Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00274
 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: January 6, 1910
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: VID00274
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text


VOL, XIX, ST. ANDREWS, FLA.. JAN. 6. 1910. NO.
U -I II .. .III I r


U S. Bentor--S Distdt. W. H. Milton. Mar
Ann&; 2dDistrict. I. P. Tahaferro. Jacjo nille
Re Ur rkm a
Rexpeentatives--.st District, .S .p.. -r-man
Tampa; d District, Frank Clark, Lake City;
3d District. Dnitte H. Mays, Monticello.
iQd Ofi- .Regst.R ar Shields Warren; Rceelv-
er, H. S. Cbubb, rGaiesville.
S .t-G overor, Albert W. GilchriSt; Secretary.
H. C. Crawford; Treasurer W. V. Knott; Attor-
ney-eneral, Park M. Trammel Comptroller.
ion. W. n. Holloway; Commissioner of Agri-
culture. B. e McLin; Chemiss, R. Rose;
Geologic B. 1t. bSeards; Auditor. Ernest Amos
Adjutin -Gener. J. Clifford R. Foster; Rail.
road Coms0soners--R. C. Dunn, R. Hudson
Burr, N. A. Blich and S E. Cobb clerk.
State Senator--BUell Cook, Chipley.
Washington County-Representative, R. L. Mc-
Kenzie, Panama City; County Jud el A.
H-tohinso Clek of Court. County CierkiRe-
corder. of( d. CID Lockee. Sheriffn C. G.
r Aen. ernon; Deputy 'C.. Danord; Tax
Collector, W. B. Gainer Treasurer. H.B. Miller.
Vernol; Ta Assessor, J 3. Williams, Chipley;
y"r atF.h d lelis. V rno ll County Com-
oieAy SI- i e 1. F. Dinr, auI
Millvu ..fc t iaste..' W Tboms B rol; SJc'
Strict, ush;ird Distrit. M
Simmons; Fourth District, B. F. Evans, Fifth
District J H. Porter.
At. Andrews,. Town-MaY, H. Drummond;
Armstrong; Aldermen. L i. Ware, George W.
Surber Jr., L. R Vickery. J".T Owltney, F.
Bu c stice of the Peace. John Sturrock
No .tar o. A. H Brake. F. Bul-
lo School Drectors. W Srer, T. B.
D. Gainer, Post, A Brake; Postmar
pMrs. a Ros spostmabtei. Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deuts hrl. h Ai Hog justice of
llillea--Postmaster .............
the Peao, B. Harries. C J. H
ParH .Postmaster F. M Boutelle; Notrry
Public W H. Parer.
l lowayPostmaser. M. N. Carlisle.
A~Lnlaoa-Piostmaer. Andrew Allan.
Weast Bay-Postmaster. ............
SdMthe t-.Postnmster, R. Barinet.
Byhead--Pormaer, M. NMshburno.
Cook-Potm ate, J. J. Fowler
Wet -Postmistress. Mrs. Dyer.
MuIm.-Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
GCahoun County, Croma ton Potmar N
Ho kins.
1.amdale--POstmaster W. Woodford.
Ba tirt-Church Wyoming ave. and Pearl st,
ev. Herman S. Howard. postoriprea ching ev-
ery second Sunday, morning and evening; uU-
day School every Sunday at 9 a, m.: Prayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcok,
Methodist Episcopai--Chnrch Washington Ave
and Chestnut St. Sunday School 9:3o a. in..
every Sunday. Rev. F. Wineman, pastor.
esb ytrian--Chrch corner Loraine Ave. and
erDrake s. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. every
Sunday. John Sturrock. Supt. J. H; Round-
tree, pastor. .
=atholic--Chuich corner Wyoming Ave. and
Poster St.

b darker Lodge No. 142
A f. &B E -. -M .
-'Regular Commu-
tr o nications on the first
an ana wrand third Saturdays
in each month.
tG)itlitg lI, tller"
It. E PAi ERt Secretary


Notary Public for States at Large has jurisdiction
to administer oaths, te affidavits, legalize
acknowledgements, etc.. anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land conveyances
and marriage ceremony performed for lawfully
qualitied parties. 0)tice at the Buoy Ofce,.
St. Andrews4
SDoctor of Medicine. tyraduale of the University
of Bonn. Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
eases of Women and Children my Specialty.
Notary Public for State at Large. Solicits official
business in this jurisdiction.
Office at Bank of St. Andrews.
Notary Public for State at Large. Office at Store,
corner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notanal work solicited and given prompt
ice of the Peace. Dist. No. 5. Office at resi-
oidence in West End. St. Andrews but carries
his seal with him at his business and is prepared
to apply his jurat to instruments, wherever
found. Attends to official business in his juris-
diction. Collections a specialty.
Notary Public for the State of Florida at Large.
Office at Parker, Fla. Conveyancing and pay-
ment of taxes for non-residents, specialties.

For Sale!

We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north hal o the
aorthrest quarter of section 10, tows
ship 4 south, range 14 west, runnings
from the school house to Watspn bayqu,
adjoining Miillville on the south. Willbe
sold In acre, quarter, or half-acre 1 ots.
The price asked will be according to
obastion. W. A.. UMMONP -Ya

Rev. I. W. Williams Testifies.
Rev. 1. W. Williams, Huntington,
W. Va.. wrttes as follows: "This is to
certl; that I used Foley's Kidney Rem-
edy for nervous exhaustion and kidney
trouble and am free to say that Foley's
Kidaey Remedy will do all that is
ilaimeed for it. Sold by all druggists.

A Su;lu:ary Lesson.
"Now. reftintclu r your salutea" said
the Kl,:lij cut-iporal witeu posting the
Irish r-iruit ou siietry. "'If you see a
liutt' t -he weals one atar on his
shoultr- slope armii; it a captain-
two stars--slole arms; It you see a
major-a crown-present arms; if the
colonel stars and crown-present and
turn out the guard."
Pat pondered his orders carefully.
but presently he was awakened from
ble reverie by the approach of the gen-
That worthy son of Mar surveyed
the cross swords on the gallant offi-
cer's shoulders and as be was not in-
cluded in the corporal's category sim-
ply nodded cheerfully.
"Well. my man." said the genial gen-
eral. "and who are you supposed to
"I'm supposed to be a bit of a omn-
try." sild Patrick. "And who am
"Oh. I'm supposed to be a bt of a
general" said the.latter.
"A general, is It?" cried the started
rat. "Then ye'll want something big.
The corporal told me about the oth-
ers. but nothing about yourself at all,
at all. But hold harda minute, and
'll give ye the bayonet exercise. It
that'll do." .

ington come ridin'

$1.00 a 'ear in Advance.

Entered Sept. 3, 1902, at St. Andrews,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Congrress of Earch J, 1879.


Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
taospecial agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in,
section; 21c per line each subse-
quent. Display locals double
above rates.

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

A Paris dispatch of December
25. says: News came from Madrid
of an interesting archaeological dis-
covery at Ronda, in Andalusia, on
an estate purchased by a wealthy
American named Perin, several
years ago, and known to the in-
habitants of Ronda as the "Castle
of the Moorish King." While work-
men were executing repairs they
discovered some rich Moorish dec-
orations on the walls, besides a
marvelous ceiling and some sculp-
tured pillars, similar to those in the
mosque at Cordova.
Further .excavations were made
beneath the floor, resulting in the
discovery of a complete under-
ground house, with long corridors
and chambers dating back to the
epoch of the Moorish design, con-
taining large quantities of gold and
The Spanish government has
sent a special commissioner to
ifonda to imaKl( i report, On tihe
di cover.

Hmnor-uas 'a'e National (Denocatic)
John Jackson Spriggins was a
soldier in the Revolutionary War,
and wus the last survivor in his
neighborhood. The boys around
the neighborhood were wont to get
together around "Uncle Jack"' as
he was familiarly called. to be eD-
tertained by his war stories. Before
relating one of his naratives, "Un-
cle Jack" always prefaced his tale
by taking a drink to the health of
his departed companions and one
to tone himself up for the occasion.
Here is his story of what happened
at Yorktown:
"Gentlemen, you had orter bin
with us at the battle of 'Little
York'. The morning the enemy
hove in sight, Ginerul Washington
came riding down the line on his
little spotted pony, and when he
got to where I was he said, 'John
Jackson Spriggins!'
"Says I, 'Sir!'
"Says he, 'The enemy's advanc-
in', what shall we do?'
"Says I, 'Fight 'em, by Jiminyl'
And Ginerul Washington rode on
down the line on his little spotted
"By 'n by. the enemy kept ad-
vancin' and when they got in range
I begun to shoot, and every time I
raised 'Old Betsey' down fell a

Ginerul Wash-
down the line

ag'in, and when he saw what I were
a-doin', says he. 'John Jackson
"Says I,'Sirl'
Says he 'Stop! you are a-killin'
'm too fast.'
"Says I, Ginerul, give me one
more crack at 'ml'
"Says he, 'Only one more, mind
Then I primed 'Old Betsy' up
with a double charge of powder,
and loaded her with hnllets to the
muzzle, and when I raised her ap
and pulled the trigger, down fell
thirteen Britishers, and thereupon
Ginerul Washington jumped off his
little spotted pony and threw his
arms around my neck and says he:
John Jackson Sprigginsl'
"Says I,'Sirl'

"Says he,'Henceforth don't
me Ginerul Washington, call
George!' "


In the mountains of North Caro-
lina there lives a family of poor
whites by the name of Shinball
The head of the family, Jim,.fought
in the Civil War on the Confeder-
ate side, but when the commissary
got low he deserted and went over
to the Union forces. After the war
was over Uncle Sam decided to re-
ward such acts of heroism (?) with
a substencial pension. Jim was
forced, however, to chew yards up-
on yards of departmental red tape
before the pension hove in sight.
Meanwhile the family suffered for
necessaries, being warmed and filled
with the thought of future wealth.
The sons hunted and trapped and;
with Haily, the mother, cultivated
a small garden and managed to eke
out a bare sustenance. As for Jim,
his time was taken up in chewing
red tape and hotfooting it six miles
to ihe pot.ce and back.
One m rning m- April ail'y ana
her Pre-Rooseveltan family were at
breakfast, of which the principal
dish was a poor 'spring 'possum.
Jim had. as usual, gone to the post-
office to enquire if his pension had
come. Presently the family was
startled by a war whoop and look-
ing down the mountain side they
saw Jim running at a lively pace
and waving above his head a long
envelope-the pension; Haily
jumped up, flung the 'possum out
the window and shouted: "Go.way,
'possum, go way! We are rich now,
for Jim has become a member of
the Government!'.

A Resourceful Woman.
"I think it is a foolish fashion that
tan v women Vtil *ll that lf tell

Uso many woIl l rlJen ,muir, ua. 4m ra t
Ing their age wrongly." sald the wo-
man with the prematurely gray hair
"I can honestly say that I never prac-
tice it myself."
"No?" laid her friend, with many
meanings In the monosyllable.
"Well." said the first speaker. with a
smile--he was a woman with n sense
of humor-"the fact is I don't have to
I have a way of making myself out
younger than I ant i I wish to with-
out telling a fih at all."
"Really?" inquired the other curious
ly. "In what way?"
"1 put the burden of the fih a 11 upon
the questioner. You see. when one of
my dear women friends-it sl always
women who are curious on this point-
asks me how old I am I say: 'Oh. I'm
a year or two older than you. yon
know, my dear-at.least a year older.
I.Jt iw Mwe. now. how old are you?"
And then she always knocks inMrv v,7
my age than I should ever have the
nerve to do myself."

hAe Important


* What That Was the Doctor "
S Told Mary Trenton.

* *
Copyright, 190 by Assucated Lit
* wery Proea.
* -*4 ** |it a -
Dr. John Trevor lifted his big rum-
pled black head from his book.ul .
with his miud still ftr bt t "tir Surr-
gery," scowled on hls friend who bad
for some time been talking unheeded.
He concluded to give Morton a mon-
ute'a attention and then if necessary
put him bodily forth from the office
nud be rid of b h.
"Come out of your bole for once
and help a fellow ID a pinch," Morton
was saying In erident conUnmuce of
a (to him, Interesting subject. "Be
human. You used to be occasionally
decent to a girl in college. I need
you-houest. Trevor. Miss Dell Is here
at the Kings' with her couslu. You
knew her at school-Mary Treuton. It
seems that one will not stir without
the other. I wish to goodness you
would take Miss Trenton to the club

dance tonight."
The doctor looked his friend over
with good natured contempt. He was
a snapshot diagnostician. No need to
look at Morton's tongue. It always
proclaimed its owner's ailment in time.
"Again'" he remarked caustically.
"The hundredth time since I have
known you! It's Miss Dell, I take it.
Morton. It occurs to me to inquire why
in thunder you don't marry and have
done with your sufferings. Why be
the eternal target? What is the Im-
portant thing in your life anyway'
If the law is like medicine you should
give some time to your profession.
and It looks to me as If you do noth-
ing but trail about after some pretty
bundle of skirts, It's well enough. but
you don't seem to be landing anywhere
In pnrtlhiilar.-
"-ell. it's erl,,,u thia time. If I
Ih'ihlt qh.- woull barle mne I'd-do--
.ITlihliis! I'm hurd ilt. I think bsh
i.kow one n. too. HBill how Illnuh? I can't
let lipr nt,,e,, If .rol don't hIAlp me. Ko-
it"wIv felK Iln ihli e Iiiii"y a "'n is fi t't
.111111" tIII.- i : I.tfle '(.l in fc it r onll
-e .niii ,,r h,,r? I.lltlP aa blono anti
liI rally w ep l "1 ymi .lln "
i1 fi .... :4 , .n: i r, Up" ;l'. "
I'r.ollll'ia f;rce.
"S<'*tmnt to im*e I do," he a. l thought
frilly. .Mort i pronond.
"To trinlk of any hiluln im n having
to rpneui'oLre Mary Trf it,*n that Is.
unle-s tli i had s'een !ipr c lulqll Arc-
'o(,u yongo to be dcclllt the next two
weeks. Trevorr"
"Sure thiing, boy! Mate your plans.
atnd I'11 play durmmy, anything to do
you a good turn. But let me tell you
this- Ihp Inlportant thing with me is t,
build up mny practice and ground my-
self at every turi In my plroffession. I
want another year abroad: I want the
h>st piano money can buy, for I mlst
any music; I want a pedigreed Bomtotu
terrier and a monutorcar that can't b*
heat. Buit I don't want a wife-not
now. I 4-:tn't more than support myselV
yet iii th. style to which I have been
accuston-ii. t aid I don't want to touch
what Aiit .,inna left me. I want 't(.
maike g;"dl' iIyself. I tell you this be-
cause yo', :ire a vile matchmaker an(l
bec<-Ieise you ln1ty as well know now
that if ryou have anything up your
slevp :ilt'ut niw ;antd Miss Trerton you
caLn -thake it out now alld have done:
that's all. Call around. and i'll be itn
;ala logs and do your bidding. Now
get out:"
Morton obeyed.
That was the beginning of two
weeks unparalleled In the hbltory of
John Trevor. 1i. D. Morton tried hib
complaisance to the utmost. Constant
ly every evening, many afternoons, ev-
ery spare minute and many minutes
that really could not be spared be
danced attendance on Mary Trenton.
while his friend won his labored way
to the heart of Eleanor Dell. Mary
was used to slavish attentions, and
this great rugged, bluff, brilliant, total-
ly delightful man of science piqued her
pride, stimulated her interest. He was
beneath his perfect courtesy indiffer
ent, wary-nay, be seemed at times
even disapproving. Shi, felt for the
first time in her polled young life in-

