Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00254
 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: July 12, 1906
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00254
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

O .

I --m ___________________1_Ii_"______________ii________I__________________


U. S. Senator-1st district, S. R. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-1st District), S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d District,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
Land Office-Register, W. G. Robin-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
State-Governor, N. B. Broward; Sec-
retary, H. C. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
1H. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er of Agriculture, B. E. McLin.
btate Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Washington County-Representative,
W. A. Bryan, Chipley; County Judge,
'. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deeds, W. C.
.tckey; Sheriff, '-. G. Allen, Ver-
non; Deputy, C. H. Dantord; Tax
Collector, Jno. u. Thompson, St.
Andre*; Treasurer, Louis H. Howell,
Vernon; Tax Assessor, J. W. Bowen,
Duncan; County Superintendent, B.
~. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor, Thos.
Collins, Vernon; countyy Commis-
sioners, B. F. Swindle, Vernon; A.
L. Harrill, Chipley; J. M. Porter,
Econflna; J. H. Wesley, Point Wash-
ington; Elton Singleton, Nixon.
St. Andrews-Justice of the Peace,
John Sturrock; Notaries, W. A. Em-
mons, A. H. Brake; Deputy Clerk,
Circuit Court, W. A. Einmons;
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
P. M. Grills, A. H. BrakeJ PIostmis-
tress, Zadle H. Ware.
Millville-Postmaster, Henry Bovis;
Constable, J. H. Daffin,
(,arker-Postmaster and Notary PublU,
W, H. Parker.
Callaway-Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Saunders-Postmaster, R. Peters. j
Allanton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
%nderson-Postmaster, S. W. Ander-

West Bay-Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Oar-PPostmistress, Mrs.,R. Gay..
lompkinsPostmaster, Emery Tomp-
Bayhead-Postmaster, 0. C. Tomptins.
Vook-Postlmaster, J. J. Fowler.
9W-etappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.

Calhoun OCunty Cromanton-Postnmas-
Mu. lee-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
ter Nora Hoskins.
*'armdale--Postmasteit, W. F. Wood-
rihe northern mails, via, Anderson,
Gay, Bay Head and Chipley Ileparts
every day except Sunday at e:00
o'clock a. im., arrives every day ex-
cept Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
,cast Bay mail for 1-Harrlson, Millville,
Cromautou, Parker, Pittsburg, Cook,
Far.mdale and Wetappo leaves St.
Andrews every morning except Sun-
-lay at 5:30 o'clock, arrives, coming
% est at 7 o'clock p. m."

Iug- 'Park St. Services at 11 a. 'm. an1-
p. Suuday School every Sun
Iy k. a. m. Rev. C. L. Joynei,
S;vdist Episcopal-Church Wasm-
.,gton ave. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
tiev. J. 1M. Conway, pastor.
.1s.hyterian--Church cornet' Lorain-
Ave. and Drale St, Rev. 0. C. Dol-
phy, pastor. Sunday school at 9-30
a. m. every Sunday, Jon Stur-
vock, Supt.
atltholic-Chlurch corner Wyoming
ve. and Foster St.

P.-trker Lodge No. 142

Regular (omimuni-
-, / cations on the first
and t'ird. Saturday
in each month.
'/ x Vnsiting Brothers
v A. EMMoNsSecretary

deputy Circuit Court Clerk and Notary
public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida,
Special attention glven to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties-
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
&TTORNBY AT LAW, Chipley, Fla.
4'Prompt and carelul attention given
to all matters submitted to my care.
Attorney at Law, Vernon, Fl.

S.)tary publicc for State at large- Of
,ice at Store, corner of Loraine aye-
I u1 and Cineinnati st, All Notarial
wvrk solicited -and given prompt at-
Notary Pub ic for the State of Florida
at Large. Attends to all matters
pertaining to Notarial work. Otlice
at J R. Thompson's store, Bay front,
and Washington ave., St. Andrew,
hysiciau and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview-v, offers his profes-
sioual services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
Huena Vista avenue.
Hlomnoeopathic Physician and Accou-
cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,
Notary Public for the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of tazes
for non-reaidents, specialties.
Tamiing a Rat.
A trapped rat may easily be tamed
by allowing no water but that offered,
In a spoon, for the creature soon learns
to recognize the hand which supplies
t$1a all Important necessary.

One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3, 19i 2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as seconJ*class matter, under
Act of Congress of March 3, 1879.


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

if this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder that your
subscription has expired anu that two
or three extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
.You choose to renew.


Election, Tuesday, Nw. 6, 1906.
For Member of Congress, 3d District.
W. B. LAMAR, of Jefferson.
For Justices of the Supreme Court,
of Escambia.
For State Representative.
For Tax Assessor,'
For Tax Collector,
For Treasurer,
For County Commissioner
First Dist-J. A. McDONALD.
2d Dist-A. L HARRELL.
3d Dist,-S. L, DAVIS.
4th Dist,-P. N. HUTCHISON.
5th Dist,.-W. I. SINGLETARY.
For Member School Board,
First Dist.-J. H. NELSON,
2d Dist.-G. B. BUSH.
3d Dist.-S. J. GAINER.

Ti'h blecretary of Agricuilture is obb-


Realizing that oair railroad stations
in Florida do not ci mp re favorably
with railroad stations in the north,
eastir west in poitt of comfort and
beauty or meet the present necessities
of ot r traveling public; the people
visiting our sttoe are often deterred
Irom buying antd ettling, on account
of their first unpleasant experiences
in our nninvitrng stations:
Be It Resolved, That it is the sense
of the Club'
(1) To work, for better b'iildings
for railroad stations !1aroughlUt the
entire state.
(2) To nrgo the provision of sepa-
rate waiting rooms and wash looms
for white and colored people.
(3) For cleanly kept and sanitary
(4) For well lighted waittig rooms
and platforms, at all hours of the
night at stations where passenger
trains are scheduled to arrive.
(5) For the beautifying of grounds
around stations arid railroads station
buildings iii the state of Filorida,
Be it Resolved, that we comimuni-
catewith the -railroad compauies,town
councils of every incorporated town
and city of Florida aim all Imuprove-
ntuint association and women's clubs,
thiroughiou the state, enlisting their
cooperation for the betterment of the
present condition of most of our rail-
ro"ad stations in Florida.
Be it hResolved, That a copy of these
resolutions be sent to the officers head
q iarters of all the railroad c'lm pa-
nies and their livsioun siperiuten-

viousIly. not entiirly ill yupathy wit IIlents operating within tihe state of

his ntic/k raking political boss for the Floria an,. askl them to co-operate
pahsage of more stringent inspection ith us and town councils imxprove-
of tlie meat industry for in reply to a nilent associations women's cuhil,. for
,suggestioti from Ma or D)tinne that a the imiprovemeiinet of the railroad stal-
commissiion uf paithlologists be ap- tiotis throughout the sta'e.

pointed to look into the present meth-
edls ol beef iusi'actiinI Srcretary Wil-
shb says that the laws of this county
are lit ae il inigetiL than in any for-
,,igir'inTrry'-it the l.i'ws-ar so sotiin-
gent itti ,evilent than the executiion
has been tux and thetein Mr. Wilson
and the ,'resident are to blame, for

WheCre said companies do not feel
financially able to expenid moneys on
giotinids, that they are hereby -re-
quested, to give pertmission to aw:',
it-oua-n douneill i', pl-'ivement assecia.-
tiont or' woruiau!a club to use the rail-
road property in beantifying grounds
and intprvoviiig stations, where it

it tecretaS-y Wilson Im not capable of does not interfere with tde transaction

enforcing the law, President Roosovelt
could at o;ece remove him and ap-
point some one who is a more copla)e-

of any business pertaining to opera-
tion of said road.
We also ask that officers of railroad

tent excitive officer. There are near'- e mpanies in charge of said compa-
ly -1,000 highly paid experts whose nies' property give agents at stations
luty it is to insect cattle and meat am d divisions superintendents'instru-
and incidentally, of course, to report action to w rk antd help in eve'y way
on the general cleanliness of the to better the conditions now existing
methods employed. Not one of these in most of the railroad stations of
exple ts has reported that anything Florida. This will not only add to

was wrong in tuiir department, or il
they dia report anything unfavorable,

.the comfort of the traveling public,
but to the value of property owned by

it haI Ieei pigeon-.holed by the high- said railway companies.
er officials. Be it further Resolved, That, these

bince the death of Gov. Pattersont

resolutions and the actions of this
club in regard to the foregoing res-

of Ohio, the republican politicians olutions be printed and a copy sent,

have been fully employed in figuring
on how to bounce the few democrats
the late governor appointed to office.
In fact, they did not wait for the fu-
neral before the Congressional dele-
gation at Washington were holding a

to the agents or persons in charge of
every railroad company's official head-
quarter', operating in the state of
Florida, presidents of the town coun-
cils of all towns and cities of the state,
improvement associations, women's

caucus and apportioning the offices clu -s and to every weekly and daily

for their henchmen.

The railroads have been willing and
anxious to furnish special train% for
the president aud his friends free of
cost, whether on pleasure bc-.t or on

newspaper and journal in the state
with a request to publish, and by
concerted action unite in this gieat
work ot general interest and benefit
to our people; making our railroad

political trips. The republican con- stations modern, up to date, and not
gress has no-w saddled the cost on only compare favorably with those of
tve people and tire railroads will be other states, but that they may stand,

$25,000 a year ahead.

ir. the near future unsurpassed.

-- Respectfully Submitted by
The new Swedish minister oft For- WOMAN'S CLtHB of Jacksonville, Fla.

eign affairs rejoices in the eulpho,,i-

ous cognomen of Trolley.

He ought

to be up to date on current events.
if he doesn't get his wires crossed.
Most ot us Pre not worrying so
much about whether our beef has been
properly tagged by the government
inspector. as we are about the amount
on the tag we have to pay tlihe butcher.

It is notorious thal all the exposed
grafters 'were enthusiastic defenders,
of "national honor" and shouting for -
republican c&r.didates and policies in
1896, 1900 ana 1904.

Afternoon Calls.
The afternoon call is a survival of an
age when nobody had anything to do
except visit friends. The bitter part
of the whole sad business is that, un-
less one pays calls, one does not get
asked to dinner.-London Globe.


28, 1906.
W. S. ,Jcmings, ChairImanu.
A. G. Cintier,
Geo. C. Warner.
E. H. Mote.
J. 0. Bessent.
N. C. Watmbolt.

0 0




Copyright, 1906, by Ruby Douglas
0 0
Mrs. Humphrey shelled the peas in
silence, waiting for the outburst. She
was a meek little woman accustomed
to listening to her beautiful, tall daugh-
ter and obeying her behests unques-
tioningly. Alice possessed all the inde-
pendence of spirit which her mother

the figure of a-.man and a horse moving
leisurely through the heat. Alice
m)oothed her ihir and glanced down at
the dainty whiteness of her gown.
Then she waited. Soon the rider turn-
.d into the yard. with nn eager shout at
tl:h sight of Alice. A fine looking young
feC'low waq Boh Phillips in his natty
1'!" to siing hlis saddle with the
ase of a westerner. And a charming
Figure was A!'-e in the doorway with
The cnlor deepening in her cheeks, her
Treat dark eyes brightening and the
.linples coming to the corners of her
"Oil, Bo." she cried as he dismount-
ed and tied his hor-se, "I've becii wi;'h-
ing for you. Everything is so topsy
tin'vy in this horrid place!"
Bob looked anxious. "Is it your fa-
ther again?" he asked as he drew her
down on the step beside him. Alice
told him of her morning's experience.
Bol's face darkened.
"Look here, Alice," he exclaimed,
"I'm not going to stand this. I knew
things were pretty bad, but I never
knew you had to do this sort of work."
He took her hand, looked at the pretty
pink palm with the row of blisters
across it. "I'm not going to say any of
the things to you that I think about
your father. But this is going to stop!

Thsaeuetbsns sso nsar- Wfmo h a ntewyt

"No, mother," said Alice, seizing
viciously on a pea pod and breaking it
open, "no, you can't. It Just isn't born
In you. I've got to do it alone."
"Why, Alice!" exclaimed her mother
With hurt inflection.
"Oh, I know it, mother. I'm a horrid
cross girl, but I can't help it. Father's
gone off again and left us with no
wood. This has been going on for
three years now. Sometimes he re-
members to buy a load, but when he
does we have to split it. And In -the
'meantime we have to scratch and
scramble for wood just as If we were
as poor as poverty. Just look, we've
burned most of the fences till the place
looks more ghastly than- ever, if pos-
"Alice, Alice," sighed 'Mrs. Hum-
phrey, "you shouldn't talk-'so of your
Alice's face flushed deeper and she
shelled ahandfutl of paB~, foreply-
ing. Then she looked out of the door at
the jimson weeds.
"Everything is all wrong, and it's all
father's fault. Why shouldn't I marry
Bob Philllips? Tell- me that? Just be.
cause he Is a college man and his peo-
ple live in town father has set himself
against him. Now, why does father
send me to college if he.expects me to
settle down to chopping wood and cook-
ing for the rest of my life? No, mother.
I'm a sophomore now and I know more
than I did once. I am going to, marry
Bob and father is going to agree to it
Alice looked at her mother sternly.
"See your hands, blistered and hard.
You creep out and chop wood every
time I turn my back. Look at my
hands." She held up slender fingers.
"Nice things to carry back to the col-
lege this fall! Now, I'm going out to
'chop enough to get dinner with." And.
pulling a shade hat over her eyes, Alice
walked out into the hot harvest sun
and picked up the ax.
Straight up to the new brooder house
she vent and with a neat swing of the
ax began battering up the brooder
house door. In a few moments the
door had disappeared and in its stead
on the ground near by lay a neat pile
of stove wood. Still not quite satisfied,
Alice looked about her. A hayracl-
lay on the ground waiting for the aft-
ernoon trip to the oat field. A few
firm blows from the broad of the ax.
and the side boards showed signs of
weakening. Half a dozen clever cuts
with the blade, and the boards dropped
to the ground. In five minutes the
pil of wood by the brooder house was
augmented by a pile. of heavy sticks.
and before Mrs. HInmihrey could catch
breath to inquire the source a brisk
bla.e I:; lted uip the front of the- old
ecolk!frn stove.
A little after 12 Mr. IHumphr'4y ap
pe~rea at the door.. 4
.._,, r' ... .. .'. a cII pr ey ,,sed,.
with a bit of bacon poi ed on hhr fork
-"mother, can you'tell me what has
happened tq the old hayrack and to-
the brooder house door?"
Mrs. Humphrey looked at Alice.
"Why why. father, I don't know.
Alice, do you know?"
Al!ce poured the steaming peas into
a china dish and then glanced at her
father. "Well," she said calmly, "you
will find part of the doo' still In the
wood box, but the last of the hayrack
is just going up the chimney.". Then
she carried the dish of peas into the
dining room and set it carefully down
on the table.
Then Mr. Humphrey began: "Alice,
if you were not grown up I'd send you
to bed for two days."
Alice squared her shoulders, looking
Into her father's eyes with an expres-
sion str-eng:dy' like his own. "Father,"
.he sail, "you are not fair. You give
your men the best sort of implements
with which to do their work. You keep
the horses and cattle in buildings that
are for thehr g-eatest comfort, but you
expect mth.er and me to find our own
means for doing work that neither of
us is strong enough to do and to live in
a building that scorches us In summer
and 't-freezes us in winter. To say the
least, you are not fair."
The great veins swelled in Mr. Hum-
Ihrey's forehead, and he took a single
step toward Alice and then stopped as
If controlling himself by a physical
effort .
".lilce." he said. "I forbid you to de-
stroy any more of my property. Just
how to punish you for what you have
:lroadvy done I don't know. I shall wait
nnt1l tonight."
That afternoon Alice was left alone,
as l]'r mother was called away to see a
sick n'igihor. For awhile she sat
qu'e!ly, the-i suddenly she flushed a lit-
ole. F'" <;-.vn the road she could see

but, you see, he lives in Louisville."
Alberta turned her head ever so
slightly. The people back of her who
had been annoyed at Mr. Smart's in-
considerateness when he first came In
were talking.
"And be leaves for the south tomor-
row. Fancy arriving In fascinating
old New York one day and leaving it
the next! Ma says she'll warrant he
has a sweetheart in Louisville, for he's
dead set on going there immediately.
This morning on deck just before we
sailed into the harbor"- But "ma,"
who was from Chicago and full of
western enterprise, finished the sen-
tence for herself.
"I came on him unexpectedly, and
what d'ye think he was doing? Lean-
ing over the rail and looking at a pic-
ture in his watch. 'Ah-ha, Mr. Har-
vey!' I cried. 'You're caug~ t at last!
Will you let me see her plcTure?' 'In
a few moments I'll show you the
statue of Liberty Instead,' said he,
closing hIs watch softly and unstrap-
ping his field glasses. And, would you
believe it, the winning sweetness of his
smile took all the sting out of his re-
"Why don't you strike for him,
I Maud&e,_nd cut the Louville girl


