
* ------- MM ^-Om n*-GMMM- ---------
A WEEK'3 WEATHER.
The following table rocord4 the max-
imum, minimum ahd mean tempera"
ture., thoe rainfall and directionn of the
wind for the btwenty-fonr hours ending
at I o'clock p. m., as indicatedjby U. S
Instrum.e atse


Date ...... | a I Rain.| Wind
Oct... 3 79 68 73 ,19 w
4 83 TO 75 .00 w
5" 85 68 77 ,.00 s
6 81 73 77 .60 nw
6* 7 75 55 65 00 nw
& 8 78 50 64 .00 e
9 80 58 72 .00 nvw
1 801 631 72 .791


A VERY FORMAL HONOR.
Paliner.ton Had Not Been Intro-
duced to Hugo or Dumas.
Alexandre I)umas, the elder, tells
this story in his diary: "One day Victor
ITugo and I were dining with the Due
Decaze., and nmong the guests were
Lord anil Lady Palmerston. l.ord and
LAdy Palmerston had coin- Lite. There
hand hei' n-nn- A mp
before d''ner, and af&er dinrn.er, while
we wer' ta.'k:n ten. thel fnrmal'ty had
been forgotten. Young Due Decazes
came up to me. *My dear M. Dumas,'
he said, 'Lord Palmerston has be-ged
me to ask you to leave an empty chair
between yourself and Victor Hugo.' I
did so.
"Lord Palmerston got -up, took his
wife by the hand and brought her over
t'V os. 'Look at the clock, my lady,' he
said. 'What o'clock Is it?' asked Lord
Paimerston. 'Thirty-five minutes past
- 10,' replied my lady. 'Then remember,'
said her husband, 'that this evening at
thirtyy-five minutes past 10 you were
seated between Victor Hugo and Alex-
andre, DInmaff and that such an honor
Is not likely to happen to you twice in
a lifetime.'
"He then took Is" wife by the hand
wad' took her back to her' place at the
ether side of the room without another
word. You see, he had not been intro.
duced either to Victor Hugo or me-."

The Valuable 6"My Pretty Jane."-
"My Pretty Jane" was one of the
most profitable songs to the publishera-
ever written. Some years ago- it
brought over 2,000, yet all that Mr.
-Fitzball, the writer of the words, and'
Sir Henry Bishop, the composer of the
music, jointly received did not exceed
40. Fitzball, to be sure, declared
that it took him just ten minutes to,
write, and Bishop thought so little of
his own setting that he had thrown the
manuscript Into the waste paper bas-
ket, from which It was fished out by
the manager of Vauxhall Gardens.
But, even so, the composer was surely
entitled to a proportiou.nte reward with
the publisher, and it Is uot consoling to
recall the circumstance that Bishop
died almost a pauper.--Chambers'
Journal.
Danger trom Plaguie,
There is grave danger from the
plague of coughs and colds that are so
prevalent, unless. you take Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumptonr, Coughs
and Colds. Mrs. Geo. Walls of Forest
City, Me., writes: "It's a Godsend to
people living In climates where coughs
and colds prevail. I find iL quickly ends
them." It prevents pneumonia, cures
la wrippe, gives, wonderful relief in
asthma and hay fever, and makes weak
SU strong enough to ward off con-
"-,o1lion. coulghs and colds. 59u and $1.
S aed by A. H. Brake. Trial
.. ivet .


S wIomen and Afirrors.
o carry lots of women clear to the
':: cor or at least several floors up
nd then they take the next elevator
w-.n without going three steps away
'te e!e'-arr," declared the opera-
'- of the "lifts" in albig office
a-; "No, It Isn't because they
to ride in the elevutors- particular-
ly. Why do they do it? To get the
nse of the mirrors, of course. See
tbh- e mirrors on either side of the ele-
vator? That's what attracts them. A
bit of wind will strike them as they
turn the corner by a big building and
then they imagine that their hair is
badly dI.arraiig,-d and make for the
nearest mirror, which Is In the ele-
vPutotr.Atllmaonil 1msin T^nl-...


-Colored and plain souvenir postal
cards, with St. Andrew scenes at the
Buoy office.
-For a nice line of up to date shoes
at right prices, go to A. H. Brake,
St. Andrew, Fla,
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short form
printed on good Itnen uaper, 25c per
dozen: also blank receipts-100 receipts
in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy office.
-A ten-pound son was born to Mr.
and Mrs. W. T. Lash, at Millville on
Tuesday evening of last week, Dr. Lee
ic attendance. Mother and child are
doing nicely.
-The registery book for St. Andrew
precinct No. 5, is now open at the Buoy
Office; hut will close on Friday even:ng,
the 12th inst., after which it will be too
late. Remember, if you are not regis-
terci you cannot vote.
-WIZARD INK Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes,ten ounces of the
best ink. Economical permanent. abso-
lutely indelible, convenient, non-coro-
sive. At the Bnoy office.
-Handsome letter head with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of


H. K. HOOD,




Real Estate Brokel



St. Andrew, Fla.


eller6 bt Andarews -bilmfr-d BI,
Vista Point, at 8c. per dozen; albo m
of the St. Andrews Bay country
back of a letter sheet at 15c. per doze
at the Bioy Office.
-For some unknown cause, thea
vertisement of application for a ch
ter for the Bank of St. Andrew has
yet been received,; but inasmuch as t
requirements at this end of the l
have all been complied with, it may
expected at any time.
-Mrs, 0. H. Kester, successor
Mrs. E. M. Rockstead, will have
opening at the millinery store in W
End on Fr:day and Saturday, Oct,
and 13, and invites all the ladies to c
and inspect the fine stock of million
goods to be then displayed.
-While on my trip North, I bouo
at maantacturers' CLOSE CUT sale
line of men's and boys' clothing at fr
$1.00 to $3,00 i.er suit LESS than re
lar prices Now I propose to give
the benefit, by selling boys' wool si
from $1.50, up. Men's wool suits fr
$6.00 no. Yours for good clothing
low prices. A. H. BRAKE, St. A
drew, la.
-Extravagant and outrageously
truthful reports concerning the dam!
suistainad. by St. Andrew in the I
storm are being industriously circu
ed in some parts of thb:country. W
the parties think to gain by cirouiat
these reports of wnolesaie destruction
it is hard to i agine, and their fa
ty is at once apparent to anyone visit
the place: True, the sidewalks w
washed away ana a good many whar
were wa-hed aw-av or danat'yed t
vreateror legs, exttbuttei I

i gs for all vessels at all times since
cessation of the storm. Two or t,
small boats were driven ashore.
note of them were badly damaged. O
one building was damaged i tie lea
as far as the Buoy can learn, and t
was John R. Thompsou's small n
freight house, built upon his wha
The pilings were washed from under
and it tilted over close by and Is ni
being righted un, practically int
and will be placed in its original p(
tion.

Wounds, Brui-es and Burns.
By applying an antiseptic dressing
wounds, bruises, burns and like injuti
before inflammation sets in, they may
icalod without maturation and in tab
one-third the time required l.y the
treatment. This is the greatest diecov
and itriutmph of modern surgery. Cha
berlin's Pain Bairn ac s on this pri'm
Ole. It is an cntiseptie and when appl
to, such injuries, causes the-n to h
very quickly. It also allays the pain a
soreness and prevents any danger
blood poisoniirg Keep a bottle oi Pa
RBalm in your hemo and it will save y
time and money, net to mention the
convenience and suffering, such injur
entail. For sale by all medicine dealers

Minnesota.
Minnesota has been designated t
North Star State, of which two
three explanations have been give
one on account of Its geographical po
tlon, another that the north star a
pears In Its coat of ar-na. It hb:s al
been called the L.ike State from tl
great number of small lakes within 1
li.m[is aBdL_ljth _Gojzhr Slateoe'an

In such abundance that they proved
serhlo-s nuisance. Even a careful rid.
passing over a plain where gophe
abounded was in danger of beil
thrown by his horse accidentally ste
plung in a gopher hole.

Nothing to Fear.
Mothers need have no hesitancy in cor
tinuing to give Chamberlain's Coug
Remedy to their little'on es, as it contain
absolutely nothitig injurious. This rem
dy is not only perfectly safe to give
mall childtre'u, but is a medicine of gre
worth vnd mer:t. It Ihas a world wide re
uta'ion for 'ts cares of coughs, colds an
croup, and can always be relied upor
Fcr sale by all medicine dealers.


"Oriencit l Orlentla?.
K,:owl '.-,gK o[ !-:c i.mn seems to be
iJ'tietive with te lDu:-mans, says the
ii',iho;" of "A People at Sc'ool." They
:I-t.:ays re.k.i 1 y t'.e needle, not by
clti ive l"isiti(m. They do not say
-'Trnur t:) 1u r:;,ht." b:;.t "Turn to the
west." If a t il '1 in a roomi has two
tmnlc':.s! on It, one of themn will be the
'ast tuii. ler, tlH olher the west, and
the table i,.seif will be not the "table
near the window," but the tablee in the
east of the room." So they speak of
the north or south si.de of a sit'eet or
of a tree, not the shady or sunny side.
Even in rain or mist they know lhe
direction at once. An English traveler,
walking nlu the Iuruian forest on a
fosgy morning to find all trace of the
road wiled out by rain and eve:y a;p-
parent ilean;- of ascertailing; direc-
tion gone, w,.s at a loss what to (1do.
but his Bur'n:ui servant. k:nw at
once. "That is north," they said, in-nt-
ing, "and that is east. Our ecour;e lies
between," and sh.aight to the uorth-
east they marched iiit, ri i: j. 'y.
nlelgoland SuGp.
What do the lieig.l.mders do with
their birds? Some are scant away to
the Hamburg market and the tist kept
for home consumption. Roasting be-
fore a slow fire, w:th the tail oi, over
toast, is practically an unknown art
or a r l.?: "t .r rI'. -'' pTr- 'ti.-'pd. Ev.-r'y-
l : !i;, *. .'S til l, l it' pj, I'f l -..,'.;). "T r,, S


ItI 111'" I .rit'M: '.--I '! lh au.'ll Il .ui -
Mr. (GaLilh t '. :!; us how i'. ":, j, I.,
I'reti:red. Take care to commit foi t,
or fifty thrushes. according to the re-
quirements of the f.inlly, to thle s up
pot, and do not have the fattest birds


The l
Gerint
have hal
of the G
France,~
Henry R

npect i*




'Now, .I uC




in t-ied


* Pt~


," .I "
J V .i.' :e
,1 i .. 1
;l ** -


)ap
on
en,

ad-
ar-
not
the
ine
be

to
an
est
12
call
ery

ght
, a
*om
gu-
you
uits
om
aud
An-

un-
age

lal-
hat
ing
on,
lsi-
ing
ere.
ves
to a
Ut-
the
tee
I u
nly
ast
hat
ew

r it
low
act
s i-



to
ries
be
out
old
erv
.m-
1ci.
ipd
eal
ind
of
in u
-ou
iu-
ies



he
or
In,

so
p-


kiet In the Schoolroom.
S-'-..-h.ln):l.,i,.-r- are said to
much to do with the victory
mans in their late war with
md in this connection Sir
scoe tells this incident of his
o0 (Il, I rt'if, ..i.tiu l schl.ool i
,.L(e: **>'. i'.,' inm usual o'-
.'d .' it 'it ':i- a Prussian
iinle. (":t I' '.', asked why
it thi':-e trt. hoolhnaster
it v.:; i>:,l:. i ul) in the
I;',":P:i tl!:.'T Lte German
A:it I[w- :i ",1 I u.t it was 0of
ie to hiim. C.;r when the
1 i : a. :, ,.:- I i t'.:eV w ork
ibr:g: IL..; i *. 3 ani put it
:- ,'.. 1,.i: z,"- to it, say :
., t [ .... i-Lo 'ress m id
.' *:" t|.i i. i.1 li.iip'N to you
-::r 1 i:. o bii'.ng it
P.", o. :-.," v. r studies and
S,: I:':-1; i :;!t I ;>. box) ne in-"
'l, "I a i I 1i:e'a Then
it i. I. :.' m:ie l the
ii. t. I .a g th hirh

i :. .*, :u and their


,.. I e po s s s:z
.. '. i : le.;r: the
,i i t : e ,
.1 i .i atoy-
'.' ,i l r'., ,l



