"'1 i--. -
14 'Apil. i L4 1910
- - - ^ ^ M M i M i M M M M>~c~i^~ci
" OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
Senator--st District. W. H. Milton. Mari-
"pna; 2d District. 1. P. Taliaferro, Jacksonville.
ipreseatatives-ist Distnct. S. M. Sparkman
STa2pa- 2d'District, Frank Clark. Lake City;
3d District, Danitte H. Mays, Monticello.
S d OtTfce--i e istrar, Shields Warren; Rceeiv-
o:r. H. S. CKub%, Gasesvile..
4ate-.Gc1*ernorA~brt W.Gilchrist; Secretary,
- H, Cr . d; Treasturer. W V. K o .tt: Attor-
iy-GerenPL Park M. Tulh Comptroller,
lion. W. M., Holl oway; Cmmissioner of Agri-
~ 'B . K cLin, C .i nist. R E R ose.
utu eot' tE H. SeUads. itor, Ernest Amos
.-m.Ad ata er, J. Cliffrd R.. Poster; Rail
.-C. Dun, R ,Hudson
ullperk; us, tl of tche Peace. John Sturrock
l. sc. e W. Surfer. Sr.T. B
D Gaine r, G. Post.A. H. Brake; Postmaster
Mram. CityM. mater. Mrs. Belle Boothe:
Deputy Sheriff Ai Hogeboom.
DrillenPo.tmaster ............. s oH
the Peace. . B. Haries Constable. J. H,
Parer-Postmaster. F. M. Boutelle; Nolary
Pu*liC. W. H. Parker.
Ca4.loway-.Postmaster. M. N. Carhlisle.
" I- lanton-Pbstmaster. Andrew Allan.
West Bay T-Postmnaster, ....... ......
Southport--Postmaster, R. Barnett.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Bayhead --ostmistress. Kinie Newman.
Goex-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
WVotappo--Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee-Postmaster. James N1. Murfee.
Calhoun County; Cromanton--Postmaster. Nora
W armdale-Postmaster W. F. Woodford.
Baptist-Church Wyoming ave. and Pearl st,
S nRev. Herman S.Howard, postor; preaching ev-
ery second Sunday. morning and evening; er
day School every Sunday at,9 a a in." Prayer
servicelevery Thursday evening at 8 otclnok,
Methodist Episcopal--Chnrch WashingtonAve
ehand Chestnut St. Sunday School9:30 a. m..
S every Sunday. Rev. F. Wineman, pastor.nd
esbyterian-Church corner Loraine Ave. and
PrDrake St. Sunday School at 9:3o a. m. every
Sunday. John Sturrock, Supt. J. H. Routnd-
SCaoli urch corner Wyoming Ave, and
Poster St. .
Parker Lodge. No4. 142
nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month. -
FRAT RRA&LLY INVITED.
MoE. ROGERSON W. M.
., E PALME,. Secretary
.- bl c fo State'at Large; has jurisdiction
S dm-* minister oaths.., take affidavts. legalize
acrokrledgeFlent,. etc.. anywhere In Florida.
"' io ven to land convey7ance
S ,qua .ed parties. Otlhce at the Buoy Onice.
ANTONJ H. JANSENIUS
DOctor of Medicine. graduatee of the University
of Bonn. Girrany. Chronic Diseases and das-
,ames of women and Children my Specialty.
Notary Public for State at Large. Solicits official
business in this juris.lictlon
Office at Bank of St. Andrews.
A. H. BRAKE.
Notary Public for State at Large. Office at Store.
coner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notanal work solicited and given prompt
S JOHN STURROCK.
tice of the Peace, Dist. No. 5t Office at resi-
dence in' West End, St. Andrews; but carries
hi seal with him at his business and is prepared
J to apply his jurat to instruments: wherever
found. Attends to official business in his juris-
Sdiotion. Collecutons a specialty.
SNotary Public foi the State of F orida at Large.
Office at Parker. Fla. Conveyancing and pay-
meat of taxes for non-residents, specialties
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north halt of the
northwest quarter af section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
Sld In sare, quarter, or balf-acre lota.
i-le price :asked- will be according to
^ attri.. W. A.- EMMONP -"
*'.h~( ~ -
-;4*"X9ex' Grobt ^' o. -
'--a n trrifrily lielievei fn mon
Ster serilruts of all klnds and of !othLI
the land and marine spe-ies. )urlug
the wars with Carthage a great snake
is said to have kept the Roman army
' from crosiung the Bagrados river for
several Oays. The monster swallowed
up no less than seventy HuRoman sol-
diets during this combhnt and was not
i. conquered until a hundred stones from
as many different catapults were tired
upon It all at one time. The monster
Skull fand skin were preserved and
afterward exhibited In one ot the Ro.-
'man temples. The dried skin of the
creature was 120 feet in length, ac-
cording to Pliny.
S -. Throat Trouble.
S took bad, old man. What's the
r hroat trouble."
"' didn't know you were subject to
"Te., I am. This throat belongs to
the newcomer to the next house, who
-practices singiig at all hours of the
1 no wiawmox,
"Cnan't you live just as cheap in th
suburbs as In town?"
"Yes, but everybody knows It out
Dl~tanue Is a great promoter of ad
PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY tinue until middle forenoon. Frost-
AT ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA.
$1.00 a Year in Advance.
Entered Sept. 3, 1902, at St. Andrews,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Congrress of Earth 3. 1879.
WILLIAM A. EMMONS
Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position aind extra-
ordinary condition rates subject.
to special agreement;.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-.
Tf this paragraph Is checked with a
bluepencil it isa reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no brealr may occur should
you choose to renew.
HOW TO RAISE
IN NORTHERN FLORIDA.
F-.nancial and-Jnd isteial Record.
Introducing his vegetable plant-
ing table for the South, A. Prentiss
Baldwin, of Georgia says, in the
Georgia Magazine for August:
A great point to remember; in
producing vegetables for winter, is
that the seed progresses, instead of
increasing daylight and increasing
'heat, the days are growing shorter
and the heat" less, so. that the out-
door crops must reach approximate
maturity in November. They will
make little growth after that.,
Another point is that, we are
near the edge of the irost line,
where, one year we enjoy summer
weather. and roses in winter, and
perhaps the next year experience
severe frosts. I have marked some
vegetables "Almost hardy," those
which may go through a winter out
of doors, but are much surer crops
in cold frames. Those so marked
in the table are "chard, cauliflower,
lettuce, peas. spinach-some of
which stood even the long-contin-
ued and quite seveoe celd of last
winter in the open air in Northern
A third point is that most of the
planting .must be done in the heat
of August and September, when
the young seedlings should be pro-
tected from much direct sun.
Mr. Baldwin says; further; A
small garden very deeply cultivated
and thoroughly enriched, will pro-
duce better vegetables arid is more
easily cared for than a large area.
Root crops, especially, require a
Buy the best seeds. Upon plant-
ing seeds, whether outside or in
flats, always protect them from the
sun until the plants appear. Seeds
need moisture and heat, to start,
but do not need sun. Boards may
be laid over the row; paper, cloth,
or other covering used; and the
same boards may be propped up on
the south side of the rows to
shade the young plants.
In this climate, many vegetables
do better if planted on low ridges
or mounds a few inches above the
level, to provide better drainage-.
Crops may be hastened by planting
on the south elope oi ridges a foot'
or more high, or may be held back
by planting on the north slope.
An excellent plan for winter, to
catch the heat and hasten the crop
and at the same time furnish
protection from frost and a mulch
between the rows is as follows:
Plant the row to run east and
west, then prop up a board on the
north side of the row at an angle of
45 degrees over the plants, admit-
ting the south sun. Another board
may lie flat between the rows; ex-
cept' when- frost threatens; when it
should be tipped up :and over the
row against the north board, mak-
ing a complete frost-proof cover.
Sufficient water, applied when
needed, :is better than frequent
small applications. In hot weath-
er apply :in Ithe evening. In cold
weather apply in the morning.
Water sparingly when cold delays
To prevnflt injury from frost, lib-
eral use of cloth for covering should
be made in small, compact gardens,
Smudge fires may be maintained
through the night and should con-
ed plants should be shaded trom
the sun ,in the morning and be
sprinkled with cold water. You
oan be sure of frost coming when
the thermometer is down to 40 de-
grees and the air clear and calm.
Those who would like to get Mr.
Baldwin's table and keep it by
them can get, a copy by sending 15
-cents to Doubleday, Pake & Co., of
New York City, and asking for the
issue mentioned above. 'The ad-
vice given is so clear and "concise
that it should prove vahlable to
they. fIr t Ao etn'e t aetivatinmgo
he'soil of the extreme South..
mating in a delicate though unmistak-
able way that she was cognizant of
Mrs. Seymour's matchmaking scheme
and showed disappointment at my not
having evinced a tender Interest in her.
It was fiord
get on wltboi
this It was 1.
that I had lai
pertou. We, i
are given dl
as to flgbtlnm
usp4Ed to rmucd
othe ol woit
Ru: -i --J
%. -7 or>z rW "-i. M
eC r h't 11
I l t
f 'mr." I l" t
set-iii .to we ii"
,would defeat it.
tlilt' i I1 '' \ ,',1
were ming fr li
;me Roger inmak.
annl ,',"'[fe itio 1n
a r.ns.. well fnair
setlu'd to lie t l
every ointe tuk to,
would defeat it.
were flng 01t "(
me Rogers, madi
thin excuses to do
Sfor ale t
e,. but after
lib hlba Ed-
'-we have a
it ye wore
f .i'be Hod
(iq star rrNn.'i tidl
fit'. This to
it w01. not be as-
rOddf guess by with
te.. to talk about
mernt. Here was
1t-9 for both. It
.the especial pains
rpetrat. the fraud
'oo many people
tPir way to call
ll sorts of very
ben often stuffing
auto their mouths
A Man Plays the Part of
Another Who Cannot
By GEORGE L. BYINGTON.
Copyright, 1910, by American Press
One morning after gunrd mounting
the commandant's orderly en me to my
quarters and said that Mrs. Commun-
dant (alias Mrs. Colonel) Seymour
would like to see me. I obeyed what I
considered an order and betook myself
to the most pretentious house In the
garrison, where the lady lived.
*"Mr. Boynton." she said, "my neph-
ew, Alt Rogers, is in a lot of trouble.
At the supper table after the bop the
other night he drank too much wine-
he's just out of West Point, you know.
and has no practice at wineblbbing-
insulted Major Whipple and is now
under arrest. I have Invited Lucia
Edgerton, a girl in whom I am much
Interested, to visit me especially to
meet Alf. To confess, 1 wish to make
a match between the two. This stupid
business of Alf's getting tipsy on two
or three glasses of. wine has spoiled
"To tell a girl ihat the man I bave
been praising to her, and bng "isd- .-
cated I wanted her'to marry'is under
arrest ,for drunkenness would be an
Irreparable blow to my matrimonial
plan. I have thought out a scheme for
a substitute. Would you mind person-
ating Alf for a short time?"
"Anything to please you, Mrs. Sey-
"I could tell Lucia that Alf had been
ordered away on special duty, but I've
thought it over and have concluded
that such a subterfuge wouldn't be
wise. I would rather post the officers
and their families that you are to act
as Alf. and as soon as he is restored to
duty we can turn it off as a joke."
Our little post was so dull that not
only I, but the officers and their fami-
lies, were quite pleased with Mrs. Sey5
mour's plan. We all enjoyed the pros.
pert of fooling her protegee. watching
her while we were doing so and ob-
serving her actions while receiving the
attentions of the wrong man.
Miss Edgerton arrived, was welcom-
ed by her hostess, and I was Invited to
dinner. It seemed queer to be address-
ed as Mr. Rogers, but it was very nl-'e
to be expected to make myself agree-
able to one of the most winsome young
airls I ever met. She was barely eight-
een, innocent, unsophisticated and ap-
parently a very easy person to perpe-
trate any fraud upon. It did not seem
possible to me that the'deception could
be carried on very long. but I had no
sooner made Miss Edgerton's acquaint-
ance than I hoped it might be inter-
While I found myself In one respect
In clover, in another I was troubled.
It was fine to be dancing attendance
on a girl intended for Rogers while he
was languishing in his quarters, but
the fact was ever present that the day
would come when I must resign her to
her rightful on her. I attended her at
Sunday tiorplug luspection, guard
mounting and suh b cereoinnials as
were possible at a small post I gal-
loped by her side over hill and dale.; I
danced with h'er. sang duets with her
-In short, did everything except make
love to her. which under the ctreuin-
stances would have been dishonorablo.