This architect business Is slow in startl-
ing, but I've got enough to keep the pot
boiling. I'm on my way out to the
Scotts' summer home now. They want
me to plan an addition for them. But
tonight .I'm coming back to tell your
father that we are going to be married
at once."
Alice shook her head a little fearful-
ly. "No, Bob, dear," she said. "I can't
leave mother that way, and I want to
finish college first. No; father has got
to change. There is ho sense In his act-
ing so to such a dear as you."
Bob grinned appreciatively as he
drew her to him, but he lost none of his
look of determination. "That's all very
well, Alice, darling, but I've a few
rights, and after supper I'm coming
back and read the riot act to your fa-
Alice sighed. Then she nodded her
head. "Yes, come back. I don't know
just how, but some way I'm going to
shameatheri' ,.,
"Don't you worry," said Bob' "ril
fix him."
As Bob disappeared Alice's glance
wandered toward the broad stump of a
tree that stood in the dooryard. As she
looked her eyes lighted with a mis-
chievous smile. Then she began her
preparations for supper. In a short
time she appeared in the yard with two
covered dishes in her hands. These she
placed on the top of the old stump
where the sun blazed down on their
shining covers. Then she returned to
the house to set the table.
The hay wagon rattled into the yard.
"Well," called Mr. Humphrey, seeing
Alice in the door, "isn't supper ready?"
Alice looked anxiously toward the old
stump. "I'm afraid things have not be-
gun to boll yet," she answered.
Mr. Humphrey looked at the strange
array of utensils, on the stump. "Al-
ice," he said, "what nonsense is this?"V
"It means just this," answered Alice
bravely. "You refuse to buy wood for
us, and this noon you forbade me to
destroy any more of your property. So
when it came time to get supper the
stump seemed the hottest place at
hand, and I put .the vegetables out
there to let nature take its course. It
is much easier for me."
Mr. Humphrey stood in silence. Al-
ice watched him anxiously. Slowly the
angry flush died away, and the corners
of his mouth twitched. He turned to
the man who had been an interested
"Jim," he said, "you might as well
finish up the old hayrack. Split up
enough wood to get supper with."
Then he walked into the house with
never so small a twinkle in his eyes.
That evening, as Alice and her father
sat on the steps waiting for Mrs. Hum-
phrey's return, Mr. Humphrey broke
the silence.
A "I've been thinking It over, Alice,"
te said. "and-and-well. I guess fa-
ther bhas been nelienit of his two
girls. You see, I didn't i'ealize how
hard some things are for women folks.
Now,,do you suppose you could plan a
-a porch or a-a window or sonle-
,thing?" he asked vaguely. "A1nd we'll
surprise your mother on her birthday."
For a moment there was silence;
'then he heard a low sob beside him.
He reached out an awkward hand and
drew his daughter toward him.
"Why, little girl," he said, "I didn't
know it meant so much to you."
Alice nestled against his shoulder.
"It means more than a porch," she
sobbed; "It means that, after all, you
are nice, like other fathers."
Mr. Humphrey cleared his throat.
"And I've been thinking, Alice," he
went on, "that I've been hard on Bob.
A rough old fellow like me gets preju-
diced against these college chaps.
When you finish school and Bob gets
a state well. you'll find that father
wants you to be happy after all."


Those who are gaining flesh
and strength by regular treat-
ment with
Scott's Emulsion

should continue the treatment
In hot weathers smaller dose
and a tittle cool milk with It will
do away with any obJeotion
whtch Is attached to fatty pro-
ducts during the heated
e Send for free sample.
SCOTT & BOWNE, Chemists,
409-415 Pearl Street, New York.
Soc. and $.oo; all druggists.

We6n, now she was in the way to
bhve it all. This month'g visit with
her auut In New York had been fecund
in results. Dances and dinners, sup-
pers, theater parties, had filled the
hurrying days and nights, but still,
with her aunt's. worldly insistence, she
had found time to engage herself to
the man l5eslde her. "Capital, my
dear!" her aunt had said'when she heard
the news, kissing her lightly on the
cheek. "You see. Alberta. I knew what
I was doing when I sent for you to
come up from that poverty stricken
Kentucky, and you had only to come
to conquer. Of course Mr. Smart isn't
exactly a paragon of beauty, and he's
a bit 'new,' but think of his cool little
million, his yacht, his horses, his splen-
did motor and all that sort of thing.
Oh, I'll be proud of you yet, my poor
little southern niece!"
"Beastly stupid play!" broke in upon
Alberta's reverie. Mr. Smart spoke in
a voV a trifle Juder than conven-
tiona rgdod-ofoin m ows. -
The girl lifted her eyebrows slightly
and then nodded her head in indiffer-
ent acquiescence. As a matter of fact,
she hadn't noticed a sinclie bit of "busi-
ness" on the boards nor heard a single
line. Now, however, she raised her
glasses. It gave her right hand some
occupation. It had been lying peril-
ously close to his, she observed.
During the second act the man fidg-
.ted more than ever. "Come," he said
finally; "don't let's waste any more
time or. such twiddle twaddle. It's.
weal, tommyrot. We'll run up and or-
der out supiper Instead."
But a girl with an ermine cloak
thrown over the back of her chair was
leaning forward, her elbows resting on
her knees,'her chin in the cup of her
two hands. Her eyes were strangely
wistful as she watched the players on
the stage.
"No," she whispered oddly without
turning to Smart; "I like it. Let's
'Twas a simple enough little scene'
that she watched; a homely enough
setting, too-a lane hedged with wild
roses and honeysuckle, at one end of
which stood a white cottage, sunny in
the light of early morning. J-ust out-
side, by the hollyhock bushes, was a
man fair and strong, looking like a
young god In his splendid strength. He
was catching up a child playfully and
holding it high in thle air, as is the way
with proud fathers. Then out of the
cottage, rosy, smiling, came a girlish
figure with her sleeves rolled up and
an apron on, to say goodby to her lord
.before he went to his day's labor. The
sire kissed his child and set him down,
patting the curly head. Then he drew
the woman to him. "Goodby, and God
bless you, dear, till I come home tod-
night," he said in a voice softened with
There were actual tears In Alberta's
-yes. emrely as wais the setting, aim-
ple' as. was the scene, it had brought to
her a revelation. After. all, that was
the real sum of life, was it uoi, dear
God-love and a home and a.clear, 4.i-
bartered conscience?
"Well, If you still want to atay, I'm
going out for a whisky and soda,"
Smart laughed unctuously, laying Lea
heavy band on hers .as the curtain,
,dropped on the second act. "You don't
seem up to conversation tonight. I
might as well have taken your aunt out
--old lady's a corker when talk's scarce!
If I'm n6t back by the time the cur-
tain goes up don't get frightened. I'll
be here before the blooming' thing's
As he was turning out in the aisle un-
consciously even to herself Alberta's
eyes swept him from head to foot-
shambling physique, obtrusive jewels
and all. She shuddered involuntarily,
pressing his ring which she wore rath-
er sharply into her flesh.
Oh, if only the orchestra would play
that "Spring Song" of Mendelssohn's!
She had been trying so hard to shut
Robert Harvey out from her life, ant.
this fetched him so vividly before her!
But, if I live with Idas, then we two
On the low earth shall prosper, hand In
Those were the words from Stephen
Phillips' "Marpessa" which Harvey
had been wont to set to that jiusic, say-
ing, "They seem to be mate for each
other-Just like you and I, sweetheart."
How ever in the world had she made
herself able to give him up? It was
her cursed love of luxury, she told her-
self, and what would luxury profit her
without him? What a fool she had
been! But the worst was yet to do.
Tomorrow she was to write the letter
which was to stab his dear heart like
a knife.
-"and an -awfully stunning felTow,
regular Gibson type, you know. We
tried to induce him to join us tonight;

Anatomists fancifully call the big
tendon of the heel "tendon Achilles,"
after the Greek hero. -The mythologic-
al story goes that his mother, Thetis,
holding him by the heel, dipped him in
the river Styx to make him invulnera-
ble. Put Paris inflicted a wound that
proved fatal on the heel that had not
been immersed.

A Dangerous Practece.
A.-Is dying the hair as dangerous
as the doctors would make it appear?
B.-Certainly! You take my word for
it. Only last spring an uncle of mine
dyed his hair, and in three weeks be
was married to a widow with four
children.-Fliegende Blatter.

orft?" camue a laughing pos'r. "'Or
wasn't he looking for i r'ich ,-fe?"
"IDon't tunow, li'n i.r." w 1 i'
sponge. "tnut nyhow he's r. ''.
Got the information rfr' h:'' o*hnt'
coining oover-t:' u" w : *,
take vs to tthe Tunoh League re,'," -o-0i
toiror"ow. FT '.n0 --. r... f* ,
plahta: in in K people there ralli him 'o.'rin:l ':: *
'cause hc's consipred. s) x's!i'e. it
appo(ars Mr. ir'" !"*- *' -,: 4 ., -'
poverty hA::l a b.-":'o (" n" :i:ve- :N
rikl s." .' Shei h:. ,, r.. gi,'
.gIk.-_..vd .,till gip-

T'ihe lights int down. tt, orehite'tr.t
stopped 1pI yil.;, ai..i .the cu.'i ;: 2 we:it
tip on the third nat.
Presently, having had one glass of
whisky and Loda too inuch. S":uit
came back. IHe looked at Aibertxt
closely with a. lock hoefOi'e which siho
suddenly shrailk. She'd s~('I It. fo",se-1
-ere this on many things--his aiuton.uo
bile, his diamo ds. his h:'.es --- but
- never wbollFy-PM* .r091 ,? -htc .
of possession- shot throhl liher eij're
with a s!ckoulu.- '.'unlliation.
"You'll loosen tlhe stone In your riiug
If you keep turning It round 1;':.e that,"
said Smuart tn a blurred whisper, "An'
that sort of dlamotid ain't stumbled
against every day, hlt'te tell you."
At the close of the third anot, il-
though there was still the fourth to b3
played, Alberta turned to her company
"We'll go now," she said simply,
But s he helped her on with her wrap
he wondered at the strange, soft illu
mination of her face. It was an illt:*
mination he had never seen bef;'oe, at
illumination In which he knew listine-*
tively lie had no part.
When Smart, having got his hat anud
coat, joined her in the lobby and was
about to call for a cab, one of the giri'r
hands went out to his ready arm, but
the other deftly handed him his rin,:.
"I've decided you'd belier keep It,"
she said calmly, while, hias ftiraers c; ,4
ing tightly ab)ut the jewel. id.i't
gazed with amnuiz:eflnt lt her straute
smile." "I'll explain to you as w,? walk
along. No; not a cab: I. pre:'er to
walk. It isn't far to auntie's." She
would not suffer his proximity, how.
ever brief, in a carriage.
"Have you gone maiud?" he (',-mitud'
ed, putting' the bauhle securelyy tu b;4
wallet. ,"O' aill idiotic nonsense A)4 4.
besides, you're not dressed for wall .'
ing." .
"Oh, what does a little hng kig
that matter?" dried she, wvOih aluao't .1 .
child's fresh joy in her voice. "Noti,-
ing matters ;now but the big thinr'm,"
And, gathering up her asdrtq, shl nacd-
ed, lalf to herself, with f (dpioer little
thrill: "I'm gofhig ftnne tomtorrowi I'm .
going home to Louisville tomorrow?

Fouhli tMe Whole CLaus. *
Many a year go 'a :"plebte' at,, i
NmvIl. neadaydr. aptontahA Wt M-'V EdA.r
class man by going to him and an-
nouncltig, "See Bere. I dolrt. like the
way my class is being treated." 7b
tpper class ma'n was nearly surprised
out of his wist, but, recovering, from
his stupor (and only one who knows the
full meaning of "rate" among the mid-
shipmen .can have a correct appreela-.,';
tion of what that an~ucement frf'
a "plebe" to an upi. class man car-
riled), the "rating" qmanded, "Mid-
shipman, do you want to fight?"
"That's, what I am looking for."' Thd'-. "'
fight was arranged and the "plebe"'-,
whipped -his man, .says the New York A
Herald. Then anotherr youngster was,
supplied, and he went the way of the
first, and so on until a half dozen had
been discomfited. Sometimes, several.
fights would follow In succession, when
the "plebe" would say: "Gentlemen, I
am tired now. I'll see you again an-
other day." The academy authorities,
found out what was in progress and
sent for the "plebe," and then, before
official authority, he announced, "I can .
whip the whole class." It turned out
that the "plebe" had been a prize fight-
er before entering the academy.

The Philosophy of Thunder.
Thunder Is caused by the lightning
spark heating the air In Its-path, caus-
ing sudden expansion and compression
all around, followed by as sudden a
rush of air into the partial vacuum
thus produced. If the spark be straight
and short the clap will be short and
sharp; if Its path be a long and crook-
ed one a succession of sounds, one aft-
er the other, with a characteristic rat-
tle, will be heard, followed by the
echoes from other clouds.. The echoes
have a rolling and rumbling sound.

The Tendon Achilles. /

While the Play

Was On

By Virginia Leila Wentz

Copyright, iViM, by Beatrix Reade

They came in rather late-the first
act was well under way. Thl girl in
ihr soft evening gown swept quietly
tlown the Atisle and took the seat indi-
cated by the usher with serene noise-
lessness. The man with waxed mus-
taches and flashy diamond studs' fol-
lowed ostentatiously. He sat down,
much to the annoyance of the party
directly behind, after unduly pompous
delay. Ostentation and pomposity were
in Mr. Smart's line.
Mechanically the girl drew out her
opera glasses from their bag, but she
did not use them. Instead, with a lit-
tle sigh of content, she leaned back
against her wrap, a gorgeous thing,
ermine lined, belonging to her aunt,
which she had been coaxed into wear-
ing. The lights of the house were low,
and as she leaned for a second, a bil-
lowy mass of chiffon and lace against
the ermine, her heavily lashed eyelids
half closed, and she smiled faintly.
Ah, it was so good to be faultlessly.
dressed from the top of her head to
the tip of her shoe all at once-just
once sure of herself all around! Not
as it had always been with her down
in dear old Kentucky-a gown achieved
Just as her hat was going out of fash-
ion, a new wrap when her evening
dresses were beginning to look a bit
worn, boots a little shabby just as she
was able to get fresh gloves and veil.
Her eye fell on the billowy blouse of
her bodice. How all her life she had
loved lace-real, cobwebby lacel -And
ermine to nestle against-the lordly
"feel of the thing"

.0%,". 1

The clchr. Lucy H. sailed for Pen-
saaola, Friday evening.
The motor-schr. Cleopatra arrived
Srom Pensacola, Friday morning.
The str. Tarpon arrived from thp
south Fri.lay afternoon and from the
west at 9:15 a. m.. yesterday


*Fitted in splend:.a condition to take ex-
cursions or passengerss to any point on
the Bay or Gulf. Good cabin protection
in the event of had~ weather Terms reas-
onable: Also,
SBA It GE E 1 MA ;
Capacity 10,000 feetof Lumber will Ferry
between Farmdale and Allanton. on East
Bav and will deliver freight of every de-
scription, including live stock to any
point on St. Andrews Bay. For particu-.
lhrs, address W, F. WOODFORD, Farm-
dale, Fla.

