Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00259
 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: March 14, 1907
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00259
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

ST. ANDREW, FLA., MAi. 14, 1907.


NO. 52,


1I.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.

VT. S. Senator-lest district, S, I. Mal-
lory, Pensacola; 2d District, J. P.
Taliafero, Jacksonville.
Representatives-lst District S. M.
Sparkman, Tampa; 2d bDitrict,
Frank Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. B. Lamar, Tallahassee.
and Office-Register, W. G. Robln-
son; Receiver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
*ille.
S tate-Governor, N. B. Brbward; Sec-
retary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
S W.,V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
a. Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Croom;
Superintendent of Public Instruci
tion, W. M. Holloway; Commission-
er Wf Agriculture, B. E. Melin.
t Rtate Senator,, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
town. ,
Washington County-Representative,
W. B. Lassitter, Vornon, County Judge,
S J. R. Wells; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recorder of Deed," W. 0.
Lockey, Sheriff, C. G. Allen, Vet~-
lon; epuity, C. H. Danford; Tax
Collector, W. B Gainer. Econfina;
Trreasurer, H, B. Tiller, Vernon;
S Tax Assessor, J. J. Williams Chip-
Sley; County Superintendent, B
F. Gainer, Wausau; Surveyor) Thos.
Collins, Vernon; County Commis-
sioners, First District, Bee Brooks;
SSeconid District. LeVi Yates;
Third District, S.LDaviB; Fourth Dis-
trct, P. N. Autchisor;i Fifth Districo,
. '_ W. .. jingletary-Justice of the
race, John Sturrock; Notaries, W..
,'A. Ermmons, A. H. Brake.
School Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
1. 1I. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postmis-
tress, Zadie H, Ware.
Pan a m a City-Postmaster, Taylor
Poaton,
Millville-Postmaster, Henry L 1s.
Constable, J. H. Daffltn;
Parker-Postmaster and Notary PublIS

0Cal&aWyy-Postmaster, 1M.. N. Carliale.
S,- Baunder s-Postmaster, R. Peters.
S llauton-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
Snderson-Piostmaster, S. W. Ander-
Sson.
West Bay--Postmaster, W. C. Holley.
Sa-obtmistress, Mrs. It. Gay.
1, Tlipkins-Postmaster, Emery To p-
-kins.
Bay ead-Prostmaster, 0. C. Tomplrins.
,'uok-1'ostataster, J. J. Fowler.
SVbet.ppo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
; Murtee-POstmaster, James M. Murfee.

Calhoun County Gromanton-Postmas-
S, er, Nora Hoskins.
tariudal.a-Postmaster, W. F. Wood-
ford.
HE MAILS.
T'he orthein mails,. via, Afiderson,
(Gay, Day Uead and Chipley .departs
et'iy day elxetpt Sunday at 3:00o
So'clok a. ., arrives every day ex-
.. ''. cet Sunday at 7:15 p. m.
-fait Biay mail for Harriso, Milliville


day at f:;'t 'lc west a: <. ., . p .m
-', L:IG!OU .

S" BaptiSt--Churfc W\y' 'g ave. front-
ig iPaik St E rces at 11 a. ju. and
3. 1. p. "n.. Sunday School every SunI
lay at 10 a. m. Rev. C. L. Joyner,
pastor.
lethodist Episcopal-Church Wasa-
ington ave. alid Chestnut St. Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. every Sunday.
Rev. F: Wineinan, pastor.
S.resbyteriau-Churchl corner Loraino
'Ave. and Drake St, Sunday school
at 9:30 a. m. every Sunday, John
Sturrock, Supt.
Catholic--Church corner Wyoming
Ave. and Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

.. regular C(Jomnuni-
Sations on the first
and third Saturday
inl each month.
SVisiting Brothers
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
R. E. PALMER, W. M.
D. W. NIXON.Secretaryv

BUSINESS DIRECTOR .

W. A. EMMONS,
Notary
Public for the State at Large; has
jurisdiction to administer oaths, take
affidavits, legalize acknowledg-
ments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land con-
veyances and marriage ceremony per-
formed for lawfully qualified parties.
Office at the Buoy Office, St. Andrews
SBay.

A. H. BRAKE,
Motary Public for State at large. Of
flee at Store, corner of Loraine ave-
fina and Cincinnati at, All Notarial
work solicited 'and given prompt at-
tention.
DR. W. G. MITCHELL,


physiciann and Druggist, Commerce St.,
east of Bayview, offers his profes-
sional services to the citizens of St.
Andrews and vicinity. Residence on
SQuena Vista avenue.

DR. J. J. KESTER,
Homoeopathic Physician and Accou-
.cheur. Office Pioneer Drug Store,

W. H. PARKER,
Notary Puulic for the State of Flor-
ida at Large. Office at Parker, Fla.
Conveyancing and payment of taxes
for non-residents. specialties.
Supremely Exasperating.
"Don't you think Mrs. Spurrell haI
on awful temper?"
"She has, hut can you blaine" the poor
*w At0. -lhtely won't get mad at all."
t
Desr, aIndeed I
"The dea;-. dear girls!" exclaimed'
MTa. Pawkins. looking at her fashion-
nlie daughters enthusiastically.
"YP'; time dear, dear girls!" muttered
Sir, .I'-wkns despondontly.

Ilan y.i-ld to (nstoni as he bows to
al.- n.l !lii!i:gs ruled, mind, body
aa-J t,'statc.--Cr "b),e.
^'I- -


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT' g. ANDREW, FLA.
One Dollar a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept 3, 19( 2, at St. Andrew,
Fla., as second classes matter, under
Act ot Congress of March 3, 1879.


WILLIAM A. EMN ONS,
PROPRIETOR.

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

If this paragraph is checked with a
blue pencil it is a reminder that your
subscription has expired andi that two
or three extra numbers wil4 be sent
you that no break may occur should
yoti choose to renew.

THE HARBOR.
Written for the Bnoy.
Why alll this fuss and cant and howl-
This ceaseless din of cant and growl-
"'Tween Mayes and Thompson-men of
might?
Can any say that either's right?,
It's "Pensacola," then "Key West"-
The Lord alone can tell the rest;
That's said by these great giants, true-
'Bout these two towns, neathh skies of
blue.

It makes ujs,.grin to hear them fuss,
Aud then, again, we want to cuss,
To think how blind these men must be;
So very blind they will not see.

Say, Sirs, just look across this way, -
"'HE Harbor view! St. Andrews Bay I
And test your lungs andt'cool your pate,
We boast THE harbor of the Slat-e!
-Chas. T. Bailey.

MAY PROTECT THEMSELVES.
From the &nka-of labor oomes a
civy:- "'How may working girls be
protected from the insnita of employ-
ers and- superintendents ant( others in
authority? Wto. is to be blamed, the
men or ,s.)in weak- aud trlnw.)rthy girl.
'vlho ltVite such insultR, s^,I mftst. ail
t laIor.-.snr r in consL$qC itoncq? -
.' r,,.
portiug girl to pursue in these mat-
ters is to cultivate dignity, self-coni-
trol aidl self-respect. Added to this
she inust be something of a philoso-
pher anil learn to fuli that maternal.
sentitm'int for all men which will e'n-
able her to pity theirF weakness and
to help them to higher ideals.
Instea'i of becomining angry and fly-
ing into a passion of indignation when
an employer or supet intendent grows
too familiar o0 becomes insulting, and
'losing a lpositinu in consequence, the
wise girl will endeavor first to ignore
his meaning and to answer any direct
proposal htinmay make by some irrele-
vant remnarlkconcerning her work.
Oftentimes that will forever put an
end tooftensive advances on the man's
part. There are men who think it
their duty and privilege to test the
honor and good sense of every woman
who is not protected b3 a man physic.
ally stronger than themselves.
Having encountered some frivolous
and flirty working girls, these men
take it for granted that every working
girlyis inclined to the same faults, and
they regard it as thoir recreation to
put them to the test. Once they re-
ceive proof that a young woman does
not care to be addressed in a familiar
manner, they respect her and let her
go her way in peace.
Other meu are made moro eager by
this indiffeenrce on the part of the
woman, and institute a series of at-
tentions calculated to storm the citadel
of her self-respect and overcome her
scruples by continual mental as-
sault.
When this type of man is encoun-
tered a woman should say to him
frankly: "1 am here to attend to


honest work and to earn an honest
living. I want yout o treat me as
you would like your sister or daughter
treated in a similar position. If you
can not do this, I must ask you to
ignore me altogether."'
It is only the very base and despi-
cable man who will pursue a woman
after she has given him as fair and
honest a statement of her wishes as
this, if that statement has been ac-
companied by a dignified manner and
womanly bearing.
Many women talk virtue and self-
respect while inviting flirtation by eye
and voice. But the girl who is ab-
solutely in earnest in the matter,
and who attends to her work serious-


confirmed by virtue of any act of Con.
gross.
(5) Selections and entries in which
no residence or improvement is re-
quired by law, when the lands embra-
ced therein are strictly speaking in
agricultural districts, or when their
character has been fixed by investiga-
tion and classiAcation made in accord-
ance with law.
(6) Cases of reissuance of patents
because of some cle ical error occur-
ring in the patent heretofore issued.
(7) All Indian allotments which
have been regularly approved in ac-
cordance with instructions of the Sec-
retary of the Interior.
You will issue all necessary instrue-
tions to carry this order into effect.
This order is in lieu of my order of
December 13, 1906.
TuSOnDORE ROOSEVLT.
We love to expect, and when expec-
tation is either disappointed or grati-
fled we want to be again e;pecttng.-
Johnson..


ly, and who is determined to keep
herself clean and wot thy, will succeed
in making her employers and associ-
ates treat her with respect in nineteen
situations out of twenty. And she
will retain her position or advance to
a better one:
There are, of course, occasional
cases of blind infatuation on the part
of a man who is carried away with
some woman in his employ, where no
amount of discretion or coldness or
argument on her part can bold him in
check.
When these cases occur, the only
thing for a sensible girl to do is to
-resign her-position and-find another,
even if a less desirable one. Good
angels watch over the woman who is
determined to behave herself.
I do not believe that the girl who is
virtuous and industrious is ever com-
pelled to die of starvation or neglect.
Unconsciously to herself-many a good
girl, with no thought of wrong-doiurgl
is flattered at heart by the pursuit of
men. Even if she rebukes their ad-
vances and resents their pi0oposalso
she indicates this secret sense of flat-
tered vanity, and men recognize it
and aie encouraged by it to persist.in
their attentions.
It is a perfectly natural instinct
which causes a woman to' enjoy the
pursuit of man, but it is an instinct
fraught with danger, unless governed
by a wise head and strong will and
worthy ideals. There is no compli-
ment in being sought by a man who
would seek any other woman in the
same position,
When his attentions are merely the
result of propinquity, there can be lit-
tle 'to flatter a woman's vanity.
When a aman assures a girl that his
feelings and attentions are.honorable,
the best teaLtn the world is to ask
him if he wnold take his oath that he
would be Lyrud to have his 'sister or
daughteoi~ sptire and ev~curage .ithe
fnit sejtimneuts in aGpthsr*Mn inu his
p ilitionf, ine straight, correct, sen-

tue, can compel the respect of a whole
army of selfish, sensual-minded men
and elevate their ideas of all women-
kiud.-"Woman's Magizine.
-S-
ORDER.
THE WHITE HOUSE
Washington, January 25, 1907.
The Secretaiy of the Interior.-
Sir: To prevent the frand now
practiced in the acquisition of public
lands of the United States, I have to
direct that hereafter no final certifi-
cate, patent, or other evidence of title
shall be issued under the public land
laws until an actual examinati on
has been made on the ground by an
authorized officer of the Government;
but the following shall be excepted
from the force of this harder:
(1) All claims which have hereto-
fore been examined on the ground by
an authorized officer of the Govern-
ment whose report is found satisfac-
tory.
(2) All claims where heretofore an
officer of the Government other than
officers authorized to take final proot,
shall have been present at the taking
of final proof to cross-examine claim-
ant and witnesses, if'-snch proof is
found satisfactory.
(3) All clain.1s where claimant's
compliance with law has been estab-
lished by contest or other regular ad-
verse proceedings.
(4) Entries which may have been


EnglImd's llotori Miser.
John Camden Neild, whose magnifi-
cent beqiuest to Queen Victoria sup-
plied the funds out of which the prince
consort built the present Balmoral
castle, deserves a pl.ce amount the
great misers and .was as remarkable a
man as any of them. He was educat-
ed at Eton and Trinity college, Cam-
bridge, and was a barrister at Lin
coln's Inn. At the ag* of thirty-four
bis father's death placed him in pos-
session of a fortune of 250,0(), and
from that mdlfint he became a coon
firmed miser. Neild lived at 5 Cheyne
walk, Chelsea. His big hm:- was so
meanly furnished that it did not even
boast of a bed. Two old women, who
did his chores, and a blvck cat were
his sole companions. When be visited
his large estate i t:'e Midlands,
which he did ftr nt .f h., generally
walked unless -hcuid get a lift for
nothing, and he was not even abow'
taking a gratuitous seat on a dung
cart. Sometimes he was compelled by
the weather to take a seat on the
stagecoach, and there he would sit
outside, shivering and dripping, for he
never wore a greatcoat, an object of
commiseration to his fellow passen-
gers.



A Mountain

Joan

,y Al.fca Carr

Copyrightr 1906, by P. 0. E-stent

Tilda Dale came up into the moun-
tains of Kentucky from Virginia while
the clans of the Doanes and the Hack-
etts were at peace. Not a man on
either side had been killed or wounded
for five long years. They passed each
other -on the highway, they niet eachl
other in the village, and they sat al-
most side by side in the log church ohf
:t Sunday. They did this with knives
in thefi belts and rifles at hand. At
my mo1lent there might be bloodshed.
The girl w.as not a stranger to feuds,
but she wA not a hater. She had the
*eutimnent'-of one born amid peaceful
iurrouniings. She had a gentlpnes".
about her that- awed the grim moun-
tatneers who had sent for her to teach
the school' at Chestnut Cove. The
Poanes and the Hackftts were agreed
,o01 that. They had met At the s.'chool-
house, half a dozen on eacl side, each
man with hi 4WVinchester across his
irm and tnlkpd It ever. .When they,
.r11-2. slowl8FIT a ir-': Uffqyent 01iree-
tions they had loke" back at each
other, but not a shout of defiance had
been uttered or a shbt fired. Schooling
was a part of patriotism.
In a week the schoolmistress had
ieard the story of the feud, but she
id refused to become a partisan.
VWhen a month had gone past and she
nwas induliring In the hope that she
nivht be the humble instrument of
'I' th~' truce .1 permanent peace
ai, pr'-ci'iitftoil the very enlanmity she
m'-' !)r:in':r might he avoided. The
'idr'1en' of the I)onnes and-the HIack-
is ,-re in the same classes, but they
n'zlcd no more than oil and water
rwn to the five-year-old child they
.',1 hlwrd tlie story of the feud, and
,1, w;s a self con-ltliutod champion.
t)a-e of the ILankett boys finally re-
::t:,i n word from one of the D)oaues.
". a p) Wkltkife and made ain at-
:k. T:i' te'hior's sc:'eamns called in
n-; I,:)nne. who happened to be
asosin)g, aii hie di.sarmed the IIackett
Wy. I)on. i; had be ,n away in North
-,;,1h 4d this wal~ his first meet-
w;' 'iit tlh scholhnistress. He was
,n n!>tu-.y- imuoumitaoineer iu size and
''ei- tl! :i;ti litm e.-ointent ess and fear-
,nweas, hl:t he h'.l a face in which
hire were good n:tture and gentleness.
!t ha g:-.)-wn frora youth to manhood
;m;in the t'nce. He had neither
;::.ht to make peace nor provoke
oi.lit'c' Hi mving disarmed the boy,
le sioId ,;tarini at the girl, blushing
'id u'na>e to say a word.
N:exr d(y Ihere were mutterings from
he nacketis and chuckles from the
i)o;mn.. There were those who sought
a> enalarge upon the incident Three
lays later, as young D)oane rode to
own, he passed two of the Hacketts,
.ihd they crowded bim off the narrow
highway. There would have been an
outbreak but for the gentleness of the
teacher. Her mingled tea.rs and smiles
turned the knives and bullets aside for


"Only sixteen people have been kill-
ed in this feud lasting fifty years.
That is too slow work. Here are 200
of us. We are Doanes or we are Hack-
etts. Why not all die together and
end the trouble and bring peace to a
neighborhood that has been in turmoil
for half a century?"
Men cringed and chilled and chat-
tered as the candle swept back and
forth over the headless keg. So it last-
ed for two minutes, and then the girl
blew out the light and stood with fold-
ed arms.
"The prisoner is discharged!" sald
the justice at last.
The Hacketts tiptoed out, then the
Doanes, and the Joan of the mountains
was left all alone in the big room. She
sat down and laid her head on the
table and wept. And by and by an
aarf stole saftly around her, and her
tears ceased.


