Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00124
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: November 10, 1910
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00124
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text














VOL. XX. ST. ANDREWS FJ"
." W S ^* ^ ^^^- ^' ^ -'* ^ '*-'', F I


I,
a -
9 7.




t *-'--. __


E. -


sV 19 1910.
: .'** *******__


to40t


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
nS. Senator-ist District. W. H. Milton. Mari-
enna: 2d District. I. P. Talhaferro. Jacksonville.
3 3presntatives-ist District, S. M. Sparkman
Tampa; d District, Frank Clark. Lake City;
'I ad DistLrict. Danitte H. Mays. Monticello.
Land Officer-Registrar, Shields Warren; Rceeiv-
er, H. S. Chubb, Gainesville.
' late-Governor. Albert W. Gilchnst; Secretary.
H. C. Crawford; Treturer, W. V. Knott; Attor-
ney-General, Park M. TrdtMF. ,.j'"rP troller.
A. Croom; Superintendent ot Public lnstruc-
on, W. M. Holoway; Commissioner of Agrn-
culture. B. E. McLin; Chemist, R. E Rose:
Geologist. E. H. Sellards; Audi or. Ernest Amos
,Adjutan-General. J. Clifford R. Foster; Rail-
road ComissionersR. C. Dunn., R. Hudson
Burr. N. A. Bitch and S. E. Cobb. clerk.
tate Senator-Buell Cook. Chipley. I _
a jashingto CIpgty- P Representative. R. L. Mc-
Kenzte, Pjna i itY; County Judge. 1. A.
"uKA S;e i -m Court. County Clerk. Re-
order Deds ..C. Lockey; Sherifl. C G.
Aen, V n, l ..o Iy.C. -L. Armstrong.rTa
'. cllector. W. B.Gaier; Treasurer. H.B Tiller.
Cernon; Tax Assessor, J. Williams. Chipley;
Unityoruerintendent, B. V. Gainer. Wausau;
unty Sa Ce n Vernon; County Com-
pVjpiom, Firest District. Thomtnas Brock; Sec-
ud District, S. W.. Bush; Third Districts FI M.
Simmons; Fourt district B. Evans; Fifth
D"wf n ct. 1. H. Porter. .. .......-.-


k-S~ ool DiritTors, t eo. Surber. r..
Mortn. Rynearon. L. E. Vickery Postmas-
Wer. Mrs. M. Rose.
nama City-Postmaster. Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff. Ai Hogeboorn.
vil -le-Postmaster........- .. ustie of
the Peace. G. M. B. Carries; Constable, ,H.
Daffin.
Parker-Pstmast t M. Boutelle; Notary
caayt-Postmaster, rM. N. Carlisle.
Wllanton-Postmaster. Andrew Allan.
West Bay-Postmaster, .............
Southport--Postmaster, R. Barnett.
SGay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay.
Bayhead-_.ostmistress. Kinie Newman.
Goeic-Postmaste, J. J. .owler.
Wotappo -Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee--Postmaster, James M.Murfee.
falhoun County, Cromanton-Postmaster, Nora
F Hoskins. "d
Varmdale-Postmaster W. E: 'oodford.

RELIGIOUS. -
Laptisnctiurch Wyoming ave, and Pearl st,
ev. Herman S.Howard, postor;prea ching ev-
e"y ucond Sunday, morning and evening; buu-
day School ever Sunday at 9 a, m.; rayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcok,
S tlhodist Episcopal-Chnrh1r Washington Ave
and Chestnut]St. Sunday School 9:30 a. m.,
every Sunday. Rev. P. Wineman, pastor.
Sesbyterian-Church corner Loraine Ave. and
p'rtk St. Sunday School at 9:30 a. mn. every
Sunday John Sturrock, Supt. J. H. Round
gtole--Chirc rner Wyoming Ave. and
Sposter St.

F aribr Lodge No. 142

T^H~lar Commu
nications on the first
and third Saturdays
ifl ench month.
"<' V tVasltistg Brotherm
tHATBRNALLY INVITED.
SH.:d ROG PERSON W. M.
it, E PALMttR, Soeretarv
,,.. ___ _di.--- ---


4.. MoNS. *
&A s take a t eg c
t (aoowhedSUefl. .tc.I $n tzere in Florida.
S 0~t iuon given to landconvyance ..
Sn'j:"t mo p peIomod for lawfully
ifid ririet. re al the Buoy Office.
St. Andrews.

ANTON H. JANSENIUS.-
Doctor of Medicine. Graduate ol ihe University
dt Bonn, Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
eases of Women and Children my Specialty.

F. BULLOCK.,
: rotary Public for State Large. Solicits official
business inthi J}.wilftion.
Office at Bank f St. Andrews.

SA. H. BRAKE;
Rsiear Public for State at Large. ,Office at Store
corlner of Loraine avenue andCincinnati Street.
All Notarial wdrk soliciteid and given prompt
attention.

b JOHN STURROCK.
tt t W fe Peiet Iea;D No. Office at resi-
Sdpce in West nd, St. ndhws; but carries
his seal with him at his businter.and is prepared
to apply his jurat to instr.uweqnts, wherever
found. Atte ds to official btdsfess in his juris-
A diction, Collections a specialty.

W. H. PARKER'
fotLY Pblic for the State of V dida at Large.
Office t Pitiker- la. Conveyanming and pay-
meat of taxe fMir dOn-residents specialties.


For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from tUlb
"quth side of the north hltf of tie
AtirthVl4it quarter oft sectikti 10, towti-
lhip 4 south, range 14 *Wit, running
from the school house tO Watson baydit,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
AIsctlon. W, A. EMMONP "'

Taking Her to Task.
Mia. Plymouth Rocc--Yes, we art
.* very proud of thbtfagt that our an-
me er In the lowere.
iry ocfts (suverely)-ln the
1rst cabln? Cleveland i'Tain Dealer.

Oh. life! An age to the miserable, a
f. metnle lo the bappy.-Bacon.

Retribution.
SToing Father min thu future-Great
sBnakes! Can't you do otnething to
quiet that baby? Its eternal squalling
drives me frantic. Young Mother
(calmly to flrvanti-Marle bring in
Lny husband's miother'it phonograph
and put in the cylinder "At Ten
Monthh" I alt him to hear how his
VOIt'k sounded whlu he was young.

ciqusaing Himseie;
Mrs. fti'piecke-What do you mendc,
itr. tiy tillng Mrs. Torker'# husband
'ou never ask my advi$ flbout any-
thing? Henpecke-Well. Maria. 1
Lont. You don't walt to b6 asked.

8thewnir the Way.
1rlti'l fu aff dff-Why does your
We alWays go round with the parties


that you take Oter the Castle? Guide-
She always giftt ine a tit$ at the end
b0 as to Induct the others to folloW
buit.-Loudon Aiswers.

There devetr as a bad mdit that had
ability tfo good sefrtce.-hffrk.


PUBLISHED EVERt THURSDAY
AT ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA.
$1.00 a !ear In Advance.

Entered Sept. 3, 102); at St. Andrews,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Conarress of Eareh J, 1879.


WILLIAM A. EMMONS
PRO PRI ETOR.

Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per montHl: Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; 21c per lirt! each subse-
quent. Display lotiks double

P- -- ..


S' If-this pragrIap is checked with a
* blue pencil it isa reminder that your
s- ubscription has expired and that two
; orthree extra numbers will be sent
f you that no branir may occur should
you choose to renew.
y "- .. -e" *l
FLORIDA NEEDS MORE CROPS.
Financial and Jnd isteial Record.
'More kinds -of ,crops should bi
grown in Florida. i versified fatm.
ing brings the best results almost
everywhere. A ciropthat id*said to"
thrive in this state anld is entirely
neglected is hops. Every home
should have its hop viiie, tbr home
Sue if not for m thltd; t.oi ago,
when this region bildnged to Spain
indigo and sisal hemp wb*4 eiport-
ed in large quiitles i trim Florida.
Why these two valdiiHie piddictU
are not now grown fior di cdilniiai
purposes in this state is a mytte4f
no one seems able to explain. Bi6th
grow well and arte isy tb cultivate.
In fact it is slitUd on good authori-
ty that they will take chre of them-
selves if given a start. Some en-
terprising Florida farmers should
put in an experimental crop of
either the indigo or sisal hemp; fit
both, and give them a fair trial ih
-the market... .......Plant Pecans.-
W, I Gordon, A fahimer residing
eight nilles south of Floraltl plant-
ed fifty pecan tree td E & ds ago.
the trees grew fr8m ed and have
done surprisingly well. This year
he will gather nuts from eight od
ten of the trees, which are fairly
well fruited. His brother, C. H.
Gordon, has ten acres in pecan
trees, which were set dat tWt Searl
ago. These hive been cultivated
and have grown rapidly. Mr. Gor-
don has a four-acre tthet of pecan"
trees planted three years ago,
which blossomed this year. These
are budded and grafted stock and
are said to be exibptionally fine.
The Florala Democrat believes it is
only a matter of time before that
section will become famous as a
pecan-growing se'tid i.........The
Sparkman orange grove, near lake.
land was sold a few days ago to
Mr. Getzen of Webster, Fla. The
consideration was $28,000i The
grove consistell of thirty eight
acres exclusive of the residence and
some land kdjbiniing, which went
with the sale..........Reports from
northern Mexico that that a recent
storm destroyed mbft 6f the pecan
crop along the Saf Jtia river and
other stream.

South Tampa Standard: Come to
Florida and you will never regret it.
Buy land in'Florida and you will
obtain results that'appear to be
marvelous to those who have been
accustomed to raising 'but one crop
a ,year from the soil. Three and
four croos are raised in Florida on
the same piece of land in a year
and each crop brings as much or
more than the single crop in less
favored localities..........A Florida
garden near the edge of a large and
growing city, will produce an in'-
come sufficient to pay for itself ev-
ery season .and lIave a good
surplus to devote to the rierds of a
moderate size family, besides ay-
ing away something for a "rainy
day." .........Florida is a paradise
for the hunter and fishermen. Huln-
dreds of people own homes in Flor-
ida who own homes in other parts
of the country but dome here iPo


the excellMit hunting afld filhitg.
. .......ToWid to' as premilmni for
people who buy farm lands in Flor-
ida colonies look very attractive on
paper; but until the colonies settle
up the towns will not, make much
headway.


I The Nameless




A Yacht I

D A Cise of Myster*
of the 5ea

Sy f. A. MITCHEti
SCnpyrigh'. 101), bAny nirlrin l'ress
t? A cial, i ltu ll .


There liatoe, Itn two erisev of ships
discovered in good condlinon. lint de-
serted by the-ir crews. One wins found
on the opi'n sij unmider mill. the other
at ;anehor on -onst. These Itwo ur,,
all that 1us l ,:1r have been rl- -or'ld.
It renmins faii iuo toi record n third.
I am a geiill'iiiin ;if leisuiret given to
y.-ihting. I in ftoumi of rrilslm. on
ny yly-hit *ilhlnr wilh i a imrly of
friends kj. st .single male comaiilnoiiin.
Duriing ilh ilp Ii..,' seinson I si l',d froni
the New York Ylchit club's do- k iat
New York for i t-riitlse eastwain along
the col't. I P"it f ut several pines
on the 'rouie- New .'(1i0noi. MAlrlble-
head, Portiaind ai nd olber ports-for
fresh table sulplies. tlhnn steam d on.
intending to hitter thlie St. Lawrence
river and visit thlie Tliou-:ind l -l nads.
We met a* ioiinlber f ym-ilnis. for it
was in the saonso'; !iid ,vio'hbtsmnio are
prone in hot weather to occupy the
cooler regioitt of the northedsteru
Scoat. bOn- rma r i while steaming
aCres dM CO- Th11111 :.. 1410-- -
trdent the w rky coast if Maine we
saw near the shore a steam yacht rid-
ing at anchor within ia N 'ie`s length
of- the shore.
Alec Winalte was with me on this
cruise. Alec was the son of a .British
baronet and had domestic troubles.
He had married the daughter of a
colonel in the English army. a very
beautiful girl. who, after a couple of
years of marrio'd life during which she
aiid her husband had lIved very hap-
pily together. suddenly disappeared.
Whether she had been kidnapped or
had gone off with a lover no onie could
tell. There wai nd.,'vidlnce. at least
tione that i.1i one had ever .;got holI
of, to point in either of these dire.c-
tions. The only other theory w~as thit
she had been murdered. 11'lInLate h<1d
hunted for her nill over the world aind
had come to America for the lpurpowe.
I had met hlim an'. h:a in',g t iakn ai
liking to himi. l,.f'grd Lirm in divert
his mind from his loss i., gpiring on'i a
cruise with me.
Our course Iny neonr e'iit 'V t, the
anchored yacht to en.bloc uI to s.),'
with glasses what she was: that <-. \ v'
could live seen any flaps, people *,r
other distifiguishing marks. But there
Were tieither people nor flags. She
*as a steamer yacht. liut .no snkce
was being emitted from her stack.
tier itern was at one time toward ai,
and what ivas my astonishment to see
no nitild oi her.
We. s16wed up. expecting s rverty mIn-
hite 6d see some one appear on th1
deck; it after waitlig halt nn hn'ur
without any one appenririg it he-izn
to look ap if either a party hnd gone
ashore from her for some purpose or
she had been deserted. The first of
these theories was not very-likbly cor-
rect. : In the first place at least one


was a perfectly wild coast. and there
could be no object for any party to
go ashore unless for Water.
I gave orders to steam up along-
side the nameless yacht. The hour
was about 7 In the evening,. and a fine
dinner was set in the cabin. A fire
was burning In the galley. Every
boat belonging to the yacht was in Its
place. In the lockers In the after part
of the vessel were articles of male and
female wearing apparel. the latter In-
dicating that ladies had been aboard.
And here the mystery changes from
those sea secrets I have mentioned, or,
rather, another mystery is added.
Alee Win.ate recognized a dress con-
tained in a rosewood locker as one
that had belonged to Ms wife. He at
once became wild with varying emo-
tions. There was pleasure at this evi-
dence that his wife at least had beefi
recently naltve. There was bitterness
lest she might have been living on this


yacht with a paramour. There was
fear lest though she had so recently
lived, she had met with some mis-
fortune.
To allay this excitement I told Win-
.ate that he might easily be mistaken
.u the dress. Ihit he said that it was
mo' on i f1 wiritc he haud must liked tor


see his wife urra
of her wardrobe-
recognize.
We went throw
stem to stern lo
planation of then
room, every recel
ed. The firebox.
open. and I look*
terials bnd been
fire. The old fir
Ing. The- only I
was I h:t the yac
been made in Enj
er's marku s on the
ture were Euglls
had been purchas
upholsterer In Lop
Having satisfied
was no one aM
nameless'-' and
vessel. I Indu4"i
4t6 diIner-he


the only one
would surely

*yacht from
br some ex-
Every state-
-as ransack-
itood paryt
isee If ma-
light a new
till smolder-
' discovered
Ajndoubtedly
al the mak-'
i and furni-
I-upholstery
well kloown

