Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00261
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: November 14, 1907
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00261
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

i ~'~- j&.t.. ..


ST. ANDREW, FLA.. NOV. 14. '10t;.

No. 8<

___ a- -- -- -- -

Ji. g. Senatoi--1st district, S. R. Miji
story, PeItiacola; 2d District, J. P.
Tallafero, .Tacksbnville.
iep reaenttives--lat Distric%, S. i.
=rtukmnan, Tampa; 2d District.
FrAitk Clark, Lake City; 3d District,
W. Ij. Lamar, Tallahassee.
and Otfice-Register, W. G. Robin-
iou; Relclver, H. S. Chubb, Gaines-
ftaie-G6'verbfr, N. 1. Broward; See-
*etary, H. C. Crawford; Treasurer,
W. V. Knott; Attorney-General, W.
Ellis; Comptroller, A. J. Groom.;
superintendent of PubUc Instruce
tion, W. M. Holl5Way; Commission-
er 6! Agriculture, IB. McLin.
ftia Senator, S. W. Clark, Blounts-
Wishlngton Couhty-Representative,
.H:B. LasIitter, Vornon, County Judge,
Welts; Clerk of Court, County
Clerk, Recdrder of Deeds, W. C.
Lockey; Sheriffi C. G. Allen, Ver-
ai; Deputy, C. 1. Danford; Tax
Collector, W. B. Gainer, Econfinas
(reaaurair, H. B. Tiller, Vernon;
Taw AsdeSkor, J. J. Williams, Chip-
SIy; County OuperIntendent. B.
Gainer, Wausat; Surveyor, Thos.
collins, Vernon; County Coemis-
Mioners, First DisLric, Bbe Brooks;
Seoordd District. Levi Yates;
tird Distril- S.L DaILV ; Fou rth Dis-
aot, P. N. Hutch son; Fifth District.
W [ Singletary-Justice of the
I'eee, John Sturrock; Notaries, W
A. Iijtmons. A. H; Brake.
school Directors, G. W. Surber, Sr.,
p gi. Grills, A. H. Brake; Postm 3-
a M. a Cityn Postmaster, Taylor
i lvitle- Postmnter; J. S. Melvin.
sjuti ofthe Peace, G. M B. Harries.
Constable, J. H. Daffln.
ilarker- Postmaster
Notary PadbteW. H. Parker.
dtllaway-Postmastei, M. N. Carlisle.
Alanon--PoatmIafster, Andrew ALlan.
ndes.soPosniVMdster. S. W Ander-
West Bt-Postnmaster, W. C. Holley.
t:ay- LOttirttss' Mrs. it. Gay.
.,I la )kii.w lA-')-tt1*,.t* Enery TOmp-

i.' Id lrtuzimret. 0. C. TompK1nd.
,,ok. VosIuDister, .I. J. Fowler.
ea .ill Il' ,sin.stress. Mrs. Dyer.
urtee---Postmastef; James M. Murfee.
talhounr todty Cr fau noun--Postmaas
Se.fNord Hoakins.
:,criLdale.-Potmaster. W. F. Wood-
u nulrthe-e mallsa, via, Anderson,
,.~y, Itr Head t*rd Chipley depatfs
.'V' ,.h.1 exC .pl Stmffday at U-.00
S.,.. a. in., arrrivn every day 6x-
\lpt "unJay trt 1:15 p. m.
q :.1 .n 111.1. for Itarrfson, Miliville.
,,juaiutotti, LParker, tittsburg, Cook.
e.'V ,"".,, lng except t11fn
'* i.', arnivet, cnuing

l t- ;..;.. ye. front-
ig PatC, -. 's at 11 a. mt. afra
0 p. ,; s.unuday Schlol every Suir
1-Y .. iu a. in. Rev.-C. L. Joyuter
,t.r: .s -
-.1. ,odist Kl.i8opal -Church Wasit-
iugtoi .a1e. and Chestnut st Sunday
school 9:30 a. m. eVery Sunday.
rt{OWr V. Winemrna. castor.
~., ,.,frt,-'liurch ornir Lorainp
wve and brake St. Sunday school 1
30 i. m. every Sunday, Johft
-: ir'ock. Supt. '
,1 ic' -I litn-l c'f6er Wyomt.nS
.,1nd Foster St.

irker Lodge No. 142
f. & A. M.].
/-L Iteg'rlatr (ommnUitr-
.', catwilo.s otu the first
4.1ad t'ird Saturday
in Ueaon^ t hOitb.
SVasiting Brothers
R. E. PALMER, W. Mt.
0. NnEoN.Seofetarv
i'. A. EMMONS,
..,. for the State at Large; has
n,iaislion to administer oaths, take
iflda vi ts, legalize acknowledg-
m-uts, et"., anywhere in Florida.
-*,f,.il itentior given to land con-
'nncea and marriage ceremony per-
"' ...d for lawfully qualified parties.
f: ; the IBuoy otflce, St. 1ndrews

*oary 'dblid ro" State at large. Of
flee at Store, odrner of Loraine ave-
*iui and COininna.L t, All Notariat
work saiioited and. given prompt at-
..wien of

~t. W. G. MITCHBLL..
..u und Druggist, Commerce St.,-
ut BayvWj', eff6rs his protea-
ervicves to tbe citizens of SL
udjrewis and vicinity. Residence OB
Steug Vista avenue..
.Lomoueopathic Phyicdan amd Accou-
!beur. Office Ploueer Drug Store,
oetary Putllec -or the State of Flor-
Ida at Large. Offlee at Parker, Fl
Cunveyanciug and payment of taxes
for uao-reaidenit *Weeialtles.

,. ;; "-,' ". ,* ..1' i ,.seamy s;..


a, !;V-!- (!a,'5;l

iaa' no Jan. I put
. a au' shoal an' went to
e,ery kiddiy -Ink iu town thout Dyke
WInsor's. When I come there, there
wor Jan Says 1, 'You ugly murderen
vellan theest killed thee fust wife an'
now theest want to kill me; too, an' he
up an kwnwcked me dewa?"

Ofiae iyoiliFa a Iear in, Advaiice.

Entered Sept 3. 19' 2, at St. Andrew,
Fla.; jiA s6eouiJ t~lds matter, under
Act 61 Co'rgrss of March 3, 1879.

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

If this paragraph is checked with
blue pencil it is a reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
or three extra numbers will be .en
you that no break myr occur should
you choose to renew.

After one of the hardest imaginable
fought campaigns, and against al
the oauds of the machinery of the fed-
eral administration, Tom Johnso'i,
de'mcrat, was elected mayor of the
city.of Cleveland, 0-io, for the fourth
consecutive teim, against U. S. Sen-
ator Burton. republican, by a majority
of 9,313; the entire democratic ticket
with t lie exception of police clerk, be-
ing alio elected.

Correspondence of tne Buoy.
OSAWATOMIE, Kan Nov. 1, 1907.
filitor ol the Booy; Dear Sir-I
suppose Charles has informed you ere
this that l iis mother is out West vis-
ithig her brothers,. who live in *"Bleed-
itg Kansas." in thie town where old
UJsaw8,tionie Brown first started the
toesin ot war. A monumintt was erect-
ed here to hisn memory as the fdrst mar-
tyr to the Union caus ; but it has
been chipped to pieces by relic hunt-
ert ,-o it, has become necessary to
elect a seecind And i in ils plae.
O.-wa tilie i- a town of ahm'it 4,-
000 itilt-.bitaits; is the terminal uol
the Nli-soii i t'aitic railroad; the
shoplS are located here, alsm the bridge
ital buiiihhug departuirert The houses
of the general superintendent, the
ifrastfer mechaitic, a id other railroad'
officiall ar tl,,'*te(d here. There are
ighit hundred men working in the
wholls and thity six freight-crews at
wo k all the, ti'te, an.d there are
twelve parsenager trains passing daily,
Srrielf of cot'rte. makes O.awatomie
'i busy place. It is located between
thie Mardisdescygnes -- pronounced
n'ry-dfe-gyne and the Potowatomie
rivers whihli unite below town and
forliy the Osage. The state Insane
asylum is located ab,'it a mile from
0to6f. It is atlarge coimmnodious hbild.-
lig five stories in hight, the grounds
are very beautiful all laid out by
landscape garde:mers and the place is
ihke a city of itself. At present it
contains fifteen hundred patients,
,there are a staff of seven doctors and
three hundred emplqyes, there fs eve-
ry modern impi oement for the pleas-
ure and comfort o0f Che unfortunate
inmates. They ha76 rfn electric plant,
an ice plant, a dairy and baker con-
anected with the establishment, also a
steam laundry. 'lh'6 grounds and
buildings cost the state one million
five hundred thousand dollars. Osai
watonti'e claims tlhe oldest gas plant
in the state, of natural gas.,- It was
discovered 20 year ago by a tnan



W. H. Milton. President.


Secure Court, official and other bonds'

Receive, hold and disburse money and -et ag

trustees and agents for others.

By special agreement will lend money for otheig

on approved security and guarantee its repaymer.

DIRECTORS---John M'. Dillon, John Milton, jr., W. H. Watson, John Milton; Ill, H.- H. Lewis aind .- Hf. Milton
Address: W. H. MILTON. Pres... Marianrn "--.
Address: W. HI. Mu.LTOI&S Prs. Mariantia. '-c.

___________ ~ L IP---I w1- g t g- z-LC --- .-- 41

mian .e \ W N Mill. wv-lin still r,-.idl
hele, li-i hio.nn being the f ,in st in tthe
city. 'lie p'eophl here use the ga- foi
lighltnig and heating pulrpo,,ies lto-
gether, and let mid say just here hliai
it is a vast ,inproveiihent over woo,'
and coal. There is 1.o dirt or smoke,
no sauffiug stoves with wood to make
a litter on the floor. but just a screw
to turn on the gas and a match ap-
plied to the cuirent, and yon have a
fine file anitantly. My brother iuns
two stlve.s and six lamps and it all
costs utnll about twenty-fire dullers a
year, without any labor or dirt whal-
Paulat, t'he county seat, is seven
miles north east of here. It contains
some fine public building., a very
handsome court Jiouse which cost
$45,000, an opera house, a Carnegie
library, a Catholic cathedral and oth-
er large churches. There are two
beautiful parks, where are lovely
flowers and fine fountains which are
kept playing 'oy a system of water
works. This city is also lighted with
natural gas.
Ot course, you understand that
Kansas is an agricultural state, for
everybody has heard of the immense
crops of wheat raised in this country.
They also raise fine fruits and berties
here; but this is an off year here. the
sanme as all over the United States.
,Jack Frost's visit in the late spring
spoiled the fruit to a great extent.
I visited in Kansas City about a
week. It is a second Chicago-all
business and bustle; everybody in a
hurry to "get there." Tile city claims
260,000 inhabitants, and from the
crowds of people on the streets on
bargain days you wonud certainly
think that everybody was out shop-
Kar.sas City is surely a very large
place. W en I got tired of the bus.
ness hurry and -bustle, I thought of
"Lovely St. Andrew by the Sea," and
lunged to sit on my ,own, vine-covered
poichi an.d k ozj out on the beautiful
whEer Uf o' f. AIntwas Bri ai#ni kateU h
the inconting and outgoing boats,
which, with Wails spread, remind one
of huge birdsin flighracross the plac-
id water.
My health has been excellent since
leaving home. The only drawback
to my lileasure has been nay diseased
loot, which gave me so much trouble
that another amputation became nec-
,essary and a diseased bone taken
out. The wound is healing nicely.
and the surgeon who Aid the work
thinks now that I shall have no fur-
ther trouble with it.
With kind regards to all the dear
old St. Andrew neighbors, I remaiit,

Women's National Daily: Com-
plaint is m-ide that' the design for the
new permanent peace buildings lack
harmony; just like the peace congress.

Stretching the cots'fi'tution is a re-
:publicani plan to e-ade conditions,
and democrats should have n'otfe et it.
Mr. Bryan's plan' to license corpora-
tions is oW a par with Mr. Roosevelt's
plan to control corporation within
the states ffnder the postroads clause
of thle constitution. Such experi-
ments would stretch lthe constitution
to the'breaktng point and the tenth
amendment thereto woulo be rendered
null and void.

CorresDondence ol rhei Bui.f.
WASHINGo N, D t NOV. 9, 'U7.
In spite of the i :lc Acc rati .n of the
li;-i republican national ontentii
Iihat a republican taill lin has lw;ys
been oItlloed ,'l business' prosperity,
alT silfftira fal'laicions baxmfs of the
presidential incumbent i4 his letter
of acceptance and speecheR. an unforr-
tuinate panic ia playing IraVoc in our
financial affair.. Nothing -se is be-"
ing talked about in polhiLcal circles.
Secretary Cuttelyout tdlaIes tllr,
worst of thie storm is n 'r butt thie
uemys from tlia west 6i njd.adietlcae.
the. worst mav yet bAto-oeune. The
closing of the chief spring wheat mar-
ket ot the country at Duluth, and the
paralysis of the market in Chicago
and elsewhere, in consequence of the
lack of money, and the determination
of the banks to husband their resour-
ces is anything but a cheerful pros-
pect. The farmers will, of course,
suiffe, and wheat, cotton and other
agricultural products have already
fallen in price. Those farmers who
ate able to hold their crops until the
panic subsides should by all me-ins
do so, f- r the demand front foreignn
countries will lead to higher prices
for Aheat and cotton next spring, it
not before. This evidence, now pro-
ducedi, that the republican policies of
a high trust-protecting tariff, and of
giving every advaittage to the banks,
have built up a bogus prosperity that
at the first adverse wind is noa more
stable than a child's house of cards, is
proot that republican policies produce
p:inic instead ot being panic proof as
brazenly boasted. With fi tv per
cent more money per capital in circi-
lation, anl tlhe supply constantly in-
Screasing, the banks are unabl- to pay
their debts when called upon. Tile
republican policy of aiding the Wa!l
Street b-'uks with all tlhe Spare moin-
ey in Othe treasury, except a few mil-
lious to pay the current denl,4l.si
upon thie g.,vernmetit, is not onll 1111-
-la'wuil, but 6 gi,'-sslv iTnitti: i lo thle tnoia
coitervalive hbanikers of t# l sno ali,
and west who hlave to ber thlie bur-
den of providing the funds to move
the staple crops. The only excuse
lor the president in carrying out this
policy is that he has taken the advice
of those mixed up in the Wall Street
game, or has allowed hIri New Yoik
birth and training to lead him to the
rescue of the frenzied financiers rsth-
er than ordering a "square deal" be-
tween all sections. This favoritism
to the Wall Street, interests is shown
by his effusive thanks to Secret'rt'
Corielyou, and thile not hi.lden though
unnamed approval of -AiNorgan and
Rockef.ller for putting in their mnil-
lions to try and stem the panic. How
little those financiers deserve the
thanks of the chief magistrate of the
country is at once seen from the fact
that they demanded usnrons rates for
their money, which ts said to have
extended to 50 per cent. He can
htadly be called a public benefac-
tor who charges less fortnnnto fellow
'itizens usury, under the most trying
circumstances. The pretense that the
Rockefeller milli'oms were loaned at
6 per cent. cun' he easily shown to be a
fable;-as far as any large amount is
Concerned. If the effects of tlie pan-
ic could be confined to Wall Street
there would be but a low tears shied.
but unto-tuntately all lines -of
busintoss must now suffer int conse-
quence of the resettlement of finar.-