.. ,, a ts > un-
.., ., . e of EvA e's
. .. '- n I s u se
i . ... !1 vess l
S' ..'.e i 1 1 'li' : ; ithoe.L
." . r *.* .. .. i tS ti fac ion




I1. .ro .I I .L L (t iM e f. t it.
t. e "i r: i it coi Os to
Si t I -la d, tle beatifuly












I': -'. aId the vijew, "Nw
..t :. re. ter f Ies
E',.. ', .. :; .* ,i e to, and

s o .l with every
i hl.e r.I Iire oDamte-
,t f it 1. ,.c ,.' ,,r'.:.,' less. I go


-1.1 W,::y over oune of the
: s the: r'i, r i- rlh' < I see
I fit I i land, the bIeautifule
.'| ;al,... > the .'.,h roofs o0
I i.;.l:L-c', and the view, now
triks [ .a ;ite:-' with alls
,.' r t' iyi l:-"lR iujpression.
f:e- .11 ::- .-,.::i greater if 1
[ ;ii, . v ;. ", 4-!-:. '.to, and
-i i .- ;. ,_,t'lh-, loft bank,
- i. ,le i ., :, *i with every
.'e 11...re wnn mpre complete-
:'. 1:, l he r:,ntj~euf, to the
] rr I it t, th,:graat squ,.o

iL_,.--i.!]7.;li,.l )Robins Pei-
l "i F r,".


Fer, Sugget.1on.
- I don't wva.l you to have
company. You have more
hu 4 day than I have in a
r,in,-tic:-Well, mum, perhaps
try T1, e a little more agree-
'd have as many friends as

-- l (.'lii. in..,;., i Iolesale and
1 1, 1-i',"'.i i il n a g e r (nrdn i
si i) ii,,l expenses paid
* 'n-> in' > n, .l t va .iihced. W ork
position permanent. No invest-
*yel eie ..: required. S ipare time
ilte ,at once for full partieu-
tecl'-,e s.-I'f-addressed envelope.
GENERAL MANAGER, 134 E.
(.ic.ag .
i'


Vulgarity and the Sexe.
Vulgarity is certainly commoner
among men than among women, and, P
indeed, when a woman is vulgar she
is apt to display the quality in high
perfection. The reason why it is rare
among women is that the emotional
nature is stronger among women than
among men, and thus where men are
ambitious, fond of displaying power,
anxious to carry out designs, desirous _..
of recognition, women are sympathetic, st-W
tender, affectionate, subtle; they value '
relations with others more than per-
formances, they encourage and console,
because they are interested in the per- Tuesd:
son who desires sympathy more than Wedn
in the aims which he nourishes. If WeI'n
one's main interest In life is in the Thurs
personalities that surround one, one Is
not likely to be tempted by vulgarity, Monda
because the essence, again, of vulgar-
ity is that it tends to affix an alto- TLurs
gether fictitious value to material Friday
things. A man who pursues wealth,
comfort, power, position, is always In
danger of vulgarity.-A. C. Benson in
Atlantic.
Peril of Erring Soldie"s.
"Strange as it may seem," said a for-
mer colonel of a Manhattan regiment, fhe
"members of state military organiza-
tions will continue to violate duty calls
while knowing full well that by so do-
Ing in certain Instances they render
themselvesmarked m or llf he

among citizens that a dishonorably
discharged militiaman is forever bar-
red from holding public office, whether
this applies to the municipality, the
commonwealth or the federal govern-
ment. I know of some cases where
men with dishonorable discharges have
fallen to speedy ruin upon full realiza- 0
tion of the serious consequences at-
taching to conduct unbecoming a sol. Se
dier."-New York Press.


E. W. MASKER,



PHOTOGRAPHS.


Portraits, Views and Grounp.

Colored Souvenir Postals.


A Badly Burned Girl
or boy, man or woman is quickly out of
pain if Bucklcn's Arnica Salve is ap-
plied promptly. G J. Welch. of Tckon-
sha. Mich., says: "I use it in my faroi-
ily for cuts, sores -and all skin injuries
and find it perfect." Quickest pile cure
known. Best healing salve made. 25c.
at A. H. Brake'ss store.
Why He Quit the Game.
"Take a hand?" queried Smith as
Jones stood watching the poker game
at the club.
"No. Quit."
"What's the matter-cold feet?"
"No. I always come out loser."
"I never saw you lose In my life."
"I know yo.u never saw me, but I
lose. If I happen to win a little here,
my wife smilingly insists on my divid-
Ing my winungs when I go home. If
I lose, I get a lecture on the evils of
gamnbllng, and the next day, in order
to get even, my wife runs b:ll1f-'.wn
town to the amount I lost. If Lfell
her I came out just even, she takes halt
the money to prevent my losing altl
have. so I am bound to lose."


urawn, anat 1if the cooK is a true aIrsi t t
no one will fail to ask a second bh-.i ug ':' i .
A favorite IHel7olandl dish is kitiiwak *' ,
pie. In Novemtler and Decebeer thlesi .11
gulls are very fat an m vheln >re;are ....
in Helgolandish fashion are c'i'-.,'..'l t '...
a delicacy, although a somewhat fisly '. '.; 1
one. The gray 'cr'ow is also a very fA- 'h,- i-.:.'
vorite dish.-Chlambers' ,Journal. / .f i.< v?
Beggars WlIo Take the "Ciarp.'l
Begging seems to be a lucrittive call- rTe
ing in Vienna. In one of the district (ft. .i a
police courts a mania and his wife HO e:. ..r-,
summoned to appear on a charge of i'.ri
begging in the streets. Only the ivo- busy a'.
man appeared, and in answer to )he then ,'.1)
magistrate's questi ts stated that her *;;, ..,
husband had gone to ) Baden to tate a it a-.,
curo! The prosecuting attorney ,re- tower l i
marked that thl Viennese '" .' r11' houses :,.
earned such good incomes and live.. so sn f. Aril
well that -they wer:' forced t') :, o t. yu
some bath resort to recover f"om'r their o
high living. Only a few days ag.-he to' "
.said, a beggar well known in the ,?n v,:k ,1,,
na police courts had returned 'om *. ,,,-.
Carlsbad after taking the cure tare s 1, ,' ,.,
and had resumed his be.:.ping; 4-ih ly ,,.,l
'enewed vigor.-Pall Mall Gazette ;i:l. 1 ..
{ tiuri .*. N
Pawnsho Sale.s. u -'. -
"Don't imagine," says i 'i ', ell in C
"that you can get any real 1 :'.-: i
a pawnshop sale. The ..-...i: '.,
knows just what people 0lii!: .".' Mistr:--
his stock, many of them having la so itli
ed from experience that ha will pay callers i
next to nothing on the best quality week. r
jewelry and silverware, watches, etc., if you'd
and they thus get it into their bh.it'd able you
that all the articles sold at auction are I have.
slue .go.l. But thb-r,'a where they
raT'e a Jbig mistake. The pi'\iW!t ..i;. ." Wa N ,
seldom sells any pledged articles at r'na oi,
these auction sales. He uses them simn- oerw'o'n,
ply for a 'blind.' Articles taken in weekl: I
pawn are invariably sold at private pleasant:
sale."-New York American. tient or
valuable.
Thousands Have Kidney Trouble lars and v
and Don't Know it. Ldke st.,
How To Find Out. .
Fill a bottle or common glass with your L E
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a E
tling indicates an
unhealthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
your linen it is W 1
evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
Frequent desire to
pass it or pain in
the back is also |8
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Bo.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor, .1
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant L
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in50c. and$i. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderfull discovery I/ir
ind a book that tells T
. -,. ., t it..boih
>..:,olu:nl' free bmai Fo
.jre. Dr. Kilrner & n.mo o SMp-RoO T
": .-. nC . ..- n 1. , ,7.- ...:...i.. ._ 11_ \\


Le -, ., gt, i ll lt 1, 1 a . W 1CY. WItlln w IItIg j. .- n . . "'. .
S iti.:nreA:ing thi generous offer in this paper.-- --
k;L le'ii t r ike ii y id I r i kaL i tit.u t Il'II --
are the p1ot,,, ,:r, eatIp-],.,UQ, Dr1. KI,,iIl.I of the H of tie Tradina Post and of new ones as
a Swamp-Root, and the address. Bin gh ti-iad
er tou, N. Y,, on every bottle. well, anl .i1u1rantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
rs A Glimpse of Carlyle. to all.
ng One day Carlyle suddenly stopped at
P- a street crossing and, stooping, picked
up something out of the mud, even at W e P y the Freight on all Goods except Flour. Meal and
the risk of being knocked -down and Fe to ait t- thlicl on the Bay.
run over by passing vehicles. With his
n- bare hands lie gently rubbed the mud
gh from it. He then took it to the pave-
s i mont and laid it down on a clean spot O r P
e- on the curbstone. "That," said the old
to man in a tone of tenderness he rarely W e pp o U rlullaUi
used, "is only a crust of bread. Yet I W# lil Every Promise and Never Hold Out False Hopes.
was taught by my mother never toE C Stie turwithout the knife or boagle and Varicocele wtthoout
.twas taught by my mother never tE b pain or detention from business; 0onteglous Blood Poison I
P- waste anything--above all, bread, more a r 1o tUrn, Without mercury or mineral mixture; Loss of Manly
d precious than gold. I am sure that the VigorPotltivelyenured; no stimulant but permanent. 9
zThe Dr. King Medical Co. Is an Institution organized under t~e
Little sparrows or a hungry dog will laws of the state of orga for the treatment and ure of all
nervousand chronic diseases. Dr. N. K. King, the founder of
get nourishment from this bit of thais Institution, is the chief consulting specialist, being assisted
bread. by a staff .f eminent physicina2 and surgeons. upa
Oursuceess in the treatment of chronic disease Is esto ps-
god; we me both medical and electrical agencies.
Our offices are equipped with aIl the. galvanic, faradic batter-
ies, X-ray, violet ray, and Finen ray: in fact, every electrical
Sontrivance known to the medical profession. Oursanitarium is
modern I n every respect, and we employ nono but the best
Strained and efficient attendants, reglarly qualified graduates
and licensed physicians being in charge.
S We employ o misleading means to secure patients and
trona ge-no C. o D.'s or unasked for literature are.sent out
,l byUthilsInstution. Our terms for treatment average from 85.00
S to 10.00 per month, (medicines included) and we give the assur-
anco of a cure within a specifled time.
Representtheasurvivalof the ftttest. We MY BC IS. CHRONI ODISEASES We neccesurfllchtreont and ema-e
have become the largest seed house in the1' -- J "cr
World becauSi our seeds ar better than *"t'lEE D such as Kidney and Bladder troubles, Rheumatism, 1
others. Do ou wish to row the most Rupture, ydrocele Drains. Losses, tc. and all Private
others. Do you wis to grow the mosine t vee TCURE Diseases, Tumor a and malignant troubles. Catarrh of the
tables? Plant the bestseeds-Ferry s. l N T os, Throat, oHead a Lungs. Diseases of aEye and Bar,
tab l es? A la a th frtee to' a N K. pNO. M. D. Clhronio I)Jseasoas of Women, such as Displacemenit,
apl lcat. A1 Ouea TN KoPHi v1, s~ Unnatural Discharges, and such weaknesses of women. ,
6 applicedAnt. fetalNs d t,1Oy regarding your condition if you are sick or afEilcted. On request we
D. n. FERRY & CO., W rit send you our literature, includingsymptom blank for home treatment.
ro 1 iII --- i .FON SULTATION, EXAMINATION AND ADVICE FREE
D.l KI 8 MEDICAL CO., i anidpete. t., Atlanta, Ga.