adequate and futile. I1 seemed tnat
even her miret beanty did not blind
him to her little faults.
Dr. Trevor began to be Interested. to
think Ihat with a little trainfug the
Kirl might really concern herself with
the real things of life. He took her
through the hospitals, and she found a
new life of helping open to her vision.
All these poor sick minds and bodies
were to be hietle d! Pe felt more than
ever silly and futile. more than ever
humble nod admiring. The doctor ex-
plained everything to her. told her of
the physician's life. its hard work. Its
high aims. Its stimulus to better con-
ditions for the world.
The girls began to speak of return-
Ing to their own house In another
week. and summer festivities began to
multiply In their bonor.. The doctor
actually neglected his practice, and his
research work was forgotten. He did
not realize what was upon him until
one night he woke from a dream of
setting a broken arm without giving
an anaesthetic and found it was Mary
Trenton's round little arm. It seemed a
horrible thing to hurt her. He was
cursing himself for a brute when at
last he found himself sitting straight
up in bed. Then he cursed himself for
an utter fool th:?r be could let a tiny
yellow headed s~ii, ,if a Inughing girl
disturb his stripntflrf peace even in a
dream He resolved to get out of the
danger zone. He was glad she was
going away.
But the next night was even worse.
for he could not sleep. He now knew,
with a sort of terror, that be was in
love. His prognosis was guarded. Did
It. always hurt like this-love? He
would, save that shame deterred him.
have asked the experienced Morton,
now safely havened In an engagement
to Miss Dell. But be, John Trevor,
M. D., would not weakly settle into
mere happy domesticity. He would de-
vote every energy to his noble profes-
sion. He would fight off this.weakness.
He prescribed a dose of absence for
himself. In the morning he phoned to
Morton that he had an Important case
and would be busy all day and even-
ing. Sorry. but it could not be helped.
Then in his private office he proceed-
ed by the light of his reason to con-
vinte himself that It was but a sense-
less fancy. Men often got over worse
ailments. Then there came again be-
fore his vision her tittle fair face with
the new sweet, helping look in the
deep blue eyes. the serious attention to
bis words-as If his words mattered.
He could not, elp wondering whether
he could not have made bhe care. He
supposed Hllton. the Idiot. would take
his place in the moonlight picnic par-
" *t";.-1.or t."* r.'-',ntuai .r Ie went
Into his laboratory and be=l to toll.
Long past noon he snatched his for-
gotten Iwnch. He was restless. Well.
hot as It was. he would have a walk.
He bad a theory that plenty of fresh
air and stiff exercise would cure any
known form of temporary insanity.
He started out. But the girl went
with him. Coming back, perspiring
and disgusted, he determined firmly
not to pass the King house. In the
first place it was out of his way, and
she might be in the big old garden or
on the veranda, and be would have to
go in a minute and be decent. No. he
would not see her. Still-well, he
would go past, for really he should
see old Mrs. Patton across the way
and ask about her hay fever. His step
quickened. He made his call, talking
with his lazy, comfortable old patient
on the porch. As he left her she pur-
sued him with gossip.
"Ah. there goes Percy Hiltonr" she
exclaimed. "I suppose, as usual, he
is going to see Mary Trenton. Eliza-
beth King would be delighted to have
her cousin marry him. Isn't it a pity
*that money and brains don't always
go together?" He laughed and got
away. But his blood boiled. Hilton,
that degenerate son of the overrich-
It would be hideous! He did Hilton
injustice, however, for he really was
decent enough in his way. The doctor
decided to call at the Kings' just oter a
moment. As he turned the corner be
saw the other man swinging along,
evidently bound for the same goal.
And, like a flash, John Trevor knew
that there was but one important thing
in the whole world, and that was to
get to Mary Trenton--flrst. Surely that
fellow would not have the unbelieva-

ble impudence to propose to her! Sure-
ly she would never accept him if be
did! As he came to the foot of the long
garden, walking in his restless, head-
long fashion, something twitched at his
coat sleeve. He turned Jo see Mary
Trenton. The girl was leaning over

the green hedge imiling up to him.
her great garden bat pushed back.
SIs It so important as all that, your
case?" she queried, mischief in her
eyes. "If somebody is really dying I
will not detain you; otherwise It is
too hot to race lUke that-past your
friends especially." He looked down
on her. helpless.
"The only important thing in this
world IS-you." he said suddenly, while
she trembled and blushed at his tone.
"Happy to be even-a thing-to you,"
she murmured, mischief still in her
eye. His look rebuked her.
"Do you-can you-Mary-I adore
you! Will you marry me? Will you?"
It was sufficiently precipitate, and the
sun was very hot. and she saw Hilton
looking over the lawn for her.
"Tell me--winl you The girl's face
was very happy, but she was yet a
woman anfdwould not be too ready
with a reply.
"Conme-over Into the shade." she
said. "I don't want-that man to find
me." The doctor cleared the hedge,
and like two naughty children they
sneaked behind the shrihhwrv to safe-
ty in a tree hidden corner. Then he
faced her Inquiringly. Tears suddenly
filled her eyes, and she laid her arm
up across her face like a child. He
took It down and drew ier close.
"Dearest. dearest, what Is It? Won't
you tell me?" She drew away and
looked at him seriously.
"I was-afraid-you-weren't going
to ask me!"
Was ever anything so foolish? He
straightway informed Mary Trenton
-and thought he was telling the truth
-that from the first time be had set
eyes on her he had loved her and
would have followed her round the
world to "ask her." The really foolish
thing would have been to devote a big
warm heart to a mere profession. Love
was the important thing.

Balloons and Eagle.
A book has been discovered In Vien-
na bearing on its title page this legend:
"About the Invention of air navigation'
by means of balloons and eagles, by
Jakob Kleserer: published at the ex-
pense of the author by Herr Loeschen-
kohl, Kohlmarkt, Vienna, 1801." It is
an elaborate treatise on aviation in
which a balloon Is steered tbrotlgh the
air by eagles which have been "trained
and deprived of their talons." Minute
instructions are given as to how the
birds should be harnessed, and sugge-
tions are made as to the emplcmpent
of double teams and relays. Th au-
thor-inventor expresses the hope tWh
his idea may be employed first to ex-
pedite the delivery of letters and ls-
.,kPbaces and tKnt ppnton WT"p'fTii
trainers of giant birds'will carry I
"wonderful Idea" into execution,
Daniel and the Llong.
An old negro preacher in Kentucky
was dilating upon events in the Bible
which bad a zoological trend. He de-
scribed the deluge end how all the ani-
mals, two by two, went into the ark
and were saved. Then he discussed
the incident of Jonah and the whale,
Balaam's ass and finally the exploit of
Daniel, who entered the denof raven-
Ing lions and emerged unharmed. His
auditors listened with Interest, and
some of them seemed to have their
doubts as to the authenticity of the
Finally one of the younger negroes
rose up and Inquired, "Say, pahson,
wua dem lions Jest like the kind we
has now?"
"Cose not, cose not," retorted the
preacher, irritated at having his dis-
course interrupted. "Dey was B. 6.,
meaning befo' cirenses."
The explanation was sufficient and
satlsfactory.-Buffalo Commercial.

Much Mixed.
Some of the passengers were walt-
ing at a Way station in Vermont for
the train to Burlington, says the Sat-
urday Evening Post
"What kind of a train is that?" ask-
ed one of them of the busy station
"Oh, freight and passenger togeth-
"Mixed, eh7'
"Worse than that," said the station
master. "It's what you might cal

8avsa Trouble.
"After all, it is an advantage to hare
a sophisticated husband."
"In what wayT'
"Well, it isn't necessary tdc waste
time hunting through his Inx'kets at
night."-Chicago Record-Herald.

Curious Village Names.
There is In Dorist a group of tillntlg
which in some form or other hrve sn
their eponym the stream In whv.e val-
ley they are situated. The ntremo ts
named Puddle, and the villnget bear
the names of Puddle Hinton., Prildi~u
town, Tulpuddle. Affpuddle, 'Turer a
Puddle and Bryan's Puddle. One ls
reminded of the riddle about the letter
"m." Soume like Queen Mary. "bave
it before;" some, like King William,
"have it behind." Poor things poor
thingal lages,' ays Marcns Dnimsdale. who
writes in the Corubill Magazine ou
"English Village Names." '"mnt to a
former postmaster general-if I am
rightly informed. Cecil Itathes-a ri-
quest that they might be allowed to
eiange- their sanedap.aswai ne thes~r .
with morn eupboatok s s itn
which they obligingly snppl ed. BaIes-
came the official reply, curt. overbear-
ing. inexorable, 'Puddle you are, and
Muddle you must remain"lo

Dr. Hale's Day.
Dr. Hale and the late HRihop HUnt-
ington of New York were fast friends.
The latter had been a Unitarlas, and
bis shift caused a sensation, says the
Christlan Register. The Episcopallans
have saints, assigned to the various
days in the year.' When an Eplsco-
pallan minister writes a letter on any
day for which there Is a saint be al-
ways writes the unuie of the saint at
the close of the leter Instead of the
date. Bishop Huntington learned all
these things quickly and began to prac,
twice them at once. The first time be
had occasloo to write to his old friend
Dr. Hale after Joining the church bh
placed "St. Michael's day" after bll
signature. A reply from the doctor
came end efter b- name be had writ-
ten to a full, round hand, "Wash day."

A Little Awkward
"Nearaightedness mtwLt be rery em-
barrMastag at times." remuarku d a
Brooklyq resident to an acquaintance,
thus aficted. "The other morning.
fw example, a man addressed mte on
a crowded bridge trolley, and In tbe
course of conversation he rouadly
abused a-chap whose- poltrleal and
business methods be disliked equamiU.
In tact, be became acutely personal
in hbl denunciation.
"Before be left the car he was In-
formed by a friend near him that i
was tbe man he had iwetn nlti lnli. 1
didn't worry me iti uti. but it mut
have been a bit disc"m-certing fir- bie,
don't you tblkYr'-NSw totrk Gklbe.
r h )-u . . --a..

everseen the un.m. A aMrles fa s io-
cttrle sbh.ls enve'-lu(p a Inrai ly- or
which we kuoyr notllngK exce-lt that it
must be Infinitely bulttr than 11w nfier-
est furnace and thtI It numst anloult to
more than nine-leiths of the solar
mass. That nucleuns i the real snit.
forever hidden tfron lu. The outer-
most of the envelopliu* shells Is about
5.000 miles thick and Is called the
"chromosphere" It is a gaseous fl id.

Prompt Rebuks.
"Orlando. you mustn't put your arm
around my wnlst."
"Why, Glorlana. It's been there for
half an hour."
"Well, I didn't notice It till just
fnow."-Chicago Tribune.

Youll feerbetter after taking -De-
Witt's Littlet Early Risers, the safe,
surejand gentle little liver pills. If
you would be :sure *of good results ;n-
silt on DeWitt's Uarbolizd Witch Ha-
aellSalve, tho original. It is good for
biglcuts or little onesIsaahaeratehe
or bruises or big ones, but It is espe-
cially good for piles. Sold by dll drug-

Miss Oldglrl-Now. what do you
think of the'theory that Methn.Ptlh
was really not as old as report wmid he
was? Mr. Frank--I think II I- very en-
couraging, Miss Oklgirl. illilntmre

Gout Defined.
"What is gout?" nIka n correspnnd-
ent. Well, It ts an Inttlil hu if Inher-
ited. but Is often a lsurce. of pride
when acquired.-St. Pacsl IiiPneer i'rePs.

The Camel.
Why Is a camel easily angered? Be-
cause it always has its buck up.

W. H. Milton, President. I M. Dillon. Vice President. John Milton, Ill. Secy-Treas.

M ilton. jiand axnd Investxnent CopaixnTy,


oA T A $ aoo0 0- *ooo

SBuy, sell and deal in real estate, notes stocks, Secure Court, official and other bonds.

bonds, etc. Receive, hold and disburse money and act as

Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity insurance, trustees and agents for others.

Lend and borrow money, both as principal and By special agreement will lend money for oth.

$ as agent. ers on approved security and guarantee its repayment.

DIRECTORS--John M. Dillon, John Milton, jr. W. H. Watson.John Milton; Ill. H. H. Lewis.J. E. Gammon,J. B. Brooks N. A. Baltsell and W. H. Milton.
C Address: W. H. MILTON, President. Mariansw, Florida.

A%4,A&, ^^^^^^^^ ^^^^*^M^^S

%: r: ~nc7r~s



, -
The Tarpon arrived from the
South at 9:00 o'lock a. m. Friday
and sim Mobile and Pensacola at
1-00 p. mn., yesterday.
The Manteo arrived from New
Orleans via. Mobile and Pensacola
I 9:15 a. m. Tuesday. Owing
The fishing launch, Reeba came
in Friday, with ahout 1,000 lbs. of
The Schr. Hempstead, Capt. Geo.
Stevens, came in Mondaywith 1,-
S00 Ibs." of trout.
The motor sehr. Nancy Lee, Capt-
H. W. Gwaltney, left New Years
day for South Florida and was ac-
coinpanied by Capt. P. F. Parker
in the launch Hugh. They had a
crew and outfit for seine fishing
and expect to ba: abent on a cruise
et several weeks duration.

The following table record. the max
1taum, minimum abd mean tenmpea-
st*e the rainfall and direction of the
wind for the twenty-fonr hours ending.
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S.
lstrume ati.

Date...... | Rain. Wind
)eo.. 29 1 37 45 .01 n
30 45 20 33 .00 n
31 57 23 40 .00 a
Ja... 1 66 37 52 .00 a
*t 2 67 49 58 .00 B
3 68 49 58 .00 s
4 70 45 59 0') I
I 61 37 1 491 .0 I
a I.....M... --- . .. -
Saved At Death's Door.
The door of death seemed ready to
open for Murray W. Ayers, of Transit
Ridge, N. Y., when his life was wonder-
fully saved. "1 was in 1 dreadful condi-
tion," he writes, '"my skin was almost
yellow my eyes sunken; tongue eoatcd;
emaciated from losing 40 pounds, grow-
ing weaker daily. Virulent liver trou-
ble pulling me down to death in spite
of doctors. Then that matchless medi-
oine, Electric Bitters, cured me, 1 re-
gaied the 40 pounds lost and now an
well and strong." For all stomach h, liver
and kidney troubles they are supreme.
60c. at A H. Brake's and Gainer Mer-
cartile Co.'s.