Equipped With Two Gasoline Engines,
l,1avesSt. Andrews tay 'every Monday
leaves Pensacola every Thursday
weatherr peinritting). Special alien
(ion will be given to receiving and
forwarding freight for parties living on.
East and North Bay,/ -'assengers for
points on either arm of the Ihay can
depend upon securing prompt trans-
oortation at reasonable rateR. I'as-
aenger accoinni nations good. Express
and Railroad Freight specialties. For
urt her information apply to
OTWAV WARI. Gen. Manager.
CA'rIes the East Baiy Mail between SI.
Anidiewp Bily, Wetappe anl d intermedi-
ite points. Leaves St. Andrews daily
except Sunday) at 6:00 a. im.; arrive at
WVetatppo at 11:31) p. in.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. in.; arrives at St. Andrews at
7:30 p. en. MAlkes landings regularly at
Harrison, Cromanton, Parker, Pitts-
burg, and Farindale. Freight landed at
any postoffice wharf. For passenger and
freight rates, see rate card in the sev-
eial postollices.
F. A. WITHiiClR.i.. Manager.

A Week's %Veatlier.
hlie following table gives the maxi-
iutm, minimum and mean tempera-
tures, the rainfall and direction of the
wind, for the twenty-four hours ending
at 7'o'clock min., as indicated by U. S
July.... 4- 91' 78 89 .07 w
S 5 82 76 79 .00 w
** 6 94 70 82 .00 sw
7 94 72 83 .00 8
8 92 74 83 .00 s
9 98 71 82 .18 ne
S 0 83 72 80 .02 w
we k.. 92 1 73. I 83 1 .2d I
Trees That Form Islandsi,
In the course of great rivers, islands
Arl generally formed by the stranding
of trees, shrubs, plants and such things
brought down by the current. In the
MackenzIe. rhver of Cannda the whole
process of land making in :h's way can
be easily observed. Tree. borne down
from the tanks by the und"'riiui.ng ac.
tion of the current usuit;ily irCai coL-
siderable mass of c:-rth and stonee; i-
tangled in their re)ts. 'They, l:.('refore.
p. liAy sink, and by doi)g s" fsirtt *n-.
&if le i-yniKs, x'hllIh ,ffnue converts
Into reguiir vegetable is'anNds. Then a
thicket of snmal vwiiiows covIvrs the
ltewly formed land and their fibous
rots serve to hlnd the whole firmly to-
gether. A peaty soil Is formed by the
gradual decay of the vegetation, includ-
ing the trunks of the trees, and on this
many new varieties of plants spring
up. Sometimes the island clears its
moorings and floats away down stream
until It is again arrested by an obsta-
cle, or it may become in a sense water-
logged and subside close to the bottom.
In this latter case It often gets covered
over with mud and sand, which form
a new and more permanent land sur-
face above it.
The Lobster's Birth Name.
"Did you ever see the name a lob-
iter is born with?" asked a fish dealer
the other day. "It is marked on his
Body. No? Well, I'll show you one."
The dealer took a live lobster out of
heap on the marble slab.
"Its name Is Joe," the dealer saId
after he had Inspected one of Its legs.
. "Now, can you find it?"
SThe customer took the lobster gin-
gerly by the back of the neck, where

It could not reach his hand with its ulp-
pera. Turning It on Its brck so that
the brown legs at its side flopped back-
ward, a smooth streak half an Inch
long and nearly as wide was seen on
the- inside of the thigh. In this streak,
like a mosaic, were short lines, as
though some one bad printed on It with
Indelible brown ink in backhand the
characters J-O-E.
"Some lobsters are named Jim," the
dealer sald, "some Jack, others John.
and I once clearly made out the name
The Trap Shot.
frap shooting has made America a
land of straight shooters, and no coun-
try In the world can compare with the
United States In shooting. Gun clubs
In America are directly responsible for
* thai reputation which Uncle Sam so
proudly -bears. By constant practice
at inanhitate targets the American un-
eonsclously "prepares himself for his
conritry.'s call to arms. Gun clubs are
tnally the outcome of the abundance
of live game in Armerica. The average
business man loves to tl~ad the woods
In search of live game, but usually his
time to go on these hunting trips Is
limited to perhaps once a year, and
during the interval he has lost his
".hooting eye."- He needed practice to
kc.?p his -eye keyed, up properly, and
Fi or&er to g'et practice at home during
rp.Ire n:oments he organized the gun
c!:.'., wIere between hours he could
Iet all the practice he needed " -


Blank Warranty Deeds, short storm
printea on good linen paper, 25c per
dozen; also blank receipt tabs-100 re-
ceipts in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy
--The Chipley Banner celebrated the
fourteenth anniversary of its birth
with its last issue, and does not appear
to be seriously alarmed in the face of
existing competition.
-Rev. 0,C Dolphy will conduct ser-
vices in the Presbyterian church on
Sunday, the 15th inst., morning and
evening. Communion in connection
with the morning set vice,
-Pensacola Journal: The many
friends of Gen. Win. Miller, of Point
Washineton, will be glad to know that
he is gradually improving from the ef.
foots of a fall he got nearly a year ago.
-At the heme of Rev. J. M. Conway
in St. Andrew, on Tuesday, July 10,
Mr. Richard A. Jones of Graceville,
Florida, and Miss Minnie F. Warlain
were united in marriage, Rev. Conway
--You never have and may never again
have an opportunity to get so fine a
fountain pen for so little money as you
can now by complying with the condi
tions of the coupon to be found else-
where on this page.
-Rev. Dr. Roseborough, synodical
evangelist, will hold a series of meet-
Si n the Presbyterian church, com-
mencing Friday evening, next, and con-
tinuing for one week. All are cordially
invited to these services.
--Wizard Ink Tablets,Price, per
box 10 ets. Put up eight Tablets in a
box. One box makes ten ounces splen-
did ink. Economical permanent; abso-
lutely indellible, covenient, non-corro-
sive. At the Buoy office.
-Capt. 0. Thompson resumed his po-
sition as carrier of the North Bay mail,
yesterday morning in charge of the
launch, Hugh, which having been pull-
edout and thoroughly overhauld is now
pronounced in excellent condition for
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Blu IT, or Bueaa Vista
Point, at 8c. per dozen; also map of the
St. Andrews Bay country on back of a
letter sheet at 15c. per dozen, at'the
BUOY office"
, -The steamer Tarpon, with flags
and pennants floating from every avail-
able position, passel as near as was
prudent to the wharf at Panama City
on the Fourth on its way to Millville
and while passing greeted the watching
multitude on the beach of the new City
with a whistle salute.
-P, M. Grilis of Ola Town, while do-
ing some carpenter work at C. H. Mun-
son's in West End had the misfortune
a few days ago to step upon a nail and
drive it aim 'st completely through his
foot. in consequence of which he is eon-
fined to his home with a very painful
and daugprous wound.
. The Clever irl.
Daug hter-- I don't want. to marry
just yet. I'd rather stay at school.
Mother- You must remember, deal,
men do not wish clever wives. Daugh-
ter-But all men are not like papa.
Moliere, Scott and Homer,
"As Mollere never had the heart to
draw a jealous woman among all his
pictures of men who knew, like him-
self, the torments of Jealousy, so Scott
never had the heart to draw a young
and beautiful woman who is wicked,"
writes Andrew Lang. "This ancIent
familiar source of patenant interest he
passes by, out of his great chivaitry.
There was nothing to prevent him from
writing a romance on the passionate,
wretched tale of the once beautiful
Ulrica in 'Ivanhoe,' a fair traitress
driven on the winds of revenge, treach-
ery and parricide. Here was a theme
for a 'realistic' novel of England after
the conquest, but Scott sketches it
lightly as a Thyestean horror in the
background. In his work such a piece
of 'realism' stands alone, like the story
of Phoenix in Homer's work (In the
ninth .book of the 'Iliad'). Both artists,
Scott and Homer, had a sense of rever-
ence for human things. They did not
lack the Imagination necessary for the

portrayal of the evil and terrible, but
they did not seek success in that popu-
lar region."
Huxley and Lewes.
Here Is an anecdote once related by
Herbert Spencer-who, by the way,
was rather heavy In hand when he
undertook to play story teller. Apropos
of Huxley's humor he described a din-
ner of distinguished authors:
Over their cigarettes they fell to dis-
cussing their various methods of com-
mencing to write. One said he wrote
and wrote; tore up, then wrote again,
and so on.
George Lewes, who was present,
looked surprised, and then cried out:
"Oh, I'm not like that! I commence
to write at once, directly the pen is in
my hand. In fact, I boll at a low tem-
"Indeed,h cut In Mr. Huxley, "that
Isa very Interesting, for, as you know,
to boll, at a low temperature implies a
vacuum in the upper region."
Lewes himself was the first to lead
the shout of laughter which of course
greeted this clever repartee.

Modest Claims Often Carry the Most
When Maxim, the famous gun invent-
or placed his gun before a committee of
judges, lie stated Its carrying power to t.c
much lielow what lie felt sure the gun
would accomplish. Tne result of the. tri-
al was therefore a great surprise, instead
of disappointment. It is the same within
the maoufacturers of Chambeilaini's Col-
ic, Cholera mnd Diarrhoea Remedy. They
do notipublicly boatt of all th s remedy
wil! accomplish, but prefer to let the us-
ers make the statements. What they do
claim, is that it will positively 'cure diar-
rhoea, dysentery, pains in the stomach
and bowels and has never been known to
fail. For rale by all medicine dealers.

The plans for putting into effect the
new federal meat intp- action law will
be discussed in Chicago this week by
Secretary Wilson of the department
of agrieilturne and superintendents of
inspection from varions packing house
centers. The secretary may visit other
cities ti look into the methods to be
pnrsuedi in enforcing the new law.
The Africain Ostrich.
The African ostrich, from which the
best white feathers are obtained,
stands six or seven feet high and
weighs from 80 to 100 pounds. Its egg
Is equal to about two dozen lens' eggs.
Its feathers sell In Africa for about
$2D) a pound at wholesale. While
walking quietly its step is about twen-
ty-six inches, but when frightened the
stride increases to about twelve feet,
and at this gait it can run something
like twenty-five miles an hour. When
pursued it sometimes turns and deals
the pursuer a blow with tho- foot that
makes him think of the kick of a mule.
The African ostrich is the largest bird
now existing on earth. The American
ostrich is only about half the size of
the African and has three toes, while
the African bird has only two. The
plumage of the American ostrich is
Tier tlt ii to I'itrun g t o'e.
,hLu ra. Lo ;> d lie'fored 1t0 o e'oc-
on0'.1nend Miss inp ,.i tojp' I :r f:rouds
as a tilrt:sinnlulker she wVma.; hinest in her
wishl-to lie l; tli.e lt11c wo:lai, hut her
efforts boru mUore evidence of b)inc-'ty
than of tiact.
"I wish you would try Dora Si:np-
-on," she said cairns'tlly to th;'tee of her
frieiOls \vho V e i0 .il:ng uipIm her one
lay. "'ii" ,. s.icl a g't,)d li'.itle bo y
and so uilf)o-it'li te! Herr old ustoinri'
have dr'ople offi *jlw by one lil t here's
scarcely a period in tLe neg itbuciiood
who Ou'liloys !i'r now.
"As I olten say to mny 1hus'1in I," con-
tnumeJ Mrs. Lombarl,, wilh hasnte, as
she saw s;nis of iuuii!v o: tli' Lacos
of lher friends, "suppose sihe doesn't fit
very well. That doesn't alter the fact
'hat she has an invalid !b'A)th.'r to sup
port and that she tri:d '.verytlhu else.
irom stenography to cookii1g. and only
took up sewing as a ll:st re' rt and
Just hates ever-" stiLch she takes ind
always !:as. Now, do try her, soimef of
you. She's i e'- with in'e fjr the last
four days making ai Jacket for my Jim.
Dora is ju.t as patient about it as can
be, though we've had it all to pieces
three times."-Youth's Companion.
Tihe First Man Dressnimtker.
The first male celebrity who made
his mark as a dres;miaker was Ithom-
berg, the son of a Bavarian peasant
from the neighborhood of Munich. One
day in the month of May, 1730, a beau-
tiful equipage was seen driving about
Paris with an escutcheon lu the shape
of a corset and an open pair of scissors
in the middle painted on the panel of
each door. That was Rhomberg's coat
of arms, and, it told its own tale. IHe
was a genius in his way and owed his
success chiefly to his skill in disguis-
Ing slight deformities and bringing out
the most attractive 'charms of his fair
customers. He rapidly mnd& a fortune
and left his heirs an annual Income of
50,000 francs. Under (be first empire
and the restoration Leroy supplied the
dresses of the ladies of the court and
the higher nobility from his splendid
mansion In the Rue Richelieu. An ef-
fusive encomium was written upon
him by Auger, a member of the acad-
Fulminate of Mercury.
A peculiarity of fulminate of mer-
cury Is that It produces a shock to
which all other substances are sensi-
tive, and Its supreme value ns an ex-
plosive rests in this fact and in the
known liability of all explosives to be
detonated by more or less distant ex-
plosions. There is a current of sympa-
thetic influence in these terrible chem-
ical compositions that Is as strange as
It is dangerous. What is required to
produce explosion is the rapid genera-
tion of great heat along with large
quantities of oxygen. In gunpowder,
for instance, the nitrate of potash
(saltpeter), which is the chief ingre-
dient, Is practically imprisoned oxygen,
and when it is decomposed along with
charcoal an immense heat is developed,
which causes the gases to expand sud-
denly; hence explosion,

A Tragic Finish.
A watchman's neglect permitted a

leak in the great North Sea Dyke,
which a child's finger could have stop-
ped, to become a ruinous break. devast-
ating an entire province of Holland, In
like manner Kenneth McTver, of Vance-
boro. Mo., i.ermitted a little cold to go
unnoticed until a tragic finish was only
averted by Dr. KinQ's New Discovery.
He writes: "Three doctors gave me up
to lie of lung .inflammation, caused by
a neglected cold; but Dr, King's New
Discovery saved my life." Guaranteed
best cough and cold cure, at A. H.
Brake's store. 50c and $1. Trial bot-
tle free.
Believed Him.
He (lndignantly)-I beg your pardon.
miss, but I always keep my word. Shei
(complacently) I can easily believe
that, for no one would take it.
Young America's Reply.
"We have a new baby at our house."
"What's his name?"
"I don't know. He didn't bring any
None can tell where the diamond goes
to in combustion. When burned it
leaves no ash and not a trace of the
once brilliant stone.