U


nsacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP COMPANY,


STEAMER


TARPON.
r SCHEDULE,


LEAVE.
ny, 8:30 p m.
eday, 4:00 p. m.
esday, 2:30 p. m.
day, 9:00 a. m.
ay, 6:00 p. m.
LEAVE.
day, 3:00 p. m.
y, ll:30.a. m.
y.y 10:00 a. m.


GOING SOUTH.
Pensacola.
St. Andrew,
Millville,,
Apalachicola,
Carrabelle,
Mobile.
GOING NORTH.
Carrabelle.
St. Andrew.
Millville,
Pensacola.


ARRIVE.
Wednesday, 8:00 a. m.
Wednesday, 10:00 a. m.
Thursday, 6:00 a. am.
Thursd ty, 12:00 noon.
Monday, &:0o a. m.
ARRIVE.
Friday, 2:00 a. m,
Friday, 11:30 d.m,.
[FridvS, 11,30 p. m,


:PASSENI"GER E:R :R.ATEBS.
Pensacola to St. Andrew andMillville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalaebicela, $5.00.
Peusaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
abo, o rates include meals and berths. W. G. BARROW,
Captain,




general MMerchandise!


SfAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES!


liking and Heating Stoves.

wing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.


INDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES!

Burial Oaskets, R.obes, Suites, te,

GIVE ME A CALL!


JNO. R, THOMPSON,
DEALER IN



euRa1n\ Merchiaudisel

Dry GoodS, Staple and Fancy Groceries!
MOTIONS, PROVISIONS AND FEED STUFFS !
Corner of Washington Avenue and Bayview Stieet.

I Pav Cash for Goods and Must Do a Strictly Cash or
Ready Pay Business.
This is in My Patrons' Interest as Well as My Own, Call and Convince
yourself of Thi T uih.





C, E. Brackin & Co.,

CASH STORE!
DEALERS IN


DRY GOODS GROCERIES,

Ixo e s !


Hardware,


Notions,


Clothing!


For Men, Boys, Women and Misses.

ats, for Old and Young, s BOTH

NETS, TWINES, FISH-CAMP SUPPLIES!

Special Attention [; E=1 ^15 ^ r^^ ^^ h^^' w^^ ma!i i
SpecialAttention All Goods Except Salt, Grain and Feed
Mail tord I t Delivered Free!
Mal Oro R At anyPostoflice %Vhart on the Bay.


A n fOriAmerican Steel & Wire C--Anything of Iron.
Aoiicy Wor Pk Wind Mill Co.
Woolsey's Sest Copper Paint.


No Trouble to Show Goods, But it takes the

Cash, or Its Equivaient to Buy Them.


PTIfflTI/FAN AMIIUTP&NI TJTMIIWWii.


---,--L-,111 11 AAA11AAJAJAU-A1 JJIUIUIlUUJIl*

M:ni Iville, F1d.

Manufacturers of


louli, DrOssed ad Biamonesionl


Yellow Pine LlMbor.



Dealers in General Merchandise,

Dry Goods, Groceries, Provisions and Feed.


Be at war with your vices, at peace
The Dozen. with your neighbors and let every year
In all tih civilized countries of the find you a better man.-Franklin.
world thirteen Is referred to as being


.somebody's "dozen." In America,
Australia, Great Britain (present day)
atnd several other lands that number is
said to a "baker's dozen." In Italy it
is referred to as the "cobbler's dozen,"
there being a tradition that there was
formerly a law which compelled cob-
blers to put. twelve tacks or nails round
the edge of a boot heel. Finally, when
the nails became cheap, a center nail
was driven for luck.


The Evil of a Good Name.
"Mammy," said Pickaninny JIm,
"why didn't you name me George
Washington?" "Sonny," was the an-
swer, "I Isn' gwine to name no mo'
chillen George Washington. As soon as
dey hyahs dat story 'bout nat being' able
to tell a lie dey 'pears to git curious to
find out whether it's so or not, an' dey
stahts in spterime-:tin' as soou as dey
kin futal -oV-,i f 11, + .....


mesumi


.% I - 1. A. fw


17


iARE, (TWAY WARE. J. H. DRUMMOND.




ire Mercantile Co.,

THOROUGHLY REORGANIZED.

[TIN G. POST, M \NAGER.

HEADQUARTERS FOR


'IERAL IIMERCHAIDISEI









--aErdi.-uAare.


Old PIONEER STORE Business,

di in iS7S, and built up by tLa late L. M. Waie,
h1C oughlv Reorgranized under N-'w Man: o'pennt


-P-


60


--bCCCrrCC


I


I

i



1
i


t
?


|I ) I I 11-3 i n in1--- '- -


0


~ERIV11N 11TO A ATI I Min v n n 9.6





I. -


TOMPKINS. CROMANTON-
Special report to the Buoy. Seeial Reo-or4 to the Buoyv.
It is amIlinig to note that there is A crhil wa\ e vihired us for awhile,
always s oall peo.,l,. who can tell ol .Su..iI la-i ng until Monday miin ii-
t il w )I dpt i hI i ii i d h t ,- 1 "


ST. ANDREW

PRICES CURRENT
GROCERIES.
4ugar, I lb Tea, t)
Granulated .....61Y4 He No....... 55
Coffee,A..... 5Y Gunpowder.. 40
Lt brown..... 5 Uncol'd Jap.40-60
Coffee, Cond milk, l can
Green.... 12@20 Unsweetn'a.10
Arbuckle,t' 12-15 Sweetened .... 10
Singer snaps 31b25 Baking powder
3rackers,soda.. 10 Royal. ....... 50
tobacco, plug20a616 Campbell ...... 10
tanisins Canned fruit
London layers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
Valencia ...... 8 Tomatoes .8a12
Atice ....... 6j Apples........ 10
k apples Pears ......... 15
Evaporated... 12 Plums......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot ....1. 10-20
Joal Oil prgal.... 20 Strawherries... !20
gasoline ...0.. Pineapple ...111-20
7lorid~s lP... ;. Canned Meals
. o I -) -


loney .... - ..
7inegar....... 30
CneesA pr clb.... IS
Butter. .... 2-35
Oleomargerine.. IS
,Lard ........ .7 -I0
Bcans ........... 5
Cocoanut pkg... 10
Jelly, glass 10al2Y2
bime Juice ...... 45
Fges-per doz... 20


Corned Beef. 121.
Chiipped BeeflO-2 15
Lobster ..... 112 t.
Salmon.. 10@:'15
Canned Vegetalhlef
Baked Beanus... 10
Corn.. .....10@15
Peas... ....... 10
Pumpkin ...... 12


S PROVISIONS.
eifour Fork
Star of S'th%, 2.35 D. S. pr lb ......11
Obelisk ...... 3.25 Bacon Sides...12
Cor Meal prIlu70-0 Fresh ....... Sal1
Oat Meal pr lb... 5 Br'kf'stBac'n 16-22
Corn per hu ..75a80C Ham canv's'd 15-2'
Potatoes Shoulders..... It
Irish.... ... 1 40 Beef
Early R'se seed 1.60 Corned....... 8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh.. ...... 8 1')
3alt,pr sack... 1.00 Dried......... 23
Table ........ 5 Milk pr qt ...... 1I
HARDWARE.
Nails. ver lb4'1a5 Ax,with handle. 75
Galv wire dd.6ati Hoes, each .... 35a50
Manilla rope.. .9al20opper paint, can 50
toves cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil,gal55@60
Pipe, per joint 18
DRY GOODS,
Prints, per yd.. 5a8 Checks .......5a51/
3heetings .... 5a9 Flannel ....... 15a40
Muslin. ..... 9all Thread per spool. 5
leans ...... 15a45 Shoes,ladies.$Ia2 75
xEtra pants pat 225 Men's... $1 40a300
MISCELLANEOUS.
Hay pr cwt. .75a1.i5 Oats pr bu ....... 60
3ran ......... 1.25 Brick pr M..... 13.00
lope Sisal ...... 7@9 Lime pr bdbl...... 7
FRUIT and NUTS.
)ranges pr doz.. 45 Pecans pr ..... 15
Apples........ 15 Walnuts......... 20
lemons ........ 20 Almonds ........ 15
OYSTEtRS
ai shell prl,000 1.50"Opened pr qt .. 20c
LIVE STOCK.
Horses... $50al50 Cows....... $15$425
Mules.... $50a$175 Hogs.......$3 to $4
Qxen.. pi yoke .$65 Sheep........... $2
POU LTRY
W'ickenseaihl 40a50 Geese each. 45a50
tirkkya. .. 5al.0 Ducks ....... 25a5>t
FISH.
(fresh 8'11
Mullet pr doz 25e Mullet pr 1)bl o550
T rout ....... 25 Ti -,tt ........ 5.511
SPnumpanu prlb.. 6 Pompano ... 10,00
Sturgeon ...... 10 Mackerel .... 8.00>
LU M B ER.
1 n -. 11 i.


Fl ooring, L ,tn, ..
llert, m,..$14.00 Heart, m...$14.00
race .. 12.00 Face ... 12.01
10,00 Sap ... 10.00
Drop siding, Claphoards,
Ueartlaceym 14.00 (Ixtiin. Vlm. ..$12.00
3ap 10.00 Finishing lunm-
Bulthrlnmber.. 8@12 her,d. $1-2@15.00
iarit qhingles. 2.50 Lath, Vr mn.... 2..10
S.in 1.50 Boat lumber,
d ied....$20

STA.K OF OHIO, CITY OF 1'OLEDO
LuCAS COUNTY'.
Frank J. COheney makes oath that lie
is the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co. doing business -in the Citv
of Toledo, county and state aforesaid, and
that said firm will pay the sum of ON E
HUNDRED DOLLARS for each and ever
case of Catarrh that cannot be cured by
he use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
FRANK J. C-UNEY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A. P., 1866. A. W. GLEASON,
[sEAL.] Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally
and acts directly on the blood and mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Send for
estimonials, free.
Sold by druggists, 75e.
Take Hall's Family Pills for constipa-


tion. *
Traveling Inoogailt.
Some Investigator of curious sub-
jects has discovered that the Inventor
.- wa jVEet...the-
Great of IT"issia. 'ihe next after the
famous Ilnssian sovert-ign to adopt the-
practice was Joseph II. of Austria, who
in 1777 made a little stay In Paris un-
der the title of Count von Falk;n.stei:n
During the revolutlon:nry period Loui.-
XVIII. buried his temporarily useless.
royal dignity under the privacy o'
Comte de Lille, while Charles X. pass
ed as the Comte de Marles. The ex.
Empress Eugenie in her splendor fre
quently took little trips as the Comtesse
de Plerrefonds.