No Wedding Dells For HInm.
Weary Willie (reading "ad.")-Mani
wanted to chop wood, bring up coal.
tend furnace, take care of garden.
mind chickens and children. Frayed'
Fagin (groaning)-Gee! Dem matri-
monial advertisements make me tired.
-Judge. .. ....


Doane ceased hils visits to the sch;vioi
mistress. She had not seen him for a
week when one gray afternoon a she
walked alone up the mountain side to
gather the ripening chestnuts she siaw
him hiding behind a bhowl'er. Even as
she stood there looking and woiderilg
he aimed, fired his rifll ard quickly
disappeared among the lanrels. Twen-
ly minutes later she knew that a horse
ridden by one of the Hackett partisans
had been killed in its tracks.
The girl could have told, but she
didn't. Even when the Hacketta
charged her lover with the crime and
had him arrested and confined in jail
for examination she spoke no word ex-
cept to him. From that hour she was
thinking and planning. Her face was
still gentle, but her scholars noticed
that It had taken on a new lock of de-
twerminatioa, alinmostt p heroisrt. -*
Of a certain' Wednesday down in the
*town at the foot of the mountain
James Donne was to be brought before
a justice of the peace for preliminary
examination. Each and every one of
the Doanei was there. Each and eV-'
ery one of the Hackettg was there.
Each partisan for five miles around
was there. When the justice saw the
size of the crowd that -had gathered
he adjourned the case from his office
to the big room In what the townspeo-
ple called their city hall. It held 200
people. Two hundred were thei'E td
till It. The .sheriff at the door had
asked each and every man who passed
to leave his weapons behind. Not a
man had obeyed. Who could say what
would happen before the examinatit
,was concluded?
- To humiliate a boane the Hacketts
hayd insisted that the prisoner be
brought In handcuffed. Women had
asked to be aifiltted, but they were
kept out-all but one. There was no
school that (lay up in Obestnut Cove.
rhFb schoolmistress" had been subpoe-
naed as a witness, lAit no one knew
what her testimony would be. She had
come down in the buckboard of a con-
stable. She had talked with the of-
ficial long and earnestly on the way.
Before going to court he had perform-
ed an errand for her. This purchase he
had carried Into court, with the girl fit
his heels, and had placed it on a table.
When the girl took her place every one
felt that something remarkably un-
caumny was at hand. ThO Hacketts had
demanded a warrant and had a wit-
ness. He perjured himself when he
said that he saw JTames Doane do fthc
shooting and rin away. The Iustlce
was a Hackett symnlnthlzer, nud lie
-amiiled.
Then the girl wh to tell her story.f "hS 4od tit l- sue a.,

Iacketts bellpve.1, izmit the Jtustice
shook his head. TLhre wis an uneasy
stir at this, and men muttered to each
other. It was then that Tilda Dale
rose up and returned to her place be-
side the table to tear the brown paper
off the purchase made by the con-
stable. Men looked again and still
again and drew in their breath. It was
a keg of powder, with one head out.
The girl then took from her pocket
a candle and lighted it and placed it on
the desk two feet away. Not a man In
that room *moved so much as a foot.
No one rose, no one spoke, no one look-
ed elsewhere, but straight at the girl.
"Men, I want to talk to you for a few
minutes," she began, in gentle tones,
though every word was audible back
to the door.
Then she gave a history of the
Doane-Hackett feud as she had gath-
ered the particulars. She named the
killed and wounded and the living.
She,pictured the misery and the heart-
aches. She spoke in withering scorn'
of ambushes, of cowardice, of the
burning of buildings and the maiming
of animals. There had been warrants
and summonses many times before.
Partiality had been shown by justice,
-and there had been perjury without
stint. She scored the Doanes as well
as the IIacketts. She scored the gray
haired women on either side, and no
one interrupted her. The sheriff was
there, but he did not advance upon
her. Justice, lawyers, sheriff, the
Doanes and the Hacketts were looking
at that lighted candle and keg of pow-
der.
"The man is innocent." said the girl,
.pointing to her lover. "At the hour
named he was miles away. Besides, I
was there and saw. Is he to have jus-
tice?"
No one answered. The flame of the
candle was blowing uin the draft of
the window toward the keg. She
reached out and picked it up and held
It quite over the keg and said:.


Ace w-as A1itbiATT11 T .IIMA
Marviehoue mrjal anpd ued '-c Uii
the i.millc:.t t.-rr:tce In London. *

It Vairied. .
The late Jud'lge HSonilders of N6rtb
Carolina was n.otel As ani amiler, bul
he had at poor nie.;miory as to the weight
of the fish he bad take'i. On.,ne oc
caslou a friend. t-ying, to Penir:.p til
said. Say. juidge, \-h:u- was tne weigh:
of lhat big ceaurishli ou- caught the othet
day ?"
The judge turniel to his waiter a n,
said, "Bob. what did I say that (atflsl
weighed?"
"V,'lihat tione y-ste(',T 1))Rs- in d(
fanwuin', at (idli nar .':V nf'or sippajh?"

The lioon.
Astrclnolmers 1 nmim since- came to th'
conclusion thit thi' moon's surface i-
very lh')t (nr:,t. lie heihlit of the ilum -
(day, whth, as wvii be remeimberedt
lasts two week', and very cold duriu
the lunar niicht. -which' i. equally l:in:
These ext''llrnie' of Peminirature reach
their height at the lunar noon an'
midnight nud are greater thnun an:
T:atural teimper:ttuire. on the heart h.
Tihr (l 'er.
Berite (t ,) 'a ie. t I ,' i n',ii t'o;: -
:? WV'!t ar? y u l,>.iio,' tihoi'e tfor
why,. must have driven. it fifty yrk}
farther! Diplomatic Caddie--But sou',
times they hit a stone, sir, aud boun.i
back n terrible distance.

AVi : .'!g to se<-.
Mirs. En-,)ck -11n, ihilo.4,jli/ers tk,
us that Ilessings ot'tenm come to us I
disguise. Mr. Enpek (with a suddie
show of spirit)- Maria, when are yoi
going tN unmask?

The Pale.
Little Margie (readlug)-What is tho
"pale of civilization." Tommy? Small
Tommy-Oh, some new brand of facet
powder, I suppose.


Is your


I
I





9


Make. h

baby.


Scoft'

and Hypoph

easily digest


Consequ<

SCotff 1

cheeked litti


ALL LU
j.LJj ma mjLa


-It is now the ieral
scientists that light tis sitMy
suit of vibrations, or waveS, which oc-
cur in a hypothetical substance kno'Wu '
as the ether, a substance supposed to
permeate all space and all objects and
to be coextensive with the univeitse;
According to this theory, when the
eiber is caused to*vibrate at a certain
rate it gives rise to there sensation of
light In proportion to the rate of vibra-
tion, or, in other words, the wave
length. In this way the various color,
are produced, red 'having the longest'_
wave length and violet the shortest
wave Jength of any of the colors-that
Is, there are more waves or vibration
In a given time in the case of viojt
than in the case of redT IAght. Briefly,
in relation to this peculiar phenomenon,
the theory Is that colored bodies owe
.their color to the fact that they exert
a selective action on the waves or raye
of light which fall upon them, allowing
some to pass on and so give the effe-.t "
of color, while others are abs-rbee or
destroyed.
A A frlUer All Right.
An Irimhman looking for work t .ok
als stand in a group ait the gate cf a
large en gineering, establishment. fsv
-ind by tha faremn;in C;iue up to rhe
-ate aTrd asked:
"Are there any drillers here?"
"Yes,' said Pat, step ng for-waVi
fie got the job at once, but hb h;.a
tot been working I1 i: at tkie mnachiun
v-hen it )br-)k down. The fore(in:n, in
luythilng but a pleasant mood, then In-
.uired:
"Where, man, did you learn drill-
mng?"
"In the militia," was Pat's reply.--
London Tit-Bits.

Between friends frequent repriofa.
Make the friendship distant. Co-ofi
Clubs.


r baby thin, weak, fretful?


iim a Scott's Emulsion




r Emulsion is Cod Liver Oil

Rosphites prepared so that it is

ed by little folks.


gently the baby thatis fed on

Emulrston is a sturdy, rosy-

e fellow full of health and vior.


RUGGISTS; BOc. AND $1.00.

>^^A A A A*


VOL, XVI.


`C


rsn~q_


"Em"WOMMI&


I


Llcoin's Iteukirke.
The saying that there are few hon-
est lawyers did not bold true in the
case of Lincoln. A man once called
to retain him on a suit.
"State your case," Said honest Abe.
The map did, and then Lincoln said:
"I cannot represent you, for you are
Wrong, and the other party is righl'
"That Is none of your business If I
employ you," said the client.
"Pardon me," said the nan who aft-
erward became -president; "my busi-
ness is never to defend wrong. I nev-
er take a case that Is manifestly
wrong."
"Well, but you can make trouble for
the other fellow."
"Yes," said Lincoln, "I can.set a
whole community at loggerheads, I can
make trqujr.Aor this -widow and her

you $0 that rightfully belongs to her,
but I won't do it."
"Not if I pay you well?"
"Not for all the money yodt are
worth," Was the reply.

A Warrior 'l'uo.
The wooden boards that had marked
the graves in a certain rural cemetery:
rotted off and were raked up in the
spring cleaning. Consequently on
Memorial day when the delegation
from the G. A. R. arrived with flags
and appropriate floral decorations for
their departed comrades the decorat-
ing committee found itself somewhat
in doubt as to which gtre belonged
to Captain Blodgett apd which to
Hannah Ericson. The mistaken dele-
gates heaped their offerings upon Han-
nah's last resting place and departed.
That afternoon Ericson, the widower,
drifted, with the rest of his world, to
,.he cemetery. When he saw the flag
and the flowers above Hannah the
astonished Swede fell to chuckling
joyously.
"Yell," he exclaimed delightedly,
"dose caller bane pooty smart too! Ay
tank dat vor all right and som gude
yoke on Hannah-he vor. pooty gude
fightehebrselluf."-Youth's companion.

Devounhbire Terrace.
Dickens was twenty-seven years old
when. in 18.39, he moved from Doughty
street"to Devjonthire terrace. George
du Maur!ier llved for some years In 1
Devonshire terrace. In this celebrated
house Dickqus wrote ao. fewer than
fienwo hL1 bdok-"-The -Old Curiosity
Shop." -"B'rabunb tudge." "The Chrlst-
mats Car-'" .' :'Ameirlciu NQtot." :a- ~
tin ,qit,.lewlt." -'Thc ;Runtcd Mal."
".Me17i M ^ j


Nate-i'md Broken 6tasw.
- In the splicing of broken boned na-
ture can give the best surgeon polttera.
When a bone to broken the splintered
ends are surrpundbd with cartilage un-
til they are firmly held in position..
Then gradually .j layer of bone Is
placed between them and soJdered ta-'
gether. All the physician has to da
i1 to bring the t*io ends of the bones
together so that the point will be
smooth and even. Nature's little
agents do the rest.-New York Trribune.

Taste Governs Spelling.
Shakespeare spelled his own name it
sixteen different ways which hlave
survived, and it is evident that Blisa-
bethan spelhqg "depends upon thb
taste and fany of the speller." It iv
the printing press which made spelling
by ster.typing, It, and It is, aft. &Ia,.
on- tW rntei."Aa&djI'tB '
the professor that the spewing of the
ftltirt depends.-London Star.
Napoleonrs Name.
The name Napoleon written in Greek
characters will form seven different
Words by dropping the final letter of
each in succession. When read, these
words form a complete sentence, mean-
ing, "Napoleon, the destroyer of whal
titles, was the lion of his people."

Wrong.
"There is a word of one syllable Li
the English language that is. always
Spelled wrong, even by the most ei%-
cated people."
"What is that?"
"The word 'wrong.'"

Obviously.
"Let me see," mused the spor'- '4
editor. "What is an incubator?"
"An incubator," replied the ag: -:-.-
tural editor, "is an egg plant."

Discouragement Is but disenchanted .
egotism.-Mazzini.

The Snob.
The snob cultivates a man or a Wont-
an not because he expects to get a job
or a loan out of either, but because he
thinks either can help him along Into
society'p elect. He cuts a former as-
quaintance because the unfortunate
person seems to be of no use in hie
own' social advancement. He sup-
presses the impulse that may leaa hif'
to dislike useful people and hike uM-
less ones just as the ambitious bJ nk
clerk suppresses his small extrava-
.gances, his fouduaes for the race track.
Because ocdl posT.oa-. sqems so iam-


the time. Then a foe crept In against
which she could not guard.
James Doane was Just past his
twenty-first birthday. It was the same
with David EBackett. Both young men
came to call upon her with that free,
dom from restraint found among the
primitive. Each fell In love with her
ere she was aware of having created
any feeling at all. When she found
that the demon of jealousy had been
aroused in young Hackett's breast she
wanr'.d to return to her home and l3t
the feeling die out, but the people
would not hear of It. They were t'4;
Ing : Ides again to renew the feud, .-oC
they insisted on regarding her as a
neutral figure and also on her remain-
ing.
Down in her heart Tilda was just a
bit glad of this. While she would n :t
admit It to herself, she was learning
to l;ve the young man with the mild
blue eyes and gentle face.
Tihe dozen families at Chestnut Cove
had already taken sides. The partl ia-
shl;> soou extended to others m.lei
aw.y. In. a family feud you are for
or against. For a man there can be
no neutrality. Next came arming a id
mu ringss and threats. All knew th'at
these were the preface to deeds of
violence. It needed an overt act and
the killings would begin.
-'e the excitement Intensified young$


rrr~ulClru~ry~F


~S;P~s~";n~z~~,,~1~


a








MARITIME.
a


The str. Tarpon arrived from the
month at 7:30 'clok a. m. Fri.lay. At
%:0 p. m. yesterday she had not
arrived from Mobile and Pensacola.
The schr. Lucy H. arrived from
Pensacola, yesterday morning with a
full load of general freight.
The schr. Cleopatra, sailed !or
Pensacola Monday night at 11
o'clock.