cial iTffiih in Ntw \'.,k anal at all
the large money ceiiters,. t is imunch
to be feared that the banks at west-
ern money centers are not no plenti-
fully supplied with cah as lhe op-
liat.istic information given out woul.I
indicate, for 'the secretary olf the
trea'(f'ry has received calls from near
ly all the principal cities of the coun-
tly that it may be necessary to give
them assistance. To that end he hais
called upon the dshbunr'ing agents of
the government for $15,-000,000 of
tire $72,000.000 now to their credit,
that that amount may be added to
the working balpnce,in thle United
states treasnr3. The offt.-t'istite-:
ment of the available cash balance in
the treasury at the close of business
on October 29', is given as,$224,881,-
840. But these figures ,dre very de-
eeiving for of that amount $215.529,-
538 has already bee., loaned to the
banks and tar Iroffi ,h'ug an '"availa-
ble cash balance" it niglft as well be
at tile bottom of tihe sea as far as any
immediate availability to t e Unitedi
States treasury is concertied. 'io de-
trmand its return would cause ncar:ly
every bank that holds such .eposits
to close their doors. Another itemt
is $5,064,571 on deposit in the Phil-
ipl)ines, that is certainly not availa-
able; then there is given $3,232,659
of sil er bullion that cannot be used
as money until coined; then there is
$6.954.330 ;of subsidiary silver and
$1,551,678 of minor coin, neither of
which items can be classed as availa-
ble cash, for only $10 is legal tender.'
All these amounts added together
makes $232,332,776. bo that the
United States treasury instead of
having an available balance, there is
a de-fih-iency of $7 451,436. That i'
thlie secretary of the Iaeasi ry with the
approval of tlie presiien', must have
taken $7,451,436 fiom the tI, it fundi
ii the tionsury, or frtmi the "gIl'l re
serve''" to deposit inI the Wall Street
banks itn their gieat necessities. No
amimiler Secretaty C,'rtelyou is at li.
triCt'. eads a., 4 is cn 4i 11ig irt--til
g government lisbiir-ing., LfHicers to rei
tuini part of tlIe tmn'iey to thein caidai t.
Bnt iinurning to the treasury alluut
$15.000,000 ot such balance is. rob-
bing Peter to pay Paul, for it will
take it out of the National banks,'
which are government reserve depos-
itories in the dilferenit large cities of
the country either to pour it into the
Wall Street maelstrom or to deposit
it with other favored banks that arc
i ra tight place. The fact is tlhe
the tieastiry is bankrupt, to all iti-
tents and purposes; and existing con-
ditionts are similar to those under
which President Cleveland was oolig-
ed to i-sue bonds in 1894. iThe re-
publican party has had no question
to contend with of the double stand-
aid. Tife high tariff ta.aaion 'has
resulted in a large surplus in the
treasury, instead of a deficie ncy,
which President Cleveland had to
contend with under the McKinley
tariff law, and in consequence of the
supreme court declaring the income
tax section of the Wilson tariff law
nmconstitntional. The reput blican
leaders have deliberately turned over
'Eo the favored banks not only tlhe
surpids, but over seyen millions more
tio-u some source. This panic has
discouraged even the most optiitist i
tepublicaus, as they leel that rio re-
publican named as likely to be nomi-
nated can be elected, for all are com-
mitted to the same financial and tar.

J. M. Dillon, Vice President.



Ilt' policy that has created thlio panic.
In opening of this a prominent repub-
lican sa).<: "four party will gain two
great advantages by the present dis-
tressing conditions. Tbe party ifi
power will be blamed for the break-
down of prosperity, and as it will
lorce financial legislation to the front
,t will eliminate Mr. Bryan as your
candidate, because the business world
has no confidence in him on financial
affairs;" RoBIrT MiLr.EP..
------ --~***w ---
Tenas' Hate. ..i9 Places.
lv'ry in," tid l.at;,s n sa tipendous
miulber of r<-.s. .\ sdleutist received
L1."4) egg,3 fron,' on'" f ''d, ii uem'.4sary
fertility, siu'e tt he cihmcpia of an.egg
li?evellliig i-tLo a1 toafln are less than
one in A thousand. Within two weeks
after tfhd b6fs are laid the young tad-
poles begin to' appear anrd feed first
on their gelatinous eou-elope. Next the
-limy deposits common to poids and
-wanm;psi are attacka.t .t:edily grow
the young wrgixglers -,t':ti i'.iir bodies
enlarge to the size of thutb nailss by
the end of June. The long tall now Is
absorbed and the leg.( develop. They
begin to bop on the bank and disperse,
never to return save In the breeding
season. It is at the spring of the year
that line toads awake from their win-
ter sl'elp below the rocks and scrub.
They often live been literally frozen
,,tiff, lhut tloy return to life al. health.
.s ever andl on ilthe first balmy night
migrate towa-rd the neare.-t bre.?dingl
pon'l. Usually this is the old home-
-,tead where they were bori, for the
toad is n d6omcs'tic a Lmnil and will
trnvel a mile or more for the sake of
'ei -n:inT to the place of its hatching.
-- Chicago Tribune.
'"Trying orn" Furn;tul.
Whebcn yon g. to buy a snut of fltirnl
ture nowadays in one of oanl idpart-
ment st-res you don't have to specu-
late as tao l.v it will look in your room
nor whether' it will fit in or not. As
soon ias the salesman sees tlhat a -par-
;lciular Ft:it has imeftyour fa nry he calls-
for a pr)cr'' or twco and t r'n t!,.:it
1Qo0e in c::e of several rooms fitted up
around the na1n sh-)wron,. s ttn-L,
Jll, I at v ': ra ,,:i!i ..;I (t'e r :iai-
r-L'e i i:'. TI-,'n 1 l s:::t t it rc'; s.-'a
o Ie l..:k..-:. ,': afi.r l rl i.i-ed in tpi
:' ;,". I '~lu iu thi r'l, u, oand
. T '' ;t ;t : 'r .";' t h .'a. th e
i .e.'. ,,." .. .i '' ... ;I' >;' "'. '-. -..-. ') ):- n a*il(
.'.i ir --. l. i!- ;t : t i : r sul t.
Tajf, ''" :s:',. ;i a,'" ,-f"' 'h-.f' t-i Rnt-f ]'.e ,"
'-; o r: i; ,'c '.:t .1 ;' a d, '', re
VT-' I nc int t '-tinil: le rued tiiiino
P'rowt1 .:md L or i. ut
t 1 .. M 'et n p. of
,' ", .:, l. t i- .'.'r i th ris
'n" r i I'. iI fi' t e s of
i:s it ~,~j'o t i';. p ol.;' ", .,'k P'kes.
i;.".:1 ne.J'uy
.\!i . - ,'.1 ." \..r I., 1,. Jane.
I r- V1 C:-.i;.n olr r io:' a.ntne--
'. .' i 1 n lIst 'l ave
i'" tnn si.,,1"i-."-. .are'l s nti'eture of

7-,' YiO1 *itnily iharnl ti 1knowip
*W t, el,) \ y n gand has powNer dougi
St':i fn it. -Coeero.

ben sic k they nee
Sson r to btig back

vents othe S nld t

Food in c0n eaUa

well, young and old, ri

S An it contains no

The New Judge's NiMi.
Chief Justice nalevur0!0 s./ nta-
rio, Mr. Justice Br:itoli idfi' .Mr.i. 1'
tice Riddeli, a i newly siappol it- jidge;
were sitting together us a &..i-t in To-
ronto. According to some legahlixs wi'
were present, the ipre;entatlo'r of au?".-
ment on behalf of oz1 o5 t" FilCtj
was rather prolix and not very inu'chd
to the point, to put It mildly. Mr. Jua-"
tice Riddell, who, by the way, was not
to the same extent lured against the'
tediousness of the prKcedin -i 's were
his colleagues, wa- obs'rVi td pasal
one of them sliL, of paper, on whicI
presumably were written some notes
on the case. ImmedSately the "notes"
were read, however, by bis colleagues'
there was a sanbtud sugg nation oi
mirth apparent on tlihr part. It turn-
ed out that the -uot-"' tead after tbid
tashlen .
(WIQ apol.ose to Mr. Huyd Kl:
'OOf la ft makes that blournmn' fiole'
Asked FIles-on-Par.ade.
"It's counsesg o .-nrn' argument."
The color aere(6ait _ald.
'"0, 'as to 'ear the baty stuff" .
Asked Flles-o-Prade. ,
"Tho chief rt>4 h;a two hired men."
The color ergeait' S-Ai.
"..For tie doesn't kn-w h'. law. he nlsU
represents the fihrs;i u
f*rt toglo la so rotten you na' throudr
all the cracks.. ... .
And he's pretty, sur'e t et H t Wer the
chicken got tl.e a x, .
When the court delivers J dgrment 1W th
nioriang?" , ..
i -Cleveland Leader:
A Boomereang Contract ...
The author of "A eipelranee Towun
and "A Texas Steer" spnt much of hiS
time In his country home. but one d..y
he appeared un ee-!PJIy ID' 1-N Yr I?
at the Laimba' clfli. Going strIgbr f
the cafe, he made one large. Inclutsive
gesture, which broigl-'it every nman pr. *'
uent about him. "It's on me," said Mr.
Hoyt. Then he told hia Stoi.y -
It was before the d:tys o electric A!
gasoline motdr; at fe hriad"toNgbt d
liftl steam yacht. lTe cl'gafid tiS hlI
engineer one vof his Yardke- 'iithbor4
and offet'ed him iiberlt w. '..w". wit'
the pyovlslofi thaf tbe "eugine -r shbuio
find iss O6Wii coal. I\ Wag" a long way
ito the nearest coal yad~ti A X' not
had all the trouble he was looking tor
to keep his own furimee fed. ,
"But where shall I get the coal?"
the new engineer nsked.
"I 'don't care." s:idl thie forernos
A.nerienii stage himnorists. Itl."
So the bargain was h'"rilk All went
well until in the p.ir;y. antumn Mr.-
.IH!' t went Into bi r '!l;r ti' spe how
ru ebl more cott liih" wohril h.av to'
pi.chia-;e for the winter. Of r1i-
.rii ton< on ItbLUi the sprlnig ony'
', % o r Ill e r l, i i.i. T h e.

:lrhe c-niin!C'tor 0t.':.t .iil hni a e I.
iYy theI re iij ,* %- .t' The'
i;e'rumi an Aa-iie.l .' "'. Ip. ) l Y,
inp.oe thtan .. *ed.t' po: t'i., iin--
al:':tor stoppe.1 I',, r ; I ]' ]v).1,ii0t h lU' l
o;T. In a fwinJVic,':' i' .er ra il'
;he ad : o tlh,. cu". r ,'. :" a1rte to'
\';ilk o:- th'j tracir ""i', ei:.luer N blew
his whiatle. bi: t i'-. 'ral ., ;er:,nin t irn-"
ed, shoi h L:s fst r::.1 c.illiil oit "Yol'
can visile- il l ,..- \wp.t t.: I '1 ou't
come pack."

ow that if tiw have
ed Scoi v sel
health and strength

point about Scot
you don't have to be
m it.

lete's strength, puts fat
a fretful baby*hppy 4
girl's cheeks, and pro- '
d copswiptien. i

ted form 8 4sick" &4
ch and pooet.

drugs and no alc ooL
50o. AND $1.00.

John Milton, lI:.-Secy-T eas,





SPIT A. $2 00, 000.00.



Buy, sell and deal in real estate, notes, stocks,

bonds, etc. .

Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity insurance.

Lend and borrow money, both as principal and

as agent.







_Il~ibli~ --Fs~-a~b~ ----~p-~L --~--hL- ~bdll ~-c ; -k-- I.il 3 bl --~1 ~-".----~P


:., M/. .j _'C~il~



7--" 7"O""m

-bouvenir BooKt 01 idt. Andrew, 50c
at Wave's, Godard's and Masker's.
-Colored and plain souvenir pcstal-
cards with St. Andrew scenes at the
1 -W.A-. Emmons has just received his
S ew commission as Notary Public and
The str. Tarpon arrived from the wUl be glad to wait upon Iny one re-
"unth at 7:00 o'clock a. m., Fridly. quiring hisservicosin that capacity,
At. 10:00 o'clock a. m. yesterday --Blank Warranty Deeds, short lorm
t, printea on good linen uapt'r. 25c pet'
slie arrived front Mubile and Pen- dozen: also blank receipts-1O10 receipts
ac'la. in a block, 10c each. at the But)' office
The schr. Lucy H. arrived Cfrn -WIZARD INK Tablets, Price, ver
Plinkacola, Monday evening, box 10 cts. Put up eight Tablets ip a
The Pahr. Cleiupatra. arrived frrm box. One box makes ten ounces of the
h t*.E-'a a-' terneon. best ink. Economical permanent. ibso-
Penatcola, Hirrd'y aterno.n. lutely indelible,, onvenieut, uon-curo-
S- 9sive,
SAfl'THlIA LAUNOiH -Washington Verdict: It is stated

.L A that the A. & St. A.B. Ry. Co. a"e
Carries ton. Eat Bay R. itihlcen St. working a large force-now, and that the
Andrew, Wetappo an' iuternmedialc road is being rushed to an early com.
points. Leaves- St. Andrew daily (ex pletion to the bay.
erpt Sunaayv' at 5:00 a, m.; arrive at -A large gathering of people assem-
We a*po ait 12:30 p..in.; leave Wetappo bled last Surday afternoon on the shore
At -I:0 p. in, alitles at St. Andrew at
7:30 p. m. M,1alesmandingi' regularly at of Lake;Huutington, at the head of Lake
Panania Cityrdrotneito.n, I'arker, Cit- street'to witness the baptism of Mrs
hwav. Cooir AlaWiton an&- Farmdale. Nettle Moates and Miss May Skipper,
Freirht landed at nY posol re whar. Rev. L. r. Joyner officiating.
Wnr ~ saanor.and breiaht rates.se

irate card I thlia several postofl e...
F. A. 'ITHERTI.L, Mnaluager.

The fbll'owing table rcoord-the mux-e
Jmumn minimurt ahd meam' etempera-
tures, the rainfall and direetton of the-
wind fur the twenty-fonr hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S
instrumea n ,
I 1 =* .= I

Bate...... I' I I Rain. I Wind
Nov... 6 67 42 54' .-00. ue
'* 7 70 35 52 00. w
*' 8 75 41 5 .00. s
6 76 59 67 0.00 8
10 75 67 71 .39 -sw
11. 70 58 64 .00 n
12. 57 45 50 .37 n
170- 4'| 5&9 d .7 i
> ~ ~~~ ~ _ __



Made and D0livoered Within a
9 Vveeic.

ringing I -as, engaged In prayer and
did not hear It."
"You're not excused," responded
John, with contempt lu his eye and
In his voice.
Then, calling back the other man,
who was about at the door -i'n hfs way
*ut of the yoom, he salu to him:
"What's your excuse?"
"I haven t any, sir."
"You're excused.'
He used to have debates In his cliss-
room. At one of them a student, whom
Bascom suh--oiee:tly described as a
"floriating fellow," In the heat 6f his
eloquence :-a;id, "I wLih that I had
the a!biity adM the tlIje t9 exhaust
t 3i s!. l;! '.j-;."
'Yo,.u l'i-e' t'e tlie,." said Bascom.-
l1a1.rcr'.4 V.'.eLly. ,.
Dead Cit~es.
"What became, of Nineveh?" asked
the Sunday scLoi1 teacher.
"It v.'as destroyed." said Johnny
pirbn;pty. .
"Atnd what beeme of Tyrer.
-pun-.tured." -Cieveland Leader.