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS
f you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowels every day, you're Ill or will be. Keepyour
bowels open, and be well. Force, In the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take
OANDY
OATHARTIO _


EAT 'EM LIKE CANDY
Pleasant. Palatable Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Nerer Sicken, Weaken or Gripe; 10, 25 and
60 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 13
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN


tile.1 ,t I1' iti u i im es ( an ti ur-e to (
be. A neihijour statlo that, accord-
ing to the marks, which were pointed
out, the tide muutI have risen about
ten feet higher than that which we
experienced last week. Whew, but
that must have been a flood.
The North Bay Lnmber Company
lost about $301) by the stoini and
tide; but the machinery wak not in-
jured.
Lumber is being cut at the North
Bay Lumber Company's mill for the
3t. Andrew Ice & Water Cuonpany's
plant.
It is to be hoped that the riins are
over for the present and that we will
have a few weeks of settled, fair
weather.


Onions are an excellent cure for
Jlcepjeasneos. They act as a kind of
'i "h ifi ( ..'.f 1 '1] ,llir t' .,

,e I 'o r' ;: .' .' :." 1' I n l, '. . '", .i
pl andt laid between t-wo thin wa..c.'e,
'r I,.-cult. Eaten in this way, thce
ire also easily digte-t'd. The reasx:
O many people couiplain of oionuds
..isagiee'i.t w-iLh themi iish.:t they eat
o.0 much of the hmeily vegetable.
Onions are not ill e..ed to be eaten
;u masse. When they ;re taken raw
hey shouvl b- thr'o-,;l:," nna-ticate,,
or, better still, the juice of the o0-110o
hIould be pressed out and ta'keu on
*rand or as a s:tu:e. In this fr:nm thp
nloa is sp!ondid for liver comnIlaints
ind acts in causequence as a puifie:'r
or a dark and muddy complexion.

Snimon S.onetiui'es Caught at Sea.
The shliloan i. one of the ann'Tdronioiu.
fishles of which the shad and sturseen
.re otler cx:,.iiles. anadronmous flshes
beingg those that cone.(' fri-o') the sea an 1
iscoind fL'enshi w:tor cenas to spawn
,Ind r',turn to the ;E'a again afte"
pa. Itu i-l not known of the shall
,t;h''r it re:malns in d(,ep water in,
h' te'-an not ve:'y f'>r away from the
ive," whence it ca- e or whether It goes
.:o0J, but It see;ns co-tain that some
sa!n:a.- at least spcld their lsea life no'
far away from their rivers, for salmon
have been c:ulight at sea in northern]
wav:trs off the New Ei'gland coast on
ho-,"u:4 baited fcr cod, haddock and hal-
ibut.
An Awful Cough Cured.
"Two years ago our little girl had a
touch of pneumonia, which left her with
an awful cough. She had snolls of cough-
icg just like one with the whooping
cough, and some thought she would not
get vwell at all We got a I ottle of Cham-
therlaiii's Cough Rlemcdy, which acted
like a charm. She stopped coughing anid
got s'out and fat," writes Mrs. Ora Bus-
.-arti, Brni;aker 111. T'hiis remedy is foI
alr liy till medicine cariers.
A Bridge of Crocodiles.
A traveler writes of a port in north
Western India: "The great sight of
Karachi Is the sacred crocodile pre
',erve at Magar Pir, some seven milee
:)f. There are hot springs here whicl:
feed a shallow tank containing nearly
a: hundred crocodiles.' The story, usiu
:ily thought to be fictitious, of the Eng
.ishinan who for a bet crossed the tank
Vy Jumping successively from thr
'acks of these crocodiles is based oi
'act. The hero of this foolhardy feat
was a certain Lieutenant Beresford, a
friend of Sir R. F. Burton. When Bur
on and his companion a were visiting
:Ae crocodiles' tank theli noticed that
'hose reptiles and certain islets of reeds
happened to make an almost continue.
)uis bridge across the tank. This
promptedd the daring subaltern to haz-
ard the feat of crossing by hopping
from one crocodile to another. To the
amazementt of the spectators he sue
neededd in this apparently mad attempt.
Sir Richard Burton had already suc-
cessfully performed an equally daring
feat. lie managed to muzzle a croco-
dile by means of a lasso and then
jumped on the reptile's back and en-
joyed a somewhat zigzag ride."

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 even
come down from a tree to solicit an
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
pl,.iom is a degree less virulent. The
ldinff'rc'ncr. however, may be considered
. g-liileL a.uti c isct to interest :tlhe
p.i'tiut fitTer" a few minutes. Auiii.rng
the A.nstralian cobras, the pit vipers
of America and the great west African
vipers there are species with evil repu-
tations, and the most alarming feature
is that the aggressive snakes are all
desperately poisonous.
Encouraging Him.
Mr. Faintart-Miss Brightly, I-aw-
that Is-Mabel, I-er-desire to-aw-
really- Miss Brightly-Keep right on,
Mr. Faintart; I'll consider your propos-
al and have my answer ready by the
time you have got It out of your sys-
tem.-Philadelphia Press.
For Tax Collector.
'W. B. Gainer, the ret"ular Democrat-
c candidate for Tax Collector, having
served the County in the capacity of
Tax Assessor and served several! terms
as Cotinty Commissloner, where he has
had the immediate inspection of the
Tax Collector's books, is doubtless at
least as well qualified to fill the posi-
tion of Tax Collector as any. man in
Washinaten County and- if elected the
people may depend upon Ilis filling the
position to the best of his facility and
according to law.
PARKER'S
HAiR BALSAM
S ^ Cleeaas and beautitie the a11.
Promotes a luxuriant growth.
a ever Pails to Restore Grey
WHair to its Youithful Color.
-r ,zee scalp diseases & hair idling.
g Oc, and$ 1.0 at Druggt'i s


1'. J B. anmgher, whio has been
on tire sick livt, is up and around
again.
A young lady arrived at the home
of Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Bailey, bSn-
day evening, and from present indi-
cations, is expecting to stay indefi-
nitely.
Mr. Fenton and family, and Mr.
Clark and family were passengers for
Cromanton on the Tarpon, last trip,
and are now in the hotel, and are
talking some of opening it up for
business. It is to be hoped that
they may do so and that they may
be successful.
C. WV. Forbes goes this week to
rep.iir the telephone -line east of
Millville.
A. C. l,,dge spe'ie- Snntiy wiuih
his fam il\ i tC'rin:aint..ii
jo.v i, n is n w filhinU \\ ith
Peter Pal ker,
Our mail-.carrier, W. Railsback, is
certainly earning his money now-a-
days, wading ashore with the mail,
as no move toward repairing thie post-
office wharf is as yet apparent.

Blood rrom a Stone.
The open terrace in front of the De-
wan-i-Khas consists of two thrones,
the black one of which, facing the riv-
er, was cut out of a single slab of
stone in 1603. This black throne, which
is about eleven feet long and support-
ed by octagonal pedestals, was built
by Akbar in recognition of his son's
title to the empire. Here Jehangir
used to siA occasionally and see the
fight of wild animals arranged for his
,nimuseo nt. The crack on the throne
is believed to have been caused by
Lord Lake's bullet falling upon It dur-
ng time attack of 1803. According to
tradition, however, It cracked when
the .Tat king of Biarafpur sat ou the
throne. for it was nimeant to be used by
Ptone but the real de(cendaiutS of the
ureat mo,-ul. Thoe, a1';ain, when Lord
SEllenborou2;h sat on it during the KIa-
ibl war in 1'42 blood is supposed to
have come out of it. East Iudit.t
'Vorld.
nuofli-ery In l itni..
INJu one of Du Gueselin's victories so
many E .lish were taken captive that
',en tl:e lullest soldier among the
French had one or mere prisoners. The
victors, however, fell to quarreling,
Imd. ill feeling becoming rife In the
'ren'h arn:.' illn coIis O.ineC'.n'e of these
,'uarrels o.-er the pri-;oners. Du Gues-
'lin or:lered all 1!'e captives to be
tutcher,'d. and tlho brutal order was
;'rri3ed ont.


!


personal.
Mr. DeShuizo and fani
froil DirIthan, Aia., Ihav'e
Anitre\\, expecting to
their pteinlaliif lt h,.,ltii.
Rev. C. L. J,\ iint'
with Capt. L. M. \\ are.i
schooner, Martha Lillia:
cola, en route for L .u
where he will employ
pursuing a course of t)l
struotion.
Miss Nettie Rose elit
day morning, by private
as far as Ma:naina, '1. r
where she will enter tle'
da Female Sneminary I
tional course.
G. B. Thompson and
Panama City left Thum.
for Marianna, on bui.ine e


results from clI onic
whi"lh isquiICkly cttri d-,
New Lire Pilis. They
onin ,'-rln fromin tmhm ,
fulL(-iipiv p endi n 'nr vic
achl. nausea, headac'hi
colic without gr.iping or i
at A. H. Braki s.


I


)nstipatirtn
Dr. King '
c all Ipl--
and in-


Arsenic.
Arsenic has bceu kno froi j very.
early times as a d lly i >ikrnn. It 14
believed to ha \e Lbo-n it ne-ins em-
ployed by l-er ti t'- r !ir -i, is oi l i.cs.
and there is litil. doultil;-at It was
altgg known to antd vanl -ed byv M'es.
salina and AgI,'ilj;'I". lIu iug the inoJ-
dle ages it was exi-niley used as a
secret poison, being ,'ld Iv alchemists
and poioners of Italy un,*r the name
of "widow's plowde -"" orsj'Ili.-rt'3.1i
powders." Its properties veI erl".i-ttte-
ly ascertained and mad public by
Brandt in 1733.. The pll:i f>,:,-ro which
asafetida is produced i a n.itlve of
Persia, Afghanistan aro northern
India. In all thb'se counaries the in-
habitants use It as a sRs,)Oing for
their meat and vegetables, niuh i3 %red
pepper is employedl by th natives of
Mexico and South Amedean states.
The odor is not deemed by.them in the
least offensive.,



:SOUTH WESTERN'J


1-0
@ 'reS l ..........




PENSACOLA, FLA.
Twentieth Century Bookkeeping,
Shorhand and Business Pernmanship
TAUGHT BY MAIL.
Write for Full Information.


Woe Have Made a New Departure!

IN OUR BUSINESS!
The increasing demand for our

WHISKIES, WINES, LIQUORS, ETC,,
through the State has been so great that we have decided to' eltal.lishl a
IVIAAIL OR.IDE'1- IDEjyPAPTIVIE1:'T
to on.' bsinies. The greatest precaution will be taken in fillinl.lithe orders,
and all goods will have our personal guarantee.,
Drop Us a Postal Card, and w will mail you free e"'i handm.onme
Plro'vp ct which is fully illustrated with pictures of the liBilling, the
Battling Departmneint. St'ire Rooms, Offices, Stables, etc., which llply 1'.mlnm-
st rates the facilities ftor hla.ling our enormous business. Wve will also
gladly send you our PRICE LJST, in which we offer some eicel.tionally
low prices fo. standard gods. Address all communications to
Department L. JOSEPH ZAPF & CO. .jacksonvrlle, Fla.
610 to 640 WeVt 13b ,t.