Health Crnmea.
The pursuit of health, like the mor-
phia habit or drunkenness, grows on
people till It really becomes a vice.
Continuous thought and anxiety about
one's health is extremely bad for the
constitution and undermines It quicker
than port wine.-London Queen.
Sure Thing.
Teacher-A miracle Is going against
the natural order of things. Are mira-
cles performed today? Bright Boy-
Yes'm. Teacher--Name one. Bright
Boy-Well, mamma says that papa is
always turning night into day.-Life.




Moated Housem In England.
Helmingham Hall Is the seat of Lord
Tollemache in Suffolk, about eight
miles from Ipswich. The existing
drawbridge has been raised every night
for the past 300 years, and the preonut
owner does not allow the custom to
become obsolete. Another fine( exam-
ple of a moated house is Leeds castle,
about throe milles southeast of Mnid-
stone. in IKent, which, surround(!d by
its Ilio:lt. fort,.- alilto.t a l:Ike o ')ossed
by a shiirie n ride. Thlre is a fine moat
it WVell.. in hoinors-etshire, where the
,'pis(.op:0 l )]:.ice. an ancient castelat 'd
ntansio;. is sulrrotuiidtd with walls in-
,'losin : lrriy sv ac:i a( -'i of gVroun(.
i'hi:O ino':t i: stl)pii'l '.t. Andrew's wN-c.-London Standard.



Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads the news-
papers is sure to know of the wonderful
I cures made by Dr.
j, Kilmer's Swamp-Root,
J g I) the great kidney, 1ieer
and bladder remedy,
U. [ ( r It is the great mzdi-
Scal triumph of the nine-
tecaith century; dis-
covered after years of
scientific research by
Dr. Kilmer, the emi-
nent kidney and blad-
der specialist, and is
wonderfully successful in promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trcu-
bles and Bright's Disease, which is the worst
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root is not rec-
ommended for everything but if you have kid-
ney, lhver or bladder trouble it will be found
just the remedy you need. It has been tested
in sc many ways, in hospital work, in private
practice, among the helpless too poor to pur-
chase relief and has proved so successful in
every case that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
"sample lott'e sent free by mail, also a bock
. i- more about Swamp-Root and how to
,ir:d o t if yoa have kidney or bladder trouble,
w.. writing mention reading this generous
.r. in.this paper
,1 yor address To.
')r. Kilmer Co.,Bing- '. .'
lamton, N. Y. The A'$-"'.- .
"egia r fifty cent and Home of Swamp-Root.
.:oniar sizes are sold by all good druggists.
Don't mnae any mistake, but remem-
ber the name, Swamp-Root, Dr. Kil-
Binher'amon, N. on every bottle
Bino-hamton, N. ^, on every bottle


A It'! of i; 'i sh I'ix ,.
An IE;ig' si '.r..i i: .. y [ n ; PF nsacC la
lhit Up'll a ta:t a:iy of S i!.or ; i-! .
certain polittci;an.s of the times. S T E A
comic journal, not being' ; nllewlvsp lps
within ie tean'tiig of the aet, wa-, pr'o- ' -
hibited fri'om giving news, and so in -
place of a parliamentary report the
humorist is question reported a few (' ,
"first lines" from speeches by promi --
iiont members: "Sir Charles Wethlroll ;.- L '
said lie was not sensible"- "Mr. Hiunt .'.- .' .~'
wa:) entirely ignorant"- "Lord Ashley --- .- ,
said lie should take the earliest op- LEAVE.
portunity of moving"- "'Mr. Perceval LEAVE
Tuesday, 8:30 p m.
presented a pI)tition praying"- "Colo- Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
niel Sibthorpl never could under- Wednesday, 2:30 p. m.
stand"- "Lord Lyndhurst said he Thursday, 9.00 a. im.
must entreat of every one to give liini
uredit"- "Sir Edward Sugden was not Monday, 6:00 p. m.
one of those who thought"- "Mr. LEAVE.
Croker said he had the fullest assur- Thursday, 3:00 p. m.
ance"- I Friday, 11:30 a. mn
Friday. 10:00 a. m.
A Certain Cure for Aching Feet.
Allen's Foot-Ease, a powder; cures :A-S
tired, aching, sweating swollen feet. Pensacola to St An
Sample sent FREE. also sample of Foot- Pensacola to Apala,
Ease Sanitary Corn-Pad, a new inven- St. A ndrew and Mil
tion. Address Allen S. Olmsted. LeRoy, Pensaeola to Mobile
N. Y. The above rates include

Aiming a Revolver.
It Is a peculiar fact that very few
men, even accomplished shots, know A .
how a revolver ought to be handled.
Nearly all -are tauhit to handle, a re-
I-olver as if It were a rifle-that is, by G -
triun'iin the object aimed at and the
fore and hiI, si-lit into a line. This is SIAPLE
all v,-oll eiloul'h for shooting, gallery
practice, but)7 shoul- ne1ve'r he ifo'lloved
in thf i ldl. Vo.'hn t.'ahiii .." tiroop0s to O iI C
in' tVhe revol-ver they are tau,'ht, in
amin ;-, nveIr to look at ths wxx oa lSWo' Uaa i
at all, but t) keep their eyes oi the WSewin g iCbI!I
object to ), struck. In quick firing,
ad ,,,peciaily In shooting from horse-
back, mnich better results are obtain- LIM l- I-i
able in this way. U D "N JL
Twenty Year battle. Bl PI 0
"I was a loser in a twenty year battle
with chronic piles and malig-nant sores. G, I
until I tried Bucklen's Arcica Salve,
\ which turned the tid-,. by curing boii.
till not a trace remains," writes A. .
Bruce, ot Farmville Va. Bost for old
ulcers, cuts, burrs and wounds. 25c. at
A. II. Brake's store.
ed a bl':,dh ,'hit 1 f a o" .i i forE i"i
The h!u-l:1" '. d just shvedl him ian I:!
before letting hii1 up wa ole1 to si Dry GoodS
lu'= the lotion to u:.'e on ils fice whit 'i
he ttai ed !ii!-celi'. "Is this wh:it you
u".e on: yotur (,-ustoe'rs?" asked tlh 1 ,
judge. "No," relied the barber; "it i",
so expensive I cannot afford it." "If Corner Washi
you can't afford when you get 10 cents j
for shaving a man," replied the judge, .I p y Cash
"how do you expect me to afford It
when I shave myself for nothing?" a Strictli
The barber was nouplused and gave
up the sale.


47 Acres Nire Laprd

In 15 1minutWalk nf Postoffe.
.NicMly located tom be- subdivided "into
U irdling Lots.,
This is a Bargain!
and the Bast Propeity noiv on the
Market about St. Andrew.


Thoroughly Reorganized.

Martin G. Post, Managerr.


euleral Mer'ai ise !
DRY 00008



Tlhe 6Old PIONEER STORE Btlsilless,
Founded in 1878, and built up by the late L. M. Ware,
now Thoroughly Reorganized and under New Management

Solicits the Patronage of old Patrons
of the. House, of the Tradingi Post, and of new ones as
well, aud guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
to all.

We Pay the Freight on all Goods except Flour, Meal
and Feed to any Postoffice on the Bay.

SWe Never Disappoint Our Patients,
We Fulfill Every Promise and Never Hold Out False Hopes. t
WE UR ni Stricture without the knife orbougle and Varicocele without
W i CUREll pain or detention from business; Contagious Blood Poison ?.
cured never to return, without mercury or mineral mixture; Loss of Manly
Vigor Poaltivoly cured; no st'mulaut but permanent.
SThe Dr. King MIedical Co. is an iuetitution organized under the
laws of the state of Georgia for the treatrmet and Pure of all
nervous and chronic diseases. D)r. N. K. King, the founder of
thq lunstitution, is the chief consulting specialist, being assisted
/ by a staff -f eminent plisicia s and urge3iis.
Our success n the treIe 13, tof chi',lIic disases is unsu-pas-
oed; we use bothl ,ieedicl ail(d elctrluO.'i P e ices.
Our offices are8 cqu'ped with a 1 I i t i lv .inc, faradic latter-
tes, X-ray, violet, ray, a'at Finsenra',': in fit, every ele triesl
contrivace kno'vn it the medical pr' Ie,-ua. Our inlt.iu m is
modern in every respir'-t, and we ucrploy nin o I ut the bet .
trained aid efficlcut aLttLdanits. ri'niilarly quallifed graduates
Sad licensed physcia is beit in chirge(o.
B < l"\-. ^We employ no nis.ca.diiig nlana to renro patients and i
Mi \ patronage-noC. O. D.'aor anaisked for liieratur are 'sent o,ut w.
by this instution. Our ti.rms for treatment average froi $5 00 ,
to 10U.00 per mouth, (medilcis !ncuided) and we give the assur-
dance of a cure withilu a rpaeclfied time,.
M Y BESTRErfiERECEIs. CHRONIC D.OEAtScSS,: We Hucaef'iytreal tnldper ia.l ,f
,p0k10 11D 4NJPff Rupture, llytrocelo. ladis. L ~e, c. aind all rat
UNTILCURED. Diseases, Tumor., and iia~i'i!int 'ruials, (atarrh of the
Nose, Throat, lHead and Lungs. Diseases of Eye and Ear,
N. K. KING, M. D. Chronic Diseliseo of Women, sich as Displacements,
oHIvF CONSULTINO PHYviOIAN. Unnatural Dl(;hcl:rges, and suctin weu..an", s s of women.
i|L a* i as t-dlay regarding your condition If you are sick or at;F..,ted. On request we
SW I e send you our literature, inclndicig syimpitom blank for holrne treatment.
O0y KING MEDICAL CO K w11 it.naaiP reets 't ia.-jtf Ga.

ThisH is in my1 Ilairojio


St. Andrew & Gulf

St. Andi
NAfil lv

St. And


row'. Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
lie, Wednesday ,10:00 a, m
icola, Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
'lle, Thursday, 12:00 noon.
LC, Monday, 6:00 a. m.


drew and Millville, 5.00.
chicola and CrCrabellh, $7.50.
lville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
, $2.50.


2:00 a.
4:00 a.
11:30 p.

meals and berths. W./ G. BARROW.


I Merchandise!


and heating Stoves!

nes and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.


baskets, Robes, Suits, Etc.




Staple and Fancy Groceries

Provisions and Feed Stuffs.

ngton Avenue and Bayview St.
Sfor Goods. and must do

Cash or Ready Pay

its' Intierest s ~ (ll as my own. Call aind
iince Yourself of this Truth.

BlRfluCKIN & CO,

S),,R.I Cannot
s I) R1)Y 000 1)S RVE

ShipChndl y Hardware

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

Clothing, Gents' and Ladies' Furnishings.


Trunks and Valises.

ME&IC AG 0. EXCE PT *Mail-Orders

au in la any postffice Gladly Sent
o- -IE-T On the Ba1 A!) iatio !
lVmld ThU i uull iuliy S iE 0 S
Breech-Loading We Are
+l y2-ktilASHOE MEN
BesIt pi' Phint. On, I$5.50 !M
.. ... .... .. ..--.-- -- ..



69 For n iv' of thlt'se cOUtl)li tand si.xtyi e ents -it or brought to the Buoy
P offlte vc v.'il ini-ilish you a beautifl IfinishIcd 14-kt. SOlit Gohl Foutnit-
ant P en., tliat costs aIt. retail $1.5 '. Tih-n' pen is complete with box and
9 filler and is fully wtarrniteld by t he m1aniufituroters and can be returned to
thloin if unlsati-.faoi toi'y ii, any ];rticular.


M manufacturers of

Rolil1, Dressed ai imnllsiofl

Dealers in GeneraI Merchandise,
Dry Goods. Groceries, Provisions and Fe.rl

_ -r L- -- ~--

iitliMoMI ill



~escaiatile eo.,

''hiiursdav, July 12, 1906. i


4ugar, lb Tea, 1 &b
Granuhted .... 6/4 He No....... 55
Cotffee,A. .... 5% Gunpowder.. 40
lt thrown ..... 5 Uincol"'l Jap.40-6e
Co Green.... 12@C20 ULusweetn'o.10
Arbuckleib 12-15 Sweetened..... 1(
iig'er siups 31t 25 Baking powder
riekers,sodat. 10' Royal...... .. 5(
'ol-Acco, plug 20a60 Canmhell ...... IC
.ticsin s Canned fruit
iLondon layers.8-15 l'eachles.... 10a'2
Vailencia.... .. 8 Tomatoes..... .Sal:
tic( ....... 6j Apples........ 10
t pples Pears .......... 15
Evaporated... 1. 1 Plunms........... I (
Dried 'eaches 8 Apricot...... 1(-2C
3oal Oil prgal .... 20 Strawberries... 20
gasolinee .... 20 Pineapple ...10-2(1
-Iorida Syrup... 0I Oanued Meats
loney ..... ... 75 Itoast Beef... 12!1
7iiiegar ... .. 30 Corned Beef. 12/)
Cieest, p .... 18 Chipped Beefl0-2.5
dultter .. .. 25-35 Lobster..... 12Y 2
Oleoiilarger'iie.. 18 Salmion.. 10@15
Seard ........ 7-10 Cained Vegetlales
e te tr........... 5 Baked Beans.. 10
ocoUiuti pkg... 10 Cori. ...10@1
jelly, glasa Ml0al:%i. Peas. ........ 10
bi me Juice ...... 45 I'timpkin ..... 192
Fggs per do-.. 20
Flour ork
Star of S'th /, 2.35 D. S. pr Ibc ...... 1
01belisk ..... 3.25 Baconi Sides ..... 12
Uorus Meal pr hu'77-e6 Fresh ....... H8a10
Oat Meal pr lb ... 5 BIr'ktst Bac'rn 16-22
Corn per li ..75a,800 Haiim ca ni 's'd 15-201
>ot atoes Shoulders ..... I I
Irish ..... .. 1 40 Beet
44trlv itL'seseed 1.60 Corned...... 8
Sweet... 60@075 Fresh. ......8. .10
Itlt, pr sack. . .00 Dried ...... .. 25
Ta|le ........ 5 M ilk pr qC ....... 10
.Nails, uer lt4y 5i Ax,wit l handle 75
tGalv wire do.6a6ti iioes, eitcli .... 35a50
Manilla rope.. .9al200pper paint, can 50
4to,vei cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil, g'al55@(i0
t'ipe, per joint 18
nti |er 'yd... 5;a CheckS ....... 5. al'5
, ih,,el inigs .... Sal i<'l .iiiel ...... J.)a4U
Su s-l-....... 9all Thread per spool. 5
I,.tt-. - l--);,i45 Shoes,ladies..$1a2 75
p ..,it p nl e'> 2 "' M end's .. . $14li0a300
If vr p'r wt...7ial .5 Oals pr u ... .. 60
t,; -n .. ...... 1.25 Brick pr M ..... 13.00
~lope Sinsit ..... .7@9 Limr pr ibl...- 7.5
F[%UI'T aid NUTS.
)rianges pr doz.. 45 Pecans pr Ib..... 15
A pples ....... 15 Walnuts. ....... '20
'emtons..........20 Almonds. ....... 15.
t:itsli-)ll I ,tt000 1.50 Opened ptr 'll 20v-
1.1 V STOCK.
dures... $ t)0a150 Cows....... $ 5,t$2:5
Mtles.... $50 $175 flogs... .. *3 1' $
xen.. pr yo' e $65 S chvep ......... $2
OU t U i;l't
l ike' ,seat'il 40,,50 W Geesi eict. 5 5 0,
S"'rkr .... it.00 I)uck ........ 25a50
r Sch" i l l "
r etlllti t?>^ do Sc * 1llel pr hl, 5.50
rut .. ........, 25 T t .. .... 5.-50
p : uln .l 11.pr 1i1. .. 6 Po01 pano.... 10.00
tturgeol...... 10 Mackerel .... S.00
I, mI iEtt.