Every one who came in contact with
Miss Edgerton enjoyed Immensely the
innocent ruse that was -being perpe-
trated upon her. They were all very
punctilious iu .addressing me in her
presence as Mr. Rogers. He was very
popular, and there was not. one person
at the post who would for the world
have balked the plan to hide the fact
that he was under arrest for Intoxica-
tion. I had expected Mrs. Seymour to
find some way out of the matter with-
in a few days, but she did not, and it
Went on. An order for the convening
of a court martial to try the real Rog-
ers for conduct unbecoming an officer
and a gentleman was dally expected.
but did npot arrive. However, there
were few of us at the post, and every
one became so used to palming me off
as Lieutenant Rogers that it seemed
the substitution might go o erndefl-
One evening Miss Edgerton, who had
been very shy. surprised me by Inti-
in smelling me from re oonaeqoences
of my weak head for wine. And to
you. Boynton, I am under especial
obligations for personating a wine-
I arose, placed my hand on my heart
Then Gaylord of rny company spoke
"In every well constructed comedy
there is "a heart tfrtrest. the denoup-
mul of which In re,'erved for the third
left without this Iniportant part. Two
Rogerses hnve ben In the field-two
hPaillug gentlemen and but one leading
lady. Which Is the Ropers to carry off
the pr !?
Itmnemberin my p
j-r ~-A-, I ______._
fe looked at Miss Efdgerton. her eyes
brimmning with merriment, and asked-
"Silence gives consent." he added.
wreeivng no reply. "Ladles and gen
ilenwn. I have ton ndounce my engage-
.,ment to Misa Edgprton."
Hearty congratulation followed. I be-
ing first oongrtulatninr.
\ Your kidney trouble may be of long
standing, It may be acute or chronic,
biut|whatever it, is, Foley's Kidney
Retpedy will aid you to get rid of It
quickly and restore your natural health
and vigor. "One Ibottle of Foley's
Kidney Remedy made me well," said
J. Sibbull of Grand Viow, Wis. Comn-
.mence taking it now. Sold by Jno. R.
Thompson & Co.
***4.***,.* .g ,*.*9**g9,**
SThe Story of SItrike and
the Way It VWas Settled.
By AGNES G. BROGAN.
ODpyright. 19K. by American Press a
<~~~~~ ~ **e*a f *
The strike at the steel plunt had
lasted long. Vaughn. the asstHttani
manager, went in his automiublle t,)
Investigate the temper of the strlkir-i
Ele was received by a hooTing crowd
A giant Italian ralsed a wtone anrd hek
- "---' .A a'_ - -ftlw~ -.~rf"'- -*""'
to avoid exploding tb laugbter.
Missa Edgerton ed oblivious to
It all. But she 4Tchb a childlike
little thing that .li haTd'much fear
if her stiipe
she did suspectlit s a no way of
confirming It. ot Rogers shut
up In his quarters Ing to show
his face outside. aceouut of
military dP.liplhhe use be did
not wish to spoi mour's mat-
rimonlal -plans to
Notwithstan erton's In-
nocence It at ru l she was a
bit of a flirt. At t seemed to
me at times that b4 rating with
me. I suppose ilrs there is
more or less of Ing on be-
tween the pardtl d. I men-
tLon this as some myself for
entering upon, ,' Itl to
win the het grlr ea-
pelailly whlte I a'r that 1
order from WashJ lsmiss the
cbnrges against g ers and
release him fro bombshell
thrown into the- could not
bave produced aItenation.
Mrs. Seymour w lrible quan-
dary, having laWi, for,such a
juncture. ll t1 oad officers'
families. .who hf calng me
Rogers, began toi poaitloo
they would occu the girl
they had consple
As soon as Roge for duty
he solved the pro as to be
Lieutenant BoyntWas to re-
main Lieutenant R satisfied
Mrs. Seymour, wh -as both to
dinner, and so Interest
of the others In tated affair
that before the Z di off she in
vited all the office eir wives.
I was still suppo especial
attendance upon erton and
took her in to dlnn. .drst words
spoken by Rogers. consterna-
"I say, Rogers." to me. "I
congrntudate you o0li' r.release from
arrest. What did yob ant to make a
beast of yourself for.
As soon as I couldM gain my equa-
nimity I turned upoil wii feigned
severity and said:
"What do you m i', by thus ac-
cusing a brother ofll '.
"I mean that Lieu I Alfred Rog.
ere at the last hop. y ou three
glasses of champa a pony of
brandy, called thbE nomes and
was arrested an i ned to his
quarters. Charges ferred. and
Lieutenant Rogers -r. being a
senator, succeeded ving them
dropped. Now. who tenant Rog-
era if he is not you 'you In the
army under an .o, -OR", me to hide
some former,d '
up spoke MisS i' During
this harangue she. dra* n away
from me as far as ii e, regardingg
me with a singular sion. Then
she turned to Mrs. .
"What does thI '?" she de-
Mrs. Seymour wa agonized that
she couldn't find eitfie oice or words
for reply. Miss Edg'- left her. seat.
went to her friend A -put her arms
about her. Then, a g by her. she
"The farce is ended., t those laugh
best who laugh last. n after my
arrival here I saw at ndow an offl
cer whom I had met. t summer at
West Polnt and whose e I knew to
be Alfred Rogers. We itted, and he
confessed that he we' ofned to his
room under arrest f getting tipsy
and being disrespectft the major.
I had no difficulty In tting out of
him this scheme to sa tute Lleuten
ant Boynton n his p Since that
time the real Lieutena Rogers and 1
have been carrying o l clandestine
During this revelatl o those who
had supposed themsel to have been
deriring amusement Miss Edger-
tou's expense. of how and Rogers
bad outwltred the w of us, there
was au attentive audhi When she
ceased speaking some. led, others
blu.hed. while a-few ld irritated.
".My friends." saiold ers, "accept
." hI-,..arflt thanks f our kidness
but the junior member of the company,
and even it I were willing to yield to
the unreasonable demand of the men
whose cause you champion there are
others in power higher than myself."
The girl spoke in a low. passionate
tone. "You and I both know." she
said. "that they will do exactly an you
advise. All baa been left to your judg-
ment. Your agents, or whatever they
may be called. have not been giving
you correct Information regarding the
origin of this strike. This timo the
workmon's cause Is just, and I winl
tell a few truths which It will be well'
for you to kMow."
. Vaughn s.t fascinatr .watehing.her
flashing eyes and' luiputlite getdre0
aS jbe.lp etaU -,qi'anaaeCfU
willingly complied. ,
"Prepare to be snubbed, agreeable as
you may consider yourself," he said
by way of friendly warning. But Miss
Norton was very gracious to Vaughn.
and the astonished Freddie, after
standing unnoticed for some time to
the rear of the box, presently with-
drew. Vaughn looked admiringly down
into the girl's dark eyes.
"I have been trying to decide," lbe
.aid, "whether I most adziZ wtI
satin gown or one blue e~ 'dreus
which has a scarlet tie."' -
'It all depends," obe rep le& "wheth.,
er you prefer the beautfi.hitpap of;
life to the useful ones." "' ,
S"A combination of the tfjp said
seriously, "Is kood indeed to eee:'
She smiled and turned to seek t,
members of her,party, who, -8es g hei
evidently engaged,. bad:drt-Aay. ,
yaughn laid the dantjy oRq. loatk'
across her shoulders. .
"The wheels of a great, .c$oj-r .
,:moving again," he saiudWl4.
oreds of men leae its 4ooe
to go home to
'%teen wo find threatened him so abtt'
A time ago. Tears' filled the 'girl'
eyes. "And there Is Nickola/'" she
coatinued- "It was his father who
would have crushed you with that
great stone today. Els temper when
aroused Is terrible. In a fit of rage he
threw the baby Nickola downstairs.
and that is why be mtiut walk on
crutches always. Since then Andrea's
life has blen one long effort to make
amenity to the boy, and because I try
to make Nickola happier there to noth.
ing I may ask of Andrea teat he will
not do. Whpn Nickola is in want
then the father turns savage and cruel.
Many nights since the strike began
has the boy slopt and wakened buu.
gr.v for orn,, must plan cleverly indeed
to thru-t charity upon these two stub-
born people. Oh. promise me," she
sahl tremulously, "that this strike may
1ler voice thrilled him strangely.
-Y-,u do not understand," Vaughn said
gently. "all that is involved. We have
a principle to maintain. The demand
for increased wages is of no conse-
"Then." she answered breathlessly.
"if the men go back to work. appar-
ently agreeing to all your conditions.
will you later pay then what they
have asked of you?"
Vaughn smiled. "We would willing-
ly comply with that peculiar arrange-
ment. Miss Antona," he replied. "but
these people of yours have refused any
The girl stepped down into the road-
way and shook her head In mock de
spair. '*The men would be much more,
easily Influenced than yourself, Mr.
Vaughn." she said, and then he gave
the desired promise and regretfully
watched the little figure untilig
Ihe next day' without explanaon or
mention of any agreement, came the
surprising news that the workmen had
surrendered, and when Vaughn re-
turned to his private o6fce after a
lengthy consultation with the senior
members of the company be found a
very small boy with crutches beneath
hi9 arms etanding near thq doorway,
his mourhtil eyes shining out weirdly
from the thin, wan face. "Iva
for Meester Vaughn,'" he said, with -
soft Italian accent, "from Mees An-
The neatly folded paper contained
but three words,. "Remember/ your
promise." And Vaughn replied. as
briefly. "I have remembered."
Through the busy days which fol-
lowed the girl's face. with its wonder-
ful dark beauty. haunted him contin-
ually, and be was possessed of an
overwhelming desire to bear her
voice, perhaps now In commendation,
and at length he determined to visit
upon the following day the crowded
street near the factory. It was really
necessary, he told himself, that he
should learn what effect the settlement
of the strike had upon the lives of the
people, and Nickola could tell him
where to find-her.
This particular evening he had
agreed to accompany Freddie White
to the opera. It was very high class
opera, and Vaughn was exceedingly
bored until his roving eyes, glancing
into an opposite box, rested unbellev-
ingly upon the piquant, glowing face
of Antona. Clad In a white silken
gown, with sparkling jewels at her
throat, she leaned forward, listening
with rapt expression to the music.
Vaughn caught his friend's hand iy a
crushing grasp. "Who Is that" he
Freddie winced; then his gaze fol-
lowed Vaughn's. "By Jove'" he aidd
pityingly. "We all succumb sooner or
later to Miss Norton's undisputed
charm, but to be bowled over at the
first glance, old man, is unusual."
"Who is shbe?' Vaughn insisted, and
Freddie drew a long breath.
"Well. to be exact." he answered.,
"her mother is the acknowledged so-
ciety leader, her father an Inexhaust-
ible bank. while Miss Antoinette her-
self despise us and our superficial
pleasures. We merely have rare
glimpses of her. She is interested in
settlement work-noble purposes and
all that sort of thing. The poor and
miserable of a certain section regard
her as an angel upon earth, and good
reason they have to do so. Pretty
names they have for her. 'Little
Mother' Is one, and she seems to un-
derstand the queer beggars and to like
them too. Hang tt all, Vaughn, I'd
be an Italian laborer myself to gain
that girl's approval!" --
But. his friend did not smile. "Willi
you present me after the perform-
ance?" hbe asked eagerly, and Freddie
paying. The rule doesn't w k blJb
Usually the Way. -
Mamie-She Is trying to keep Il
marriage a secret. ,-
Maud-How do you know? :
"She told me so." -
To forgive a fault In another.In more
sublime trin to be facltie"s omee 4t.-
George Saud. '
"Throw it. And rea"' s're-nnid tht.
voices, and then down the asteps of a
tenement building'came a flying flg-
ure-a girl whose dusky bair tell about
her face as she ran.
"Andrea," she called breathlessly.
Unquestlontngly the WeM made way
for her as she rushed through the
crowd and leaped into the automobile.
then stood directly before the man
whose life was threatened, protecting
him with one small outstretched hbad.
"Walt!" she cried. "Walt!" And then
It seemed to Vaugbhn that a inlrna I,-
happened, for the desperate mob Iti
stantly obeyed her Imperious call aid
by a common impulse moved farther
back Into the roadway, leaving a clear
"Andrea," the girl repeated sobbing.
ly, "oh, Andrtial" And In sllen'e the
giant replaced his stone and followed
As she stood panting, one hand
pressed closely against her heart. the
picture was Indelibly stamped upon
Vaughn's memory-the small white
face with Its great dark eyes.
Down the rickety stairway, clatter-
ing upon his crutches, hobbled a crip-
pled Italian boy. "Antona!" he wall-
The girl's face was transformed by a
loving smile. "It's all right. Nickola,"
she called reassuringly. "I will be
with you soon."
"And now." she asked of the waiting
men. "will you let u.i go? This person
Is here for your good. Can you not
As though in answer the crowd qui-
etly dispersed, and bshe turned to
Vaughn. "I am going to ride with you
until you have passed through the dan-
geroud'sectilon." she. said. "Start at
once, for their moods change quickly."
The factories and houses had been
left behind when the girl again spoke.
"You will be quite safe now," she told
him. "Let me get out, please. I must
Vaughn stopped the machine at her
bidding and bent over to look into her
eyes. "I am inexpressibly grateful,"
he said, "for the great service you
have done me, while I marvel at the
power you hold over those desperate
"I love them and do thin-s for them
all," she answered simply, "and down
here in this part of the world we repay
our kindnesses Just as truly as we re-
venge our wrongs,"
"You say 'we,'" the man Interposed
quickly, "but you are very different
from the others."