YDONOR Triimphs

ROUGH MERIT.

tars it has BeI ten Life
4uard of a Vast N1 mber.


ll *-- It is the embodiment 'if
law known t.o i)human scieti
M- ,x c'ncenti ate.I Ihe expleliei
greate.-t .-ei:nti-t of the age. A lal.r, ,of love for hnmianity,
No agency for health has so many faithful flienuds-niione t
so i1:inv. .
OXYDONOR instills new' life inun thie system; oiegener.1
atetm, vralizen ever (org n into the pol pr dich:nige of tfit
which N.itnre intended ithein. is unise l ings vigorom s IPs tl
1rhyiell activiit.. that mIakes life w'ii th living.
OX Y-DONOR h'n1 I1-4ifulIv tetA alH ink
health anid lhair;ipic,.. to suffTeersfl 'ioin Rhoeuinatisn, ( nluillri
cular, Sciatic) Neuralgia, Ca'tarih. Hay Fever, Astlimi, Biiw,
Blood Diseases, Typhoid, Malarial and all Fevers, Female (.'.
Diseases of Children.
Wriie for book "Grateful Reports" containing illusirati. .ni
reports from many well-known people.
Avoid Fraudulent Imitations. The only genuine i
has the name of the ORIGINATOR and INVENTOR,
)R. H. S NCHE, stamped in the metal.
Dr. H. SANCHE & Co., 61 Fifth street, Detroit, M ch.
489 Filth ave.. New York City.
67 Wabash ave Chicago, Ill,
2208 St. Catherine street. Montr-ea


,. H. CaLS .


Coiltracting Builder anid Vorer in


Factory on Bay Front, near W.ashingto

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

Factory Equipped with Engine and Modern M
FOR TH MANUFACTURE OF

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Building,

Estimates Cheerfully Furnish<


>e highest
*e. In i" i-
I of tihe

er deserve",

Sroinvi.-.,I-
In tit n'. Itn
ith all Ithe'

A .


'I' ti '

o' rrt anI)



s ~ar


r,





Ave.,


Etc.

ichlnery


1tc.

d.


ly recently
cmie to St.
make this



)rn ttie new
I, or Pensa-
ville. Ky.,
is vjacatiou
logicall iln-

.-.t Tlurni



'oe-t v l'i. i-
i an edtica-

r. MoIck. of
ly num' t.111


Ss. ...P l -


Notice.
',,tlice n iher,-'l. eivr that I, Viola
B ,i'ok,. fuaidi.td n 1of K iie Irooks, a mi-
n)OI, il I lappily to Ho.. Jo.el R Wells,
(C'''untv Judn'. of' \liashiigtonn County,
nl'l id i. :at hjK tijei ..in vr, IasL- L


Cu.ini arid Stiie. onI Ihte iri i da.' or' No-
venier, A-. i).19 l6, .at 0I u'look a. m., or
as soon thereafter as petitioner can be
heard, for permission to sell at private or
public sale, far cash or on credit, as the
strid Judge may order, all the right, title
and interest of the said utinor, Kate
Brooks, in the following described tract
or parcel of land, situate in Washington
County, Florida, to-wit: The north half ot.
the northwest quarter of section one and
the north half of the northeast quarter of
section two, all in township two south of
range fifteen west. VIOLA BROOKS,
As Guardian, Aforesaid.
L. MCKINNEYV. Attorney for Petitioner,


Cheaper than wood. Will last a lifetime.\l
highest Awards World's Fair, St. Louis, 1904.
Mro.% tWA IRr Q (lJpAW.
S CINCINNATI. 0. '
Over 100 desiins of Iron Fence shown s our ctla-
9loue. Low prices will surprise you.
Call and
-see US .



J, T. CWALTNEY, Agt.
St. Andrew, Fla. i


W.


H


My Hair



Ran Away


Don't have a falling out with
your hair. It might leave you!
Then what? That would mean
thin, scraggly, uneven, rough
hair. Keep your hair at home!
Fasten it tightly to your scalp!
You can easily do it with Ayer's
Hair Vigor. It is something
more than a simple hair dress-
ing. It is a hair medicine, a
hair tonic', a hair food.
The best kind of a testimonial-
"Sold for over sixty years."
Made eby .C.Ayer Co.,I.owell, Mass.
A Aluo manufacturers of
Y SARSAPARILLA.
A0.:) CIHERRY PECTORAL.

A .:>i(-;e'i'tI 'I1 r'z eler'" O1mfiS .

l 'l~ 15,It.l ) ., * I ..uil, .' ''h
c .i.. :1 *I 'i,1 o
la.:.. ~ ~ .: . a a : !


D


E


PARKER,


. PARKER








A L E R
-FLA.


Will Attend to Payment of Taxes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Residents.


' SURVEYING A SPECIALTY.o--



The Allauitou Lumber Comipaofl
A N I)


GENERAL


MERCHANT.


AT -A TTN ANTOW ONT EAST BAY,
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

ROUGH OR DRESSED LUMBER,


Whether Large "r Small.


Write for Prices.


PIONEER DRUG STORE.


-. ...-..'








COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW FLA.,
=00= IfJZBIE. IT





I Handle no Quack Nostrims.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED !
DRJ. J, KESTER, M. D. DruEW ist.

TIME TABLE


LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R R
In Effect April 14, 1901
PNEW ORLEANS AND MOBILE.
No 4 No.2 N. 8 No. 1
12:35 W n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve 5':i,)o a 1n. 4 :0 1 r m
2:22 p.m 1:02 am. 'Firo.ntlon, Leave 2::33 m. a n*:3o
4:22 -" 2:55 Mobile, 12:30 n'n 1:25 "
8:25 7:30 New O'L--aus. s. :In p.m. 9:30 a m.
NOR'I H.


one coffee e '. and ona
_.le; a cthest flanml, a piir of leather
tw'cches, a sli'ci :.g suit. three 1)paiJr of
tto-.kintgs, two pairs of ;:'' .-..two. wigs,
)L hair Lb\ (?). two caps, two hats, two
* ;rs3 otf sl''s,. one pair of slippers, six
unlerslhir,.' four 'overs'.irts,' six neck-
ies, six collars, six hliandkrchi'efs, four
:i:rs of cuffs, three cravats, trwo 'airs
>f cotton hose, two pairs of socks."
I:t this is mt al". as iS shown by the
' i' ;:.z Items: "Take a Bible, a
'o:ak of serm'n ns, a 'Traveler's Cuile,'
.wo albunrs, a dlitry. a quire of white
'j-per, quills and ink, an alnanac, a
njror,. a silver watch, a silver sILnff-
>x, a silver spoon, a pair of silver
hoe buckcls, a silver tie pin, three sil-
ver studs, a gold sen! ring, a knife and
fork with silver handles, a sewing
ease, an opera glass, a compass, a wax
:it;'it and a tinder box, a toothbrush, a
silver t.i li,'ci. a sword, a silver
mounted cane, a padlock with which to
fasten your door at night Inside, a
clothes brush, a box of medicine."-
Pall Mall Gazette.
IProfe.':'in l 1 PAFe-.
it is sometimes claimed that the sur-
geon or the physician is the only man
who is paid for his mListakes, but that
is clearly untrue. Lawyers receive fees
for the cases that they lose, and other
men are not "docked" whenever they
fall short of complete success. The
truth Is that the idea of human com-
pensation is based upon :.'.;,i'.it,
honest effort and reputed skill. If all
fees and salaries were contingent upon
absolute perfection In the task under-
taken they would have to be increased
many times over, since absolute per-
fection or complete success is very
rare in any line of activity.' .-'- -7-
A Young Mother at 70,
"My notlher- h';er -tiidlcniy been made
young at 70. Twenty years of intense
suffering from dyspepsia had entirely
disabled her, until six months ago,
when she began taking Electric Bitters,
which have completely cured her and
restored the strength and activity she
had in'the prime of life," writes Mrs.
W. L. Gilpatrick, of Danforth, Me.
Greatest restorative ffiedicine on the
globo. Sets stomach, liver and kidneys
right; purifies the blood and cures ma-
laria, biliousness and wcatcnesses; won-
derful nerve tonic. Price 50c.- Guaran'-
teed by A. El. Brake.

LEGAL NOTICES.
INotice.
Not ce is hereby given Ihat, we, Fan nie
E Dvkes, as guarditiin of J 'i ies M, Dykes,
Alice Dykes and Joshua S. Dykes, min-
ors, and J. G. W. Dykes, as guurdian of
Wiley Dykes, a minor, will app.v to Hon.
J. R. Wells, County Judge of Washing-
ton county, Florida, at his office in Ver-
non, said county and state, oi. the 17th
day of November. 1906, for permission to
sell at private or public sale, for ash 0or
(on credit, as thie said judge may order, all
tho right, title and interest of the said
minors, Ja'mes Al. Dykes, Alice Dykes.
Jc;shua S. Dykes and Wiley Dykes in the
following described tract of land, to-wit:
The southwest quarter of section eight in
township one north of range fourteen
west, situate. lying and being in Wash-
ington County, Florid i.
FNNIIr E. DYKES,
J W DYKES,
at Gurdiri'vs aforesaid.
L. Mc-Kls s .Y, At.tornem I,.,r Petitioners,


No. 21
Daily.
11:55 p.m.
12:15 n't
12:20 "
12:23 ,
12:35 '
12:39 "
12-50 "
12:58 '
1:30 a. in
1:55 L
2:20
2;33
3:00 '
3:23 "
4:01 '
4-18 "
4:4C
5:00
5:08 "
5:33 '
6:00
6::0 '
.:00
7:40 '
7:50 '
7:58
8:15 Ir.


No ?
Daiiy.
'"00 a m. Lv
t :lo,
7:18
7:25 "
7:28 "
7:33 ,;
7:39 *'
8:15 "
8:30 "
8:38 '
8:56 "
9:10 "
9:35 "
9:44 "'
9:57 "
10:10
lb:15 *
10:30 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12:02n'n
12:15 Ar


No. 2
Daily.
Pensacola. Ar 10;50
Bohemian. 10:37
Yniestra. 10:34
Escainbia. 10.:2
Mulat 10:23
Harp 10:21
Galt City 10:15
Milton 10:10
Good Range ....
Holtz 9:35
Milligan 9:20
Crestview .-:13
Deer Iand 8:55
Mnssy Head 8:40
DeFuniak Sprinis 8:18
Argyle 7:44
Ponce de Leon 7:29
Wetville 7:17
Caryville 7:12
Bon ifay 6:55
Chl)itev 6:37
Cottondale 6:18
Mariann a W:00
Cypress 5:38
Grand Ridge 5:32
Sneads 5:21
RiverJunition Leave 51:0-


o. 1
0 p.m.
5 a.mn.
3 .1
5 p.m.
0 '6
e "


p. n-i.
k
'
'

t
'S1
t(


No. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:35 p.m.
4:05 *'
2:45 a.m
11:15 n.m.
8:55 "


No. 22
Daily.
6:30 p. in
6;06 "
6:01 "
5:57 '
5:45 't
5:40
5:27
5:a20 '
4:.55 "
4:35 "
4:11,
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13

1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 tin
12:14 *"
11:45 am
11:22 -
10:50 "
10:20 a. m


LRESTAIMOMOST COK4PLETEBUGiGYFACTOR.Y oNEARTiI. WRITM FOR
P~ sA140
r 4T~LO~E
IWE-.