-- -i. b aYUown.
Algeprnmn Ardulppe- Can't you nnmke
me anly beltPr rare for room nud' board
thnn whnt yon 1idverrise- $5 up? Mrs.
Rtamnndr- Yes. In your (.cse t will be
85 down.-C'hieng. Tinln.

Knowlhed:e Is ipriid llh be has
rflrnpt .4') s riilvh. ,'l'nnll, in hornmbl,
Vzhat lie kn'ws nit mnore.-'..

On the RoaJ to Learnri-.n.
"You say L.v, lu *v. I.. l::j. : :t
about oU r ri'.l .lw ",. -z. hl t * .1 ilt.
"Notbing whatever," -n. i.. r..l tih
applicant for enip;:, mernr
"W ell, you come li-"il :- .....1 ,n '.
ed. I suppose we'll hb- -. i I 't yo,
in the bnrenn f inf r i nf rrl i nld h`i
the traveling public 1d.. ... yVou.'
Washlngton Star.
Best for coughs and colds is Kenne
day's Laxative Gough Sfrup. It moves
the bowels freely yot gently and there-
by drives the cold from the system. It
stop. ,the cough. Children lice it-
pleasant to take. Sold by all druggists.

A Bee That D;gs.
Dr. John B. Smith gives the name of
"digger he" to a blue grete bee hav-
lng a metallic Abeen, which may be
seen flitting about sandy .l;'zie s (lin-'iil:
the ftirt heats of May. W'ith the ;iid of
liquid plaster of puris i,'.ri. d1 i;nti the
holes that it makes in lle gr,,rul'. he
has followed bthe hee Irt.ilih a won-
derful course of digging. 1' work ia,
*done by females, and Its primary ob-
Ject Is to provide prutcti.d cells In
which the young are br,.d. The bee
makes a tunnel a quarter of an Incrb in
diameter,'~hich utner e;artll,g for a
few locbes on a slope runs tranlght
down Into the ground. At the dtepth of
a foot or more short lateral tunnels are
driven, and at the ends of Iel'se are
formed the breeding cells. Inta Ing pro-
vided for her young, the I,te "'contin-

uo to dig down aud yet fariler down
until she is four feet or ev\n nmre lie-
feath the surface, dying' frrm sheer
*ehaustlon about the ilme her tBr-t
progeny begin toW make tilwir way to
the surface."-London Matll.

-Mrs. Brainard's many friends will
be pleased to learn that she is much
-A light rain this morning is moist-
eng the ground, which had begun to
feel the need of it.
-Private BOARDING, $5.00
per week. Aply to Mrs. F. W. Hos
kins, Cromanton, Fla.
-Mrs. P. E. Wilson has a hen that
laid twenty-nine eggs during Decem-
ber and is still lasting. Next!
-Dr. Crowell's son-in'law presented
him with an eight-dollar reel, and the
fish are expected to be plentiful in West
End from this on.
-Mr. and Mrs. Lew Manes of West
End, were presented on New Yea's day
with an eight and-a-half pound boy-
Dr. Kester attending.
-Sixty-five convicts passed through
St. Andrews on launches, Sunday en
route to Southport, where they are
eontraeted te work for the Sale-Davis
--The Bay Fisheries Company has
been rushed for some time, the catches
of mullet and trout having been unus-
ually large, and they are kept busy
shipping them away.
-LOST, strayed or stolen, one Fish-
ing Dory belonging to the schr. Bonita-
Reward of $5.00 will be naid for the re-
turn of this boat t3 the Bay Fisheries
Co., St. Andrews, Fla.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re-
vised, improved short storm printed on
good linen caper, 25c per dozen: also
blank receipts-100 recepts in a block.
10c each. at the Buov office
-Capt. F. A. Witherill with his
brother-in-law. Mr. Arthur Smith of
Birmingham, Ala., went huntidg up
North Bay last Friday and killed forty
ducks, and on Monday they went again
and bagged and returned with twenty.
-Mr. S. J. Gainer who returned from
meeting with the School Board at Ver-
non, yesterday advises the Buoy that
he succeeded in getting an appropria-
tion of about $100 to complete the seat-
ing and heating of the new St. An-
drews schoolhouse.
-Handsome lenLer neade with St.
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
VistaPoint, at 8c per dozen; also, map
of the St. Andrews Bay country oin
buck of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen,
at the B',ov office.
-The new St. Andrews school build -
building is nearing completion and it
is now thought that it will be snffi-
cientlv so for school to begin next Mun-
day. As soon as a photo can be taken
a cut wii be ordered and it will appear
in the Buoy a. soon as iris received-
--1~' kMrttie Forester agreeably en-
tertga,'ed a few friends at a musical
last 'Iigheh Accompanying herself at
the oran and assisted by Mr. Okly An-
drew ith be.cornet she Pang and
they 'played many pretty selections
which h were much enjoyed by all those
-Mr. A. H. Brake received a tele-
gramn on-Tuesday from Boureville, O.,
that Mrs. jBroke's brother, Mr. Oscar
Schlegel had been accidentally killed.
The young man will be remembered as
having spent the winter here in St.
Andrews and made many friends here
a few years ago.
-The advent of the New Year was
fitt-ngly observed in St. Andrcws by a
social dance in Ware's Hall en New
Yars Eve, A large assemblage gather-
ed there and forgetting all the career
and disappointments of the year now
of the past, they thought only of
the bright and joyous present and of
no threatening clouds for the months
tc oome. May their bright vision all
prove realities, is the arnest wish of
the Buoy,
His Generosity.
"Yes," said the tired looking woman,
"I have a very generous husband, and
this is the way he g,.ts that reputation.
The other day I worked and slaved in
the kitchen for about ten hours mak-
ing jelly. It was nmy first attempt, so
I had considerable trouble and burned
my fingers about seventeen different

times. It turned out pretty good, jow.
ever, and of course I was proud and
dIell-tgf.d. Th.t night I put some on
the table for dinner, and husband got
"Next day he was visiting a sick
friend of his, a man, by the way, quite
able to buy anything he might want
and whose wife never lifts her finger.
On leaving Mr. Generous Husband
says: 'My wife made some pretty good
jelly the other day. You might like
some. I'H s;end you up half a dozen
"Now, wouldn't that frost you or
rasp you-or whatever they say. Half a
dozen jars! After all my work to hand
that Jelly over to a man whose wife is
too lazy to breathe! I made exactly
eight jars, so we will have one more
unless he has already promised it to
eomebod.v else."-New York Press.


CAPITAL STOCK, I- -1 $15,000.

J, H. DRUMMOND, Presidnt.

F. BULLOCK. (Cslier.

.Tudv JL. RrE:EV tES..
T. A ,II :NNIN(;.s
C. B. I)I .NN.
W. H. M.I[t ,ON
N.. M. W .R I1,
V. HU rLi.x .

Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited.

Two lrot'i:;r: ,\re oc:(-e at Count
rOu Mtir-:t li.W'-- h iit ;a evening
party. Uoth v.cr, ('c ;:!;tins of the gen-
eral sta'f. T'l ,eii ril c.me upti to a
group :of ge ':t ni it otic of whom was
one of t.e tAr. ,'lers. After joining in
the ,onvet'r.-rii t, said to the latter:
"JT.ut tell 1e w 'th is that tall oticer
nei-ar t!he iirepti:ce on the other side. 1
foir':- his n1:1et ."
"Th'at's may brother. yodr excel-'
lency." was the o( as. ver.
A sinile sle:flinu-i over the general's
face suggestt-d ihIk i.!led that he had
not obta:iutd -the h!fut:n-iation lie wish-
-'d. Sone tnima after th!' general went
to ancfrher r !',roup of people and there
!'iuned the .;;i' or ;whose i ;i nam e had
'n(ipiired. Staden(ily the others saw him
turningg away, with the same smile on
iis face.
Aftem-rard. wn-hIn they inqulired from
he young o flicr wh:it (he general had
asked d him. he replied:
"le asked me who that officer was
over there."
"And what did you say?"
"I said that lie was my brother?"
The- renoral gave np inquiring the
naline of thi two brot hers for-that

VWanted It to Take.
Mrs. B. believed in Infant baptism.
but f(:r some re;ison that rite was not
performed for Tommy till he was some
four or five years old. While the cere-
nouy was in progress the mother was
very much gratified with Tommy's be-
havior. Ile seemed duly impressed
with the solemnity of the occasion
and remained with bowed head for
some time after the sprinkling had
been done.
"The angel!" exclaimed the mother.
"The little dear!" sa:ti a good sister
as shie went up to give him' a "God
bless you"-and a pat on the head. Bit
just as her hand was descending with
that beut diction a very wrathful and
unangelle countenance was turned
upon her, a pugilistic little fist deliv-
ered a paralyzing blow on lihr biceps.
and the indignant Tommy exclaimed,
"You git nway from here!"
Of course he was led out in disgrace
and questioned by his horrified mother.
"Why, don't you know she would 'a'
rull:4d all the baiptizing water off be-
fore it would 'a' had time to soak in?"
explained Tommy, who from his point
of view was fully justified.-Los An-
geles Times.

SBuffoonery In "Hamlet."
The bu'ffioer.v once tolerated in pro-
.-lucial theaters lC illustrated in an an-
ecrdote set forth in the memoirs of Bar-
ry Sullivan. Wright. who was the first
gravedigger, prepared himself to take
"'-: house by storm by having lm;a:.ed
hls person within a dozen or more
'v.i'--tioats of all sorts of shapes an(d
patterns. Whens about to commeiue
the operation of d'-'ging the grave for
the fair Olhell: i \Vight began to un-
w-i' d I.y ratl;iJng fl' iaIt.tcinat after
\vnistc-ont, whlb h caused uproarious
laughter among the aueI nec. But as
fast as be relieved himself of one
wal.-tcoat Paul Bedford, the second
gravedlgaoer, lucased himself in the
ciastoff vest w'hlicpi4 uIcreased ltWe s l-
ovos Of laugh ter, for as \VWriht was
getting thinner Paul grew fatter and
fatter. Wright, seeing himself out-
doue, kept on the remainder of the
waistcoats and went on with his part
quite crestfallen.

An-Awkward Selection,
The first Baron Kenyon was rather
fond of telling the story of how while
on circuit with Justice Hook they en-
tered a village just in time to accom-
pany the population to the little vii-
lage church. The parish clerk, anxious
to have the congregation show due ai)-
preciation of the honor conferred by
the presence of the Pistinguished ju-
rh-:ts, gave out two verses of one of
the metrical psalms: "Speak, O ye
judges of the earth, if just your seu-
:ence be, or must not innocence ap-
i)oe:l to heaven from your decree? Your
wicked hearts and judgments are alike
by malice swayed. your griping hands
by mighty bribes to violence betrayed."
Dy this time most of the adults had
woke up to the application of the
psalm and .remained silent, allowing
the children to continue the second
rerse.-London Tatler.

A Soft Answer.
.Jewel-Arrah. .limmy, why did I
marry ye? Just tell me that. for it's
mneself that's had to maintain ye ever
:since the blessed day that I became
rour wife.

"Swate jewel," replied Jimmy, not
relishing the charge. "and It's mneself
-hat hopes I may live to see the day
when you're a widow weeping over
the cold sod that covers me. Then I'll
see how you'll get along without me,
honey."-London Tit-Bits.

Needed Repairs.
"Does your typewriter need repairs?"
asked the meandering tinker as he en-
tered the offIce.
"It would seem so." replied the em-
ployer. "She has just gone across the
street to consult a dentist.'

More Modern.
"Tommy, you have written this sen-
tence, 'The pen is iibihtier as the
swerd,' and it is Incorrect.. How
should it be changed'?"
"Pen ought to be changed to type-
writer, ma'am."-Cl('i.- t.:o Trib-iae.

He'd Had Experience,
Her (reailngt-Aiud so they were
married, and that was the last of their
trouble. 1Him (sotto voce)-Last, but
not least.-Clevelaud Leader.

Not That Kind.
Tini-Would you scream if I kissed
you? Tessie-- suppose you flatter
yourself that I'd be speechless with
joy!--Mobile Register.
Scientific Spanking
consists in punishment only when a
child is actually bad. Some mothe-rs
think that all crying is badness. It's
-ot. When your baby cries, look for
pils or .some exiernal cause; if you
can't find them, give the baby White's
Cream Vermifuge, as the chances are
it is suffering from worms which keep
it hungry and cross all the time. Pleas-
ant to take-sure in its action. Price
:5ci. Sold bv Gainer Mrcantile Co,


It Came Back.
"John Burroughs, the naturalist,
dined with me one night," said a mag-
azine editor of New York, "and among
my guests was a young nature writer
of the new school.
"This young man told a wonderful
story about the intelligence of oysters.
He said he was going to put the story
in his new book. Mr. Burroughs gave
a dry laugh and said:
"'Let me tell you about a cat. This
story is quite as authentic as the other
one, and it should do for your book
"The venerable student paused Im-
pressively, then said:
"'A Springfield couple had a cat
that age had rendered helpless, and
they put It out of Its misery by means
of chloroform. They buried it in the
garden and planted a rosebush over
its remains. The next morning a fa-
miliar scratching took them to the
front door, and there was that cat
waiting to be let in, with the rose-
bush under its arm.' "

Foley's Kidney Remedy will cure any
case of kidney or bladder trouble that
Snot beyond the reach of medicine It
vigorates the entire system and
strengthens the kidneys so they elimin-
ate the impu:'itihs of the blood Back-
ache, rhematism, kidney and bladder
troubles are all cured by this great
medicine. Sold by all druggists.

Sunshine and Dust.
There is more dust in the places il-
luminated by the sun's rays than in
those which we call shady. If you
look along a beam of light as it streams
through a window or a chink in the
door you will see Innumerable dust
particles dancing about in the light.
You will be told by most persons that
there is just as much dust in the non-
illuminated parts of the room as in the
more favored spaces, but you cannot
see the particles because the rays do
not fall directly upon them. You will
think that this is eminently plausible,
but it is not the case. The sun falling
upon the air creates irregular currents,
and these currents stir up the dust and
collect It in layers aloig the line of
light; hence there is more dust where
the sun shines than elsewhere, A cu-
rious experience In a museum gave
proof of this. It was noticed that
there was always more dust on the
glass cases exposed to the sunbeams
than 'ou those which were never touch-
ed by the ra. of the great orb, and
this led to anu quiry, \\lth the above
... .- Ttoed Iy a Thermometer.-
One night mIi ny years ago Dr. White-
law was v.il ~iug along with the toes-
senger whel Ile was set upon and
knocked do road. His p- kets were rifled, and he
was left l i.i on the road with a
fracture of tife fibula. One of the ar-
ticles stolen was a clinical thermome-
ter with which he had that evening
taken the temperature of a patient
suffering from enteric fever. lie re-
membered the temperature registered,
also that he had not shaken down the
mercury before putting the thermome-
ter b:ick in his pocket, and he com-
munlicated these facts to the police.
Some time afterward a thermometer
registering the identical temperature
was discovered in a pawnshop in
Glasgow. and by this means the po-
lice were enabled to track the doctor's
assailants and to arrest them in one
of the Glasgow theaters.-Glasgow
Medical Journal.