JACKETT SCHOONER
CLEOP &TRA,
Leaves St. Andrews Bay, every Moaday,
Leaves Pensacoli, Thursday, (wen tner
permitting). Special attention will be
given to receiving and forwarding
freight for parties living anywhere on
either arm of the Bay, and passengers
for any point on the Btay canu depend
upon securing prompt transportation
at reasonable rates. Good passenger
accommodations. Expross and Railroad
Freight snecialti. s. For further in-
formation apply to
L. M. W4RE.. Geu. Manager.
-- ---- *^~*** ^ ---
I~APHTHA LAUNCH,

LAURA,
Carries the East Bay Mail lictwcen St.
Andrew. Wetappo ani interinedialc
points. Leaves St. Andrew daily (ex
cept Sunday' at 5:10 a, ni.; arrive at
We appo at 12:30 p. ni.; leave Wetappo
at 1:00 p. i ; arilves at St. Andrew at
7:30 p. in. Makes landings regularly at
Panama City, Cromanton, I'arker, Cal-
lawav. Coon, Allanton and Farnidale.
Freight landed at any postoffiec whar.'.
For passenger and freight rates, see
rate card In tha several postollices.
F. A. WITHERILL, Manager.

A WEEK'3 WEATHaIR.
The following table record the max-
imum, minimum ahd mean tempera-
tures. the rainfali and direction of the-
wind for the twenty-fonr hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., us indicated by U. S
nstrum eats.

Date...... I I iti._ Wind
March.. 6 76 60 68 .00 nw
7 75 52 63 .00 s
8 76 52 64 .0() w
9 77 62 69 .00 sw
10 77 61 69 .00 swW
11 78 59 69 .00 w
12 80 59 69 .00 s
S77 58 I .8 1 .00 1

qThl Auto Habit.
Some deliver lis found in the Bibl.
'hhat iIh- believes to lie i hint of .ito
lnobtlh,. It i con(i,)iwltJd Hii the Ftory
of the vrIlon or N:t.!ilhmi. tl' Elkoshite
viue(rn:!g thi- hvri- .f n .I I

ltillft:irv i nrr-v f lhi \e 'i, .1 I 'ibyv
Im)iinn niiae nt Ni ni'v'i oc'.:lrs l'ii.
Sverrl; `'The c'lhiriots. .>l:tll in,;:I ii thl
pr.'t'ts" thi' shab ll Jt1stl ole i'u a ii,
'iA f rr otllwr in the lirl!l w I.. tl;-.'y sliha!
WeWt'm l'ke tortost. i'.h y s:l l i1n li Ik
tll' liight.!'I-."* If tlt ;:t fo)v.411't d(
nerll ii street f'ni1 ')of 1n i, whh
word "jistlh," whvhici ,ch o;iii fr.
liore *w w ill., t I, ; ;i. !. ,,:') e:i '
l,s "piu ss svit'tly wiL' :.,::t 1 of cr ,.il
turlpis to. nl fr >." I t .;t lt:r.
sll ,)n opiiI l Lin ;k '.'.

T h> ;d :' ii?!'i <'i 1;*ii' ;11:! i 't l "c;i .
Thed If con'ure1an oil n.e n
Tb J i nn:l ..'.* ;o:;' hiins t t.ohn wyo
nr'sk.' pil'.'i ,, :I, '.v l;ik h
tllw. how t i> o iYi plipl ; b uit lt) d
it perfectly is n it .': ""'i; i
te nt.yte of s (,.,:os;i".l fl';il sr'" ^kiii:-n:."
Idt -' ,. I.ulirnlt. "'.tw-\ >no 'li r ;s *;rii
ml lhe piof tn o the ntop of oit, l Ntou 'er
,art t a p!ipo h)t. !,e,'p **,. l. indl keelp
.nur olne au nltc If yoI'sre nneoll smiiker you will
Ibe nil the l cttentor it. cWhen you
hae fruished do ot refill a heated i
pipe."
Washington Monument.
The towering WHashlngton monL-
ament, soil as it Is, cannot resist the
Beat of the sun poured ou its southern

slight bending of the gigantic shaft.
whlch Is rendered perceptible by
means of a copper wire 174 feet long
6tBging in the center of the structure
ad carrying a plummet suspended In
li veasel of water.

Sa.,tnl Her Soi'S Life.


The hdpniest mother' in the little
town of Ava, Mo., is Mrs. S. Ruppee,
She writes:"Oue 'year ago my son was
down,with such serious lung trouble
that our physician wias unable to helr
him: when. by our druggist's advice
began gfving him Dr. King's New Dis
sovery and I soon noticed improvemi
I kept this treatment up for a few
weeks when he was perfectly well He
has worked steadily since 'at carpenter
'work. Dr. K'ng's Now Discovery say
ed his life." Guaranteed the best cough.
sm) cold cure by A. H. Brake. 59( and
$1. Trial bottle free.

For Femlnile Jfurorm.
In breach of promise cases the pres-
ence of female Jurors among the male
jurors would certainTy benefit the men.
aer they would at ouce see through the
wiles of their own sex. disconnect the
picture hat and the pretty gown and
dTsclose the hussy at heart In the plead-
Ig,. Innocent betrayed one.-Lady Vio,
let Grevttle In London Opinion.
Superlinpored.
fn the hell of a philThnrmonic society
the following notcee was posted:
"The seats in this hall are for the
me of the ladies. Gentlemen are re-
quested .to make use of them only aft-
er the former are seated."--11 Riso.


ID) DAL D1IP [


-Souvenir Bookl oi St Andrew, 65c.
at Ware's, Godard's and Masker's.
-Colored and plain souvenir postal.
cards, with St. Andrew scenes at the
Buoy office.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, short storm
printed on good Itnen paper, 25c per
dozen: also blank receipts-100 roocepts
in a block, 10c each, at the Buoy office
-The Buoy learns that ex-County
Commissioner J. M. Porter of Bennett,
near Econfina is lying very low with
an intenral ulcer or tumor and but
slight hopes are entertained of his re-
covery.
-WIZARD INK Tablets, Price, per
box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets iD a
box. One box makes ten ounces of the
best ink. Economical permanent. abso-
lutelv indelible, convenient, non-coro-
sive. At the Bnov office
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
Vista Point, at 8c. per dozen; alao map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15c, per dozen,
at the B-iov Office
-Capt. C. E. B'ackin loaded his fine
launch with a party of about 12 tourists
and townspeople for a day's outing at
the Gulf beach and islands, Tuesday
morning. They chose a charming day,
and doubtless their enjoyment was fully
in keeping with the balmy, spring-like
weather conditions.
--Parker lodge No. 142 F. & A. M. will
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to pai ticipate. An order of the Grand
Lodae of Florida demands that visitors
must be provided with a certificate of
membership from their home lodge and
a full v paid receipt tor cues.
-Pitsburg, Pa., Paper: At Wilkins-
burg, Pa., on Thursday, Feb. 21,1907, at
3:15 a. m., Samuel Gahagen died, in
his 84th year. Funeral services were
held at the residence of his daughter.
Mrs. George Schilling No. 1316 Wesley
st., Wilkinsburg, Pa., on Saturday,
Feb. 23 at 2 p. m., Interment followed
in Wo, dawn cemetery. Mrs. Martin
of St. Andrew, was also a daughter of
the deceased, and mourns the loss of a
loving and christian father.
-A force of workmen are busy now,
working every day, manufacturing con-
crete blocks for the new Bank of St.
Andrew building. The building is to
be located on the corner of Commerce
avenue and Beck street; will be a two
story structure 20x60 feet dimensions; is
to be erected in the most substantial
manner and will be a credit to a much
larger town than St. Andrew. It is ex-
pected it will require about two months
before the building can be completed
and ready for occupanc(:y.
-A large concourse of friends and ac-
quaintances who had known. and asso-
ciated with B. V. Brock in life assem
bled i the faptiat chbir. hLaa Tmra.
day aeteron .to pay tIetr laN tadit-
ute of respect to the worthy young man.
The casket which bore his remains was
literally covered with choice flowers,
contributed as a ;mark of esteem by
true friends .who .had known him in
life. The funeral services were con-
ducted by Rev. C. L. Joyner, ,who de-
livered an impressive address, and with
sad hearts the mourners and many
friends saw all that was mortal of the
stricken down young man lowered to its
final resting place in nhe silent tomb.
-The extensive legal adyertismeni
referred to by the Buoy a week or two
ago as likely to consume practically the
entire time of the type-senting force ol
the oltice for two or three weeks, came
to a sudden halt for want of ''sorts" tc
complete the work. A plentiful supply
was at once ordered to be sent by mail
but the.ty pe-founders, evidently undei
the impression that they knew the
Buoy's business better than the pub
lisher, sent them by express, and no
tice was received several days ago thai
they were in Cniley; but up to the
present there has been no means ol
getting them from there. It is to be
hoped. however, that a way will soot


'be louna to forward them, when the
work will proceed with the least pos
sible delay. .This is not the first timu
this same foundry has treated tihe Buoy
this way, and if its management would
'conclude to give its patrons credit foi
knowing their own business, th(
patrons would feel greater encourage
ment to place their orders there.
John Stuart Mill.
The genius of this great Englishman
was such that before he was twenty
lie was recognized as the champion
, and future leader of a powerful school
s of philosophy and politics. John Stu
art Mill Is said to have studied Greek
at the age of three and at fourteen
- had begun logic and political economy
The writings and doctrines of thi,
master mind were and are still read
t and preached not only In this country
v but throughout the world. John Stuair
e Mill stands out prominently among
r nineteenth century thinkers.-LondoI
. Mail.
llHardened.
"Listen to this, Maria," said Mr
Stubb as he unfolded his scientific pa
per. "This article states that in somr,
of the old Roman prisons that havi
- been unearthed they found the petri
e fled remains of the prisoners." "Gra
* clous, John!" replied Mrs. Stubb, witl
a smile. "I suppose you would cal
o them hardened criminals." Chicag,
d News.
- But He Wnsi Cured.
"I think I'll have to take treatment
for the forgetting habit. From whon:
did you Inle your treatment that we"
Y so satisfactory and successful in lir,
proving your memory?"
o "From-ah, from-ah--oh, I forge
" his name. but wait a minute, an.l I''
- get one of his cards out of my de-k."-
i Exchange.


Catr( ot Thanks.
For the kind assistance and
hlioughltfui consiilcration of our inany
friends and neighbors throughout our
great bereavement and during the ab-
vence of the father on his mournful
journey. We desire to thank you all,
and assure you that your kindness
will never be forgotten.
A. T. BROCK.
M'Ns. S. M.BROCK.
*

Life, Not Death.
There is much difference in the psy-
chological effect of the two ideas
"life" and "death." This was illus-
trated, says the writer of "Letters
From a-Surgeon." in the case of Gen-
eral Frank Bartlett, who was wounded
on the Fredericksburg pike in 1804.
General Bartlett was brought to the
surgeon bleeding profusely from a
wound in his head. He was uncon-
clous and white as death. The sur-
geon called his name, but could not
rouse him. Passing his finger into the
wound, he found the ball had not pene
treated the bone, but had simply cut an
artery in the scalp. This the surgeon
bound with a ligature. He laid the
general on the ground and completed
dressing the wound.
"No harm done, old boy!" he shout-
ed. "This Is only a flesh wound. You
will be all right when I take a stitch
or two."
The good news seemed to bring Gen-
eral Bartlett to consciousness. He
rallied completely.
'1 thought I was done for," he sard.
"Well, if I'm all right, here goes."
Before the surgeon could stop him
he was in the saddle and riding at the
best gait of his horse back to the front
again.
The Ways of the Moonshiner.
The ways of the moonshiner are pret-
ty much the same everywhere. A suit-
able location consists of a secluded
spot with water in abundance. It Is
Important, should he ever be called
upon to defend a case in court, for the
question of the ownership of the land
upon which the still is located, to be
Involved in doubt; hence the moonshin-
er gets as near the line of his own
land or the land he controls as possible.
The stills are primitive affairs and are
often made complete In the neighbor-
hood in which they are operated. With
two or three square yards of sheet cop-
per the still maker requires but a few
hours to make the "b'iler." Home-
made hogsheads are usually used as
fermenters, and the only thing that the
illicit distiller has to send "off yander
carter" is the worm. Being difficult to
Secure, the moonshiner prizes his
"worm" highly, and that part of the
distillery is usually taken away when
the operator leaves.-David A. Gates
in Metropolitan Magazine.
Origin of "Bluestockings."
Burke, apropos of "Evelina," paid
Fanny Burney this high compliment:
"We have had an age for statesmen,
an age for heroes, an age for poets, an
age for artists, but this"-with a gal-
lant bow to Fanny-"is the age for
* women." The nme bluestockingss,"
given to these *stingulshed .,womep,
arose, according 1o Fanny Burney in
hec "Memoirs of Ier Father," from an
apology made by Mr. Stillingfleet in
declining an invitation of Mrs. Vesey's
to a literary meeting at her house. "I
am not properly dressed for such a
party," he pleaded. "Pho, pho," she
cried, taking him and his dress all in
at a glance, "don't mind dress! Come
in your blue stockings." This he did,
and "those words ever after were
Sflxod in playful stigma upon Mrs, Ve-
i sey's associations." T. P,'s London
Weekly.

SAlways Koeeps Chambcrlain's Couglh
Remedy in His House.
"'We would not be without Chamber-
isain's Cough Remedy. It ib kept on hand
Continually in our home," says WV. W.
; Kearney, editorofthe Independent, Lowry
" City, Mo. That is just what every family
should do. When kept at hand ready for
- instant use, a cold may )-e checked at the
outset and cured in much less time than
t after it has become settled in the system.
This remedy is also without a peer for
Scroup in children and will prevent the
ttack when given as soon as the chiid
Becomes hoarse, or even after the croupy
cough appears, which can only be done


when the reniedy is kept at hand. For
Sale by all edic'ine dealers.
Birds and Kitea.
I No bird, so far as known records
r show, has ever alighted on a kite or
e attacked one. While a scientist was
. flying a train of five kites some years
ago a large silver tipped eagle came
suddenly out of the higher .air and
swooped round and round the first kite,
Looking against the sunset sky like a
huge silver ball. As the train of kites
a was pulled in the eagle followed, visit-
l ing one kite and then another, seem-
Sing uncertain just what to do. In a
few minutes, when he seemed to have
k decided that they were not good to
eat and he knew nothing about them,
" anyway, he indignantly flew off and
was lost to view. While the scientist's
kites were high in the air one March
* flocks of geese flying in the wedge flew
over. They invariably stopped, broke
g up, hovered -ibove the queer object
n and at last slowly reformed and flew
away. While the larger birds all come
from heigh-ts above the kite, the small
birds of the air will alight on the
" string holding the kite and sway to
and fro.


Pitti l'Irhi .-rience.
Aloe!i:ia P:'ttio on( gave the follow-
ing nccoun:t of ter first audience: At
: of the nursery. When I had been put
to bed on my return home with my
father and mother from the opera 1
used to make sure that they and the
rest of the family were asleep, and
then I would hop out from beneath the
counterpane and fancy tiiy elf a great
cantatrice, bowing before the plaudits
of a huge audience. I admit-my audi-
ence was a little apathetic, but, after
all, that is not to be wondered at, for
they were only a row of dolls which I
had ranged on chairs before me.
In Doubt.
On a famous rifle range there was
an important team match one day,
and the men were firing in pairs, one
for each team, side by side. The best
shot on the home team was given to
aiming so long that bets were made on
whether or not he had gone to sleep at
the firing point. Presently he with-
drew his head from the stock of his
rifle, lowered the barrel and asked his
opponent In a low voice:
"Did I fire or did you?"-Forest and
Stream.
Work and Fatigue.
What fatigues the motive power is
getting to work. Once the mind is fas-
cinated and the field of consciousness
restricted to a single object the brain
works without exhausting Itself. Let
us apply ourseTveWefor a good time to
whatever we do and have several hours
of sustained labor. By quitting the
task to dream, to smoke a cigarette or
to watch a fly one becomes exhausted.
-Paris Revue.
Might Have Made a Killing.
A physician took it into his head to
go rabbit shooting. About 4 o'clock in
the afternoon he returned, tired out
and empty handed, telling his wife that
he hadn't killed a thing. Thereupon
she remarked: "I told you so. If you
had stayed at home and attended to
your legitimate business you might
have been more successful."-Chicago
Kews.
Sweetly Said.
The influence of locality upon speech
is illustrated by a reply received from
a Vermont farmer and quotedd In the
Boston Herald. The old man had been
questioned in regard to the value of an
estate left by one of his neighbors.
"Waal," said he, with great delibera-
tion, "we cal'late he'll sugar off about
$50,000."