Development of a Chick.
The development of a chick within
the egg is one of the most wonderful
things in nature. At the end of the
fifty-eighth hour of incubation the
heart begins to beat, two vesicles are
seen and a few hours later the auri-
cles also appear. On the fourth day
the outlines of the wings may be per-
ceived and sometimes of the head also'
on the fifth day the liver is visible; on
the sixth other internal organs appear.
In 190 hours the beak Is fully formed;
in 200 hours the ribs are clearly devel-
.1ped; in 240 hours the feaM'lers are vis-
ible; In 2GS hours the eyes appear; in
. the ribsi are completed and the
fenthers ou the breast; in 330 the
lihn: s, stomach ind breast have us-
*'ti."l^a1 1a !n l; r:0l ;!pp)p:irrauce. On the
'. '':: ', h <'.y t'h f ai' it fn' t p)iping of
h- i.h'i; is smi'5 :.tii, nu
(w-- I' es y'ou' do-' like yo.'r
!'ew n''b -? Matf.'hett-ITt's a Uttil
tao crlv ti) say. Over r::s had only
m;,. t."!i pe rce.-S-mart Set.


No.2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35 p. m. Leave Pcnsaoola Arrive 4:0
6:15 a.m. 6"30 Arrive Montgomedy Leave 11:1
11:59 9,.- Birmingham 8:3
2:30 8:50 a m Louisville 9:1
7:20 1,. Cincinnatt 6:0(
7:20 p.m 1 '30 p.m St. Louis 4:1,
I'ESNACOLA AND IIV ER .JUNCTION


Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera & Diarrhea Remedy

Almost every family has need
of a reliable remedy for colic or
diarrhea at some time during the
year.
This remedy is recommended
by dealers who have sold it for
many years and know its value.
It has received thousands of
testimonials from grateful people.
It has been prescribed by phy-
sicians with the most satisfactory
results.
It has often saved life before
medicine could have been sent for
or a physician summoned.
It o6nv costs a quarter. Can
you afford-to risk so much for so
little? BUY IT NOW.


1


_


I


I


_z~2~----" --I-I-- IILLL I ~lllsY-


U~I


iiA


I


viXT


I






h :


Ti;" C,.i.,i-H l LAUi-REL.
flow the l-re Is lEirneted From
th- V- w'4 oif t;e Tree.
The e;:;ilh)r laurel. from which the
grmtlr :!'t of tae efniijphor of com-
Mierce Is lro;o'.e.l, Is a native of<
Cimil, Japm. Formosa and Cochin-
China. It iS a hardy, long lived tree
and sometimes grows to a great size.
It has evergreen leaves, yellowish
white flowers In panicles and is a
very ornamental tree, the trunk run-
Slug up to a height of twenty or
thirty feet before branching. The
Miult Is very much like a black cur-
Want
In the extraction of camphor the
wood Is first cut into small chips, and
the chips are put into water li a still
and steamed. The head of the still las
Sfilled with straw, and as the steam
carries off the camphor in vapor It
Is deposited in little grains around the
straw ., ... .
The crude camphor is then heated
In a vessel, from which the steam is
allowed, to escape 6,trpugh a small
aperturie. The camphor sublipeg-In a
semitranspa~htt cake. In the masn-
ufacture of camphor the tree Is nec-
Msarily destroyed, but by a rigid law
of the lands in which the tree grows
another is planted in the place of every
one that iW out down. The wood is
highly valued for carpenter's work.
Camphor was unknown to the
Greeks an-d Romans and was first
brought to Europe by the Arabs.

The End 6ff Knowledwoe.
Some men think that the gratifica.
tion of curiosity is the end of knowl-
edge, some the love of fame, some the
pleasure of dispute, some the necessity
' of supporting themselves by their
knowledge, but the real use of all
knowledge Is this-that we should ded-
icate that reason which was given us
by God to the use and advantage of
man.-Bacon.

Very Rare.
Dealer In Antiques-Here are two
wary rare revolvers. .
Customer-What Is their history?
"They werecarried by Columbus."
"What! Revolvers weren't Invented
in Columbus' time."
"I know. That's what makes them
so rare."

The understanding Is" more relieved
by change of study than by total inac.
ttvity.-Clulon.


KILL THECOUCH
AND CURE THE LUNCS

WITH Dr. King's


New Discovery
f CONSUMPTION Price
FOR OUGHSand 0c & $1.00
COLDS Free Trial.
Surest and Quickest Cure for all
THROAT and LUNG TROUB.-
LBS, or MONEY BAOK.


EXPERIENCE E


'A


TRADE MARKS
DDESIGNS
'COPYRIGHTS &0.
Aon"" sending a sketeb and description maY
quickly ascertain our opinion free whetl' an
invention ts probablypatentable. Comm\ ia
tUons strictly ooidentlal. Handbook on Pai Is
sent free. Oldest agency for securing) patent.
Patenta taken through Munn & Co. recol .
aenaeotice, without charge, In the
Scientific Rmerlcan.
A handsomely illustrate weekly. Largest air
eulaion' of any scienttflc Journal. Terms, 13 a
year; four months, $L Sold by all newedealers.
MUNN & Co.3618oaway, New York
Branob Office. 62 F St. Washingto .



Two Iaps-Ea $1.'
A MAl' OF 6'T. AND REW C T' Y
J0x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all 'the utoee important
buiildings-is of great value to any
e00 ooCntemplatihg pieehasillg prop.-
rty iii town. It covers about four
miieH of coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Poinrt to and em-
i>racing Old St. Audrews, with cor-
Srosponding territory inland. Price
SOne Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Also
A SECTIONAL MAP OF THE ST.
.ANCREWS BAY COUNI RY,
,"Slowmug all the la.ds disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and
adwj-tcsnt country. The plat of the
r'its in not showni. but by the aid of
this ni,* Ii the approximate location of
auy Ict is easily determined. Price
One Dollar, at thlie Buoy Office


Eiihoer map will be sent by mail to
any adilrss or. receipt of the price.


Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very lberal club.
bing arraugemnenil with a few ofthe very
a-s publications in the country and for
hIe present can send for a whole year
The BUOY ad
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book)...... 0 ..... 1 71
The Fia T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
d- Semi weekly,forl 55
Scientific American' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower" .... 2 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 2 S5
din chlKth0of5, each. 4 2 .


BROEK, IN HOLLAND.
It I* Said to Be the Cleanest Town
In the World.
The cleanest town In the world la
said to be Broek, in Holland. It is only
a few miles from the capital, and has
been famous for Its cleanliness from
time immemorial. It is also notable on
account of the fanciful style of Its
houses and yards and gardens and
streets.
The people, though only peasants, are
all well to do, and all feel a pride in
their town. It seems to be the first
business of their lives to keep their
houses freshly painted, their gardens In
perfect order and their yards and
streets as clean as a new pin. No carts
are allowed In the streets, and no cattle.
Though the raising of stock and the
making of butter and cheese are their
occupations, a stranger would never
Imagine that there were any cattle lIt
the region, unless he went to the beau-
tiful green meadows at the back of the
houses or the stables out there. where
cows are kept In stalls scrubbed and
washed 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 with bricks of different colors,
and kept so scrupulously clean that a
lady could walk anywhere In white
satin slippers -Pearson's Weely.


Prulnical SpeocheE.
Some people think, for instance, that
political speeches do not matter. Po-
litical speeches matter far more than
the acts o. parliament which they In-
troduce. Mon care less even nout
what Is being done than about why it
is being done. The spirit Iu which a
thing is effected Is of far more practi-
cal Importance even than the thing it-
self. This can be tested by the simple
experiment in social life of removing a
gentleman's hat for 1tim, first in one
spirit, then in the other. If you gat rid
of all the talk about practical polities
(talked by tired men with 10,000 a
year) and really look Impartially at the
history of human society you will see
that collisions have arisen far more
from insults than from injuries. Some
of my Imperialist friends, for instance,
tell me that because I think South Afri-
ca a nuisance to England therefore I
should permit Germany to pluck it
from us in war. This is like saying
that because I think a top hat ugly and
uncomfortable I should let another man
knock It off in Piccadilly. No doubt it
is uncomfortable. But why should he
knock it off? Who Is he? I wonder.--
G. K. Chesterton in London News.

Boy Wae a Good Listener.
The Smiths were not overcautious in
discussing neighbors' faults in the
presence of their little son. A van one
day backed up to the curb, and, much
to Mrs. Smith's disgust, her boy Tom-
my assisted an objectionable neighbor
to move. The little fellow worked
hard and made himself very useful.
When the last wagonload had been
hauled away and the doors of the va-
cant house locked Tommy returned
home, tired and disgusted. His moth-
er could not reconcile the boy's early
enthusiasm with his present dejection,
and she asked him what was the mat-
ter.
"I worked and watched around the
house all day," whined 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 being and even his faults-indeed,
chiefly his faults-have a most unholy
attraction for us. But man the con-
quered Is a very different creature
from man the conqueror. 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 Spinster in M. A. P.


LEGAL NOTICES.

Notice.
Not ee is hereby given Ithat, we, Fann ie
E Dykes, as guardian of J lines M. Dykes,
Alice Dykes aud Joshua S. Dykes, mill-
ers, and J. G. W. Dykes, as gaurdian ot
Wiley Dykes, a minor, will apply to Hono.
J. R. Wells, County Judge of Washing-
ton county, Florida, at his office in Ver-
non, said county 'and state, on. the 17th
day of November, 1906, for permission to
sell at private or public sate, for cash or
un credit, as the said judge may order, alt
the right, title and interest of the said
minors, James M. Dykes, Alice Dykes,
Joshua S. Dykes and Wiley Dykes in the
fonlowing described tract of land, to-wit:
The southwest quarter of'*sectiou eight in
tewnship one north of range fourteen
west, situate. lyiag and beiug in Wash-
ington County, Florida.
FANNIE E. OytxS,
J.G. W. Drvxs,
as Guardians aforesaid.
L. MJdKiNNY, Attorney tor Petitioners,
Notice.


Notice is hereby given that I, Viola
Brooks. guardian of Kale Prooks, a mi-
nor, will apply to Hon. Jo ,I R Wells.


County Judge of Washington County,
Florida, at his office in Vernon, said
County and State. on the first day of No-
vember, A. D. 1906, at 10 o'clock a.min., or
as soon thereafter as petitioner can be
hard. for permission to sell at private or
public sale, for cash or an credit, as the
said Judge may order, all the right, title
and. tnterest of the aain minor, Kate
Brooks, in the foelowing described tract
or parcel of land, situate in Washington
County, Florida, to-wit: The north half of
the northwest quarter of section one and
the north half of tet northeast quarter of
section twe, all in towunhip two south of
rrnge fifteen west. VIOLA BROOKS,
As Guardian, Aforosaid.
L. McKINNEy. Attorney for ctitioncr.


Farm Journal, Philad'o, monthly 1 I1( NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Oncitnnati Enquirer, t'f*e a week DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
8 large pages each issue..... I 75 Laud Office at Gainesville, Fla.
AtlantaCOonatitution ... I 75 Sept. 10, 1906.
N.Y.World(thriceawe-k)....... I 70 Notice is hereby given that Isabel
'IThe Cosuropdlitan............ ..1 7;' Smith widow of Eason B. smith, de-
The Criterion................... 50 eased. of Westbay, PFla., has filed no-
For say or either of the above publica- tico of her intention to make final five
rions in connection with the BUOY, ad. year proofin support of her claim, viz:
dress all orders to I HE BUOY, Homestead E:try No."33132. made Nov.
St. Andrew. Fla. 12, 1903 for the n.f of section 8, town-
____ __ ship 2s, range 16w, and that said proof
,al will be made before the Clerk of the
I or 'Sale! Circuit Court at Vernan, Fla., on Oct.
oa 24, 1906.
We offer for sale a strip from the She names the following witnesses to
south side of the north half of the prove her continuous residence upon
northwest quarter of section 10, town- and cultivation of said land, viz.:
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running D. G, Hood of Caryvvlte. Fla., L. H.
from time school house to Watson bayou, Buchanan, sr. of Chipley, Fla., LaFay-
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be ette McKinney and W. W. Vinsor, of
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots. Westbay, Fla.
The price asked will be according to W G. ROBINSON, Register,
location. W. A- EMMONS & CO IWEditor's fee paid.