Shell Sculptors.
The workinan manipulated the comb
of pale, translucent tortoise shell like
putty, molding the top with his fin-
gers into small balls.
"You thought we carved shell, hey?"
he said, with an Italian accent. "No,
no. We heat it np and mold it. We
are shell sculptors."
Hie took three piiic's of shell from a
pot of .-:suiiiiig water and laid them
very carefully, one on top of the other.
in a press.
"Shell is like glue," lie said. "These
three pieces will weld 'tog e her. and
not a sign of a seanm wil show. Some-
times we weld nine, four. twenty. pieces
together. I learned my trade in Na-
ples. I don't want to boast, but we
Neapolitans are the best workers in
shell and coral that there are in the
world."-Phtil:u lphia Bullle i.

Her Tran-formation.
Irene was a little street waif. A kind

hearted woman called her ntto hbe
home one day. gave her a bath, brush-
ed her hair and arranged it becoming-
ly, tying it with a clean pretty ribbon.
then stepped back to view tlie result.
A friend who was present reniarked
that there was such a change one
would scarcely know that it was the
same child. Then the little gifl spoke
up tilidly. "But my name's Irene yet,
ain't it?"-Delineator.

Mr. O'Donnell and the Hour.
An excellent bull was perpetrated in
the house of commons one morning at
half past 1 o'clock. Mr. O'Donnell was
the author. He rose suddenly to his
feet and cut into the debate with, "At
this late hour of the morning, Mr.
"Early hour you mean," from ,the
government benches.
"Well, Mr. Speaker," he continued,
"at this early hour of the following

Making Life Safer.
Everywhere lite is being made moro
safe through the work of Dr. King's
New Life Pills in constipation. bilious-
ness. dyspeosia, indigestion, liver trou-
bles, kidney diseases and bowel disor-
ders. They are easy, but surs and per-
fectly build up the health. 2we', at A.
H. Brake's and Gainer MercantileCo.'s.

The Nature Student's S:cry.
"In my boyhood I olce ;mit.:'rd. r,
nest of three yoinn: thrnshws I ipuz
them in a git t cage by ; n ,opr-lr: w
dow, and their mother caine ar:d fnh
them regularly with wormns and grass
The speaker, a nature student, sigh
"The mother," he resumed, "must
have expected her little ones to be
soon liberated. She fed them. as 1
said, regularly for three days on flesh
food. Then one evening at sunset she
appeared with a sprig of green In her
mouth. She thrust the green in
through the gilt bars. Then. singing
a sweet, sad song, she flew away
And she never caine back. Her off
spring the next morning lay dead. side
by side, on the bottom of the cage.
The sprig she had brought them.
which was nearly consumed, was a
sprig of the deadly larkspur. 'Free-
dom or death! Death or freedom!'
That Is what must have been the bur-
den of her farewell song."
The narrator paused, and from his
listeners a low murmur arose, a mur-
mur perhaps of sympathy, perhaps of
angry disbelief.

Do You Get Up
With a Lame Back?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everyone knows of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney, liver and
bladder remedy, be-
S. I cause of its remark.
Sable health restoring
St properties. Swamp-
V yy URoot fulfills- almost
Severe wish in over-
S coming rheumatism,
\pain in the back, kid-
S= neys, liver, bladder
I" and every part of the
r urinary passage. It
.-corrects inability to
hold water and scalding pain in passing it,
or bad effects following use of liquor, wine
or beer, and overcomes' that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night.
Swamp-Root is not recommended for
everything but if you have kidney, liver
or bladder trouble, it will be found just
the remedy you need, It has been thor-
oughly tested in private practice, and has
proved so successful that a special ar-
rangement has been made by which all
readers of this paper, who have not a!-
r2ady tried it, may have a sample bottle
.ent free by mail, also a book telling
more about Swamp-Root, and how to
findout if you havc" k._-
neyor blaIl,.l.-r trouble. ,
When writingmiwntiou t;-u.isiX!!;1 -
reading this g;cueronus ~ .......',
offer in this p:ap'r and g:i
send your ad.lross to
Dr. Kilmer & Co., n.m.. ...
Bipgllanr,, N.7J V, ThP mr-t-'t
and one-d.illar size bottl&r scarsl l."
all drugi;,ts. Don't make aiy ,mi-take
but remntemer the name, S-.~natjp-r.ot,
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, :::.d the ad-
dress, Binghamton, N. Y., on every bottle.
We know positively that comets at-
tain their immense extension In space
on account of the material i.'t tL[ri.-ihii
tLem being excessively tenuous, thin-
aer than the lightest tiliny haze of
summer, says Professor Harold Ja-
coby, for we know the comets are not
massive; they are almost entirely with-
out weight. And this we know with
certainty, because their arrival pro-
duces no perturbations of motion
among the planets of the solar system,
while the inexorable laws of mechau-
ical science tell us that a massive
comet must surely disturb the usual
orderly planetary orbits. A comet
might, Indeed, strike the earth, though
such a collision is most improbable.
But even if It should ever occur the
visible effects would probably be no
greater than those produced occasion-
ally by meteorites, or "falling stars."
The other possible danger from the,
coi'iet, the cl(auce of sufto(aitiRil f'roui
gases iin ti, raiil. is aiso n,-eaivcd bd
actual ob~~ i vaLioiu for it is llllost cer-
tain that our earth did once pass
through a c-imiet's fail, and no one no-
ticed it at the (ii",. Obiy the subse
(luent cal ui:it.ins of a: tronoimers
bra..lit uit he fact tl);t the < h u' i iura"
orbit and t;;at oi t <,- i:,,i- i .u;i huiit
a c:iii'.n i ioit:., o;f iitierwte-tioh aa i
that SI.,; a .1ti1 ..,. ... ;.u i.. z,
the saUne t o.. :..v ,'i AL i cian.

Thir ".I-};..i'? C:-,enae.
"i t, '-l- i- *. *- '-,,i. r; v.a'liiihm rella of

"* ,> ('*.,;' .' i., .:-;, i;, ; s t tern-

;.'" '' ii, 1 :;': h." ni '.;ir>;ity'" in-
-;i,. i1 E.; S :;',r''v,, y. l'h hadelphta

rno Long For Her.
''Wh itln I h1::! $o10.000) in the bank I
will :"-:2 you to marnry me." he said.
"I belong to a long lived family," re-
plied the sweet girl, "but I can't hope
to' live as long as that."-Life.

Pneumonia Follows a Cold
but never follows the usee of Foley's
Honey and Tar, which stops the cough,
heals the lungs, and expels the cold
from your system. Sold by all druggists.

Cures Colds; Prevents Pneumonia

SEEDS Tgrowthe fn-
- most luscioub
vSBST '*lt. plalant the best
I t '.\( r l l

know Ferry's eeds to be the
yet attained. For sale
FERRY'S 1910 Seed Annual
yt. M. faft ie .,Fr
Free on'requlest

Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



To now Her Is o Love Her! HEALTH, STRENGTH and
BEAUTY I A Renewal of Life, a Freedom From Pain, Care and
Wrinkles, are Perquisites to Her Devotees. She makes ARTISTS
Yachting. Rest for the Weary! Enjoyment for ALL! Summer and
Winter! Regarding Board, Cottages and Everything, i Write H. N.
Welles, Select Club Man,


.. R. : -- - -
,, -" '"' ," ',
qs W. ct
esday, 8:30 p m., Pensacola,
wednesday, 4:00 p. mt. St. Andrew,
wednesday, 4:00 p. in. PanamajCity,
wednesday, 2:30 p. m. Millville,,
ursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachicola,
)nday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile.
ursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabeile.
iday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew.
iday, 11:00 a. m. Panama City,
iday, 10:00 a. m. Millville.

Pensacola to St. Andrew andMillville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Aaalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaedla to Mobile, $2.50.
rhe abovo rats include meals and berths. 11. H. BOatEk,
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Freitht and Pass ALt. President.
,, ^4 '




General MerlihanisRe

I33yr Goosi



A Full Line of Furniture'

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

L. E. WA










The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1i78, and built up by tLe late L. M. Wa e,
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New management'

SolicSis the Patronage of Old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post. and of new ones as
well, and guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
to all.

We Pay the Freight -o ai, Goo'.s eycepit Filornr. Meal id
Feed to any '.':)t ,f ifie nit thle !avy.

When Rabbers Eeccme Necessary
And your shbons pit-i,, Allen's Fort
Ease, a powder to be shaken int:) the
shoes, is just the ltlina to us.. Try it
for breaking in new shot s Sold ''very -
whlie, 25c. Don't accept any subst
Tho e -Qa; c ia,',ua.
Tlicre is (o ly Ione tHy iil iltn it i;;c1.
of Madeirai comfort- th bt'gg;a rs. 'Th
begin to beg ofe bthey ( an walk, ai
they call "i'eniiy. )pe:iuy:" t)foL't, tli'
can lisp the sacred 10aume of "'1manumma.'
HIowever, one good thing has come of
our experience with them. They bave
prepared us for beggars elsewhere.
We are hardened now-at least we
think we are. The savor of pity has
gone out of us.-Albert Bigelow Paine
in Outing Magazine.

Cream Vermifuge



Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
Sold by Gainer Mercantile Co.

50 Per Cent Eetter
"I have used less than one bottle of Cardui," writes
Mrs. Gertrude Ward, of Rushville, Neb., "and am feeling
fifty per cent better than when I began taking it.
"Before taking Cardul, I had suffered with female
trouble, for eight years. My greatest trouble was irregu-
Slarity. I also suffered with severe pr':.., every month,
but now I am greatly improved and will recommend Car-
dui to all my suffering friends."


J 48

The Woman's Tcnic
The rare medicinal herbs of Cardui are imported by .
the manufacturers direct from Europe and are not to be
found In any other medicine.
These ingredients are what give Cardul its superiority,
as a female medicine and tonic, over any other medicine.
For over 50 years Cardui has been the favorite wom-
an's medicine. The ladies like it, because it is so easy
to take, so gentle, so safe, so reliable in its results, and
they have faith in its curative tonic powers, because of
the thousands of other ladies it has helped. Try it today.
Wrtf l : Ladtes' Advisory Dept., Chattanooga Medicine Co. Chattanno., Tea.,
for Sp/cfAluftrutfons. ind 64-page book, "Home Treatment for Women. seia tree.
**(Hft~iffij^71.X A.- ^^

I I -I I~ I 1 ----' -~ -- _~~_~__ ~~_~~ ~_ ___~ _ ,_ .I ~ ~ ,I~ ~



BARROW, Master,

Wednesday, 8:00 a. rf
Wednesday, 0:00 a. A
Wednesday, 10:00 a. m
Thursday, 6:00 a. m.
Thursd y, 12:00 noon,
Monday, 6:0o a. m.
Friday, 2:0( a m,
Friday, 12 m.
Friday, 11:30 p. m.
Friday. 11,30 p. to


-C ,,'

F Special Re ort to e Buov.

Happy New year to all!
Rev. J. H. Levitt came in from
Eariy, Saturday, and proceeded
down the Bay on the mail boat.
G. W. Lowe was on this side of
the Bay, last Thursday.
Quite a number of fun loving
Thursday, Jan. 6, 1910. people, boarded their launches, Fri-
day night and came to Mr. Dyer's,
ST. AN D) i E W S where a few hours were spent in the
-0I"r_, C- IaRNFIMT- usual way.

Sugar. per t Tea, Ier lb
Granulated ... 6 1-4 He No .......:.. .
Coffee, Gunpowder .... 40
Green ,.... 12 at 20 Uncol'd Jap 40-o
Arbuckle. ... t) 20 Cond milk per can
singer Snaps ..... xb Unsweetn' .... o
Crackers, soda ... 0o Sweetcnedd..... to
Tobacco, plug ..30 tos5 Baking Powder
Raisins, Royal. ..... so
Londonlayers.. s Campbell d ...... o
Valencia ........to Canned fruit
ie .. ...... 6 to 8 Peaches...... xoa2o
Apples Toma toes .... 10o-5
Evaporated.... 1 Apples ........ 10
Dried Peaches. 10o Pears ......... 15
oal il pr gal .. 20 Plums ........ 10
Gasoline......... 20 Aprict ..... 0-20
Plorida Syrup .... So Strawberries io tos5
Honey ....... to Pineapple ..... o-'o0
Vinegar ... 30 Canned meats
Cheese pr tb ...... 20 RoastBeef ..... 15
1 Butter 3....... 3-40 Corned Beef .... 15
Ieomargerine- i Chipped Beef ..
Lard ........ to t3 Lobster .... io& 5
Beans ........... 6 Salmon ..... roat5
Cocoanut pkg .... 10 Canned vegetables
lly, glass .. oat Baked Beans ..5toio
Lime Juice ..... 4 Corn ....... xoat5S
ggs pr do ...... a Peas ......... io
Pumpkin ...... io
Frloure Pork
Star of S'th %, 3.25 D. S. pr lb ..... ii
Obelisk...... 3.40 Bacon Sides .... It
Corn Meal pr bu .. .o Fresh ....... 8ato
Oat Meal pr lb .... io Br'kf'st Bac' n 0-2
Cornprbu ...... 00 Ham canv's'd .. 16
Potatoes Shoulders ..... 2
Irish ........ 1.40 Beef
Early R'se seed .. 8. 8o Corned ........ 8
Sweet ...75 toi .oo F rebsh ...... 1oto15
Salt pr sack .... .o00 Dried ........ 25
Table ......... s Milk pr qt ........ io
Nails pr b..... 4a5 Ax, with handle .-.i .oo
Galv wire do .. 7to8 Hoes, each .... 3Sa5o
Vanilla rope ... i2toi8 Copper paint, can... 60
Stoves, cook . $8a$S5 Linseed oil, gal.. 55a6o
Pipe pr joint ... i5
Prints pr yd .... 6a7 Checks ........ 6to 8
meetings ........ 5a9 Flannel ....... 5a4o
Muslin ........ 9at Thread per spool .
rsns ...... i. sa4S Shoes, ladies .....
...$i, $2.75, $400
Men's .$.40o a4.oo
Hay pr cwt ..... .25 Oats pr bu ....... 75
Bran .......... i. Brick pr M .. i 0.oo
lope Sisal ....... 7a9 Lime pr bbl .... .5o
ranges per doz... 30 Pecans pr lb ..... 15
piples .......... 20 Walnuts ........ 20
Lerrions ........ 30 Almonds ......... 5
inshell pr x,B6o... 2.00 Opened pr qt ...... 20
Horses ..... S SC;SI .o Cows...... $25 to $S.o
Mules ....... 5oa$xis Hogs ........ $3to$6
Oxen pr yoke .... $63 Sheep ......... $2
thickens each ..4oasb Geese e&ch ..... 45a5o
Turkeys .... goai.so Ducks ........ 25a50
Fresh Salt
Mullet pr doz ... 4i Mullet pr. bbl 6.50
Trout .......... a Tr.'.it .......6. 50
Pompano pr lb.. t6 Pompano ....io.oo00
Sturgeon ...... io Mackerel .... S.oo

Heart per m... $14.00
ace I ...... 12.00
ap ...... 1 0.00
Drop Siling
iHeart facepr m St 1 .oo
ap "... 1o.oo
uff lumber;...8 at 12
heart shingles .. a.
p ... 1.50
.u. -:_ . .