Women as Well as Men
Are Made Miserable by
Kidney Trouble.

Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
courages and lessens ambition; b .uty, vigor
and cheerfulness soon
.r',_ [disappear when the kid-
hrvi-'-% U neys are out of ordel
Ai- Ip-L' or diseased.
I. -. Kidney trouble has
I. l ..,' become so prevalent
S 'N' ~thatt it is not uncommon.
/ '\ ,,/I,.. / for a child to be born
afflicted with weak kid-
neys. If the child urin-
ates too often, if the
urinescalds the flesh or.if, wben the child
reaches an age when it should be able to
control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards the treatment of
these important organs. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
most people suppose.
Women as well as men are made mis-
erable with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need the same great remedy.
The mild and .the immediate effect of
Swamp-- Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fifty-
ceat and one d611ar -, ;:= a,:' ^.,.h
sizes. You may have aF';. _-''-,
sam ple bottle by m ail .
fso, also pamphlet tell- Homo of SwamupRoot.
ing all about it, inc',4ding many of the.
thousands of testimonial letters received
from sufferers cured. 'n writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. Y., be sura and
mention this paper
Dou't make any mistake, but remomi er
the name, Swam p-ltoet, Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, and the address. Binghanm-
loa, N. Y., on very bottle.
cure For P-ofanity.
The cure for profanity-reformers
and educators please make a note-is
merely wit enough to handle your
words so that swearing will seem like
baby talk in comparison.-Patriot

One might call employment agencies
the laboratories in which human lives


are vivisected.-Phelps.
A Favorite Remedy for Babies.
Its pleasant taste and pro.apt cures ha -e
made Chamberlain's Cough Rmedv a fa-
vorite with) the mothers ofsmall children.
It quickly cures their coughs and colds
and prevents any danger of pneumonia or
other serious consequences. It hot only
cures croup, but when given as soon as
the croupy cough appears will prevent the
attack. For sale by all medicine dealers.

NEW YORK


CLIPPER
18 THE GREATEST
THEATRICAL A SHOW PAPER
IN THE WORLD.
$4.00 Per Year. Single Copy, 10 CtL.
ISSUED WEEKLY.
SAMPLE COPY FREE.
FRANK QUEEN PUB. CO. (Ltd),
ALBERT J. BORIE, PUBLISHERS,
M SKmBu4. 47 W. 28TH ST., Naw YO x.


Confused the Elevator Man.
New York elevator operators have a
dislike of the word "next."
"It is too confusing," said one man.
"For example, two men stepped Into
my car the other day. One said. 'Fifth
floor.' The other said, 'Next.' I stop-
ped at the second floor and waited and
waited for the man who had ordered
'next' to get off. lie flew into a rage.
'I don't want this floor.' he said. 'i
said the sixth floor. Didn't the other
fellow say *Fifthi," nnd didn't I sa>
"Next," and isn't sixth next after fifth?
iHtuhI:'
"The following day one passenger
called ont, *Third floor,' and the othei
said 'Next' at the same time. I though',
I knew my business that time. I hus
tied the third floor man right up to hi-
landing and took the chap who wanted
'next' on to the fourth floor. lIe was
angry also. 'What did you bring m
up here for when I wasn't looking?' he
thundered. 'Didn't you hear me say
next ?' 'Yes,' said I, 'but the other map
said third'- 'I don't give a rip,' said
be. 'what the other man said. We
were then on the first floor, and when
I said next didn't that mean second
I'll report you for Inattention, that's
what I'll do.'
"And that is what he did do," sighed
the operator. "Clearly the word 'next'
ought to be abolished."-New York Sun.

The )ld Fashioned "Hired Girl."
The "hired girl" (we never, never al-
-luded to her as "the maid" In the small
American towu or quiet country place
where you and I were "raised") was
like one of the family, and mother was
glad to have her help, and none of us
put on any frills with her, and she was
not compelled to put on any frills of
cap or apron with us. Ofttimes, espe-
cially in the quiet country places, her
social standing was as good as that of
anybody else. Usually she was one of
a grown family of girls There was
plenty of help at her house, and so she
came and assisted our mother at our
house. In their hours of ease mother
and she di:cusnedo the nolghborhood
gossip together. The "hired girl" had
her beau, a neighbor's stolid, sheepish
son, and much was she joked about
him, and finally, after years of faithful:
and frIendly servitude, shle married
him. We went to the wedding, and it
was quite a social aiTalr. with mnucl
temperate merriment and n ith Ianu.\
cheap bnt useful prosents.-Ev\cri
body's Magazine.
wVebter'*a Cotmpliment.
While it is well known that Daniei
Webster in speaking of General T'ay-
lor's candidacy for the ofilee of presi
dent pronounced It "a nomination no-
fit to be made," Ire never failed to d(
justice to the general's military a1oil
cities and eminent service In the field
On one occasion he paid the old sol
dier a delicate and well deserved comn
pliment. General Taylor v.as cuoi
planning of the crowds of people w\iho
daily besieged him soon after his as-
cession to the presidency.
"They interfere," he said, "with my
official engagements and violate my
domestic retirement, but still I do not
w3vish t) turn my back upon my
friends."
"You Rever did upon your enemies,
general," Mr. Webster instantly re-
plied.
* 'r .?*


Not Innocent.
"Tommy. I'm going to punish you
severely."
"What for, pn ?"
"Now, don't try that Innocence game.
I know all the bad things you've done
today."
"No, you don't, pa., You don't know
where I hid the strap yonu vhtaci me
with."



E. W. MASKER,


PHOTOl RAPHS,


SOUVENIR BOOKS POSTAL.

OPEN ALL THE WEEK--
Saturdays and Sundays, 8 a. m to 12.

Odd Occurrence In the Hlunting Fieldi
On the afternoon of Feb. 8, 1794. the
hounds of his grace the Duke of heau
fort were in full cry. The run had bei;
a long one, and they knew that the fo.N
was almost spent. Suddenly the scent
turned abruptly from the open, leading
straight into the garden of a cottage li
the little vililige of Castle Coombe
Th-se who we're following hg wondered.
wh:it had happened and were nore as-
toniished still to see the entire pckd
without checking for ain instant. dasli
1.i!i,-hi.. the: opeii door into the litti
room:i. A shrill scream was heard, an
when thle wl )hiper' in thri'iw hIlml:ie'
fro'tm his hor'!e and ,'l"iM'9d, t''.' t'r'a'e
o!d he savw n sl'abt which pro!INbly n
fox hunter has ever met before o;
u!ince. A wh;te faced woman st oor
clasping a child in her arms. and ri:bh
there In Ithe cradle, from which th" int
fant had just been snatched, eight, cn
couple of fierec hounds were struggling
to devour their fox.

Workodl Like a Chai m.
Mr. D. N. Walker, editor of that spi-
cy journal, 'he Enterprise, Louisa, Va.,
sas: I ran a nail ir. my foot last week
and at once applied Bucklen's Arnica
Salve. No inflammation followed; the
save simply healed the wound." Heals
every sore, burn and skin disease.
Gi rantedd by A. T. Brake. 25c.


H. K. HOOD,


Seeds
prove their worth at harvest
time. After over fifty yearsof
success, they are pronounced
the best and surest by careful
pl;vitcrs everywhere. Your
dea!'sr suils them. 1907 Seed
inad Di:-'c on request.
D. X. !'EkIlsV .i CO., Detrott, Mloh.


REAL


ESTaTE,


so, ISdxi t l1Et,0


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP C MANY

r STEAMSHIP

TARPON
W. C BARROW. Master.-
.- a .. -:
..... ,' W. 0, J3ARR)OW. Master.


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


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


ARRIVE.
Wednesday, 8:90 a. m.
Wednesday, 10:00 a. m.
Thursday, 6:00 a. inm.
Thursday, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:0o a. m.
ARRIVE.
Friday, 2:00 a. m,
Friday, 11:30 p. m.
Friday, 11,30 p. m,


:PA-SSGIET-ET J ER. I:,A.TrBES.
Pensacola to St. Andrew aud.Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
-St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola' to Mobile, $2.50.
The abovo rates include meals and berths. rJ. R. SAUNDERS,
E. R. COBB. Gen'l Freight and Pass. Agt. President.


JNO. R. THOMPSON.


JOHN R. THOMPSON &.CO.,
DEALERS IN



Geuera1 MurciaudOise!

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

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


T Allaito LmbeAr Nomlany,

AND


GE ERA L


MERCHANT.


AT A LLANTON ON EAST BAY,
ARE NOW PREPARED TO FILL ALL ORDERS FOR

ROUGH OR DRESSED LUMBER,


Whether Large ,*r Small.


L. E. WARE.


(T.WAY WARE.


Write for Prices.


J. H. DRUMMOND.


Scan ile C .,


THOROUCHLY REORCA4lliZED. -

MARTIN G. POST, MANAGER.

HEADQUARTERS FOR


rNFBRAI


MERCHANDISE I$


-roceries,




The Old PINEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built up by tLa late L. M. Wa e,
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New Aanagement

Solicits the Paironage of Old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post, and of new ones as
well, and guarantees uniform f-iir and courteous treatment
to all.

We Pay the Freight otn all Go,'is eycept Flour, Meal and
Feed to am i. i... -lice 'i l liay.


- ------_...


a, To ha
as they ar
wo.lnail, V
healthy cl
yourself, b


.4


4


3appy


Home


ve a happy home you must have children,
e great happy-home makers. If a weak
ou c be made strong enough to bear
hildren,'with little pain or discomfort to
by taking


Woman's Relief


- It will ease away all
nation, cure leucorrhea (W
Si :1 trouble, disordered me
-. etc., and make childbirth
At every drug store ii

V WRITE US A LETTER
f y ad fankly, telling us all your
We will sendfree advice (in
S; i se led envelope). Address: La-
S 3; ' Av or Dept., The Chattanooga
-, : .. i :e C;., Chattanooga, Tenn.


Original.
"My wife is a most origtual woman,"
said Brown. "Why, when I proposed
to her instead of saying, 'This is so
"-uhldn' she said, 'Well, I think it's
about time.' "


I


your pain, reduce infla'm-
vhites), falling womb, ovar-
enses, backache, headache, -
natural and easy. Try it.
n $1.00 bottles.

"DUE TO CARDUI
and nothing else, is my baby girl, now
two weeks old," writes Mrs. J. P.
West, of Webster City, Iowa. "She
is a fine, healthy babe and we are
both doing nicely."


Her Ways
"What's the reason you never put
things in their places?" asked the Irate
and methodical husband. "Why, be-
cause," replied his easy going wife, "I
want them where I can find them."


WmlANNagIn


1


IIIB~R1IL~


C. L'. JOYNER.


















Thursday, Mar. 14, 1907.

ST. ANDREW
PRICES CURRENT
R I GROCERIES.
tugar, l tea, t)
Granulated '.... 6 le No ...... 55
*GO1ee,A ...... 51. Gunpowder.. 40
It browi .. .. 5 Uncol'4 Jap.40-60
e,,fle Cond milk, can
Green 12@29 Unsweetn'a.10
Arbuckle,lb 2-15 Sweetened..... 10
singer snaps 3b 25 Baking powder.
.rackere, oda.. 10 fRoyal ........ 50
,'baeco, plug 20a611 Cumpbell ...... 10
raisins Canned fruit
,iondonlayers.8-15 Peaches.... 10a20
V alenci ...... 8 Tomatoes .....S al2
..ie e ...... 61 Apples ........ 10
,pples Pears ...... ... 15
Evaporated... 124 Plums ......... 10
Dried Peaches 8 Apricot......10-20
oal Oil prgal....20 Strawberries... 20
lasle ..... 20 Pineapple ...10-20
'Iorida Syrup...,50 Cauned Meats
Ioey. L......75 Roast Beef... 121
oiney.g.ar... ... 30 Corned Beef. 121%
Ones pr lb. .... 18 Chipped BeeflO-25
Butter .... 25-35 Lobster..... 12Y
Oleomargerine.. 18 Salmon.. 10@15
'ard ......7-10 Canned Vegetables
eas. ..... ....5 Baked Beans... 10
locoanutt pkg... 10 Corn ....... 10@15
'elly, glass 10al% Peas. :...... 10
.i me Juice .... 45 Pumpkin ...... 12
eggs per doz... !20
PROVISIONS.
lout P Vork
Star of S'th%, 2.35 D.S. pr lb ...... 11
Obelisk ... 3.25 Bacon Sides ... 12
orlni Mealpebu'70-60 Fresh ....... 8al0
oatn Meal pr lb.. 5 Br'kf'st Bac't 16-22
anru per ium. .75al0c Ham canv's'd 15-21)
potatoess Shoulders.. l
Irish....... 1 40 Beet
rlv lt'se seed 1.60 Corned...... 8
Sweet.... 60@75 Fresh ......... 810
it,pr sack 2. .00 Dried ......... 25
'aide :....... 5 M ilk pr qt...... 0
HAIDWA.RE.
S,,ils,- aer lb4a5i Ax,with handle. 75
xl -wire do.6a6t Hoes, each ...35a5
laa rop e... .9aL20pper paitt, can 50
41uves cook,..$8a25 Linseed oil, gal55@60
ipe, per joint 18
DRY. GOODS,
k'iwts, per yd. 5aS Obecks .......5a:S
heetigs .... 5a9 Flannel. .......15a40
S .lusiiu .... 9all Thread per spool. 5
ans........ 15a45 Shoes, lade, s.$i275
Sr' pauits pat 2-25 ,Men's... $140a300
MlISCELL.&NEOUS.
SIty pr cwt..75al.t5 Oats prbu ....... 60
3ra... ..... ...1.25 Brick pr M.. 13.00
,pe Sisal .....7@9 Lime pr l. ...... 75
FRUIT %ud NUTS.
iranges pr doz. 45 Pecans pr bi..... 15
A, pples ........ 15 W alnuts......... 20
'emons ... ..... 20 Almonds........ 15
OYSTERS
shell prl;000 1.50 Opeued pr iqt .. 20c
LIVE STOCK.
r ses... $50all50 Cows....... $15a2.5
,iules .... ,$50a$175 Hogs....... $3to $4
xen.. pr Ioke $65'Sheep. ............ *2
POULTRY .
,'ickeu seai,,h 40a50 Geesr each. i:, 45A0
'irkiya ... 0i t.OO.L r-H ,.- *. )5 0
Ff,11.
' reeui salt l
Mullet pr dIz "). 1,c 1 le0 pr ihi 'm Ji)
rout. . . ...... .. 'I' t ........5.50
S ,Poiilpano >r th.. ltpallO. .. 10.0
3 Sturgeon. ...... 10 Mackerel .... 8.0h
jLUM BER. it.
Flooring,. Ceiling.
A d. o I, .414.00 heart, m. ..$14.00
Tce .. 12.0)0 race ... 12.00
A4p .. 10,00 Sap 10.00
I)rop siding, Clapboards,
tdeartlace mn 14.00 0Jxf6in. Wmu. ..$12.00
I .po 10.00 Finishilng lu l-
Btiff lumber.. 8@12 er, d.. $l2@i 5.00
1 eart shi'gle, *2.50 La0th, i.... 2.00
1 n 1.50 Boat lunmber,
d 'ed ... .$20

,$100 Iteward. $100
The readers of this paper will he pleas-
d to learn that there is at lea-t one
(dreaded disease that science has been
'ablt to cere in all its stages, and that is
catrarL.. Hall's Ca'tarrh Cure iste only
positive cure known to the medical fra-
ternity. Ciatarrh being a constitutional
disease, requires a constitutional treat-
ment. Hali's Catarrh Cure is taken in-"
ternally, acting directly upon the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system, there
by destr'ving the foundation of the dis-
ease, and giving the patient strength by
building up the constitution and assisting
nature in doing its work. The proprie-
: toes have so much faith in its curative
powers that they pffer One Hundred Dol-
,ars for any case that it fails to cure
Address
S F. J. OHENEY & Go Toledo, O.
Take 4all's Family Pills for constipa-
tion
4 Didn't Like Taxes.
Cases against George Washington ap
pear here ard there in ol.l documents


No less than three claims Were entered,
against him during the year 17S7 t
compel him to pay' taxes. The hu
wnorous clerk, commenting on these ac.
tions, remarked, "George Washington.
Esq., appeareth not to like taxes."
Modern Life.
All the accessories of modern life In-
,crease so rapidly that there 'is little
likelihood of Its expenditure diminish-
ing or of life becoming more simple
and less costly.-Black and White.