.1thf^ here
.: 's %the


.. sf"j .. r M -" i y ,,...i'
eoasit. 'Thisp3
expenditure .of time. 'eor.Qu
for a cruise and d4f eee I os
pect of waiting while' .ea. art
beat the beach in a te ontry
where there was lta Ing but kld
moose or caribou. B!ti Wiugaite ug
gested that the party B "the nanin s
might hare gone ib for ting
purpose. hiil I at last consentjthai
the next day he might take ti Ue ol
the crew, go nmahore and spend t relv
hours in lookhig for the deserterA of
the yacht. .1
But overnight something occu"ei
to render this inadvisable. We 'et a
light on "the nameless" and let odet
man to watch on our own vessl.
whicUti as pl Ihat was necessary s)ie
we were at anchor In a small bj. rf
good weather. One manl watch, till
eight bells. midnight, when another
iman took his place. Wingate #Ished
me to put d man on. "the naoLeless,"
and I did.
At two bells In the morning lugate,
wi~o had slept little during tl night,
looked tiut of the porthole in s state-
room for I6e yacht. Not sI lng her
and supposing that %s osn on the
tight side to see her. got up and
went on deck. "The mel ps" was
nowhere to be 96n.. ', cazie to my
oom to annouuwc' the ct. I asked
him what the watch ported about
the disappearance, ald ie, said that
he had found the man ad asleep.
Putting on a bath I went on
deck. "The flrst.watet said that "the
nameless" was in. -itdou. when he
was relieved, so she' 'e t have pulled
iut during the seconatch. I asked


if anything was k b of the man
who had been' st on her, but
was told that #been
beard of Por. bad been
the myfertsoiae
Among my crew : were several
ignorant. suipersitl men--snlors of
low rating-who we paralyzed with
terror. They rushed Ithout orders to
pull up the anchor,- ti stopped them.
though I feared thb were going to
brain me with ca *in bars they
had taken up. I did ropose to take
,ny action till I. ha e-ived further
information and ha nsulted with
my guest. Alee. Win One Qf my
men said that durl he night be
thought he heard the! d of cars.
Wilngate was. ve ch agitated
over this part of thyj ery. Indeed.
he seemed more distit at the dil-
appearance than h.- been at the
discovery of the y I suggested
fhat- he make. a itering trip
ashore, as had beead ed. but with
a different purpose. S might find
traces of people hbi- been there.
Mlie followed my ad;p t the keen-
est eye in the party-o discover no
Indications of human gs. For my
part I believed "t' taeless" had
been taken possess ( ,y shore des-
peradoes; that th been in hid-
ing somewhere ie ;, had gone
aboard Ip th.pilght, ed the man
6n watch, killed h towed the
*acht out of out with muffled
Oars; then they hadcligted the flpes
ind steamed away. '.hdre was noth-
ing against this the f" .cept the fact
of Wingate's having adI6d one of his
wife's dresses aboard. But I took no
stock In this, for Win a had suffered
so much at her 1oa t t probably his
mind had become affl ed and he had
himself created the maembrauce of
this dress.
After consultation h Wingate.
whom I told that I .* adopt any
course he wished. it *as determined
that we get up .amedlate-
lyand go out to the an6a a wlth a
fiew to discovering i the nameless"
was in sight. This did, running
directly southeast in a, rect line from
the coast, hut not standing that
we had a clean swee either way and
excellent glasses we w nothing of
hbe. I believell qhe h got too much
start, but nearly all my crew by
this time considered h a phantom.
Nor did w after hrw bear anything
of her. though we p every vessel
we met, asking if sl had seen her.
One vessel described pretty well,
but the yacht observe as the Acadia,
with the name pain on *her stern.
We completed our v without any
other Information.
But the mystery o "the nameless"
was destined to be so d. During the
winter Wingate got d of his wife's
being irl Montreal. webbt there and
found hef.
Though the Atory lier disappear-
ance was never mad. intlrely clear to
r4q, th6e mystery of t nameless yacht
was. Tt ked6I Mrs. gate from tee-
tifylpg In lltigat British peo-
ple in high life were seemed she had
been kidnapped and Rept at sea in a
yacht. Her kidnapetrehile on the New
England coast saw ba New York so-
cial paper that her. disband had em-
bqrked on a cruise wb me. As soon
'1


B'
it

r.
y
I-




t
f
f


as. my yacut alppeareu Gs sailing mas-
ter reeogilzed her. At the time a leak
In the boilers was being repaired, and
there was no beat in the firebox, so
t'le yacht could not steam away.
The kidnaper, supposing Wingate
knew that his wife was on the Acadia
and that bhe was on her trnck, ordered
a paint brush to be run over her paint-
lug.
An idea occurred to him. There was
at the time no one board but himself,
an engineer and his captive. Hie drug-
ged tJe captive. carried her into the
firebOx and got in there with her. The
engineer got In also, and the party, two
on one side of the door and one on the
other. .were hidden from view of any
aone looking straight into the box, espe-
etij' as there was very little llght
there. hbey all stayed in this conceal-
Itett until we left the yacht and re-
.turned there when we put our'watch


the 0ngef al id with m Infl ooW t pulled
out of hearing. To get up steam and
peed away was the next move. The
Acadia. being one of the fastest Eng-
lish yachts, was soon at a safe distance.



His Other



Self
A Forgery Within
the Law

By MARY D. BLAKE
Copyright, 1910, by American Presa
Association.
aflflflhl&'" lbGft


A man was sitting on the pi azza of
a summer hotel in Maine when anoth
er man came up the steps and, after
eying him sharply, advanced toward
S;him and said:
? "Mr. Pierson, I believe."
"You have the advantage of me,-
Ssir."
"I have seed you several times and
have been introduced to you. Are you
not Richard Pierson of thilcagb?"
"If you will excuse me, lir, I prefer
not to tell you who I am until I learn
? something about yourself. Doubtless
you are perfectly honest and sincere in
taking me for an acquaintance, but
you must admit 1iat such methods are
so often taken with a sinister motive
that It behooves us to bWon our guard
on the advances of a stranger." I
"You are perfectly right I amh Mark
.Aodoeraon and-.bTarT often s beenI Cn
cage lhere 1 have met Mt We
Person. If you are not e yo e
ble him sufficiently to be his twin
brother."
"I confess," replied the other, soften-
ing, "that I have often been taken for
this man Pierson. I wish that I could
1say that I am he, for I understand he
has a fortune. When were you In
Chicago, sir?"
Anderson told him that he had left
Chicago but a few weeks ago, adding:,
."If you are not Richard Pierson of
0hicaqg6 will you now kitdly tell m<*
who you are?"
"Lovering is my name-Alexander
Lovering."
I Mr. Anderson. while he cairoefilly re-
frained from appearing to court Mr.
Lovering, lost no opportunity of put-
ting himself in his way. Lovering at
first appeared to be trying, tp* avoi4
the"man, but gradually gave way and
-suffered himself to become intimate
with his new acquaintance. Finally
Andeison mentioned a certain young
widow-h Mrs. Marklaud. Lovering
pricked up his ears.
"The man you resemble," said An-
derson, "was at one time attentive to
her."
Covering winced.
One mornIng the, tvq meon 4 -re In
the writing room of the hotel. Lov-
ering was writing a letter. He had
finisheit and addressed it and was be-
ginning atiother when he was called
;away, leaving the addressed letter on
Ilhe table at whici he had written it.
When he returned Anderson said to
him:
you know that your handwrit-
ing is very like (hat of the man I mis-
took you for?"
"Flow do you know that?" asked
Lqverinig. ,
"I could not help see!n. the address
on tti letter you left on the table
t WlPin you wo'nt otll."
"Are you familiiar with this mant-
"what's his name?"
"i'ierson." ,
"Plerson's handwriting?" -
"Yes."
"How did you become so?"
"Well, the fact is that Pierson was
a suitor for the hand of a woman I
know."
"And she showed you his letters?"
"She did one&."
"Did she consider that honorable?'
"Well, the truth Is I had heard
.things about Pierson, and, the lady be-
ing my friend. I thought it my duty
to tell her. She showed me a letter to
convince me that I was mistaken, but
I convinced her at last."
Lovering did not seem to take enough
interest in the matter to follow it fur-
ther.
"I wonder," said Anderson, "if your
signature is as much like Pierson's as
your handwriting is."
"We're n6t of thd same name."
"riVte bis name, Richafd 6. Pier-
son."
Lovering wrote the name and show-
,ed it to Anderson, who studied it care-
fully. "I think I have a note from
Pierson," he said. "I'll get it and corn-
,pare the two signatures."
Going to his room, he returned with"


llio' ule. I. it JliUQi. idi. n.-t "-lnt. AU-
derson that a certain request of his
could not be granted.
"Not even an expert," said Anderson,
"could tell the signatures apart."
He looked up at Lovering and found
i.overing looking at him with a
changed, a cunning, expression,
"Let's drop this fencing," said the
latter. "l understand what you are
.alp to."
"Well?"
"I'm your man, but I won't have
'anything to do with the matter except
ithe pennianship."
"Tou mnean"--
"I'll write the check. You'll have to
do the rest."
"You tumble too easily. Pm afraid of
you."'
"Nothing risked, nothing gained," *
"What amount do you propose t,.pq'
for?" '


.awore uanr'
*tand."
This was true. Anderson had hdigred'
onu getting funds from Pierson and
new where he kept his hank account
kd what was his credit .It was agreed
between the two med that Lovering
should draw a check for $25.000 on a
certain bank In New York where An-
derson knew Piersdtif kept an average
balance of $50.0(X0 lie ised for mar-
gins on stxok operatorios; The rascals
were to go to New York together to
perpetrate the swindle. One thing Lov-
ering insisted on. to which Anderson
demunrred- Lovering claimed that since
he would do the forging he alone would
be guilty. Anderson could throw the
whole burden onil hhuim. Lovering also
changed his mind about the method of
drawing the money. Resembling Pier-
son so closely, be would need no Iden-
tification at the bank. He could pre-
sent the check with certainty that It
would be paid without question. He
therefore required Anderson to write
him a proposition to get $25,000 out of
Pierson by forging his name and per-
sonating hlim. Lovering refuel to pro-
ceed with the matter until Anderson
gave him this paper, and Anderson
finally consented.
The conspirators parted to meet In
New York on a certain day in Septem-
ber. Anderson went first, in order to
investigate Pierson's bank account
with a view to determining f .it would
stand a d-aft tipod It such as was med-
itated. Adi'de'sod wished to defer the
execution of the paper Lovering re-
quired till the time of drawing the
money, but Lovering refused to go to -
New York at all without the paper In
'his possession. He 'succeeded fi con-
vincing bla pal that a proposition to
porpetrote f ta4 wue not In t4e ye
a-O thoMr the a* e a pBEsietMett4a a'
fruood. tiMed, there was a great dif-
'frence. :This removed Anderson's ob-
jec.tionu so far us to induce hit to sign
the palier.
When the day appointed came round
Anderson uanu Lovering met In the lob-
by of a New York hotel.
"Well," said Lovering, "what do you
know?"
"I know that a certain lady on whom
Piersonu has long been sweet is in the
city. Therefore It Is probable that
Pierson himself is not far off, though
he's npt so thi'-k wth her as he was"-
"You i mt( u ld c.' you broke up the
Intimacy between them?"
"Well, that's about it."
"How could you, a crook prfidliee
a lady agalust a gentlemari i. .
"I've never been in a scheme like
this before. I belong to a good fami-
ly."
"Well. never mind mily.
What have you found out aboit Pier-
son's bank balance?"
"He had over $70,000 in bank yester-
dfy.",, .
'"How 4f you find Itout -
"I'm hin wtf obffi6e of'the eep-
ers." .
"Ah! You arel Well, did you get
one of the bank's blank checks?"-
"Yes. Here it Is."
He produced his pocketbook and
tooft oafl sev6*ii blank checks. "The
only risk." be said, "Is this-Pferson's
checks have printed numbers on them.
The teller may notice this Is not num-
bered."
"I'll fix that by calling for one of the
bank's checks and signing ti right
there before himi." ,
"Good! I never thought of that
Then you can pay me'my .share, ad
he'll think jou drew the sibney ora
Apeelol purposes'*
he sdame aftratnoon the tw m pp
teted the bank wbere PfIo kei t 1
account. Covering went to the ppy-
Ing teller's window and said:
"Goodwin. give me, a blank check.

"All right, Mr. Peslerseon." And he
handed the bit of paper through the
window.ndow
SLoveing took it to a shelf where
were writing materials an4 wrote the
check and signed it with as firm a
hand as If he were drawing his own

"You're a cool one,' said Anderson,
who was trembling like a leaf.
Lovering presented the check ad
asked for the money in $500 bill. The
two men waited till the Ait waad
counted, then received It tiffodjli the
teller's window.
As they left the bahkl AidbM Sit drew
a long breath. "YoVi did that splendid-
ly," he said, 'fHo codt you keep
yobit herve?" 1
"Adi hioiisf man's nerve is never !
strained by his conscience," replied the
other. "I drew my own money."
"What do you mean?" asked Anerk I


son, starting. .
"1 am Richard Plegeon, the ,man
whom your lying tongue .separated
from Virginia Markland. You needn't
shiver; you are in no danger. I have
simply got you down in black and
white that vou are a swindler.' HdW


you ever fooled. -.lady oft .s..,:.,
land's good sense Is an. p.terty to,
Mne, though I admit yi e :i.ispio U.-,
ble tt.rasal a s -j mrt.- -w ro
betqit l h you ( %q^t. ps*t-.'1. W
Anderson lost no tltuIme.-4. <,inethle,
order, and Piermon, re-onrtifrlng the
bank, deposited the monuuey I htiU
drawn. .
That evening' h sRent i cnrd..ijp ,tp,
Virginia Marklanud. who was ma nlij -,
( one of the uptown hqf4 -k On 1I
was written. "I have a n expl:inatl pp
to make." He met the laly in iher Iar
lor, but was boldly received.," k
"It is only trwently." he .eald. ,"thb
by accident I huve discovered wIao;,
poisoned yon agplurst me. I onfeqa.
that I am astonlshed nt your lPib
listened to a mnan who.,'aslaMio bqr
tatte pWsop&.' '


how he acquired It.
The lady ad..ffttN Wai wfoU thi .*'-
written evidence she would not hat .
belleved that one she Bad loig -honiore
ith her friendship could be a com-;
mon swindler. She asked forgive4jism
and was forgiven.
Patted her on the Back.
Tennyson on one orea-nou on bor1g
the royal yacht, at the req pet of the,
then Princess. of Wales. read' "The
Oran dnmiter" re, 'l t a ITe'.
"QI U, '" r" The in.-t
cess sat close to me on ine si;de aud:
young lady whom I didh'i krnwy o, z
the other. The wind cliame (ibrqi
an open window, and the prince9 "
whispered. 'Put on your bat,' but I
said I ought, If possible, to make my-
self balder than ever before so ,p;nA
royalties. She said again. 'Oh. put It
on!' so I did. and I heard afterward
that the king of Denmark's q&urt
fool, who was In the backgroln, t1ietI
really kept 4 court fool). renmrkedy
'ie 0iM fIfI ti'eate. but ie bit nhti
learned court Miuleri.' Whe 1 ras
done the ladles praised me, and I pat-u
ted the unknown one on thle, biekf b
way of reply, and presently fouutn
out she was the empress of Russia?.'
"Had you any talk with the czar?" .
"Hardly any. He said be couldn't
speak English. Perbhaps he was disv"
gusted at my patting his wife on rhe-
back. His head was up In the 'abinV-
ceiling as be walked about below.*--. ,
London Gentlewoman.

4iydroyanio Aold.
The distilled essential ol of alt mohdi":
which when diluted stpplleo the popei-'
ter favortfUg f'r ewwa Bad
Wyk IeDOW aB"WmWtflWd." g froLR5 In ,*
strongest fora twiffilrent.l pwer.eit :
of hydrocyanie acid io make i- highly
dangerous. A young man who was exi
ecuting,an ,prdpr I pouring i -
large bottle to a smaller o'. notfl
that he had not put t;e.,)abel qiit
straight on the smaller bottle and to ,
It off again. Before reipllalng the In-"
bel be licked It to make sure of it, '
sticking properly. Bult while poiril ,
he had inadvertently let a drop or twl, .
trickle on the ouilfide ao the Lxotttie, -
where he bad affixed the Inel. Then
when he touched thbv' lbVl with hi. -
ton4ie,..e felt as if something shti
along that mebiber an alo a, ju7,(f
his heart. So be ru fjd to .a;,pll-.,-
which was fortuna-teily close at hanOd
and put his tontgji.under the running '
water. Never as, long a.s e .lived. e: -
said. would be forg t .that li tsoni4g .'- -
sensatlon.-Chambers' Journal.

SIexamiethylen.tetramimi, t
is the name of a German chemical, on
of the many valuable ingredient. o
Foley's Iidnaey Remqdy, lexapnethyl-
enetretramine is recognized by m.-df-
cal text books and authorities a a uric
acid solvent and anti. septic fcr the
urine. Take Foley's Kidney Remedy "
promptly at the first sign of kidniet
trouble and avoid a serious malady:.
Sold by Jno;'. TbomSQPu & o "'ap.