"That is only because I have bad the
schooling and training which they
have missed." she answered. "In
thought and feeling I am still a wo-
man of the people and sooner or later,
as you hare learned, demand payment
for my kind deeds. What reward shall
I claim from you. Mr. Vaughn?"
"1 am eager to show my gratitude,"
She stood up before him, and her
glowing color deepened. "If you are
sincere in that," she said quietly, "then
end the strike at once."
The man looked up in dismay at
this unexpected request "You ask an
lm.nosslbillty," be said curtly. "I am
ti 3 yd 'thb ht tb -AA
that It means to B many, for.l sa. edf
only to see Andrea coming home, with
his great arms filed wtth, ges..
Little Nickola wvoudlw tMM" .
bead of the stairs: thiea.a4er to be;
forgotten supper would be'eredu.n
the wooden. table near- the, diow,
and." she added softiy."'41i 'I, all bee
cause of you." .- -
"Antona," the man W tea.
derly, "Antonal" "
She laughed a litt)e- unitidily.
"Yes," she said, "you may4-i-iW e by
Nickola's translation of my name. It
is a privilege which only you" may
share with him." -- '.
"You were kind enough toact as my
escort upon one memoratm eeasflion."
Vaughn reminded her. "May I now
return the favor?" ''.
Miss Norton looked In tb dlreUtton
of her waiting friends and. nodfed to
them with a conciliating smile.' then
placed her hand upon his arm. "You
may if you please," she said. '
The Epiourean Badger.
The badger is a great .epicure la
eggs, and much of the: 'tbos i of
gamekeepers to this antiul j L no
doubtedly ln-the fact that .Wen
It gets the chance, devoU.ju"h'Pe
nest of partridge or pfa ei"
Badgers are said also to of
honey, and k wing ry
raving of their Soutnh6n,
say It is Mot Improbable iay
occasionally partake of it It.int
that these animals have a ear
liking for the nest and larvae of
wasps andi Td bees. digging down-
with Nt f feet ad imfnlt feet,,.,
anwe till their ,attalo.:- i *
That they do partake ot
times Is, I think, certain, but that he
destroy any very considerable number
Is more than doubtfuL .tl t he .bf-
er.IE Cnraotvurous ta bhita. tastes ad taIs
not, even by his kindllest frie oo
be absolved fto devourtog ati
tender rabIbt and even the om.f at
game bdt wheo ,be can get t al
Chft *V*atai ta Oaem,.,
Stranfg PFihing Mateh -
to the olden time in England lords
and ladies sometimes Invented queer
amusements. They were always on
the lookout-for some novelty, aia' one *
of the strangest they discovered was
fishing by a goose. A line with belt.
ed book attached having been fastened
to the goose, tied to Its leg. she was
Lung Into the water from the bat iAn
which were all the gay lords alMi la-
dies. Then, when a pike caught' the
bait she was sport Indeed. a royal bat-.
tle between bird and fish. and.1il the
time, between the tud sapfashlngs.
wheelings and fo6underings, the on-
lookers in the boat giving vent to their
feelings in cheers, handclapptngs and
handkerchief waving. But the goose
was usually the victor and ended the
struggle by landing its prisoner oz' the,
shore, where Its quack-qunck as It
cleared Itself from the line and wad-
dled away ended the sceqe. The lake
of Monteith. In the southwes df Perth-
shire, was often the scene of'suo" an-
gling matches, "
The Soldier Ant.
The lion Is the king of beasts. but
all of his magnifleent strength and
ferocity would avail hilm' thln&when
he faced a mere ant. Buils aIt Is.
not the usual kind which pIacefully
goes about Its domestic duties day by
day. ..It t ae .tJ .... ,_i_ -
ant, said to be the most .4iUj bie
creature In the world. Against these
tiny enemies no man or band of men.
no lion or tiger, not even a herd of
elephants, can d6 anythfig ,but.bhur-
riedly get out of the wnty." Amwg the
Barotse natives a favorite fdrt-qj.ap-
ital punishment is to coti (t.stlm m
with grease and throw him bore. -the .
advancing army of soldier amis. _Who
quickness with which the D wuti
Is dispatched Is marverdw-hi en "
considered that each antep 'o Ith-
uIng more than merely tear out a stall
particle of flesh and carry it 'ff. <1et
in a surprisingly short tle t : wu b-
ing victim will have been cbs ed to
S A One 8ided Ru q.. f -
Once whe- P.' 'A'. K:nrouu ,ad k-
thg tickets at the w,eft c 4-
cus a man asked him If be ppu&4
la without paying. I
You eao pay wit bout golig ." d "
Barnum, "but you ano't go in -'ltlut
b i ?PW
Andrews Provision Co.,Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
Staple and- STEAM SHI P
I NK OF ST. ANDREWS-
SMUUX9 ~President .
5'D DIRECT 0
lr. r L IT. .
F. BULLOCK. (ash ier.
Judge e. J. lH KS.-
T. A. JENNINGS.
C. B13. DUNN.
W. H. MILTON
L. M. WAREB
Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited,
The Mammoth Cave Rat.
The cavern rat found In the Mam-
moth, cave is of a soft bluish color.
with white neck and feet It has
enormous eyes. black as uight, but
quite unprovided with afn Iris. These
eyes are perfectly insensible to light.
and when the experiment has been
made of catching a cavern rat and
turning It loose in bright sunlight It
blunders about. striking' itself against
everything. Is unable to provide Itself
with food and finally falls down and
dies. In Its native depths, however.
It is able to lead a comfortable enough
existence,as Its enormously long whisk-
ers are so \extiernely sensitive that
they enable it to find its way rapidly
through the darkness. The principal
food of- the cavern rat consists of a
kind of large crlcket of a pale yellow
color and. like most other cave dwell-
ers, itself perfectly blind.
Two thousand years ago it was sup.
posed that water lilies closed their
flowers at night and retreated far un-
der water, to emerge again at sunrise.
This was Pliny's view. and it was not
Impeached until the English botanist
3ohn Ray In 1G88 first doubted Its
veracity. The great lily of Zanzibar.
one of the -grandest of the lily family.
opens It flowers, ten Inches wide. be-
tweer f1l in the morning and 5 in the
afternoon. They are of thbo richest
royal blue. with from 1N) to 200 golden
stamens In the center. and they remain
bopen four or five days. It is nor gen-
erally known that there are lilies that
have nocturnal hubits-night bloomers
as well as day bloomers. They are
very punc-tuni (imekeepers. too, open-
lug and closing with commendable reg-
An Even Score.
"Wb it Is your objection to him,
"Why. the follow ean't make enough
money to.support you."
"But ltwither can you."
$he Got it.
He (time 11:30 p. m.)--And you will
think of me when I am gone? She
(suppressing a ynwn>-I'll try to if
you'll ever give me an opportunity.
Assal- wi l
era in thbi-
not flow to'
Itself Is '-1
tide. and -
ruitS and Vegetables in Season.,
Bay Front, Near Wyoming Avenue.
Y OF FLORIDA FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN.
STILL. "TALLAHASSEE T
inexpensive Institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal F
da Young Men. School, Schbol of Music, School of Art, F
i agricaltupia experi- School of Expression, tSchool of Home I
iversitv extension, 46 Economics.
-sistants. 60 per cer't. First class equipment throughout.
lance last year. At- Tuition free. Other expenses very low,
s and campus. Fer cat- Free information address
..`MUB.PPHRBE, Pres. EDWARD CONRADI, President.
I +FOR SALE! ,
eS College, Beautiful Watei-Front
I' e -oth Sept. Of Two-and-a-half Acre
Ioards at Cost. ON WATSON BAYOU!
o e a. SOUTH HILLSIDE SLOPE,
r Apop a tion as GOOD ELEVATION t
ANDERSdO, Pres. IDEAL BOAT HARBOR!
b, St. Andre~s, Fin. GOOD BATHING,
SPLENDID BOATING I
COSMOPOLITAN MAG- SUPERB FISHING!
e services of a repro-
inatou County to look TrIT,-r-I -B JF: 8b':E,.7.i T-r.
01 renewals and to ex- A Gilt Edse Proposition-
.by special methods
red unusuarly success, Jpit'Inquire at Buoy Office.
desirable 'wt not es-
ime or spare time. Ad- NOTICE.
fences, H. C. Campbell-
tlagazine, 17T9 Broad- TO MY FRIENDS, PATRONS
5City, AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY
0* -- Having made due preparation to
[IAN'S LIFE remove with my wood-working fac-
JOURNEY ENDED. tory to Panama City, I desire, by
waitney of St. An- .
ved from her moth- this means to inform all my friends,
customers and the general public
axon, at Walworth that, on or about the 1st of Sep-
gs of the death of
h of, e dNathan o. tember next, I shall have all ar-
her, Mr. Nathan J.
advanced age of nine- arrangements completed, with new
dnei g ofts and- and up-to-date machinery and
eight months and
M. has for the past equipment, and in addition to
ea otat wood-rworking, shall install an iron.
e rs been a constant
Sher father in metal-working, boat-buiidlng and
Btid her father in his . -
.s-- He ha visited his repairing and a motor engine, repair-
r r i e rte ing and equiping departments and
1efour different occa-
ed the respectful re- shall be pleased to serve all my old
all those who on St. Andrews patrons and friends
E made his aquaint- and all others requiring services4n
d' vwas three t mes either department of my establish-
axori being of the ment, promising them that in the
7.fc riklren. f e turr, s in the past, T shat. enm-
sarriage, and ly every effort to give them all
Tnarriage. ad. one. t he best possible service'and guar-
arriage. Mr. eaid- s ant ee satisfaction.
ad intelligent mode of Very respectfully.
contributed to his C. H. CASEY.
will now return to Often The IU11Ijs Aim
in the near future and
'former home with AMr. Weakened by OverWrk.
I Gwaltney. Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re-
sponsible for much sickness and suffering,
I Etymology. therefore, if kidney
1s one of those words trouble is permitted to
wn popular association continue, serious re-
btha etymology. It has suits are most likely
tLion with the rose, but to follow. Your other
rench "pritmerole" and. organs may need at.
-,s only the *prime" or tention, but your kid-
neys most, because
ore or less of the year. J they do most and
has insisted upon maok should have attention
of all sorts of flowers --- first. Therefore, when
tuberose, which Is only yoir ki(nevs are weak or out of order,
tuberous, and the rose 'ou can understand how quickly your en-
Is "rosmarinus." dew of tire body is affected and how every organ
the other h~and the "rose, ms to fail to do its duty.
If yon are sick or "feel badly," begin
)pped readily enough In taking the great kidney remedy, Dr.
Spular fancy could not Kilmer's Swamp-Root. A trial will con-
'.*, The alchemists called vince you of its great merit.
"'rose of copper." "cupri The mild and immediate effect of
ebh this became "coupe Swamp-Root, the great kidney and
l~bsh wore it down to the bladder rerpd1y, is soon realized. It
peras."-Londo Chro stands'the highest because its remarkable
peras"-Londo C health restoring properties have been
proven in thousands of the most distress-
ing cases. If you need a medicine you
NOTICE. should have tlh best.
A@"by gsven that hereaf- Sold by druggists in'
^ned will prosecute all fifty-cent and one-dol- ||g
1, outlar sizes. You may "r*
iber from their lands, by mail free, also a
1e will replevin all such pamphlet telling you Sam p-. .
thusrtrken, in whomso. how to find 6ut if you have kidney or
.on It airy beofound. bladder trouble. Mention this paper
r.T i., when writing to Dr. ,Kilmer & Co.,
..J ,- Binghamton, N. V. Don't make any mis-
N*RYNEARSON, take, but renmemnigr the name, Swamp-
HOULTOpq, Root, and de a't let a dealer sell you
F COAST something in place of Swamp-Root-if
DEVELOPMENT CO., you do you will be disappointed.
Stubborn as Mules.
rdoximal River. are liv%,r and bowels sometimes; seen
cau short, near the gulf
connecting the lake of
he math ocean, way be
the most wonderful rtv-
rld. This curiosity does
from the ocean toward
surface of Lake Assal
ly 700 feet below the
d it is fed by tbhis para-
which is about twenty-
#ngth. II is highly rob-
-whole basin which the
Jflls was once an arm
Ich became separated
4he during of loose sand.
'rIver has a limited vol-
lest, of course, at high
.filled the basin to such
t evaporation and supply
ce each other.
-Use For Theory.
It s i ppte theory of wine
p live as cbeh.;yv as one
luh! It's plr.n" to be seen
|,er the father of twins.-
to balk without cause. Then there's
trouble-loss of appetite-indigestioh,
Nervousness, despondency, headache.
But such troubles fly before Dr. King's
New Life Pills, the world's best stom-
ach and liver remedy. 25c, at all
ouas 6olds Prevents Pneumonia
To gro wthefln- u
SEEDS- est flowers and
~~w v mrv most luscious
v,'-otables. plant the best
SW F,'d;. Ferry's Seeds are best
S r ijality. The best garden-
i i. -.w errys foeds to be the
a :-" t standard of quality
( F r, 't -lned. For sare
.cr L -dauere.
mERQY'S 1910 Seed Annual
Free on request
gh and heals lungs.I
'uesday. 8:30 p. m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
'hursday, 9:00 a. m.
monday, 6:00 p. m.