BEST FOR THE

BOWELS
It-'y haven't a regular, healthy movement of the
we every day, you're Illor will be. Keep your
bowels open, and be well Force, uin 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
A k CANDY


EAT 'EM LIKE OANDY
Pleasant, Palatable. Potent, Taste Good, Do
Good., Never Sicken, Weaken or Gripe; 10, 25 and
50 cents per box. Write for tree sample, and book-
let on health. Address 433
Stltl Remedy Company, Chicago or New York.
KEEP YOUR BLOOD CLEAN


S ..... 7 .x. t.
;.:,.'d. wu ii.any years ag,,
Sil .:.:l I~m \'i in northern \ e
.+ ,.1.' 1: r), i i' s r. ce. n'I | <'. ...,.*;!
.'nil h bi ts r ly d .,t ;:.., remnarkald,
,iliy f.(,' '-:',,"* ,),')o rhy'fl iv'n W itil
was sittill (; . ii the v"'I-
,.e of wlhat is uow a part of Mon,
,elier among a group of idlers the geu
ial merchant asked him why he wore
such a shockingly bad hat. Barty re-
plied that he could not afford a better

"Come now," said the merchant.
*make me a rhyme on a bad hat. and I
will glvv yonu the best I have In my
toree" Instantly Barty threw the old
one on the floor and began:
Here lies my old hat,
And pray what of that?
It's uq good as the rest of my ralment!
If I buy me a better
You'll make me your debtor
And send me to jail for the payment.
The new hat was voted to be fairly
wonw, and Bamty bore it off In triumph.
saying, "It's a poor head that can't
take care of itself."-.Bostott Herald.
NO Duolieant Chandellers.
"Did you ever notice." said the ob-
serving man. "that every public build-
!ng hlas chandeliers unlike those of any
!oher public building? There are no
dupliilaes. You go into one church
and you see a handsome chandelier
that it would seem worth while to du-
.llucate for ainotlhr church, but you
lever find it in another chur<1h. You
:o into a bJg ha:ll, aund yu' ll observe
-dnome stunning: glol'es an j chandelier
(' xtui 1 a;s iT)ok for 'em in some oth(r
ig :wl bn:t thoy'r: not thore. I don't
Olow whit principle the makers of
chandelierss go on. whether it is a. mat-
!er of pride within then not to fit out
wo buili;tl1s unlike or whether- con-
;rn.tors for such buildings insist on
-xclusive do-4igis. but the chandelier
t'op le nust emop!loy some remarkably
*'ersatile' artists to think up so many
ifterO-ut de.signs. It seems like a waste
)f nioney to )uakie only one of a kind,
,ut it is a pleasur'- to know that hall
)r home may be exclusive in its chau-
leliers "



What Would


You Do

If three good physicians
should pronounce your
case hopeless. If they
should decide that you
could not live longer than
six weeks. And if you
should get well, after us-
ing only $12.00 worth of
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure and
Nervine, what would you
advise a friend in like con-
dition to do?
"I have to thank you for saving
my wife's life two years ago. We had
continued with the doctor until the
third doctor, like the two previous
ones, said, that nothing could be done
f',r, her. 1,At s.e had better'be taken
1.-.m from the- hospital to quietly wait
L:er time, which would not be over 6
weeks at the most. I brought her
Lome, and then I thought probably
iDr. Miles' Heart Cure and Nervine
might help her, so I got a bottle of
each and some Nerve and Liver Pills
and commenced to give them to her.
We soon seen an Improvement, afd
encouraged by this we continued giv-
ing the medicine. We gave her eleven
bottles in all of the medicine. She
takes it occasionally now if she feels
the need. I an tn the ministry, and
have been for 44 years."
REV. P. MILLIGAN,
Genda Springs, Kans.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold by
your druggist, who will guarantee that
the first bottle will benefit. If It fails
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind


The Star and HIer Public.
Of course mat-rial'y 1th star Is ex-
tremely 'well off. She can. if she has
mny business instinct whatever, easily
become a r:ch woman. She.earns, we
vlll say, $500' a week and a percentage
)f the box office rcce'pts. At that-rate
Stidy fortune in the course of a few
successful years. A few successful
,-e:u's! Ah, there's the rub! The public
is dear, kind, sympathetic, flattering-
id fickle. Its regard is Immedlaie and
perhaps ephemeral. It adores you this
year, flocks to see you, bursts its glove'
applaudingg you, Warms the cockles of


your heart -wvith Its ready smiles, It?;
ready sighs, tosses you flowers, sendii(
you notes, makes you walk upon air
vith giadness. And next year it doesn't
'are for your play or there is some one
new. some one bewitching, enthralling.
Your personal popularity has evapo
rated. And you see yourself going the
,'evitable way--the way that greater
actresses and greater favorites than
you have gone before you. to their neg-
lected. half contemptuously pitied old
.iag-to the drummed up benefits and
the condescending!y bestowed charity.
-Ethel Barrymore in Harper's Bazar.

Dangerous.
Kind Lady-My poor man, will you
never keep. away from booze?
Rummy Robinson-Well, mum, dere
Is.one boose I keep away from.
Kind Lady-And what booze is that?
Rummy Robinson-Why, de caboose.
Dat's where de brakemen ride.-Chica.
go News.
The language denotes the man. A
coarse or refined character finds Its ex-
pression naturally in a coarse or re-
fined phraseology.-Bovee.
Afflicted With Rheumatism.
"I was and am yet afflicted with rhenm-
atisnm," sys Mr. J. C. Bayne, editor o
the IHerald, Addmngton, Indian Te rr itory
"but thanks to Chamberliain's 'Pain Balni
am :.ile once more to ateind to business.
It is the best of liniments." If troubled
with rheumatism give Pain Balm a trial
and you are certain to be more than
pleased with the prompt relief which it
affords. One application 'relievesthe pain.
Fur sale I,y all medicine dcaler-.
PARKER'S
HAIR BAlSAM
Cleanses and beautiles the halr.
Pl'romotes a luxuriant growth.
Nr ever Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
S CLres scilp diseases & hair 6Oc,and1.00 at Drugiets


When Buttons Were Big.
Bachaumont writes in his "Secret
Memoirs," Nov. 18, 1786: "The mania
for buttons is today extremely ridicu-
lous. They are not only of enormous
size, some of them as big as six pound
crowns, but miniatures and pictures
are made upon them, and this orna-
mentation is extremely costly. Some
of them represent the medals of the
twelve Caesars, others antique statues
and still others the Metamorphoses of
Ovid."
Isabey, in his biographical notes,
says that when he came to Paris he
worked for a living by making copies
of Vanloos anti Bouchers on the lids of
snuffboxes and that for these medal-
lions he was paid from 6 to 8 francs
each. "As it was still the fashion," he
said, "to wear buttons as big as a five
franc piece, upon which Cupids, flow-
ers and landscapes were cut in cameo,
I went into that business. I got 12
nous for each."-Paris Figaro.
Bachelor Ignorance.
"Aren't men the limit?" said young
Mrs. Wheel. "When I told my brother
this morning that baby had just cut a
tooth, he asked me savagely why I
had allowed it to play with knives."
"And my bachelor uncle," said Mrs.
Whoa, "when he heard that my baby
tiad begun teething, wanted to know it
It would begin halring soon."-New
lork Press.
A Correction.
Bertie-Father, what is an egotist)
Father-He Is a man Who thinks he is
smarter than any one else. Mother-
My dear, you are scarcely right. The
egotist is the man who says that he is
smarter than any one else. All men
think they arel

How to Remain Young.
To continue young in- health and
strength, do as Mrs. N. F. Rowan, Mc-
Donough, Ga., did. She 3ays: "Three
bottles of Electric Bitters cured me of
chronic liver and stomach trouble,
complicated with such an unhealthy
condition of the blood that my skin
turned red as flannel. I am now prac-
tically 20 years younger than before I
noog Electric Bitters. I can now do all
my work with ,ease and assist in my
husband's soree" Guaranteed at A.
H. Brake's store Price 50c.
P|"o'tjlOx. to tLe Dying.
A c''lly!;i i. i, cusisin:ig unhappy
ove :'I irs. -ad:
"iMany a ,. nve tr.'-edy is caused b3
a hlisi)O!t!i's Ipr'olni;'e to a (lying wtf(
that ii- \ 1i:i 1 inarry again. HI
liaks ,'a. '. ho LI m .;;'ko.; this promi;4.
thi i it will i)( e;,qy to keep. Whether
It is easy or hard to keep. it is 1
promise rart:ly if ever broke. Timo
i111 tin: ;" n .-aVin wtol, verss Jiave soughW I
me out" for advice on this subject
1 hey re in love. but they promise-r
lhelr d,;'.1 wiNves not to Inarry again
SilI 'hey, b.eak or keep this promise'
I can only advice thmrn to do as their!
conscience (di'tates. At the same times
I think it Is selfish of dying wives t4
'li:-:wt .ucfli promises from their bro
ken h"irted bItshbuds. Such prom.
,ses, by the way, are rarely extracted
'>7 dying hin.s'tnds from broken heart
i,l wi'-es. lut. then. when the dead
bushland's will is' read it is usually
found that if the widow marries agailt
the money is all taken from her. Sc
it corm", to the same thing in the end
doesn't it'*"-New York Press.

Famous Collection of Antlers.
Of the 'famou- collections of antlers
formed in the seventeonth century only
two or three have escaped the general
fate of dontligratious, sieges and pil-
lage. One of these is in Moritzburg,
the king of Saxon-'s historical hunting
castle. near Dresden. while in the cele-
brated gun gallery in Dresden itself
are to be seen in an unrivaled show
the wonderfully inlaid arms used by
tl.e "lector. The great banqueting hall
of the castle of Moritzburg is one of
thIe sights with which no doubt many
a traveled reader lisa been charmed.
It Is a chamber of noble proportions,
':ixty-six feet long by thirty-four wide
undl thirty-eight feet high. On its oth-
erwise unadorned white walls hang
soieventy-one pairs of magnificent ant-
lets, which one may describe as the
most famous of their kind in the world.
Not a single one carries less than
twenty-four tines or is less than 200
years otd, while some are probably
double that age.


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

Whiy He Wanted an Autograph.
A young man once wrote to William
Dean Howells for his autograph. The
novelist replied in a typewritten line:
"Have you bought my last book?"
The young man answered:
"I have not. I want to s.ll your auto-
graph in order to get money enough
to buy it."
Reasonable Request.
"T'he trouble," said the dentist as he
probed away at the aching molar with
a long. slender Instrument, "Is evident-
ly due to a dying nerve,."
"Well," groaned the victim, "It's
open to you to treat the dying with a
'Jttle more respect."
irne Coombination.
Miss Millyun-One can be very hap-
py in this world with health and mon-
ey. Deadbroke-Then let's be made
one. I have the health and you have
the money.-Illustrated Bits.


Personal.
Mr. and Mis. A. U. Chandlce and
grown loil, of Chipley drove ii Mon-
day afternoon for a few days hsoj1,urn
on the Bay. Mr. C.'s h,,re, not
seeming to take such a lively inter-
est in thu Bay country as its master,
escaped from its enclosure during the
uight and was tracked for some dis-
tance on the load toward Chipley.
Up to noon yesterday the truant was
sill wandering.
W. F. Woodford of Farmdale, was
in St. Andrew Monday, looking for
material from Pensacola to put the
finishing touches upon his hotel.

Spots On iLearntr.
Oxalic acid in weak solutions is the
best thing to use when removing spots
from leather. Two or three crystals
of oxalic dissolved in warm water,
then applied with a bit of cloth to the
spots, will do the work. Watch close-
ly, and when the spots begin to disap-
pear apply clear water to overcome the
acid. which is a powerful bleach. Dry
the leather with a clean cloth. For
bright leather make the solution weak-
er.-Philadelphia North American.

Right In ills Line.
Irate Father-I'm getting tired of this
nonsense. You've been engaged to that
young man for six months. Does he
ever intend to marry you? Daughter-
You must have patience, papa. Re-
member, he's an actor. Irate Father-
What has that to do with It? Daugh-
ter-IHe's fond of long engagements.
He Made Them Read It.
Daughter-Have you found out yet
what it was that papa cut out of the
paper? Mother-Yes. I bought a copy.
I've read it all through, but to save
my life I can't see anything wrong in
it. It's an article on the vulgarity
and silliness of buying gowns that are
beyond one's means.
A Man of High Principles.
Scotsman (up for the week end, who
has been asked by his friend to go to
i music hall)-Na, na, ion! D'ye no
'en I never visit a music hall on th'
ittu:day, for fear I should laugh in th'
'drk on th' Sawbath?- London Opinion.

F,,nd at Last.
J. A. Harmon of Lizemere, West Va.
says: "At last I have found the perfect
pill that never disappoints me; ani for
the benefit of others afflicted with tor-
pid liver and chronic constipation, wili
say: take Dr. King's New Life Pills.'"
Guaranteed satisfactory 25c. at A.
H. Brake's

Why Some Countries Are Uninkabiteo
A mere glance at our maps impresses
a few general facts upon us. We see
that the largest areas of the unknown
are now in lands that are too dry, as in
the Sahara, the desert of Arabia, and
the steppes of Mongolia; lands that are
too wet and hot, stimulating almost im-
penetrable forest growths, as In parts
6f the Amazon and. Kongo basins;
lands that are too cold and bleak, as
portions of the northern arefs of Amer-
;c, antl Asia. Even the characteristics
of the inhabitants influence the extent
af the unexplored. In proportion to to-
ial area there is more unknown surface
;n Liberia than In any other political
subdivision of the world, because the
Liberians, content to live along the
coast, have scarcely entered their vast
forest maze, though they teem with
rubber and other resources.--Cyrus C.
lamns In HIInaper's:
'*-y Kinew Him.
Knox-It seems that Graphter's ae-
lualutances are all very shrewd peo-
ple. Jenks-Did he tell you that
Knox-He Implied as much. He an-
,ounced the other day that he doesn't
,>we anybody a dollar. Philadelphia
Ledger.
Changed.
Maude -You wouldn't know my
fiance now if you met him. Nell-
Why, has he changed so much as that?
Maude-That isn't it exactly. I've
changed him.

You can't get even with a physician
by returning his calls.

LEGAL NOTICES.

Notice of Application for Tax
Deed


Under Section 8 of Chapter 4888 Laws of
Florida.
Notice is hereby given that G. B
Thompson, purchaser ot Tax Certificate
No. 94, 'dated the '6th day of June, A. D.,
1904, has filed said certificate in my office',
and has made application for tax deed to
issue in accordance wth law. Said certif-
icates embraces the t, lIlowing described
property situatedin Washinton county,
Florida, to-wi; ne'z ,of swj of sec. 18.
tp 3s, r. 13w. The said land being 'as-
essed at the date of the issuance of such
rtificates in the name of Vnknown. Un-
less said certificate shall be redeemed
according to law, tax deed will is ue
thereon on the- 8th day of Apt l A. D
190t.
Witness my official signature and seal
D[L. s.] this the 20th day of Fohruary.
A n. 1906. W. C. LOCKEY,
Clerk Circuit Court
of Washington County, Florida.