A Queer L.e,.95!e..; ,
A celebrated Dublin ii'. sf''ri.u wats
Sir Dominiue Corrin'ig l 4..s a
much fl tUd for t Ji .&'n'l.qun'.M to-"
ward ptfets na tor u k tll(. ,u tl '
course ot son e renliileiinlie Ltiut a '
Charles Scully told n try o (les
tor ..LWfich hs quite well i'rth 'iiuothit -' "".
"I was takezi to s 'e ii." sina' N the.I
writer "sevefal titites, tmt B.b .att' b
treated me t \^ ,ftoM^ ^
However, a highly rep<. m ., '; .
aunt of mine haf -a dliaereqd espewt. -.
ence. She weat, t ron sul lm' 1 / "M
oundingr her-none it, oenftly-adj
asking a few questions he iI a
grunt and relapsed into silence: theed
after a short pause ,of meditatiod, i .
said, 'Well, ma'am, It' odf < twq
things-either you drink o. 4 y
Bit with your back to the Mre.'

lM4. rn on.p .. -
He nsi hurrying, fr the. train "
somewhat Speded by a' fojsay crate,
contaitwg a larg prve turkey, ,. As he,
appoaoledM t gae the t guard slopped
hil With a est ,, ,
"You can't f4e that through' .here."
he said. what'lll. have to be checked
or go by express." ,
"But I can't stop" ,d.~,red th "
passenger. "I've go; to get lbis train.
And he traed to push through again.
The guard h him bock. ""ibat
baggage" be a rily and it m
go in the baggage car."


"Oh. t- eDpged tte ohw with d
charmIng and 4eqndeut stle; ,
luggage,, Donit you, se ('t (rgin
it?" And be had slipped by tfre tbef or
astonished guard haid eaugiht f
breath.-Youth's Couipnnl4 .'
';".: J '': "'






.- -~ ---- -~ -~ -----Ti


MARITIME.


Tarpon came from Carabelle
iA hatachicola. Friday, and
liMvald fnm kiobile and Pensacola
"i 11:00 o'clock a. m., yesterday.
. The motor schr. Lucy IH-, toueh-
fgd at tha tl'reehihut wharf in St.
Alidrews. Saturday, on her way to
Pnesacola with a full cargo of na-


A WEEk'S WEATHER.
a61iowline tible rccord'i the'rmax
ain, I mipimUrt ahd mnean tempera
1irwe the rainfall And ditrctton of the
*itd d? Uthe I'wenty-fonr hours ejndinjg
tOi o'olook p. m., as indicated by U: S
aLtrflmeati
1- x Rn Wind
Riln Wind


- n *22- .tw


.6 00
S.00
51 .00
63 1.34
58 -.02
61 00


-w u-%;~~


~- .e.-~
~W 6
6
'B '5
8


DYI


isw


S 66 !591 63 11.36 I
. .
When a Burglar Calls at NMihl.
4t a burglar breaks lit t ytuhr tioise
at night don't try to cdruIer him." said
an old headquarters policeman. "If the
visitor j aWkefls you mnke noise
S enough to scare him away. but don't
Water him with a gun. Ten to one
tlli 'get' you before you can hit him.
ire better to lose a few dollars' worth
at goods than your life. I'm giving it
to you straight. The average man.
waked up in' the middle of the night.
always badly frighteoted. hasn't a
eblace against the man with nerve
enough to break into an occupied
bouse. Every burglar is a potential
imurdererand will sfoot to kill If you
try to catch him. And why not? He's
t a big, long term in prison staring
hm in the face If be's nabbed, and
he'll take a chance on murder every
time to get away. Leave the capture
pt such gentry to the 'cops.' They're
paid to be ohot at; you aln't."- Kanmis

The Norman*i.
Te ??ormtuus were Norilnmen or., to
10 morp prot-ise. the dt'esMr'il;nt.S of
-tlwtrthln'ra. wieo haid tee-til expllt4t
tirnI fllte-i "nll lve NorwAi y itl conse
S01i0" 1 All eflfrtl oil tlihlr part to
Atl n.iv t It.- ttillili1 il4 illid to m;ik-
(l. li ntd ,lor dltary liist;i dlh'll- it, n 1ii: ai ti e oll of lt '
1f.,'rttn', ownrt. .- lia tl of ixpat riited
OiiItUNa w til>at r1il4nwrK'." thel.% rt'iI and
;,l' ll ta.ir prov-ince -u u artthiru
M "ra're. wfilth rTri.v trianuit Noritindy.
(M itarthl* aitiine 'lHt'l. W\hell thy
l'lttwti t E' lrta.iil llwtyO wir l-t' nch-.
lkli ,,hii, fit t ti1 .h e f lii they had
tlit'ul lit' 4lhen ti<'ierations on French
t*kli. ll II' 1 t1hey l i tn lgtled to the
*-;l I ,*rlIli iitu te- iel. irlong with the
awtlr- i s ,astoup. lutille ;ifltti either Scan-
I tilHtit uiitl ;terllatill ikoples.-New
rtt Ani-ri, nt.t

An, Ideal Husband
ls patient, even w ith a nagging wife, for
lis knows she need help. She may be
,o nervous and run down in health
that trifles annuv her. If ghe is melau-
oholy. excitable, troubled with loss ot
appetite, headache leeplessness, con-
*a1pation or laintiny and dizzy spells,
*th needs Electric Bitters,-the most
Wonderful remedy for .ailing women.
Thousands of suffcrerle from ft.male
'. Iroubles, nervous troubles, backache
kpd weak kidneys have used them and
become healthy and happy. Try tdem.
S Oily 0c. Satisfaction guaranteed by
lI druggleits,.

The Little Word "Ye."
t"Mv tIs a simple word spelled with
rm letters.
S It K i e l etf tIore happiness and
bao unliapptipesa than any other word
'N hthe language.
It hli lost more money for easy lend-
tO than all the holes in all the pock-
i-.%a in the world.
/ has started tore dipsomaniace on
careers than all the strong liquor

"'A Mil ceased more fights than all the
A* rt ia" that ever were spoken.
M mu. ,idsVae and provoked

ii&e"Nfiv I-ieidld+ Utand elect-
4 awondfels.
,. ft i been used $4, more lies than
. ", ,." tttrexpression.
49 iIt not meant half the time it is

WWifl wt continue to make such a
foordo
e'SLdlf. .


-Born-Early on Monday Morning
last, to Mr. and Mrs, W. M. Conely,on
Beck street, north of Wyoming ave-
nue, a bon. Dr- Mitchell attending.
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will bold
services in the M. E, church on the
first and third Sunday in each monti
at the usual hours, morning and even
ing.
--Captj Perley Wilson and Uncl
Charley Porter returned from their
hunting and fishing trip and report
good time, somt, squirrels and lots o
fish.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re
vised, improved short form printed on
good linen uaper. 25c per dozen: als
blank receipts-200 receipts in a block
25caach. at the Buov office
-The many friends of Mr. and Mri
J. M. Wills will be glad to learn thi
'their little son, Ralph, who has bee
sick so long, is mending and they no'
have hopes of his complete recovery.
-Thb County ,and Town taxes fc
1910 are now due. Those for whoe
,' the Buoy has attendee to the palmer
. of the sar e will receive notice of th
amounts as soon as the same can b
learned from the tax oolecesors,
d -Accordinklo the Pensacola Jou]
v nal, which brind ti e only outside
7 election news Up to this (Thursday
morning, the, prohibition amendment
to the constitute on is ddfaated'in th
I state by from 8,000 to 4,000 majority,
-Whether the State has gone wet c
dry, the Tarpon will doubtless visit v
regularly, on time, as she did yester
day. making the wets forget their dit
appointment, if they lost, and continue
ing to furnish the dryo with rcstori
tives, now that the war is over, ,
-Hand some letter head with 6
Andrews Bay date line ana views
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buen
VistaFoilt, at 8c per dozen: aloo, ma
of the St. Andrews Bay country o
back of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen
at the Buoy office
-On saturUay morning, last, thl
sufferings of Mr Charles Nease, th
unfortunate young man who "las for s
long been a helpless victim from
complication of kidney, heart and oth
er troubles, found relief in death. H
died at the home of Mr .Dispennett
were for some months he had beei
tenderly cared for bv that gentleman
-himself in feeble health-assiSted b
his mother and Mics Porter, amonj
whom he divided hi little remaining
effects, after the payment of his medi
cal and burial expenses, and what was
left was but a meagre compensation fo:
the constant attention they had so un
complainingly bestowed uphn him,
The Witch Finders.'
Three hundred years ago the busl
ness of finding dtit witches was weli
established and accepted In courts of
law as highly proper. In 1049 it Is re.
worded that the magistra'tes of New-
castle, Englatif, hfit td S cotlaotd for
an expert witch finder. This gifted
person proceeded to show fis skill by
discovering fifteen witches and secur-
ing their conviction. One Matthew
hfopkins was t' celebrated witch finder
of that period. It wvas easy to discover
Witches w1fen yott knew how. The sus
teeted pet'son cotild be foited to weep
tnd then detected by the well known
fact that a witch could shed only three
tears and those from the left eye, or
she could be pricked with pins to dis-
cover the spot insensible to pain, which
was a sure sign of dealings with the
devil. That women were far more
likely to dabble in witchcraft than
men was conceded. The reason was
satisfactorily explained by a famous
German text book on witches published
it the fifteenth century. It was sim-
ply that women were inherently wick-
ed, whereas men naturally inclined to
goodness.

The Coyote.
The coyote is the little brother of the
Indian. When the buffalo vanished
from the plains the Indian shot his
rifle into the air, wrapped his blanket
closer about him and came into the
reservation to grow fat and unpictur-
esque under federal auspices. When
the Jack rabbit and molly cottontail
vanish from the plains and foothills


the howl of the last coyote will sink
into silence beyond the great divide.
Until that far day arrives, however.
hang the bacon high, for while the rab-
bit remains the most skillful four
legged forager the world ever knew
will bay at the moon by night and just
keep out of rifle range by day. The
coyote knows more about traps than a
Cotadian "voyageur," is an expert on
Orychnine and. never falls fbr. the
deadfalL He'is rather fond of lamBs
and calves, but rabbits are the oat-
meal of this phantom highlander, and,
as "Diamoiid Field" Jack Davis would
say. "where two or three of these are
gathered together there yoff will find
the coyote, seeking to stow one of them
Iaf1- I s midst,"-Philadelphia Tele-
graph.


I"BANK OF ST. ANDREWS.


CAPITAL STOCK, f


J, NH DRUMMOND, President..


$15,000.


F. BULLOCK, (Caahier.


DIRECTORS,.
J. H. DRUMMOND.
Judge L. J. REEVES.
T. A. JENNINGS,
6. DUNN.
W. H. MILTON-
M. WARED
F. BULLOCK.



Year Pat'ronage rs Respectfully Solicited.


U9YI5 ~C- --


THE VOTE IN ST. ANDREWS.
The general election in St. An-
drews, last Tuesday passed off .very
quietly. Sivty-five votes were
polled, with the following result:
Votes,
1 For Reprebentative In Congress
Danuitte H Mays............... 36
Eric VonAxelson ............... 4
For Ju.tice of Supreme Court.-
R. 8 Cockrell................ 23
R. F. Taylor............. ....... 26
e For Railroad Commissioner,
r N. A. Blitch............ ........ 15
a R. Hudson Burr .. .....1.. ..... 16
S A. N. Jackson.................. 11
f J. H. Lastiuger ... .........,... 8
For Memleer House, of Repre-
sentatives.
n R. L. McKenzie .................. 45
o J. A. Simse ...................... 19
For County Judge.'
I. A. Hutchison.,................. 45
F, For Tax Assessor.
it Bee Brooks...................... b
n J. J. W illiams. ................. 40
W For Tax Collector.
W. B. Gainer ................... 39
J.G. Parish.. :........ .... ...... 19
)r For County Treasurer.
n F. C. Roche.................... 16
at H. B. Tiller......... .......... 36
le For County Commissioner, Dist.
L No. 1.
e L. J. Ellis ........................ 11
J. IT. Hightower................,, 39
r' For County qommissione-",Dist. v
ie No. 2.
Y) A. 0. Gilbert................. 2.5
t A. W.. Weeks....... .. ...... 25
at or County Commissioner, Dist.
e No. 3.
L. A Brock.................... 20
&i S. L. Davis...................... 25
is For County Commissioner, Dist.
No, 4.
r- D. F Gunn ........ ......... 18
s- W. W May, .. ..... .. ...... 21
- For County Commissioner, Dist.
it- No. 5.
J. R. Luke ............... .. ... 12
J. H. Porter..................... 45
t i'or Member School Board, Dist.
o No. 1.
a W F, Rti.s............-.. ; .... 28
J. W Swindle.... .;;. :: ;.:;::. 20
For Member School Boaid, Dist.
i No. 9.
'I GB.B. Bush.................... 28
Levi Yates....................... 22
e For Member School Board, Dist;
o No. 3.,
B. F. Carter............... .:. 23
o J. B. Varnum .... .....:... ;, 22
a For Constable, Dist. NO. 5,
- C. H. Danford.. ............. 1
c C. L. Armstrong,. : ...........
. Constitutional Amendments. Yes. No
n Article V.--Relative to the J-l
diciarr Dedartment ..... 16 12
0 'Sehttion 35 of Article V.-Re-
y lating to Establishment of
1 Courts.............. .. 11 15
g Article XIX.--Relating to the
- Manufactue and sale, or.
otner disposal, of intoxi-
$ eating liquors or beVer-
r ages ....... ........... 25 2

-" Elizabetian lang.
According to the latest edition of
Webster's Dic'titlt'ty, iohe filtivlliiig (o
"lobster" is "a gullible.t-t fii'tl. bun
*ling orf Undesirable fellow." Thin-
meaning ti suipjosed 1y tiost persons,
to be a ioderif development of siang
However, "lobster" was a favorite tern.
of abuse nmoug Engstihlien'pf Queenf,
Elizabeth's day, and Slhakespt a re tina.
have 'denounced tt1i dfiil) y as f
"lobster" when the boy failed to at
fend to his duties. Some students ot
the word think it probably was applitd-
first to men with red faces. As sign
tying a soldier the term "lobster" is as
did as Cronmwell's day. Lord Clareu
len, historian of the civil war In Eng-
land. explains that It was applied to
the Roundhead cuirasslers "because or
the bright iron shells with which they
I'ere covered. Afterward British sot
dierl in their red uniforms were aenlled
"lobsters." Then came another deveop-
ment. The soldier in the red coat be-
came a "boiled lobster," while the po-
liceman in blue was, of course, an
unboiledd" or "raw lobster." Again
"to boil a lobster" was for a man t<
enlist in the army and put on a red>
coat-Chicago News.

An Eye on tne uture.
A man with a swollen finger that
had a deep abrasion under the ring
called at a jewelry store to get the
ring cut off. Before the' 6'i'btion was
begun he said:
"Can this ring be mended so a pawn-
broker will give me (lhe usiual amount
on it?"
"It can be mended." said the jeweler.
"but I doubt if you can ever persuade
a pawnbroker to accept it afterward."


"Then I guess I'll take chances on
my finger getting well witti the ring
on." said the young man and left the
tore.
"Incidents like that." said the Jewel-
er, "show what a surprisingly large
number of Philadelphians live with
the pawnshop looming up just ahead
of them as art unavoidable evil. Of all
tile people who need their rings cut off
two-thirds of thepi ask that very ques-
tion, and a 'large percentage of them
take chances on blood poisoning rather
than destroy the ring's value as a
pawnable asset."--Philadelphia Ledger.

ircumstantial Evidence..
Even the clearest and most perfect
circumstantial evidence la likely to be
at fault, after all, and therefore ought
to be received with great caution.
Take the case of any pencil sharpened
by any woman. If you have witnesses
you will find she did t' with a knife,
but If you take simply the aspect of
the petfcil you will say she did it with
her teeth.-Mark Twain.

s$ocal Slights.
"lrs. Jangle says she can remember
When that fashionable Cumrox family
didn't know where the next meal was
coming from."
"Well," replied Miss Cayenne, "it's
erident she didn't invite them to dine
'with her then, so there's no reason
why they should invite her -now."-
*Washington Star.

Good Results Always Follow
the use of Foley's Kidney Pills. They
are up-building, strengthening and
soothing. Tonic in action, quick in re
suits. Sold by Jno. R. Thoir.psoD & Co,


stoos the cotadh and heala lnci.