MIsun.,-rtn(!ndia onndl minding oth-
er people'mitl hnqlns.' cause most of the
trouble In this worfl.--Manchester Un-
Ia Time of Peace. .
In the filft months of the Rtussia-L-dpan
war we had a striking example of the r-
eemsjlty for preparation and the i r'v ad-
veatagVe of those who, Fo to speak, "'have
e%6iiglIlq'their rooks in dry weatthm-r," The
.rif5 0of prfpa-rition has mnid -. i;,mnv
attid gjv*n to us our greateRt nmen. The
i it as well .4s the nation. eboipld
tI ei. t'ed fur n-f mlrrgeney. Are you
pirwPtred to combat the first cold you
t ,kA'- A cold oail he cared much more
Sqtkilklti veiir treated ate -oon ut it bus
lip .. -itnt l't&teii ad I'efore it has Ihcome
se'.ilild itheu sr iatL Ch inlherlain's
( ,1,mahJ led. it I I nIot 1 I'n r ita cur' 11t
.1 .;nd i4 i t i u -ull I. uti .it hli-ind rendv
l tr pt .i1 a- e. For .-le iv nall mieaiaitt
d-I t *&

--tiandsome letter head-i wLth St3
Andrews Bay date line and views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
Vista Point, at 8c per doz,-n; also, map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen,
at the B'iov Office.
-A private letter from J. D. Coff-
man at Chicago advises the Buoy that
he will leave there for St. Andrew on
Monday, Decenmber -2, ar.d that our es-
teemed former visitors, Messrs Stiles
and fAmily and Peck and family and
several others will como with him.
-The Buoy is now and has bI.en for
years decidedly in .favor of seeing the
townrot St. Andrew incorporated and
that wish seems now to be in a fair way
of being realized; but as was to be ex-
pected tbere is some slight opposition
to the movement Realizeng this, the
Buoy would be glad to receive for pub-
lication from parties interested expres-
sions either in favor of or opoosirg it,
promising to give equal and exact jus-
tioe to all.. Let, us carefully consider
the question and-do that which is, for
the best good of the whole community.
S-Mrs. Aona' Sturlevant, daughter of
Lewis J. Qhadderton, .for many years a
well-known resident' on the Peninsula,
opi;osite Pittsburg on East B.ty, but
moved to Mobil a few years ago, sends
the Buoy the following clipping from a
Mobile paper, without a -credit: "After
a long illness. Mr. Ltwyis J. Chauiderton
died at the family homeae' No. 510 An-
R.iat'stre6t;. 1a. ihad boen a resident

*ii'tbe "2d year of bis age. During the
war he was conn eted- with the Union
army, from which lie held an honorable
discharge, and was a member of 'Mo-
bile Lodge No. 40, F. & A. M which
body will attend the funer'.tl s Irvic's.
Interment will be hai in the National
cent.Ltery.' Mr Chadderton, was a char-
ter member of Parker Lodge No. 142
F. & A M and as su4u was a worthy
a,,d wt-b qualified brothlir.
When Gunpowe.der Wcs New.'
A curiod.s foatl' ro.e aiiblUt h.- e vlu-
lion in ine:h'-is of ltu tiig ',s t.-
hesltatio'. v.itib' v, hih!) gu i J dLr a.1-'
talken up) by the gro'at n I:,iv.. :i T, O o I;
did it take q .;ite : ; c it,'.," t') '.i.:! i i.:i '
Ize huu er&-s with it. I .t t.t.? v-.. i,. .-
thnt has conue tlio.' 1 itS.- .I. I s t. ,i
the huirji'le li---t \'.e ,' i .v1 t t
use it for E '.:> it in; g:i e. M .,:. 1i i i.. 1 .
ardel t spo' ts:in'; tli,:t 1. .-. tell 11
hIrns1 e that he i o-ill s'.i. "- ;r',i., .
and'" with gre;i;re' !t.-uly ;:i hii
crosslbow. thoua Li L L.'.L ee riil \'wl'.
the tf'e tub'.ie. T ) pr ,'. : .i h.' tel.. L
the %Tell I i*wii story of' ;I t cel a
ehr. aui t u g, at '-'f1). -
whic!h. a .e:- 1.ci ig ':o .0 i l a to
far oft' by hil- hic.ih..hI iin, r w':- ar"il
ed n'i:hl oeo ol' tho firs p -,iiJu fire .r.n
inentinued in pinit, conIeS tulm ', i't
down, pierced at the first anttem-wpt
the emperor's bolt. Frou- other sour.-<-'
we learn of strlct mnnsures leiiig;
adopted to prevent poucheirv and "wool
loafers" using firearms, and -this at a
period when princes still used the
cumbrous cro.:sbow and spear. It was
only In the last quarter of the six-
teenth century that firearms lihd oust-
ed other weapons for certain forms of
the cftase. the deer battue being amoug
the latter.-Gentleman's Magazine.
It Takes Cash.
"'Why are there no lynchlngs In this
city?" said a New York policeman.
"Because the officers always get there
ahead of a rope. There are several
patrolmen ou each block, and It takes
some time to hunt up a hardware store
and get a rope. The man who goes aft-
er it nsualty loses his enthusiasm when
he fluds tbnt even a clothesline means
eash on delivery."



Sa $15,000.

i J. H. BRUNNON!, Pr..'," I' F. BULLOCK, (a,,-ier.

Judgo L. .1. REEVES.
-' WM. E. MATHIS..
W. H. MIL/rON.

Yourftronagois RespectfullySolicited.

fYeur Patronage is Respectfully Solicited.

Scale triumph c.f ihe nine-
S tc ..th ceiitr,: d, -
---/A iH l cov.'ered aft.r year: of
scientific research by
.1 ..- H~ -^ Dr. Kilmer, the erai-
nent kidney and blad-
'-- > der specialisi. and is
wonderfully successful In prmptly curing
'ar.-.e back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trcu-
b ~-; and Eright's Direase, v. which is the worat
form of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's wamp-Root is not rec-
c.mmn Je for everything but if you have kd-
nory, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
jtst the' remedyyo,- need. Ii has been eosted
1:;,1. many .,ays, in hospital work, in private
praiice, among the helpless too poor tc pur-
cha-e relief and has proved so succes--:Ili in
e'.ery case that a special arrangement has
been made by whih a'A readers of th.s paper
who have not already tried it, may ha,.e a
Sample botte sent free by mail, also a took
tiling more about Swamp-Root and how to
find out if yva have kidney cr bladder trouble.
,hen writing mention reading this generous
offer in this paper and
rrd your addre:s to I
i r. Kilmer & Co.,Eing- J4
J'".m.,in, N. ''. Trhe
'egi.lar fifty cen: and Hom. r-.r Swi p-root,
'i.,ic s l,- a"- sold by all good druggies.
),nii't naki, an iiii-iikes, hiiit reiin. il er
l'e Iirinei, S v ni ].-Hoel, ;Ir. Kilinm r'-i
Sw-nmp-R] oot, ainl i lie .ldr >e, Iinl';hIiaul-
It,,i. N. Y., on ev.irv I tille.
I ____


PUrn,.t LiIi tu tlie call publielic1 in i
the Bluoy ,lat week, a replemenltative
gathering aisenibled at Ware's H II,
T'ne.sdn. nighlit to consider the ailvib-
ability of eatabli.-litig a niunicip'al
governtiii e .
'T1ho meeting was called to orl'ti,
and its object as outlined in the call,
stated by Mr J. H. Di ummnond.il
Tlie choInixig of a chailirman baibing
tib t in or lr, Mr. Di u,,ini .L,i' wab
nominiiated and unanimously selected.
'The chlootbil of a becetary bUineg
next iin lideir, Mri. nGouige 1. Allen
was unaLiii nim usl': lihosetln to act.
The location uf thle eaNtepll buunlI
aiy line 'l tile |iro)iosed inc pl, atin'm
dilew fIorIt couin.~ ler.ible si'et-eiout.
The "ehaiimitn, i dehilir to iuit a
imotit ii beloie and vltie.'-z the' miee;-
inig, ,called Ir. .1. 11. lowxn to the
Alter subiniiing lor inspection, a
Iilpo) 'l thlie liutinlaivy ines propiosedl
filr the lowln of f S Atnliew, tNlr.
Dn nmuirud ni juVed that Slt. Anuliew,
,'lat., be inicoijloi-rated as a town, toI
include the lei,'ito'" wit lin the lines,
cominellllelilin at the channel of St.
Ainliews iBay anld ilunlling ntll onil
the sectlon line between sections five-
atld Six, Lo\Mnmliil I,'tir and between
thectios li irty-one and tliiity-two to
section i thuiu townelhip three; thence
%%est to tile channel of St. Andrews
Bais; thence following taidi channel to
thlie point (of beginning.
'1 lie notion .voked an animaterd
di nitsCbion, both inl favor of 1111
against Ii, all.! being finally pni
to a voLe was carliiei by a lkiing vote
of 33 to 3.
Mr. D.m 'iniaid resuiniig ihe chair,
a ingge.liunl wa. mniade to select a
-conunittee to pepare I notice for. pub.
icati on according to law and arrange
all prelimintnaries fo'' incorporation.
A shioft discussion waH followeil by
a mtiion that. Mr. J. H Druimniond
be 'unhoi ized to take the nece.sarh'y
steps s to 'carry out the will, of the
atec' inug, wliiclih i uvail'. .
On i1otli.on tile tieetingl then adt-

Apllcnilicjli S
Is due in a large measure to abuse of
the bowls by.eru ploy ing drastic p.urga-
iavoid dihnger, use only Dr.
,l~i-n Lfie Pills, the safe, gen'le
ad ia aatitasi G-uGrnnt.o
.cir headache, bilionsness, -malaria aud
j ndice at.A.*H Brake's store. 25c.

No Gain anrd Scme Lwos3.
"Yes," the I aL'.Cr l t0 h .' nam t 1.
brass band was saying, "it'.- c.cj
to see what an effect learuingr to p1
a hori has on some persot-. I u:c-.1 t
be a pretty gool ba-~3 -siug? liibt I
can't sing vw-o:t'ti a cnt no'--.."
"Doe learning to piat a hoInu l-.n
th" voice?" as'Lel h;s next door neigh-
-It did mine."
"How do you n-count for it ?"
"I dou't know bow to nccouut for it.
Strains the vocal cords perhaps. All 1I
l:;:w is that I blew my voice out
through the mouthpiece of my cornet."
"Did you have a good voice?"
"Everybody said so.-"'
"Then it's a great pity you ever
learned to play a horu," replied his
nueig'i!'o". sha!l:ing his head sadly. "I-
e:'-think I rhouJld have enjoyed heanr-
Ing you sing."-Youth's Companiou.



Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everybody who reads tl' nev.-s-
papers is sure to know of the wn.nerfu,
L...J r cures made by Dr.
t'/7 1 iKilmer' S.vamp-Root,
f U ^ I the great kidney, !!/er
4 ] I LJ and bladder renedv.
,'[ I '- e It is the rreat mcdi-

and bade hlilm go awa"y. The mai
went a little distance from the gat<
and then crowed three times like
rooster. St, Pt'tor at once threw opoe
the gate and cried out: "Come in, Pat
We'll let b.ggoxes be bygones!"
Provocation Enough..
A deaf old g'entlenman dined with v
':iily .-he're grace was always said
\Vhen the' guests were seated the hosi
:)wed hisi head and began to repeal
the accn:-totngd verse in a subdued
revelr'out tone.
"Eh? VWhat's that?" demanded the
leaf old gentleman, who sat beside
*11 n.
Thle host smiled patiently and -begain
gain In a louder, more deprecatory
"p3 a little louder. I don't catch
X-hat you say." the old gentleman per-
A low ripple of laughter went around
the table. T'he host, his face crimson
xvith embarrassment, raised his voice
t1d repei ted the verse. The deaf gen-
'Ionian (lid his best to hear, but failed.
rle placed one hand 'upon his host's

"Vhiat did you say?" he demanded
, rascibly.
"Bliast It. I'm saying grace," he
nappled.-Lippincoott's Magazine.
.Kipling's Rcsponse.
Ti h (c';ata'b, the Cambridge univer-
i".' w-e'.iy, once asked Rudyard Kip-
i'-'-, to cy.,ltriinte to its columns. In
rei pon -e came the following reply:
T'cr( o'ic was a writer who wrote,
"*iLar Sir-In reply to your note *
Of yesterday's date,
I am sorry to state
It's no good'at the prices you quote."

They Both Pitth.
Whi'h ifs the greater marvel, the
crack Lae,;'al pitcher or the circus
man? T:e- bace '-a!l star, to be sure,
pitches a ball with wonderful facility,
but the circus man pitches a tent.-
Boston G- e. .

One of Them.
A fore;rgn t,-.it .li. ha;idl received
)er .i' i-;i<-n I v-i<;:t t.e -Fl' utr large
-,litnus f.,r tie i.isaue. was surprised
i t ine;>tlo.s, .qi;etl' anid g)3d or-

. A .I 1i' a .i', d if it \\ ; :il i.'- like
1 ;lt. :n.1 the p 'r ;it'_.']'':m t \.',.o w nsa
%, 11' him h I ll-IlW h tlhe buiiluilng
.1i;.1 it \ :t i-.
... h1:::\,' 1i'l ,''e ,'..ill ,., r viol, _.
nIt f'. of C e I i-"C. I..ItI 1 I li.:.i yonu
vi' n ,t tie to see t., e."

"It is .it:-t as well, ,-.lha,,. Th y
,. Io r:;ll!-r i -.1yl, It !, ) .' <.f < .) .I: ,..
1. O e1 ,rc,' isF l tl,.e s;Tll (':. I uL il II'. it.. 1'.
'",r tLi.' \v,Iel.~trC of the in i:.i -- th. 1
,,'I t..' illn l ; 1 :1rt 1 [1 t .C i :.; l li, .1
:.'e .'1-,'> h:i'\,.- ;1 _O _tini w Ler're V.'t? l.e -|
I .SO t t t' IcIti'Wi 'el ev.0

S i'o,, iniLaite then. i: #, r.. iis; ,irr -cl
"*'T ih.';r ;i -O- r'e :'it 1 "t Ih "l ,.;".l.'"
I ;li .l -1.ity in'l or, J." V:'.,1 he'
.i t Wr. t i wil n .' n
u.. ..f .: t;:'a. 'Article.