HIS WIFE'S

STRATEGY
By DONALD ALLEN .

Copyright, 10K0. by P. 0. Eastment

"Martha, are yot there?" called
Farmer Milton from the back door-
Step.
"What it It, paI?" asked Iisi wife as
bhe appeared with a dish in her hand.
"There's Jim Thomas coming down
the road."
"Well, what of it ?"
"He looks all dressed up."
"He's probably going to a dane
somewhere."
"He's probably coming right here to
see our Minnie."
"Thou he'll have greased his boots-
for nothing. Minnie ain't wasting her
time on no such fellows as Jim
Thom as."
The farmer hoad more to say, but be.
fore he could say It Jim Thomas had
arrived. lie was a young man of
twenty-five who had no particular oc-
cupation, but traded horses, helped to
put up windmills and now and then
acted as a piano agent.
He sat down bhilde the farmer.
.. ...- 1.- .. . . l .... a k1A, -


tans of
Farm(
house f(
61it wlf
butter
Minnie
democrat
to town
"Now,
you. WI
field kee
you and
calls to
don't he
you get
"I uni
ter.
"Don'1
"No, b
"Then
am youl
chleken.
Burt
cornfield
of the
Doundln
wheels
Milton (
and ope
struck t
hurry o
saw hi!
the tho
had for


..-j- m m I EL


"IOU wait *Irm If 04US nIt*No


Hlurt Anderson around here in less than
two weeks then my name wasn't Mar-
tha Tompkins before I married you,
and I didn't take a prize spelling the
whole school down."
"1 don't see how"- But she inter.
rupted by saying It was time to wind
the clock and go to bed. and during the
next ten days she resolutely refused
to answer a word whenever he ap-
proached the subject. Then one even-
ing she queried of him:
"Pa, what's Burt Anderson working
at now?"
"Hoeing corn In the field alongside
the road," was the answer.
"Do you think he'll be there tomor-
row?"
"Likely to be. Why?"
"Never mind why. Did our old horse
Charlie ever run away?"
"Lord, nol"
"Could he run away it he wanted
to?"
"Hle might get uip a sort of hen can-
ter."
"Suppose." continued the wife, "that
the lines were to get under his heels
sahd some one was to hit him five or six
cuts with the whip, would he break
into a canter?"
"I guess he would. Yes, he'd be so
astonished that he would probably dust
along for a few rods."
"And would he keep to the road?"0
"I guess he would. What are you
asking all these questions for?"
"Perhaps I'll tell you this evening.
Don't bother me now. as 1ie aot three


hour o0
to her I
for her
"Elsl
not the
anywhi
herself
his pre.
"1 we
as weli
quite li;
er afral
',so,
from tl
school
you for
ting ml
We use
gether.
Elsie
cap. aun
asway.
Roeo
they pg
avoid
front
brightly
Rope s I
rapt a
John all
.he said
be gril
that he
would b
Elsie umv
1 w
wind. I
and thJ


illk to skim."
Milton had no sooner left the
the fields next morning than
began fixing up a crock of
r the village grocer, while
mnessed the old horse to the
wagon and got ready to drive

hen, remember what I've told
Um you come along to the corn-
your eyes straight In front of,
don't look aretod even If Burt
rou. Just make out that you
r. On your way back when
the schoolhouse"-
rastand," nodded the daqgh-
S i
forget the creaming part."
do you suppose"-
to no oupposang about It I
mother, and I am no spring
Now go on with you."
adqreon was working In the
that morning within two rods
ghway when he caught the
of hoofs and the rattle of
d looked up To lee Minnie
ving by. He dropped his hoe
his mouth to call, but she
horse with the whip as if to
He couldn't say that she
but he thought she did, and
t hardened his heart. He
her "saWa" days and days
ready to "make up," but
her part showed that she
i im. From then util 8


d. After a h:ilf uauta.'
March twilight he turneuo
kward masculine gratitude
patience with him.
am I keeping you In? I havt
ght to ask if you wore going
I." She smiled and bethougLht
hat loctlonu was not good in
nt mood.
golug for a walk and can go
another time. I was going
myself. You know, I am ney-

never knew you to be afraid
time we were children at
til now. I have always liked
utit. But would you mind let-
go with you for the walk?
to like 'pushing the wind' to-
Slhll we go?"
ut on her cloak and little red
the two young people started

ved not far from them, and as
wsed the house both could not
Piat they saw. From the broad
ilundows the light streamed
The shades were not drawn.
t at the piano, and over her in
teutlon stood Norman Cady.
post dragged Elsie past, though
nothing. He did not know that
[ed her arm till it hurt and
was walking at a pace that
ave put a less healthy girl than
terly out of breath.
a a raw night, with a sharp
The moon was high and cold,,
sky was streaked with flying


clouds. The road was gooa, anr tney
walked on and on, out of the town anm
along the river road. The girl was un-
willing to disturb her companion's si-
lent mood and swung gladly beside
him. At length they reached the boat-
house and a great pile of rough logs-
in-a sheltered corner. John stopped
here and proposed resting.
"Elsfe," lii said, "I must have tirec
you all out. I am a selfish brute t(
drag you about like this. I was trying
to get away from myself by reminding[
myself what a stanch friend you have
always been. I had not intended t(
tell you my troubles, but I think I
must if you will let me."
"Tell me about it," she replied in tht
matter of fact comrade's way that
made confidences easy.
"All right, but you must not try t<
help me. No one can do that. I sim
ply need the relief of words before I
settle down to forgetting as fast as I
can."
He hesitated. A man finds It hart
to confide.
"Is It about Rose?" She tried t-
make It easier for him.
"Elsie, I loved her almost from tbh
minute I shw her. Everybody mus
know It, for I didn't hide my prefer
ence, and when I want anything under
the sun It is my way to do my best tt
get it. I wanted her. Soon I madi
her my friend and then-well. I though
.j- tn-a lnh.wea li d not 9 3


__


*


they're off anyway now. Probably
she'll be glad he never saw it I will
take it back to her tomorrow." He"
wondered at the strange brightness of
his sister's eyes, at the extreme white-
ness of her face.
"Gee! Not even Rose can touch you
for looks, 81s. I don't wonder that
John"- She turned from him as John's
whistle sounded befow. She still held
the letter.
"I shall give It to John. It Is his. I
shall tell him you forgot. I"-
Then she went down to John.
He sat contentedly on the porch with
his hat pushed back on his fair head.
He looked careless and happy enough.
At her approach he rose.
"Ready, sister?" Her smlle was odd,
and she held the letter out to him. She
spoke as if she had been running:
"John, take this into the parlor and
read it. No one is there. I tohl you
there was a mistake. It is to you from
Rose. She gave It to Terry, and he for-
got it. I just fond it in the pocket of
his winter coat." John did not know
he almost snatched it from her hand.
When he came back from the parlor
his face was shining.
"'.sle. you are an angel! You have
the heart of a sister: You have given
her back to me. She did love me. She
does! I"-
Elsie smiled and gave him a brave
little push.
"Well, you silly boy, go to her this
minute!"
He snatched her band and Dressed it


DR. W. G. MITCHELL

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STO. A




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews anu
Surrounding Country.
May be foud at his residence on Bnennu Vista avenue at night.


RACKET STORE.

AND CITY RESTAURANT!
Corner of Bayview and Wyoming Avenues on Bay Fron

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What yon can't find at any other Store, come to the R AC K ET
8 T OR E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
MilliClllllllIll) Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. Cup of Tea, 5 Cts. *,|IIIlullllIIuiI

Fresh Bread. -Pim anld nnAo C-HA Iae;.


-----'--- -- -~ -1. (GMDA RD, Proprietor.


THE COLUMBIA


GARDEN PLON


This is the latest atl most complete
Hand -}low for working plants in the garden. It
sselt-a(djuistble; 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 makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades; 1 is
a turiiing mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
blade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5a rake. Wrench
with each plow.
We have made arrangements by
which %e can furnish this plow at
-, the actory price, $3.75, with


right to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making +he plow, delivered
$4.50. But the BuoY proposes to do better than this and will send the Bnn
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 editor's residence.at any time
Order from the BUOY direct.


and, proceeded to whittle and talk. oa'c
Mrs. Milton% ame to the door to shake IwPanage
the tablecloth anid gate him- a nod, corn.-
but during the two hours he remained in sulkli
he saw nothing of Minnle. He seemetf looking
mi'bf dOapointed., waiting
When be had departed the farmer e- last A
tered the sitting room and said to (te dust kil
wife: and as
"Look a-here, Martha, what's the use young I
In hurting a fellow's feelings?" fence a
"What fellow?" have the
"Jim Thomas, of course. You didn't He was)
say three words to him, and Milnie a womai
didn't appear at all. It was a regular the hoof
snub, and I felt sorry for him." He heaf
"Then your sympathies are wasted. one horse
I want to tell you that Jim Thomas is It wai
a sneak, and if Minnie ever speaks to saw tha:
him again I'll box her ears, though she bead ab
Is going on nineteen years old." returuin
The farmer sat down and pulled off under t;
his boots. standing
"Martha," he began, "I've known for side anO
two weeks that there was something and a
up and that Minnie and you were keep- tons.
ing it from me. Now, then, I want to Charl*e,
know all about It. Jim Thomas was o0e.
down in the lot where I was at work, "No, .
today, and he had just begun to tell ed farm
me that Minnie and BurtAnderson were she stoO
mad at each other when Elder Davis Burt A.
came along and hung around so long home a7P
that Jim had to go before finishing his come bO
story. You might as well tell me the -Say,
whole story." it" whb
"I told you Jim was a sneak," an- that eve
swered the wife. '*If he hadn't been p&m t V
there wouldn't have been any fuss be- "Man
tween Minnie and Burt, and Itf be puzzled
hadn't been he wouldn't have shown are the
his face here tonight." *w.
"This seems to be a 'tarnal nice how- If I'd 11
dydo-two folks engaged to be married spring
and fighting like eats and dogs. What's of thin
the row about?" when y,
"Nothing but Burt's jealousy. Min-
nie wrote her name In an autograph
album, and Burt found it out through -
Jim Thomas and gave her a blowing A
up about it. She sassed back, and be
got mad, and that's the reason he
hasn't been here for the last two
weeks." B
By
"What in thunder Is an aw-to-grafft
album r" asked the husband afterr think-
Ing for a minute or two.
"It's a book that folks write their
names In, and you needn't swear about "Elsil
It. It belonged to a summer boarder you do,
down at Scott's." ) Elsie
"And all she did was to write her the d
name in It?" h
"That's all, though Jim made Burt she w
believe the fellow was struck on Min- quiet,
nle and said she had eyes like a sloe." her doa
"What sort of a critter is a sloe?" ticed
"I don't know, and I don't care, and been Io
I want to tell you that you are not to her In
mix into this business." time
"But ain't I her father, and ain't It town.
my business to go to Burt Anderson her as
and tell him that Minnie is a hundred watch
times too good for him." watch
"No sir, It ain't! Abljah Milton, you "Mr.
are a thick beaded man, and you are and
so nearsighted that you run against month.
fences. If you bad your way you'd quarrel
spoil your only daughter's happiness to you,
forever. You are not going to have wheeled
your way. You are going to fold your "Mot
arms and keep still and let me work been g
this thing out myself, tion an
"By thunder, Martha, but"- me. I
"Swearing some more No wonder You ca
you have become afraid of lghtningi love as
Swearing won't help you, however, his att
You have got to do as I say. If Jim no one
Thomas comes around again you can Bose.
talk about windmills all you want to. Elsie
but don't talk about Minnie. If you see him yen
Burt Anderson use him just as you al- ly ove
ways have. The rest can be left to half tla
me." blond,
"And what'll you do?" asked the bus- night
band and father. a. little
- .. V I .S .*& a