The


Fresh


ME A


Fresh s Ih


DENM;RATS


MAKE
The electi
ceived indices
slide through
New York


icut,


Mary


atT GAINS.
turns so fat. re-
Sdemocratic land-
t;the nation.
A* Jersey, Connect-
1, Massachusetts,


The Dear Old Frauds.
Those old. pleli;isil. 'Innouent frauds
of the -ilrci' are Inol lpri'rtitced now-
the inlilo 'i-ig live Ipu;i'rrd gual. Ihalu as
the h, ise.t- fllll'o;<' .d ihem h tri'e slop-
ed into ii-.uguiL lii,';i [ allriilo- iind t11 h
r in l, l ,hri i m h i% % l li, i; li i | tur
I l. ,'> l ',.| (1 1 i v l l \\h Ii. hI In re-iliry
\\w 'ire us i i'i'llull r! or ir l i" r lyv (-,.'l ii ilnil
a lt-i -ni.in .\ 1, till Ili~l".o \\;i-I l!inI
vi-nor-lilet i i.l;, li-lrtt', 'ii.:n -,, i v'l u l-


O i "n. , .
Ohio. and r Northein strLes tnilir, ..n ut tl.i.li \:, ;i le.. frim ithe
elect demn i governors and trilln t* 1 .::'..li i I.~ttinI. ;a!l -ii ;1t
c ; t III i I ; ,- I 1 1.r i lt '-- -. .'11 I '"
m ake, great 'practically every- ,'l, L,,,, s i ,,,, ,,i., I,... i
whsre, -- the ''to i i-l aongressrnen ,ni t or' '' .iug, tllii, V i tire'
i [. i t n I niII.i l t .u rirT .- :.'Im rut
are defeate dlad ieemocrats elected ut i mi1h, ,. tiiu e ,i.-l .in ,, ,i
to o cuipy t.eir seats at Washingz icun.e. A.ii.r i\lr a..i i iIe bI,.d
ton.t with ,ery- likely possibility
tha hey %ill be in control of the I*,,,,, ,,i i ,i -. i ,. h.( i..t
th h ), \ l I ,,. ,,,.i ~ i..... : i,. ,, ,,,ti,


nex House ofRepnresentatives.
A Rooseve t's "xandestrable cits
izen ':. appear to have been doing
soUn ing.


Taken UP
oout Octob-.i 1, lamt, (on)o Barrow
Ho with Sinooth Crop in Each Ear.
Ow et cati have same by proving prop-
ert4, '. intu. for. keepinL aid for this
adverii'seolntu D, HARRELL,
Southport, Fla,
NOTICE.
To'll Registered Voters ol the Town
of St. Andrew6siin Washington C'ouu-
tV, Floridai:
Notice is hereby ai cn that. the an-
aual elaltion for Municipal Olihors in
aifd for the Town of St. Andrews, in
W,,ashin*ton (C'ountv, Florda, wil be
held at the Olfde of theSt. Andrcwsi
Buoy irtsaid' to In on the 27th day of
Decethber. A.t D. 1910, the-,amc being
the fourth I les av of said montl to)
e'et a Mayo Town Cierk nnd Mar-
shtlI forsaid own for the term of one
sear mird ur,' their suocessor6 in urii',:
are elei'ted a qualited; also fo elect
One Aldternman o fill an unexpired toril
for one year d juo Alderiien tor thi-
term of Iwo.v o rs and until theI r S elI
cossor in o areo duly e.elciea andl
qlullifi d, ,
Pol to op *- aM 8 o'clock a in. and t,.-
close at 5 o c.l0.p.. m.
Givon up iyr ou. hands thib
14h day q itober, A. D.. 1910.
-1illock.
i' r % r..,_--,


L a rY.v,
C _S'turber. j,..
Atte-t.: '"' rBRB OND.N M. -.. J'o H. TR N, Town Clork.

JUDGES ..LEcTION;
'I i''ereby appoT IW. R: Willi-ox, B.
F. Thom ps'en an e.,. W. Surber. .r.
Inspectors of the nual Town Election
a ,ove mentioned [o he held at the Ioi'
fice.o-f the St. A rows Buny, in tlhe
.Town of St. Anad ws, in \Wa.hingt ui
County, Florida, t' *' 2,;th dia of D.--
coInDer, A D., 191 The? pcIll to o.)en
al 9 o clock a. m., an-i to be kept opvn
until C, o'clock p of said day; and I
als(apipoint Joh turrock to be clerk
for said election
Given under m hani! this 14th da
ofOcLober, A. D.,o 91').
/ J. H. U'Rt MOIqND, M:i) or.
Approved thi 14th daly of Oc'tluer.
A. D., 1910 P eullnec:
rI. Ware,
"I'. Ganlatney,
I E. VicKeriv.
o, ,' SurhLri', jr.
At'?": "ow 0Lown CounL1cil.
J. R. THOMPSON, Tonj Clerk.

A Marq'. ants Te Dio
only when a lai livtr or slucgi-h brhu
els cause Irigb1EtliJ despondecncv. But
Dr. King's New, :.Life Plils expel pDol,-
oun from those svsteh; bring hope and
courage; cure a liver. ftomact arid
kidney troubles; mliliart health and 'vie-
or to the weak, r'vois and ailing, 25ev
at all d'rugilsts

SWoul['t deliver.
j He was bourn Dublin and lired In
Ireland until a ilt two monlh.1 s ago.
when lie cme tm Cleveland. Then he
beanu to look ri nod for a job. The
man;;ef O'f a i nitifre liou-e .prom-
Ised to give h;i t'Hriil.
"Come arni i. ri tie morning and go
to work." he si, "a1ld if y,,u cati de-
IIver the "io' os r Il .tol>i)ly keel)
you permi.1in ik .. .1
The Dublln ni' o'e w-nt cver to tell
'his comisin tO l it l.' e A1M1 th:i[ lie did. lkli've he'd go lu;ick
to enko rill .-ilt. teir till
"Thly wanti iet it dl i\er the
goods." he ,'i '"Thillk orf golliig
around delive'rlhi Mlg. lir;'iy frirtiiuro.
That's whrit h 4ii AII, \mn'.d w'ap ifare
for in niy count '."-C'lev\'el'.ild 'in
Dealer -
N ICE.L
N tice is here gsven :hat hcreaf-
ter the under'sig ed will prosecute all
parti s who int ajifullv cut or reiovec


any \iw'iod or tim1
and fnrthcitmore.
wood or thihber tj
ever's p',sse-sion
A. J.
MOR^
E. R.

WULM.
WVM. ;


?r froin their laivru ,
vill replevin all simh
is trken. in \vllmuo-i
m, ir be foLInd,
rAY,
N 'RYNEARSON,
-IOULTON,
O0AST
DEVELOPMENT '(O ,
EMMONS


WANTED- .~i MOPOLITAN MA1.-
AZINE requires th se."vices of a ro'i,,-,-
sentative in Wasi t )tOi County t> ltoik,
after suib'criptio, "enoal. ain'd to -x.
tend circulation B, special ir.thli,),
which have ei'o unusually si-.-
ful. Salary and ommision. ,-'r,.vi-
ous experience d sirable nut nII .-
sential. Wholetin or spare time. Adl-
drs~.s with refe'ren es. H. (' C,'an-IP II,
C'on lno lI':in MNl zir _-, '7:' lruca,
:nv_ Now York fi .


IrL I ,- I I I ;I "'- r ; I> . I'r f li Ir' ,
.1i i I -olf ,, i i';i- nl l'.i r ,io f 41
,h. -I 0ill ill'..l I 'l li ni-.i r IIIn Il .' l| l,,-->
-zion of ecsi*tisv' lios1,. od. .sjiple
lays!--Cornhill M agpazile.

Remarkable Instinct.
"'E'Pry iiine 1I go shopping I flhnk
non:iI \ ih;at I hav, a g-ood hinitneass
'n;id." said the wVoilian who boasts
hat her quiik wit il\ways saves her
'r..-iii i:'1riJal loss "'A sa leswoinii
.1 'l I''-r. noer r getting ilto trouibllI
ii .l i, i Ir nr belt I [ ,Iou;lit. Tl'he only
hili '_ I H,it siavedl her wa" s .Iifl liusi eiss
,i-l iih"I lFirst 1 I iaht a bolt form
1 '2.', iin.! p ip(l with i *t wo d(ilo! r hill.
11 l)-!i liligi m y ('li;1 t -ze thli girl d(rolp-
.- il ; iI rei r inti thlie palletii and bl oxes
1.11l -Iirewed Ili' tlioor ibnck of the
Ont ilTl' :ii1(1 could not tilid, it. Of
. r-u I nuld ha v- htheld ir 'ne oniit-
itile. hnI she looked -.' I-il Ih-i1'l hindn't the thi iri( to do t ihat.
',i lii" i1.> oV01 think we settled it'd"
[1I-i tillliiha (1 gzl\'e It up).
"\'liv." saiid she trininphl:ntly. "I
lin1- e%\hzliiangd imy $1.2-. bliit forl a
d1ill:1r rn.i., ~lnd nieitl r of u.4 lost any
i hlLn, "
S**"l;ni;'lahilpe instinct, mty dlonr." :said
the in-li..md. ainrl slie smiled over li's
Japroi' il -New Yorkt Sun.

Bernard Shaw's Excuse.
Pietnmi'l lhaw wia invited to a bnn-
ql1et'l iii hiotor of ithle i tilltpor Itodin
Hle -n '111 t aieftllbwing hteiter as til ex-
J.i-te .wi.. -*.n 'mM ,7* : -
"'o It P '* bliiiti. -el to TMlin ais 4 ulte
! ,''f !tllli ,:>:,.ieitir,-. to iiss mllte lInuortiility for
I f\ If Iy litan -lihing nly n0 litie o i that
iti l'<,,im lHttceforthi in ev.rry v ncy
l..-. !i: .(n] will rvw,- 'I h"lt 'd Shaw;
ni.ji-i oif a bust by Hodint oitfrwisp
iill.n ,, \ u
'"I f rh. list is lost. bl)'oke i dr -.tolled
.I tilt Ii tre b6ftter for fii.'" he ::0'' "Th!y will spen !i'?f fie 'lost
t'riwi.)dl Shiw of Rodin.' as today thley
,";i1, of tie lost Athleis of Plhidians
'ii lil'i cfin o hi( llro b' i'fiiful than
ll' "-l:: i.' \w ii.-ti 0 ifo one ever saw.
I 1hi'f'rvi I haiv 4:r'yT. I ('In get along witbolfit ainu
1t4,-r.. Y1',>i will only 1e R1din's hosts.
I li.pe ihe honbr to be his model."-
-)r:,mlinth' Mirrilr.


FOLE"IOMEYTAIAR
Cures Golds; Prevents Pneumonia

The confidence felt by farmers and
kardenurs in Ferry's Seeds to-day
M v..nuldl have been impossible to feel in
.! se to score o0 years
nVe have made a.
.;ence of seedc


exactly wt.t A
e- ectof thcin. Fre
everywhere. F:2RY'S iir. )E2 '
N ANUAL Free on rer.uqst.
D. mrI. FERRY & CO.; Drtr'EF, W.^


halit men Wairft f foYo falent, it Is
purpose ; not the powers to achieve,
but the will to lhixtrr.- Bulwer Lytton.
The Unreality ot Opera. :
There are people who still complain
of the unreality of opera, who cannot
subject themselves to its illusion. And
indeed the illusion of opera breaks
down if everything in It is not kept at
the same distancee from reality. In
that woi kl of .musical expression we
must never be suddenly lowered by
arny ineongruoiqs detail hito the ordi-
nary word of prose. Realism, the at-
tenimpt to work upon the emotions bX
complete Illusion of reality, is disas-
trous in opera. If the scene is a rail-
way station we remember at once that
people do not sing when they are
catching trains.-London Times.

The Music Was Fatal;
A No'w York politician once found It
inor.-. .ry to attend nn entertainment
ait a i it.1 .,.ins' home, and lhe was hav-
ling ti Lk id line of it. The selection by
the bI-':;s' lbaid w as particularly dis-
tro:.-'inz. Turning to a friend. the poll-
Ti i.11i .-i: with Ia shudder. "'No won-
d,.-r thtey lire orphatns."-Success Mtaga-
zlne.

A Money Sav-pr.
"lut 3"i are tkinig considerable
risk in i,. tiua g your young men owe
two or I IIre weeks' board."
"Ye-., lth re is some risk," answered
the I.iariiling house keeper. "But then,
you see. ihey worry over it so that
they lo-e their appetites, so I save
money IT the long rum."


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMS H I P- C M PA N Y


Andrews Provision Co.



Staple and


Fancy

t H GROCERIES !



tS and Vegetables in Season.
ay Proht, Near Wyoming Avenue.


S- .... S T E A E


TARPI

W. 0. BARROW
SCHEDULE.
, LEAVE;. GOING SOUTH. AR
Tuesday, 8:30 p m. ,. Pensacola.
Wednesday, 4:00 p, m. .St, Andrew, Wedneed
W\eliesday; 4;00 p. m. Pan ama.City, Wednesd
Wednesday, 2:30 p.m. Millville,, Wednes&
Thursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachicola, Thursda3
Monda6:0 p. m. Carrabelle, Thursd ,;
Monday. :00 p.mi. obile. Monday,
LEAVE. GOiNG -NORTH* AR
Thutsdav, 3:00 p. m, Carrabefjlh
Friday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:
Friday, 11:00 a. m. Panama City, Friday, 1
Friday, 10:00 a. nm. Millville. F r idv, I]
SPensacola. Friday I]
-ASS-S- SH I TArES
Pgisacola to St. Andrew and.Millville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millvillbto Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaoola to Mobile, $2.50.
rhe abovo rates include meals and berths._ H. H.
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Freiht and Pass Agt,


JOHN R. THOMPSONL & CO















Pctgift PAid on All Goods Except Meal, Flour and Feed to Any
Postofice on the Bay.
_C (i f 6 ,'


L. E., WARto.


OTWAY WARE,


THOROUGHLY REORGANIZED.

MARt I N G. .POST MANAGER.

HEADQUARTERS FOR


SNERAL


MERUHAND TSR I


"S


* S-


The Old PIONEER STORE iiusless;,

Founded in 1878, and built ui bv tLe late L.'M. Waji"
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New daigcemeiA

Solicits the Patronage of Old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post, and of new ones a
well, and guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatnleuf
to all.

We Pay the Freight 1n aii Goods except Flouir. Me a atd
Feted to any 1.,,,t officee on the Bay.


Harvar~rd-University.
F 11 rrn il 1~r~tv r ri0ioI'its hfm ol
fro-n I Nev. .Johi:; i-rri ~arctits i'; i'ie-At
bon:.fx fur'. ):o pi la'qiwa thled
one-ha lf of hl ot.;'xaV )w111Thu g to
fttt00, for The ekzi'O1wimIt of Ihw ''ol legp.
601irvardhail w-s lu'1"T 1t if'5 o-
*orthy hail of hri !k in I S*I2 amd Holtli'
haMf. !ko of ti .in It.Slouotghtwt
1) e i g ,,f i u n'od nnosand
lAmtfial as 1 ,I tiiA. as built To 1804.
dad' a writer of NlTl7 sfri4flya irtsIt
tiplpzlrmiwe s ,oui,\vwtinlthe ino'dei'n

'Whivt Ho Admircd.
"Whnt(1;(-'ftathor s;"Aifilyou m!asU-
f'd hiw fot, in' au
~Qh~"~~t~ed A sin. Th-h6 did
*Ms best to b) ic~it. Ile said there
wvas something- about me that he real-

adm:ty tivv .id7e'


Succeed when everything else falls.
In nervous prostration and female
weaknesses they are the supreme
remedy, as thousands have testified.
FOR KIDNEY, LIVERAND
STOMACH TROUBLE
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.


Napoleon and Womaii.
Napoleon I.. who was a great iA
inirer of female talent when Itts owneOr
did nof like Mine. de Stael, direct it
against himself. used to say. "There
*."' w.,in'*,i who lire only.v pne fault--
i/.. Ib.if iley are not mare."


I Fa r I


In Bad Fix
"I had a mishap at the age of 41 which left me ii bad
fix," writes Mrs. Georgia Usher, of Conyers, Ga.
I was unconscious for three days, and after that I
would have fainti.ng spells, dizziness, nervousness,; ick
headache, heart palpitation and many strange feelings.
"I suffered greatly with ailments due to the change of
life and had 3 doctors, but they did no good, so I concluded
to try Cardui.
'Since taking Cardui, I am so much better and can do
all my housework."

1TakeeCI



J 41
The Woman's TencR

Do not allow yourself to get into a bad fix. You mfgfit
get in so bad you would find it hard to get out
Better take Cardul while there is time, while you are
still in moderately good health, just to conserve your strength
and keep you in tip top condition.
In this way your troubles, whatever they are, will grad..
ually grow smaller instead of larger-you will be on the
up-grade instead of the down-and by'and bye you will
arrive at the north pole of perfect health.
Get a bottle at your druggists' today.


I
- -'a--u~


I


SHIP


ON.

'. Master.