The '.ti. 'It 1 I I i. I I I "I rr, '

h.-a .1 1 *iing. VN % eiw-yri (-cII:-inh
ilr': u ,'. l (t 15 t: ..t l.I !,". e:r l 1 '
Ouny Il 0' c :.1 l i 'y li'e v c-.'ine
e Yo r Ifi \tvh; 'h in:k sMi.' I l iI

tVilow-Ye-e y'.li are a genuine kid
-t ll strat t'." it-.t

TSoe Rel Artickdne.
The Yo rit'"- -Ahi. riveril I weroo!
ii>o:-,o thnt I might Ild youeaer goetl
h n:. ,. Y,.nng l^idlow-Yo1 (et:'et.inlt
would I1' i it-el in the ':.ve line
iha? Y(>im llit--r..i't ,',i thLnl; 's,? ',iui l
iw-e: y':igh are a genuine ki
-Illnstrat Gettysbg, ites: 'Elec-

Some Crookedness.
Tha Miany edicine'i river to so -roo!:edv
in p[:i-,. -. ('e,.1.iro .Ti,:',O V.'ilter Ml" .
I.eral of .-'years I '.d tlom.t tropibler goa
Electric Bitt' ls I wu l d notn ta3 ut it
for it: t rthey. ihve done' for meials
Builder; besy (.of all n clliame back wi
He l'oughit at Goltys'urg, 7. ,
David Paker oys. Fayette, N. ., who
lost a koot at Gettysburg, writes: 'Elec
Aric Biotera have done me more go:d
than any medicine I ever took For sev-
eral years 1 hatod somach trouble, ands
paid out much money for medicine to
little purpos'de, until I began takin
Electric Bitters. I would not take $500
for what they havel done" for mej"

rand tonicU:' toA the aged inland female
weaknesses. Greit alternative. and .odyt
builder; best;of all for lamin the back and
weak kidneys. Guaranteed by A. H,
Brake. 50c. / "
A Widow Who Was Calm. C ,r
A lawyer was entertaining dinner
guests recently with stories from his
per.-'onal exper;'ieouceis.
"*A .oman came into my office one
afternoonn ans cnd ehe wanted. to see
a lawye: o. tpcohd..simportant mat
t'ar." hie an:. "he was very prim aun
hel"f 11-l....a I..'T:,. e .o < -s'^noeit
"" *\.it o ''i 1 ,to for youw asli-l. ".
"' ,!I. i -e f i.ld ill .i u po e. y to:.l,
"cly li::i.;;itj th? oil tar i:- ." .d
*;r noiK . she was o rte soaJ n mourn
ng, bu-t from her Fe irind t tonea Is
aLhere: that it h..l no connection
,vri~lh h l,;;.,b'n-", aecidpnt.
S"as your husband badly injured ?
"'t:e -he anasvr,ercd in the raisio:
.u'iet o'5.;h; 'Howee got his hmad cut
>ff.' "-- au as Criy T ine nh.

.Tie Talmud. .
The Jo-i't Tainrtl has come dowr
to ru only through" the heroice effort '
>f'the Jews themselves and tihe in
trepin serv'ie of John Reuchlia. Iti,
rending wat \ condemned by variioi'
o('!icts" of emperors and Rings; its cir
auliLtion was-pch!..ited by popes ant
.hoolo.-ians. Twelve thousand copiei,
)f .i,> Iio-1,nI.ntal work were burlne
at Cremnoa i, "50)9, and a similar fat
'beel' 5.009 copies .of the Koran by or

)f ('eo !': by Ferainand andrisabellfi
-P.ostonf I'osi.

Csonquered St. Peter.
A Boston e'crs-2lm'an tells how a wit
ty I:!:hman Etood before the gate- o:
the o'her world, asking for admission
:.ays Lippincott's M:agazine. St. Pete
re;nsed him, how-eer, telling him h<
was to? g:eat Fimrer to enter there

Bass Are P.cal Cutz.
it is related f)r a fact H' n:t te reaso:"n
bass .iii...ip--.-..d it is common p:a(ti''-
of tL.. ii.l--i because they w.;'sh to ae-
e'o ur : isce d. stro'vth in t. t..n
their ability. ..';:.-t tat of hiiernc:n
S-wveral neon vho 's < e" nv
wVi': Itb2;. thre talking ab,'e p.nt out
b.it bass do most of thlAr jump'in':
.luar g the spring ld are e cl,;'al
activee just before the open si~eson be

At this time tcVey may ble seen d:in:)
l;)i: d:s"-ance jump, sOIIr:.' lts an
3iJe sc-,)piug. "
One haiss expert goes, so far as to s)n
that ha e spent an entire afternioo:
watching a t'.'.'-, pound basa dr:i..
;I loung vfilow sal)li'ng thro..-h tt'
w-aiter i;d i.' 8as if it were caulhi
",i a p
T<.e :::; i'Vio the a9", it wort'd tur-
a. n : .'f to di"'gorgel the
:.ar'b, .md then it would .sw'i:-n back-
ward in an eudeavIr to snap the(
h s:- fIi:hcrt an as:orts that what
niiulag thel bass do d'triug the sum-.
mer it merely t3ookeep in practice iund
not pet aSae.-rPhiladelphaia North
Better Than thoaevuslc.
In one of the Australian mininvln
camps in the old days there wereluw
women and children, only the hard,
haruiy handed men who fought with the
earth In the attempt to wrest from it
the yellow gold. TO the camp thi,e
came it band of wauderiun mn. cians,
,and with the banil were the wife .and
baby of odne of the'members. A grand
concert was planned in the big saloon,
and a fine dashing programme was
But .In t4he midst the baby began to
In an instant a tall Irishman was on
his feet.
"Shtop the music," he commanded,
stopp the music and let's, hear thlie
blessed baby cry."-Baltimore Amer-
A Good Imitation.
The other day an amateur artist was
producing some rapid sketches to
amuse his children. He drew a sketch
of a hen so naturally that when it was
afterward throw-n in the waste paper
hn l-t it lnid, there.

Made to Burid ow 'B asc. A trial ri
-make yon our permi.net c.'o-r.
Prize Cotllrtilntro R diuh, 1 ,'..:7 e ; ..,t;..
rriA 01C00.12 Nic fn vud.; fr^.-. n
finest; Turnip, 7 plenadi; Onion, 2 bL t "z .a..,
s8rinx.atflowerlnglulls-ST v.,ritL t **,: all.

tocover potage and packingni r.; w tM* v l :;
ollnetto l of So tpg :|'|, t .-g',' "..,.,
L X n s i x u e t l Tv e e l p i ,,it 'i t -, ( f r .,o i { ; li i :,'
tlls all about the 13t a "
e i. , :.

, v. "-

% A Rig-id Examinatio.i.
(' i l. 1 .i l'::.t. '. ( i'lr er. in II1-
volni.i i-u'i'l.d "'s,'IiT;ir i t I. I Tr': el-
e:'." ..Iys tit during a s:iy l;I A.k a
he wno-< OH.L' ii'Apected of lIcin-g a ilus ,
sihall :'v.".
Sii; r '-q a n Ra o .'---..rin of ,;". .
c('ol ,r e. is [ l-i.i.i \v : v-'r.
t L 1.i r.:lar : t i.'. ," tinmw-. I,;it tj,- tin a'.-,l'_.r
wnt p1'." :r-o:e .'tt to or ;ihi al.atn'
ihn,:ic'erc. aIs to whbt mighJf befall
.\l ,''i'::i -.u wns iT n(.e t, the lh:i,
o f a n d ', ; l 1 -1 n ;! 'o.it t:lt.e t ,f :t UN .
'Ie:vy .; t)o the- ti'.'!er's klvnti'y h
de: itel il i .:. 'i en wl.o had
travel.', \ 1.i rl" I h ie word to c.'-
al i:ne ,'i.I 'T l;a F 'a [!o a; l.-tr .II.:e
,n;j,.1 tl titi .." ( .;.li.lill..tilt. Wit Li ,lch
they \w re s ti-;'..:
"\V\ :t Prt e yr i'.i' n';l:e1 f(hey.
".\!l .ir::;'i' ;:n." v.' .s tlie ai;v,'er.
Still they .'e .i liicl'io: IS. nuJ t ,n-
m atn, a vf ry ofli,-:t:rt ,I :'>-!)il:r. of-
feord a' a ct-ro1 T nie te' t t!: t., a ill'.l
coni:ln(i-iie gcrr I.!hical qat.-ti- ii:
"'('ti!!tl yuiii gu Iy laund frorn Arniel'rih
to ]?, land'?'"
'No," was the prioIiptt rep!y. and t'i-'
qIleCtioie.r, as much-i delighted at h!:-
OWU lsulerit-t" learnirig as at the tracv-
eler's integrity. declared that lie wa-
convinced. This. was an American in-
P. P. P., I,|.|qinnan'.. ( G eat m ern dl% ,
Is the g reattst blood purifii', in the
v. world; superior o) all sarsaparillaa-4, t'i-
the cure of scroful. in its worst. forum:
goitre, hip disease,'swelled oeck, it'
iiug sores and sores in the eyes.
P. P. P. makes a sure and permanent
elIre. .
Miss Ida Hastings, Savannah, Ga,
says she was suffering -.11 the torture ol
a terrible ca-e of ser.fnula, and no relief
could bse obtained until P. P. P., Lipp-
man's Gr'eat Remiedy was tried; the re-
suit wtas a coilmplute cure.
Sold by all drugg'ists.
wonder why the Earth moves, write to the author for a
description of II; It shows the Irae motions of matter. Address
-FRANKIlN H. EAlD. Statio A. LOS ANGELES. California
,. i- -. -' . ';

S J '
I i .. .. -

,'h t-,,e. '.,to'" -he
-t.t, .:." :. sas, "It isra 'irato c 'i o-
) aen that the o -3 poohean: u-
l:usLead of cro' w odi;'.!g."' Ii- '1:y1.i<-
aina" he deocj bes a gintleman, giLi.-i
) a lunch to two Ilaies at a ra.!,':, .. r .-
. tamr'i.it as follows: "He soM.-J. t!i-,'n.-
ha tough ch:0hkened thhm, he li:',tl:e.l
tun cochin- led.one, and he li:'a.:l" "1l
, nl a .,i 'nt -':,n'cr tlie other (brHand
and cochiu t.il l aid b.'::'..' y aih l.nI-.ti
s 6gar being eoade's eupheumism-S for
"port and sherry respectively). While-
She was preparing hi-s series of articles
on Old Testament characters he read
what he had wriitin to John Coleman
on on,', ocenrja)n anu, came to this star-
Stliug passage in hiq argument:
"Having now arrived at this conclu-i
Saon, we must go the wl le hog or
Snoie." *
"You don't 1:I:e the hog. f .,." said
S r,'.le. "V.oli, it's n str '" i:g 1.iure of
h'.-.'. !i, fl .l io'.F r '. rs;,n-'c', ,f t h -
p :eopl.I, bui-y:'. y.r- ;'r, :i i tg. :!'s
- scarcely .;': :'!-,',. ) o t it go.'."-
Gentlneman's ".a.,-.



R 0 U G I 4) R 1)R E S E D L U M B E R,

Whether Large ",r'Small.


Write for Prices,


ware it fi







The Old FINIEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built up by tLelate L. M. Waie,,
now, Thoroughly Reolganized under New An:niigement-

Solicils the Paironage of Old Parofns
oflle 1 House, of the Tradintg Post. and- of nerw ones as :
well, and g1111antees uniform 1f'ir and courteous treatment ,
to all.

We Pay, the Freight ,ni all Goods eycpt Flouir, Meia ami
Feed ti any _...ti li _ _ ., - ___ - -_ __l

-' ~ II'


-:' cf v. ::n's worst afflictions.

It ways leaves

.. ,'c-.', 2.nd is sure to shorten your life and make
,'c ",UL;.'-. "_J.. To stop pain take Wine of Cardui-and.

S--,. i;.'i c'p to re!:ve your misery, regular your func-

,I .... .. you well, beautiful and strong, Itis a re-

.. r:.-i, for dragging dorn pains, backache, head-

:.: ,-, n :rvousnecs,' irritability, sleeplessness,' dizziness,

faij ,--ri spells, and similar troubles. A safe and efficient

-d'-iinc for all women's pains and sickness.

Mrs. J. L..Broadhead of Clanton, Ala. writes; "I have

used Cardui for 0my disease, which was orle peculiar to

* women, and it has completely cured me.4'


d. *:rL.r.c fully all 5our simptomns
,n ,c ill tnd .o.Frce Adice
AJi% '1oti. t.The Catan~ooga
itt"> r:.ricCu., Cltatianoogas.Tenn.

Granger-How are you getting along
at your house? Timson-Pretty well,
on the whole. We are nearly out of
everything but debt, and in time, If
things go ou as they have been goin'. I
we ought to be out of that.-Boston
. ...__s-1?^*,-- p w^



S3 '-. as On.
T :- r-'o'-t'--- Yo,; unu,'e;:an:jd, don't
yr *. : t t!is ik on!:. lo :(e I n e'l ex-
I .:.? The Patitit's Wife--Sure,
sir, I allus makes him get out o' bed
to drink lt.-Harper's Weekly.
"- .' \-,::. :'. .-" "' .. J.. r ~":' w* ^

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



TLuesday. 8:30 I) in.
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m.
Wetducasday, 2:3n pi. m.
Thur'-dav, 9:0ou a. m.
Monday, 6:00 p. m.
T tirsdavY, 3:0IO p. m.
Friday, ll:3l1.a. m.
Friday, 10:11) a. m.

i t W. a.

* St. Aiidiuh':w,
M illville,,
('i. t r ,el lh ..
M!li ile.
St. Andrew.

JA.RROW, Master,

Wednesday, 8:00 a. m
Wednesday, 10:00 S. n%
Thulrsdy. 6:00 a. in.
Thursd y, 12:00 noon.,
Monday, 6:00o .. ft .

Friday, -:00 a. m,
Fridav. 11:30 p. m.
Friday, 11,30 p, tn,-


P n-.acola to St. Andre" and.AMillville. .5.00. ,
Pen-acila to Apallle\icola and Curv-ib-lle, $7.50.
St. Andre\\ i.td Millville to .- l ahacihicola, 65.00.
Pen-aiaola to Mobile, $2.-.>o.
Ihe abo,,o rates include n mi-als and berths. J. R. SAUNIERS ,
H: F. MOIRIS0N, ;'-n'l Fi ei[ ht ard Pa.s. Agt. President. :.

J (NO. 11. 'THOI11) 'SUN. C. L. .JO.YNEl '" '---




A. Full Line of Furniture!

Freight Paid

on All Goods Except Meal, Flour and Feed to Any
Postoffice on the Bay.