Thursday 3:00 p. m.
Friday 11:30 a. m.
'riday, 11:00 a. m.
'riday, 10:00 a. m.
qrua w. c.
Wednesday, "OQ a. 1
Wednesday, 10:00 a. m
Thursday, 6:00.a. m.
Thursd iy,' 1200 noon.
Monday. 6:0o a. m.
Friday, 2:00- bm,
Friday, 12 m.
Friday, 1:30 p.n.
Friday 11,30 p. m,
P ASS E.Tg'EXE= I rmLATBS .
Pensacola to St. Andrew andiMillville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
fhe aboyo rates include meals and'berths. H. H. I
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Freight and Pass Act.
JOHN R. THOMPSON & ..
LAMES' FINE 'DHESS GOODS0II
SHOES, HARDWARE, ROPE, PAINTS, OILS. GROCERIESS!
A Full Line of Furniture!
Freight Paid on All Goods Except Meal, Flour and Feed to Any
Postoffice on the Bay.
.... '.. ,
L. E. WARE,
J. H. DRUMMOND.
MARTIN G. POST, MANAGER.
T T A A F % -iA.. -. I ". -. -. "-%
M'.2A1)Q UA XTERS
.I..AI& U-i .LIJ.J1.IJ1L.ILUI, IJ .TI M
Old. PIONEER STORE Businni
Founded in 1878, and built up by tLe late L. M. Was,
now Th'roughly .Reorganized under New managementt
Solicits the Patronage of Old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post, and of new ones as
well, and guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
We Pay, the- Freight ,on all Goods except. Flonr, Meal and
Feed to any Pnt office on the Bay.
eating tor the Love os I.
Pawlow h:is 1 iv e -; u,', t* ism
eating i trontig 'ist ilir p* r i. /.
many of Il, f !':". ", l;t lr,) i4.
orthodox julstlthl-iAtiln l'!ue irs rusi
dietette co nduct, :)<<.r(ins; to 1"' 1,-;4
lt to eat ojnl w[hen lu is j ins i : I I -
to eat only the thitizs-: froin w--,'iw i
anticipates enjoymnw:t I;He o)us tn.-< i
that one mai5st 'ut in ti t( \\ :Y tt
gives the g'roitet Se st:Uam ipw*,si;,
that is. by thnriiugh chv.-!Ing nid to
Ing: also ser nity of niw '!,. Ip|n: -a'.
snrroindin ftlI ai na n iI. v oib 'ii.
friends. pir iNnriil,!. .I'on\ 'r.-..ii. 1 t
fact, everytbiing rt.h hi. d"
aids dig(estlon In oth..r words. it:
process of digetilon furulIKl's a beavi
ful illustraton of the lInflhectw of mii,
upon matter. The Inspirilg stimulu
is not mechanical. but psychic. Thi
preliminary essential to the orderly asr
simtlatlon of food is the keen deslr-
for tL-McClure's Magazine.
Mrs. Rloobumnper-Yes. everybody
always ready to girejdvk. e. ;
Bloobuniper-Tbere are exceptionu.
"'Yes; doctors and lawyers."
Succeed when everything else falls.
In nervous prostration and female
A weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY,,LIVER AND
it is the best medicine ever mold
over a druggist's counter.
. 6 - a-
-Taursatdy, Sept. I,1910.
: AU-"J -ameoto Him.i-
WI--Jobn. theres a burglar gotn
W -( MOWr pocket. John-All rlbtl
"Me fieght tt tout between your.
Experience takes dreadfully bigh
'hool wages, but he teaches like no
"All Things Come."
The magnate looked up Impatlently.
troai btt work
VelI. m\ %g-d mn:,rn hte .nappe d u
;h" b l:ii' Wt rn1 whor tood
rwIm'ZI Wii.s I'us ', :; wi wan ca A I oli
"I guess ye don't remember me.
Hank." faltered the caller. "But you
an' ine use ter go swimming' together
In th' ol' town. Tben yon got a Job
ln th' baok. an' got a ob In tb' gro-
Thin t al lvery interesting. and I
whem to remember your face. But
come to tfbh point-my time Is alu-
"Yes, Hlank. V o got a better offer
and left the old village. I stayed plug.
going along In tbh greery store."
"Well. Hank, when you left you
owed $73.62 on a grocery bill. Here's
where you pay upl"--Cleveland Leader.
Bay Mercantile, Comp Y
Washington Avenue Near Bay Front.
New Store, New Goods,
SDry Gw goods,
+ -... r ; Provisions,
,, .' Notions.
Big Bargains in All Lines of
^:,,- GENERAL. ^
WNM Happened to Bill.
-s. DiXLo was putting +g'raFm. aFe4
'W. 4 S WIllH. niaed tour. to sleep
ahe bedtime story who Ahm wns
Sm j.l r otpuellkid 1to AnsitIer the"
4S0iSi. amenlug swiar with the In-
t: i" ,o Im lmediately returning. Mrs.
4ia WEl d tnltuedl by a caller.- The
S* 6iW'Mw reisles. Finally. running to
S* top of the stairs. where he knew
hi tw mther
i JtM F-rauk t 1e ` nei4rly all his small
w d-alIploninn, y.'lij trying ,4 ,,rt.ti ,.,r
Na ti ta r'. .,ttentin without dleturb-
gnf.f-..4erp.-.re fut< e &t
i'SuipI tIa IIt geal,'-iintlals he caulli-d ont
S-Ia B loUl whisater perfe. tly audible to
S*. 1 laidlrs kw'loW. -"Mmma. you'd
te rowM u'* tIheu ib a most awe
,"ph it tune adding. "'cause PUl's
i 4rawdm unwlpedr idut'e
S ow"'s TIh4 "7
.t?* oifr One Hundred Doulars Rewarn
e. Maty cuse of Catfarth that catanot be
,eared4 by Hsal'R CUtarrh Cure.
F. J.X. OH.EY&CO., Proys., Taledo,O.
We the undersigned, lia ve kinirwn F. f
COhenoy for the last 15 year-s. aidi lieli'"v
aiim perfectly hostoralilu 'n all husitiiori
transactions aInd finan.inillv aliel to carrv
oat any olligLations nmafle liv their firm.
Wesat. &'Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
\ , .Tolcedo, 0
Li' Walding, Ki'tiinan & Marvi',m
S Wholesale Drn.,ils, Toledo, 0.
ill's Catarrh Ouro is taken internally
Sting directly upo.i the blood aid nitic
ous qu1r'ifces of the system. Price, 75c
per iottl.e, Sold by all druggi sts.
Ta ke Hiall's Familv Ville, for nonstipa
Men In Patticoats. '
It will probably be a matter of sur
prse. to the general reader to learn
that the pettk-ont was first worn-ex
ehisOely by men. In the reign of Klni
Beary Vll. the dress of the Englisi
wag so fantastic and absurd that I
w4'. diftmcult to distinguish one sex
fto -thbe other. In the Inventory o
1lpr V. appears a petthkcat of ree
4,I0 t. with.npen sleavel," Thep*s l
.s 80 etion of a ,woman's pegtteoat be
fr .t. T} udori rl. .
Arwsene it mined In Japan. Itaty.
iNWtugal. paMiln. (ermany. Etagland
and. within a hillted area. Iun the
Unlied states. Its nes arel wmay. ASf
a poison I hhs been known from very
early times Thew Ienit>rIits woneno at
Ausrtri 'iagstutnie tuarge (jquariltlesi of it.
t -ivltin fattt IIn Its virtuiMnas a tbenuti-
ier. Add the ien-uof ,tie satne region
A re n
'.eli e tin:! It lri'rwm ea their bdilly
,rev.- v h .11 ,1 'I er llr t ?I eo.,
S" Doing VoryWefl.
"How's your son-imaitug out in busi-
ness?" asked the first capitalist.
I "Very well. Indeed,"' replied the
other; "be's got a quarter of a million."
"Why, you stated him with a mil-
Slien. didn't your?'
"Yea. aiAtls two months now alnce
be started peratkHes in Watt troet.*"
-Oattwlk" Standard and Timea
SMaking a Lawn.
On his, Enillh. tout an Amer-ian
was admiriig the velvety smdoAthness
of a certainn t ward, and. being pea
geszed of 'land and an overpowering
,,oafid#,n'-e thfit with money all thlogS
iare pislbh'i. he asked the head gar
dpner how to produce such a lawn.
And th'e gardener -said:. "It's easy
etowngh. sir All you netd do Is to
remove all the stones. plow utip the
grnuind. plant it with grass seed ani:
reoll it fpr 3W years
If we choose our friends -for what
they are. not for what they have. onn
If we deserve so great a blessing, the '
they will be always with us. preserved
In absence and even after death, ia thb
amber of memory.-Cicero.
An Awful Bruption
ot a volcano excites brief interest, and
your Interest In okin eruptions will be
as short if you use Bucklenn's Arnica
Salve, their quickest cure. Even the
worst bolls, ulcers or fever sores are
soon healed by it. Best for burns, cuts.
bruises, sore lips, chapped hands, chil-
blains and oiles.. It gives tnstant re-
lef. 25o. at all druggists.
f 1 . ,n "
$5 Cash for One Box
of Florida Oranges
The Z. 0. Painter fertilizer Company Offers
Cash Prizes for Florida Oranges to be
SExhibited at Tampa, January 1911I
-We will give $50 cash
SFrst Prize and $25 cash
.Secopd Prize for the two
best boxes of Florida
oranges to be exhibited at
'e meeting of the Amenri-
can Pomological Society in
Tampa, in January 1911.
In addition to oranges, a -
L large number of other
prizes are offered for Flor-
ida grown fruits and vgge-
S/ tables. Full particular$ of
all prizes furnished on
SGrowers will be greatly
assisted in the competition
THE E. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZE
by using E. 0. Painter Ferti-
lizer Company's brands of
If you have never used
Painter fertilizers, this is
your opportunity to prove
There is this great dif-
ference between Painter
fertilizers and other ferti-
lizers: Painter fertilizers are
suited to the needs of
Write for our 1910 Almanac
and ask for particulars of-all
our cash prizes for the Pomo-
I CO., Jacksonville, Florlda
The Town Coercil of the Town of St.
Andrews met at their office, tho Bank
of St, Anctr'ews, for the purijp- if
e(qualiZihg tlihe 0 t utiSaiion of rt'i rcOLtle
and personal property of the u nii
to hear such persons as feel aggrieved. I
No pe-sons appearing to make com-
pla nts, a motion was made, seconded f
and duly carried, that the Uouncil meet
september 2d, 1910, at 3 o'clock P. m.
to equadize the real estate and personal
pro'jerty ot said town. and to hear such I
persons as feel aggrieved, and the i
Town Clerk be instructed to cause no-
tiee to be published in the next issue
of the St. Andrewvs Buoy.
Attest: J. R. THOMPSON, s
Town Clerk. c
Sueciat Report to the Buov I
Messrs. Dyer & Kronmiller burnt c
a kiln of brick, last week. c
Messrs. F. Bailey and F. Daniels h
were up this far on the Magnet, d
The copl north breezes feel pleas-
ant, thesq early autumn days. P
Mr and Mrs. F. A. Schermer and
Mr. and Mrs. S. P. Davis enjoyed s
a fislfry up Sandy Creek' Sunday.
Rev. J. H. Leavitt passed here n
en route from Farmdale to Early.
Mr. J. L. Kirvin spent Sunday t;
at home. o
Mr. W. G. Hardy and family ,f
have moved onto their homestead. t1
Messrs. Dyer & Kronmiller took a
some lumber from Allanton to the r,
brick yard, Friday. o
Mr. A. B. Sheffield was down
from' Wet eppo Creek, Sunday. is
Saved tr Soldier's Life. S
Facing death from shot and bliell In C4
the civil war was more agreeable to J.
A. Stone, of Kemp, Texas, than facing e
it from what doctors said was consump- t
tion. "I contracted a stubborn cold, he tl
writes, "that develovcd into a cough, *
that stuck to me in spite of all remedies L
for years. My 'weight ran down to 130 d
pounds. Then I began to use Dr. King's Ic
New Discovery, whiol *completely cur-
ed me. I new we!gh 1-78 pounds." For P:
coughs colds, la Irippe, asthma, hem- c(
orrhares, hoarseness, croup, whooping b
coug and lung trouble, its supreme. 50c fc
and$1.00. Trialbostle free. Guaran-
teed by all druggists.