Flood 0 ilt-ml
Face .1.(

Ste~ .-5ol

it- c 12.00
ClaPO t 'o t dsi,
'x; u. .4in-.12.00l

Leth, t,... $12(I.tt
)oat f t ItksI10 I`,

lIow's This *'.
We offer One Hundred 1'i liars Reward
for any case of Catarrhl tliat. catnni be
cured hlv lHall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & CO., I'roys., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned,' have known F. J.
Chlieny fo'r the last 15 years, and believe
nimn perfectly honorable in all business
transactions aind financially able to carry
out any obligations made by their firm.
West & Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
Toledo, 0.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin,
Wholesale Druggists, Toledo, 0.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken internally.
acting directly upon: the blood atid mu-
cous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per holtle. Sold by all druggists.
Ttke dall's Farnilv I'ills for constipa-
wVhy .ie Sees Double.
The reason that a ianu seas double
who has gazed too-) Ing on the wine
when it is re.l s that the nerve centers
are changed by the action of the alco-
ho\. There is a want of harmony In the
action of the muscles which move the
eyeballs. Consequently instead of both
eyes being focused simultaneously on
an object one eye receives an impres-
sion ifidependently of the other. The
.two impressions are communicated to
the brain, and the object Is therefore
seen twice. The inflamed condition and
loss of energy In the brain centers from
overdoses of alcohol also account for
the staggering gait of an Intoxicated


If you haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
bowela every day, you're ill or will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well. Force, in the shape of
violent physic or pill poison, is dangerous. The
smoothest, easiest, most perfect way of keeping
the bowels clear and clean is to take

Pleasant, Palatable, Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good, Never Sicken, Weaken or Wripe; 10, 25 and
60 cents per box. Write for free sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Sterling Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.

A Ha d Lot

of-troubles to contend with, spring
from a torpid liver, and blockaded bow-
els, unless you waken them to their
proper action with Dr. King's New
Life Pills; the pleasantest and most ef-
fective cure for eoustiUation. They pre-
vent appendicitis and tone up the sys-
tem. 25c at A. H. Braka's store.
An Also Ran.
Clara-Did the papers Aotice your
.fatherat ,the.great banquet? -Johnny-
Yes. Clara-Well, mamma said she
could not see his una-me.on the list.
Johnny-No, but the list ends up with
"and others.". That ,~te mns'papa. They
always .nent-lon hifm that way.-Illus-
trated BIts.

Natural Enough.
.ToIkley-1 once heard a man say than
he would rather be an ex-convict than
anything el.I hlie could think of. Polk
ley-The idea! IHow eccentric! Jolkt!ey
-Not at all. The nian was In the peni-
tentiary at the time.-Philadelphia

leanson!ble Request.
Lawyer-,Your honor, I want an In-
terpreter for my client. Judge-What
lar-guage does he speak? Lawyer-
FIe's a railroad brakeman.-St. Louis

Save Hiis Conirado's Life.
"While r-tfuning from the Graind
Army Enc;)mpnienta at Washington City,
a comrade from Elgin. ll1.' was taken
with cholera niorbus and was in,a critical
condition," says J. E. .Honghland of El-
don. lowa. "I gave him Chamiherlain's
Colic, Cholera .mnd Diarrhoea Remedy
and believe saved his life. 1 have been
engaged for ien years in immuigiiation
work and onductod many- parties to the
south and w si. I always carry this roui-
edy ai.d Jhave used- it successfully on
Inuauy occasions." Sold by all medicine

Nothin-g strike:. a vis to) Ihe IBlack
trount.".-i L-ore f.ci'(.; tL;,n the pci'-
fect e-ptinly of :i co-'uii ;y h"o ev"ry
iman is a warrior and wgoes about hi-
daily business with his rieviver in Sii
bcit. The travt '.r :- s a: re-'! to tU'.:
Monto nirim.s, whose n'-uneprs l'rov,,
the truth of the saying that they are
the aristocracy of the Se2'vian race
-Dressed in tll:er pictm'u-cque nationn:
garb of blne knickerbockers, white gai-
ters and crimson jackets, with pork pie
caps of scarlet and black on their
heads, the mountaineers look the bean
Ideal of a nation of lighters, such as-
"the old Greeks must have been in the
days when they all carried arms. Their
whole history during the five c&-,turies
of Montenegrin Independence V4 been
one long series of frontier feuds, and
even now guerrilla warfare on the Al-
banian border is not extinct. But to
the stranger within their gates, what-
ever be his nationality, the mouintain-
eers are friendly and hospitable. -
Westminster Review.

A cheerful mI a'n e('r n i is ;; p'>,
'nlt 'wir'eles c, n -ectI'n .-' '- '' '
of a prosp:',,tive cr stf- ,- (: t- n.'
rulit ain irresistiOble call for i,-;:s-
Success Magazine.

Mother Grtas Sweet Powders or Chil-
dren. Successfully used by Mother
Gray. nurse in the Children's Home in
Now York. curefeverishne s, bad stom-
ach, teething disorders, move and rev-
ulate the bowels and destroy worms.
uore than 30,000 testimonials. Thoy
ever fail. At all drupr-ists, 25c. Sam-
ple FRKTE. Address Allen S Ol:nsted,

Correspondence of the Buos.
Dear Buoy: As the people of tihis
cud of the Bay could not veiy well
get to the Bg Celebration at IPaamaa
City, they gathered en mass at We-
tappe, where the Dyers threw their
commodious house wide open for the
enjoyme-t of everyone.
The people came on foot, and in
buggies, wagons and boats-seven
sailboats and a launch, with ar,
abundance of good things to eat,
which were qprea;l at intervals upon
a stand erected for thie occasion, All
were made welcome.
The services consisted iii sociable
conversations, vocal and instrumental
inutic, boat racing, dancing, etc.
There were violins, guitar, niandolin,
piano, a large graphophone and tniUsle
boxes and plenty of musicians to op-
erate them.
As a matter of course, Satanu ap-
peared alho-nmanifested by controll-
ing tlie- actions and language of a
few; but was soon caAt behind and
forgotten in the sociable and pleasant
itune which lasted until daylight of
the morning of the 5th.
There were live boats entered to,
race and in the Irui of several miles
in a brissk breeze, there was les-s i4thln
five minutes difference in the first
anid last boat to reach thie hiohe
stake, making it a most interesting
Iract,. Harry Allan's very staunch
and elegant new b')at. as was expect-
ed, took the lead. Jos. D;er's new
boat v as not quite finiished, or there
singht have been a different tale to,
The schooner, Cuba met a slight,
accidlent-in' making the laucinmg
from the. race the wharf drove the
anchor through thie how.
it is con celded by all who have at-
tended at the difle:oent times in the
past, thiat, for a ieal go.,d, sociable,
pleasmiIt and enj.,yable celebration,
theie is ,no place like Wetappo.
Allanton, Fl a., Julyv 6, 1906

The IIn ii d'_s P'it.v.
In his suile,'ctioni on: "'mod itications"
of types of' ir(ds and :niiinals Si'r Johni
Lub'o"k t 'Il- us of a particular crow
n Nte 7Zeali.:l where tli maIle an111,
:'e:le tl'itler wied(ly a;s to the s-t.'iu(tu:(e
of their bi;ls. The nmale bird has '41
bil, sf)t;ut a nd string, adonpte' to cut-
tin:. a;i, di,,gg g in-i:o a tree, but he I1,
'.licient iitflh,:t horny pointed iougfue
a' h'c: wouldd permit him to I i 'rce i-"
T'r- ib an(i 'ra -w It (,itout. 'lb, hl b;.*i
I:s, i )ow ver, anI elo:ngixute'l a d st-:',,!
,.1, ",p.jd w(-I -i the cock has dug down
ao the Lur.;ow the Ltu ins-.-ris her Ionhg
bill ari dr':ts out the g:'ub, whioh
:hey divide botwoen llmin, a very pret-
ty iilusr-;atii,n of the wife as a help-
.suiat o to the hu-sb.uld.'

Only 82 Years Ol.
"I am only 82 years old ard don't ex-
pect even when I vet to be real old to
feel that way as long as I 'can get Elec-
tric Bitters say6 Mrs E. H. Brunsun'
of Dublin, Ga. Surdly there's nothing
else keeps the old so youn,:'and makes
the weak as strong as this grand tonic
medicine. Dyspensia, torpid liver, ii,-
flamed kidneys or chronic constipation
are unknown after taking Electric Bit-
ters, a reasonable time. Guaranteed
by A. L.Brake Price. 50 cents.



Almost am Good as New!
May be seen lying on the
Beach in front of the Buoy Office.
.Apl)ly at Buoy Office.

The S-inilih'ty of ulls ,-'thosla In
V', i. ~:- L -i ., iPots.
It i *n uriu what a ipenchaiit Dick-
I' A :0 I i t ,,c c Ir'ii: melo'ill ram:ii tie situ-
ait 1s, whieh s (;-.-(1 to his fai 'y so
tolling that he repeated and reproduced
them many times over. That his works
are all dramatic and conceived in the
true spirit of the stage Ia plain from
the vast list of adaptations. Each
story has been adapted again and
r'gain and will bear the pro(-css admi-
I :ry.
One n:'ethod for winding np his plot,
to wh;siih he w;as e-xcs;;:vely partial,
wvas thl, ani.:la-,kn of the villain ow-
i g to thi betrayal of some confeder-.
ate. The parties aro g*'lnerally brought
together in ;a ro, en by tie more virtu-
,-,us nu ".',r';'. Th e conf.,Irate then
emnor,'e- f-:mn I ; ( ::o "e.(liaent and tells.
a lomig sii (ry of vill:iiny.- We" have tlis
!:c xtwiniw'iu li!i;it in "Oliver Tvst,"
-Mhemic [.oii -nks i :;k"-;' his revelations.
In "Niclkley" I:alphi is confronted with
'the man tl naw\viy and Squeers." In]
"To O 1.1' Cur:osily Shop" Quilp is sim-
arly O::po:'d. In "Barnia~y R.udgeo"
tare-daieo forces his hereditary enemy
to make revullations. In "Chuzzlewit"
Joi'as js c,.nf'onteI with another be-
ti'ayr. In "Cop.pe-iel'd" Urial IIcep
1.s ('euou.nced and exposedd by Mr. Mi-
caws-hr. In ''leak llou-se" Lady DLd-
Sck is s~i irl v.tackekd. Ill nearly all
h, Cns:eC t>hv guilty per.oni g)es off and
commits suieide.-London Spectator.
Cheerfulness is one of the great mir-
acle -vorker'-of the world, it re-en-
forces the whole man,. doubles and
trebles his power and gives new mean-
ing to his life. No man is a failure
until he has lost his cheerfulness, his
optimistic outlook. The man who car-
ries a smiling face and keeps cheerful
in the midst of 'i-: ,,... ,n..-u., when
things go wrong when the way is dark
an1d doubtful, is sure to win.---Success


Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite
Coughs, Colds, Croup and
Whooping Cough.
This remedy is famous for its cures over
a large part of the civilized world. It can
always be depended upon. It contains no
opium or other harmful drug and may boe
given as confidently to a baby as to an adult
Price 25 cts; Large Size, 50 cts.
-' ^ ^ -

MATTIE P. HARRIS, President, Roanoke Va.

Cleanses and beasrifies the hair.
Promotes a luxuriant growtllh.
Never F'nils to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp disaas && hair telling,
50c,and$1.O0at Druggist$

J'L. *CA S-B

Contractil Builler aid WAroer in f'do.

Factory on Bay Front, near Washington Ave.,

Is Prepared to Build Houses, Launches, Boats Etc.

Factory Equipped with Engine and Modern Machinery

Mouldings, Coffins, Stair-Building, Etc.

Estimates Cheerfully Furnished.

E. M Gooi,..,in of Panama City.
t ok j,.asage ,on thel Lucy H las.
F iday on a bubinecs trip to Pensa-
Mrs. Carrie Tooley left on the
Tarpon, Friday, for her home in Hol.
yoke, Mass., after a pleasant visit o01
several months duration with her
brother, Capt. Alexander and his
Mrs. C. W. Witherspoon of Apa-
lachicola came up onil the Tarpon,
Friday, and will n:uke a lengthy visit
with her sister. Mrs. Capt. \V. A
[ill, in West End.
Mrs. VW, R. Giills left last Frilay
on the Tarpon, for h,'r hone, Tyler,
Texas, alter spending five months in
St. Andrew.
Rev. J, M. Conway; Mrs. Conway
and five children left yesterday on
the Tarpon, via Carrabelle and
.Jacksonville, fur New York city. Mr
Conway goes to bear Ins wife and
children company on their journey
and will return in two or three weeks,
while his family may remn'in away
for the summer,

Bowel Complaint in Uhildien.
During the summer months chdidren
are subject whi, h should receive careful attention a1
soon as the first nnntural looseness of
the bowels appears. The best meuocine
in use for bowel comiolaint is Chamnher-
lain'a Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea
Remedy as it promptly controls any un-
nalural locseness of the bowels. For sale
by all medicine dealers.


In No Other Place In the World Are
They Given Such Care.
In Holland cows are to a certain
extent a part of the family, for one
member of the family always sleeps in
the stable to watch, and often the
place is made a sort of family sitting
The cow stable is generally a large
building, paved with brick, upon waicll
the cows lie, straw being scarce. Thec.e
is a brick paved passage down the
center, at one end of which is a fire-
place, and the windows are covered
with white curtain as dainty as those
lised inl the house proper.
Sometimes the entire family will
gather in the stable In the evenings,
enjoying the warmth of the fire and
exchanging the talk of the day, while"
the cattle, always placed with their
hbads facing the central passage, chew
their cuds and almost seem to enjoy
the num:an companionship. These cows
are seldom brown, most of them being
black or white or of the -two colors
mixed, and because of the fertility of
the pasturage and the care taken In
their keep they are capable of giving
large yields of rich milk. In no place
in the worhIl are" cows -made inmuch
of, and from" the annual yield'of but-
ter it would seem that the care is not
taken in vain.
What He Did to "Hamlet."#
A group of actors at the Players'
club were once engaged in a discus-
sion as to the ability and impartiality,
of certain professional critics of the
drama, when Maurice Barrymore re-
ferred to a certain Denver journalist
who was widely known for his dra-
matic criticisms. "Hayward," said
Mr. Barrymore, "was certainly one of
thire ablest of them. lie wrote most
learnedly, with the keenest analysis
of every phase of the actor's art, an-d.
above all, with no little wit. I am just
reminded of what was perhaps the
briefest dramatic criticism ever
penned. It will probably outlive
everything else Hayward did. It ran
about as foll)owvs:
'George (C'. Miln, the preacher-actor.
played "Hiamlet" at the Tabor Grand
Opera House lust niglt. lIe. pa-. ei ii
till 12 o'clock.' "-harper's Weekly.