Heart, per m ...44.od
Face .. 12.00
Sap ... 10.00
' v',In pr m.... a$n.oo
F.i- h'-rg lum-
ber, d .... $12a$15
Lath, pr m ..... 2.oo
Boat lumber,
dressed .... $20

Inow*s Ti'fs "r
Vh offer One llIu'i-d-ed E( 11ars Reward
or any case of Uatarrh that Ucalit lie
cured Iy Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY&CO., P'rops., ''oledo,0.
We the und'.'-igrned have known F. J
Cheney for the last 15 years, and Ielievo
fim perfectly honorable it all blusinlers
train aictionS aind firt.iicliIllv alale to carry
out an y oialigfnlaous made lav their firil.
Vest & 'raux, Wholesale D uci'rt ,
Toledo, 0
Walditfd Ki'inan & Mnarvitn,
W hl Hall's Catarrh Q re is Itken internally.
cling directly upjiatlt the blood ai d rniie
onu surfaces of lli. system. Price, 75c
ter Ilottle. Sold by all drugggislts.
sold hy Druggists, Price 75.c. per hotlt'e,
Take fall's amnilv Pillr, for .oltstipa
"'. *O*
Three Reasons For Declining.
1ord Hrl-rlonglhton had a tenlper 'whl'*h
littmetiiuis exlhled#l4nit a most disconi-
erting mniialina. It ii related that oil
6ne occasion hlti dined with a larfe j
farty at Thaliektliy's hi(ise. tand after
dinner some ipbeciatlly tifie matdetlrn
*as -produced.. In his usual genial
way the novelirt- pressed this on his
tno Broughton. oi the back, remarked.
"Now, my death old boy, you must try
some of this."
A chill fell cti the company when
the nobte lord retorted, "1 am not your
dear boy, I aui not old, and your
The Only Thing Left.
Jeremiah Jlnks Is rich and stingy.
An acquaintance of his met Jinks' son
the other day. "Your father seems to
--have lost a il.d deal of ironey lately.
The last timn I sAw him he was comn-
plalntng and saying lie tust e('ono-'

"F'EconolniY1. b)id he say where he
Was oitng tto lItegin?"
"Ye',; on hiis table., lie sail.
"Then lie mlfst' 1' giiji to t n ak
aW;I tle IP i hl'uihl,." wits tle t, i i l
d l.iratltin n lkc'litil"ea.

SAllanton school opens Monda
with Miss Belle Russell as teach(
Messrs. S. F. and J. E Morr
were down from Wetappo Cree
The Dewey with the Eva in to,
was delivering freight at this end
the Bay, Thursday,
Mr. S. Dyer went to Ailanto:
on business -Friday.
Miss Nellie Enzor was bugg
riding on our streets, Sunday.
i i;, m- :.-.-,i.'n ot a Circus.
fhiri i. l; ,ae r ;arin ;rmL y reigrus sa
pr".'.i '. ha,." ;. O i..e k. a hi ti is a t ;ty
i ticii,'; -; i ( ,a i a' ';; ia''.w i ; llt h'a satii
or ,:aia' '.' ie oaf suh au orgalniz

ma Ii: h i ;!' | ,a'l : sik.,tily ais in a hi
'..,.ei. 'I'a!' m misam -ersI'It- a is ;I e ('laapis
:t0,Ai ita- trt'liy or Itore w lilters mov
'ittiki itii tl,(J t 111. 'Tlre kit('hen ten
a; lala'i'1i a iti[a|la)'d % it hi pastr,
S.\ Vi;iuli!: lalls, st .illn va s fo
i;'", i; a m. -a; i r In; u for coffee and tea
a-a' ;!,l i'' ast m !a:t rainr.>ia,-riless olhie
(',allnr ni ata-{,el. '.I'he force of cook
lni. i.-jl's :i.,. itnt.i ud i I ht e there,
a; hi 1: '* (!i h,! 'ii'> tl. ';.ei s lai up a.0ral aire (ariT d it
i .i a:: :i :i : i I ,il a! e ighi-ed wl iil
:'.I '1 :, :i i. is n aot uniiu-uls u
bl'ii 1:,st. ;alia (rttri ioli\as tat bread ain
iS'AG > ii (:i,, i ;a .lii itin to etla kerl

Suc'i ,ir \liiiiis its celar yoaltig "oai

<*'t .. ,ii' )i i'-(' af i. A(w oft n
a-l;':' ii!; o a lirt tr ne e ir i i'e rl 'ket. At:
ad i;li a ',clit of I lie 'oilllissqary (ie-
par;u iuil keia.'s wieli Ii advuauce of the
show. ( cmiitrinihg f'lr its supplies for
Imt, i tltl hiast.--Pitial;iar Me cthanics.
V t
A Wild Blizzard Raging
biingfs danger- suffering-often death
-to thousands who take colds, coughs
and lilzrippo-that terror ot Winter
ind Spring, Its danger signals are
.tulfed up" nostrils, lower part of nose
ore, chills and fever, pain in back of
head, and a throat-gripping cough.
When grip attacks, as you value your
ife4 don't delay gottice Dr. King's
'New Discovery. 'One bottle cured
ln." writes A, L. Dunn, of Pire Valloi
li-s ,, 'aufLtcr h-ing laid uo' tlrle
veeks with grip." For sore lung,
lemorrliarees. coughas, cold-, vhooping
-ough, bronlchtis, sthma, its supreme.
i'J. a.Id $1.00. guaranteed by A. H.
Brake and Gainer Mercantile Co.

When Linen Is Translucent.
The whiteress and ol)acity of dry
inec. a of -writing paper, are due
ainlly to the fact of repeated reflec-
ions att the surfa(e. so t tht he light s
wasted In these revertaera:tions before
t (an reach to any depth. The body of
ineti is; a network of transpareut fibers
aot in epticaa contnet, which Intercept
l tow, if thl. I;t<,'stlv'es of these fibers
Pre biiold liy a boity of the same refrac-
iv ii dex as tire fibers themselves the
oteixioi of the surface. is destroyed
nitd lie liten is rendered more trans-
,areiit. Water does this; hence linen
(in wet is d rkr. hut more trans-
<,f',t. just as fs tile oiled paper used
or tracin gs hy architects and eugi-
eTrs. The stme ihoads good with ordi-
ary -Vgl;iss i roal gr iOtil .hiss. the re-
oit(ed teiieh-iions of the latter making
t farl s tri-m.Ialraprtieut. To a similar
il'se ar'e deln tlhi whiteness and opiac
y nof sniow, iof .slt and of pul vsrizer.

Not Built That Way.
''or t' l tirs',r line tlhie ohl lidy war
!'ont fo in'ike a r'ailwny ,oa'Irney, arni'
laoen she n'ariv'd at lthe st tion shl-
id not( kir'w wh:it to do.
"*You'irr miinl." she said to a porter.
'o0 lo)akd arl)'-t as old Ias Methtlse
il. "arin tyou tell nme where I ca'i get
y ticiket'a"t
VI rrt i''T" !10 il'p'ita'd. "yyou get ii
t the bokh'rg police through the pi-
eoin hole."
Leinug very stoUt. she looked at the
ole inanazemmelnt, and then she burst
ut in a rake:
"Go away with you. -you old idiot:
low can I get through there? 1 ain't
o blessed pigeon!"-London Answers.

"siops the couih azad heals 3ngs



Manufacturers of and Dealers in




.nnables 1Ts to Fill Orders At Onoe I

No Order Too Large; None Too Small!

Satisfaction Guaranteed,

T. J. MC SWEEN, Manager,










Spi ial Roort tc the Buov.

Mr. S J. Gainer returned yestei
day from Vernon, where he hat
beon in session with the JBoard u
School co lnnissloners
Mesdames J. H. JDrutniond an(
L. E; Ware were callers in Wes
End, on Tuesday.
Dr. Crowell's daughter with tw(
little children, arrived last Thurs
day and will be at home with hei
parents, in the Armstrong cottage
in the West End.




SThe Cromanton Quartette Band lulss Stella Munson returned to
Swas out Saturday night, last, with her school at Parker, after a vaca-
s some fine music, but failed to have tion of a week She will teach two
, with them the trained monkey, months longer.
They finished up their program at, Mr. Morton Rynearson came on
Mr. E. Mosher's: Now, gentlemen'the Taipon yesterday, from Pensa-
Sdon'i let dull lethargy close in on cola, where he had been for several
you and stifle all work for the year; days on important bu-iness.
Sbut stir up the people continually Miss Blanford Dixon from Pana-
with your band and make 1910 ma City was visiting friends here
memorial of great events, and util- Saturday.
ize what little wind we can stir up Miss Fannie Pippin, who has been
tor some good purpose. visiting Miss Lizzie Tiller, returned
Attention of our road overseer to-her home in Vernon, Sunday,
nd road commissioners was called She was accompanied by Miss Jessie
to the log men cutting timber and Lassiter, who will spend two weeks
leaving the tree tops lying in the with her.
streets; Water street is now blocked Mr. J. H. Drummond left Mon-
with logs ahd tree tops impeding day for Washington, D. C., where
travel, so that even pedestrians can jhe wilappear before the Congres-
scarcely get along. Our County sional Rivers and Iarbors Commit-
Commissioners for this part of Cal- tee and speak some good words and
houn County, are invited down this present facts and figures showing
way, to see what our money is be- the necessity for the contemplated
ing spent, for. improvement of the Pass to St.
The schr. Geo. Pfeiffer is being Andrews Bay. and other waterway
lengthened and remodeled here, by improvements.
the Messrs. Studebaker. Mr. Geo. Rotzien took passage,
A New Years reception was held on the Manteo, Tuesday, for Pensa-
on the night of December 31. at cola. He spent a very pleasant
the residence of Mr. and Mrs E. C. holiday week, with his sister Mrs.
Spicer. E. Hand, and his many friends.
Messts. Geoge and S. F. Kinney Miss Etta Carter of Columbia, Ala. t
were transacting business, over in arrived on Monday, and has be- o
Millville, last Friday. come a student of Prof. Anderson, s
Mr. Carden's logging crew are in the Gulf City Business College
very busy hauling logs to this in St. An Irews. V
beach, to be towed to Millville, Mrs. A. H. Brake, who was noti- f
The launch, Imperial is laid up fled of the untimely death, of her c
for awhile, until things liven up only brother, in Bourneville, Ohio,
again. immediately left for that place,

Mr. Audley Spicer has completed
the new fences around Mr. Barn-
ard's lots.
Mr. Wilson Tasker was in St. An-
drews, a few days ago, delivering
post card to the merchants.
Mr. nnA Mrs. Elias Ayars were
callers in 'ihc city, .Monday.
Severna, desirable prospectors
have bee4 here recently, looking for
This nice warm weather is very
much appreciated, after two weeks
of severe cold,

Tt is a dangerous thiing to take a
cough medicine containing opiates that
merely stills your cough instead of cur-
iug it Foley's Honey and Tar loosens
and cures the couah' and expels the
poisonous germs,thus preventing pneu-
monia and consuniption. Refuse substi-
tutes and take only the genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar in the yellow package.
Sold by all Draggists.


We will be at i he following plac-
es on the days and dates below for
the purpose of collecting the state
and county taxes for the year 1909,
and assessing the taxes for the
year 1910.
Southport, Friday night, Jan. 7; Sat-
urday, until noon, Jan. 8.
Ecenfina, Monday, Jan. 10.
Bayhead,Tuesday, Jan. 11.
Nixon, Wednesday. Jan. 12,
Fountain, Thursday, Jan. 13.
Parker, Monday, Jan. 17.1
Millyille, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Jan. 18 and 19.
St. Andrews, Thursday and Friday,
Jan. 20 and 21.
Panama City, Friday night, Jan. 21
nnd Saturday until noon, @Jan. 22.
Greenhead, from i11 a. m. to 3 p. m.
Monday, Jan. 24.
Wausau, Tuesday and Wednesday,
Jan. 25 aind 26.
Davis Mill, Thursday and Friday,
Jan. 27 and 28.
Alma, Saturday, Jan, 29.
Duncan, Monday, Jan. 31.
Caryville. Tuesday and Wednesday,
Feb. 1 and 2,
. Chbiley, Thursday and Friday, Feb.
3 and 4.
South Bonifay, Saturday, ffom 10
a. im to 2 p. m. Feb. 5,
Vernon, Monday, Feb, 7.
Millers Ferry, Tuesday, Feb, 8;
Hinson X Roads, Wednesday, Feb. 9.
Mattox Springs, Thursday, from 10
a. m. to 2 p. m. Feb. 10.
Poplarhead, Friday, from 10 a, m. to
2 p. m. Jan.: 11
Please note the above dates and
meet us. W. B. GAINER.

Tax Collector.
Tax Assessor.

Every Womnan Will Be Interested.
There has recently been discovered
an aromatic pleabanl herb cnre for wo-
man's ills, called Mother Gray's AUS-
TRALIAN-LEAF. It is the only cer-
tain regulator. Cures female weak-
nesses and backache, kidney, bladder
undl urinary troubles. At all Drug-
glsts r by mail 50 ct;. Sample FREE.
Address, The Mother Gray Co., LeRoy,
N Y.

yesterday afternoon.
Mr. F. S. West of Gulfport, Miss.
has been looking for a site to erect a
large cottage on. He was a pleased
guest at the Oaks Hotel, while in
St. Andrews. J
Mrs Elena Dobb \isted with
Mrs. Lydia E. Ware andMlrs. J. H.
Drulmmond, last Sundaylandi Ind Mrn-
day. }
Mrs. E. S. Day left Tutsday, to
join her husband, near (New Or-
leans, where he is filling a contract,
as millwright.
Mr. Mathhett and wiie were pas-
sengers on the Manteo, to Mobile
They will be gone a week, visiting
relatives in Fairhope, a Single Tax
colony, and transact business, in
Mobile. They will also stop a few
davs in Pensacola. Mr. Matchett
will bring the goods, for the new



Cleanses ad beautifie the hair.
Promotes a luxlriant growth.
Never Fails to Bestore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures sca!p diseases & hair falling.
0c, and $1.00 at Druggists


SA T.T.. BORROS, !Proprietor.