Clyd- e Pitch'e MeMe a
'yde Fitgh w a *n IpdeatUgable
wrket," aldtda actor who btw played
t ld any offbeP'ttbeoaedlee. "When
be ha a play on the stovks be woOMUd
labor ovet it day and night, often
scarcely pausin g tot his Weals and
getting very tittle sleep: counsequent- r(
ly his health suffered. He would work la
6util on th verge oft nervjms break-
down. and then his physician would
step in and torte him to knoct oil. &
I"*rtfeg one of these periods' of en- In
forced Idlenfess e was liouging In thbe r
Players ctub one day when Harry BL
Bsmith. the prolfito comie opera Uibret- m
tKt, strolled W. Il
*Wbat aNe M elou goWrV aitk h
Same tn my doctor' band' replied
vitet. 'He tells me rm to a bed way
and baa absolutely forbidden me to do re
any brain work.' ,
'That's tough.' saild Smlth. "How
do you manage to put I the time? 1T
"Oh. I'm writing the libretto of a h
mtisal comedy' replied Fitch, with ti
one of his cynical smiles. '-New Yorf
Hair Monstroslties. f,
Froneh tlhiater niumig'r In. the
.ighteenth century had worse evils st
:iln picture hats to contend aglatnsL d
Aarlie Ant inette, who was short even
ac-cording to French standards, sot the
r.tshioln of high coiffures, aud ultra, p
fashionabie women prided thrnmselves
inu uhbauring four feet from th'Ir
d-ins to the tops of their heads.
'hesestructures took about sig hours
!o erect, the ahirdresser mounting a
adder in the prvxss. Some coiffures
were almost, as broad as they wert
nong. with wtigs sticklug out about
eight inches on eahb side of the head.
For the "frigate" coiffure the hair was
,ippled in a huge pile to represent the
waves ot an angry sea and surmount- p
-d by a fuily rigged ship. As a con-
4cjuencv ot thewe monstrosities dis-
tUrbances in theaters occurred almost
daily until an ordinance *us Issued
Igatsl the''udmis.sin'n of women with
high coiffures to the lour ot the house.
et He Mesatt WOL d
Just as the tram, was leaving the I'
Fifty-eighth street elevated sarition a
man who had got off thert hurried
along the platform and pke to a pas
senger sitting by an opeo window In
the smoklngt ar.
"Qu'k" bhe crled. "'tease ihand me
that patIge. I left it on the seat
wbeu I got out .l'i now "
"Sure."* MsaI the p4unelnger. plucking
np the bundle and tossing It out of the
"ney. there \Vhat nrp yn doing
that forr? d.'inandd tht wrnalhbtul. red
faced man sitting next to utlm
-Y(tu d.ubt'l dyd Idiot. that peakage
bkneoged to otl, It wms $15 werth of
lnces nd rtbbons I was taking bome
to mTy wife"*
Over the .-eno that followed let as 1
draw a ve Uik--_hdngo I'rlbune.
What lt not i neuesaary t dear at a
The Gratitude of Elderly People
goes to whatever hel~s to Igive them
e'se, comfort and strength. Foley's
Kidney Pills. cure kidney and bladder
diseases promptly, and give onmfort
and relief to elderly people, Sld by/
I no. R. Thor.psonb & Co.
Mr. John W. An
port came into'th
Monday x morning
.o -saving a life" I
great big round UW|
wealth usually dnn
or which the Buoy
ilar weekly visitor
John knows and-
good thing and it s
sh era aim to make
an entirely satisfact
Mr. D. Reeves w.
summer in St. And
of Mrs. Crutchfield.~
eturn to his old ib!
Mr. Reeves is the ial
Reeves of PensaoolI
come famous and IA
;an feel justly prowl
Ias many warm f(
Irews, who hope to@
he near future.
Mrs A. D. Weller
children and acco
ister. started on
ave a threewe '
Mr. Cald 1r ind i
ord, Ala who came
ime ago-on account
f their two lttle'c|
or home Monday.
ng over the fact t
ting climate of St
estored the health
Mrs. Sanders of
Sin town, looking
Mrs. Russel has
anders, the prese
cottage formerly ow
opposite Dr. J. J.
tore, in the West-Ed
here for one year.
Clerk of the Circu
ockey of Vernon
ays of last week
joking alter his v
property on Buena
e occupiedfor the
imily as soon asit
condition for use
Mr. J. T. Cart"
n Saturday, lasAk
Mr. W B. Wynn
[arianna, who sa
iore at their sum
etnrned to thei
Mrs. Crul e
conducting a select.
St. Ancrews fo0i
loved to Millvile,"
rove last Friday,
ere wish her svu
Mr. P. F. Parkeri
?nted the Fordh'
oraine ave. and
loved into it last
as been in bad h4
me, and they mad
hat she might be
id She has been
or the three week
lowine marked im1
er the care of Dr. J|
Miss Lillie Crown J
art of the Wynue
Knowing drug va
eaturq of our kus
Irug values. We .
know how to select.~
Test the Fra |
rhey are unsurpas
ina delteacy of odor'.
plete assortment of
domestic and impor
Toilet Waters through
The most fastidlao
We have a consignm
Bath that come nearer
from impurities ore no
anything in this line
tain a beautiful comply
of delicate powder's a,
skin from dirt, wind
oilet is complete wit ,
face. Tooth Powders,.
tion. Tooth Brushes,-.
toilet requisites so e
in endless variety.
apartment our stock i*
Our goods are the
We Sell all FP
a .,p .
r~ a year.
s to him.
o has be-
a St. An-
a baek inii
faet' a short
the ill health
i, her houses.
ted of Mrs.
and will live
rt, W. C.
.t a few
i, and will
ner by his
b in proper
air alle g.
At the same time the new Ayer's Hair
Vigor is a strong hair tonic, promoting
the growth of the hair, keeping all the
tissues of the hair arid scalp in a healthy
condition. The hair stops falling, dan-
druff disappears. A splendid dressing.
- ebl' t he .J. C. syar Co.. Lowellu, Ma." -
Oaks Hotel, and moved Saturday.
The Misses Mabelle and lola
Dickey from Tallahassee arrived
cthe Tarpon, Friday, fQr a visit
of a month or so with their Uncle
H. G. Lewis and family in Old
Mr. J. N. Gall6way, an expect
advertising ageut, who is touring
the country in 'the interest of a
piano premium proposition, made
the Buoy a pleasant call, Monday.
Mr. H. G. Lewis left Sunday
morning for a two months visit
with his married daughter, in Tif-
ton, Ga., and friends in other parts
of the state. ,
Mrs. McCarthy, sister of Mrs. C.
Green of this plaee, left with her
several children last week Thurs-
day, after a two weeks pleasant
Mr. and Mrs Davis, son-in-law
and daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. H,
Lewis arrived on the Tarpon, last
week, for a visit.
Hon. R. L. McKenzie has been a
frequent visitor in St. Andrews the
A Diplomatic Offiolal.
During the reign of Emperor Napo-
leon IU. be and the empress visited
Normandy and bad arranged to spend
a couple of days at Evreux. M. Jan-
vier de li Monte, who was the prefect.
learned that the revolutionaries intend-
ed to hiss the sovereigns as they pass-
ed, and so be suumnnmed the leaders of
the movement and told them that he
knew of their plot. "If you carry out
get six months in prison. If )ou do
not your friends will aneense you or
cowardice and treason. As a way oW
of the difficulty I propose to lock you
up at once until the emperor has
gone." The cotuvilrators ucepeted. the
terms offered them. aud so the em-
peror was greeted only by cheers, as
the revolutionaries, frightened at the
arrest of their chiefs. had ntot dared to
utter a sound. After the emperor aind
empress had gone the pirefect weut la
person to release his prisoners. who
haad ad snch a pleasant time that they
greeted him with criesa of "Long live
the prefect!" to which M .Junvlor de
In M tnoi. lie) wns a wanr of wit, re
jillid. -"ly friln'.ds. do unt overdo It."
An Cr'.- Gypey Custom.
Tn Itn,;.':.. r ir-n tie ( i.>'rlon of
the Il:];':'s rU r.irc c,',,in s us i f''r dis-
cU''-|i.n a.1;n',Ug Lbe gyp-'ies, tire lI no
time u-ateid 1'. u 'gullintUt.L A b-lanket
is h'hld by' the four corners, and th.
bahy Is thrown Luto the air. If It
comes down on its Mittle stoitnch it Is
a sign that It is going to be a mu
Es, lou; if it falls on l:s back It sl to
be a thief, and the education of the
child is begun as soon as possible In
one of these two time hunored profes-
OF ST. ANDBEWS.
SN DRUG STORE..
is of course, the most important
t it has not taken all of our time to know
I value on TOILET IPE IALIES. We
i he very finest that are made.
e keep a corn-
e most delicate
Sour entire ,,
Itot is pleased
Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for the
fectlon than any we eversaw. Toilet Soaps free
be found everywhere. We have them. If you want
Sis the place to get it.
'Theattenton of all ladies who c ire to haveand re
n, a soft, and healthy white skin, is called to our line
Wmplexign beautifiers. Project the open pores of the
dust by the use ef these aids to charm. No woman's
a dust of faintly scented powdar over the neck and
ses. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrie-
Brushes, Combs., Manicure -ets. and all the little
I to comfort. health und beauty are to be found here
elae RUBBER GOODS In de-
plete. R Our goods
makes and will not disappoint you.
T M:DIOIN2ES in demanp
J H JANSENIUS. St. Andrews. Fla.
If you wish a high-class hair
dressing, we are sure Ayer's
Hair Vigor, new improved for-
mula, will greatly please you.
It keeps the hair soft and
smooth, makes It look rich and
luxuriant, prevents splitting at
the ends. And it keeps the
scalp free from dandruff.
Does not change the color of the hair.
eA rmil with each bottle
s Bhow it to your
S Ask him about It.
A y then do a hne Day
The phrase I'll t-oI e5w' uWrnnej b aw r
you" originated' h t thbt nusuaer: rkS.
king of Sweden. e.oa1urlig ti> & 1.t ntIa
town. besleged"'It. tint. hi( Ing fev'pi4-
diers, was obliged to desmlt. Th? ttI-
habitants in derision hbung umt fL*Amn
the walls a guose. om a pu6f. Later
Eric returned ,with re-enfouP*aets
and iu reply to the vballltig atf 41ia
heralds observed lhat be tJOi cotew "*W
cook their goose for tbedi" anid pro'
needed to storm thte towu and make 4t
hot for the inhtab'tants.
What They Wil Do f~r oe
They will cur your backfhe
strengthen your kidneys, ,or.r
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tiessed, nd*
eliminate the excess urlo acid
that causes rheumatism. ire.
vent Bright's Disease and Die.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitate "
W. H. Milton. John Dillon, John Milo. IlI...
President Vice President. 94 S;c-Tpea4
Milton Land and Investment Co'
OAPIT.A .' $200,000.
Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate,. lotes. Stocks,
Bunds; ets. "
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity Insurance ,.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal and ..,-
Secure Court. Official and other Bond%. "
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money atd act aTyvifNt
and Agents for Others.
By Special Agreerment wll Lend Money for Others
Approved SoTrity and Guarantee its Renaalent
DIREOV 0 T 0 R.8.
John M Dillon. John Milton. L -i
.... w --'.WgqW; ..- .. T'ohif T' .- .......
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooks. N. A. t
W. H. Milton,.
Address: W. H. MILTON, PresW W W.
D EA L ER,
0-eSURVEYING A SPECIALTY.'"
C. L JOYNE&G.
GENERAL' A ~........
Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats,
Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,
4' 1 S
A. H. Brake,
*USZOXA Zi NSTIMB QNTs.
UNERTAKINS G SPECIAL T!
THE OAKS- HOTE4.
St. Andrews, Fla., On Seacoast.
OPEN ALL THE YEAF .
NEW MANAGEMENT-BEAUTIFUL LOCAT.Io..
G. V. ANDERSON, ,Manar.'
-e --- 9 rr~p~C-rq51La
The Nearest Me .-ver %,A.%.e to it.
"Colonel," she asked. "have you ever
been up In a balloon?"
"No," be answered, "but I got to
talking art to a Boston lady once,.and
she had me away up in their Inside
of two minutes."-Exchange.
Young Wife-Yes. deareAt. I'm go-
ing to favor you at dinner tonight with
a new cake that I Invented all by
myself. Young Hustland (gloomily)-
Say, I guess this will be a good night
for me to bring Jim Taggart home to,
dinner. j don't like Jim.-Cleveland
Plain Dealer. .
Mrs. Jacob .Wilmart, Lincoln, Ill.,
found her way back to perfect health.
She writes, "Ii suffered with kidney
trouble and backache and my appetite
was very poor at times. A few weeks
ago I got Poley's Kidney Pills and gave
them a fair trial. They gave me great
relief, so continued until Low I am in
perfect health. Sold bv Jno.R. Thomp-
son & Co. __.
Bcott-tl Jones married? Mott -t
guess not. I never heard him blame
his wife for anything.-Boston Tran-
It a man look sharp and attentively
he shall see fortune. for. though she is
blind, she Is not invlsbie.--fqeon.