For YOUNG LADIES, Roanoke, Va.
Opens Sept. 2, 1906. One of the leading Schools
for Young Ladies in the South. New buildings,
pianos and equipment. Campus ten acres. Grand
mountain scenery In Valley of Virginia, famed
for health European and American teachers.
Full course. Conservatory advantages in Art,
Music and Elocution. Certificates Wellesley.
Students from 30 States. For catalogue address

t. the wedding (f Sir Edward and
Lady ErmyntruiIe Mallet and was try-
Ing hard tO get out of the crush. "I
heard a voice saying: 'It's 4 o'clock!
It's 4 o'clock! We dshall Ike late for the
house, Iarcou:rt. VWe t u,:t get out.'
The speaker was just at the back of
me and pushing dreadfully: but I,
grasping my friend's arm, stood back;
then I turned my head and saw Glad-
stone and Sir William narcourt.
"'What do you mean by this ungen-
tlemanly lb(havior?' I asked indignant-
ly. 'We are late for ihe house, nahdamn.'
returned the '*Grand ('li Mian.' 'An. i1s
that any reason why wve should be kill-
ed by those horses'? If you were men.
you would keep the crowv;l back.'
'She's right there' whispered IIiar-
court. 'We umist k'ep the crowd 1ick.
I beg your pardon, mnanim.' Gladstone
looked very cross, but did as e. was,
requested and mutlered someth iilng
which I took for nn apology. They.
kept back the crowd."
Tle Tip of the Alligator'. Tail.
A great (lic(a'y :i 1'ldia. acuorl
ing to li e Cleveli tud Lo I er, is tE tl !;).
of an al i":titor's tail. It tastes li:.e
frogs' legs, tholu:.h a loa t m:i e ifiiiy
Alligator tails are he:-t .'.:et ulfter t 1e
ricel))rd season. Their 1,ig alligators
float In the w;.ater with only their eyes
showing. When they e- a flock of
these fat, juicy litltle birds they dive
to the bottom. Their long. wide snout
scoops up some of the lo.min and t hey
float to the surface amrln with just thie
rich soil showing. The birds think It
Is ajn island. They alight upon'. It.
When the whole family is there the big
reptile turns suddenly. Jui:t as the
birds scramble off he opeo:s his mio-thi
once. They nre gone. The i'rds a-e neat
little feeders, a:ld the alli":aitor isL on
epicure at this time of the year. Thei
ricebird diet makes thie tip of t Il; t,;.1,
of which he is most vain, temlnder and
.-.a+ 4



I'm Faiigh

Thus cried the hair. And a
kind neighbor came to the res-
cue with a bottle of Ayer's
Hair Vigor. The hair was
saved! This was because
Ayer's Hair Vigor is a regular
hair medicine. Falling hair is
caused by a germ, and this
medicine completely destroys
these germs. Then the healthy
scalp gives rich, healthy hair.
The best kind of a testimonial-
"Sold for over sixty years."
Made by.r.c.Ayer Co.. Lowell, Mass.
Also manufacturer of

Homemade Cloth of Matny Kinds.
Scraped Horn For Huts.
We had one cotton mill to spin the
warp. The people stood in line to get
a bunch of cotton for warp. The filling
was yarn, cotton,", flax and tow. We
got -our dyestuff from the forest. It
was almost as bad on timber as the
taubark trad! is now. Tlere was great
rivalry among the women to see who
could have the prettiest dress. -I have
a quilt made of cotton and linen callleJ
a "Confederate" quilt.
The clothing for every member of the
family was made from the raw ma-
terial, carded, spun, woven, dyed and
made with homespun thread.
The tow linen cloth had one peculiar-
Ity. It was a great stretcher. It was
often exchanged for other tLings. A
man and his wife started to town with
cloth suntlilent to get some articles. On.
the way he remembered lie needed a
gimlet also. Hle told his wife. They
decided to tie the ends of the cloth
to two saplitngs, he to stretch a gim-
let out of it.
1 took great interest in the silk in-
dustry. We fed the worms on mul-
berry leaves, anu such beautiful silk
we did have. A bright stripe in a cot-
to-, dress made it very fine. A family
made gloves, beautiful silk mitts, with
bees embroidered on the back. Noth-
ing went to waste. The thorn trees
furnished us pins and hairpins. Our
millinery was our crowning effort.
Hats were made of cotton thread cro-
cheted, p-t on a block, stretched very
stiff and ironed, then wired. We had
honmeade flowers aud all kinds of ma-
terlial for trimming. A cloth frame
made stiff and covered with scraped
cow's horn was much admired, if It
did look like a cocoanut cake.-Char-
lotte (N. C.) Observer.

They Are Not, Lik Soame FruitM,
Good Only For rTheir Flavor.
Professors of dietetics tell us that
the banana is not, as many fruits are
a flavor and, nothing .nore, but a food
and a source .of'real nutriment. It is
at onc-e useful and delicious. It not
only gratifies" the palate, but supplies
matorital for combustion and the main-
tunance of animal heat. while It also
b.n;ls up the muscles and repairs the
worn nnd thrlrei(bare nerves.
Thel flurn made from it in its dried
utate is equal in nutritive value to rice.
Driod and sprinkled with sugar, a
form in which it has beln ,ecently
introduced in this country, the upstart
banana is, weight for weight, as nu-
tritious as the venerable fig.
But it Is in the fresh state that the
banana chiefly appeals to us. Its
creamy succulence and delicate odor
are inviting, and its pleasant sapor is
a prelude to good digestion. Dependent
as that sapor is in ethereal body, which
the coal tar investigators have not yet
been able to imitate by chemical es-
somnce, it is a subtle stimulus to all
subsequent elementary procet seA. A.ld
thus it is that the banIna Is an emi
neatly digestible food. No sense of
oppl)ression or drowsiness follows a
meal of it, and a me;:; of it may be
bulky enough.- Pall Mall Gazette

Sh'e llebucled ('lndstone.
Laitra !bain Friswell. In her boo00k.
tells thi amusing a needote of William
E. (,ladstone. Miss l'riswell had been




Dealer, Apent ad Uouveacer,


Will Attend to Payment of ;:

and Collection of Rent for Non-Resid .




The Allanltol Lluiber Comafln,





Whether Large ."r Small. Write foir Prices


ri -





~ -
,, ,~,,, I.,
~ ,- 1~
~-: -~
-, if
- -~. ~ ?zm ~m - -

& --S


Dnrus Meiciin s, Fancy Tolet Articles

I Handle no Quack Nostrums.

DR, J, J, KESTER, M, D. Drugrist*



No 4
12;35 n'n
4:22 "
8:25 "

In Effect April 14,
No, 2
11:05 p.m. Leare Pensacola, /
1:i)2 am ." ["loisatoni
. 2:55. " .Mobile,
7;30 -"., New O"Ian.s.

190 1

A Ir .ve

No. 8
,6:00 a.m.
2:33&a m.
12:30 n'n
8:01) p.m.

. p.m

1:251- i
9:30 a M.


No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35 p. m. Leave
6:15 a.m. 6'30 Arrive
]1:59 9.. "
2:30 8:50 am
7:20 1i. "
7:20 p.m 1 30 p.m
No. 21 No *"
Daily. Dalny.
11:55 p.m. '00 a m. Lv
12:15 n't :1,
12:20 "
12:23 7:18 **
12:35 :25 "
12:39 '" 7:28 "
12-50 7:35 *
12:58 -' 7:39- "
1:30 a. in ....
1:55 3:15 "
2:20 8:30 "
2;33 8:38 '
3:00 ". S:56 "

3:23 "
4:0'- '
4-18 "
4:4C "'
5:00 "
5:08 "
5:33 "
6:2: '
"7-:00 '
7:40 '
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8:15 iry

9:35 "
9:57" "
10:10 "
10:47 "
11:07 "
11:25 "
11:45 "
11.42 "
12:15 Ar

Cincinnati _
St. Louis -


Galt City
Good Ranige
Deer Land/
Mossy Head
DeFuniak Sprines
Ponce de Leon
ary ville
Cy press
Grand Ridge
RivorJunt-tion L



N i. 1 No. 3
4:0l p.mit. 5:00 a.m.
11t:1 .m. 985 p.m.
"8:33 4:05 "
t:I15 p.m. 2:45 a.in
6:00 "-. 11:15 p.m.
4:1c -. 8 55 .,

No. 2
Ar 10:50 p.,
e'ave 51:11 pr

No. 22
n. 6:30 p. mr
6:06 "
6:01 "
5:45 *
5:40 "
4:55 "
4:35 "
4:11 '
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:16 "
2:43 "
2:31 "
2:13 "
1:49 "
1:27 "
1:04 "
12:38 nn
12:14 *
11:45 a nm
11:22 "
10:50 "
10:20 a. m

Nature's Eneuiy."
rro'essaO: ILankaster In
*tuce at Oxford, "is na-
N:mitr:hl selection hav-
d, ii,'ted lhi from: so
-to his present high es-
cved by nmauy of its ad-
fI:;lre as rt-g.i'ds rals-
g.ecr. Itavi:-g done so
-t, it Is thought to be
).:h "the little more"
ucli great importance.
a-e of ol:her creatures
Sstpp,)osed to play Into
tur-l i eoi,,cticu, so that
'or;ce Lecomz-s the,alma
fctc., fa t:e ca.e of man
.t'rwise/ His own ae-
.::l1 the aim-s of natu-1
* Ir!< welfare. Darwin
einmiis-ic views. ".n11
e.;It couw ersati6ns with
irr. A. R. Wal:ace, "he
f very gloomily on the
ity." And this was on
t under pre ent condc-
did not survive.-Lon-

rite Inirulnmeat.
c1ml Ie of that orc estrg
good." remarked Mr,
t at the box party.
1; so,?"
s!" responded Mr. New-
cally. "I like to watch
playing' It slide it bas':t
s as if lie was swall,.'-
nd I-ende(r.


The First Log Cabin In Kentucky. ia
Harrodsburg, the county seat of Mer- ",Man, said I
cer county, Ky., was the scene In the his r1 manues ele
latter part of the eighteenth century of a.'e's rc~ e..
some very exciting episodes In the his- -' ?I s! I. I-sI
tory of the early settlers in the young low -ihe an '^d-
state. On June 16, 1774, Captain 't 1:'.v I:t-li
James Harrod of Virginia, who had v.:.lie-. t, I.e ,
brought a party of settlers to the new li -: r. -.: h;
country, laid off a town site at Big nneh in lh.' h1a
Spring camp, where they had erected i',cpa')ioe 0o' d,
the first cabin ever built In Kentucky. 'l'-h i of .s
They allotted to each man a half acre Vi.iei iln the o'e
lot and a ten acre out lot. The town's tLc0 act.ows a :
first name was THarrodstown, but later tle han w 0o:' ;
this was changed to IIarrodsburg. A thiUs bc:;dceeiU f
clearing was made In the east end of um:cr" t:- n1" l-
the town boundary, and here It was I h!s been otf
that John Harman planted and'raised -on)n htYve b*fe
the first corn that was known to have dl s-de(tion f.r
been grown In the state. Only a few icid simiia'-;y 1
weeks after this auspicious beginning ouie of mlY lat
of the town's promoters four of Har- Da'vr." ,.:i e0
rod's men were ambushed by Indians. ',xpr- se:i bin::se
Jared Cowan was killed. The other future of hum:a:s
men escaped, only one of them being the grounds tha
Injured. tions the ititest
S.on Globe.
'rThe Customary Climax. HIM. avo
Nordy-How did the new play end? "The taiuf ens
Butts-Oh, in the usual way. Nordy- Is remarkably
And what do you call the usual endl Newrichi's host
Butts-In a whirl of hats and feathers "Don't you thin
and opera clopaks.-Houston Chronicle. "You bet it Is
rich enti usiiistic
It is not helps, but obstacles: not fa the feller that's
cillties, but difficulties, that make men and forth-lookj
-Mathews. In' It!"--Clevielat

Keep them in the house.
Take one when ou feel bil-
A y ls A IlS ~ious-or dizzy. Theyct di-

Want your moustache or beard BUCKING AMS YE
bhautiful brawn nrrihh1a ITeU s. yC .111.----- I

- --~- ~ -~~~~~. ~----~- ----~ e~_~___~~__~ __~~_~~_~ _~_ C _~____ L

.1 ^,


_ I

-- =

fm -.

e "I claim,"'remarked the man who
the Greatest Political Inlnence an comments on things, "that there Is al-
Modern Norway. ways room at the top for the man who
What was it that made Ole Bull cn ok
dentably the greatest political influ- te true," replied senator adger
ence in the history of modern Norway? "Quite true," replied Senator Badger,
The riddle is easy to read. Although but one of the things that have always
he voiced the peasants, his own voice puzzled me Is how so many get to the
was that of no peasant, but one of the top without working." Milwaukee
most severely learned of iEropean ut. Sentinel
terances. His instrumental mastery -
was complete, and the technical diffl- LEGAL NOTICES.
cultles of his compositions have left .
them for the most part unperforable. TICE FOR PUBLICATION
But Mozart was his chosen theme, TME OR U ITIO
worshiped with such an ardor of con- DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
secration that the whole range of his Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
works had fur him no secret. His Mar 1.1, 1906.
o Nwice is hereby given that the follow-
fame, therefore, was of that order that i g named settler hay file d n the of how-
rig nainmed setlter hLas tiled notice ot hi4
opens all doors. Statesimeu and chief tentio to make comutation proof in
captains like Bismiarck and Von Moltke support of his claim, ai.d that said proof
were his iutlinites, and he was their will ,e nitue before the clerk of the cir-
confidant To world artists like Liszt, cuit court at Vernon, Fin., on July "20,
Chopin and Meudulssohn he was own 1906, yiz.:
brother. Indeed, a curious physical OHARLEY 3100RE of Westbav, Fla
resetiblance bet wven Liszt and himself Hd .32326, for the w1, of sew of sec. 10,
led to mauy amusing contretemps on ed' e of s eol f we. 9. tp. 2s, r. 16w.
this score. And sovereigns, diplo- He nitameies the following witneases to
matists and great nobles were all prove his continuous residence upon and
matists and great nobles were all cultivation of said land, viz.:
proud to name hinu among their friends. Linsvy Buchan.n, Abiah L. McKlnney,
In him, then, Norway had found one Lewis Anderson and Clint Moore, all of
who could stand for her in the highest Westhay, Fitl.
ranks of the nations, learn for her the W.G( RoBinso, Registre.
secrets of statecraft and recover in AW Editor's fee oaid.
her behalf the trick of thinking like aIATIO
king. For this is one of the-losses en- OC OR PUBLI.
tailed ou a people who are governed DERA.TMENT or THE INTERIOR.
by foreigners from a foreign seat-that Land office 4t G19.inesville, Fla
they forget to think of their country/ Notice is hereby given thit the follow-
as a whole, the habit that is the secret ing named settler ba ilednotice of his
of rulers, intention to make final proof in support
Yet it wa5 ouly as a man and not of his claim, and.that said proof will he
by any means as a politician that an made before the clerk of the circuit coutp
autocrat could claim the friendship of at Vernon, r'la., on July 20. 1906. viz.:
the distinguished artist. His own sov- JOHN B BROWN, of Bennett, Flan.
ereign felt that he had cause for grave Hd 30676, for the ee of swt, s w of se
offense when the news reached Stock- of sec 18and nwi of uVr oftsec. 19, tp
holm, In 1848. of his heading a pro- ls, P 13w.
session in Paris to present the Nore- He names the' following witnesses to
cessionprove his continuous residence upon and
gian colors to Laainrtine. But even cultivation of said labd, viz.:
royal anger could not resist the good W A Pinckney, J L Mashburn, J T
stories told on the next visit, and the Mashhupu and J B Mashburn, all of Ben-
king stood biting his lip at the careless nott, F In. W. G. RomssoaN, Register.
bonhomie of Ole Bull as he turned IWgEditor's fee paid.
suddenly and said, "By the way, sire,
you should have been with us the other NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION
day in Paris when we went to ac- D)EPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
claim Lamartine."--Margaret E. Noble Land Office at Gainesville, Fla. '
hin Century.. June 4, 905. ..