The Allait1to Liiber Compiay;,
AN ) .

j'i' i __ ~

IIAA ilm llllllI




,I Ir --

$ %


Tltursday, Nov. 11. 11907,

4tigar, lb Te Ft, 'Itl
jri-ilitialaitd 61. .' lie No .......5
ijoffee.A......5 Gunpowder. 40i
L~t bo . 5 Uncui.I Ja.40*60
0., reen.. 12420' U "sweet C.0 -1
ArifueKleA" 12-15 Sweetened -...W
Ainager smtp 3l1b2-5 M~aking powder
)Oacerp3I, ftIMd I() Rtoyal....... 5
rolIACCU. P119 '10'16" C31iiiphell .....10
~uisinsCalmied fruit
t5lmct.... ,1matoe .. 3... S1 1
Cut..61 A 1pples .........If)
It pples peai.r4.........I1.
Fltiapiiated . 111 P Iu ill S ........ 10
iUried I'e, ocetsi 8 A p ri c1)1.. ...If 1-20
Noi O i q, it I ... 20 SIritrsw 1,c r L' i e
flof~dld Syrtip. . 50I Calmied icMatot
lOiley .......... 75 lioao~tt hter 1 . I-') 1
iiiievat ......... M Corned Bleef. I2.
Ucfoiso- 1)r lb ..18 Chipped Beel I'- 5
Oleoniargerinie. 18 Salmon011-. )l~i~i.I5
-'tar~r.........) 1 :10 liaied V'eget abtle..
ieauls. . .......~ 5 Baked 1lie au .. Ill
vocouitimt pkv... 10 curn ....... 10 1 t 1.5
Je~lly. gIbis. )Oitai Veq Ps.....10
I~mjuf c e .. . 4 e 4. V Iit it I iip it .. I
Vggs'pcr, dui. ;.1

itJ ou r '',)tik
s t.,rofSlh ,, .3. U. P Ih- ..... 11
Obelisk ...... 3 25 Bacun Sules... 12
,urni M31cal ,p llhti-c" Fresh ... --"'I I
Oat Me:al pr lb. 5 Bi kl'l 4 Bi ',. 1. -22
Coran pes lii ..75.a-0e H ,i c: .nv' s 1 1I -2'
,laitue Sh.,uil ,.rs .... I
ltt .... ... 1 411 Bcet
ICarlv I~te aeed 1.60i Corned .....
wcet .... 60,75 Fresh ... . I,,
4tL. p"r it ck"... .00 l)ried .. .. .. 2."
.l'tiile ...... .. 5 M ilk pi ilt ..... In
11 AlItW AltE.
1..Iil. uer .b4i a.)i Ax.wiltli handle. 7.3
(ialv wiru do.ti.>b U ,e -, e t.l ... . i"
anill roI'I'i .. .u ..o. 9AtL22 ,Jp p r 'Alail, Letli l )
"ipe, per joint 18
o.Y ;i00)S,
.'rils, per ytd. 5,0 Uihecks ... .5,'..
1, eelti>,, .. ... 5: Fh u,,,e. .- l. '1 'iU
M ,usliin ....... .i l I 'itlit d p r'; I.. 1 ,.
L-aas....... : 5 S'h oe-, llies.- 1 2
, u i llt pisl 1-1P1pat 2 2- Me, '... 1 li..t l
* M ISCE L, .AN I' t l'I
v y pr ewtl .7ial l.5 Oats pr 11, ..... i0
-3. .. ...... 1..2. Brick pr M . .13 H
11- .e ie Iii ..... 7(b lim e p 1,, l . .. 7 ",
F.'I LtIT Ind NU 1I'S.
)ritage; pr doz. 45 Pee.t.s p' II .'.... 15
A rl-l s ....... 1. 5 W al lts. ...... '
.inon ... ... .. . 1A lito. .l- ... ... 1
( 'S I'E It S
St. rhell I" ,I010 1.510 Ope.i. l Il 'iI 20v'
L SorSee. .$. ll.il5i Cows ...... I .i$2>
Mule..... 1 "ia .Ui n t' kg ... ... 2 '
Sjile'i -. 6". 'd -tII.. 11) IiIe'- ...... 13 .$
< '^', to. 'Tl ell *,e :' *.,

. 0 e h ll I
Mtallt l Ip du/. 5Ce -llli h1 I ; II
T1 out.... ... !." -' t. ....... 3 0
Por pnp.i o p ,I Il 6 l-'- p.-, .. IP.IJ _
l., ge II ... M a.-ke icl ... e c.800
S 1.1I M l Fl1 .

F I -io r iii g

th i Etee1C' 1. Mtt

-i m lsiile r 8.R$11'J
Sao .50 1

(!,: I I i II I
Acalf. 'p, 1., 1 4 -till
Face 12 110,
SSa p 10.0(1)
G1.1 V I -o I I ki S,
i it T?
1. Illinhill;
1101-A $ 1 5
. 1 $,20

SHow'.- 'rIlis' "
io; r Onii.On Hiidited : '. lln is R-l.ard
or any caiie of C tal rl. l'l, that ' 11. bie
cured by HallW'. Catarrh Ct're.
F, J, CHENI' E V & CO.. lr'ops., Tu'odoi.
W\e the i.und.-'rsigie, I hav' kio it F. J
Cheia.v for the last 15 tears., andl believo
nintn perfectly hlonori'lile 'n all l siine.s
* f ranisactlions n,r irt ,.,ni. i llv "Ile to carry
Dut any ohliga'tions nimale It,- their firui.
West & 'l'rax, Wholesale D uwg.i-3its,
Toledo, O)
S- WldiDg, Ki-nitai & MrI'vin,
Wholesale Druggistl,, Toledo, 0.
Halt's Cataurrh Cure is t.ikeiv iiiernally.
acting directly upon the blliod aid inuc
-ousa uraiices of the stystemu. Price. 75c
per bottle. Sold by all drii'u isti .
Tike iail's l .it nI ilv I'ills for conslipa-

A Wonderful Creature.
Tbe polyp is the most remarkable
creature on earth. If cut transversely
or lo;in]tud ual ty it.o several parts,
eve'. ,11 Ic-)n!.e a perfect animal.
Ie. e.l tlefi inside out and
,.', ed themselves i
: ':iit two longitudi
:i :ves together and
"' **.*oii two animals. Her
o .. -r-'el:,- and created
t' .1. He pushed one
,.. ;,, h,:,tu 'f enoth. r, a third
Coii)t' n th '.i .., of the' second, and tihus
tf>r.r eIl a c'.'t 'e:!t> I? with three heads.
PF:'.ernI Dutjc,.
'- ., ., 1.ili its hareo and
,1 '.-. ,',-, too lillie thie for the
S' d. (ine F;rthor comes,
.* '.'* .1 b,''-i.:: ..A. ;i:'P l and
S ;-"*'.t le -.i't1 inlc"I'1 tim e
r n. ',-',: if te x, ''ltd. An-
,.,. c, h < the cari-s arn
-. *. the day aud seeks dissipdt-
t,., 'i,;., the' home. Yet fathers
i',. *. :v-e t'i.-ir children something bet.
ter 'i ti .,ioney; the., can gie them-
.-eas..- Leutsehe Monatschrift.

A Little Mixed. /
:: i:'- iun-- v-.ouder what's become
i .? I to!J him to meet me here.
-.(b. 'tis no use telliu' him
;"ure. sorr, ut just goes
'.:r ;inrl out at the other.
r oT a dalul's back!-London

fL.'e I' h.ir.1 fo:- m:Iny lvp'rile. anl.
,e h."- \. ri"'ht to \iti"q.j any
''. ,L-'S o.- n-t or lo.e which
O i f 1 '.t *' o Io:i:. ,r (- i :hIi 'b t
Of ;.. f'.lo ,., strug2l, .'.- -La Deile SLay,.

topc'ial Reptor to the Buoy.,
IMr. MeUOiskvy ot (Chiplev wai
,h e Fidav, he came u p roin Mill-
ille on the mail boat and took dini
iier atthe hotel. He says our fish
and oysters are fine.
A. fine deer was caught in the bay-
oin nea'r Taylotr-Sliermer's turpentine
stili last Friday. '1 he .same parties
will try thier lunek agait it a few

Mi'r. Pippin 'from hear Mariarna
was here a few days ago. He reports
crops good; everything in a proaper-
mng condition.;
L. C. Davis landed hero Friday
with his schooner, loaded down with
-goods for this place and Allanton,.
Ed. Wilson was at Fatmdale Siun-
day with his new launch', loaded with
a lot of pleasure seekers,
Mr. Clask has leased W. F. Wo,oi-
ford's lainnch Sib)yl andlbarge and will
sonii have lhemi reday for business.
He wiil tow anld lery across the bay
and deliver fie point on the Bay, at e'sinable rates,
* .Mr. Ward of the Chetawhaichile
river ani) anotbhr gentleman, of De-
Fniniak Springs, haqe been on a hunt
here for s'ver.dl idays-they killed
tive deer and could lihave got some
bear if' they hald had bear dogs. 'Lhey
saw plenty ,of bear sig3ij. Some or'
the partly will h-' back and try them
again, sooUn.

A -HLrd Debt to Pay.
"I owe a debt of gratitude that can
never be paid off," writes G. S. Clark,
of Westfield, lo.va "for my rescue from
death, by Dr. Kng's New Discovery,
Both lungs were so seriously affected
that death seemed imminent, whoun I
omimenced taking New Discovery. The
ominous dry, hacktngcough quit before
the first bottle was used, and two more
bottles made cop cure." Noth-
ing hits ever equaled New Discovery for
coughs, colds and all throat and lung
complaints. Guaranteed by A. H. Brake.
59c and $1. Trial bottle fr.ee.

."I'" : .: yo 1 aii you were a min4

"Fuo I am," replied the professor.
"'Welh why do you hesitate? Why
don't you refSl my -mind?"
"I'm searching for it!"


Neglect It
It is g serious mistake
'.to neg'1 tf a weak h ?t"It*--
:is such a short step to
chronic heart disease.
-*When 1you Lnotice irregtu-
larity of action, occasion-
ing short breath, palpita-
tion, fluttering, pain in
chest or difficulty in lying
on left side, your heart
needs help-a strengthen-
ing tonic. There is no bet-
ter remedy than Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure. Its strength-
ening influence is felt al-
most at once.
'"I have used 10 bottles of Dr. Miles'
Heart Cure and can truthfully say It
has done me more good than anything
I have ever used, and I have tried
nearly everything that I know of. The
doctor who attended me asked me
what I was taking and I told him
Dr. Miles Heart Cure, he said it was
not going to do me any good, but it
did. I. have not taken any for a year
pmw, and while there is occasionally a
sligilt symptom of the old trouble, It
Is not enough for me to continue the
use of the medicine. If I should get
worse I would know what to do. Take
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure as I did before.
I consider myself practically cured of
my heart trouble.'
B. H. DUNNAM, Livingston, Texa.
Dr. Miles' Heart Cure Is sold by
your drugrlst, who will guarantee that
the first bottle wilt benefit. If It falls
he will refund your money.
Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind

For Sh-akes -c''s Coke.
There is ') e;: 11,1Ya:l:any at
.racti.ve tfo : :';' ,s in the rl'li:n
caLern'e :' .. of -.on. an
-l') not "' t "o '. .V p ":-"
ea' of p ': ; I thin. i

: a c :';; .;- j v,_:) ". IS K..
'o:= ii:g iv:: "{.:.:..' "ic e. t 1:;at t ov- ..
a r:p> for !"i: o -l I[:: et. W ha'
: ; (2;'.. : I of <. (ozr e nl -
,v (71 ,'C)yon
d. '{i {).o ,.-as t. 'f < : i::i t';a in -rul: .
'C i-" t a n: e n;, the aai'-
... . :: It .. ; friead p'i
.... ..Ii.jJ -" ": iM -' i

'I ha.-e fa elo ft i:-y v.A oL me.ui :
'.;" i ') "L'- ,. i': : ':e :'. I h'ali never
: II ..;:. w,-s he reply.
Oh, -i .ut i.'y the part once
SA.::J ',h.' ? asked the young actor
S"S'.'k-?".)e-; turned over in his cof-
Slaat S: '..;': Y. Yn il iha e ; d' it
o:n a.igu:, f ar --':'t !eAiv the W)oor
*.h..ip tn t o.t -!;'ylll i, i.nilJ, he friend.
--E:ean.r l. '-ao:i in n o o.ni:'u..

A Contract.
tir. I'l',! '. k otto, of that clas of
uncn iwiho a'e 'erupulouimly m.at li' their
personal : ... *,!'aune. but who never
fail to leh',e chaos behld;l them in the
scene of the r preparations. A neigh-
'or re e:itlf called on Mrs. Dapper
a-::d remar'ke,:
"One rarely s_0s a more' wel' kept
Tn than your husba..n. HIe always
looks as if. he had just come out of a

",lut"--'ith a s'igh-"ycu oight to see
the baidlbox."-Pear'on's Weekly.


Special Renort to the Buov.
A fiie iain Sunday umoirning,
watlher delightlnl.
People like the wild geese, ate
migrating to the south.
V. Landgraf's son and family came
on the Tarpon last week, and are now
cosilv ensconced in thier beuatiful
lh ino on thie ;iontt beaeh, which was
ipurcbasel sometiminie ago,

Mr. and Mis. Balson eanffe in onf
the Taiponl la. t week to s rend tlhe
winter on lie bay. They hate rooms
with Mrs. Bates.
Mr, Caldiln'S ibo'ther a nd wife caiue
in on the Tarlpon last week for a ,hojrt
visit. Thier 'Liome is iT Alahama,.
they are delighted with the oei tryi
and climate.
M. )D. Howlett and E. Mosher were
out iji thl -counntry Sr.nday.
Rev. Wiinemian wi'as at his post
Snnay;iv, wtrniing the people of thi'er
sinful ways.
An exodus of people leave for just-
ice Trylor's court at Wewahitchlka
this week, just because the court
says sT.
Keep your ears open for the ling-
ling mu'ic of ttlihe \ediliiig bells i'n
the near future.
m.* Nam---
Sells Mor6 of Chaml-eilaip's Cligh,
Remnidy Than of All Others
Put Togetlret.
Mr. Thos. George, a merehant of Mt.
Elgin, Onlario, says: "'I have bad th lo--
cal agency for'Cl a n he rla in's C;nugh Rem-
edy ever since it was introd'u-ed into
Canada, and I sell as much of it as 1 do
of all other 1 nes I have on my shelves put
together. Of the mainy dozens sold under
gui.irniitte, I have not hiid one bottle re-
turned. I .'iii personally recommend this ,
6-edicie as I irtave used it myself annd
given i. to my children and always with
the .,est result. For sale by altinedi -
cine dealers.

i he Z;.a
Nearly ,! bats h.,.-e the faculty o;i
libern.;laizi.-. TheAr hibernation, how
,ver, isinot perf ct-that is to say, that
when the u. -w i days occur in the mid-
21'a c' ".rL., cr.they wake up, together
with l.. '.w'ects which are their food.
.Stil tlheits is a true hibernation lrancei
lF:'lrirg froi *-".' *. with very low :a.i:e
of p'ire. heart action and respiration.
.Proh.'ably they would .: ere immeri'
sion in water for a' !:.)tr %i, tou
" ilhit drownin;. ,s o',her hib,..rn'ar r
have been found to do.

"I ram c'1 'o -I. l i friend

(I>- t,.e | rr.eud
h a h hId ; "" o ';II,] ti.t .yutl agree
'. ., 3v:utrl I,n j tiid Ii ievetythij., Mrs

1"I2.,/' Answoprred that estimal,1lc
lady. '"I1-Y.a wi!l tae'.e tite pains to in -
,esti.to otu (idonie;t:e relati'nms,. ir.
you vll fi.1 thit it is Mr. ITenpiek
who agrees with me int everythiiig.",
'c,n .:.' : c
There ia o:,e sort of :n that t''"
is n11 place for in the u'iveir, :
that is tle wabbler-t't; .oma: n I.
rence, who never l:-ows .,: 'e I;i
stands, who is i.w.ys -l. ing about.
dreaming, ,., .y.:. never daring lo *
take a 'firn stand on a"n;thing. Every-
body despises himi. I'e is a weakling.
Better a thousaundtimes have the repu-
tation of being e-elntric, peculiar and
cranky even than never to stand for
anythin1g.-Success Magazine.

W anted '' representative fo
a St, Andrews Bay and vi-
cinity,.to look after renewals and in
erease subscription list of a prominent
monthly magazine on a salary and com-
mission basis. Experience desirable
but not necessary. Good opportunity
for right person. Address Publisher,
Box 59, Station 0, New York.

House and Two Lots


5-Room 2-Story House,

Near thi Bay aft PostoiMce.
G-OO D "WVT'E_."', ..
Will Sell Fnrnished or Unfur
Seq or '-ite, GEO, T. ALL1GN,
St. Andrew, Fla.


In Re.a Estate!
The Buoy Has For Sale
The Soutl hwvest Quai ter ofolt e S illh-
we'st Qua;irtlr' l Si e ,ii"n 1, an m thli
S;,ilh lHal of thI o So, ntlheaist Qluar-
ter tf Section 2. 1'ownshitii 4 .,ithi.
flange 14 %%est.

Lies About One Mile North-
east of Miliville
Formerly Known as the Mrs, Pet-
tis Place
A pirtiotn of t i.- .ind hli been in
cnltivaition iln !ti'li s l,ast.;. t t i's n,,w
and has Ilben lving iile ifo .some Vears.