,., / I,. I
- I -
_4 4 4 +4,14tsit4,4,
*t. -- -
A WoM.Paasse. Two Existences
In One flouse *
oDpyught., 1M, by American Press
My love ftr Edward Lane began
w wf ewee re botMt 6o young that nel-
thbe# of us could remember a time
whee It did not exist. His father's
'lace was but a short distance from
...ra. Indeed, the rear line marked the
(h its of both places. On one side of
tie Itoe was the playground of the
several children, boys Ai d girls, In-
ehdlnff Kdward and myself, who lived
p, -the neighborhood. I can remember
t ar back as when I was seven years
.0h end Edward nine that In playing
keep house be and I always played the
S pa of husband and wife. There, was
*wing on this playground, and Ed-
ward's father put ip article for a
boyW gymnasium. A Hittle house four
or fre feet hlgh was built for qs girls
a0,qtimON ed with toy furniture. At
t .lMe sid would leave our dolls there
a tight, orat utating them to bed:
W1-en I grew taller I could not un-
deita ad bow I could have stood up-
right la that little house. And what-
peemed more remarkable to me was
tha Edward could have done Bo, for
.. e was always a large child. And I
gmenmber that when he had been
away to school for a long wblie and
eame bach he was taller than the
Bf thid tuwe we wero growing out
chitldhood into' that intermediate
period when, though boys and girls
may feet love, they are not likely to
express It IXt Is a period of transition
Dom child love to real love.' The boy
AM( tI ttken up with athletic sports,
'Wtle the girl hides her secret almost
trom herself. Indeed, so nebulous is
tbte. period that in ,py own case it to
S f4tuftlt for me to recall my exact feel-
g In. I remember them faintly and as
S,. x listing at Intervals. They werq rath-
r r a small portion of amy girl's ex-
tence than the whole of it.
When I wassixteen I was awakened
to the true'd condition by the marked
a.' .ference displayed by another girl
t ar ny Wdward. From that time my
S love become the principal Instead of a
[ Iljlaor itrtI my lift. I failed jo cou-
"9 n V jealousy from him. and this
-' *7' 'bioti'mout Mha own cousdousneas of
What wan between us. There was no
Formal declaration, no conventional
gi.tlg of the band. not even the lov-
kiss. lie merely said something
i about the other girl, I know not what.
. f*660t1t assuMid me there was no change
6aour position since the days when,
we p yed husband and wife at keep-
Sbg houe-nao change ti the position,
Sbut a grat chance In the condition.
t ad then been like a winter bud,
s .wo en under a sprlug
That I could
'- .S -eproiosal that
'- her gIrls seemed to regard the next
Saiit a" wqwtt in their lives
S to a. .Edward atd I had
o occasion for a proposal. Our love
-- rather, 's I.have sald, a untfold-
oa bud than the birth of a butter-
Sf 'le, only abrupt part of It was
Wbten be gave me the fltt kiss. I
Save always treasured that In lieu of
At proposal. .
W: tfawewere married great changes
Said occurred. I was left alone in the
?u Scl Bo It was arranged that we
',. auldu occupy my house. Our living
toom was on the second floor, over-
Slooking the playground where we had
pretended to be husband and wife.
Xbhe taint dream of childhood had been
dreloped to a realization of almost
perfect happiness. If there could be a
perfection on earth, these five years
f my life, from twenty to twenty-five,
fere such a condition. Two children
- p- were'(born to us, a boy and a girl.
What seemed strange to me was that.
though I gave them a boundless love,
S that which I bore their father, Instead
f: being diminished',' was increased.
Truly love must be, like space, infinite.
S Up to this point there had been an
xpans0on of happiness. Suddenly
there came, a check. Our youngest
S '4a sickened and died. I have de-
scrlbed with some minuteness what I
have likened to the gradual unfolding
of p flower. I have no heart to give
more than a brief mention of Its blight-
lag. Within a few months after the
flat'-death a second occurred., and
within-another year I lost my husband.
,Por atime I- was in a sort of col-
tpse, 14a wtich I did not take enough
.,tote 't,".em. After one has met
v.. ,,4 -., m:.lcdent.or has been
"fdtert upon by a surgeon the senses
,. ae 4~dened-; then comes the begin,
Sf,. of pain. It was so with me.
wbet I became myself my surround-
Itp" weW e painful to% me. Some per-.
sns esilalrly situated nurse their grief
by UvilngM such surroundings. I long-
40 to ,get. away from them. Friends
adyised'me to seek recovery In the
aay nelw scenes and interesting ob-
je.ts that. aMr to be found abroad. I
took their aivlce. I failed for Europe,
l,'ring the place- where I had been so
tippO in,' the ILnds of an agent for
sale. One thing I was resolved upon-
never to return to it.
bo7 be considered that my sto-.
ry oo. of coincidence. It is more
tha trt!at:- it is an Illustration of the
Tdry differpit conditions that may oc-
turnp the lilf of a single person. Mas--
t et ,dr'gnd e have maintained that
rte'r should not he in song or story
SDt one love. Playwrights never bring
a second on to the stage. They por-
.-ay rather romance than real life and
do not give all that real life needs.
They are of the same order as the peo-
kle of Iidiat who believe that the wife
jhiouT4 dlv.(m the funeral pyre of her
., 1 pjay fb wealjer than some women
r I may' nn .t')nk' er, Possibly I may
e kie- eI'- de'Witl. of feeling. though that
"- l ul) -iludsinri. I smw ,icv inll nnrirln
o EIOrafeDTr. No
for chkLdreng safe, sure. No opiatee
my grief a dreadful life before uime,
recognized the principle lthit no tw(.
absorbing ideas can occupy thI brain-
at one time. I did all that I ciuld t4'
Interest myself in what was abonit nit
True, I did not at first s.ucc,.'d. andr
when I did only pairtilaly so. I drend.r
ed the word forget, and yet I rpcilwn'd
that to avoid suffering I initm t triIio
rarely forget. I frce'd myry-Irf to )ft-
that after a timo I would hL reirltore
with my loved ones and Ihat maLmn-
while I must, except oecaisorially., pi
them out of my tnlad.
I made my home abroad. Ttre'-
years after my 'erivet'inemt- fI inirr:-<.
again. I did so partly be.*nti.e I nta.
lonely, partly because, I wi!-.hpd for a
man to rely upon. as I.-< natural ti iry
woman, partly beenu-iw Itlh nIani 1 uu;-r.
tried assured me rth.it I cu:Il glv him
an interest In lif' u inid In tly twe'-iiiic. 1
became attached to him. leo ws ann
American, like myself. and. h Ii',-
wealthy, gave him.-.lf ul. tio tl..-.
Heo lived al'uoad that lie mil-ir writs,
books whikh rcquirtd hi- prlir,,cn -
among the subjects if f hl.-h hi- ,rI ;,- .
For five years aift," our nmairiige- wr
continued our residcncu tulrc-. hFor.n
Ing this period chlldrun ,ro. t ,D Jorn 1,,
us. There was a in.it niirti:l n i .-,. .
ment between us t int I shc.n'.i t-rt i :iik
about the world In \ahl--b I h-.d 'l.,I.
I saw that be would ruirj--r .' i,"-.. hul:,t
to me, considering hlrum -Ilf :S l,!-\, Irc;- .1it
part in It, and I had ai' not .r, ;- r'.i-,.
him a part of It. ir- wT n'ri',tI';, ,e
to his literary work. nud if I .*\cr fiji
him even where I had 1vd ti,. 't.,ii
Then Le was eialhl< to .\ri.-;';. ,,
the muatier of i-nt prl- r 1.r' 1 !1.t *'.,- l
ed his a fnit itiolii. II wu :.g i i.: i-
tween US4 that he olii!I] hIcw.i ii .- l t
our chlldrtcn in I, e ro'. ,r -. ,..
w ere ti n livint [ ''l4 .- 'I to ,
absent tnot ulmore thiln two n.. ilrlI-. 1.711
Boon 'naftr his arrivlI In .\I.c ri i, i, .
W as lii'l ,r-,,d tip .rti> for ,'I. 'I
a work in.<-e.ss lt Irig his ,r.n -u.i-' It
Amerloa. IHe sugg, ~st' d in-y '-,cing
hbome with flie lchlildrn. l.or I.-ri p,,.
to conrtlt my own feeling- It l ti.
I hnd never intendild to r.'-rin f. i- th,
United Rtat-.s. dre'adiug I.-r It rt -.-.l
reawaken min ti may lost ,-.r;d l -nt
with a husband anid tlhU!ilrni th'ut
world had ret-olt-d f irther ml i'l irili-,r
from me till the <' ttItcurtlo '-i -". ,', It
bad grown veryv dim. I wrI,, miv .1-iu
band that I 'wrouul go inc|,'- t ti'.t
western h'mil.iit'rc ,indtl rm-inIn Ithr-n-.
1I Wtas tired tOf ntOIliiir )I-rI fronu ionc-.
place to unnob er and the ('lh!hldrn wer,-
coming to flint age whn lh',r should
-have steady Instfi-tloun tit s ,,,;. itnr
boys I preff-rrcd to bring up lu Min-r-
eca. I therefore sugzvtpied to uityv hus-
band lthaint he buy a litne In which we
night st-tlI. IHo rep rld thbit ,o agrI-d-
with mne anld would ,'nrry out my sug-
gestions. aItor he wrote me lhat lhe
had bought n [>il|eo In the sMil'uh oif
the city whereui it would Itt ni-esa3rtory
for btm to do bli work.
We arrived after dark. I wa:;s de-
lighted at our rouniou. uts were thtl
!father and the children. I did not nsli
wheroelur home was to be. I Intend-
ed to be satitfipd with if. pleased witli
It, wherever It wast. We to'ok a trilu
and In less than an hour allghti-d at
*-'etattuo. w-bel-e crBrtiae-ww wait Ing
for us. It was very dark whin we
reached our boxe and I saw nothing
of it ill I stood In the hall. Then I
a'hught at a banister to prevent my
I was In the hose I bhad left more
thiM ten years before with a blighted
"My dear'" exclaimed my htisland.
starting toward me.
But in a twinkling I had recovered
Ma'self. Andtl what hu.] etuilh-d me to
do so? The sudden nalpfarnuce of an
objet. Ah. this" orljeets that conme to
us' Ic'w mni'h more valuable often-
times than rn'iiatio:! I nuist at least
for the icresint spare my good man
the inexstressible pain of knowing
what he had brought upon me.
"Nuthing," I replied. "A little gildl-
ness at having been so long rolling :st
"Nothing you don't like. Is there?"
he asked ansiously.
"On Lthe cartrry, I am very well
pleased. Let us see the rest of It."
SHe took me into every room in tbo
house. a house that had been sold
twice since I had parted with it and
both times with the furniture includ-
ed. Not for the world would I have
betrayed that these rooms, closets, cor-
ners. with every bed, table, bureau,
had been familiar to me from child-
hood. But when It was over I passed
the night alone in a room opening Into
one occupied by the children.
' No tongue or pen can describe what
that night was to me.
When morning came I found that if
I could endure the first shock I could
endure more. I deferred from day to
day telling what had happened. My'
'itisgbn'.l was delighted with his pur'-
-base. and before I bad gained heart
o toll him iny secret he had become a
Ixtiire Jno t. Months passed, then
ours. 1My hupband-'s now an old
nun :and iy chlldtbu are grown.
Non- ot'f them know that their mother
is we.-xn living In her second earthly
And yet, after all, this coincidence
Ja. not brought me unhappiness. I
have b-en living two existences, both
of whi-dl ire dear to me. the one near-
by. the other In the far past aud fu-
ture: the one of flesh nnd blood, the
other of spiritual form. In time it
will be a spiritual mnigling of the twor
Makes KIdnes and Bladder Right
Makes Kidnevs and Bladder Right
8 I ~FRENCH FEMiALE
A SA", CETaIN RR P aumv FcPcRmzD BU~a*l.
NIVER KNOWN TO FAIL, ark sur- Ir. ; sa.
fa4rlOn U MIXtGLee-1 -.r AM a h hurun'- .j. -i" p .[.,al.
sf,,r o1., ,r w i,'.. w lt ,thr ,n trial.t. ..,; 1. :.r
when tre,-i,. L .. 1 6 a na ,
Laetst --, -1,, 3 ,.J .,r.,rd r, t. i I,
UNITED MEUICALCCO.. BO 74,LitNCAsyrnPA.
Sold in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell
Edith Had Overheard.
One Philadelphia newspaper man
has a little daughter with whom he
sometimes finds it necessary to be a
trifle severe. Particularly is this true
when the hour f..r going to bed comes
around eat-h i;ht.
Lait nlgIt miie c-l'.'k struck 8, and
the f.u er wart hed his three-year-old
play rn in a con-r'i-ius effort to ap-
"Edtth. do you know It Is your bed-
time'" lie a'qked.
Edlith drripp,,d the playthings and
wfilked over to her father with very
"Ift i: thinf ik to cnotinue night
nifter i,.:lit I sdppore I'll have t o sub
i1lt )o Ir." p',l"S pSi'i .
T he t iW ,-it p'ir i n i 1 aited until
hl offiprhiig ihad ellinlIed the stairs
to 1 k. ta'krtv : ;i'way by her mother, and
V, h-,n trto At.urr I-aretur-.-d to the r:'on
Sh,:'r,- I:e '. s si-uig el .N sai0d:
"I '= hav ..ui little. pats In private
Hlis -v.if e .-i l d. Philladephia
Hi-s Dad BreasK.