Chas. Blum & Co.
Jacksonville, Fla,
-am-


!Ask Your


Own Doctor


If he tells you to take Ayer's
Cherry Pectorasl for your
severe cough or bronchial
trouble, then take, it. If he has
anything better, then take that.
We have great confidence in
this medicine. So will you,
when you once know it.
The best kind of a testimonial-
"Sold for over sixty years."
Mad9 by J. 0. Ayer CO., Lowell, MEae.
e o nAfoturerB of
SARSAPARILLA.
r/C S PILLS ,
A.kyers AIRViaoV1.
We have no secrete I We publish
the formulas of all our medicines.


Keep the bowels open with one of
Ayer's Pills at bedtime, lv-u "'".


The Concertina.
'The threatened revival of the con-
certina as a serious musical Instrument
in England would be a return to an
old fashion no dQubt, but not to a very
old one, since the concertina dates from
the early part of the last century. Its
invention was an early indiscretion of
Sir Charles Wheatstone of telegraph
fame, who took out a patent for it In
1829, the very year In which some-
body In Vienna invented that similar
Instrument, the accordion. The concer-
tina was popularized by Big. Regondi,
who had come before the public as a
Juvenile prodigy with the guitar. At
one time no London concert was real-
ly complete without him and his con-
certina, and he astounded the Germans
with the music he could get out of It.
Gladstone as an Orator.
It was a budget last night-about a
page of a morning paper spoken in two
hours by Mr. Gladstone, and he hard-
ly referred to a note, never paused a
moment, broke through cheers, dashed
over interpellations-logic, figures, il-
Itstrations, extradts-all pellmell, with
a whirl and fury that took the breath
away. And he did it all with the ut-
most ease and got to the end without
turning a hair. Mr. Gladstone took it
all quietly and did It quietly and left
the house and went home quietly,
probably mentioning to Mrs. Gladstone
is a reason for being rather tired that
he had been saying a "few words"
that evening.-From Whitty's "Parlia-
mentarvy tetrosnect."
A Celebrated Clock.
The art of the clockmaker has
achieved many remarkable triumphs
during many centuries. Sometimes it
is a clock wonderful for the complexi-
ty of Its movements and Its busy popu-
lation of automatons that attracts our
-dminlration. like that in the Cathedral
of Strassburg. At other times the im-
mense size of the machinery and the
,lial: excites astonishment. This sla the
raseOtvith the celebrated clock in the
.owev' of the Church of St. Rombaut at
Mechlin. A writer in La Ns)ture thinks
this clock possesses the largest dials
that exist in the world. There are four
of them, one on each side of the great
square tower, and their extreme diam-
eter is nearly thirty-seven and one-half
feet. The figures showing the hours
are nearly six and one-half feet high,
and the hands have a length of nearly
twelve feet.
Sorrows of a Humorist.
"This thing of beieg a humorist is
about the saddest thing I know." sigh-
ed Simeon Ford. "An ordinary person
can have his moods and humors as he
pleases, but I must 'always be on the
job. I am constantly being Invited out.
not because I'm liked for myself alone
or because of my manly beauty, but
because I am expected to entertain the
assemblage. The rest of the company
may be as dull as dishwater, but If 1
do not shake up the gathering with a
few jokes the hostess glares at me and(
really feels resentful. I may be sunk
in the slough of despond, but just as
soon as I take my seat all lean forward
and eye me expectantly. My son, nev-
er get a rQputation for being funny. It
Is the most mournful thing on earth.'
-New York Press.

'" What Red Coral Us.
The red coral that is used for neck-
laces is a horny axis which supports a
number of soft bodied, coral-like ani-
mals, or polyps, the entire structure
bearing a strong resemblance to a
small shrub. The fishermen, after they
have brought this shrublike colony to
the surface, clean the soft animal mat-
ter away, preserving the red core, or
axis, which is sold as jewelry. Al-
though-red coral contains some line, It
is largely composed of a substance
akin to horn, and, like horn, it takes a
fine polish. Horn, wool and other ani-
mal substances of thrs nature almost
Invariably change their color when
brought into intense heat.-St. Nich-
olas.
Exorbitant Premnniuf.
"What would you think of a 99 per
cent premium?" said an Insurance
agent- "A premium of $99,000 on a
$100,000 policy. Hardly worth taking
out, eh?" Such a policy was once taken
out. though, on a ship thought to be
lost. It is a common thnlug on overdue
ships to take out policies at 80 or 85 or
90 per cent. On the Bulgaria and the
Croft in 1S99 policies at 90 per cent
were taken out. and on the Adelaide
Mary, even after two of her lifeboats
had been picked up, a policy of 92 per
cent was issued.
niue nsaK,.


Mrs. Scribbles-I believe the butcher
Is knocking at the door with his bill,
Ferdinand. Scribbles-Tell him I am
sorry, but I've just paid the rent and
am short. Mrs. Scribbles-But it may
be the landlord, Ferdy. Scribbles-
Wen, then tell him rm sorry, but I've
just paid the butcher and am short.-
London Fun.

The Difflculty About Our Composers.
. "Who is your favorite composer?" In-
quired the artistic person. "I can't say
Just at this moment." answered Mr.
Cunirox, with an appealing glance at
Ills wife. "but it's somebody whose mu-
sic I can't remember and whose name
I can't pronounce."-Washington Star.


iw.


H.


iEAL


PARKER,



E T ATE


D EA L E R,
PARK E R, a PFLA.

Will Attend to Payment of Taxes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Residents.


SURVEYING A SPECIALTY.O


A. H. BRAKE,

General Merchandise!

SfAPLE AND FANCY GROCERIES!


Cooking and Heating Stoves.

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.


UNDERTAKERS' SUPPLIES!

Buial Cgas1kets, Mobes, uitegg, Zte

GIVE ME A CALL!


PIONEER





" --i


DRUG STORE.



H!,


COMMERCE AVE. EAST OF BECK ST., ST. ANDREW FLA.,



Drus Medicins, Fancy Toilet Articles


I Handle no Quack Nostrunrs.

PRESCRIPTIONS CAREFULLY COMPOUNDED
DR.J .J. KESTER, M, D, Drua ist.


Florida's Foremost lai O(rder rflbose!,

W. RF SEEABA, Jacksonville, Fla :.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL

LIQUORS, WINES and BEERS!
Cash Must Accompany Each Order.

Under the Rules of the Southern Express Company, no
Goods can be shipped c. o. D.

Special Attention Given to Jug Trade.
No Charge for Jugs.
GREEN HEDGE
SOTJ:RG RMEASHE3.
A superb product, unexcelled for purity and F-avor. Lovers of old Tetn-
nessee hand-made Sour-Mash Whiskey will relish this product.
Per Case 12 quarts,.......... $10.00
'" 24' pints ......... 10.50 Per Caseot 12 quarts, and'12half-
8 half pints ......11.00 pints free for $12.00
Express Prepaid. I Express Prepaid.
4 quarts $4.00 ......6 quarts $6.00 ........Per gallon in Jugs, $3.50"
No Charge for Jungs.
EX PRESS PREPAID.
Small Quantities: Qauar t$1.00o Pint. 50c; tlalf Pint, 25d.
Packed separate or assorted in any quantity as desired, from one bottle up,
Freight or Express, Collect.
Drop us a Postal and let us send you our latest Price List.
W. F. SEEBA. 109 West Bay St.,
Florida's Foremost Mail Order House.
Jacksonville, Fla.

TIME TABLE

LOUISVILLE & NASHVILLE R R
In Effect April 14, 1901
NEW ORLEANS AND MOBILE.
No 4 No. 2 No. 8 No. 1
12:35 n'n 11:05 p.m. Leave Pensacola, Arr.ve 5:00 a.m. 4:00 p.m
2:22 p.m 1:02 a.m. Flomaton, Leave 2:33 am. 2:30 "
4:22 2:85 Mobile, 12:30 n'n 1:25 "6
8:25 7:30 New Orleans, 8:00 p.m. 9:30 am.
NORTH.


No. 2 No. 4
11:05 p.m. 12:35 p. m. Leave
6:15 a.m. 6-30 Arrive
11:59 9..-
2:30 8:50 a m
7:20 1,. '
7:20 p.m 1:30 p.m.
I'ESNACOLA
No. 21 No 3
Daily. Daiy.
11:55p.m. '00 a m. Lv
12:15 n't 1:1. '
12:20 .1
12:23 7:18
12:35 7:25 "
12:39 '" 7:28 "
12-50 7:35 "
12:58 7:39
1:30 a. m
1:55 8:15"
2:20 8:30 "
2;33 8:38 '
3:00 8:.56 "
3:23 9:10 "
4:03 9:35 "
4-18 9:44 "
4:4C 9:57 "
5:00 10:10 "
5:08 11:15 "
5:33 10:30 "
6:00 10:47 "
6:2(. k 11:07 *"
:00 11:25 "
7:40 11:45 "
7:50 11.42 "
7:58 12:02n'n
8:15 jr. 12:15 Ar


Pcnsaoola
Montgomeay
Birmingh am
Louisville
Cincinnati
St. Louis


Arrive
Leave

f


NO. 1
4:00 p.m.
11:15 a.m.
8:33 ".
I9:15 p.m.
6:00 "
4:1c "*


AND R1VEH JUNCTiON


AND RIVER JUNCTION
No. 2
Daily.
Pensacola. Ar 10:50
Bohemia, 10:27
Yniestra. 10:34
Escambia. 10:82
MUlat 10:23
Harp 10:21
Galt City 10:15
Miltou 10:10
Good Range
Holts 9:35
Mill iean + 9:20
Crestview e:13
Deer Land 8:55
Mossy Head 8:40
DeFuniak Sprin'es 8:18
Argyle 7:44
,Ponce de Leon 7:29
Weotville 7:17
Caryville 7.12
Bonifay 6:55
Chipley 6:37
Cottondale 6:18
Marianna 6:00
Cypress 5:38
Grand Ridge 5:32
Sneads 5:21
RiverJunction Leave 51:0)


p. in.
6
4I


II
'I

04
'

4'





'


II

pm.


NO. 3
5:00 a.m.
9:35 p.m.
4.05 1"
2:45. a.m
11:15 .m.
8:55 "'


No. 22
Daily.
8:30 p. m
6:06 "
6:01 "
5:57 "
5:45 '
5:40 "
5:27 '
5:20 *
4:65 "
4:35 "
4:11 "
4:00 "
3:34 "
3:18 "
2:43 "
2:31 '4
2;13 *
1:55 "
1:49 "
1:27 '*
1:04 *
12:38 no
12:14 **
1:45 a.m
11:22
10:60 *
10:20 a,m


i


)




N ,


tHer re*t.'NTo
-f*at new saleslady," said the blond
at the ribbon oMUnter,. "bas false hair
and teeth."
"Yes," replied the brutiette, Who con-
descended to iell handkerchiefs occa-
atonally, "aid It seems that's not the
only thing. I heard her complaining
'that hie hadn't had a chance to get off
her feet all day."

Am Amendmla Sale.
Curate's LIttle Girl-My hen has laid
an egg. Vicar's Little Girl-My ben
has laid two. Blshop'a Little Girl-
That's nothing. My father has laid a
foundation etone.-London Sketch.

He that was never acquainted with
tdverslty has seen the world but one
side and sla ignorant of half the scene
of nature.-Seneca.
O f
'Xalbque's leal.
o'a the city seal of Dhibque, Ia., ap-
jear the words "La petite nuit," and
strangers are always puzzled by them.
Why should Dubuque be called "the
lttle night?" It is elplalned that the
place originally was settled by an old
miner named Dubuque. When the In-
- lianB granted certain lands to Dubuque
the document was drawn up in French
in Prairie du Chien. The clerk who
did the work believed that "la petite
nunt" meant "the old miner," and his
mistake has perpetuated a phase
which, however pretty, has no signifi-
cance in its present connection.

Ste- e fiM Own Horn.
SA certain colonel who was In com-
mand of the. Perthshire yeomanry was
at an evening party in Edinburgh com-
plaining loudly of his officers, alleging
that all the duties of the regiment de-
volved upon him. "I am," he said, "to
all intents and purposes my own major,
my own captain, my own lieutenant,
mny own cornet." "To say nothing of
being your aln trumpeter too," remark-
ed a grim old Scottish lady, aotto voce.

Quick Wit.
There is no more effective weapon to
defend as from impertinence or rude-
ness than quick, sharp wit. But few
-men have it, and It i born with them.
If we try to imitate it we end in ill
'nature aud scurrility. Wit cannot be
forced into growth. But courtesy and
good temper cap. These weapons are
sure tnd grow brighter and stronger
vith age.


,, TRADE MARKS
vvv ~Osyaowr, e s a..
AUWit.8otna & #teb and d iBcntlota
lexly m'ascertain out optnioi free whOti" a
Sta.entioa I probably p Iatiale. -Comn a.
0tonemstrictly 4ndent aI.Hndbook on P i -
Ot (rV. Ole,9 aency for secwrIng patent.
Pe take n troubMann A Co. reo m
penotceS, without ae, In the

Akhandmoinely ll1otrated weekly. Linrl t r
ilatlone wQ ny *entfi arnal. Terms n e a
*ontb, 4L go 4 b all aenwoealerm





NDOCURE THE LUNGS
SDr. King's



New Discovery
S(ON$SUMPTION Price
FOR I OUGHS nd 0c &$1.00
;WOLDS Free Trial.
Surest and uicke et Oure for all
TEROA2T and LUNG TROUDB-
LAS, or MONEY BACK.


TWO MAPS.
ONE DOLLA,. FOR
A lA' (OF ST.' ANDREW CI'Y
30x50 inclhea, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
bliltdin'gs-is of great value to any
one contemplating purchasing prolp-
evty in town. It covers abont four
miless of coast line, extending east-
ward from' Dyer's Point to ald em-
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor-
rosponding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, ac the BlUOY Office.

FIFTY CENTS' FFOR
A SECTIONAL MAP OF THE ST
AN-OREWS BAY Go'UN I'RY,
Showing all the lands disposed of by
Sth Cinehiniat'i Cotmtpany, albo locates
', r)rison, Parker, Cromanton and
Sadjacunt country. The plat of the
lots is not shown. but by the aid of
this map the approx-inate location of
any lot is easily determined. Price
Fitty qeuts, at the Buoy Office.
Either map will be sent by nail to
any address on receipt of the price.


Our Clubbing List.
The B101 has mnde very liberal clul.
hing arrangemients with a few of the vqry
t At publications in the country and for
the present can send fora whole year
-- he BUOY aud
Retrait Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book).............. ].71,
T'ie iVi T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Saemi wealy,foryl 55
Scientific A.uewriewa" :.., 3 50
FarmerandFrnitGrower" ... 2 55
ilorida Agriculturist ... 55
de clubsof 5, each ... 2 25
Firm Journal, Philad'a, monthly I 10
Oicninuati Enquirer twice a week
8 large pages each issue..... I 75
k1aatleOont'itution '.. I 7r5
N1.Y.World'(thrice a week)...... 1 75
The cosmopolitan ............. I 75
The Criterion ......... 1 50
For any or either of the above publica-
tione in connection with the BUOY ad-
At. all ordere to* HE BUOY, '
St. Andrew. Fla.