Bayviw St. One Door North of Gwaltny's Shop.

New Uo-to-Date Equipment!

I make a Specialty of Bread. Cakes, Rolls and Pies
f all Kinds.
All Orders Civez. Prompt Atte tioniI

I-- l II Y f- III II~ I


The Leading Drug Store

Knowing drug valdes, is of course, the most Important
feature of our business but it has not taken all of our time to know
drug values. We know the value on TOILET sPECIALIES. We
know how to select and buy the very finest that are made.
Test the Fragrance cf Our


Examine Our Toilet Waters

They are unsurpassed in permanency ', -
anD deltcacy of odor. We keep a corn-
plete assortment of the most delicate l7/7'1
domestic and imported perfumes and ~ //a
Toilet Waters throughout our entire '-Pl- l-- I
Toilet Goods Department l
Tih nliost fastidious taste is pleased.
We have a consignment of Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for the
Bath that come nearer to perfectIon than any we ever saw. Toilet Soaps free
from impurities ore not to be fioufd cverywhcr'e. We have them. If you want
anything in this line, here is the pace to get it.
TOILEt' POWDERS-The attention of all ladies who c re to hayeand re
tain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
of delicate powders and complexion ',autilfiers. Project the open pores of the
skin from dirt, wind and dust by the use sf these aids to charm. No woman's
oilet is complete without a dust .of faintly scented powder over the neck and
face. Tooth Powders, Pastes. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descriu-
tion. Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes, Combs, Manicure "ets, and all the little
toilet requisites so essential to comfort. health v'nd beauty are' to be found hoer
in endless variety. Rellable RUBBER GOODS I this-
partrnentour stick is conipltc BIB Our goods
Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
We Sell all PA,-'eWN T MEDIOAJN'S in demanp
a I a I a si amla ,. CL -*I "

Quiet reigns supreme on this side
of the bay since the new year was
ushered in.
The cold snap of last week did
but little damage around here.
Some claim that their orange trees
were ruined; all such cases are,
where the trees were planted on
land not grubbed out and the trees
have no chance to live, with no
cold snap to interfere.




Store, to be conducted by his step
son, in the Godard building.
Mr. B. V. Spiva of Millville, wa
a must welcome caller, at the Buuo
oiice, Tuesday morning.
Mr. S. Bennett of Covington, Mc
Rogerson & Co., Navel Store's Co
made a business call at the Buoj
office, yesterday.

A Girl's Preparedness.
There is something very pitiful aboul
S::'. fhc wears ca:;,o, but ta;k:
.,; :w-'.,l-, t-',he f :,i( .t styles ir
;i -!:.. ; i.- furnished plh irn'l
,tli :r ; S t;'. o l;mie.-t style.' it!
ii;iviii;r : :it ii ox'. l iw 1e sKilver
Si:' l i I ;1 t:;l :' at dinni l. ers
fie I';'' Stitc('h flor' tin tvii.n' i g1 o i
,:); .,,'; .: i l the til i e t tuiH e (iit'.

tcih r ;i tic :i ) r.' ,' : ) i i t y i: ;! > t iu .t
i at k", te t be ,or v. n! t ai
*-i~ r 1t -cr :'. ti'nfis- i r i !i i;>1 ; 1i11 I'
.'J';' ."a V'i;.: i)i ~'i p;;Ii i n ai'... r l ift
c' 1 f.:tl ':" i: I -'.; ll ,:;l ii' 'I; jl .- io t a;s
hl rioe Ias the fi;n ;r1,i :'o a rIwith ir.
w s; o u l inl ai d : Vltl[t sr1 k!l: iw-
hit, Ile ran'h gi n. ,;no i(i \v'l r i l a d
i:. to be In toi n-i v.with ithe tinws i
'hei is. i ln y..rt. prpia.ed at a i 'y lia!ti
to mal'ry a ri h i mi ii hlecoinle a i,
ty ila. ai'. .' s laois : to.< Li s

"'f we w,'hri an i 0u', >7 !fl5^ ran

o ...c:.;1 ( ': ba:'( .'!,i: ;V 1 .'!t .
a'-"Li :'l!y an !;,"" .x'r!^'' ar:-'t:U'

tak! the M-o' ai ."t i ;iic at Ir't.c.;

:r-ike. Aa ", t- a'.- srw '"r;ir
whiih'h ir!' '"!'.";: ile t x- *i L
!he sarnm e : ::.' : ':o. \,

is the sk.' (f ,". -e-.t *Ufast'r. t
mtlaers little wL'hr the skull I'
really that of th- e coa!i),-tr or one us;o('
for show puimpoaq. The fa-t re'nialn
that in ihe Mozart town, In s ..:,. .
there seems to 1.hi no one who aan
nl'.:e the city f.tier h'litrevf that the
exhibition dicmuns'tro e a i: a.' f rev-
oreuce wh!ai, hi ,''r :a oI:r' c le."

A Wretched Mistake
o endure the itching, painful distress
if piles. There's no need to. Listen: "I
suffered much from piles," writes Will
A. Marsh of Silyer City, N. C., "till I
got a box of Bucklen's Arnica Salve and
was soon cured." Burns, boils, ulcers,
ever sores, eczema, chapped hands,
chilblains vanish before it; 25c at A.
H. Brake's and Gainer Mercantile. Co.s.

Why He Gave Nothing.
"I've encountered many an excuse
for 'sidestepping' the collection basket
in church," remarked a Jersey com-
muter, "but the prize excuse came to
me last Sunday out in our town. Next
to me in church sat an acquaintance
who had taken out a dollar bill, but
when he saw the collector was a sub-
stitute for the regular brother he put
the money back In his pocket. I taxed
him -with it good tntured.y on the
way out, and he was very fiank.
"'You needn't publish it,' said he.
but I know that man pretty well.
Now, I happen to owe him $5, and
he's dunning me unnecessarily for it.
know him so well that I know if I
put that dollar bill in the basket he'd
ind a way to abstract it and pocket it
is part of what I owe him. And he'd
really feel he was ju'-tlled too. That's
he way he's built, don't you see.' "-
New York Globe.

We certainly believe this, or we would
not say so. Ayer's Hair Vigor as now
made from our new improved formula,
is a great preparation for the hair and
scalp. Stops falling hair. Cures dan-
druff. Promotes the growth of hair.
-Mado by the J. C. Ayet Co., Lowell, Mass.-

Name to Fit the Trade.
Old iev.iiiup.,.rs give us, i;iany
stances of men's na mes tinting their
calliugs. Thus we have .?I-tI, a shoe
raker of Exeter, and 'Treaiw:ay. who
plied the same true in liua iin;er-
smilth. There v'as a I~ ri:!;:ti ltjv(.l-
master nllllrled (. I h e ai;(
Wynne, artiorieys at lawr. (f .i\-rLtrpuol,
must Ihave been the -'.:.* ,,f tl.>.i;
fellow tGivnismen. lwhiie lt', cOiiilh
have a liore Ii pr(opr'ihleI Lilue tl:il)
the Primitive Methodisi prom her liv-
er Jordan.-london Chroiclte.

No Escape Via Termperam-not.
"Mabel is gelling past the niarrliage
ible age. isn't she',"
"Yes. and i's too bid she lhasilu'
any tla hlus."
"Wh Uv'"
"She won't be able to tell her tl!r;eItl
that ter ; :;;inut t Ip: ltmplit r to v'i
up nuatrl ln oy aini devote hcriself tr,
art."--St. Louis Star.
Don't trifle with kidney and bladder
trouble. Take DeWitt's Kidney and
Bladder Pills as directed and you will
at once note satisfactory results. De.
Witt's Kidney and Bladder Pills are
antiseptic, healing and soothing. Be
sure and get DeWitt's Kidney and
Bladder Pills when you ask fot them,
Refuse substitutes and imitations. Loek
for the name on the I-ac',:arL, Sold by
all druggists.

In Regular Order.
A miner took his bIooit lotr repairs,
but was rnot in a ti irry to pay for
them. After a few w weeks hadt eI.,i-....I
the shoerrlker c alhld and asked for
the miionley.
The muiner's wife answered the doil, .
and on being told by the shoeiniakI
that he had called for the tmney or
thie boots h.l .l .Iut.i i hilt the l .
hi'il told her good man what was e-
S'"\',it!"' exclainied the miner. "o i
wants layin: for repairing the atl .
Tell him it's not his turn. \vWhy,~th
man that mad(e theon: hasn't geot pai:
et!"-- ...,iid n Sera ps.




- a a .tRLA


A. H. Brake,


ME RC d A i)11S"1 I






3 -


rgs Iedicines, Fanlcy Toit i tiles

I Handle no Ouack sNosrms.
[In T 1 l/ r~cTnn n -*

Yo~ur I lair

Is it i!;cli:iLd to run away?
Don't punish it with a cruel
brush and comb! Feed It, nour-
ish it, save it with Ayer's Hair
Vigor, new improved formula.
Then your hair will remain at
home, on your head, where it
belongs. An elegant dressing.
Keeps the scalp healthy.
Does not change the color of the hair.
brmula with oeah bottle
p Show it to your
yers Ask him about it,
Then do as V Day

P-PI~~L~-~P~L~.Ys~3~C-C L) r-i C~-~



Declined the Job.
A writer of cheap fit'tion reil:aitP u
trick played on hiu by i tvilllaliorni.-i
-An the days when diniI. uvu! i w,-r4
longer than they are uni'. ;ri:d I'lii
compensation miad ii Ifoth hviili f-ri
two men to write cue store IhetwelVe-
them. After his parltnr hard till-l4t(4
the first chapter of their il'itlil a i-
laboratiou it was hanalliEd o,.'r w' ii'
the following H:rltr(,lrl, Ctiert :
"'i rea I've Ju'-t .twti ',:i f ie' lh,,-r,
OV w.' a t .',ll-:til. 1 ri to 1, < l-
rf(adiSr th' i t n l'.i.x I 1! .I I .'l t I.?r

t:ox',v. It is Upii i .- u I ..,i,. h'tf
The other w :-rtter' -t r.nili '.i l nf.
s;.t doW h i,] W,":'il- i'i;r;'-i-i 1r-' ;i.f

b~ his crat br.tak. A -fa. .it IIt
i,,' o: tr I (l,:i. ,: 'r s>i .d !l ,. fi. '" y 1.1:1.[
tdunt his friend h :id i -aI .I t i, rv .ii
the eventfore a .i ii t I il f I..i
*tear, lof sinrr d .'..t .i \v ..f i '.
actors and left o '.. I.u Hf i ii ,-
over the cliff. ai, ri tt
by his creator.---'ev- Ybrk ;'itn.

Poetry Di0 ,: i Sv TI ,.. ',.
A New Yorhj ia ',1 1 :,i ,*i a .. .t
drunkenness v-whol) ,;lmc;d ', '..
rhyme before a '.i : .it, (a ..- .. .
tence of sab iiu .--! "'.' .' I I '. i
for, as thfI j'd 'l-' Fr-;i rad.
Was bad enouaa.gh., talt 1f'. .. '**
Worse. Over in l,'-'i h t ".' )rir) ,i I,. a"
put forth this:
I've been drintki'- ", -'.- 1' t -ji .i ,-
from t1f 'l.-'
No bottle ruh.a, ti' .. ut -r it,. :.
But ft got In my -<. 'at ,"' "*,*, .I
explain r
That the wine has '1):V-f rfn k ti ...
once again.
"The effusiot anih l Ii, ,, .1 .....t , f
hi 10 i hil t iug .- .."I i i

vNo 0 Ncr. r- 41 f
"Does ha' hai I ; !. .0y!,, r':,t,..
friend of tihe faimtfr3
"No." replIed m A i' l. '!,\-"' '-;tf :'*,
little brolhet; "(hi' t:ar \ I ;..' ir0 a. 4
to talk."-
"Doesn't ried(a t< (r '.. . .
"No. All the l>il1> \:: i ,- a'." "- *
yell. and it gets ; oni Ihii, "' *!'r>,' in ;
the hou.'- ib rt's w1ortf i it vlri "'

The 0. 1a.I' t
"Last it-"lit we pa:,.', ; ,,.,>, '

"No, but he'll St ,""'' :e iv..,ni,, -,
hind a tree a-'.-r- .
villoe C...-ri ,.

H .



f, .^ f */.." ^A^


r ,7

G-eneral l., thih
.'Ou fedet'ra v o(' 4 i r a t t.
!at tbe t h n t::;.
the early bu lj z ;It.ii& 'a r ier
felt his coattallM j,:'le.
'~e recogaIh~zetl a;-j, y. 1: nn2,, r ra.
a .4 l d

"Why, ame you wt not lIlv I.r.u I
Ing?" the gtili (t'.1 1
"VWhy, I Just *Iuteu [ Io it v..i j.":A
if you dor~t mind I wil l- 'wae %Y (lily
off tod7v I"
% 0i

is or abould be warri, d vvhts' the lif.lo
ones have acou& ,rh riCi Odi'd. P in'i
to croilp or p 'er1dsy O Iorirncan IC.-
theb to unet bin, -, owe ,cri tus
lard's Horebhuod Syruo will, cu,'P lib
iroible Ait once anoi vre cufi aI.-. r ..
ralicatson. Sold by G'iirbelr Maera.bt. 1

wi a

eal Es te

Women Suffer. Agonies

from Diseased Kidneys
And Most Women Do This Not Knowing the
Real Cause of their Condition
ThMs poor, suffering women < 4
have been led to believe that their
misery of mind and body Is entire i
I due to "lls of their sex" Usually
kidneys and bladder are re-
Sponilbe--or largely so. And in
auch cases, the kidneys and blad-
der are the organs, that need and
must have attention.
Those torturing, ener Bting Sick I
headaches, dragging pains li back,
Coa and limbs, bloating and swell-
of the extremities, extreme
Seriousness or hysteria, listles-
ee 'and constant tired, worn-out
fseltrk-are almost certain symip-
foms of disordered and diseased
Ilney, bladder and liver.. -- .
1tsWR e Kidney and Bladder
PSI &aae, te bthousan& of; cae,.
been demonstrated as remarkably
benefelal in all such conditions of
female org~nism-affording' t he
mt prompt relief and permanent

As an illustration of what these
Is will do, Mrs. P. M. Bray of aratlons ar apt to do.
Columbus, Ga, writes that she was E. C. DeWitt & Co., Chicago, IIM j
very ill with kidney trouble, and want every man and woman who
that she is now well-and that have the least suspicion that they,
these Pills are what cured her. are afflicted with kidney and blad.
They are very pleasant to take, der diseases to at once write them,
and. can in no case, produce any and a trial box of these Pills will
deleterious effects upon the system be sent free by return mail post-
*-w syrupy, alcoholic, liquid prep- paid. Do it to-day. ....