"(ih, .y''. I riv thi. .in.n Io the moon
Shli r. I i u.i t i;e ; c rl." she r.kl c!o
in11i ,tl ',il .,
**Ih. riu-t b irorty ,ld1 by now. don't
y",ut thirnl.:?" li. re-ninrkled tLhuughtie-ss-
Lady (to cherk In clothing store)- T
want, a pair of trousers for my bus-
Iinnd. Clerk What size. madam?
Lady-I don't know the sl7t, but be
,\ears a No. 15 collar.-Smart Set.
"'Widow' and 'window' are very
"Well, and what's the answer?'
"When I get near either I always
A hypocrite depl-es those whom he
deceives, but has no respect for him-
self. He would make a dupe of him-
self, too, If he could.-fazlitt.
A Reliable Medicine-Not a Nar-
Mrs. F. Marti. St. Joe, Mich., savs,
Folov's Honev and Tar saved her little
boy's life. She writes: "Ouslittloe boy
coutr-act ed a severe bronchial trouble
and |asitlihe doctor's medicine did not
cure oin., I c.aiv. him Foley's Honey
a d Tar' in which I have gre\t, faith'
IL c ircd tbhe cough a well as the chok
I ig and gagging spells and be got well
in a short time. Foley's Hioney and Tar
has many times nimed us mnUh trouble
and we are never without it in the
bous,'." Sold by Jno. JR. Thomwpi'on &
ONE DOLLAR FOR
A MAP OF ST. ANDREW C' I'\
30x50 inches., correctly plattedi and
showing all the Inore important
buildings-is of great value toany-
one contemplating putrchasihg proj.-
orty in town. It covers about fomu
.miles or coast. lilne, extoendilig.ea i' ,
va id fiomn Dyer's P,,irnt to andl ei--
bracing Old St. Andrews, with c'r-
reoponuding territory inland. Pli ie
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
FIFTY UEN'rTS FOR
A SECTIONAL MAP OF'THE ST
ANDREWS BAY COUNI'RY,
Shiowiig all the lat.d isposed of lby
thli (Cinciiinati C'omupany, also licaite,
[Ia urion, Parker, C'rroinantoti an.
.l,'iseent country. The iplat. ol' tihe
lIt.- is no? shiiwn, but by tle aid ,i
this n:1.I r]to appi),ximnate locIation oft
untv I,.t is easily ,letert- ine'l. Pi ire
itl v (.'ents, at the Bnoy ()tiie,.
Eritlier imaI) will be sent by mail to
' ,iv all.1'.1 .'r re'eilt ,f tlhe |I ic .
THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE TONIC.
BEWARE OF IMITATiONS.
THU GENUINE PREPARED ONLY BY
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
ST. JLOUIe, MO.
Sold by Gainer Mercantile Co.
- sendaotrfWeeneainldescrlpti, loaI
ITi ek .ly as e r ain our iinthn free wbetr at
ivetiicl-n isvrobably p"it,-titiblo. ",-mm,"I -'
lionsstrictly'ronfilen ill. Handbrokon Pat 'q
pent free. oldestt oeney fo.,r securing pateint.
P4tents talen tihrr.uhb Munn & Co. recol
pfcital i.tice, withoulu charge, in tho
A hn s'.-,mrly In llir rr' rl wpeklv. e.'irisl flr
r 1-,.'ir n'rnInv tti. e",'1 t yu l nr.w t eac' ar6 .
M NN & Ca361BroadwaNew York
IdruL 0h Oike .Zi5 F t. f l, ., -n D.. .
-, -- m i
11L1 s SUPPOSilO
*PILES PI Slpposor
P q a- [),. nMalt 7uimp~.", Sup I
-' 1'' '? ho--',, -aeviBUe, N. (.., wHri,: I cao may
6 i, j. ail T .' cli fur tbom. Dr. S. M. 11vnre,
R" ..* 'K. c'. W w will; -Truey giv uDir'rrq-i ua&c-
S'a,.;noD. Dr. B. D. McGill, Clarkaburg, T.nu ri- e :
at a ira-it.i:e of 13S yars I Lhave funl no ried,
i -,,c y,.ur.'.- Paic.. 56 0 6WWT. Smi. -. Frn-. sS-.d
i r.VL.". ARTmN RUDY. LANCASTIR. PA4
Sold in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitcnell
CALL FOR FREE SAMPLE
the mc H
ed, w hile
to visit t
lery and Secreoy.
!i manutua-iory of pottery
xouy. the work was for-
tO with the utmost se-
I nt the processes from
|rwn elsewhere. The ef-
as a complete fortress,
|of which was not raised
t, no stranger being per-
tr for any purpose what-
workman, even the chief
ts sworn to silence. This
ia formally repeated every
v superior officers employ-
workmen had constantly
eyes In large letters the
otto, "Be Secret Unto
was well known that any
tng the process would be
for life in the castle of
Even the king himself
k strangers of distinction
vorks was enjoined to se-
of the foremen, however,
-assisted In estalllbbing a
In Vienna. from which
read all over Germany.
Said and Tartan.
WllU t outbron ever learn that
"plaid" It a synu:ouym for "*tartan?"
Not lon an Euglishman cauie into
a hosel tablishment in Glasgow
and as an behind the counter
to sho4 1 soepe "plaid ties." The
ate Yuuderiag what-
liu i "We OE,..-
lug r.l cpu-hbe was comi:l:-tely
bafled4t..nt1l explaumisinn elkilted the
fact tlAt (.l.ueckLie with a tartan de-
slgn wA. liquircui. LIl Dens. too, is a
snlner tktis respect. for he makes
Bob Si tyur'ay with regard to n heth-
er his oFtluiPl l rocliviltiet are "buff"
or "bl)e"'m a kind of plaid at
present ti impound of all sorts of
colors.' !ieover, an English dic-
tionary g an adjectival meaning
of "plid "colored in squares."
I've nie i rd such use in Scotland.
Has a4 lse?-Scottish Field.
er of PadePowekl.
ALh bhM ed buaness man went to
bear skI play, says A. E.L
Thomugi. success Magazine. The
man ot musician. He spends his
days -. o buy cotton when it Is
low it when it la high. This
sla how, cribed his experience at
"Y 9iI'm not easily stirred up,
and I ow anything about mu-
sIc. I t know whether a man
was pl e' piano extremely well
or Ju e well. But I do know
that Pa. played one thing that
afternm stirred me up as I nev-
er wao I.n my life. I don't re-
inemb it was. I couldn't have
told w e was playing an hour
or O've All I know is that it
stirred Ilngs within me I had
never f Great waves of emo-
tion sa me. I wanted to shout
and 'I to cry. and when the
last cl struck I found myself
on m.-f viug my umbrella and,
shoatti ',wild Indian. I went
out,of I as weak as a rag and
hap d been In years. I can't
acco I've tried, but I can't
S.'Y s id a rlitainrical me;',
tg r-rc vd fV'. ?-- rlt'n '-d ui.'v Ur j.
,-c, ad, ",-,- ,., ;i.t.'e d %,' ;
; i!.' .1 'r f p e lp,, il ii .sbt'w ,>) fT
rod 'bh It was necrsary t
ruake. 'Vt- a h'rse an, l'a d'-nk,
VWV aulmals well talJ'Ifd ftr:
thbutr 'and on,' the opeuhenaig nl);hi
they '.a fitst class perf,.rmnne,:-t
Ou th .owing night. b(wevcr, wn,
were &e to aet the donlkey tou ut'".
M.it of wings. Primr c, the hor-sr
went -o- hout uny tronbhe whbtleoar
but a t was the oatne of tiht
donkey d neither be coaxed nor
driven ukbpfore the footlights. NV.
finally iA0 go on with the perform
ance w e donkey left out After
the sh Was over we got together
and tri too find out what had beeil
the ma i Nobody could offer an ex
planatlo iutil one of the stage handi-
ahappet o pick up a program, which
showed\,t Prhine's nare was priut
ed in th ame kiLd of type we use.-
foi" Jac We got a now lot of pr-
grams t next day with the doukey'-
name ed in type which wns near
ly twice. big as that which we used
for the rse. After that we nevri
had th ll-3h tos't tr-n,11l -. ...''
Ou lubbing List.
The BU has made very herail clul,
ling arrai rnTents with a few of the vern
nest public lions in the country and rfor
the prese ath send for a whole year
rhe BUO ud
Detroit rr- Press (twice-a-week
and'F Book)............. I 71
The Fl I. & Citizen, daily for $5 8'
do Semi weekly.for$1 55
Solentifio arican' .... 3 511
Far -er..aqtFruit Grower ... % 55
FLofida' ficulturist. ... I 5
a ulbs ofS.ea.i .
Faim i- 'il'a'a, monthly I 17
I N. .I' ltreai-'ew k) ... .. I 75
The litap-.............. 1 ,5
For .her of the above publica-
lions in -tion with the BUOY ad-
prese at l to IHE BUOY.
O TI Andrews Fla
d iec Iilia
of S. p;tru
lit iu i' a,
I for backache, rheumatism, kidney or bladder trouble, and i,
Foley's Kidney Pills purifythe blood, restore lost vitality and viag
Sold in St. Andrews by J. R.
- OR PUBLICATION.
T OF'THE INTERIOR,
ftee at G iT(-eVaIlle. Fla.)
Juiy 3lthi, 11il. "
Orel.y give', thattl Williamn H.
mOthp,,t, Flurida, who,. o
niacu Homestuad Ei.iry,
aeriaI No 03450), tor nwl.
.o t.o'shir, 2 south, ratige
LANAlee M riitiin,. I ',, filed
I lio n tu m ak,,iii,,al ti,'>..--v,, ir
dinh ,'l.-iin to) the lainl abo\et
fore thA elrk of iihe cire'-it
1ii,. Florida, -oii the Slth day
mrnieKn as. witNfices: RI. 13.
ev Younic II lul'li u ri)l-ihir
larmna ll of Soutl-p, -t. Fl-Ir-
NtBy -S. Cl U, 8U, ggat,-r.
!mpson & Co.
The Wagon Train That Was
Lost nla the Mountains
By B CRITTENDEN LYTLB
Copyright, 1910, by American Press
>i@..4. -s.-t.:<.0 .4*:*:,.. t., ,. . ..44.
Years ago, when there were no rail-
roads between the Atlantic and Pa-
cific oceans, a wagon train was lost In
the Sierra Nevada mountains. It was
last seen by some Indian hunters.
Searching parties went out to find it
without success. At last it was given
up and forgotten.
The leader of the party was Edward
Earle. He was a widower with a little
daughter, Elizabeth, whom he had left
in the east in care of his sister. Eliza-
beth was five years old when her fa-
ther was last heard from, but she toos
a deep interest in the story of his dis-
appearance. What to older people was
a mystery was to her a child's story
similar tu those she read hi uei fair,.
books. It did not occur to "er thaLi
there was anything wore wonderful m
the disappearance of, a wagon train
consisting of bhlf a dozen teams and
ten or twelve people than to changing
a man into a frog. In other words,
she did not realize that the one really
happened and the other was Impossi-
But as Elizabeth grew beyond the,
age to be impressed by the imagination
this story of the lost wagou train be
gan to grow upon her. Had it not been
given to her by those in whom she had
confidence she would not havy believ-
ed it. A man might disappear to re-
turn many years after with an expla-
nation. But how could wagons, horses
I and men all go out like a candle?
Elizabeth was the only person who
fancied that her father would some
day come back. Her elders did not op-
pose her in this, though they did not
pretend to agree with her. But as time
wore on she realized that the case of
the wagon train her father conducted
was like that of a ship goingdown un-
der some marine catastrophe, carrying-
with it every living 'person. There
came a hope that her father had left
aome message for her which she would
some day receive. She was told that
he had had some 'property, but he
alone knew where It was located.- No
Will had ever been found nor any
other papers to throw light upon his
affairs. But this was not strange since
he had all his effects with him.
By the time Elizabeth had become
eighteen this question of her father's
disappearance had grow'a upon her to
such an extent that it became a .sort of
monomania. Possibly -this resulted
from trying to solve an insoluble ques-
tion. She was continually asking her--
self how such a thing could happen
One-of her sutppositions. was that the
,train had been carried away by a
cloudbutst. Another was that it had
been buried under an avalanche. But
In the case tof the cloudburst the re-
mains of men, horses and wagons
would' be carried Adowu where- they
would- be seen, and in the ease of the
avalanche they would appear as soon
as the snow melted. It was brooding
on these problems that at last .threat-
eneo to affect Elizabeth's mind.
"When Henry Merryweather began to
court Elizabeth her aunt hoped that a
living interest would relieve her from
the burden of a dead one. Henry was
a fine fellow and grew more and more
wrapped in the serious girl, made so
by a mystery. By delicate attentions
he endeavored to withdraw her mind
from the topic upon which it was ab-
normally fastened. But his efforts
were a failure. Despite all he could do
he elicited only an occasional smile, a
The time had come when Elizabeth
felt that she must relieve her aunt of
her support, and she accepted a posi-
tion as teacher in a school. Occupa-
tion helped her in the matter that was
troubling her, but did not cure her.