'efteroon the young man
hoe about twelve hills of
rest of the time was spent
or sitting on the fence and
wn the village road. His
Ad sulking, was rewarded at
sle away arose a cloud of
4d up by old Charlie's feet,
'drew nearer and nearer the
an prepared to drop off the
4 hide. Minnie should not
pleasure of flouting hil again.
on the ground when he heard
's screams for help.. He heard
Beats of a horse on the gallop.
kI the clatter of a rickety old
Swagon.
a runaway. Burt Anderson
It was the Instant he got his
pvo the fence. It was Minnie
g home. The lines had fallen
pe horse's feet, and she was
up and swaying from side to
screaming. There was a hero
*escue. There were explana-
dbere was no apology to old
though he certainly deserved

em no spring chicken!" observ-
er Milton's wife to herself as
#d at her gate and saw that
nderson was driving Minnie
id that Minnie's ted cheeks had
ck to her.
now. but how Oid you manage
spered the husband to the wife
Ping as the two loveft had the
o themselves.
ige what?" wai the reply In a
voice. "Abiah Milton, you
most thick headed man I ever
low did I manage It! Just a
een managing something-con-
and plotting and all that sort
1g There are certainly times
pu make a body tired"



MARCH

MISTAKE
ianne 0. Lelseaum

eight. 100,8 by M. M. Cunningham

John Fielding is waiting for
'stairs."
looked up to see her mother In
and dropped the warm cloak
about to put on. She was a
intle girl, so unassuming that
k prettiness was more unno-
an it deserved to be. It bad
ig since John had come to see
be old friendly fashion of the
ore Roseo Lisle moved to their
he girl gave another touch to
oth hair. Her mother stood
her and then remarked:
Dent told me today that John
have been out for over a
He has Just come home. If a
with Rose Is all that sends him
I should think that"- Elsie
Impatiently.
or, John and I have always
d friends, and I shall not ques-
motive that brings him to see
all always be the same to him.
't expect a man so deeply in
Is with Rose to be regular in
tlon to his girl friends. And
uld help loving a beauty ilke
e's good too."
red John as If she lied aseei
day and soothed his eviudeit-
ught mood with a g-ntleu.
lng tact. He was tall and
fine blue e.\es which to
clouded, and his fuce wua
worn. Sowleanes Ih' gil-
--Art as if lie had not bear


I -IL. C -- jY re I I .. aT- .b -7 A- '.
um i'-rn'".i atlei!'irs hi vo laI'vn unt.Ie t
grow g-1is ii. 1 hle hnw-e P.t. I-'resI'.
soil wa.s frt-queuftly spread upon It, but
not a blade of gr-iFa is to b, ..oeu. Th.
shape of a cross Is still ,ll.-tinCtly risi
ble. It Is the grave nf ;i nin uin:ned
Newton. chbarg.-'l wilh li'h l viy rol,
tI 'ry and rlolern- naLii.l ,'r. ; i, t.. | t, ,
hangedl. HI!e -- t'at** I hN i ino--.' ,-..
"Iun n.'ek do;"en leeiii<. of a ne;-cclu
Goil. whom I ihve offenul-.l, but who
through the atonement of his blessed
Son, has, I trust, pardoned my offenses.
I venture to assert that if I am inum
cent of the crime for which I suffer the.
grass for one generation at least will
not cover my grave." Men of eighty
bear witness that never sluce they
were children has there been grass on
the grave.-Westminster Gazette.

Can Animals Blusht
It is hard to tell whether animals
blush, for their faces are covered so
thickly with fur or hair or feathers
that we do not know what may be
going on beneath. Were they as bare-
faced as man it is more than likely we
should see them blush, especially the
more bashful sort and those with some
sense of shame. It is a fact that the
faces of vultures flush, aud several of
the monkeys become purple with rage.
which may be considered as a kind of
blushing. This may be proved any
day in the monkey house i lthe Lon-
dou zoological gardens, where the ba-
boons seem to fly into a passion on the
nu i- ',s.rmnrpati.onL _T -t.a. 1 t 'Jil


ken of It In words. About :i :nouth ag,
I wronr- and ulnskl h.r to iiirry.v me. 1
told her everything a man tells the gir
he loves. I asked her to seij u1 e
note in answer and added that I shaul,
Interpret her failure to do so as a r,
fusal, though I was overcoinlidet.
enough not to dream of such a tbin;r.
He looked oit across the river a-.
drummed his heels against the logs.
"Elsie," be went on, "shie did not sen
me a word! Not one word! And thl',
very night she was Leartlesqs enough
smile and nod and blush at me at :
concert where we wr-ri and '-(.d 4,
think I would see her home the sani
as ever! Then the next time we nme
she did not Peen spfak!"
"Are you sure she received it?"
"Yes. I sent it by my brother, aun
he put it Into her own haud. HIed
not wait for an answer. She cou'
have sent that anyway. Well, tbhn i j
went away a few weeks. I could .-
stand it here, awl now that I am bait
it Is worse than ever. I despise myse
for caring, but I hale Norman Ca.y f.
being near her. I thought if I told yo,.
perhaps Just putting it into pnor'
would wear off some of my anger an
help me forget her. Elsie, he g-oo. t
me and help me forget her. Will you':
The girl touched hLs arm with h.
hand.
"You should go to her and have i
out In words. There may be some Ir-i.
take."
"There is no mistake. She was si:
ply playing with me. El-sic. y).u wve
always my comrade, be so now nl tiL.
of need." Elsie laughed, but it ha.i
her a little.
"Very well, John, come to nme who.
ever you want to. We Nwill t;,Ik an.
waIk and you shall try to forget.,
will not fall you."
March was gone and April had hai
her last.day of Krace. It was the c.-o
ing before May day. El.:oe, hap-.,
hearted, was :.nitlun on th,' 1orch i
the twilight. John was to tu:ine. .;o
he nearly always came. They -".
going for another waik in theo ,;)lrl
twilight to wat(ier across tihe greet
hills and back along the roadways I:
the white moonlight. lsie th only of the moment, but sha, could uc
help a little throb of gladness that hl.-'
so seldom spoke of Rose. She did not.
as at first, regret the coolness that ha(
sprung up between her and lRose.
Nothing seemed to matter but bein.
happy without thinking why. JoL
called her sisterr" half Jo:Iln.ly, bu'
with entire affection, and v'!!e he
sometimes wandered off Inconsolately
by himself he seemed. coWtent to be
with her. And so she waited. As sht
waited her fifteen-year-old brother call-
ed distressingly from his room:
"Sis, for goodness sake get my good
coat from the closet In the hall! I'm
goin' to be late to that party.",
Elsie went to the dark closet and
emerged with a coat. She knocked at
his door.
"Oh, come on in and help me with
this fool tie! Great snakes, If you
haven't got the wrong coat! Just like
a girl Haven't worn that old- thing
since winter!" He snatched it from
her Impatiently upside down. A letter
fell from the pocket.
Elsio picked it up, and as. she glanced
at the address her face went white.
"Terry! What is this?"
At the sound of her voice be turned
to look, and then stood stricken with
tardy penitence. It was addressed to.
John Copeland, and In the lower left
corner was Inscribed In Rose's hand,
"Kindness of Terry." Terry stared
and struggled with the refractory tie.
"A pretty mess! Hose gave me that
months ago, and I promised to take it
straight to John. Aud like a fool I for-
_&lot w I- Ji-lincii iin *TO


The Truce of God.
One of the most curious of the many
queer mediaeval customs was that
known as "the truce of God." Froem
what we have been able to learn of It
the custoni appears to have originated
as an outgrowth of a desire to protect
the common people to some extent at
least agalust the lawless tyranny of
the feudal lords of the middle ages. It
was first decreed at a church synod
*vhich convened at Roussillon In the
ye;.r 10(7. By this decree It was pro-
ri.'.,I li.:t no mani should attack his
enoniy b.t:weon Saturday evening at


outr of r-rime. About the year 1032 a
.-liil:cr conmpfactt wa.s ent-ered into bo-
tCWC'e the church and the barons of
Enrl-iud. The church forbade barons
to nial;e any attack upon each other
'itwh'evn siu,-et on Wednesday night
ui I suurise on the following Monday
.-r ulon any feast or fast day. The
;:.,,* tru c made prov-ison that no
.'td. :'ou!d ib disturbed while labor-
,. ;,t I:., tr.4-l, cr vhble go:ng to or
rum it a pl:.ce of worship.

His Ambition.
A new vicar was being shown round
the parish by his warden.
"The natives are a hardy lot, sir,"I
he said, "but you haven't seen Peter'
Sparks. He's the quaintest character
In these parts." 1
This individual turned out to be thel
sexton, and he was discovered ringingi
the church bell.
"Is not this bell ringing almost tool
much for you, my friend?" asked the;
vicar sympathetically, noting the benti
figure of the old man. "You must be a
great age?"
"Yessir, yessir," mumbled the old
fellow. 'Ow many years I've tolled
the bell I can't tell ye, but it's begin-
ning to tell on me. 'Owsoever, I've
tolled the bell for five vicars."
"Dear me!" ejaculated the clergy-
man uncomfortably.
"And," continued the sexton, "I'll be
happy when I've made up the 'alf
dozen. I think I'll retire then!"-Glas-
craw Times


Y


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M FEC FEMALE

A ASII, CINII! Rxmixr for Supr'maIITsn INTRUATION.
NtRE1 KNOWN To.FAIL. Sf' Su-."!" s,., i, i Sii.
faction Guuranteed or er ley ,r-.:,,,I. .. n r. F.id
for 51.0 3 per box. Will scu'f i thc .i' .1i '.: *-.: f.r.r
when reeved. Samples Free. If), .r J .j.,, U.a not
have theu send your orders to the
UNtWTCO MEDICAL CO., ox 74, LANcA-rTtn, PA.

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


hard. Then he went from her with ah
eagar swiftness that he had never
shown in coming to her. She knew it-
she had always known It, but never-
theless it was not easy to see. And un-
der her breath she whispered bravely:
"The heart of a sister!"

The Robber's Grave at Montgomery.
In a corner of the churchyard of
.1Mntgomeiry. writes a correspondent.
is a hitr- .pace, known es "the rob.
lir's i r:.-e." It i'1 not a raised mound
of ':-ih, lbut .1 b low the surround
In.g xr:ir1. wihlcli ,e >l,*<,'iait ly luxur';


- ----- ------


i l*T1- 1i A cure suaranteed if yon use
PI PLES R supposi[ory
PILES D. Mai 7 bompfon, SU.
Graded School., S altmltll, N.' tr es I an say
i thb. do all .u claimN fr lhm." Dr. S. M. Devor.
Raver Ro.k. W. a..writes. They gie oiaiversal sa -
Satio. Dr. DH U,:.111l Crkaug. rran.. awrmS:
S '" lu a p C1tk or 25 )ear,. I hIve# f..,Jn. n. rcue yl Io
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IMCall for free sample.


112


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