A &ilt Efip Barain, if fTahi
At Once!
Apply at or Adldress
THE BUOY St. Andres,, Fla'

I ^IK 'W' I "' I.. t ng.1.
i air ifs a o.. o

P ersonal. ; +l*< ... "'-" --;^ .~,a ,<;.7: :? .= ....
J. H B ewtoni of' Bainlrilt C G- i 7.; 1 o 7
who. on hiis visit here about a ,;: '
ago, acquired a large body ol re,
estate, h.s Spent seve al diays ho .
the past week, a gue,,t of J. H. Drnn, {f f:2i ?
mond and family. His yisit w 1... 1 ' e
most opportune affording an opporu,- j. ....' '--" '
nity for him to attend the prelituinaly Then tell him about Ayer's
meeting for thie cosiler tin of t he Cherry Pectoral. Tell him
project uf iucorporatirg ihe toun oi how it cured yourhard cough.
St. Andrew. Tell him why you always keep
A. R. U,,) a i, ih it-l d vitih it in the house. Tell him to

the new steaimship to o p'atedil in Ithe,
Ginlf coast service, hiois b-( in co<.nu ss-
ingge G. Andlrews Piy ofr several
Lays. HIe assures i',e people olf St
Andrew that the vessels on the line
''ill certainly make St. Andrew a
regular landing port
Dr Jansenius returned Monday
night fomn Vernon, where lie hadI
teen attentiing to soiiie court inatler'
in which lie bas an interest.
H. W. Gwaltney retrnried yester-
day on the Tarpon, after an absence
of several months in Souithl Floril a.
Mrs. JihIln St rock \wii o, 'or sollte
miont i ashas bee.iii.. it, at t-he no rth
or some tnronths h toturned hi ine oni
lie Tarpon, yest eay
J. I. Griffin of Biaiibridge Gi.,
has been visiting in St. Andrew fot,
several days, accompanying M'..

.' "' -: in ".' dl'. I ' , "

r L i :" ,'.: ., t' na;:" ; r f r! .. .r.

A l '. o ;, +. + 1 .
I t : C. +,.- ."

Y ork 1: '.e;% A ' + .

J = F:: Liv:r3. .
:TTv. t." ;l!, ,..:':' ,'i .t tf e .:.-,
n '. : : i. . Un It -,' i

:ti .--. ;. I' a i ,-:' I F.e l

Dr. Robe'rt ,ell in Hnlth leeord.

asJay the Lord hi-lp 'you to manike
3',ellcnI "s A ni',i-a .-il \'.: k i'o-\ n ii ;1all.
.t':tes J. G.Jenckinz. of C'h:,,el HIti, N
-'. '-It qui.-'ky tool: thli pain co, of'a ,fl-
n11 for me anid eared it in a wnihrl'iflly
he'rt tim' .3 -.r or. e.t tt fr s,,t,.
urn-s and wounds. 25c. at 4 J[. Brake's,
t .

4 1 DOTTLt& $532-

E ,-L. BUSH.



ask his doctor about it. Doc-
tors use a grear deal of it for
throat and lung troubles.
The best kind of a testimonial-
"Sold for over sixty years."
Shade by J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, nsa3.
Also manufacturors of
We have no secrets! We publish
the formulas of all our raedicinep,
One of Ayer's Pills at bedtime v%,I(
hasten recovery. Gently Iaxatvo.
H's Awfu! Dre-nm.
Sydney Smith hi(l been Il1, anl i.
friend having calicd to see him iu
qurired whaj sort or" night hle had pa. -
'1. "Ohl, ho'id, horrid. miny deal" f.
low! I dreamit I was chained to a
rock And being talked to death by'lar-.
clot lartincan and Macanulay."

Not q Sper.dthrift.
Anxious Mo-?'-.- ',o-e yon iro i> .*'
Sthnking of y' n; C'l.k
lie spends c. ': e:rnl,. r-P:
ty Daugh:*- :e doesn't earr,
very much.-,-C1-i ?ews.
Pessimism andi a good dinner canine
both be in one man.-Exu(hangne.

The Party Line.
lHubby--Why didn't you come to the
{door ahd lot me in? Wife-I couldn't,
Geo"ge. Our neighbor was talking to
Sfonebody, and I was at the phoB".-
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
.Always peak a good word for the
dMad and now and then one for the
liviCn' A whe you have tnime.-Missour


'Cough Remedy
The Children's Favorite '
---C, -.IR -.. .
Coughs, Golds, Croup and
--.'Whooping l'ough,-_
ThfirermdyIs fan,(,u" for Its ouros over
Slageop art of the c,%.ized world. II cn
always be d ended uJpo. It cuntelni no -n
o[:.iLUti)( -r ,.irth r lharmul dIrutg Ho .] ilji bn1
gtv, i ta ''..nri.lenI Vto.%) a baby-as I. nn :'.!ulI%
Price 25 cts; Largo Size, 50 cts.

No Reform Wanted.
"I hope ha'il reform when you are
"I don't!"
"Why, he spends' every cent he
"I L:now it, but he spends it on me."
-Houston Post.

Cu:stic Cr'ticism.
Sculptor (-o hii* friend)-Well, what
do you think of my bust? Fine piece
o:' m.ai' lI, iL--'1t it? Frien'l-Magnill-
cent~.-,"it a pity to have made a
b.l.t of it. ItL would h:av'e made a love-
ly i.Ln,. :piice.-Boni Vivant.

A reliable medicine and one tlat should
always be kept in the house fot imnmedi
ae usre is Chamblerlain's ( ; i (edy-
It will prevent the attack if gi\A n iai
as lie child becomes hi:arse, or tiven at'
ter the croupy cough appeals. For saale
,'y ill medicine dealers.



Blacksmitning, Woo
_ _" . -- _. t- L-- .


anda bGeneral repair bnop,
1Millville, Fla,, East a Henderson's Store
ALL WORK W 'RAANTED. Come nift Se*Us.

P 5



211 West Bay Street, P. 0: Box 401


12 Full Quarts....-....*. 2
12 Full Quarnts eighth. pr.fd) 12 00
WVilliam-; No. 10 t ye. .ye-.
4Full Quart..... . . $'t 20 O1 i Expa pi
f ; Full Quarts...-.............. 4 50 u jui, x S
12 Full Quart.s.... .......... 9 0j (R'k Nr C. h .c
Rock y ,Prd, poei ttl'...'.....4
S Old Hal ii ix R3 e Roeckylord, per 4 Full Quart .... ........ .... 4 20 N.C. Whfte andju ........
6 Full Quarts......... ......... 6 00 N. C. White, fiter ........
12 Full Buatrts........... 12 00 N. C. White Fine........-..
"-- h nt, South I Itye. Laurel Va luy Corn..........4
4 Full Quarts ...........$ 5 ye W hliki- *. Ext C(
6 Full Quarts ................ 4 (10 P
IT" Full Quarts ............... 8 ( Copper distilled" and j '-.....
36 Full Pints .. ............. 12 00 Queen Citj.'...............
Yr ,4, F i. Sunny South.......... .....
Y<0Iw6vm In I ...> Rye M t ....... ......
Bottle ............ ...a......$ I 50 u$' e Ry ,, S,' -.al,
.(' se............... ........ ]2 00) O verh- ,lt..... .. ... ...... ..
O ld in oono, Express Co( llect. hefre Mill................*...'..
'Uotlcd in bond by IU. S. -overnnient,. Plhiii' r.......... ...........
I Full Quart .............. $ 1 25 O d Boone.... ... ......
12 P.!l Qu;arts.... ...... . 12 00 \\'illitins Prlvit S it .. ........





'It fkfc, -jai

2 W~


.4 (lY

5 01~


M-farhiea and Stationary. Enginceso

AS. COOD As8 T HE rM s
AVtI-fE,-N IN NEEI ),OF' PoWVEg' OI~YU i~ H(1 1",,
Call- on F, c.. (;, N-,i-re.

- 4



(Prickly Ash, I-oke Root and Potassium.)
zw- rf:, ,, 1l ',,, --",+a"- .-... .-

Physicians endorse P.P. P. a a asp!ea-
did combination, and prescribe it with
great satisfaction for theo cures of al
forms and stages of Primary, Secondary
and Tortiary Syphilis, Syphiltic :;
mnatism. Scrofulous Ulccrs a Gd Burns-,
Olandular Swellings, Rheumatism, K1i1-
ney Complaints, old Chronio Ulcra tliht

SO 0


have resisted all treatment, Catarrh, Skin
Diseases, Eczema, Chronio Fcmrle
Complaints, Mercurial Poison, Tetter, F
Scaldhead, etc., etc. .
P. P. P. is a powerful tonic and an
excellent appetizer, building up tho
system rapidly. If you are weak ., an
feeble, and feel badly try P. P. P., and

you will regain flesh and strength,
Waste of energy and all diseasea-resulting
from overtaxin g thesystem are cured by
the ;oe of P. P. P.
L:d.iea whose systems are poisoned aMd
whosoblood is in an impure conditiondue
to menstrual irregularities are peculiarly
bclefited by the wonderful tonic and

-*-a- ---- -
blood cleansing properties of P. PP.,
Prickly Ash, Poke Boot and Potassium.
Sold by all Druggists.
Savannah, Ca.

___ ~--C =>- e.rarrw ii- *H in*rr*n .11 J ii
R H 8yH^^^a^| ^H


ID -EA-Z E-Tl:tw

Drllrs M~elioina, Falloy 1 ToileltAiels

I Handle no luack Nostrums.

R JIJ, KESTER, M, I.: rt "ivOsfa

Ln l)ita Ic I'hio0 e 574. '22 Ocean 'frfi, i.
Jackso)vlle. of 4 - l'fif.

M ILCEINER"VarIi~ j4f.~

Lilwie al tt. rrs. A' o' vi'stahelvve.'
h iA-rrft'sf'',.r 0,,J CoGs 1r1.6
Ga oh. n...,.llu .. Siff


A.L UJ AJ JU AJi .1 1 11 J. 'U .

PARKEff; -. -

,Will Attend to Payment of l'ixes

and Collection of Rent for Non-Residents,






Use Only Libby, McNeil & Libbyl


n ~~~---_nnI n

A. H. B RA KE.

.G en cral MerchandiseI


Cooking and Heating Stoves.

Sewing Machines and Needles!

Pumps, Furniture, Etc.

Burial og1tobso, o suit:e Etc


Williams' Mammoth

Mail Order House,

----- '~ '"~"~-"~


- ---` --;- -ve--,,


_ _~-- oaar- -


L T i i III II I






dmmmmm..iiiiniib~IinIiminihnu~msmm.mrm.u '-'-3~ -~ ;~'-~~~-~i.,-'-

Evolution of thl Raft.
The canoe was one of tile earliest of
boats. but It Is not iu line with the
later 'growth. The ancestry or the
tnoder't 'obit begins with the log and
is tati through the raft rather tfinn
through Ihe ran.e. By lishing togeh-
0* Several logs It was fo'.nd that lIr-
frer burdens conld be carried. There-
fore the boat of a single log grew luto
one of several logs-a raft. By the
time man had learned to make a raft
weP see he had learned something else-
he had learned to row his boat along
. y pulling at an oar Instead of push-
tl r" t along with n paddle. Rafts were
uiepd by nearly all tbe nations of an-
tl(iutdty. F.erolotu, thie father of his-
tnry, tells us that they were in use in
Huw-l'nt Chaldea.-S. 1E. Forman in St.

A Startling Operation.
A startling real estate operation is
hoted In, the following description in a
deed on record In a certain county of
North Carolina, copied unchanged
from the book of deeds, with the ex-
eeption only of the name of the un-
fortunate landowner: "Beginning at
Beck's south corner running thence
north fifty feet; thence west fifty feet;
thence south fifty feet; thence east fif-
ty feet to beginning, this being a plot
of land fifty feet square cut from the
back end of the said Pemima Jones."

Smart Boy Wins.
The visitor was .examining the class
of small boys. He held the chalk In
"What number shall I draw on the
board?" he asked of one boy.-
The boy repUlied, "Thirty-two."
The visitor drew the number back-
ward, which made twenty-thrpe.
"Is that right?" asked the visitor.
"Yes, sir; yes, sir," answered the boy
In a timid way.
"What number shall I take now?" he
asked of another.
The boy answered, "Sixty-two,"
whereupon the visitor drew the num-
ber backward, as before-twenty-six.
"Is that right?" he asked.
"Yes, sir," replied the boy.
A long way back a bright eyed boy
held up a wavering hand.
What number shall I draw for you?"
asked the visitor.
The boy called out, "Forty-four!"
Then, when the visitor had drawn It,
he yelled out, "Now, if you are so
blamed smart, twist that around!"-
New York Globe.
t t,

wr- Dr. Kings


FOR C8 S'18 F&s
LIdl Boe e Fe

80x50 iiaches, correctly platted and
ih-4wing all the t-iore important
builaliingu-is of' great valley to any
one contemplating pnrchaaihg prol.-
orty in town. It covers abont fon,a
milt, or coast line, extending east-
ward from Dyer's Point Ito andl em-
bracing Old St. Audrews, with cor-
responding territory inland. Price
One Dollar. at the BUOY Office.
showing all the lards disposed of by
the Cincinnati Oompany, also locates
Harrison, ,Parker, Cronmanton andm
Iadjac3ent cntry. The pint of tIhe
b e S not shown. but by thie aid of
tkis mnp the apprximiate location of
aly let in easily determined. Price
Fi4ty (J.et% -at' t' t Buoy Office.
Nitherl n p will be sent by mail to
sai am*Mret a receipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOU h-'s made very i4teralcluiil,.
1l g.m 0bwgements wi4ta fer-wiofthe very
east pmblie4atlhN8 in the country rad tfor
She present edi send for a wh l'4lyim-r
I.h' BUOY andI
Detroil lree Pessa (twi'ee*t-week
sod; Year Book)............ 17'
lhe Fla T'. & Citisen, daily for $5 8
do Semi weekly,for$1 55
oitentiMe W meiican1 .... 3 5i
F rmer ajm. lut.lt power ... 2 55
Pleaidatgrieuilturist ... 1 55
do lubsoF5. each ... 2 2S
PFrm Journal, Phila'fa, monthly I 10
Shtasnuati Enquirer twice a week
Blarge pogeo each iellle..... I 75
'AtlaiasOotititltion 4' ..' I 75
5.Y. World (thricea week)..... 1 75
The Ooamopolitan............... 1 75
The criterion................... I Q0,
Ir' any or either of the above pnli ica-
Uiewsin ee~keatiea wLth the BUOY ad-
drews all order to 1I 1 BUOV. -
St. Andra", Fla.

For Sale !
,,W'.s for sale a strip from the
muth side pt tbhe north half of the
ptsthwest quarter at ieotioR 1$, town-
lI 4 mouth, range 14 west, running
f m sthe ebool house to Watson bayou,
I gt Ual Mlllve on the south. Will be
get hr more quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
01111 W. 1 1MQ4P "9

She was an exceedingly dainty lit-
tle woman, who was taklug a very
great Interest la the welfare of the
convicts wheu she was being shown
through the penitentiary the other day.
Guard O'Brien was along when she
happened to speak to one of the prison-
ers. "I am so sorry for you," she re-
marked In a tender tone of voice. "Of
course you will be very thankful when
the time comes for you to leave this
dreadful place."
"No," retorted the man. "I'd a sight
rather stop here where I am." The
little woman almost collapsed.
"Isn't it strange?' she asked, turu-
ing to the guard. "I had no idea the
prisoners were so contented. What
was the poor fellow's offense?"
The guard concealed a covert grin.
"He was just a little absentminded,
that was all," followed the grin.
"Absentminded!" exclaimed his as-
tonished Interrogator.
"Yes, madam," politely replied
O'Brien. "He persisted in forgetting
he was married, and now when his
time is up he has five wives awaiting
him ou the outside."
The woman could not deny that the
convict had sufficient reasons to be
contented with his present lot.-Colum
bus Dispatch.