RIVE.
ay, 8:00 .
ay, 0:00 a. in
lay, 10g00 s. nt.
r, 6:00 a. rn.
y, 12:00 noon
6:0o a. m.
IrIVE.
00 a in,
2m.
1:30 p. m.
l,'30 p. m i


Ask-I--I I.-f


I-~ ~ '


0


B f." I


akr-~- r:


6


II


-


e


President.


R^HHRWv^U" *


d


, I"'


J. H- DRUMMO6N~i


3ED~yc ~BC'Nr~ i


s~ge~-a~p- ~L ba~5~1~E~i~B~ Q~1~


r'

































Say M cantIl CoMpa


Washington Avenue Near Bay Front.


- *





New Store, New Goods,

Everything New!


Sry Goods,

Groceries,

Provisions,

Notions.


Big Bafgains in All Lines of


GlENERAL MERCHANDISE,
.' -''i "+ t, ft


*- - -. .

Thursday, Nov. 10, 1910.
S'..

S .., Over the Limit.
ShURbanndl readingg from his paper)-
fT.ere. they sayv, is a conmet coming to-
i'rd l bhe ,eart.. travehliu. at the rate
S f, w ,mllliou .nilps ,a mminut. Wife
rawakng .fron a. do-e--WfIy don't
hey enforce the speed lIAiw bdtter?-
b altimore A meriesan.


f .- ~


-.1.-- "IFC~


I


The Case Altered.
- Brown-Is it correct to speak of a
man as "of the male persuasion?"
Jones-Yes. If the subject is not mar-
ried.
"'What has (hat to do with the mat-

"Why. when lie is married his witb
,,ersuades him." -
Recipe For Longevity' ,,
People live longer in North Cdroliil
thbau anywhere else in the world, chie-
y tbeennuse they lead the simple life,
drink iutterinilk and eat blackberries
fresh in smnuner.aud dried In winter.-
.;!i iti~ Ni\-'.' :titiul Obs'rver. -
No Profit In ltt .. K. -:
"Wi ,t are ,m> ki-king h }1opiit? She
'etu:!','rt-l all your presents. didn't she?"
v inH! iItp exxpr'esvIe ammonted
'ru"I 'h-In tIhe presents were
A f


Fanny Dickens.
Fanny, the sister of Clari
was one of thlie firt stude
at the old I.nl .\('Adn <.n;
w hen if til ,i (1 It d',. i- |f
si r,-Pt i I i'.t '::. :I ttl a;i tltl
m ullit.'llls 11N1 .|t .li"- a;n
-.olu i a. ,ti ,i i. r I' i- .. -ek o
Sunday." h ken.s toldi For-
at the academy at 9 b'cl
morning to fetch her (Fanr
walked back there together
.nd the Skundai,' it.-e-f th.-
lh the Marshalsea prison.
father ana mother theu res
to Mr. Dickens having "fit
pitlate his ci'littirs V, I
their was still in prir n I-'a
'rijze UI IJ,' it'-:il ,,ij',J ;zi d
l ovelit. thoiu '--vig-d inI
bels on hijt kinit |I-.i, at 7
week, ;ns pre-t11 .to It.-W estini ster ;.u/.--ite.

Twain and the Rive'
% Mark r'T\niii ,u.-ce told i,
friends the- mitilo\. 11 p .-t.ir.t
On one oU,-;ialo.iun % lie I.-
a trip dwnx it 11.--,ssi iii
flboat bLe was ;id iseod u
swer ih flt i ti-stii. l n-. is-ked b
on othwr..br.-its a;nid net-ve"
words with thorn. ;s lh ,'
always o 'conme h!i s,',i.uic
follow >M t,bh ud\ice rllL-i
Untme bit oq, t 1, 2- thbi);
man who called out:
"I[i,. inmr. wmint yer load
"'.a< kisN es Don'l 'yol \'.'
aboard'." yelled \au'k 'Twain
*"Th'lit's lhul I r'r.-l.,ne
.w Ihey flt lhe"r Iui d:.-si i
ther rti' qf i'. de.k'" :
TwaHin m dl a t r.i'-.ei irfn
rl e in io n il lin l ,.Ilt-i,,,lh..
de'risi\e inai h i I.,1 i .- l
Tl'e C-r-cr'- rt.i.t'e
Til i- ',* i* 1 1 t* h. Ii( r
n t(_' I il i - i. it t t i

I i I l I't "t. I t.'. lii. It. .l i
lively .- ire.-.. ;ind in-. -fi m
thenill frl-i' y. .\4 'w % h1111 ;I I
'ht.rry he swn-ill.w. simply
anrd flips rlie- siolo awiay.
of the mlstlhil>me the bird
It i- sticky a ind old'h Ii) hi
only re.iiml' e is to wipe It
dof-s so. leaving It sti'-ki
branches ort the Iro- on i
,Itling :if l e tinie. This s
after .:t tilite. anid n<.'t i nll
which, iudtti- il. Its aiire.stirl
mnde it cea-'e w'ntinmu--it sit
into tlie l.::ik there for ihit, I Ie's tl;hat tat
Now., the j.!p in the iiarkl
richest in the tre, far
that in the w.d. od n.l dt Ih
gets from Itt bot thlie i t.-le-
With a strange for>-'ighl
throw it: lh'ivt-q aw.nvay. a
parasites. but k-ec..- ithem
winter, when the tree is lea

Headed For the White
The small new-boliv wus
agalnst,~he wall. solbiiitgi b
"Cheer up, my Itttlc mt
pnsserby. "What's the u;e
Ing'?t you may be prersldehr
"S-a-sny," sobbed the 1it
"It s-sure do I-look as If If 1
ed dat way; somebody's all
In' me!"--4hicago News.

He.Wasn't if..
"My dear iss Billnm
wrote young H-ifnklnson.
herewith your ifind dote in
accept my ouffe of marriage
observe thnt it begins 'De
I do not know who G(or'e
annie, ds you kno'fv, Is 'Vil
,.ago Triblune.


I PtLRSON
I" Dickens. [lMr. L.elnd 1 icker the Bay
nts entered 3 ttl. l' ti w'.rks at Pa. Ya lCit was S
t of M11ull
r To'-"rd n I 't :- Andrews, Ul ;Su i1l agail i
nt itnie it. itont i:yI accompauned hi.- broth- .
oi, ,ur e, iV. 11. children
-ter "I was IMrs. Lena Dobb, o has spent
ock in the the summer in (hiec6 with rela- Especially night coughs. Na-
iyv. and we ties will soon be ho She will ture needs a little help to quiet
r at In iih- the irritation, control the in-
ttnao <,-nt- stop in Pen-acoua a ays witll flammation, check the progress
where their her cousin, Mrs. I. .'Hutcltirns. of the disease. Our advice is
ded, owing The biting cold at t north dlrit -give the children Ayer's
ile- irr 'tgose who know 1 tey are Cherry Pectoral. Ask your
nny ,n m ai coming to, back to 'P y St. An- doctor if this is his advice also.
tb.- fniur.' drhws by the sea. He knows best. Do as he says.
.hll-lli, n aWr. W. Malask cruglit W publish our formula. j
h.r rt,.eve w\itL, several other'-~. Andrews l rm.o 'ileooioe
gentlemen and order, t8 rereport W eAuroge your to
consuly rour t
Srmeat Vernon forijury .do
Sp'llyv of Almong the oltlers Y left for If you think constipation is of trifling
on ui: ernon yesterday onsein were squence, just ask your doctor. He
(in h~. -i f rnernon *esterd ctay n wg verewill disabuse you of that notion in short
s* tirtd on l Messrs. John R. Th 0 4., C. D. order. ."Correct it, at once!" he will
i vetr on a ersn h ay. Then ask him about Ayer'sPills.
ver to an- Knowles and Thos. J bs. A mild liver pill, all vegetable.
.v rivertuen Dr Jansenius was ~ -0 to x- debythoJ.C.Ayerca.Lellima .-.
r IO bi.nllldv ,1 1 .
,uh e .-ure e on, professionally, thi Ding and -- e r God.
I bt-i. He wentit)Don theninornii inSome folks in foreign, lands have
nu-41y for atr
i or alie aw their own way of determining whether
f ai river- LC..rn to- their relatives who lnve migrated to 1
e- I.ntbl.-r is it\ tnic~.~~ this land of onrs, bnve bpyiniue hope-
ed with? Bavili are himorless hbats lessly Americanized. One old lady in
.i to1 come the Ihy.-dii <-on.-tlitution t-it a r Germany' reached her contilsloi lu n a
i. ways. vibrating wirb the ocks ot. way that can be aripreciated only by
Seel as fun. h- i' a truism. but 8s l5eable. those who know the ti pe of tlie (:er-
d,,ily hev and Illikewise worth repeating are the manu burter dish. deep ;in it bowl. Hnd
-:ime b:r'k platitudes on laughter a .-the gseat the German reverence tbther-for. Last
.1 alnil Ihe tpseptic of the soul. It I true tthre week her -rand !; .-:l'rt.- i i New Y'orK '
-.d si up a are different kind of laughter. ad rec.i'-. d tlii .1 .I l.,i,'. ":
-e. Some of them need fotmaldehyAe. "You n-ill r.-\ i,.i,, 1,. ':. You are
There is a kind. too. that eeds bionar-, lost tn i- I!' .,- ', .-'n ,irri, -'J
'.co. bonate of soda as an ahrt e-I--t, here frr, r '... Ii !', 'iid.v I ,, I
-1. lt. gets other that calls for lithia tablets. BatI rephbrts tillt' i 1W e, -ii .Ir i up
-r -rin,. ,ue the right sort of laughter was stolen ,,ur do,.p I,,cr.:-ii t.i:t ;' li.-.heP anin
; re i.par- from the gods by some wiser Prome- a.re 1 u-hi' iI. sl.-il.,w 'v ile pl;ati'.
,, in the thus, and nothing can prevail againstI ht u1 Amerl. is ikLe-."'-New Yol:
t-.,ui:'irt- it. In NAmerica there I "plenty of o lin.
i- bi.lds eat laughter, good. bad and Indifferent. but
-r bin e-its a mostly good, and much ~hat Is very.
the mioat good. It,is one of our greatest nation- Finir.g English Servants in 1CS0,
Thle see-d al resources. Maay we conserve It al- N:t,1 :. .; I,. i, lil.til>n ." a l-';tpot
cannli..>t 1l). ways. A people that laugb kindly I, 1'l.ill I .ii ..-r. --. .,1
- 1111. Hi-i and often have not much t6 fenr;,a I:i.-h 1 I.:i.-Ih;. ir p 'i.e and
off. and he people that laugh wisely. nothing,- '.li-iiin.. "'-. *l
itn' to tlhe. Chicago Tribune. \\ i,'i. i .,h..l It. f. r i': t lL'ii1L
N 1 i'. l h l'ie , I i. r is* l I-'Lt rL 'i 1r: S ii, t:1 s.
o-d, siroul. Jerusalen. ., 1, |I ,. .
ia o. tt lh- Olh] Un'-le ..lait -!. r .2.1.-b1uying a .-st- ,,, ,, ri .,l. ',,r I.-ini- .t N'iir -
I halit Ilae card if a N'w Orle-rins prtoflic.'e wlen ,^ ,it n ...,, l. t ,, ,i lit. 5 ,nth :s
ik; itr- ro,.ts a gentle an aI ,pr ,.-hii- the une- c,,,k. d1,1 ,e.1. ni ;. ..:il'in-s.
an;d hunts wludow ia:,i an stnnll parcel weighed An-,, k Atd, A t., ,e ~t hti,, i at
ty thIe sap and stamped f,-*r .erusalf]m. On.this .Ia .,nt il ,- 2
i tle v entleman's departure ucle Ja...er Lo udy e ,r n-ii .' .'. :,, .
iH lie Mnchuckled d stid:iv( ttill
ri. her thnt "iehu e-as a i n' nX -asu't he?" fbe I ,.( ive pIirs ,,f -Ihi->.s a, t, rive
- t l ru f l. "Not at all." retturunt dl t e clerk ill l, fr ic.h l \if, ili .
-,t Of fed "My. ,ob. my!" cried UirIle .Jasper in hr 1-'.- slir of Sir ichurd
it d1w f an a aawed tI'e. '"1- It pit l.le .ye lake Newdi lte.
s (I, n10,-t letters to Jerusalemiii? I thought it as
t) use lu above!" ,A Regular Tem Boy
tfl ss. was Snusie-climbina- trees and fenuoes.
Acute Heart TroUble. itu pi"uiit ditchlic;, whitt-iji, always -'It-
"Yes, I remember him.' tiad-Alkall
Hruse. Ike. "Hk did very suddoa." tiu crate hes, i, sprains, bruises,
Ih-aing up "Heart disease'" asket the eastern bl!inp.1 our ns or soahlds. But lawB! H-er
itterly. tourist, molhar just applied Buckleun's Arnica
an." isad a "Waal, now, I don't kn as.you kin Sal-ve and oured her nruick. Healsev-
Sof worry- say it was tha heart L he erything hoalabls-boils, ulcer,, ecze-
,w i- ..-m-'- xr.-4 .n --. .. .'f 6". I ia old sores, cornsor piles. Try it. 25o
tie fellow, dealt hissell' four a I Iaelphla at all drugpests
wuz h-head-
era a-roast- "" -
L U in- J. T. GWALTNEY & CO.,
S, -,. ye .,, Machine, Blacksmith.
-re sadly I -: and.Woodworking,
*'i1 return -E ;' :CE?'; .- --
which you :.'. ......: 'I ST, ANDREWS. FLA\.
e. You will I
ar George.' b ... i .t All Mantner of Repairing, Pipe-
ibnm."-Chi- ,- '. .. work, Plumbing, &-, Promptly
,.- : . , ,- A attended to.

hild. : P0 AP SUP PL I ES
lion fondled O t,, Ol Al Kinrds Kept in Stock.,
d thrust into _- . r .-e't, r.;, i -.
hild ij some- r ,, . .... ,.' AG ENTS O_ ?
arded. O ft ": . *-- ,-- ., :. i- r r.,:, ,
;.J l''. 'J .1'. l'-l '- r,:n" 'icr : i'.. F \ t. RI -
s, ert,,p aid .',-.. *,.:.. i ,.tr'.,.r,( c ,- FIV Br w en,
ay thousands T' V.: c,.- ',i. ,' f5t ,- MO nai rc Ii
veryy could r-i --r ..:. '- . :. ..nh 0, o t.j, r. O:l
es cured our, IlEK .L.r. At.Y., 23tr l, .St..,J flO e,
of croun." And Other Engiines.
)avisof Flat __,._.
eluo it when m PA- GET OUR PRICES on oil manner nf
]erlul medi- HAIR A M Turned work,''Columns, Boat
ou-hs. colds B p.,t~u au- b'rt n 'ehro l Stanchions, Eto., Sereen Doors,
'hages, wi .k X-m Haer to it Ya olorG Wendow and Door Frames. Re.
,tts. II .re $t raisto mt -' frigeratoas, Etc.
- .arL. .