Went For a Soldier.
At one of the London police courts a
young hooligan was being tried for an
assault on an elderly man. The mag-
Istrate, noticing an old customer In the
hooligan, thought he would give him a
little fatherly advice, and remarked:
"Young man, I'm surprised at a big,
strong, healthy looking fellow like you
always getting into trouble. Why, you
seem to be always wanting to fight.
'Why don't you go for a soldier?"
3ifiagine the smile which Illuminated
tlih mag.str.,tc's fence when the youth
replied, "I did once, your honor, and
he' nearly killed me."


D. King's

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KAyone sending a skettb an' descriptlo 1umai
quickly ascertain our opinion free w let, an
invention Is probably pateeutablt. Comimn -..
tiout trlcticonUtdental. lnandbook on I'a. 'a
sent free. Oldest ngeney for securing patent,
Patents taken through Munn & Co. rcuct
special notice, without charge, In the
Scientific Jmerican.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest elt
elation of pny sciontlllo journal. Terms, $3 a
year: four months, 1. Sold by all newsdealers.
MUNN & Co.361-roadwayNew Y k
Braucni OffMeo. C25 V St. Washington. D. C.

T iao alps-Ea&U $1
3 x50 inches, correctly pliattel aml
who witg all thle mloro iiipoirtanti
tnillin --i~'s-+ f great value to any
one ontitempladting purchasiihg proi.-
'tylV in town. It covers about fuui
eiis off,.oast line, extendinlg east-
.vald' from Dyer's Poii.t to and evm.
irl'aci iig Old St. ,Ainilr Vws, with olri
rest oiu living terlitoriv iilanl. ri'ic,
t)Vie Iuollar, at tho BUOY Oflice. .
*howtivg all the latlds dispo.,sed of by
tihe Cincitnati (Cam)il)iy, also IocattIC
lhirri aildjAcet Icoiiitry. Trhe o 1iit of thie
lots is rot shown. but by the aid ol
tits map the alpparoximate location of
any let is easily determined. lPrice
O)ne D'otar, at the Buoy Office.
Eitth'er ap will be seat by 'maiil to
. w. y adldruss ori receipt, of thie price.

Our Clubbing List
Tlhe BUOY hiias niaadle very tiheral clu0
iirg arrtningnienlts witli a few ofthe ver,
estpublications in thlie country and fio
he present can send for a whole year
T.he BUOY and
lDtroit Free Press (tfice-a-weeli
it'd Year Book)............... 1 7
The FliT. U. & Citizen, daily for $. 8;'
do Senii weekly,foarTl 5.5
Scientific Americai' .... 3 5
Farmer aitnd Fruit (;rower . 2 5:
4-otida Agri aulturist .. 2 5'
do cluhof 5, eanch ... a-*:
Fairn Jo rit al Philad'a, ,hmathly I I1
Cincinuati E.inquirer twice atweek
8 large pages *'ach issue ..... J 75
Atlautatoostitution '" ... I 75
SN.y.World(thrices wek).... 1 70
The osmopolitan........... .. I 7.:
The Criterion................... 1 5(0
For aaty or either of the above publica-
tious in connection with the BUOY, ad
dsay all orders to iHe BUJY,
St. Audie.:, Fla.

Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing-named settler has tiled notice of
her intention to make final proof in
support of lire claim, and that said
proof will be made before the clerk of
the circuit court at Vernon, Fla,, on
July 20. 1906, viz.:
LOUISIANA F. .;OX, widow of Sam-
uel B. Cox, deceased, ol Bendett,
V Fla.'
Hd No." 30185 for the e/1 of set of sec.
12and ei of neioft see, 13, tp.ls, r.
She names the following witnesses to
prove her- continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W A Pincktiey, J B Brown, J B
gashburn and J. M. Porter, jp:, all of
Bennett, Fla.
W.'G. ROBINSON, Register.
IgEditor's fee paid.

Notice of Application for Tax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888., Laws of
Notice is hereby give that Jeff Davis,
purchaser of Tax Certificates Nos. 113
and 114, dated the 6th day of June, A, D.
U04, has filed said certificates in my of-
ficq, And has made application for tax
di1d to' issue 'i accordance with law,.
Said& certificates embrace the following
described property situated in Washiug-
ton county, Florida, to-wit: t~ive acres int
the wi of swi and 50 acre in ej of sw,1/
of sec. 35, tp. 3s, r. 14w. The said land
being assessed at the date ofthe issuance
of such certificate in the name of -
I-Owens" and Unknown. 'Unless said cer
lificatea shall be redeemed according to
law.itax deed will issue thereoin on the
26th day of July. A. D. 1905.
W itness iay oficial-ignature and asial
[L sWJ this the 16th day of June,
A. D. 1906. o
Clerk Circiiit Jourt,

Notice of Application for Tax
Under Soction 8 of Chapter 4888, Laws of
Notice is hereby given. that T R Brooke,
purchaser of Tax Certificate No. 125, dat-
ed the 6th day of :*June A. D. 1904, has
filed said certificate, in umy office, and has
made application for ta.x deed to issue in
accordance with law. Said certificate ciim-
braces the following described property
situated in Wasiington county Florida,
to-wit: s3'of swj4 less 15 acres of sec-
tion 4, t| 4s, r. 14w. containing 65 acres,
more or less. Th'le said land being assess-
ed at the date of the issual ce o(f such cer-
tifiscate in the name ofRl. E VHoward, est.
Unless said certificates shall be redeemed
according to law, tax deed ,wili issue
theruou on the 26hb day of July, A. v.
Witness my official signature and seal
[L. s.] this the 20th day of KJue, A. n.
1906. W. C. LOCKEY, .
Clerk Circuit Court,
Washington County, Florida
Notice of Apiication for Tkax
Under Section 8 of Chapter 488S Laws of
Notice is herehy given that Mrs. Fan-
nie Tompkins, purchaser of Tax Certif-
icate No. 92, dated the 6th day.of June,
A, 1. i9J4, has filed said certifieato iun ,tV
office, and has made application for tax
deed to issue in acco-dance with law.
Said certificate eminraces the following
described property situated in Washing-
ton county, Floiida, to-wit: ne1 of nie',
et of nwi Li of seg or sec 4, tp. 3s, -r.
13w. The said land being assessed atl
thie date of the issuance ofsuch certificate
in the nine of Unknown. Unless said
certificate shall be redeemed according to
law. tax deed will issne Ithe roon on the
26th day of July, A.D. 1906.
Wi'aess nDy official signature and seal
[L. s.I this the 7th day of June, A. iv.
1906. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida.

Notice o' Executors.
(Of Final S-4tlement.)
In Court of County Judge, State of Flor-
ida. In re Estate of R. F. Brackia.
Washinlgt[on County.
Notice is herelby given, to all whoat ii
may uoncernr thit on tlhe 1st day of' Sep.
temhei', A. ). 190)6, we shall apply to thc
Honorable J. R. Well-, Judge of said
Court, as Judge of Ptrobate, for our fi:'a,
discharge ais executrix asd executor ofi
the estate of R. F. Braickit deceased
and at the same time ne will present tia,
said court our final accounts as executri
and executor of said eOtate and ask for
their approval.
Dated Feb. 6 L, A. ,., 1906


Jutine 4, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in sup-
port of his claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernon, F'a., on July
20. 1906, viz:
JOSHUA MASH BURN of Bennett,Fla.
Hd 30610 for the s of s8e of sec 1, and
ei oi nel of sec 12. tp Is, r. 13 w.
lHe names the. following witnesses to
pro'e ihis continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz.:
J M Porter, j., WV A Pinckney, J B
Brown and J L ,Mashburn, all of Ben-
nett, Fla. W. G. ROBINSON. Itegister.
Land Oflice at Gainesville, Fla.
Jnic 4, 190t.
Notice is hereby Lriven that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his Lintention to mAke commiut.ition
proof in support of his claim, and that
said proof will be made before the clerk
of the circuit court at Ve, non, Fla. ,on
July 20th, 1906, viz:
ROSWELL W, GAY of Gay, Fla.
IHd 33114 .for the v\-i of uw of see. 21,
twp 2s. r. 14w.
He nanes the. following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W J Gurgainous, Charley H. Wil-
liams, S W Anderson and J E McKen-
zie, all of Anderson, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
CrEditor's fee paid.
Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Jane 4, 1906.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
her intention to make final proof in sup-
port of her claim, and that said proof
will be made before the Clerk of the
Circuit Court at Vernan, Fla., on July
20, 1906, viz:
HATTIE GREEN of Fountain, Fla.
Hd 34496 for the si of sw+, of sec 8 and
ei of sei of sec, 7 tp. 1. r, 12w.
She namelshe following witnesses to
prove-her continuous residence upon
and cultivation of shid land, viz.:
Will Ellis, WVilliam. McC!oud, Ella
Blackwell and G W Ellis, all of Fount'
ain, Fla. W G. ROBINSON, Registar,

May 14, 1906. ) "
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowinig named settler has filed notice Qf
her intention to make final proof in
support of his claim, and that said
proof will be made before the Clerk of
the Circuit Court at Vernon, Fla., on
July 20, 1906, viz:
JAMES B. GRANT, of Bayhead, Fla.,
Hd 30794 for thesw of ne. nvwi of set
and ei of sw of see 12,'tp. 2s, r. 14w.
He names the 'following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon,
and cultivation of said land, viz:
W- E. Saxon, J. G. RYounvblood, of
Bayhead, Fla., and 0. C. Tompkins and
Henry Skirlock of Tompkins, Fla. '
W. G. ROBINSON, Hegister.

For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville oh the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONS & CO.

0 0

Bings' Bargain


Copyright, 1905, by McClturc, Phillips & Co.
"What dat, Bings?" cooed the dim-
pled cherub, patting the bald spot that
spread like a small shining desert in
an oasis of thick blond hair on Bings'
well shaped head.
Whitlock grinned.
"Mamma's pet mustn't be naughty,"
said the pretty widow, turning her
brown eyes apologetically on Bings.
"Come to mamma, dearie. Mr. Bings
isn't used to babies."
But the dimpled cherub, otherwise
Baby Moffatt, who had purposely and
after many backslidings climbed upon
the rustic seat occupied by Bings, for
whom she had evinced a declded par-
tiality from the start, only snuggled

the closer to the secretly delighted
Bings and cooed, "'Baby 'ove Bings,"
then as a happy afterthought, "Mam-
ma 'ove Bings," at which frank and
wholly unexpected revelation of her
small daughter the pretty widow's face
rivaled Bings'.
Whitlock guffawed. "Now's your
chance, Bings," he urged, with mali-
cious levity at his rival's discomfiture.
But Bings, with a hasty adieu, fled,
leaving the cherub disconsolate.
Bings metaphorically kicked himself
all the way home for not taking ad-
vantage of the best opportunity he had
ever had, even if It was before the
sneering Whitlock, and for his cow-
ardly desertion of the pretty widow to
Whitlock's caustic raillery.
Biugs paused at his own gate and
gazed miserably at the big silent house.
He shut his eyes a moment and imag-
ined he saw the pretty widow and the
cherub sittiln on the front porch. It
was a blissful vision, but Biugs felt
that it would never become a blissful
reality unless a miracle happened.
Bings was a bachelor, Bings was big
and blond and bald, Bings was bash-
ful-in fact, Bings was a whole swarm
of "B's." Hie narrowly escaped being
a beauty, with his baby complexion
and innocent blue eyes. His size was
the only thing that saved him from this
terrible fate. Moreover, Blungs was a
bargain fiend. No woman could scent
a bargain sale farther off than could
Billy Bings. Incidentally Billy was
the climax to Bings' woes. But no per-
suasion on his part could convince his
friends of the absurdity of calling a
six footer Billy.
Bings' bachelorhood was a condition
of neither birth nor achievement-It
was thrust upon him. During his evo-
lution into that state there had been
any one of a dozen maids and widows
that Bings would have been only too
hm a fn hm rm Va n-Ma with ho f him

wo"ldly goods but for,-his excessive
bashfulness. Never yet had he been
able to screw his courage up to the
point of proposal, though he had made
almost superhuman efforts In that di-
This seemed a pity, for Bings was
undeniably cut out for a Benedict. He
thought all women angels and all
babies cherubs.
As he started uptown on the mo-
mentous morning after his precipitate
flight Bings had a particular cherub in
mind-a pretty, brown eyed, dimpled
cherub that he would have given half
he was worth to possess and the other
half to possess the cherub's pretty,
brown eyed mother. But so far every
glance from Mrs. Jessie Moffitt's ro-
guish eyes bad produced the nnfortu-
nate effect of Instantaneous paralysis
of poor Blngs' tongue, so that he could
only stand dumb or blush and stam-
mer like any silly schoolboy.
This was not the first time by any
means'that Bings had performed that
metaphorical feat. It had been at least
a semiweekly occurrence for several
months past. Each time Bings vowed
that the next time he would not act
the fool. But he did. ITe had reached
the point where the inevitable mental
feat was copiously punctuated with a
vigorous ejaculation that would have
shocked the pretty widow had she
heard it.
Bings felt his helplessness bitterly.
So absorbed was he in this thought as
he picked his way along the shady
street that he failed to observe the
widow a block or so ahead of him. A
deep gloom enveloped Bings' soul that
bright June morning.
"Confound It!" he muttered. "If
something doesn't happen soon I'll"-
"Going, going-gone!"

Blugs pricked
tened his steps.
not to know it?
came full upon
as a table was
highest bidder.

up his ears and has-
An auction, and he
Turning a corner, he
a familiar scene just
knocked down to the
Bings' eyes gloated

over the unusual display of household
goods spread before him.
"Fifty cents!" bid a voice in the
crowd as the auctioneer held up an
article. It was Whitlock's voice. Bings'
wra:th flamed up, and before lie had
time to think he was bidding furiously
nf tinst s rivnl Ia. Fa t ti thie trrip of

"Oh, Billy, dear!'
-"a welcome."