Strained the Jar.
A little old woman with a sharp nose
and sharper tongue was in the country
grocery store buying supplies. Among
other things she brought in from her
cart was a battle scarred jug, which
she ordered to be filled with treacle.
At lAst, when her purchases were
completed, she began looking over the
account, Item by Item, before paying.
"What's this?" she exclaimed. "You
have charged, me for two gallons and
a half of treacle."
"Yes, ma'am."
"But that jug holds only two gal-
"You must be mistaken. I measured
the treacle carefully, and it took two
gallons and a half to fill itU'
"Well," said the old woman with a
sigh, "I don't so much mind having to
pay for the treacle, but I do object to
having the old jug strained by your
putting in half a gallon more than it
will hold."-Strand Magazine.

Plane Sailing.
All plain sailing. This term Is so
spelled even in nautical works of some
age, but plane sailing is the correct
form. Before Mercator invented the
sea chart which goes by his name all
charts were on a plane projection. In
using these the ship's course was treat-
ed as an angle and the distance, dif-
ference of latitude and departure as
the sides of a right angled triangle.
There were very large errors in plane
charts, yet all the world was charted
on them and all the great voyages of
discovery made before Mercator's pro-
jection came into use. Plane "sailing
was the simplest of all sailings, and'
thus came the present meaning of the

Pretty Useful Shoes.
It would be difficult to realize what
the Frieslander would do without his
klompen, or wooden shoes, for they

. I-nA-A4sres. ithb

T .corrects

the he
his chil.

drawn and scoops up a drink of water
wherever -lie may be. He places In
them his worms for fishing, uses them
as missiles in a free fight, digs with
them, measures dry goods with them.
and a hundred other things. The
klompen are cheap; they cost about
fifteen pence a pair, man's size, and
Dutchmen's feet are not Cinderella-
like by any means.-Wide World Mag-

His Query.
Wilfred was taken to the lake. which
was entirely frozen over, and the
smooth ice glittered In the sunlight. It
was theft first time the little fellow had
seen this body of water covered with
Ice, and, after viewing It for a few
rmilnutea, he-turned to his mother and
asked Iunocently:
"Say, mainiua, who put the lid on
the lake?"-Circle.

Her Late Husband.
Hubby (returning from his club at
8 a. in. and finding his wife, dressed
in widow's weeds, awaiting lhim)-
What on earth are-you lu mourning
"My late husband," came the tear.
ful reply.

Didn't Fire Him.
A kind old gentleman, seeing a small
boy 'who was carrying a lot of news-
papers under his arm, said, "Don't all
those papers make you tired, my boy?"
"Naw, I don't read 'em," replied the
lad.-Canadian Courfer.


Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.
Nov. 2, 1907.
Diotice is hereby given that Elisha D.
Miller of Point Washington, Fla., has
filed noticesof hi,4 intention to make final
five year proof -*i support of his claim,
viz: Homestead Ent y No. 34.196, made
April 22, 1904,|for the wX of nwY4 of ecC
33 and lot 3 of sec.,32, townshto 2s, range
17w, and that said proof will be inac be.
fore the clerk of the circuit court at Ver-
non, Fin., on December 16, 1907,
He names thu following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of the land, viz.:
B. E. Colliis and W. D. Miller of Pt.
Washington, Fla., J. T. Marshall and L.
L. Marshall of Weal Bay, Fla.
SHaKY S. CuBas, Register.
a'Eiitor's fee paid.

Nov. 2; lO IW.
Notice is hereby given that Benjamin
E. Collins of Point Washington, Florida,
has filed notice of his intention to make
'final five-year proof in support of his
claim, viz: Homestead Entrv No. 33,512,
made Jan. 7, 1904, for the lot 3. of section
30, t6wnshin 2s, r. 17w. and that Saidi
prool will be made before the clerk ot
the circuit conrt at Vernon, Fla. on De-
cemn er 16, 1907.
He names the fo'Howing witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon and
cultivation of the land, viz:
E. D. Miller and W. D. Miller of Point
Washington Fi., J. T. Marshall and L.
L. Marshall of West Bay, Fla.
litnv S.CHuBIB, Register.
W' gEditor's fee paid.

U- O * * *-*O*-*-O*'.-*4-*-+"* O*O*O a

The Conquest

Of Cutler.


Copyrighted, 1907, by P. C. Eastment. ,
**,O".. ..o.. o.. .0"* *****. o..** ..0.,0*"."*"."o "*** O .
Tennaut saw her first when she
rounded the hotel point and headed for
the open bay. She was alone, but the
little naphtha launch belonged to Cut-
ler. There was no mistaking that.
With its polished brass rails, its red
morocco cushions and its trim, slender
line:;. It was the smartest bit of sailing
craft on Lake Glenora.
Anl for over three weeks Muriel Ar-
den lihd had the sole exclusive use of
it and had exercised the privilege at
every olportunity.To oTennant it was
more than nmi're girlish willfulness. It
was frankly flaunting In his face her
conquest of Cutler and her defiance of
himself and preference for things be-
longing to said Cutler.
He watched her as she neared the
pier. If she saw the tall, moody figure
n gray filinuels. she made no sign.
Flatless, the wind blowing her brown
hair back from her tanned, clear cut
face, hli held her way steadily toward
the open bay, one hand on thAi*little
hra,s- tipped pllot wheel, and looked
oi:'tcr to the right nor the left.
'hil Tenant muttered something
,inder hli I re;th and turned quickly on
'his heel toward the hotel. It was after
7. If he hurried, he could still catch
the night boat for Chicago. Perhaps
Ie could even get away before she re-
turned. It was growing late. Up at
ihe hotel they were lighting the colored
Tnpanese lanterns around the veran-
ls. There was to be a hop that night.
ile re;n.'mbi'red Muriel had told him
-he was going to it with Cutler. He
avoided the main entrance, with its
palms P.nd pretty girls, and slipped up
to his own room to pack his suit cases.
On the way upstairs he met Cutler.
who locked aunxios and annoyed.
"Did you see the little girl any-
Tennaut turned on him hotly.
'"vhaom c;. you r'l'r to?"
Cutler laighed easily, without malice.
an'd ign'or". i the resentment in the oth-
er's tone.
"There's i stqrrm coming iup. iindI 1
didn't want her to go out lu my boat,
As he pas:oed on downstairs leisurely
Tennant paused and looked after him.
his fists clenched tightly. lie would
have enjoyed flinging him down the
whole flight for those words. "The
lit;e g'lrl:" It was the easy proprie-
tary familiarity that cut. That any
man on enrih should dare to use tha,
tone in speaking of Muriel-his Muriel
Then like a flash came the memory of
that straight. (cold" little figure in the
larun:ch as it rhad passed the pier. of
the proud little face that would not
turn his way, and he went on upstairs
>,ilh a d-.,'..'od. bitter sense of all things'
zone wrong. Perhaps she was Cutler's
littie g'.:l "
/ The Chicag) Il):it was due at the
SGl(n-?ra at 8:2,0. At S the mutlic of
the Iufiidigrlan string orchestra cawin
' oftly front the palinm iiddni l:nIllroomo
Por a noment Tennant hesitated on
the veranda li-;teiung to it. Muriel was
In there, he tlhiught. She had proba-
bly returned and was dancing, perhaps
with Cutler, while he was goiirg away
from her forever. He had been a fool
to come at all. It had been her half
laughing challenge, that last night on
the roof garden. They were with the
Wilburton party. Cutler had been
there also, but Muriel had sat next to
Tennant, and lie had fancied that last
Instant on the stairs that she had
meant more than a mere flirtation
when she had said she hoped he would
be a member of the summer colony at
He had taken her at her word and
gone to Glenora, and what Miss Arden
had begun on the roof garden she fin-
ished at Glenora. But Tennant was
slw, slow to fall in love, slow to be-
lieve that be had the ghost of a chance
wltf" a g!rl like Muriel Arden, slower
yet to risk that chance uIn one last
throw. And while he had waited, sure
of himself, but doubtful of Muriel, Cut
ler had come down with his launch, his
motor car, his coach and all the other
accessories of half a dozen million or
so. and MurieJ had seemed to waver.
The night air was still and heavy.
Suddenly a sweep of cool, keen wind
blew in freshly from the bay. It
caught the frail Jap lanterns and tossed
them like leaves to and fro: The barn-

boo curtains at the long French win-
dows rusted and swung Inward, and
out on tlv lawn the palms and wil-
lows bent before it with a lithe, swift
Tennant jammed his hat low over.his
eyes and started on a run for the pier.
The rain splashed In his face, and a
glare of dazzling light shot across the
oribthwest heavens. Hie ran faster. If
he could make the boathouse before
the storm broke. he could take the
steamer. .Jhst as the thunder burst
In.n low report from the gray edged
black clouds be passed Cutler's boat-
house, and as the next flare of quick
lightning came he saw that It was
empty. The Nixie was gone from its
place. *
The pier was deserted except for a
sleepy boy at the baggage shed. Ten-
nnnt called for a boat, for anything
that could ride through the black,
rolling waves that licked aTong the
piling by the dock. There was no time
to get back to the hotel or to give the
alarm for the life savers. Muriel was
out there, out In the storm and the
peril of the night alone, and he must
go to her.
Shaking the boy, gripping him until
he squealed with pain, Tennant wrung
from him -somehow that the only boat
to be had was Cutler's electric motor
ooat, a small. lw affair that only car-
:'Ic1 one, and that in fair weather.
"You ain't going out on Michigan
with her, are you?" asked the boy.
'entr-ant smiled grimly and sprang into
-he boat as the next wave lifted it*up.
t was a mere s'iver of a thing, built
,n the line:; of a racing shell. He had
'nvned one of his ovwn the previous
iunnier and understood the mechan-
;nm. Wit'l thle w-udl cutting: sharpl".-
-is his face he v':lippedl cauly o.ut
'to t!'e bay. Somewhere he would
_dl her. he told himself, bending low
S-ver the Ii'tl! pilot wheel and holding

his breath as the ITtte boat took the
water fairly. Cutler's boat! He
laughed to himself. There was a cer-
tain fitness about the proceeding that
pleased him.
Muriel had headed the Nixie due
west, straight out through the narrow
channel from little Lake Glenora into
Lake Michigan. Two arms of land
and rock stretched out to meet Michi-
gan. On one, Rock point, stood the
big summer resort ho!el. The other
was a long, barren waste of rocks that
seemed endless when -the lake was
calm. One by one, overlapping each
other, they lay from the beach fir' out
Into the bay like so:ne gigantic neck-
lace. The windstormn would catch the
little launch before she could possibly
reach the open channel, Tennant rea-
soned, and blow it over on the reof.
"Lock out for the Chicago boat,"
shouted the deck boy after him. "She's
coming down the lake now."
Tennanut hardly heard him. The
storm had broken in full force, and
the tiny shell of a boat shivered and
trembled li're a frightened animal as
he turned it into the channel. Straight.'
mor the reeff he headed, but the waves
were so high he could not even catch
a glimpse of the chainn of rocks. and
suddenly a i)'th of clear white light
:swung leisnrcly across the sky and
'lashed dirc-ctly ou the reof. It wam
the searchllight on the White City.
Pv.o thiiig: It showi-ed Tennant in that
Single wave of light. Just ahead of
:im in vis Cutler's boat, riding the
waves lika aI gull. dipping with every
'urchlug svneIi and showing the next
u-'la:'t on the topimOz: ('rest. And it
,vas directly fn the course of the "White
City. And clinging to the little pilot
,vhecl, skiiving to guide the launch
'aclk safely, was Ma-riel, her long dark
:nlr Ioc ir'6 i"d whipped by the w ind'
"cross her face. Just for an instant
ae saw her. then the great arc*of light
had sv.ept back to the far end of the
'Ittle lake ani all was blackness ahead
Blindly Tenrant drove the little mo
tor boat forward, and suddenly sid(
by side it crashed into the launch. Fo'
-one instant the two touched, bNt I-
that inst:.ut Tennant had made the
leap safely. Before he could recover
his balance the motor boat had vanish-
ed like a leaf Ia the storm, and he was
In the launch.
"Give me the hcel"' he said hoarse
ly. And as the White City swung bIn
the Nixie ro;:e on elkr swell, wav-e
swept aid battered. hut secure, witih 1
strong hand one her' little hra's:s tipped
pilot wheel.
4'Phil. Phil. listen-to me!" Down Ihe
side him in the boat knelt Murie!, white
to her lips, but happy, happz) in spite
of the fact that they two had faced
death together tff arn instant before
"'Did we snu-ws' his old boat?"
"Absolutely." Tenunnt's arms tight
ened abolft her. The pilot wheel war,
very much .lln the waiy.
"I knew that you would come." she
went o(m. "I saw you on the pier, but
I thought you would come ri''ht away
-that was why I went out alone."
And light dawneJ ,lowvly on Tennant.
It was his first lesson in-l e contradic-
tions of Muriel.
"And I w.-s golng back on that boat
toarght." he said.
Malrkhl la.I'dmed rin, pi,'hed .her wet
hair !l.n'k fr.'in bhr face. .
"Mr. Ctlerm tuoik that boat, Phil,"
she said.

B R.A.f....... S' ..