About Face.
St I'rude d jui-i i- I tril thliat Mr.
S .Itu hiiud s:it at',i-il iil i tt f I. that Ihe
'ike i t... it. t Ir lim l., y".' kntw-
po you knowIm it n.i,;ti,'-t. MJri
j iMr. Jones W h-y -, lI"- -h. .',- gatir.'P-
..' I l les. \ 1 e oni I- i ,-1t-i l ft'1in
ber-ia W - e' i li.it Is i ih'l (of the
r7. n ,,-ltli,'s" ll,',,,,1 ,l..i ,i al;
'-- A Possible Remedy.
'*'he ueaii d.-.-, I si,,qu ro qgreep
4A,4-letj-ra' (p t -f fire .Ji-l1p'4 doctor.
.W "d 1'n4tain-'rt' id l .-ery.imiltK co n

I'#erliat -4 It i ii. v i ited the otb-
SI- bnureii't tried I ye-e."-l'Puck.
: ..--'", -
rA Tor OLot, C1 .i I'oLEin
i' L'c.s CuuNtrY.
Frank J. Cheney makes oatil that er
S .t' eseanior ,Itny 'cr of lthe finn of F. J.
thl'ieney & Co. duinit bu'iuiness in the City
di fo'leo, county antd s;te" afouresaid, and
'i'litt sTid lirtit will pau the s,iim of O~.i
HUNDRI) LC)LL'AIRS lfor eachli id ever
iLe of~ -itarrh tIat caiinnot lie cured by
use of' Hall's OiLtA.rri C ire.
Fi.%iK J CI,.ivRY.
iorl to h Ifis,', e Mn, I ;ulhscribed ih
' u y reteicie, liii i;thi .l 1 v -it' l ccemi)er
4f .lt.i; A. W. hiASON,
t A^.' Noary Public/
.litall' I' atti:rl Cure is taken internally
-11tld a ts directly on tle blood and mu-
eoas surfaces of the system. Send for'
ntimihoniils, free-
3 t. I': U ENEY & Oo; Toleno. 0.
'Sold by itll Drugaiite. 75e.
Take 4all's l Fauilv l'ills,for eonstipa-
ti ii .
S. Tongue Twisters.
Among brief tongue twisters the fot*
lowing are hard to beat: "The sun
shines on the top signs;" "She says shei
+hall sew a sheet;" "The sixth sick
lhelk's sixth sheep's sick." Some of
inkespeare's lines offer pitfalls to the
l pid speaker. In "Midsummer Night's
Virmmn" we tiud, "VWhen lion rough In
wlltst rage doth roar," and In the
aname play
*'. 4, Pates, come, come!
Cut thread and thrum:


ThQ lfn 'h :'. i i, w1fV i,4s Mt7-Inal v
1 Imiii-tion t f Ith, (l;l:wing rooms of the
. ,tani ('It. ise if d .i M ifi s lll a m.)d r
de M i,! Ii'i;'iC1 Thei l- s nit :iS tA meet-
ing pli' or i )onvt' 'r:i titii. and the pro-
d i' ir:i'i existed before these ladies
,>pe;"i lthiht of lt h IIhtoel de liambouil-
It., I'rior to this soial vertrt women
#of tiptop quality and rich botirgeoises
ro tin th Rnttiih parlor or the Italian
ialnl of conversation. The bed, as In
hlie sleeping room of LouIs XIV., was
Hurriundbd b.ia balustrade, outside of
TWhich gentlemen who had dropped in
,to visit,remained standing. It would,
iave be n shoclintgly, unmannerly of
1hem to step over the barrier. The
lady of the house. dressed in her best
lishlihille. a;it on the edge of the bed.
i.adles calling went within the halus-
kiade and satt on fo.iljng toodls,,Qr has-
gocks, uc.--,r 1in.g. to rank and age.
Mine. de iLafayette painted from life
in describinti In "La lPrinvesse de
Clevps" a conversation on love. In
which the do: ulphiness took, the lead.
reciniung on her bed.-Lontl6rin ruth.

; Sure Thrin.
"So acik and Tonm proposed last
night. Which did you accept?"
"Why. my dear. ,I,_4vs so excited I
can't remember. Btut whichever calls
tonight must be the one."-Spokane
Spokesmat- RevieW.


` Painrfully i ranit .
Miss Oldgirl--Here are soade new
pictures I had taken, but they are per-
fect frights. Their photographer I went
to is no flatterer,., fMiss Pert-No, but
he is conscientious.- ..- -
Mf. Otto Paul,`Milwrukee, W is., say
Foley's Honey and Tar is still more
than thi Lest He writes: "All those
that ought it think it is the best fQr
coughs and colds theeve adtnd
tiink it i t 0ill more than the best. Out-
1I iby had a bad cold and it c fd him.
in oi e day. Ple'ae accept thanks."Sold
:i,- -Tn R.- Thornmnsen f & (~o: -


Q a il. nr'tuah mtun lmt.I ,el and quoll. in't. J IU. iro -*. p ,i-,,- m ~ _
|y1 ''' + +


VAcy Display of-Pineapples



at Tampa

S -he American Pomological Society is to meet at
Sampa, the last week in January, 1911. This is to be
i National Convention, and there will be a grand exhibit
6f Florida products. Florida fruit and vegetable growers
Should ptit their best foot foremost and make the exhibit
one that will be remembered. In order to secure
large exhibit,


SThe E. 0. Painfer Fertilizer Compan


0 "
A- 0
Is-Of fing Valmuale Prizes

We offer $25 for best bok of pineappIeg $10 4e6ind irize. Alsdvahih
eible cash prizes for Oranges, Grape Fruit, Cabbage, Beans, Cauliflower,
IEg Plants, Tomatoes, Celery, Potatoes and Onlons heasli prizes which
*~ ouR bt sMae than $350.
Write for particulars and for the complete record of prizei.- It is
net too early to plan your exhibit now,

THE E. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER COMPANY
SIm ,tnfnrroille.v inF lor


W. H. Milton, John Dillon, JoiX Iilton, til l,
President Vice President. Srey-Trpas

Milton Land and Invesfilefit CO.
MARIANNA, FLORIDA.

OA PTAIT., $200o,000.

Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes. Stocks,
Bunds; ets. ., .
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Flielity Iniurance. ,
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal nnd.as
agent.
Secire Court. Official and other Bonds. -
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustees
and Agents for Others.
By Special Agfeement,wi'll Lend Money for Others on
Approved Security and Guarantee its Renayment.

Johri M Dillof, John Milton, j-. Wit in.
W. H. Watson, John Milton. III. H.11. ] cewis.-:
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooke. N. A. Baltsell.
A, 'dr .. W.H. Milton.... P i. .
Address: W. MiLT6li Pretsiient,.

IM rane lr la


Lion Fondles a C
Ii Pittsburg a savage
,the hand that a little ohil
-his cago. Danger to a cl
times creat when least re2
en it come through cold
' whooping coutgh. They os'
that Dr JKing's Now Dist
have saved, "A few do-t
hahy of a very bad case
writes Mrs. George B. D
.Rock; N. C. "We always
ho takes cold. Its a wond
cinee for babies." Best for c
la grippe, asthma, hemorr
lungs. fi,)caind $1.00. Tria
Gua,'anteed by all druggist
Mr. Franklin at the
Among tI'e state r pl-ers
1531o mty he read a lette
Bartelet to Henry VIII.
Thonnas Crumwell, stating
cord ;ince(' itb the recnut. um
-nd aliermuenri had ,"Ls,,e iA
to allend the Engl ish. p:i
the rtitires,,il tlive of Cnhl
he had mnitde certain a
about his fissuge llto, fn;
One "Thdnuis. Boyd was e
college, iaddl Cal;Ils t'nil
M. '.'s to Westinmuster .t
reign of Mary, we lost th
we bud hbld for over tw
This Is the only lusintat-e
history of anything like
resent'ition at W'estr.ilas
dteld we reckon one or I wv
or'cuaSiOts when colonial
bhae been voiced at, the
tous of commo Itns. as
brlllkintly by Reto.nml
whIein iVurkr saldi the scoi
hiim out '-u mn-Iter extlinil
eel of .choolboys."-Londc
Ultra Practica
"T notice." s.id a busla
rending a lengthy lette
I\lfe ha:dl written iand bh
ilimi f-r perusal. "that yo
Hi stlidm wi.-inke. You
iili-tlCe' lustead of 'marri
"Either will do." reply
"They both signify an ill


9TO VES .

SEWING MACHINES

MI UzIOA.r. ZINIT' SlECm"TT.



UNBERTAKINi A SPECIAL TY "
*. . ._ . ... t-ft's


1 Bar.
t.or the year
From John
"s tuitister.
; that In ac-
et the mayor
M Priyseley
ttimeilni f as
is auil thai
arrangement
glui(d..
lec-ted as hti
tiued to seLnd
(mill. iu the
e s.tronghuld
vo centuries
In Englinudl'
col4r ial rep
er utle'ss In
o el,.eptiona
grievunce
u biar of th
hey were "i
n Frmnuklin
l-ne reiniunde'
ied by a parI
on News.
il.
and who wo
r which hi
id hnuded t
iu have maid
have write
iage.' "
ied the lad,
usion."


He Kr~ew It.
"Tommy." said the teacher, "-o
knew very well you hare ino good e
cause for staying away from scho
yesterday."
"1 know It. teac-her." replied the l
tle fellow. "but it wasn't my fault."
"Are you sure it wasn't?" querii
the teacher.
"Yes. ma'am." answered Tomm
"1 tried my best to think up a gou
e,;(.tu. but I just couhlu't."-Chica


,Vlodern Kids.
"So yon love- your now little br-th-
er?" askfl t 'p visitor. "Well. (dp;;rie.
will o,n ,sell in' t.) niil'. i ive -you
$1 .,)r.< ver t,,nuc e vtl! '"
I"\o. I tn, ''" a,: i'.- i t-'e angel
('h > .- -. . > .
"Lent. u-oy'tl i ,n.-.er!" beamed
the visitor. "And why not?".
"Because." ariswered the tiny tot;
with a quivering lip-"becailse he only
weighs six pounds. Come. back next
month an' I'll see If we can't make a
deal."--Cleveland. Leader.

His Weak Ppit.
A man who takes a btisiness'view of
things when recently asked his opin-
ion of a person of quite a poetic tem-
perament replied: :,
"Oh, he's one of those:. en who
have soaring after the infinite and
divings after the u ifathomable, but
who never pay cash."

Optimistic.
"Who's that homely girl you spoke
t o '? " "
"SItr. Itlat lady hais promised to be
r1y wife ",
"C('hler tup. Lotsa f women don't
keep i .,r ;'-.Oni, t ,. "' '!t)v,'r : l-td Lt,r, -j.

A Household Medicine
to be really -aliable must show equal.
lV gnod rpetilts from eaoh meni erofhLb
r4miiy using it. Fole.s .Beeyde an t-,
nes juist this. Whether for cbg4en-g
Cte'n' ptr a s Poley's Honey aud.Trar
tn est a, d stfreat for all e6ughR and
colds. Sold bv Jrio. R. Thompson & Co.
Surely Not.,
Mariner (relating some of his active
service adventures)--An' me an' my
mates was lost in the virgin forest-
virgin, so to speak, because the hand
of man had never before set foot there.
.Goed Luck.
, Mr. Jugg-ins-A black..cat came td
our back fence last night. Mrs. Jug-
gins--Did it bring you good luck? Mr.
Juggins-Thi't's what it did. I hit it
the vOry. first time I fired.


'I


JANSENII"S' PHARMACY,
The Leadin Drug Store

COP ST. AN E.ZvvS
A MODE DRUG STORE.
Knowing drug yaj is of course, the most important
Sfeatutre, of out busik as not take all of our time-'to know
6 drug values. We. k e value on TOILET 'I' E'IALIES. We
. know how to select an'd the very fin'?-.t that rore mnad?
a COME IN A *
Test tho Fragraw of Our '

s LATEST PER UMMS!

SExamine OurlTo t Waters

.hey are unsurpassed n permanency l'l
Zan,'dettncy-a' of odor. -We keep a corn- 14.. ._
, "plete nssortmento of the most delicate -- _
i 'cloniestic and imported perfumes and
o Toilet Waters throughout our entire
e Toilet GoodsO epartmeint d ---l0
Their nfost 'ais(iditus t.-4 tI-, iPN pl We have a consignment til Toilet So:Lps, Tuilot Sponges and Sponges for the
Bath that. come nea.rer to l trfect,,Iri ttlau anN. we evcr. aw. To.iilet Soaps free
1 from impurities ore iot to e found cvervwi.-'ir. \Vc' have them. If you want
an thin ini this line. horcis the pntc-,u to, 2tt it..
TOILET POrEWDER1S .'heatteition of iall ladit-, who c.r to hayeand re
)u tain a beautiful comp lxio a st.fit iid healthy w ite skin. it n.alled to oar line
x- of delicate owder' anl 1t ple xioin b" -utiiers- Pro-.- t ll opin po res of the
oh skin from dirt, wind and dst by the use-f th,.se aids to charm. No woman
oilet is complete with utbl of faintly scented potwdor over thu neck and
fauce. Tooth Powders, 8as, \Vmihcs. C'os:netics and Rogues of every desorio-
"t- Lto. 'Footh Brushes, Had B Brushes, Combi Manicure Ls and all the little
toilet requisites soesens tocomfoi t. health v.nd beauty are to be found here
ed in endless variety. i l l1b RUBBER GOODS. Ihide-
Sptt.ilimentur stock ism ct plete. WUBBEW cO Our goods
ly Our good-, are the bes aks and will not disappoint y' .
g We Sell allt PA'-i lll' MEDI J. aS' in demand
A .1' 11. RI Fa I UR. was t Ar,. l,,, li,


W, H.


GENERAL M
F UR ITURE.


A Nem. Game.,.
WII11MraIR t!!- 11Vti '901).of n piAb n~
minister. a ad. illo h -Ihe 1 i lly ? t fir"~.
rind a hatlf v~rgof ;tg". 14s r.m17
considers It IIIIethile he 1Ifrii
properly to o ~&~ra~ nem~
to the table. 1-I I pi r. hk hWive mnini
than once edtivt. -i P to 1.14 :4 i 1t1
him ftfiv re-immm ~f'-r ht-. ao d~l~ .'I"t hql
the little bov\ r'-sevrt,- qr I? 11PI6
than an tn~ausI7p na 4,- -
ITke other. afternmi its e~ .odmvr
ma& Aidbther attempt -to lmm-&ter'tIi .
In-k thick dtnty. All wpePr-fe 5 btvll vt (ie";
ner. anwl on the 'list. Words Of. tt
grace WiUIIAtnW- mulnl-'IY bed- drQpptodj
in his hand.4, I~'oaei- fv'pt
His SISte~t%.se, ~ 'im~ tk'tcitier
to the constrhnimi (it ti leina.l'1iltin,
sprang tup, shxiiltttagglef lv: .-'.
"Oh. Sis. you're It':I sw v. IP1fOpeep",


S How Ro',o Bc;'ii. l"
"I-ubby< I dr (e-iied Lk-t ni:hi thtin
yoe didn't love :e.,"'. ,
"nlow foolish y-un :ir-!"
"Foolish. di m 1'1 As if I could ht'
what I dreaur abiit!" I '
And the fracas was on.-L',ulsTTu,-t'
Courier-Journal -, -


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SThe


Unexpected


SAn eAty Ocer Meet
With a Surprist.

3y TtItUsiORP BARTON.
SA cn r


t **awklns." said a captain In the
halted States army in San Francisco
o a brother oicer, "you and I are of
Ue same height and weight. Let me
bave suit of your undress uniform."
"Certainly. May I ask what you pro-
Iite doing w itr,?
S'"e, wear It. Listen, old man, and
Ill tell you a secret."
T"Poceed. the secret ib worth
fteb unaloteiidK a go."
"W arty. ten years ago, when I was
k beardlese bdt at West Point, I had
flirtation with a girL."
iwretn meab you had several dozen
tat oss with several down girls."
i* s ebut oae of them has turned

lt stine. 0%to be married I
wae u teW af d aott st be, and she




I TB efito (ha ;t Ma, ai-Mart wk

A t, the Phillppines to be married.
V"e written her that I have been
imM*efd out thefe and must report at
Ony station at once. No time to be
married here. She is to go out to oil
i oh the WhO I Ith th da, but
66oei khoW tht | t l be aboard.
Vwxt A am ming at It to win her
S 'er again. She will never recognize
h the bearded man of thirty the
I*anooth faced cadet of twenty. She
:. I'. tB the Infantry, and
t your suit with It artillery
to to complete the decep-

L *q ms-what you are after is to wtk
blout fancee from yourself."
"or aasew."
"Well. Morrts all I have to say tos
tha, judging from my experience with
I expect you'll succeed."
"But doe'tjou a"e that In either casd

"Ohf I den't can whether Captain o4
adt Morris i to be the lucky mant"
"Tou e a.oanft In you, Haw-
Ihs. For my part I dont consider
mtarriage without the spIce of romance
4o It anything more than a business

"Take care that you dou't have so
nbuch romancethat you'll lose the girL
S*'Nosense A woman Is a woman.
O be won held r taken awdy until
W We Is a wifs. 'het she bWomes
amenable to Wh&t we call h~oei and
hot befotM Marian Singleton was the
not desperate flirt who ever tackled
, c- Reorpe of cadets. She mowed us

-t*-ea 06 she bs a good womail. Ill
h" t Ithb her old habit. She'll
nllt thut mn. but she'll tell me that
lIe Ib admto tlsed and she will not
lthatty me, or it least without her
0aa1e' twelef. Don't you see what
a dellcious sltuWtbi It Will be f6r me
to release tier so that she can marry