0 0


By Suse Clements Willis

Co.jpyright, iPOS, bny Deaf'tIx Readc
U 0
It was not the first time that Corson
bad wished Grandmad Bradley never
had been born to leave a recipe book
to her descendants. As a boy his
earliest recollections were of vile tast-
ing messes recommended in Grandma
Brndlce',s book for various infantile
ills, but even theu he had never hated
the time worn volume as he did now
that be was asked to carry a whole
quart of her invaluable cough sirup to
his mother.
It was very good of Aunt Betsy.
who was the custodian of the precious
volume and compounder of its pre-
scriptions, to send the gift, but a whis-
ky bot4V done up in a newspaper does
not match a brand new winter over-
coat, and there was certain to be some
one onil the train to recognize himni and
pass the story on.
For a moment he contemplated send
ing the bottle by express, but the ap
pearanfie of the train prevented that,
and, assuming as much dignity as hi<,
[nrIa'den would permit him, he clamber
1d a; board.
There was no parlor cr 01on the subu-r
t>an trafu, and the smoker was fillet
with laborers returning from th vi:
iiy'si work p1l) the road. Corson hat-:
lie smell of a pipe, let alone a u'l i
hlnnired, and he beat a hasty retreat to.
the next car.
He started forward with a word o,
:.'rep(til Ig is glance took In Eute:
B',thour; but, to his surprise, thl
young woman favored him with i'
glance so chilling that he was glad T
sink into the nearest seat.
lie could tell from her glanuce that i
was the bottle wlich was rmepoliibl,
for ihe cut, but he

"bal-gain fever" and whetted on by Eunicie ig;noring lhimn because lie carri'
Whitlock, ir.ngs rapidly beenne pos- a package done up in a newspaper. He
scssor of various a.rtic's that were of wondered what sudden freak had in
as much use to him at thht per'i j of duced her action.
his existence as a cc-lestial harp nd a e Ie'- Was still puazlulg over the milt
pair of wings. Had B;ngs3 interceptcj ter wha,. a man across the way lean-:
the exchange of winks between Whit- forward.
lock and the auctioneer he might have "Let's have a swig, partlier," bu-
been more cautious. As It was, the shouted hoairsely. "I ain't had one in
barricade around Bings t'ew andi grew. lin hour."
"(GOing. gi0ol- gone!" shout('d the Corson tried to preteili he had my!
actitoneoe. "Dirt cheap at that. Mr. heard. but hi3 bibulous traveling comn
P:-'gs. ITerq. Sam, wheel this peorm .
liul,.tor around to Mr. Bings..
I'oranit,,uator! Heavens! THad h(1 e
bought a i)pr(ambulator? Bings wipncd
his t.er'sairing brow and glared defiant

",Vihy Eilly rings!" crfe-l a laugh ug
feminine voice at his elbow. "WhLiat t
do you want with a perambulator?"
Bings' exasperated gaze encountered t; '1
that of Mrs. Marston, a menrry fwe .-a -
woman. By her side stood the pretty
widow with the coveted cherub clig-
ing to hler hand.
Bings turned fiery red and caught \ j \a/
wildly at his hat, or where he suopposel

i# to be, only to find that lie was faun-
ning himself with it. Making au em-
barrassed bow, he began to mop his
perspiring face violently.
"Here's- yer p'ramb'lat'r," said' Sam
laconically, pausing in front of Bings.
I Bings turned fascinated eyes on the
'thing, which seemed to him to have
greatly Increased in size during its
progress from the auctioneer's stand.
"And a baby's high chair," announced
another laughing voice as the speaker
craned forward and inspected Bing3'
There was a general craning of necks.
"And a little red rocker," exclaimed
"A doll-and a doll carriage."
"A child's cot."
"Footstool, workbasket, sewing chair
and, sewing machine," enumerated
Whitlock, pushing nearer. "Great Ju-
piter, Bings! What-does this mean?"
with mock severity.
Poor Bnlugs thanked his stars that
none of them knew of that cradle in
the attic, the result of a former aberra-
tion. He gazed helplessly around at
his tormentors, then at his barricade.
What on earth had induced him to bid,
In all that stuff?
He had made himself so ridiculous In
her eyes he'd not stand a ghost of a
show now. The only thaig left for him
to do was to make his escape as best
he could.
Bings glanced furtively around, but
all avenues were closed by laughing
faces. He grew desperate. Just as he
was contemplating a dash for liberty
along the line of the least resistance
the miracle that he had been so skep-
tical about happened.
A fractious horse, a woman's scream,
a scene of confusion, and *hen Bings
came to he found his arms around the
pretty widow, who was clasping the
pretty cherub to her breast and sob-
bing hysterically on his shoulder: "Oh,
Billy-dear, dear Billy! Save me, save
At these Inspiring words Bings' cour-
age rose to the occasion, his bashful-
ness slipping from him like a cloak.
Before the astonished eyes of the whole
staring crowd he bent and kissed the
pretty widow and the dimpled cherub.
"There, there, sweetheart," he said
soothingly, "the danger is past." Then,
turning to the gaping crowd, Bings
lied magnificently.
"I was just golng to explain," said
he, "when that confounded horse In-
terfered, that I bought these things for
my wife and child. The fact is"-
"Mr. Bings!" protested a shocked but
smothered voice.
"Mrs. Moffatt and I expect to be
married just a week from today, and
I take this occasion to Invite"-
"Billy Bings! How dare you?"
-"the whole crowd to attend. The
fact is"-the sight of Whitlock's amaz-
ed and wholly skeptical countenance
stimulated Bings to greater invention
-"we would have announced our en-
gagement sooner but for certain un-
foreseen circumstances that-er-caus-
ed us to-er- await a more propitious
time. But"-
"Oh, Billy. hush!"
-"after next Thursday we'll be at
home to our friends. You all know the

i. 9-. .' i '

S Y .,.

"YOU QUIT T YOU MAStiINt Oi o-:'F' 1o1
panion was not to beD dOnId. "(o
ahead. Be g-'ner).'." 1hI Implored.
"You know how it i I you's.lL'."
Hlls voice ru-ng t'io;ih! ihe car, and
the contrast betc\e-en CL).'orson and thi
other was too miuch for the rest of the
passengers. They shouted with glee,
all except Eunice, who rose with white
lips and made her way to the next car'.
Corson stood the chaff as long as he
could, but at last the mau's persistence
won, and. wut} ti;flaing faco, he follow-
ed the girl.
There was a vatiant seat beside hler,
and Corson took it. She moved over
to be as far dCitant as po.sBible, but it
Is not easy to be exclu:-ive when shar-
ing a narrow seat. Neoi hr (-J.Uld slit'
evade Corson's low s'pol-en wo,' '.
"What ha.vo I d-.neh" Ih, pl"adetl.
There was no atuneer frfiom the win-
dow, and lihe leaned a littl" closer.
"Surely I shonud have the right to
defend myself.." e ipi.ea'1id. "I am Ig-
norant of my ctensc."'
This time she noticed him. With
S:asbing eyes i;he turned to face him.
"If you persist In speaking to me." she
said firmly, "I shall appapal to the man
hi the car to rid me of your very un-
pleasant attentions."
In her intensity she spoke more dis-
tinctly than she knew, and a brawny
hand shot across the aisle and shook
Corson's shoulder. "See here, young
fellow," warned a hoarse voice. "You
quit mashin' or off you go, and I won't
be particular as to whether we are at
a station when you get off, either."
Corson looked helplessly at the girl,
but her face was adamant except when
she thanked her companion with a
smile. It Is evident that there was no
appeal to her, and Cors-n wisely con-
cluded to let the argument wait until
a better time.
It was hard, though, to sit quietly be-
side the girl lie had proposed to five
days before and be denied even the
right to make an appeal. He could
imagine nothing except his appearance
tWith the bundle, but surely Grandma
Bradley's cough mjediciae vwas innocent
enough in al.i;enerance if not in taste.
He glanced across the aisle. The
giant appeared to be sleeping, but as
Corson turned toward Eunice the man
roused to sudden watchfulness, and
Corson skillfully changed his notion to
suggest that he was merely trying to
look out of the \vin:diw '"" aeLuan ,n t-




f too 3 %T exr-

Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.

Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of St. Andrews an'
Surrounding Country.
May be miud at his resiteice ou Blneunna Vibta avenne at night.



Corner of Bayviewand Wyomine Avenues on Bay Front.

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can't tind at any other Store, collie t the R A C K E 1
S T 0 R E and get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
allii:: ::.,1"Il.- Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. + Cup of Tea, 5 Ct..,,g, ;

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties
1. GODARD, Proprietor.


Thi3; is the Iatest amllad "Ot complete
Hand Plow for working plants in the garden. It
ssell-aldjl.wtablle; the weight the block to
which the blade is attached keeps it in the
ground, and the depth of piowing-is regulated
by lifting the handles A boy 'or girl of ten
I -sQ's c an handle it with perfect ease. It has a
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
the plow light of draft. It has five blades: 1 is
i til'ling mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweepor weeding
\ la0de, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake, Wrench
S.-withC each plow.
We have made arrangements, by
whiclt ,e eant furnish this plow at
- the :autory price, 50 '.will


reilit io St. Andrews Day about one dollar, maki
$4.50. But the BUOY lmproposes to do better than this
one Neatr and fir nish one of these plows complete at
purchaser to paiy freight
ThIe ymvw may be seen in operation at the editor'
Order from ti.e BuoY diir-et.

A ~ ic YR~xgvnS I LS.
fo S .00 wrb x. i ciA I.t it ci -0.1irt ,t, pi -I

Sold at St. Andrews'Bay, F'la.. at
DR. Al1''1'H ELL'S DRUG 'l'JVZE.

MtAIls, mentM
madIe In plain
boxes. l-D"No
turk to ilndl-
cate cotentets.


t 4.50
S, i f 1 I r Itl>l -

TA cr rSant-wiif yon" cw.
PI LE. Matta. Tiaiiupsn, S: A.
Orul-'t Schools, State-svi!Ie, N. 4".. ,tt :-I" -"W'
they ( o 3,1 lYn xi l mtu tvr thet,." )r. .Txs-
Iactton.," Dr. H. D.M'tt criaif. Te n ~r i.
ncaal youars."Put"z,' 50 CYNiw. Naa.pies V5' i,'V~
by Drugglato. MAkviaf RUD'V. LANCAE i C,,

Sold at~ St. A ndrews Bay, Fitt
I"At Dr. Mitcheir~s %av-StYre
CO' Call for f Rue~n) T-le.



We know the meaning of word 'spj wll do as we say. We
etalm to be the lowest-prle W!l k'y Mouse an4 the
Largest Mall Order Whiskey Coneern Ina the South. All the
North Caruoina Whisakey we sell is good-thewu'e as bljd.
'People here wouldn't adultcrale It they knew h6w-lacy are to'
honest! Most wlhiskey sellers are nfotLa lor mixing, blieltMug nd
wa touing. Ve soi' more genuine old whiskey and less water than
-- any lu.,wnacoampetitor. "Caiper'6 I Year Old" W hiskey Ie
L a Lqulid yj.l It's made by honest people in the mountains of
.North Caroliuna, in otl-style copper ttlti6, jWut as It was made by
o urgr'andfat.hers. First-rate whiskey issold at *4.O0 to o6.10'
DLD must please or we will buy it back. We have capital of $5w.OOt.
Y Bandl tIhe Pl eples' National bank and the Piedmont Savings Bank
of th is city 'will toll yon our word is good. To introduce this old,
honest wiakzey, we offer four Full Quarts of" *'Csee'* .It
.Y':'." Ol"011-two sample bottles. one I',, one 18 yesnriS-t a cork-
'. atrow and a drinking glass--nlu foria2.5. If $~.90issantwe
1,1.: "-.)I:, tlheabiTveatrd put In fre (On Vull uart Extra.
SV *,b s {eo tIo s whiisukiy oTly 'I year eoId. anrd wimll send live-
( ..' a' a' R rot il0 r wril fulrunih twenty rfil qiart bottles on re-
e'Pfceipt of Sil anad giv' (fret corkscrew3, drlinklitr glass'sand sanm-
S' pies, m 'akingr this h ,ihey cost lees than t. 20 per allon delivered.
IWe shi) in plin buxes with no marks to indicate contents, and
Prepa.y all Exprcess. Buyers Wf-st of Texas, Kansas Nebiraska
aand Dr.kte mast "dd 20 cents per quart extra. -
'EOPLC 952 latl"utwBlid,. WIN ATON-SALEM, N. C.

suspicious still, but not belligerent, and
for the rest of the trip C'orsou kept his
eyes fixed on the hlx!l rope and betray-
(ed Io Int.1er-et in his comipaliionl.'
He was ho;inug there would be an op-
portu;t.v nt the station after the giant
had gone his way. but ttte giant showed
a very evidlent intention of squiring
UMiss Bairbour to the car, and they nmov-
ed down the station platform in single
fil-. Enmkie fir-t. C('orsou folPowing 1U(nd
.)'"r ::intt hiri:gr' g i: V, tc.ie t:i 'r, ria-dd
Lo ",'(' '(1 "'O-s ;t at t~~e sl g:-test

( ;or.4 ,n bca' : ir(.'! i, :: (' .;i aratl- di(
:], irl. ; ' t i r
)n t'> ie l,t, k .','i :''rn ?t v'as- i e 'vident
h --, < i s ii.'t( r ,'to n lni ( 'O V.';iis not alixio'.i
oa i, x 'i :ia n ei t-:x'' '-l1 (" 'iY-s:I \we;s lio
t cow'A;i, I t hie k1)--tw hi')ow little'
"1,*! c T t( won:*1 ,' d';. l t a ; e''st l n>:'.i
rh\'!o ( iite evi'Ji'iS':a V. a's i-:'': tI' rol''.:-
:Dti tuirn bc-, i'ao iia ":it on n the ei:ge of
he :ia't -n t. 't:i :t t!']e ri g<:, lwhil
lis he y b' r'l! : '," ,;'e'ed' a;:t s,- t'r:'1I p"),
,":T;;-, ;:i h,-].: z t,)wvtrin ni i ;n e.ie p t.
.':;'-"rsitm:;ihg" ,,with Lumdi:'e. T;t'.y I-itd
i:: ;a q 'tt'i a<- i- la- b.-fore, and he hal
>eth' i'i:dle i's'-riail for t1-iya iHe vwais
evolveded to crd this its quickly as pos-
;ibe aund to that i-:'l flowleId h!r off
11 "**'r V- W"'i !a -' i- sirc't \vaa rtaelihf .
If li he :i hopd to escape hiis escort
'1t was rnT. -k"n. f','r the giamt got off,
no, alut ill tlie sa'!::e order -as at the
stationn they ptroceeded down the street.
Ialf t Ilo'-k along tle Bfparbours' big
Xewfoundland came rushing up the
ttrebt to welcome his mistress and.
'erceiving a friend in Corson, threw
is huge bulk against that young man.
There vwa. an exclamation as the
brute dislod-ged the bottle In Corson's
arms, tind the dog went flying up the
street alarmed at the noise.

At the sounl Eunice turned, her face
flaming with anger, in belief that Cor-
;on ha'l struck the dog, but the bottle
it his feet told its own story, and she
;lanced curiously at the dark, viscous
1a.:id slowly creep!ug across the side-
Sval'-. There .was a familiar pdor .ja


her nostrif"s, and' the ex'pfessiou in hei
face turned from anger to umirth as sbe
came toward him.
"Why. Jimnmie Corson," she cried.
"was that really some of your grand-
mother's cough sirmp':"
"It was," h t-onfirmed. "I was out
to visit Aunt Ik'+sy. and she made me
bring iu the winter supply." .
"I had forgotten she lived out cf
town." she laughed. "and I thought it
vwas wh:skNy. Why didn't you tell t.e?""
"A lot of chances 'i gave me." he
'.c:ared in an inj"'redt tone' "How
-oui! lI t,-lI you that I was more sinned
igain;st t! ,'n sinning wxrm yolk ai'ac:.;t
raised a r!ait wieni I tried toJ auk what
die niat.er w;s'"
"WYil you forgive mne'?" she asked
'oft'y. coming closer.
"Ou one condition." he bargained-
"that you say 'Yes' to the question I
",sked you Wednesday."
"You saiml then you would give mte a
week." she pleadedd.
"'ircunstnt;;nccs alter cases." he de-
areed. "Is it 'Yes?'
It must have been, for Corson said
"Darling!" so impulsrcely that it reach-
ed the ears of the giant, who had
drawn apart in 'the faint hlcr that
there might yet be an excuse for break-
ing the little dude in pieces, and as he
wandered back to the car his senti-
ments were anything but the "bless
you, my children," appropriate to the
"WNoey" yCromwell.
Oliver Cromwell had a head large fn-
proportion to his body. His features
were rugged and unprepossessing. He
had three or four warts on his face,
one being on the side of his nose/ He
wore a small mustache and Imperial,
after the fashion of the times. His
complexion was bronzed by exposure
to the sun, and he had a fiery red nose
of generous proportions that gave rise
to many nicknames, "The Almighty
Nose," "Nosey," "The Copper Nosed
Saint," '"ll1s Noseship" and "Rosy
Nose" being among the least complI-

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