...a...-- l I. -----.-. .. ----- .

Pereevrls den in Burkeley hall was
bong with the casual conglomerate col-
sectieo of tribes on which college
youtha pride themselves. Strangely
enough, however, though otherwise
c -cmplet4 It lacked one of the esseen
t~l.-lAdeed. a vital essential-of a
stpdent's room decorations. Tlers.
were no photographs.
Ibe other fellows had pictures of
gir.s ip evening gowns, girls In street
teoetme, girls In golf gnrb, girls on,
ApIiebaek. girls afoot-always girls
But not a girl's picture adorned Perce-
vars den except one lonely small min-
ietture and that stood far withdrawn.
hidden on the back of his desk.
Randolph Chaw hauled it out on one
ewaslon beor .- Perceval could reach
hm with a-detaining hand.
"What a queer little girl!" Randolph
"Put it back," Perceval said shortly,
6hi face aflame.
But the other fellows crowded be-
boid Rnndolpb and looked atthle pie-
ture orv-r his shoulder.
"Such a mop of hair and such a lit-
tie face' said one of them.
"Put It back!" Perceval's tone rasp-
ed with Irritation. "Put it back, Ran-
dolph r'
Randolph, after one glance at the
younger man's countenance, set the
miniature back on the desk hastily.
"Oh. If you feel that way about it," he
apologlzed. -
But the next nilht when le was
alone with Perceval he sald: "I d9n't
want tio be Inquisitive. hut I was aw-
fntiv Interested in that girl's face
I, is she?"
Perceval was standing at the win-
I.-'.. looking out upon the elm bor-
Sred street, where the big electric
.its cast great shadows.
hat." he said without looking
,iiiund-"that girl, as you call her, is
Mrs Perceval Moore."
"What!" Randolph's tone expressed
extreme incredulity. "You surely don't
Perceval whirled around. "What I
ain married? Yes."
Riandolph whistled. "Well, of all
things!" he said. And after that there
wiis silence.
T!.Ln Perceval came over and flung
-; ..lff into a chair opposite Ran-
"I've simply got to tell some-
nase," he said, "I'm in an aw-
S,. Iand she's the dearest and truest
d I'eir little thing in the world."
Si.lIolph reached over and picked
ihe miniature again. "She truly
E S ," he said after he had studied
Sra long time.
.!rcevai choked a ittle before he
.." "She's an angel, Ran-

S what's the matter?" Ran-
l I.'.ned forward.
: ; I-,,I her. She doesn't know
.: i l-lege. She thinks I am
.,; tid salary in business."
',, on," said Randolph Chase,
-, tw me that sort of deception
a girl can forgive easily
.ess she won't be wildly
hen she finds that next
Sext year that you come of
--you'll have a big pile of
r to you. Any girl would
ath to find that."
,ol his head. "Not An-
S'lared. "Isn't her name
fashionedd Chase?"
olph agreed. "But why
r to a million, Perceval?"
.e will say that I tied to
,a) said slowly, "and An-
a forgive anything but a lie."
.ut with itt' Randolph probed.
''tl-1 me the whole story. It must be
teser one, and if you don't mind
ving so, old man, she must be a
r girl."
; riut's Just what she la," said Perce-
"I met her last year at the beach.
, m,,,nh a onaint, aueer little

a ,l. gurlaiSI It roe u
PILES 1',, Supposstoru
I-. I--tc. Ttbspro, 8sptn
aor rtzay 8. all ya s.im br tabm." Dr. 8. M. Dsver.
Raen ok, w. T., wrirtli Thefb give ildema lsast.
r..lm." Dr. D. OOYl., Olarkbrg, T rIan.. wrli.:
"il p raslIce liS 33 yeati uIlve 55085 me remis4# toi'
squtl yar'.'.- PcIn. G wn .impliC Pr. id *
brnruaiMiA mRmTIIN RUDY. LANlCSiEl. pA

*J *. . . J ,..- .. ... l r *.. L-I




loorlihted IlU, by Aamoolated
Laerary Prepe.

of L PILL s.
A Bi.,, Cumran RuLsr or Srrw.ur Mwrmirow.
tUtnuarante or Money Befunded. ent prepaid
(SI(.00 per boL. Will seld lhem on trial, to be tld for

UNOjID LStOI CO.I. c ox 74. UtoTIoern. P.

fd ia St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mftchell


- J%

thing that she attracted me. oud ar
ways wore white, and I would find
her sitting on the sand singing little
songs to herself. There was an old
sea captain to whom she talked a good
deal, and I got him to introduce us.
' "Well, she had read a lot of books
on social equality, and she just simply
didn't have any use for the gilded
youth with money. What Annabel
wanted was a man who worked, pref-
erably with his hands, but, falling
that, one who lived in the thick of
the fight for existence. And she meant
It too. And that is where I fell.
"I was head over heels in love with
her," continued Perceval forlornly,
"and I simply wouldn't let her go.
So I let her believe that I was work-
ing my way up in business. The first
lie was siniple enough and looked like
one of those things that could be
squared easily enough afterward. But,
oh, Chase! I had to back that lie up
with details on details until I had lied
to her at least ten lies to the hour.
Well, we were married before I left
In the fall. I wasn't of age, and she
wasn't, and she wouldn't leave home
until I could support her without ham-
pering my business career.
"I knew I had to come back to col-
lege or get dad down on me, so I told
her to stay." groaned Perceval. "But
I made her marry me for fear some-
thingu might come between us, and I
couldn't stand that, 'Randolph. But
thl k bow I'll appear to her, for I've
liedl In every letter, telling her how
bus riess was, and all that."
jle young fellow's voice broke.
: 1' lll p tni d cut a sL> a. iA it-iii

"'li-'ll forl':i-ve you, all right" he
.Id 'j"Sut you sit ri,:ht down tonlght
.od c". uf-s-. old man. It's not only
the right bt'i'm. but the best policy, to
be i.r'fectiy frani with her, and If
she's in love with you she'll forgive
you "
Rut I'erceval shook lhis head. "I
don't dare." he said huskily. "I am
so nfrnld I'll lose her, Ituandolph, and
she i.* the dearest thing in the world."
"You have said that before," Ran-
dolph remarked patiently. "I think
you are making an awful mistake, but
It will have to work itself out if you
won't take any advice."
Then he went to his own room and
smoked another pipe on it, and after
that he wrote a ietzer.
And In three days came a letter to
Perceval. "Dear boy," it began, "I
must come to you at once. Things at
bome are in a dreadful state. I will
tell you when I reach you. I know you
haven't much for us to live on, but I
have a little money in the bank that I
have saved from my allowance, and I
shall follow this note at once. Expect
me on the 10:30 a. m. Friday.
"And this," said Perceval desperate-
ly as he showed the note to Randolph,
"is Thursday. What am I going to do
with her when she gets here, Ran-
dolph ?"
Rhndolph smiled inscrutably. "Find
some rooms in a cheap quarter and set
up bonPekeeplng."
Perceval's face brightened. "And go
out every morning and make her think
I've gone to work? You are a genius,
It took the two men several hours to
find a little furnished apartment that
would seem suitable for a young cou-
ple with little money. Perceval grum-
bled disconsolately. "I hate to put my
Jewel in such a setting," he said.
'Tell her the truth," Randolph again
advlqed. "and you won't have to put
up with such cheap things."
But Perceval refused. The next
morning he- met Annabel at the eta
tion. and together they went to the lit
tie cheap apartment, and here Annabel
wept on his shoulder.
Her account of the trouble at horn:
was somewhat vague, but she was en-
thusiastic over the thought of he:
housekeeping. "It will be lovely t-
work for yon." she said. o
But Perceval fund it anything but

U. Land Offi mce at Gainesville, Fla.
December 11, 1909. ,
Notice Is hereby given that Julian 0.
Baggett of Mnrlee, Florida, who, on Feb-
ruary 25. 1903, made *Homestead entry,
No. 32185, (Serial Number,* 02013) for
.Lots 2, 3 4 and 5, section 17, township
2 routh, range 15west, Tallahassee Me-
ridian, has filed Inotice of intention to
make final five-year' proof, to establish
claim to the land above described, before
the clerk of the cieruit court at Vernon,
Florida. on the 19th day of January.
Claimant names as witnesses: Eugene
Murfee, of Murfee, Florida, Lindany Bu-
chanan, of Westbay; Florida and John
L. Morrell and Willie Morrell of Ebro,
t'lorida. HEarNr S. CHUBB, Register.

U. S Land office at Gainpsville, F
ioveniiner 20, 1909. t
Notice is horeiy given that LeRoy H.
Butl-anan, w hseo postoffice adiroRis is
Chilply, Flor a, did on the 10th dny of
Jaly, '1909, fie in this office Sworn State-
inent and Applicati n. No. 05645, to pur-
chase the neif sec. 1, township 2 socth.
range 16 waste, Ttllahaesee Meridian,
and the Itiinler therson, under the pro-
visions ol ihb act of June 3, 1878. and
acts amendaiory, known As the "Timber
and Stone Law," at such yaluation as
might-be fixed by appraisement, and that,
pursuant to such application the land and
timber thereon have been appraised, at
Five Hundred and Sixty Dollars, the tim-
ber estimated at 320,000 board feet at
$1.50 per M, and the land $80.00; that
saiii auplicant will offer final proof in sup-
porf of his application and sworn state-
ment on the 2nd day of February. 1910.
before I he clerk of the circuit court at
Vernon, Florida,
Any parson is at liberty to contest this
purchase before entry, or ini'idte a con-
test at any time before patent issues, by
filing a corr boratcd affiavit in this of-
fice, alleging facts which would defeat
the entry. HENRY S. I'HUBB, Register.

A Traveling Salesman,
H. F. Beers, 617, 7th ave., Peoria, 111.,
Writes: "I have been troubled for some
time with kidney trouble, so severely
at times I could scarcely carry my
grips. After using one bottle of Fo-
ley's Kidney Pills I have been entirely
relieved, and cheerfully recommend
them to all." Foley's Kidney Pills are
healing and antiseptic and will restore
health and strength. Sold 'by all drug-


sheteb i RSt401-0 -14
racertaLo our opinion free wnet?; a
i'ention is probably patentable. Common i'a.
Ionsstrictl onedential. Handbook on Pat
pnt free. Oldest aencyfor securing patent.
Patents taen therouah unn & Co. real
peea notice, without charge, in the
Scientific flmerican.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest c t
culatlon of any scientific journal. Terms, .$3
ear: four months, 1. Sold ball newadea erm
UNN& Co.31Brsady ewYIrk
Branch Office. a66 F St. Wasbiatnna. D.


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


for backache, rheumatism, kidney or bladder trouble, and urinary irregularities.
Foley's Kidney Pills purify the blood, restore lost vitality and vigor. Refuse substitutes,

w!ni tiui ati Ilut ti d t lihmght he recog
i:-'tl hin ixs youfngf tirlburt.

lovely. He hated to see her soft white wlth hl[ eyes shining, "'ard we can't
hands in the dishwater. It made him live in these rooms, Annabel. But I
wince to see her bending over the am going to take my chances with
naming stove, and even the joy of her .ld. and when he sees what a dear
presence could not take away his sense little, queer little thing you are he will
Of infinite gitfl give in, and if he doesn't I can earn
And so he grew thin and pale and my living like a man now that I am
worn. square with you, sweetheart."
"You are working too hard," Anna-
ber said one night. And when he shook
his head drearily his little wife crept
out to the janitor's room and tele-
phoned to some one.
"He is punished enough," was her

go to his old quarters tonight and have
it over?'
The next night Perceval said to An- A Conspiracy That Resulted In
nabel: "I have an engagement with
Randolph. You won't mind if I leave Complete Success.
you, will you, dear?"
"Of course not," she acquiesced. "I ARMSTRON
can get along just this one time." B/ CLAY ARMSTRONG.
Randolph told him that he wished to ICopyright, 1909, by Associated Literary
borrow some of Perceval's books. "I Press.j
knew they were in your rooms, and I Major George Graham. retired army
thought you wouldn't mind coming officer, had been a widower for ten
over," said he, "so I took the liberty of years. His daughter Nellie was nine-
asking you to desert your wife for one teen years old.
evening." The major realized that he was
As the two men entered the luxuri- growing old, but when It came to the
ous quarters Perceval sighed. "To think daughter he continued to regard her
of my condemning Annabel to such as a child. Dven.when she got into
hideousness as that apartment we are long dresses e would not have been
living in!" he said, leaning down to lo d old not have be
turn on the low electric lamp on his a bit surprised to find her walking the
study table. fence with a balancing pole or seated
The light flared up and showed the on the limb of a cherry tree. She had
cozy room, the little fire already light- been away at school; she had returned;
ed in the open grate, the blue flame he knew that she went to parties, and
burning under the brass teakettle. be saw young men about the house.
"Why, what?" Perceval demanded. but he seemed to be in a dream about
like the big bear in the fairy tale. her age. In his thoughts she bAd not
"Who has been living in my room?"
From behind a tall screen came a passed the rag doll stage yet.
little figure In white. Major Graham was enjoying his
"Oh, Perceval!" cried Annabel and cigar on the veranda one evening and
threw herself in his arms. listening to Nellie's chatter in an ab-
And when Randolph had explained strated way when that young woman
that he bad taken chances and had made a sudden dive into the house and
written the truth to Perceval's little a young man came up the path and
wife and Annabel had explained that took the. vacated chair... The .!.ajor
she had known he was going to school
and not to work ever since she had
come to him, and, oh, didn't he know LEGAL NOTICES.
that she would love him if he was
rich, Perceval drew a long breath of NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
happiness. Department of the Interior.
"I dnn't deserve it." he conPfesqd f .. -... o.


Department of the Interior.
O.toler 23, 1909.
Notice is herebytgiven that James A.
Adams whose postoffice address is West-
bay, Florida, did on on the 23d doy of
August, 1909, file in this offlee Sworn
Statement and Application, No. 05597,
to purchase the nt of ne4 aud sw/4 of
neY4 of -section .4, township 2, south,
range 16 west, Tallahassee Meridian.
and the timber thereon, under the pro-
visions of the act of June 3, 1878.
and acts amendatory, known as the
Timber and Stone Law, at such value
as might be fixed by appraisement. and
that, pursuant to such application, the
land and timber thoreon haye been ap-
praised, the timber estimated 160,000
boasrr feet a m' '00 per M. and the land
+,sO '; or cbnl'inedl value of the land
nnd timber at $40U.01; that said appli-
cant wil offer final proof in support of
his application and sworn statement on
the 5th day of Jannary 1910. before the
clerk of circuit court at Vernon, Florida.
Any person is at liberty to protest this
purchase before entry, or initiate a con-
test at any time before patent issues by
filing a corroborated affidavit in this of-
fie, alleging facts which would defeat the
entry. HXaRY S. CHCBB, Register.