"Oh, don't bother me with yout love
games., What do they all end In for
s army men anyway? Lugging half
a dozen children from post to post.
4o have a ranking bachelor officer turn
out of our quarters when he takes
Sfancy to do so. Here's your uniform.
think it will it you exactly. All I
Ik n return for it Is that you shall
rite me as to whether Cadet or Cap-
Gain Morris wins the girl."
S"I'll do It. What's more. I'll keep a
niary noting down how the affair pro-
resses and send it to you when the
matter is decided."
In the time required for a trip to
the Philippines and return. Captain
awklns received a fat envelope, the
ain points of which are contained in
the following synopsis:
Sept. 5,
Balled this afternoon. Didn't recog-.
btle Marian till I got the purser to
point her out to me. She is changed


frm a giddy girl of eighteen to a
Signified woman of twenty-seven. Still.
1 can see In her traces of those facul-
ies so attractive to men with which
she bowled us all down at West Point.
fIte seems to be under the care of a
gentleman -about forty years old, who
i, starting on a tour ofthe world.
Sept. 7.
S Have concluded to consider myself
co.rp of observation, f9r awhile.
.ipendsa lot of time on deck
iE -T thei- man who ap-
MVe-Ser murder his care. He
a very-smooth cut man, and a lady
knows him tells me that he Is
latelligent He seems also to
have plenty of money. Marian. 1 am
nlte sure, Is at least flirting with
and there may be something deep-
Ir in her Intentions. It doeah't seem
to matter whether I am in the infan-
try or the artillery so far as she is
Ironcerned. I don't appear to cut any
Pgure t the matter at all.
Sept 0.
Have been introduced to Marian as
Captain Withem. She received me as
,*U receives every one-cordially-but
'there was not the slightest sign of rec-
ogntion. I would have been more like-
y to recognize her than she to recog-
le me, since I have a bushy beard
nd am pretending to be in a different
rps from what she expects. I pass-
.ed half an hour with her on deck
this afternoon, she telling about the
delightful visits she made at West
Point when a girl I listened, hoping
she would mention my name, but she
Made no reference to me whatever.
Sept 12.
I am all broken up at the way things
Ore going. Marian Is evidently setting
Ier cap for Merton. Its singular that I
r woman attractive enough'to catch I
loust any one will go for years with-.
Out marrying, then take a sea voyage
$ad bedtime engaged. Marian doesn't
-cruple to throw those bewitching I


glances at the old fool beoe ay one.
She certainly doesn't refrain from do-
ing so when I am about. This affair
has turned out very differently from
what I expected. I supposed there
would be two Richmonds in the field-
Cadet and Captain Morris. There is
but one-a "cit." and his name is Mer-
to0
eeptia.
Martan has today encouraged me to
be friendly. Her inclinations aze de-
cidedly with the army, and we chatted
all the morning about army people.
She said that she would like to make
me her confidant in order that she
might ask my advice as to a point of
honor as It would be considered among
army people. I urged her to do so.
promising that I would advise her to
the best of my ability, but she said
the matter was a very delicate one
and she couldn't bring herself to speak
of It except to a very Intimate friend.
Sept. 14.
The ax has fallen, and my head has
rolled into the basket. This afternoon
Marian made me her confidant and
asked my advice. She told me told me of her
affair with me when I was a cadet;
said that she had met no one since
that she liked so well till she met Mer-
toh. She confessed that she was going
out tO marry me. but she had changed
her mind and would like to accept
Merton and go around the world with
him oen a wedding trip. The point of
honor referred to was whether this
gj., lMt5% ._'Qould be considered
=ae ble o i r l(u army. Iit t would
obe preferred to stand by her old love.
1 ttld ser that It would be incumbent
Sher to sate he as her to state the case toer flante
frankly and that no officer of the
army could fall to release her without
being condemned by his fellows. When
she asked me whethether she would be
blamed for such a course by her army
friends and acquaintances I told her
that if site po)ceed as I had Indi-
cated her fiance would exonerate her
and that would render her blameless.
Sept. 15.
I wish I had taken Hawkins' advice
and let this matter alone. Marian and
I, could haie Ibftl married In San
Francisco, and then Marian would not
have met this baldheaded old coot
that she has fallen In love with. He's
fully ten years her senior und noth!n.:
but a "clt." I've intended to win hor
from a boy. and this old duffer hn-
won her from me, a man Just enterlu.
on hls prime. If the fool killer I-
aboard he'll surely take rue. BeFlde
losing my girl. I'll I, the lauinghng-
stock of the whole army. (I awktin
notes belue. If you give umw awny I'T
murder you. No one but you know.
my part in this affair, and unl '.o you
tedl I'l be considered by sonic ar
Injured nn. If you do tell I'll bo.
regarded a foot by all.t
Fepf. 17
Had a talk with Martian t. day as t
what course she had better pursue oP
arrival, She gd-( i up her tfinns'e's naoum-
at last-imy inume. I told her that iD
was quite possible that on arrival Cap-
tain Morrik might not be able to meer
her. I dit ativised her to go to
Colonel B's. itsa she bus arranged.
and meet Morist there, telling hint
the whole story at once without keep
Ing him walting.
In Port.
Colonel and &trs. B. car B aloird to
aet awittan. I was obliged to conflut
myself to my stateroom to prevent glv
Ing the whole thing away. I saw then'
through t porthole coming anid going
Marian went ashore wlea them. Sbi.
looked as happy as If she hadn't chang-
ed lovers betWfal hobdes. should
think she wold dread dread the metin
that's to come off with me.r at which
she it t m tall tihat I must make way
for another, and that after icr hiakinu.
a long voyage ti tnairy m8. Mertou
didn't g iishore with the phrty. I
siihppose she feared she might meet mre
unawares and preferred to bave hin'
out of the way till the scene with me
Is all over with:
I wonder how she'll look when she
learns that the man she has traveled
with, whom she has made her confi-
dant and who has advised her as to
the standard of army honor is the man
she has gone back on. Bly Jove.
what a climax fur a play! Ouly I'd
rather take the part of the other fel-
low. 1 shall be as magnanimous as
possible-not blame her In the least.
but. of course. I may let It be known
how deeply 1 am wounded.
In Quarters.
Nothing has happened as Intended or
expected. I have been nerving myself
for one climax, and there has been an-


other. I waited till all the army peo-
ple had gone ashore, then pneaked
ashore myself, feeling ashamed of the
part I had been playing and dreading
the meeting at which I was to get the
grand bounce. During the afternoon
a note came from Marian saying that
she' was at Colonel B.'s and would be
ready to receive me at 0. MUrs. 8.
invited me to dine at 7.'
I deferred my' visit .tti 06.30 and
wished I could oitilt it entirely. Marian"
received me standing and as soon as
she saw me rushed forward and threw
herself Into my arms. N
"Stupidt she exclaimed. "to attempt
to impose on a woman by so thin an
artifice! I knew you the moment I
saw you."
A Subtle Difference.
,"And so," began the browbeating at-
torney to the shabby witness. "you live
by your wits, do you?"
"No, Ir; by other folks' lack Of
them," corrected the witness modestly.
Runs In the Family.
Mr. Agile (to Mr. Stoutman. running
for a car)-Hello. old boy! I thought
you were too lazy to run like that.
Mr. Stoutman (languidly)-Easily ex-
plained. my dear boy. Laziness runs
In our family.-Lippincott's.

Suspended Animation.
"What la suspended animation?"
"It's what happens at an afternoon
:ea when the very woman they have
been talking about enters the room."-.
'uck.

Cramped.
KnIcker--How large Is their suber-
an place? Bocker- Large! Why, they
have to have folding beds for the flow'
irs -New York Sun,

Bless the fools! What would we do
If every one were wlse?-Antrim,


Beside the.


Guilline

A Boidl liA til Machine
S Mdo ae CGt biference.

By-HERMAN WINRELD.
Copyright. 1810, by American Press
Association.

Truth is so much stranger than fic-
tion that perhaps it is better to state
that the main Incident of this story
actually happened just as it is re-
corded.
The French revolution had reached
that stage commonly designated the
reign of terror. Every day the doors
of the conciergerie prison opened to
let out a number of human beings, not
to "life, liberty and the pursuit of
hapIlness," as was enunciated shortly
before by the American colonists in
their Declaration of Independence, but
to suffer death on the guillotine. At
first the victims were confined to those
who stood for, tyranny. The king, the
queen, the nobility, royalty and Its
supporters lot their heads. Tt'n the
different fi.-floin.s *that had troruhi
about the revolution began to fight for
power. and ,the Conservatives were
guilldtined by the Radicals. After this
whoever desired to get rid of one he
wished to remove had but to inform
upon him as an enemy to France, and
the accused would join the "Innumer-
able caravan" passing under the yoke
of the guillotine to his long home.
It was not always an enemy that
was to be got rid of. Sometimes it
was a friend. That friend might pos-
sess something that at his death would
fall Into the hands of the informer.
There lived in Paris at that time a
young couple, Henri and Marie Cha-'
teaubrun, who were devoted to each
other. Henri when the struggle against
oppression began took a deep Interest
In it, advocating the reforms that were
proposed. He and a friend of his,
Altoithe Boyer, became somewhat
prominent as leaders In that quarter
of the city in which they lived. Boyer,
who was a bachelor, came often to the
Chateadbiluns to consult with his
friend upon the course to be adopted
tby thlim in pubie Iffatrs. Mme. Cha-
iteaubiu ti ttok d lively interest in
lhe early effoi ti o thd revolutionists
to make France a constitutional mon.
archy and was usually pfUiesnt at the
confetelices of her husband aua his
friend.


During these meetings Boyer con.'
ceived a passion for Mme. Chateau*
brun. For a time he struggled against
It, not Open acknowledginig to himself
that he loved his friend's wi But the
time came *bit he kld* that life for
him was not worth living without her.
As the revolution proceeded the two
friends and coworkers found them;-
elve on different its. Chliateau-
bran continued a Conservative, while'
Boyer 36ined the ranks of the blood-
thirsty Jcobisa. the lattbr did not,
give up his visits to the Chateaubruns.
Indeed, he was not able to keep away
from the young wife of his friend.
Since neither she nor her husband sus-
pected his love he was always wel-
come.
SAnd now, the *evolution having
wept beyond the conservatives, those
who had hoped for beneficedt tesultd
Fto rance, who had worked for the
beginning of a better regime, found
themselveO i the potion bf enemies
to their country. Id attempting to
stay, the fo'6 of blood they Incurred
the enmity of those who were shed-
ding It. Then it was that Mme.
Chateaubrun began to fear for the
safety of her husband ghe tirged hini
to retire from any ftither partici-
pation WI public affairs, to go to a
small estate he owned In the country.
But, dangerous as it was to continue a
contest with the leaders of the mob,
Chateaubrun was too mitch of a man
to cease to defend what he considered
the best Interests of his country.
Fiererer at 6 fiercer grew the moW,
fequflrng of their leaders more and
largest drafts of blood. Minu. Chateau-
brun begged her husband td leave
Parks He sent tot his friend Boyer,
now oa of the Jacobin leaders, and
asked him what he had better do.
Boyer said he would take the matter
under advisement ~9d let him kfow
his conclusions.
The day after this interview* there
'was a knock at Chateaubrun's door.
and when It was opened a party of
soldiers entered and Informed Cha-
teaubrun that he was under arrest by
order of the convention. In spite of
his clinging wife he was dragged away
and lodged'in the conclergerle.
'; He demanded-all arrested persons
made the deniaud-to know the charge
-brought against him. He i'eceived no
reply till he was brought up for the
semblance of a trial he was 'given,
then was Informed that he was accus-
ed of conspiring with others to bring
the Duke of Orleans across the border
and establish him as king. Chateau-
brun, knew that there was not a word
of truth in the charge, but its very
absurdity told him that It was a pre-
text rather than an accusation, and he
lost hope at once.
There were twenty-one persons tried
at the same time with Chateaubrun
and convicted on various pretexts.
they were all sentenced to be execut-
ed on the guillotine on the same day. All
were Imprisoned In the conclergerle,
which was the depot of supplies, so
to speak, for the terrible engine of
death. The day before the execution
Mme. Chateaubrun went to Boyer
htad begged him to save her husband.
He told her that to show favor to one

OLrESUdr ONE piTA
ft .Asdreeag *afea re. Me epiate


corvictedj
be to eil
was Aisth
risk iil U16
Boye ffiul
dare i'di" I
wife wedt
her husbid
slon and ti
taken frdi
home in i-a


-r'* -~*


The next |rnlng a number of carts
were bacKRi to the door of the con
clergerie. A a soldier In Ihe prison
called the < es of twenty-one men
who were To forth to execution
Among .tH as Heri, Chateau brun
They all w buit to the carts, some
of them Q. iMg themselves, some
erect, all o ih showing in their pale
and haggatd featuti4 the mark of
death. Sta 4lg in t carts, they were
drivel ttwo thti Seine and crossed
It by a bri eeteing the Place de
la Revoluti- nce eieiltey Place de
la Concord There stood te guillo-
tine with ons to work it ready to
lop Off t -lte heads, and th4ib
ctood a cd0,10efpt back by soldiers,
'to wltn ess grewsome sight. The
carts stop beside t4e machine, and
the evictn eded frdtil tie cirts.
And no mgan a work that even an
Implement" ell adapted to the pur-
pose found cult to perform. Each
one of tb ers, hatless and with
htis thanked s back, in turn
.'a laid upon .It,

ured i-a -ktt, and his bod Y
W -as. make- room for 'the
th viere Woteen of the twenty-
"ne ,ts executed when the
to work. Whether
o'knife K wedged i the grooves
Sahetibe t machinery that raised
themax or ,which detached it after
lhad" bee raised got out of order
Doesn't' ma -e. Something bad gone'
-wrong, i se i charge of the exe-
,CUtlons wn4eliable to fix It.
SThe process ngis were stopped. and a
messenger 's sent for mechanics to
,Out the g-i i Ine In order. This re-
'quired tiim waiting is not conducive
to disciplin 'The soldiers who were
there to keb ihe crowd back grew lax,
and by the u me'workmen had arrived
people had bowed their way close
Upon the L laing six men standing
In line wat for the repairs on the
machine th*twas to make corpses of
them. e. .
"Get bac*,ecried the guards, shov-
ing the cro` With the butts of their
muskets. ,
This was r heated so often and was
disobeyed so often that at last very
little attestio was paid to it. Chateau-
brun' present found himself In the
first line of etators. Then, Instead
of being lwj t line next the guillotine,
Be found iia eIf in the second. In the
pushing ltba j ontnued he was wedged
back into01he Ilrd line and at last was
at the bai'o:the crowd that was there
to see his beie cut'oftf.
oThere w something radically
wrong with he guillotine. The men
xi-ng It 1 aL ered and pulled and
pushed at4 'ewed and unscrewed.
Meanwhile "'day was ended, and it
ras iifltk.:Chateaubrun, con-
Liderrtnth *i i of his execution not
Worth j al^twalt quliely walked


The IPle

bhateaubru|
t6 be missed
could b1i '1

Bbth S'
ThiOf indt
Kidney Pi
Crooepk, Miid
afflicted .w
and bladdere
no relief nI
Pirl TheE
my ailOmen'
ache and' Ss
an noying lW
Steady use -i
me entirely
They have'
io SoAS
GCo, %


I;Oncordetos at the
ihanps d'Elysees.
eti moment expecting
4iSceating do well as he
'hatds,a his heart beat-

Sdy and Effective.
ia tl e act on of t oley's
S. Parsons, iBattle
illustrates: "i havebeen
81 severe case of kidney
ruble for which I found
Lv Ilused ,Foley's Kidney
rtied me entirely of all
was, troubled ith back-
*e shooting f airs with
ty irregularities. The
Volley's Kidaey Pills rid
fall my former troubles.
y highest recommed'da-
y Jno. R. Thompson &


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11.11 SuipposIlorJ
S i. MUIL Tbhlbe. Sup'
'V16 N C., "0", km m y
F for J.u-r l. TeL W-. W
.The Eb l gve Bal v ; hsda.
ia, terl b ars . a., r :
rAm6 I haeujonbd I' remedy to
,- 55*PIGm Stree. d
1tDV. rLANASTERiP, pA.I

i Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell
P, FREE SIMPLE


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Departmeiit of the Interior.
LAND OrvICE ATGAINESVILLE, FLA.,?
October 8, 1910, f
Notice is hereby 'given that !'erry S.
Ellarbhee of MUrfee, Florida, who, on De-
cember 17th 1908, made homestead entry,
'erial, No. 0991, for nej ofse) and sek of
nei section 4, and swi of anwY, and nw*
of' sw section 3, township 2. south, range
15 west, Tsllahassee Meridian, has filed
notice of intention i.o make final commu-
Intion ,proof, to o!slablis laTmrt t the,
Tid abor described, l.iu.re thO clerk
01' the circ&tit court-, at Va-non, 'Florida,
on the 18th day of November, 1910.
Claimant names as witnesses: S. L. El-
lerbee, C. E. Murfee, G. W. Morrell, M.
S. Murfee, all of Murfee, Flaorida,
HixaY S. CuuBB, Register.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very beral clib-
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oest publications in the country and for
tle present can send for a whole year
The BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twioe-.-week
and Year Book)............. 1.70
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi weeklyforl1 55
Scientific American' ..,. 3 50'
Farmer and Fruit Grower" ... 2 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 1 5a
do clubsof 5. each l .... a2 25
Farm Journal, Phiiluad'a, nionthly I 17
N.Y. World (thricen wpek)..... 75
The Coas opolitan......... .... 1 75
The Oriterion................... I f0
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restore lost vitality and vigor. Refuse substitutes.