For Sale
We offer for Baler a strip from the
'eath side" of the north half of the
northwest quarter -of section 10, town-
ship 4 s"Oth, range 14 west, rumning
4 (rdm the school house to Watson bayou,
A djoialng Milllylie on the south. Will be1
sIhd in acre, quarter, or half-acre lota.
The price asked will" be according to i


The Woman

Or the Car

Sy Elliot Walker
Copyright, 1906, by Homer Sprague

Ladd, the proprietor of the Tama-
racks, shook his head with discourag-
ing firmness.
"No," he declared decidedly; "1 ac-
commodate people here, not automo-
biles. first no shelter for the ma-
chine; second, I won't have one round
since my dog was run over; third,
there's no use of talking. Better go
along."
In the sudden darkness of the sum-
mer twilight came a blinding flash,
disclosing more clearly the occupants
of the big touring car-the chauffeur,
gesticulating angrily; two other scowl-
ing men, a woman and a child.
With a rush of wind the storm broke.
A deafening thunderclap shook the
earth. The rain, almost horizontal in
the flying air, drove a deluge of great
drops under the hastily arranged cov-
ers.
"I'em olng "to get out!" shrilled a
small scared voice. "I want to be in
a house Mamma, come!"
A tall figure leaped from the piazza
of the little hotel, shoved Ladd aside
and held out a pair of shirt sleeved
arms.
"You shall, baby!" he shouted. "It's
a confounded shame! You, too, mad-
am! Let the men take care of them-
selves. Hurry, or you'll be drenched!"
"Look outl" cried the mother sharply,
for the child had jumped recklessly.
"Thank you, sir. I feared she would
fall. Yes, I think it is best. I'll be
right in."
She fumbled for a bag, spoke rapid-
ly to one of her companions and sprang
from the-step unassisted to run up the
short path after the uncoated figure,
striding swiftly, with the little girl
clinging -to his neck.
Ladd's loud voice came to her ears
above the din.
"You're all welcome, I say. I'll bed
and feed the crowd, but that pesky ma-
chine can't lodge at my place. No,
gents. Sorry, but I've sworn to pass
-'et along."
"A fine specimen you are to run a
hotel," scolded the man by" the driver.
"It's my house," retorted Ladd.
"Well, keep It and be hanged! I
wouldn't put my head under such a
roof. We'll be here in the morning, old
curmudgeon. Take care of Mrs,. Dix-
on. Push her along, Henri. Never
mind speed limits."
A few rattles, a dozen, snorting gasps
and the car dashed away through the
mud.
Mr. Ladd, bareheaded and' dripping,
gazed after it with a satisfied grin.
"'Too bad to break up a party," he
grunted. "This storm will last a' good
hour. They'll get a nice twenty mile
trip to Jepworth, splashing soft.dirt.
Well. I've got two guests, anyhow, and
tomorrow "I make my third nick on' old
I fink' omln sto I" .,"'.
3 B'ie t'clefd h I ay futo thei arn.-
'* ig* a
Lois Dixon sat in the dining room,
a small apartment largely given over
to social usage other than the delights
of the table. A high chair had been
found for Dot, who was assaulting
bread and milk. Seraph Ladd, corpu-
lent and apologetic, talked from the ad-
jacent kitchen.
"Oh, no, my dear," she was saying.
"The Tamaracks Isn't much of a hotel.
Folks stay here for meals, and we take
in a few transients and occasionally a
regular. The regulars are mostly men
who come to fish and kill time. There
are good trout in the tamarack swamp
brook, but it's a posky hole. That man
you saw is a regular. HIe has becil
here a week."
"I can hardly say I saw him. Every-
thing was done so qiieckly. I'm quite
dry now. and so is Dot. Your husband
doesn't appear to approve of. autonimo-
biles," this last sentence with an ag
grieved intonation.
"He doesn't." excla!med Mrs. Ladd
rather warmly. "Jason is good natur
ed about most other things, but-after
our dog was knocked acro?3 the fence
(poor old thing; lie was only gunwing
a bone in the ro:ld) Jason swore an
oath never to let a car stop overnight
again. So. he boarded up the shed
My, the way some of these people
whiz along a country road is fearful!
Your supper' is most ready, Mrs. Dix
on. 1 take it you are a widow woman.


because"-
"Yes, I've been widowed for 'five
years," Lois interrupted. "We were
simply taking a short pleasure drive.
.A slight accident delayed us for an
hour, else we should be at home by
this time. We were making for Jep-
worth, where I have a sister.".
"I' see." Mrs. Ladd began to place
dishes. "I sort of wondered."
"A friend of mine and his brother,
besides the- chaitffeth*," explained Lois,
blushing a trifle. "It did seem queer
that I was left so unceremoniously to
the care of strangers, but I can look
out for myself, and I always go pre-
pared for emergencies. Still I should
have thought"-
"Oh, it's the machine every time,"
laughed fhe bid woman. "Men seem to
forget. WhJitwith their wrangling and
hurry for cover, you and ,Dotty were
better out 'of it."
"Apparently." Mrs. Dixon's tone was
sarcastic,. "However, to let me come
ft unattended and to leave all explana.
tion to me when he knew I was upset
and trying to calm Dot"- She paused.
Seraph was eying her shrewdly.
"Conil ferabe; -I must say," observed
the hostess. "Well, draw up and eat."
"Mercy! You have cooked enough for
three!" Lols laughed outright.
"It's not all for you, my dear. Our
regular hasn't had his supper., He
turned up only a few minutes before
you did. I'll tinkle the bell for him.
You don't mind company, do you? lie's
a real n-ice man, burt sort of quiet this
trip. Actsi sort of inpatient and nerv-
ous, too, which isn't his usual way.",
"I must ask you to introduce me,
then. I'll be glad to thank him for
helping us."
The bell rang softlv hr the hill. Lot4,
buVytng herself with her napkin and
with Dot, did not glance at the enter-
ing flArure.


f 4 .A A 4 I S. itt ifi.44Af


I


"My introduction wasn't so far
wrong, after all, Jason!" beamed Se-
raph Ladd the next day. "I wonder
what Mrs. Dixon thought when I call-
ed him 'Nat/ so familiar? She says she
will be Mrs. Blakeley the next time 1
see her."

The Ownershipv of a Patent.
Suppose that a prior patent is in-
fringed and no way is seen to avoid
infringement by changing the product
or the process or the machine so as
not to embody the principle of %qpat-
ented inven on. The simplest way, of
,course, wou be to buy the patent. If
the- patent cannot, be bought, but a
"fraction of the pateit can be obtained,
no matter how small a fraction-say'
one-tenth of the entire right in the pat-
ent-the owner of the one-tenth would
be just as well off as the owner of the.
nine-tenths. The courts have held that
a patent is not like the capital stock
of a corporation and that the owner of
more than one-half of the title to the
patent has no claim upon the owner of
less than one-half. Each is at liberty
to do with his portion what he pleases
and cannot be made to account to the
other. The owner of one-tenth may
make ten times as much out of the pat-
ent as the owner of nine-tenths, be-
cause of his greater business ability
)r greater capital or for'other similar
reasons, and It would not be equitable


HIampshire who was the proprietor of
a hotel. By his direction rules were
posted in the hostelry forbidding al
most every conceivable privilege tu
those not guests of the place. There
was absolutely no. chance for the cas-
ual loafer to get newspapers, pens, ink.
stationery, etc. There were not even
free seats in the office. One day hei
cbhaced to observe a chronic loafer
gazing at thd old clock that hung on
the wall. The next day a sighi was
placed over the clock., It read, "This
clock is for the use pf.the guests of the,
hotel only."T-Success Magarine.

Pro'ilamlz SpiniieOlrlft.
SThe wealth of m4any of the iockient
,Romans vas reckoned far into the
millions. Mark Antony during his
somewhat checkered career squianderl
ed no less than .$75,000,000. and Ti
berius left at his death over eighteen
millions, which Ca!igula spent in less
than si year. Itecords show that this
spendthrift paid $150,000 f-'r one sup-
pe,'. I* race tells us that Pegellus, a
singer, cuild in five days sp,'nd;l $ '0,-
000, and Clodius on a small wager
swallowed a pearl vo.rtli nearly $40,-
000. The estate of ('rassu was valiied
at $8,400,000. Lucullus dined at the
rate of $8,<(X) a meal for several weeks.
JI.ntulus was worth not less than six-
teen millions, and Apicus squandered
nearly five millions of dollars in a few
wheels.


to make him turn-, over nine-tenths of
his profits to the*other owner.-Edwin Tne nfesa crdns i t:e .
.1. Prdle n Egineering Magazine It Is a ter of record that pon
Prndle inEgneerng Magazine. the first official celebration of Inde-
pendence day by the Continental con-
His Great Name. gress music was secured for the occa-
There was a certain exciseman in slon by forcing the Hessian band
Shrewsbury -who was very trim and Which had been captured by Georg(
neat in his attire, but who had a bottle Washington nt.Trento- in the previoew-
-lose of more than usual size. As he December, to play in the public square
passedd through the school lane the all day, to the great delight and amuse-
.oys used to call him "Nosey," and meant of the people. It is also stated
this made him so angry that he corn- that these involuntary celebrants were-
plained to Dr. Butler, who sympathfz- obliged to practice appropriate airs for
,'d and sent for the head boy, to whom three weeks previously in order that
he gave strict injunctions that the they could not plead ignorance as an
boy should not say "Nosey" any more. excuse.
Ne*t day, however, the exciseman re- ------ -
ippeared, even more angry than be- Curious Coincidencem.
'ore. It seems that not a boy hadj said When the Ring theater, in Vienna,
"Nosey," but that as soon as he was was burned, with great loss of life,
ieen coming, the boys ranged them- one of the other playhouses of the
wolvess in two lines, through which he Austrian capital was playing Paille-
roust pass, and all fixed their eyes in- ron's "Le Monde oun on S'Ennule;"
tenitly upon his nose. Again Dr. Butler when the Stadt theater, in Vienna, was
summoned the head boy and spoke burned another theater in that city
more sharply. "You have no business," was playing "Le Monde on l'on S'En*
said he, "to annoy a man who is pass- nule," and on the evening of the day
ing through the school on his lawful when the fire in the charity bazaar in
occupation. Don't look at him." But Paris took place the Theatre Francals
again the exciseman returned to Dr. was announced to play "Le Monde ou
Butler, furious with Indignation, for l'on S'Eunuie."
this time, as soon as he was seen.
every boy had covered his face with Jealousy.
his hand until he had gone by.-"Life "That word 'communist,' my dear,"
and Letters of Dr.'Samuel Butler." observed thle young husband, correct-
t-- ing her, "has the accent on the first
Enumerated. syllable."
A schoolteacher says this sweeping "How do you know?"
answer was made by a pupil in a his- "The dictionary says so."
tory lesson: "I never saw a man as prejudiced
"How many wars," she asked this In favor of dictionaries as you are!"
pupil, "did Englafd fight with Spain?" exclaimed the young wife. "I wish
"Six," the pupil answered. you had married a dictionary!"
"Six?" said the teacher. "Enumerate
them, please." roo Much at Stake to forget.
"One, two. three, four, five, six," said "When you are absorbed in your
the little girl. business .cares downtown today, Her-
Crocodlles and the Cure. bert, you will forget your little wife
One does not usually connect croco- entirely."
diles with a health resort-rather the 'oo, darling. That steak you cooked
reverse-but the creatures are quite a for me withryour own sweethands this
feature of the Indian bathing place of morning for breakfast will keep you
Manghapir. about nine miles from Ka- in my emory every mute of the
rachi. Tfiis town is a place of pilgrim- da*."
age for pious Hindoos, but it is chiefly ---- -
famous for the value of Its waters In
the cure of the dread scourge oT lep- Io roaod h ea*" wa. **
rosy. The waters are hot, and more "The road to knowledge c owadayas,
than 60 per cent of the sufferers who said the first old schoolmaster, "is
bathe there annually, it is said, are too swift and too easy. It's a regular
cured. The crocodiles are' rather note- railroad."
worthy tn that they live in the hot "Yes," agreed the other old peda-
water, apparently suffering no incon- gogue, "and it's a raftroad with fewer
venience from its temperature or me- switches than are aecessary."-Phila-
dicinal qualltiem.-Wide World agaAdeihia. Le. .. __


Mirs. alaf, impresseu uy tLUg IiUrw Mondtel SIiAer Crabs.
tance of the act of introduction, spoke "I have collected specimens of cf1t'ib
,up sitartly. In all parts of tho world," said a nata
"Nat, let me make you acquainted uralist, "but I shall never forget the
with Mrs. Blakeley-I-I mean Mrs. pleasure I experienced in securing a
Dixon. Mr. Blakeley, Mrs. Dixon. This monstrous specimen of the Japanese
is her little girl. Dear, dear! Wasn't spider crab, the largest ever found.
it funny that I should have got you The combined length of the feeding
twisted?" arms of this monster was more than
"Very funny," murmui-ed Blakeley, twelve feet, while the body portion
.owing and making considerable noise was about twenty inches across. When
with his chair. Lois dropped her nap- alive, It weighed about seventy-five
kin. Dot stared, smiling and nodding. pounds. One of the oddest things
"Now I've embarrassed your' cried about these creatures is-their ability
Mrs. Ladd, retreating to the kitchen. to assume a disguise. This feat they
"Gracious!" she exclaimed to herself, are able to perform owing to the flexl-
"Neither of them can find a word to ability of their pinchers and to the
say. I guess I'll shut this door or they hooked hairs and spines with which
may hear me giggle." their numerous arms are studded. By
The silence was broken by Dot means of their pinchers they tear off
"You've got whiskers," she remarked, small fragments of sponges and sea-
with complacence. "That's why! Didn't weeds. After first putting these to
you know me?" their months, which contain a glutinous
"No," said the man thickly. "I hadn't saliva, they place them on the sur-
my glasses on. I recognized no one. I face of their limbs and bodies by
put that wrap over your head, dumped sticking them fast with a rubbing
you in a chair and called Mrs. Ladd. I movement. By this method the crab
didn't know you, dear"- succeeds in completely changing its
"And you've put on a coat," went on appearance ftad rendering itself indis-
his Inquisitor. elirveying him affection- tinguisbable from the materials com-
ately. "I liked you better with just a mon to the bottom of the sea. While
mustache. It seems ever so long since crawling along it seems as though a
yon came to see mamma." portion of the ocean bed was in mo-
"Hush, Dot," said her mother softly.' tion; so close is the re:semblance."
"But he used to bring me candy." per-
sisted the chlid. "Mr. Barker doesn't Forestm of Stone.
I like Mr. Blakeley best. Don't you?" Stone forests are found in various
Lois' cheeks crimsoned. parts of the wo.'ld. In many eases
"It's bedtime, dear. Mrs. Ladd will they are hardened by some peculiarity
take you to the room. I'll be up in a 11 f the atmosphere and are found stand-
minute. Be a good girl and run out to inug just as they were when clothed
the kitchen for her." wlth green foliage thousands of years
Dot tiptoed to Blakeley's chair., to. The Little Colorado river, In Ari-
"Good night," she said coyly and put ,ona, has long been famous as a local-
up her lips. ity for sucth finds. At one place more
The man kissed her tenderly, with a. than 1,500( cords of solid stone, tree
great lump in his throat. He had hoped trunks, sections, limbs and logs, were
for many good night caresses from this foundd by the government surveyors
little one, but that hope no longer ex- Most of the were silicitied, many
listed. As she disappeared he gazed seven to ten ftet in diameter and from
steadily at the woman opposite. twentyy to eihiiy feet in height, Geol-
"Let us have it over, Lois," he blurt- ogists say that the petrified trees of
ed. "I heard the news a month ago. the Little Colorado were once covered
Believe me, my dear, I shall try to with numwl over .000 feet in depth.
think only of your happiness. Barker some of ti'; trees have been changed
will be a very happy man." o jasper ulId have assumed various
"Not with me, Nat." miues; others resemble opal, and when
"What! Do you mean"- Proken open the core is often found
"I mean that I do not intend to be- finedd with crytals of the most beau-
come Mrs. Barker. I have not yet given tiful tints.
him my answer. He will get it tomor- ---
row when he returns with his automo- He Wins the Pailmi.
bile. You have been misinformed." Many stories hare been told of meane
Her eyes shone into his as he strain- men, such as he who used a wart for
ed forward, eager, transformed with a a collar button and he whose birthday
sudden Joy. gift to his son con.-istod in washing the
"Lois!" he cried. "Oh, my love, tell windows so that the lad might watch
me, is there a chance for-yes, yes, the cars go by. This man, however.
you are crying, dear!" seems to have woh the palm. There
was an extremely mean man in New


but the great I .;'rity g, > t,) the olhei
extreme and coin.itllytl-'" ove:e:it. O()n
eats too much at regular mealitIlIes
while another enats less. but feeds Inor
frequently. In either onei- tile dite.e
tive apparatus is overt:ixed,.-A I'liy
sician in New Y-ork \Vo.'id.