.U.S. LandOffic at Gainesvil:e, Fir da.
Noveliber 26, 1909.
Notice is hereby given that John L,
Sconiers, whose postoffice address is Ba -
head, Florida, did on *the 23rd day of
August, 1909 file in this office sworn
staitemelt and Application, No. 05732
to purchase th; nii of se4 and net of swi
Section 1, Township 2 south, Runga 14
west, Tallenasese Meridian, and thi tim-
ber thereon under the provisions of the
act of June 3, 1878. and acts amendatorv,
known as the "Timber and Stene 1,aw,"
at such value as -might be fixed by ap-
praisement, 'and that pursuant to such
application, the land and timber thereon
have been appraised at Five Hundred
and Forty Dollars, the timber estimated
at 320.000 hoard feet at $1.50 per M. and
the land $60.00; that said applicant will
offer fiu I proof in support of his applica-
tion and sworn statement on the 2nd day
of February, 1910, before the clerk @of
the circuit couit at Vernon, Florida,
Any person is at liberty to protest this
purchase before 'entry, or initiate a con-
test at aky time before the patent issues,
by filing corroborated affidavit in this
office, alleging fats which would defeat
the entry. HEnRY S. CHUBB, Register.

November 20, 1910.
Notice is hereby given that William
D. Turner, whose rostoffice address is
W.usau, Florida, did on the 19th
day of August. 1909, file in this office
sworn statement :ind Application, No.
05731 to purchase the set of swk, and
si of sei of section 1, township 2 south,
range 14 west, Taliabaasee Meridian and
the timber thereon, under the provisions
of the act of June 3, 1878, and acts
amendatory, known as the 'Timber and
Stone Law,"at such value as might be
fiixed by appraisement, and that pursu-
ant to |such application, the land and
timber Ithereon have been appraised at
Six Hundred Dollars, the timber esti-
mated at 360,000 board feet at $1.50 per
M, and the land $60.00 that said arpli-
cant will offer firal proof,in support of
his application andj sworn statement ont
the 2nd day of February, 1910 before
the clerk of the circuit court .vt Vernon,
Any person is at liberty to protect this
purchase before entry, or initiate a con-
test at any time before the patent issues,
by filing a corrobapated affidavit in this
office, alleging facts which wouud defeat
the entry. HBNRY S. CHUBB, Register.

for chlldrens lafe, uwr. No opiat..

A young manl's uafe may be much
'r little to the father af the girl he is
in love with. In this case It meant
little until an explanation had been
entered d into. Then ft anent a whole
lot. Yonna Sir. Hnrlburt loved Miss
Nellie; Mliss Nellie loved him. He was
of good family and had some pros-
pects; he knew she was an only child
and realized how hard it would be for
the father to give her up, but be would
love, protect and cherish her always.
The major was so shocked that In his
excitement he threw away a cigar that
had been only half consumed, a thing
he had not done in battle with the
guns roaring around him.
Just what the man of war said to the
young man of peace need not be re-
corded here. The gist of it was that
his daughter was still a child, young
Hurlburt was only a "kid" and that
he should put his foot down against
any nonsense. Yes, sir, it must be
stopped. Yes, sir. he would tell his
daughter so. Yes, sir, and-and-and
so forth. And the young man took his
departure a human wreck, and Miss
Nellie, who, of course, had heard all
from an open window, sought out her
good aunt and buried her face in the
lap of that individual and moaned out:
"Oh, Aunt Mary, I shall die-I know
I shall die! Father won't let Will and
me get married!"
Aunt Mary was not a matchmaker
but she had rather favored the young
man. She gave what comfort and sym-
pathy she could, and after seeing the
weeping "child" tucked into bed she
sought the father in an attempt to
soften his heart.
The major was wanting some one to
talk to just then. and she got all that
was coming to her. She had been re-
miss, she had been careless, sue had
neglected her duties as a chaperon, she
had almost brought a calamity upon
the house of Graham. With her eyes
wide open she had allowed a mere
Infant-yes, ma'am, an infant-to fall
In love and engage herself in marriage
to-to-well, to a young man.
In vain Aunt Mary tried to exculpate
herself. No one had ever talked back
to Major Graham, U. 8. A., and got
r the best of it, and she failed. He
could utter twenty words to her five,
and the odds were too great, even for
a woman's tongue. She retired from
the contest to say to the tearful maiden
in waiting:
"If your father doesn't get over this
and talk sense I'll-I'll"-
"You'll do something, Aunty?"
"I don't know what I'll do, but you
wait. Here you are, nineteen years
old, and he's talking as if you were
not out of bibs and high chairs."
There was hope that if Aunt Mary
went around with a serious look on
her face and had little to say and that
if the daughter went about with tears
in her eyes and heaved heartbreaking
sighs at intervals the major might
come down off his high horse, but
after three days of it he seemed more
determined than ever. Finally, at the
end of a week, the sister sald-;
"George, If that girl elopep to get
married you will have onl yourself
to blame."
"So children have taken t eloping,
eh!" he replied In cutting tone
That night there was a meutlng of
conspirators lu Miss Nellie's room.
There were only two conspirators, but
they were enough. The major was
asleep and dreaming of battle as they
planned. There were no more tears.
no more sighs. Next morning a little
note was sent to young Hurlburt.
That night be disappeared off the face
of the earth.
That night also good Aunt Mary
was engaged for two hours carrying
bundles and other things up into the
attic, and when morning dawned again
another sudden shock was ready for
Major George Graham, retired. He
was eating his breakfast when his sis-
ter entered the dining room to an-
nounce that Nellie's bed had not been
occupied during the night. The ex-
clamation made by the major when a
bullet killed his horse was repeated
on this occasion, and a minute later
he was upstairs.
"1 predicted it!" observed the sister
as she followed at his heels.
"Look for a note," he replied.
"It have looked. The poor child left

The Meanest Man in Town
is the one who.always wears a frown, is
cross and disagreeable, and is short
and sharp in his answers. Nine eases
out of ten it's not the poor fellow's
fault. It's his liver and digestion that
make him feel so miserable. He can't
help being disagreeable. Are you in
danger of getting into that condition?
Then .start at once taking Ballard's
Herbine for your liver-the safe, sure
and reliable liver regulatotor. Sold by
Gainer Mercantile Co,

none. She felt herself driven from
home by a cruel father, and bow could
she write?"
Young Hurlburt had Just become the
Junior member of a law firm in the
town. Major Graham walked into the
office and demanded information of his
whereabouts. He was told that the
young nan bad gone camping. He
went to the depot: he went to the po-
lice; he telegralphed here and there.
Then lie went home to wait for news
and to say grimly to his sister that.
while he would do everything Ipossi-
ble to bring his "Infant" back, he
would never, never forgive her. She
had dishonored the name and must
take the consequences.
The day passed and no news. It
was the same with another day. The
major was sorry that he had bluffed
as he had. The sister took care to
keep telling him what a cruel father
he was and how much Nellie must
have suffered before taking the step
she had. and by evening of the second
day the old war hero was calling him-
self namines.
The scene was the veranda again.
The major was smoking and sighing
when young Hurlburt suddenly ap-
peared. He was not shot down in his
tracks. He was not even taken by the
"Major. I undrsItand you were In
quiring for mn' the other day," be
quietly remarked.
*'Yes. sir: yes, sir. Where is my
daughter. s ir?"
"The last time I saw her was here
at your house."
"And you tell tme-you mean that she
arid you did not eloper'
'"Eope! M. l (;r (;nliam. do yor
think I would coax your daughter into
such a thing?"
"But she is gone. Whom did she goi
with?" Where is she?"
"I cannot tell you. I was off camp-
"Mr. Hnrlhurt. I refused you my
daughter's hand. but at the same timE
I believed you an honorable young
"1 believe I am. eir."
"Ard your dntnhter would do ioth-
ing to dishonor herself or her dear old
daddy!" said Miss Nellie as she sud
denly appeared and sank down at her
father's knee.
"You--yon back aain!" he gasped.
"Why, I've not been away. I got
tired of my room and moved up inti
the attic for a change. It's just lovely
up there, only the mice tmde me afrn:i:
nights. You didn't think your NeSrl'
would run awny ijut th wnise you wer-
a little cross. (dd v. n:?"
"See heire. I l 'I 't lldf'cr-ti: lr- i !lt 0 ,
bit." said tiH mitnar as he recovery'
his sensee.
And then arme liO nlat 4hrick. 1 I
sister .came forward and -aid:
"Why. brother. it'fs P:sy sv onib t'
understand. They are in love witl
earb other and want your consent t'
their marriage."
The major wouldn't have been th,
major If be had given them his bless
ing then and there, but the record'
show that he did within the nex'
month, and that wan i ,od enough.
Funeral Stories.
The great French artist ingres whe:
in Rome had a violent cold. and Mot
tes asked him how he managed t:
catch it. Ingres replied that it wa
through attending the funeral of M. X
"What-X.. the art critte?" said Mol
tea. "I thought you hated him."
"That Is why I weut to see bin;
buried," said Ingres.
Several years ago. at the funeral ol
a well known fire insurance offh-ial in
Liverpool, much detested by his staff.
it was remarked that an unexpectedly
large number of them attended.
On one of them being asked for an
explanation he said: "We wouldn't
have missed it on any account. We
want to be sure that he is buried."
The gfeat artist, like the obscure
alerk, has his littlenesses.

Maks Kidewsn aod Bladder Right

30x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
bnildings-is of great value to any-
one oontemplating pnrchasihg prot -
e:'ty in town. It covers about four
miles of coast line, extending east.
vward froinm Dyer's I'oin t to andl em-
bracing Old St. Andlrws, with cor-
ros)lnding territory inland. Price
'ne Dollar, at tile BUOY Office.
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and
adjacent country. The plat of the
lots is not shown. but by the aid of
this map the approximate location of
uny clt is easily determined. Price
Filty Cents, at the Buoy Office.
Either map will be sent by mail to
inv address or. receipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very Ieral clubih
,ing arrangements with a few ofthe very
nest publications in the country aind I'nr
the present can aend for a whole year
1"he BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-week
and Year Book)............. 1.71
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 8.
do Semi weekly,for9l 55
Scientific American' .... 3 51i
Farmer and Fruit Grower ... 5.
Floiida Agriculturist ... 1
do clubs of 5. each ... 2 ":
Farm Journal. Philad'a, monthly I 17
N. Y.World (thrice a week)... .. 1 75
The Coslaopolitan............. 1 5
The Criterion ..................
For any or either ofthe above publ ca
ions in connection with the BUOY ad.
aesg all orders to IHE BUOY.

3g~c~W(~-*MM~sx-'-WhW* fc I1 L 9/ *t -- t. s* - ..._.. -..-.. ..__._.. ~ .I






B^^ Snow Lniment
P ely ure

BiRh tsm, Neuralgia, Lame
Oe Back, Old Sores, found"
Spra Brises, etc.
Give it a Trial and be Convinced
-. .g- Three Sizes Price 25, 50c and $1.00
S4-E5--! Bt.-..AR D :40V. t!.;: i ffT CO.
.1 ts- U F'I JAMLS r, Fg. iKZ eropri.tor.


No Wonder She Swoened.
Mrs. Lysander John Appleton''
mother instinct divined last eveni*'
that her son, Cbauncey Devere Apple-
ton, was in trouble, so she toot hBu
to her room and said, "My son. tell
your mother what troubles you."
It turned out that the young w',
was having a hard time. The t ::
has been "going with" had r .. -
him. Mrs. Appleton was inc!
gbe thinks it would be an h!ni
any girl in the west to marr-
pleton. "Why dMd she refuse ;
she asked her son, with fine scortt
"Well," the boy replied between '
sobs, "she objects to our family. ti
says pa's a loafer, that you're too f 1
and that everybody laughs at Day.w-
Mayme because she's a fool and fatls
about nothing but the greatness of hi
family." Chauncey threw water, '>
mother's face, but at 3 o'clock
afternoon she was still in a s\ ..
with four doctors working on her
Atchison Globe.

Applied Christianity.
Mother had baked several varilpte-
of cakes, among them being some
smnll. decorated ones for the children
All had received their share and were
busy disposing of them upon the back
veranda-that is. all except Isabel,
who for some misdemeanor had been
refused a share of the feast. Now.
isabel was four years old and ha6
been attending a Sunday school for
several weeks past, and in the school
she learned a number of texts. ~b.
stood by the window watching the
others make merry until her lorjIuc
was too much for childish patience
No she walked over to the table, reach-
,sl out her hand and solemnly repeat-
ed. "The Lord is my shepherd; I sha;"
not want." Then a little fist closed
firmly upon the largest, finest cake.-
Woman's Home Companion.

Tho Collges of Oxford.
Each college is built round a quad-
lratin with a lirge entrance gateway
which often rises into a qiuaii tower,
The rotuis lunmediately *)vr the g a-
way ;are invariably designed for the
residence of the warden. provost or
principal l of i!I ,'il'egeC to thaii the e.-
of the malnter may beocter all who en-
ter or Ieave the place This mode rf
building still exists'in Indl:l. having
been introduced into Europe by the
Moors whet they cointl-red Spain.
where we find that the compound, or
quad, is still used for the tethering 4o
all kinds of animals. Arorun! the quad
are arranged the chapel, libr:iry, ball
or refectory, president's lodgings, but-
tery and kitchen. The students' rooms
renerallv oc'unv the unner .floors.
Too Much Face.
You "feel as if you ha Tone face'too
many when you have neuralgia, don't
you? Save the face, you may need it,
but get rid of Itbe nenrallia by apply-
Ing Ballard's Snow Liniment Finest
thing in the world for rheumati~a.
neuralgia, burns, outs, Foalds, lame
back and all pains. Sold by Gainer
Mercantile Co,

Animals Are Poor Sailors.
The ptolr 1'ar Is the, only wild an-&
mal that likes a trip on the water, ae-
cording to a Frcrch scientist who has
studied its Iwhravlor at sea. He is
(qllite jolly when award ship. but all
other animals violently resent sucb
a voyage and'voiftermusly give vent to
their feelings until seasickness brings
The tiger suffers most of all. He
whines pitifully, his eyes water con-
tinnally. and he rubslw his stomach with
his terrible paws. Horses are bad
sailors and often die on a sea voyage.
Oxen are heroic in their attempts
not to give way to seasickness. Ele-
phants 1do not like the sea, but they
are amenable to medical treatment. A"
good remedy Is a buckeful of hot wa-
ter containing three and a halt pints
of whisky and seven ounces of qul-
nine.-Fur News.

Simple Rern e ly 'o-"iLaGiDpe
LaGrippe couirhs are dangerous, as
they frequently develop pneumonia.
Foley's Honey and Tar not only step
the cough, but heals and strengthen s
the lungs, so that no serious results
need be feared. The genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar cc:ntait s no htilmfu
drugs and is In s yellow package. Sold
by all drui giftg.,


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