Often In the midst of her duties she
would find herself endeavoring to solve
the problem of the lost wagon train.
- As a last resort Henry Merryweather
resolvedto go out to the region where
the train was last seen with a view to
solving the mystery. He hoped that if
he could bring back any plausible solu-
tion Elizabeth would accept It and she
would regain her normal status. With-
out saying anything to her in reference
to his intention he set out for the
Sierra Nevadas and the region where
the train had been last seen.
Fifteen years bad passed since the
tragedy or whatever it was occurred,
and settlers had come into the region
that hud been a'solitudo.' Hienry, ob-
taining a good horse, set out to go
over the pass where the train had
been lost ,The mystery was so well
known that he had 'no difficulty in .lo-
cating the position whei'e it had;been
last seen. One of the equipment he
possessed for his quest was a taste for
geology. As he rode along he noted
the character of the rocki, the flow of
the streams, the configuration of the
soil. As he passed through a canyon
in which ran a mountain stream he
came to a point where the ground
formed a dam, making a small lake.
It seemed to him that this could not
have long been so. The trees growing
'on the dam were all very young. He
wondered if it had not been thrown
across the stream- by some shaking of
the earth. He looked up and saw that
the soil on which he stood formed a
direct incline for several thousand
feet to a spot where a side of a moun-
tain seemed to have been scooped out.
It occurred to him that a large mass
of earth far above had slid down and
formed the dam on which be stood.
Might not the lost wagon train have
been buried under this landslide?
The more he studied the configura-
tions about him the more he was con-
vinced that some cause, eithe- a clap
of thunder, a suowslide or an earth-
quake, had loosened the mountain side
and thrown it down and at-russ the
road. Then by ridiut)g a(mk aid forth
he traced tlhe (. od road. untiun its jincc-
. "- r
from its wrongful owners to transfer
to you one-third of the stock of the
company. This alone will gle you a
As the lover had expected, the un-
raveling of the, mystery apd the
changes it led to in Elizabeth's life
relieved her of her- unhealthy current
of thought and gave her new mental
occupation. Not the least of the re-
suJts wnq a husband. to whom She
.was indebted for bringing her good
As N t'ir w <.**- 'n disujpr,'nrntahi of
the -MIA.'|In fi ) v:1-, for years ,.a
1runtful 'o'rit-e oif its.n--s.l.,n among
those who knew of' it. so since Merry-
i"'thr unrorvelod" 'li bioth ch'i ;tors
of the story re still fold to interested
isi.plers in the region where it oc-
-*rreod. The location, too. is, one of
he points of interest to tourists.
"You've been courltnig me now for
a number of years. George." remarked
it girl to a you.ng. man. "anrd I want to
make a little leap year proposal."
"I-I am not In a position to m-mar.
ry just yet." stammered the youth,
"Who said anything about mar-
riage?" Jhnterulpted the girl. "I was
golngr to propose that you stop com-
Ing here and give somebody else a
el chanee."-'hiladelphia Inquirer.
"Woman." exclaimed the suffragette,
"'is the equal of' man in every respect."
"Oh. I don't know." replied a man
in the audien-e. "It takes a man to
put an angleworm on a fishhook."-
Detroit Free Press.
Rain and the Scot.
Dr. John WatLon (Ian Maclaren)
says: "Never ask a Scotchman if it Is
raining. I have never heard a Scot'
admit that the rain is falling. What
I have heard him say is that if it goes
nn :.qi t i. rNvw it will turn out wet".
tlon with a later one botn anove ano
below tha darn. While he was satis-
fled that this avalanche of earth might
have buried the lost train, he had no
hope that he would be able to find any
Svestige of man, beast or wagon with-
out employing a host of men to re-
move the earth from the old road. a
part of which was now covered with
water. But he could tell Elizarbeth of
his find and assure her of his belief
that the wagon train, had been xburled
under the landslide, ..
He argued that if those pounected
with the train had-seen thea mountain
side coming they would run to get otit
of its. way. If they were. nearer the
pl)per side of it they would rn for-
ward: If nearer the lower side they
would run backward. The upper side
now-being aInke. It could not be ex
amined. Merryweather rode down to
where the old road. striking the dam,
was defiectid, to limb It by a gradual
inline, D.ismounting. he tied hi
horse to a sapling and began to look,
tie searched a good while, bending
down close to the earth that he might
the better see anyvthing unusual. His1
search was fruitless. Mounting, he
rode to the nearest house to remain
all night and In the morning bring
something to dig with. That night it
rained and the ne.t day and the next
till it seemed that anu ocean was being
preclpitnted. Then 4tt cleared. and
SMerryweatler. taking a pick and a
h .bovel. wAnt back to continue bis hunt.
lHe found that the rain had washed
away portions of the dam, and its side
,was covered with little gullies, some of
them quite deep. Hie examined a num-
ber of these gullies, but found nothing.,
At the point where the road made the
turn to ascend the dam he put in. his
pick. Presently Its point struck some-,
thing that gave out the ring of metal.
Inserting the pick again, he threw out
Though elated with his find, he did
not consider It by any means Impor-
tant, but it stimulated him to dig on.
A root or something harder than the
earth under where the horseshoe had
been found next attracted his atten-
tion. He dug around it and exposed a
horse's hoof and in a few more strokes
the bones of a leg to which the hoof
"Eureka!" be exclaimed. "The mys-
tery of the lost wagon train is solved"
He worked all day unearthing the
metal parts of harness. gun barrels;
bones of human beings and horses. At
last he struck the wheel of a wagon.
Then he went away to announce his
The news that the lost wagon train
had been found. spread. Merryweether
hired half a dozen men to excavate.
but so great was the Interest among ,
the people that many of them ,dug
on their own account, some doubtless
hoping to find articles of value. It
was apparent that the train had been
turned suddenly and beaded down the
canyon. Some of the wagons had
not been completely reversed before
they were buried.'
Among the articles recovered was
an iron box. Merryweathbr took pos-
session of it. oi-'iu'd it and found that
It belonged td Edward Earle. It con-
tained several, tbundird dollars ID
gold and a numliher of papers.
Some of the papers were deeds 'to
property in the region to whilb the
caravan was going-a region where
gold had then been recently discov-
ered. Merryweuther. -after "thO e-
cavations were 'vonchluied, rtde oht
to what had been the destination' of
the train The unearthed -papers all
belonged to Elizabeth E'arle. and it
was his purpose to transact. for her
any business that might tle ieessary.
He found conditions that he was sulre
would make a Ceat change tn the
girl ie loved.
One evening IClizabeth beard a foot-
step in the nail, amnd a moment later
she was clasped in the strong arms
of Henry Morrywe.athiur.
"The (nytery is solved. sweet-
heart!" he ex<'lhltied.
He led her to a sofa and gave her
in account of his efforts and their
outcome "An t now." he continued.
*there Is news intrlnsh-rlly of far
;reuter importance to you 'than the
solving of the mystery. You are very
rich. Your father before starting on
his last earthly Journey made a will
leaving you all be possessed. It was
of no value then, but now on a por-
tion of it is one of the largest mines
In the west. You are the real owner.
and I have brought you a proposition
Sale Medicine for Children.
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safe and
effective medicine for children as it
does not contain opiates or harmful
Drugs. Get only the genuine Foley's -'
Honey and Tar in the yellow package,
at Jno. R. Thompscon & Cb.
King George 11. once wished to add
the Green park, in London. to his-pal-
ace grounds, whether the people liked
it or not. He inquired of his muluster
as to the cost.
His lordship, mindful of the general
discontent then prevalent,'-answered:
"The cost, sir? Oh, It wuuld be a
matter of thrtte crownsg!" -.
The king took the bint. Th pe pte
kept their park and the 'sovereign his
Mrs. A.-1 do loVe'
never tiaeo them" at b'oe M'Uc' '-'
seems so inluiiuan to -kill them by putt-
ting them In a Pkettie of beoling w.a-
ter. Mrs. B.-Grae-ious: I never kll '
them that way-4it .woidd be too. hor- .
rible. I always pIt t1 p'o OD In child
water and let them coine to a boil,-
HIggins-How Is It you are always
Idling about? I never see you when'
you have an3 thing -to do. Wiggints-
The fact Is It takes so much of my
time looking after other folks' business
I have noue left for looking after my
own. Don't you find something like
the same ,trouble yoursolf?-Bosto
The Best Ever.
Gentleman-But I am afraid he
wouldn't make a good watchdog. Man
(with bull terrier)-Not a good. watch-
dog! Why. Lor' bless your 'eart, it
was only last week that this very ani-
mal held a I'urglar down h.y the thruat ,
and lient his bruins out with his tall.-
What Struck Him.
"Did anything ul.-,ur the defendant.
strike yo)u as b-I i: ut.i ot thbe ordi-
nary?" '.-lsk.d t. .jnudg;; of Ithe plaintiff
In a 'iri'.- of ;is, iu; t un!d I.,'try.
"Yes. your hlar." .w. the reply.
"\V' nt nia. IT : ,' pt riI' j.'Jitl-e'.
"' it.-I ti-t." n n.:,.erd fl tl It- hitiflff..-
It was at an afternoon tea, with th .
usual musical acconrpantment- The
man's man lihad been literally dragged
there, an unwilling 'ictim,'.by a mealo
ous friend who liked afternoon teas
with a musical accompaniment. .1ed-
less to say, the jealous friend wap a
ladies' man., ..-'-
The man'sn man was very unhappy.
He had sulked and had positively re-
fused to be, Introduco& to the bevy of
charringg girls presiding at the tea
tabie. xaubh,to .the, cagta of the la-
dies' mpan, who natraly -coutdaot un-
deratand the attitude. of. A.~eh man's
'Ian. It was inexorable, from his point
of view. But a ray of hope -glim-
mered in his. breast. when the man's .
man rushed up to him, exclaiming:
"J say, old fellow, introduce me, to
the fat lady sitting over in the corner,
The eyes of thb ladles' man glse-
"With the greatest of pleasure." be
cried. "Have you got a crush on her?'
"No," replied the mtnan's man savage-
ly. "I should say it was quite the
other way. She's sitting on my hat!"-
He Saw Mord,.Lights.
In one of the hotels recently some
new electric lights were put in use in
a decorative way. A young man who
lives on the hill. happened n. .,
the evening and, noticed lt t"i-J ,'M'
"They're "very nice." ih h to- -.t.e -Ji
-head waiter, "but why didn't you
'put up more?" *.-' .,*
The head winter. knowing the young' .-,
man's fondness. for articles enumerat-'
ed on the whue list, replied, "I'itak
you'll see more of them before ,!oo
leave, Mr. So-and-so." .
The young man remained in the cafe
a couple of hours and imbibed rather
freely of liquid refreshments. When.
he got ready to leave be sought the "
"Much obliged to you." he sad.
"Did yq'u put the extra onesd ln tr
"Certainly," replied the head waiter,'
The young man left the hotel feel-
ing greatly honored.--Denver Post.
Profane us well as legal oaths have
been the subject of many parliamen-
tary measures in England.' No fewer
than five separate bills havirug the
prevention of swearing for their ob-
ject were presented during the reign
of James I., but it was not until I163
that an enactment was finally carried
dqlining and cuutrollinug the offense.
In 1M35 a imbllc departinen$.waa es- '
tabllshed to.'collect the .flp', enforced ,
by this law. The offcJal.U tbap2, de-
partment. of whom one wo.s p3:d
Jn every pnrlsh. were al)oWed
In the pomnd on the mnoey _fbus
let ted. and the balance waa
to the bishop fWr the bnenit "6 7'.
deserving poor. These. pi .altrlc.:,e.d ,d
to hbe enfir.-ed after the r.itr n. .
lur were revi.-'ed ly a statueof'
I-min mnd Mury riud still ;i ther*'ti- '
creaCsel under (eo-torge 11. bondo11
- -r'-a s.
Max nerbol m-', bo.ok
open& with the esiay oft H-
"Fire in amy grate." hti writesl, "ig
terrible a tbing as wltHi It wa litJ '
my ain-eators. night after nr,gt l. bi the
youths of, their c-aves. to sOic;e r w ;.j '-
the aunestors of n.i- dog. g i
regards It wifth the old' :-'
misgiving. Even In h is rfVj he ope.s ',,-
ever and agnin one eye t'( .*s .twtn we *
are in no dlniger. AAid thl tfrtregklow- '
ers and roasra through its bUar t iltu ,
wllh the s,'-rp that a: wild beast tmMst
needs have for a um;ie one. 'You are
free.' It ra;es. 'nndi yet yon do not
spring at ltHt ania's throat and tear ".
lhin Iintb froim lluim and niake a meal
of him.' A.nd. gazing at me, It licks "'
Its red lips. and I. laughing goo4
humoredlly, ri-e and give thp monster
a shovelful of Its proper food, which.
It leaps at and noisily devours."
C I I ~aaa~ ---- -- ---