1- PA ii S

Ensco::ced'(imhd liahis flower _boxes io
the veran';da. Tonm tlrrett cou'il lo:)!
into t(h eiighbo,'in rhg rdn a.i. watc>
'ler: far she. ty'Yo, s. rgrt the cojl in:
sweetne :s of her gar.len. On 'T, -l.\',
-veninig she e--,pied h;:iu. WVlnt mnrn
could resist that smile? There was r
.ilent, perhaps uney' cious-, invitaitio.o
in it tl;at brtught Tom tw his feet at','
to the vwail.
"(Go'>l e-.ein, Mr. Er'rett," said tlh
girl In whIte.
"Go gd e;eniing Misc Smnith." an;sw,
ed the m:an on the wall.
"Yoiu look altogether too comfort
ble. I thiik we slial have tor follow
suit and bnild ;i veranda.
"Don't. Use mine," was on hi-.
tongue's end, but he only responded.
"It is comfortable." Then the infor-
mality of the situation was too much
for him. "Won't you come over and
try ity' he pleaded.
"I'm afraid the wall Is too much foi
me," she said, smiltig demurely.
Tom was a man ,who- never turned
back. his hand once on the plow. lie
dropped quickly to the ground, on her
side of the fence.
"I'm dreadfully lonely," was hi..
On Wednesday she was not visible
and there was a void 'upon the earth
On Thursday and Friday things re-
sumed the new glamour. On Saturday
the n moon was a shadowy crescent
above the tree tops. The stars were
still veiled in sunset mists; the air wag
od'orous with the scent of mignonette
and sweet peas. Torn, expectancy
written in e.'ery feature, waited for the'
flutter of white amid the flowers, the-
sound of a voice which was like no
other voice lie had ever heard. At tlih
first signal of her approach, he steppe(:
boldly on to the wall.
"Special delivery, sir," said a serve
ant's vo:ce behind him. lie o-)ene(;
the letter, conscious that her eyes werf
upon him. It was from the wife of a,
college friend inviting him to spen:
Sunday at tbher country place. I-H
glanced at his watch. There was bare
ly time to c:itc' the !ast tra'n. Thei:
his eyes fell upon her.
"Answer, sir?"
"No-ves--wait a moment."
His eyes still sought hers.
"C(an I he'p you?" she asked sweetly.
"Will you':" he flashed eagerly. "May
I go to church with you tomorrow?"
The co.-ners of her mouth drew to
getlier in a wise little smile, for Tom
had not impressed ner as Deing a
church an.
"Yes, but it's early mass."
Tom did not flinch.
"'Thanks," he said quietly, and, scrib-
bling: a few words. he handed them to
the mian :
To Mrs. Hyteci.on Roberts, Holly House,'

Columbia Heights, 1q. J.:
Another engagement. Impossible to go
Awfully sorry. THOMAS ERRETT.
To Mrs. Herndon Roberts, Holly House,
Columbia Heights, N. J.:
Your letter miscarried and came too
late. Greatly disappointed. Will run up
next Saturday if convenient to you.
Herndon Roberts, returning from the
Columbia links, found his wife staring
at the two telegrams with disappointed
"Fate is against us," she groaned.
"Tom has another engagement-here's
his wire, and another from Augusta
says that my letter miscarried and
reached her too late. I shall write
them both special delivery now."
Going to her desk, Mrs. Roberts
penned the following notes:
Dear Tom-Don't make any engagement
for next Saturday or Sunday. If you have
one, break it, do, Tom, dear. We are go-
ing to try the new links. I can't think of
any stronger inducement. Take the 3:10
by way of the Cortlandt street ferry.
Hastily, but cordially yours,
My Dear Augusta--Can't understand my
letter miscarrying, but I won't cry over
spilled milk, although I was tempted to.
.Delighted at the prospect of having you
with us this coming Saturday.. Take the
3:10 train by way of the Cortlandt street
ferry. Always affectionately yours.
The gatekeeper at the ferry shut Tom
from joining the hurrying crowd a
dozen yards In advance.
"Sorry, sir, but you're too late," he
said. "There'll be another boat in a
few minutes."
Tom, suit case In hand, gazed help-
lessly at the closed gate.
"Too late to connect with the 3:10,"
lie said. "This boat would have made
It." But his tone was listless.
The official eye still regarded him
coldly. "Sorry, sir," he repeated.
"Where were you bound for?"
"Columbia Heights."
"No more trains for the Heights to-
day, sir."
"Where's the nearest telegraph of-
fice?" asked Tom, striving to hide the
grin of delight which spread over his
face as the man spoke.
IIe sent his telegram to the Rob-
ertses. jumped into a cab and drove
home-elated. Disappointment await-
ed him, however. The house next door
was suspiciously quiet.
"Cook says they've gone away," ven-
tnre'tl his man as Tom sat down to his
solitary dinner. "Claret, sir?"
"For how long?" asked Tom faintly.
"Ail summer, sir. Miss Smith has
went to the Hot Springs. theminaflcs
terrible, sir."
"Hot Springs-rheumatics?" repeated
Tom, regardless of his English in his
"I suppose, sir, that when folks gets
old they feel a bit shaky, sir," the man
"Old?" roared Tom. "What do you
"The cook said Miss Smith would be
sixty-four come next September, sir."
"Of whom are you speaking, Jones?"
"My reference is to the maiden party,
sir, Miss Smith, Mrs. Smith's sister-in-
Tom felt his face go white. He
stared a oulIy at his piate.
"And she let me call her Miss
Smith!" he murmlured. a1 rtima;rk which,
If his man heard, he gravpy Ae linored.
For a we k Tom linger I : l'out his
veranda and garden, desna te and dis-
contented, and when a summons came
from Holly House on Friday morning
he blessed the fates. Holly lHou4, at
least, would have no haunting memo-
ries of her presence. Mrs. Roberts'
message ran:
Third call to Holly House. Will you
come Saturday?
E reply was brief and expressive:
I will if I have to walk. TOM.

Ilaving secured his, seat half an hour
before the train left, Tom was deep in
his paper when the train boys-began to
cry their wares:
"Popular books of the day! Papers'
magazines ."
"Give n*e Harper's," said a quief
voice from the seat behind.
Tom whirled.
"Mrs. Smith!" he cried.
"I thought you looked fa'mlliar,'e
smiligly, "but backs are often deceiv-
ing. Won't you join me?"'
She made room at her side.
"How much of a ride do we have
together?" asked Tom, having migrat-
ed. "My stop is Columbia Heights."
"How nice,"' was- her answer. "You'
can help me with my luggage."
"This is providential," he cried.
"Where do you stay?"
"Holly House."'
"Mrs. Herndon Roberts' place. I'm
to be there over Sunday. I met her in
Europe three years ago, soon after my
husband's' death."
Tom had opened his mouth to speak,
but the transfiguration of his face at
her last word was too great for speech.
The mouth closed without a sound. It
was she who broke the -silence.
"It is strange that they have never
said anything to either of us about the
other," she mused. *
"Where were you last Saturday, Sun-
day, Monday?" demanded Tom.
"At Holly House. Were you asked?"
"I was. I missed my train."
"I was to have gone a week before,
but my invitation miscarried," she said.
"Do you remember the special de-
livery I received three weeks ago? I
was starting on the wall talking to
you when it came."
She nodded.
"It was an invitation from Mrs. Rob-
erts,V he said simply. .*
Then they looked at each other un-
smilingly, for the situation had sud-
denly assumed prophetic significance.
"Do you know, I think they have
been trying to bring us together," Tom
announced presently. Her hand lay on
the cushion beside him. He put his
own over it firmly. "Shall we let
them?" he whispered.
"It Is too good'a joke to spoil," she
murmured, blushing exquisitely. "Do
you think you can keep a straight face
when we are introduced?"
"Columbia Heights!" yelled the con-

Beau Brummel.
Brummel went to prison for debt,
but came out again to resume his fop-
peries. His friends made him a small
allowance of 120 per annum, equal at
Caen to 300, but he could not be ex-
pected to live. on such a pittance.
When he had not 4 francs in the
world he would order boot polish at
5 francs a bottle from Paris and call
t.e tradenman vw^ _suplied it "a




Fresh and of Guaranteed Purity,

Offers His Professional Setfviees to the Citizens of Si. Andrew* aet
Surrounding Country.
May be rond at bis residence on Bueinu Vista avenue at night.


SIT 0 ttE.

Corner of Bayview and Wyoming Avenues on Bay Front
Glassware. Tinware and Notions!
What you can't find at any other Stotr, d'ti e to the R A CK i t

STORE and get.
Hot Meals at All Hours of the Day.
HMIliillliIi illl.up of Coffee, 5 Cis. 4 iCup of Tea, 5 Cts. .>lluii!iiiHinin

Fresh Bread, Pies and Cakes, Specialifes

I. GO DARD, Pofet.


.hi 3 is the latest art frost coin1til'ei
Hand .lIow for working plants it the garben. It
si iht-adjustiable; the weigli,- the block to'
wl ich the blade is attached keeps it in there
gb fund, and the depth of plowing is regulated
by lifting the handles. A boy or girl of en
i yE, rs can handle it with perfect ease. It has fl
I 24 'inch steel wheel, the height of which makes
th plow light of draft. It has five blades: I ;s
u ra during mold, 2 a shovel 3 a sweepeno weedino
Ib lde, 4 a bull-tongue, 5 a rake. Wronch
with each plow.
We have made arrangemer.ts b.
which e can furnish tbh'i' plyw "'a
the actory price, *':.-755, "whr'

-- ~ a

eight to St. Andrews Bay about ne dollar, making +ihe pii. ;e-iv:
$4.50. But the BuOY proposes to .o better than this una % ill send thl ie
erte veair and furnish one ofthesj ploW's complete at the factory for $4.G50
purchaser to pay freight
The plow may be seen in operation at the editor's residence t anii tHli
Order from the BUOY direct,

:,t f o..we ias.ta< .I you: 0i-
PILEP, SUpp0sti0r .
SD. We D. aut. Tbiomp.'n. P.tl
C ral'4 Sohoo Statesville, N. C.. vrii.,: "I Cs O y
Ifity dn all yon ctlim fotr Lhbm '" Dr. S. U. Devore.
Hplcn Rep'S. W. V..wii[.s; "Th,*r.?g t vi. rsa]nin ai.
tIB I.>n.D" [Jr. n D. Mc.G.I, Ciarubitrg. Te.na., wrie-:
In a pra i.- or 23 years, I have found no remedy to
equal yours." C PICs, 60 CENTS. Samples Free. Sold
byDrauggif.s MARTIR nuDY, LANCADE.t, PA;

Sold in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W, G. Mifchell

scoun.rel"' for ventfirlug to msk for hlls
money. Ian the eunl his intellec gtve
way. He lost his memory and much'
of il, little mind. ile-grew slovenly
and careless. yet to the last clung to
his eu de c(.oo.:ie and some other'
luxuries. FIlunl'y, his mind all gone.
he was removed to a charity hospital,
being now reduced to the utmost lmn-
poverishn:ent and content to change
his linen' once na m'atb' fIstead of tlh'ee
times a day. as of old. Iere he d4d
under the care of sisters of charity
on March 30, 1:00. Thus ended the
striking career of perhaps the most
worthless fop whom history records.
his death being a fitting termination
to his useless lie,.
Felt Acc;u.intecd.
A Bostonm laidyv o tie ffst revned
and exclusive t;-:pe was waiti'tg for
her change at the glove counter in lo-o
of the large stores when she v.Nas p1)
proaeLed- by' a very large, gaudily
dressed and loud looking -)yoman, who
held out a pudgy hand anil rald:
"Why, how do you (1do. Mrs. BUla:k?"
Mis. Blank ignoreIl tie' p-'oleered
hand' and, drawli'ga hei edf up stiTly,
said frigi 1 r
"I do not thfk that I know you.
"No. I s'p' .re n')t." )'ped the worn
ain, in nowitse enb.iaiasse! by the cold-
eCss of h',r rcceptionl. "-Ot I've knowed
yoni by right fo" lro:--g tif.e, and now.
I've '.t a hir,1:" r girl whil') '-orked at
your ho's< on"'- a y'-tr t-, t ~ov' i'-o
atuT ,bhe's told i E( o' mnull' ;a'')lt yvo.'
that I fef a real v-ll anc(n''!tLd with
you. Pleasant da:, anin't It". Well, If
she ain't po'lte, to s;'-!l oiT v,'i: nt t'o
much as a word: Shio-s her r'aiL-'',
IAn xort Ma-k:--:-n.
The terms "Eharpshooter," "expert
marksman," etc., which have distin-
guished the classes of military riflemen
are often puzzling to those not familiar
with rifle practice. To become a
marksman one must make PS cut of
a possible 10 at 200, 300 ndl 5500
yards. The sharpshooter must get
160 out cf 200 at 200, 309, 500 and (i90
yards, besides doing we!! enoAugh in1
skirmish to bring his total to 225. or
two-thirds of the porrible score. An
expert rna-st do all this and also secre
40 cut (of 0 t 300C yards and 35 out
of 50 at 1,000 yards. The latter dis-
tance is more than ha'f a mile an'
the bullsey;e looks mighty small.-
Scranton Renubiicean.

Time to Quit.
A newl'',, -enliisted- f-ire:inr of onl
average ph: :k was crvi P at hi firs:
li;e, an.l tho chieT rushed u;> to hini
in.d- shorted: "Shin up that in.Lder t''
*1he eiC.hth story, cravl alolu-C:. the co:
aiu'e to the fo,.r'th wi," 1oev, drop;) dowy'
h:'ee st--iae azi(d ca-tch that woo .en
sica you see srmokinu. there, swi:'g
Tourserlf alon,-g to t.o second window
that the red glare is comn!ng from."
break the gihas a-nd o in and rescue
thoce three o!ld ladles. Well, what
the deuce are you wailing for?" "For
pon and Ink, sir," said the new man.
"I wapnt to hand In my resignation,"

A SB EI. CZRTATN Rilti for m P7. .Im U MwLi@iA .
SolVE KNOWN TO FAIL. w's.r, Bay by Dr.. itch

"I on litra'Leed or one Re pu pa. pr .
"popular .uces. Will 'id bem on trrl. to be plT4 fom
hof J. H. ShrtphousFre. Thi our druiman, a poor
nvesant,' and ouiallyr orr Mr. ShorthO theou

Sold inted 100 copAndrew's Bay t his owny Dr. .-Mc

pen Acidentalse.ccS.
"In literature," said a potoiaphe. he
"popular succetook fr r. Gntlad comes
accident A remarkable cater, was the ia
of J. hose a srtudiouse. This man, a poor
chemist, spent some in hisyears w hd. He be

absorptIon over the work, ,whh h--,
book called 'Johentalglesat.'y to be 'John ngl
publishers would have none of 'John '
Inglesant,' and finally the thuShorthof copie
printed 100 copies atm wahis own ex

"Only forty of these copies fq', 6ne
purchaser be oiga p'uotot.apbe:'. Te
photographerdtooke w Mr. Garded as a'
picture soitce weeks later, and thought hl:l
mian chose a studious pose, sitting n l:h
d -volume in his hdnd. Hfe beat- i'
absorption over the work, wlikh ha'-,
pesired accidentally to be 'John Ingle"'
sant,' and n the was the reusands of copult? Withes'
f the photogrhp' had been sold, and ere sold by
accident the book's nameW was plalidy
to be made out.
"Mr. Gadstne ws regarded as Ones.
agles critic, and tthe people thought he
desired to recommurse."nd 'John Ingle-
sant.' What was the result? Within'
the year a30,000 copies of 'John In-
glesant had been sold, and Shorthoe be
was a ma The ma i t

Two Tall Ones.
the eagles and hyenas If they a oor
felloarving will eat temheles," his thigh
nature* fakir.
as big as your fst, and to ths day"
"It'e walks lamthe tl. Pi inelons ft
"Ah hs. natural yena? The I have
nightrove I heard angry growlet. I from hian
agle three day, going and he begwn th a lantern,
tear cfounks out ofhim eating his hind leg.and eat
them. Thre thi0g v-1 1tr Si:keulng to
me that made greatonly progremitt. it to h
day. I got two gnod !i'vi'-,7"ap"i of
it for my last book, three I poestred
the eagle's rations .gi n. Tho? poor
fellowieve if I had made a omle fown is ti
as big as your me he'd have devoust, and to this day
he walks la nge.
"And the hyena? The bena wad.
worse stilames cr At fltcled e was ominously, tinate
watnd refused i touch himself; greabut pot, ande
night I heard ande ry growls from his
cage and, going down to sfth a lantern,
I found chim eating his hind leg. le
had made great progress. He bad
got away width about mathree pounds.
I believe f I hadse, t come down Ine-
time he'd have devoured himself com-

Faithful to thry ou End.
The flames crackled ominously, the east.

seated Inced that one of a palm thsecure
naked savages began to sharpen their
cruel knives.
"Is there no hope?" murmured the
doomed commercial traveler.
"None," hissed 'the ebou chief.
"Then," said the young man, point-
!ng to his sample case, "if you are de-
termined to eat me, at least let me
ask you, as a last favor, to try our'
brand of mustard with the feast. I
am convinced that one trial will secure
us youth permanent patronage, and I"-
But strong arms seized him here,
there was a splash, and4 all was ov.r,-,-



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