8aid in 84 Andrews by Jno R. Thompson &Co.


irnmob's tribunal would
is own head. She
4i1t he considered the
e (Of His old friend. bu
ned t'esolutely that he1
eii'*. From Boyer the
tihe conclergerte to tell
the failure of her mis
him goodby. She was
ie prison and carried


"It wouldn't do you any good if you
did," he continued. "I cut the wire
before I entered."
"Look here," said Mri. Sanderson.
"If you iill promise not to touch that
gun I'll put mine down." The bur-
glar looked at her curiously.
>"I promise," he said, still staring at
her. "You have some beautiful Jew-
els." he continued, pointing to the pile
on the table, "and this one especially."
'He bold up the ginnt ruby wbich he
had concealed in his- hand. : .-
Mrs. Sanderson put down her pistol
"What makes you do this kind of
work?" she asked, paying no attention
to what he was saying.
Gentleman Jim suddenly leaned for-
ward, staring Intently at thp ring. His
deep voice became strangely soft.
"Little girl," he said, "you don't un-
derstand."
"But can't you tell me--ca't you ex-
plain?" pleaded the young woman, fol-
lowing the methods she had used in
the courts.
The burglar sat with his head in his
bands for a long time, then suddenly
sat Up straight and held out the ruby
ring,
"Only one other place on this broad
earth have I seen a ring that can be
compared with that," he said slowly.
"And where Was that?'" asked Mrs.
Sanderson.



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NE iERKNOWN T" FAIL. Satel s urel Spe. s I Ss-
tton tQuarant, eo or Uoaey Beundi. Seat prepaid
for $1.00 per box. WU ill d them on trill, t be paid for
whD tliev. Sample Free. Ifyour4rniggetdoenot
have tm send your orders to the t
VNIT9D MEDICAL CO.. -ox 74, LANOASTR. PA. I

Sold !n St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell

FOL Ys Kid s and IladdP Riht
Makes Kidnas and Bladder Right


Ing wildly, passedd into the Champs
d'Elysees eager to run, but forcing
himself td aiIk leisurely. There ho
made his way onward n .the shadow
of the trees. Finally ., liei he had
gone far enough frodi i4 'cene of his
Intended execution, fieetfig a man
coming.toward him, he sail .1 .
"M'sieur, a friend of mine just now.
who is a groat wag. tied my hands be-
hind my back and ran aith with umy
hat. Kindly unloosen me."
"Certainly, m'sleur; it will give me
great pleasure to do so."
Thanking the man who had relieved
him of the last mark of being an in-
tended gui0llotine victim, Chateaubrilfl
hVent tio a side street and was lost.
The guillotifle was fixed, but there
were twenty instead of twenty-one
persons executed.
No word of Chateatibrun's escape
reached his wife during the dhy of ex-
ecution, nor the next. nor the Inet.
Indeed, it is questionable if his ab-
sence from the number of the con-
demned was noticed by the authori-
ties. Mme. Chateaubrun was In the
condition of one stunned. Boyer call-
ed to see her and found her heart
broken. ki told him she wished td
die. He begtiz- her to live for his
sake, confessing tlla love hehand long
felt for her. She in g too paralyzed
mentally and physicallyy to even ('on
sider what hei s tid. Not till some time
afterward did she realize that hie might
-have had her husband put out of hisa
way. J .. . < -
But within a, Short time a woman
stopped at. Mine C'liateaubrun's home(
and told ,jr that her husband was
alive in the Netherlands and desired
her to come to him. He had not
dared write her. fearing to Imrplicate
her as a .orr,"spondent with on emigre.
Without wnitimn even to nnoutc('e het
htippiness to Bfiy'r ,he set out for the
place of her hisAl)mifl's exlle, and in a
few daS.T ii wh-lo ',v: snppo,;v'd to have
gone to his Iong, haiieo and the wife
who had umoirtild him were clasped in
each other's ,rnts
ChateaubLrmn nevor t)id, a' i;t doncS
that his o!d friend h;Id Uc'trayed him
except that his vI', fi','1 him that
Boyer had dc'laia(u his love for her.
He ?believed then that Boyer had caus-
ed his downfall. But lie never met
Boyer agifff i b.'nsequent changes
placed the .Jacobin under 6t4ffr fac-
tion. and Boyer mot his death h" the
guillotine he had Intended for Cha-
teaubrun.




SHe-was,


I Reformed d
S The Turning of tdt
^ Tide For Two
I Persons

By KARL K. SHIMANSKY
SCopyright, 1910, by American Press g
SAssociation,

Young Mrs. Sanderson came-slowly
down the stairs clad In a beautiful
white .ntin gown.
"ab6hi nwaiy agninf asked her hus-
band wearily. putting down'his paper.
"Yes. Jack," she' replied; "tonight
there Is a meeting of the Woman's
Rights club. It's a 'very important
meeting too. We're going to elect a
new president, and the contest is be-
tween Mrs. Albert and myself. You
dear?" she cried, putting her arms
around his neck.


LEGAL NOTICES.

iKOI'IOE 'OR I UBLIOATION.
DEPARTMENT OF-THE INTERIOR.
tJ S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla
R t clober '22d, 1910.
Notilec6 is hirehy given that James M
Coleenii. of Soutlhnort, Florida, w.o on
I)edl~ter 8,1908, made Home 'tead Entry
Seri'flINo. 0947,for w, ofnwi section 31,
townelriplsouth, ringe 14 west, Tallahas-
aee Meridiane has filed notice of intention
i-o mnae Ifundl coaimfmtation proof to e.-
talilish claim to tlueland above described
before the clerk of the cirahit court at
Vernon, Flordia, on th U 0th day ofNo.
vembe o d 1J10,
Oluimau$ tia iiies as *itnesd'3: Willis
Wells, ChIarlie ss' Perry Ellerl'ee and
will Gnurganious, all of Sovthnort Flor-
ida. rENRn S. lrHoth Register.
vember 10.o


"I hear ymo is out of a .,ob. Wllle*"
"Yes. I lay be V little too na(ftre.
but when the boss sen 'nit to linrem
out of here before I kick you otit!
then I got mad and resigned mpe -p"t.
.a"---Tnuatrated Bits.

He Knew.
Teacher-Now. Johnny. what was'
Washington's farewell address? John-
ny-Heaven.-New York Sun.

Conscience and wealth are not al-
ways nefghboru.-Memsenger.


C
Ii
-I.




-v
""I


iirl


"Laura," said her husband lowly,
"you know I want you to have all the
good luck in the world. But of what
use are all these clubs? You belong
to at least five. The literary club is
all right; that does you a great deal
of good. And Judge Lander told me
today that your visits to the juvenile
court Jitijd hthai-ly be 'dispensed with.
He said thai youfi dU.l formed several
apparently incorrigible y6uiig men.
Those are the kind of occupations you
should like. You have gone to three
card clubs this week, and they do good
to no one. In fact, yoH ket no pleas-
ure froni cards trils yonu win. And
you go more and uIore every week."
Here he paused brGeathless afte i h1i
long speech.
His wife 'prbsi and leaned against
the mantel., ktg at him in dismay.
"Jack!" she said in a surprised vocel:
"Jack"- She stopped, not knowing
what to say in reply to an argument
which in tho depths of her soul she
knew to be right.
"Why don't you stay at home some-
times and take care of James instead
of leaving l-'n entirely with the
nurse?" continued Mr. Sanderson. with
considerable spirit. "You are forget-
ting how to keep hous.e. What's be-
come of the hundred and aone little
plans that used to engage your time
for our mutualn entertainment? Things
are different now."
His wife swept out of the roord
without ..o the'sa.ro e n fUo t 'the
front door.
"Goodby, Jack," sheet called softly.
"Goodby, Laura," said her husband.
"If you don't find me here when you
return don't be worried."

About 10 o'clock that night the front
door of the Sanderson mansion slowly
opened. A well built man clad in
evening dress and carrying a silk hat
entered the hall. He walked quietly
through the deserted rooms until he
came to the library, where a small
light was turning. n .
He slipped ,a gleamIn' little auto-
matic pistol into a convenient pocket
and went lightly up the stairs.
SThe'clock on the library mantel had
just struck the quarter after 10 when
the burglar again entered the room.
In his hands lay a glittering mass of
precious stones.
"My, what 9/ beauty!" he cried and
then looked aroupd 4jipehensively,
lrest, e ti~de. 1~'ii he~id. The 6bj-
of his a Inras0lon weas a magdficent
ruby set in a simple gold band. Sud-
denly he seemed to crumple up, and he
gank into' the great IdkiUe chair which
stood before the table.
,"What's the use of all this?" he ex-
claimed f a e-ltiess voice.
As he lay there, his eyes closed in
reverie, the warning was being flashed
far afnd wide over glistening copper
wires that Gebteia. Jim, the fa-
mous thief, was at world~ arid had been
seen in Philadelphia.
Gentlemaln Jim1 tossed the ,P.rels
back on the table. One alone i i held
in his hand, and that was the great
&by.: T a fi4ah Hank forward and he
stared at the f0to06 with gazo of
Infinite tenderness.
Suddenly there was a nose as of a
door opening, and the thtef wpirled.
around, is pistol 'klg6aninlg in hia
hand. Tthe before the door stood
Mrs. Sanderson, leveling a revolver at
his head. She looked, supterb with her
head thrown back end hrl eyes gleam-
ing with unaccustomed brightness.
"Sit down." she commanded calmly.
"and lay that gun on the table."
Gentlemanfi tjl ga k ied around the
room and took a ste j &wta' Her
pistol clicked suggestively, and, giving
a slight laugh, be dropped the revolver
and sat down.
Ms.rs. Sandersoon walked slowly to-
ward the telephone, debating In her
mind whether she should call for the
police or wait until Jack returned.
"May I smoke?" atked the thief as
he saw her go toward the Instrument.
"Sure it Isn't a gun?" queried his
captor suspiciously.
Gentleman Jim smiled and pulled
out a package of cigarettes. Mrs.
Sanderson looked at him thoughtfully.
"Why wouldn't it be a good scheme
to treat him as we do prisoners in the
Juvenile courts?" shie asked herself.
"I will," she decided and turned
away from the telephone,
"Why didn't you call for help?" ask-
ed her prisoner, with a smile.
"I don't think that I have to," she
i'eplied, wondering at his nerve and
calmness.


two persons."
"And I am glad, too," sh 6 siA i

Dressed in "Black' and YelloW,'1
Not "Football Colors." but the ~Ior o f
the carton co-itaining Foley's Honet
and Tar, the best and safest cough :.
i-emedy for all coughs and colds Do net
accept a substitutes but oee that you
get the genuine Folev's lHone3 and Tar
in'a.yellow carton with black letters. '.--
old by Juo.' Thoml.soi'&& -C -
.... .. .. _
Calling on Tennyson.-
A young Amerlcan girl. who wit4h ,. -".
her mother had called nt- II-Fiegfhbrd
to see the fnamu.s I-wt TPeuy-on. hut
was not received. shortly 'after ex-
pressed her regret tfa Mrs. CamnerOn,
Tennyson's oelghbor. who was also his
Intimate friend and a lady at once ..
charming aid masterful.
'Oh, so be woulin't se yniou'" -eri e
Mrs. Cameron Indignantly. "Con('m, with

She took the reluctant Aimerk-cn
Straight hack to Tonunyarn'ms hlue and.
Without knocking or ringin., wPnt o .i
the room where he sat with his wife.
"Alfred." snid she as the two looked
6p, startled,. "*thedw sft:ingcrs came
from a fvr enuntry fo s t- the lion of
Freshwater. and behold- a bear!"
Tennyson 'iurst nut laughing and be-
tame amiable at once,


"it was hers," sad e tlema ind
shortly., -
"And won't you tell me about, Rper? '
she asked, trying to make him ntmunl;-
den himself.
The burglar lighted anofeir cr'arettel
"Three years ago," he boegai, "I e-*
longed to the best society in San Fran-
eisco. I fell in love with one of tbh
belles of the town. and when we w'
engaged I hunted all over the world
a ring beautiful enough to expre .
feelings toward her. At last I foun i
it--one nearly like this." He paused
and stared moodily at 'the lamp
"Then." he went on, "one day I re"
ceived a note from her sending back
the ring and breaking.the engagement'
Mhe said she had found that she did
not love me, and within a month she
was married to one of my best friends'
I was heartbroken and crushed, for
loved her with all my soul. I dropped!
from society and weiit to Africa. There
Sfo0g t in the iRfilush ranks, and. alT
though my comir h ,fell around mei
I passed tlhiil-e every 'battle un-
touched."
"Poor boy!" murmured Mrs. Bander-!
son softly. oV- ..1".11
"When the war was o'er," he co9n-
tinued, ', came back ai began this'
Shad o have excitement or I would
have gone crazy. And now I ouldn't--
stop if I wanted to. The police are
alwayS on my trail." He stopped and
loolhd sorrowfully at his auditor.
"lerei" he said; havee -P '

"Man." she cried. "Don't you tuderb '. "-
stand that you're like a piece of drift -
wood floating about nearabsore?' .Wh -.
the tide comes in you have youa
chance to gain a foothold; if you wali
until the tide goes out you may never"
have another."
"Little woman," he said solemnly, .
have tried to gain a foothold."
Mrs. Snnderson. ignoring his familiar
matnuer of speech, quietly arose and
walked to the grqald piano. In a few
seconds the solemn tones of "Home,
wveet Home," rang through the greap
house. When she had finished she
turned around. .
"Gad!" he exclaimed. "That was
superb--beautiful. That music did me
more good than anything I have e ,
or heard or felt for years." *j ."
"Look." solid his captor. -You as
you were thrown back when you t t' -
to change. But 6o you know why? It
was your own fauit., You've one
long In the world with the same feel-2
Ing with which you enter this house--,
to get what you can and If yolai
detected to sho,,t. If you meet
world with kinludins In your heurt a
a smile on your face the world- wll'
sinfe back at you. But if you ,
6V Wlib the Intuonthin ot flgtitlng-o4
robbing-ft will fight, like n woun d
tiger and give you as good as it e'*
ceives. And It will roli you of thi.
oio, ta you-your manhood. So why,
Son't you take a new start and forget'
yourself in doing good to others?"
She stopped and lhookd at the bU -
#lar. Hi' picked up ai Ihook nud turn .
ffie letti:in7 f:imnilll:ir ftashlm. d-'
denly he smiled and murk d a qgeo
station with a ienell. .
"'I nev suddenly cried. "lut I'l try it." E
stood up itriight as ntn arrow.
1'-II try It." b" f ctw ated
tWill you let mrAbak~ b -'
mIayI go th'?" .
M ff ide'rso'.I. mwr heart afto* .
wenf fwith him to the door.
"Don't forget your resolution." OW '.
cried out cheerily.
"I won't," he called back nnd dlap.
peered into the d:rk nl;'hlt. And um.e-
how she knew that he would keep bl)
promise.

Mirs. Snoderson sat In the chir lat.
1y occupied by the reformed burglar

marked. Sti darelessly picked it up
fied fti'iied to the bookmark. Thera
re, eye&.weI' attracted by a croea,
and beside it sue read. "They serrd
God well who serve hi' creature.."
She set there thinking until Je
came in.
"Were you elected tonight?" he Aske
ed cheerily.
"No. diir." she replied; "i wlthdrewd
my name. And. TJack." she continued,
"I've decided to give up the card
clubs." And she foldc him everything
that had happened that evening.
When she had finished Mr. Sander-
son drew her lost.gly tq him.
"Laura." he said slowly. "I'm glad.
I guess that the tide has turned tel


ow


~c..




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