John Le iech an' 1 :i ',;1 'or of th
Millais family once sa;130.d t -ni;hlt
Cowdray li.!l. in F ';r 1'i,: vihiore, n 'ii'N
guests beinl; [,i':.;,' 1:. tii' th i fri l d'
had n:) alterm!'laL ive hi: It) ?1c'X'pt r1')' ;,h
in an isolated Wing Suppo-sed to b:
haunted. In ie! ntiiiL.!. o'f *I!:' il ::;
Millais awoke., bi,'1 ':;: i Lthalt as 'n
giant was shaking himn \vio! 'nily by ill
shoulder. Thi Was swpiri.'sd to In.
the favorite device of the ghost. hI"
rushed Into a corridor and found Lveecd;
sitting there trembl,!ng and declair:ng
that he wonul not 'or the world go
back to his rtom. Tli"y spont the re
mainder of the night in tihe corridor.
but in thle morning said nothing of
their experiences. In the aftern)omi
there arrived an evening paper teliihIg
of a violent earthquake in the local'ty
The earthquake was what the two xvis
itors believe* to lIt their zhos;t.

Valluoal ,1 le;):Ies.
Between the northern p: at of I.onig
Island mlid W.t'ic Hill' lies a row of
little islands, t.No of which. '111111n is
land and Goose island, lposse:s_ a pe
culiar form of mhieral wealth. it conI
sists in heaps of ri-h'y col 'red quart
pebbles, showing red. 'yellow. pnriph
and other hues, whit -i are ih'nlly called
agates, ihey sare us-i, in iuakiiing sthin
ed glass wialows. and there is a s:affi
cient demand for them in New "Vort
to keep the owners of one or two sloop'
employed in gathering them from thti
beaches;, where the waves continuali,
roll and polish them, bringing out tht
beault of tn h^t'ir ol ne-


-tub- mom -AwIN L, We. -,6


tier tbasie cadke.
A young bride, after serving to her'
husband a untmiay dinner that wari so-
so, said as the minee pie WatS b'onghtt
on, "I intended, dear, to have some
sponge cake, too, but it has been a
total failure." "low was that?" the
husband asked in a disappointed tone,
for he was fond of sponge cake. "The
druggist," she explained, "sent me the
,wrong kind of sponges."
-
Plenty of Advice.
"I wonder what the secret of Solo
mon's wisdom was'" said Mr. Meek
ton's wife.
"Cood advice." replied Leonida-
promptly. "Hie had any number o
wives."-Washington Star.

Hud i-er tDoubis.
Mammia-You should be prite. dea
ind offer to share yofir cindy wit
tapa. ,Little Maig -'I- woul']. mn
ia. If I was stfre he'd be p-lie and r
"se it.-Chicano News


Cu-t:omer-Ha'-e yu an I tbti thai
ao0d for falling ab-iir'? ltr-ions C.le
How wouWld a wa t;I basket do?

Be iso.ro y;u c'an ol'ey go'Jd l;aws
ore you ''+" I- a1 -- 'iu-kiln.
vL't-ri N(-s s..e i.iL tt Ni l '-'-tinc, -
From the standpotlt of meintW-t ,J.
'olgy New F-:il:iind is s rom the rest of the Unitel S'-totes
'riti:iuy or P'rove'ice frro:n th-' irest
"'rancl, Pliedmout from the rest of I
ly. Bavaria from the rest of 0.
;lanI>y. Those features the exis.texnce ,
'rhich'i can be scientifically prwvei a:"
'he extent of whidtl can be re:i(d1
measured nar ai high birth rate of ge
:s. a passion for reading, a hii'h :
'orco rite, n mlo natality. u !biL':i dha
-Lte front (lisea'. of the ni'erors sy
?". The correr'l>tion bletw,.n soni:
tif tese traits is obvious. Betwe,.
otherss it is obscure. But we must ri
neinber t'.ht mental etiinloxy is
-cien.-e born yes.te"diiy. Tlrdyir it galt'
'rs fa:ts,. -TomuorroItu' it will (0i;compai
hose ;iKl i'anii then deri'e l:tws.-
1n.stavet Miultiud in Putuamn's Mla.t'

Ills CoinTtplanrt,
Inkwirer-- 'What bo'anli nof thai
queer patient you were telling m(
about last spring? Dr.. Price-Oh, he's
g*)t a co'iplaint now that's giving mc
a -'reat deal of trouble! Inkwirer-In-
doetd! What is it? Dr. Price-Why, a
complaint about the amount of my bill.
A roilcesia;tzi's str._-':t iy.
When Capta;n W. E. We., r was -
patrolmnu a (aclothiing stoi're po') hi
beat wais ro'bb'd one u ght. 'iThe thei
had taken o'Tf ili, o ,.'i o0. (1 h.'a- aw
left them in the st-'e. He h;' l'ii pi
a new suit and "woru it away. Th, u,
suit was that of a br': anOipi L-.
years old.
Weber gathoreCl up tihe <.oh''; ia,
took them to the old tire ipat' i .
at' Seve;;th avt-u; e a .i 'y;i .,
street. lie iut thm uhe ii o h I t,
anl, turniu, the hose on the:.,.l; ,.
ed tili'LU with water.' 1 'T'hen lt, we;o
down to tlie ,fiuntion wh e e -;I: t .l
tinim the ilewAi)oy. s 'o-je a :;A;-'d i:
great .nuinbers. le a'.1 -,,ed adow1 .
Of t elie; n. ili i lihll.
S'B ,ys,' li e.,r., .. "J iC lIl 1 ce o.l.)u
/ some clothes d .\d .i on .th-., e I ),
Lhi, ; iori'n; been drowned. I want all oi' 'oi ;
come uIp to the lire st.ai)n a'nid .J- ak a
tie clothes, Mayb3 '!you e:'.te.', lUe X i
they belon;a.ed to."
No sooner, had the "ncOv's'.as'" .:a'
ered around. the pile of w\:'.te:' ()oi;
clothes than one liitie "Ieio.v ai 4 o
"-Then's Nifty Smith's. i se.n hii.1
*ve:iriu' the i. red dilluse;, a:.' in1 o .
ed lhat patch ou the kL-e T1ih.e hi.
self."
Otlier blys corrboira;.teI t';:is si.'ry
In le-s thaiu ni ho)ur tw i h'..'c hI.i
corralted Nifty ;tanl Ui:nu le !:i:u to :i .
to the robbery.-Klnisus C''iy ;:r.

Poi.',onn'"d Yvaill ''ood.
If one were to ,'.y thail t',ou.ian ] o:
people regularly aiiOd almost system
atic(ally poiS-on thienIselves vwii food
it wouhi sfrike the average layman ats
extravagant. T'i'l opini..n of the lay-
maun, however. cuts up figure when
coiipari']d with < o'c .:i'Lit; l'-- 'oeuctlons
of one wv'io h.i;s c:refilly L l,.-ieved the
ea' ts. How i,;nl.iy ip':*;' ..are there
\vwho selecet tIlei" 'o>Od ith care,(I' eat it
at the right tiii' aind in tile propel
way to secure good (digestion and sub
sequent absorption of just the lphsi
logically correct niamnou't of nutrimen,
required to rID'nir tli wa;vas."t incurred
by the duties ,I ', verydiiy life? Theri
are very few. Soli;e s;;rve' t:islnelve'-


P ILE S A D.,M-11. Ihomp'.'n. SUp'L
IFJ &1,0016 h S ,vi'lle, N. I... write ., 'I can RL
1,. do all y. U Clalm for tb,'nm. Dr. s I'evore..
rw n Roc ."14*Va., Un",s.:-They gvepsly r~e-ra~aLls.
fxcu-m- Dr. B. 1. M.-Gi1I ('4 irhebar,.T,no wie
-An a ea ofC28 T.,,. I kave f,.un,,n. r h' mv I
"uai yourm. Paic. 50 CMMT,.. bmples Free. io~d
bylzugiea ARTIN BUOYID, LANCASTER. PA.


IFENCH FEMALE
M AENA I IL L S....
IEL1 !I.* WN TiI AIL Safe -S ~e~ at'
91.0 box.,~ jill Io d tBLhem-'lit~


'Sold in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell Sold in St. Andrew'S Bay by Dr;' W. #,. MikholI
CALL FOR FREE SAMPLE






We are the. Largest MaillOrder Whiskey House In the Soutlh.
All the Carolina and Virginia Whiskey we sell

Is good; there's no bad.
l',nidebe.' w odr.. im~~e eIf a. 7 w '-I- l ,7 trare ~too hon~esgtIwe
P I i vei -.-, rti.. v , l o '. a.11-Ai. ,~.L r i ,.'.1i .n v hr '.r.r, 'nm -,mi or-.
IIVARpLDr "OflSPER'S 11 Y[ABOLDL" WOM~EY 16 H LIQUID JOT
WN is ow- c(%Pr-h-1-4- &41Lriv pit .'r'I i,a !:6-4 4.3 if N C~ %. an .:2 is,6.11
at #D.0 06-0 pl D 11-. Flr.l-r 1 11 rvr d. 111;3
ir-.d'.e iriqsr-l~hi b 'a-t -io, '-'*.rIIV17FULL (Q LART- i'r* ., f5t% eeLw iil.,1 r.aL- ~ L"*~I -' ,rd'-fflt
C orfine PodelIi randy, vz'trp. Wc- l i e,6' iAM1 4 v boh -'.'PC, y I .SriOld
amid ,'r a ~oar il-.961.I. , f-,r 0out,1. ii.-rlt 1Iab~r-iv-ly i 50. -
rA &EP.r- B y H o r iTt m t, i I tl ('m. Iqi e.. i u IA. Divy II I era R G'In U L , vau.
NDA1 (A QLI'A~c F1C R~fr- i. allI I 1-a h I I i ...-, ,. l-ue, hr- L:.t 1 r-nI jI,.~~.t


--


His opposite.
Jenkins-I am told that the happiest
m:irriag(s are between people who are
exactly opposite in every respect to
each other, so I sam looking for a young
lady of that sort. don't yoli know. Miss
Pert-Then you have come to the right
place. Come to the other side of the,
room, and I'll introduce you to a bright,
intelligent, well educated girl.

Deceived. '
"I want to get a divorce from my
wife."
"On what ground?"
"Well, I don't know the legal term
for it, but she didn't tell me before I
married her that she was an elocution'
ist."
The Cause.
Theater Goer-The love scene in your
play isn't half so natural as it used to
be last season. The same people do it
too. Manager-Yes, but the lovers were
married a few months ago.

Hard to Underntand.
Bibbs -- Some people get everything
they go after. Gibbs-Yes. and others
don't'seem to get what's coming to
them.-Smart Set.

Let another praise thee and uot thine
own mouth: a stranger, and not thinei
own lips.-Book of Proverbs.
Fiction.
Little Bess What's fiction, Jack?
Small Jack-Pa says it's a story that
ends by saying "they married and
lived happily ever after."

An unbridled tongue is the,worst of
dlseases.- Euripides.


Historic Old New York.
Grennwieh village, in New York city,
was first brought in'i,. pl',ulnence ,
when Sit Peter Warren, des...:ude4
from an atncfent Irish family aul, vlv<"-e :
admiral of the British, fleet, settled
there in' 1744. He" Iari-rHed Ssi.iani'h:a
De Lancey affid settled on a fine estate
of more than 300 acres, ruuintg from
Christopher street Lo -West, Tweuty-
first. It was laid out like an Eun.lisli
park, with splendid hedges and n;'e-
nues of trees and a fine old u.';ni.-,)n,
which was the resort of all the qusu-ty .
of old New York. His three d.augh'ers
all made brilliant marriages in E ig-
land. One became the Coun.tes of
Abingdojt, arid her name is preserveod
in Abingdon square. On the division
of the estate at Sir Peter's d4t.ith the .
homestead fell to her. She sold I to
Abljah Ifammond 'who sold if to bra- '
ham Van' Nest, and it is, still remuei'-
bered by many Ms the old V.an N- st
house, demolished in 191(5. Am':ng
other distinguished persons who h-ivy'
lived in Greenwich were Oliver rta
Lancey, 'if am Bayard, Wa -hingtmu.
Vice President and sIrs. John .\iad'is,
Aaron giffrand Tom Paine. d :r-r-v
street Wafs originally named ,e.i '>,' .
street in compliment t6 the g"eat in-
flders best known book, "Age of Rea-
'son."


>'
*><
't
.' "
4 J


iV'






. t


J-


;'s


Electricity.
Said a young student to a professor
of physics at Columbia: "I had a gtod
laugh on a friend of mine last night.
Hle confessed that he did not know
what electricity was."
"Then It's up to you to laugh at me,"
was the answer. "I don't know either.
Who does' ,


_I L 1A A


W i


DR.W. S. MITCHELLI

DRUGS, MEDICINES and TOILET ARTICLES.

COMMERCE ST EAST OF WARE'S STORE:



Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity.


DR. W. G. MITCHELL, PROPRIETOR,:
Offers His Professional Services to the Citizens of SI.' Andrew* a,
Surrounding Country.
May be ,uid at bis residence on Bneu.i Vista avenue at inghit.



RACKET STORE R

AN1) CITY *I ESTA URANT1 T
Corner of Bayview and Wyonift Avenues cn Bay Fron I

Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can't find at any other Store, come to the R AC K*E T
8T TO R E a.'d get.

Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day,
il,:ll1: .Cup of Coffee, 5 Cts. -*- Cup of Tea, 5 Cs..

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialties

1. GOIDARD, Pi-opriet .


THE COLUMBIA GARDEN PLOV V


50 YEARS'





"PERIENCE
tALk ki
50


This is the latest an-i nost cwuO pe( "
Haud 2-low for working plants in thc garden It
s. selt-adjustable; the weight the: block. tb-
which the blade is attached keeps it- iin th'
ground, and the depth of plowing is regoulatd i .
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of -ni.
years can handle it with perfect ease. --.It haa.
24-inch steel wheel, the height of which iaakl("s' j-
the plow light of draft. It has five blades; 1 i
a turning mold, 2 a shovel, 3 a sweelior,-weeding
lade, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wrench '
with each/plow.
We -have made arrarigef.einlt bv
which we ean furnish this ptow v'
the actory price, $..75, ;.ii


- --- --:-v- -- -- ", '- -'

right to St. Andrews Bay about one dollar, making *he plow, delivin .r',,'
$4.50. But the BUOY proposes to do better than this and will.seid th Hroi
one year and furnish one of these plows complete at the factory for $.:r,
purchaser to ),ay freight
'1 lie plow may be seen in operal ion at I e editc(r'' residenc- at :;.n liiii '
Order from IlB UUvOY dir,-ut.


vuuyVI LUI c d


I




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