Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00280
 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: May 26, 1910
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00280
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



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$mi


VOL, XX. ST. ANDREWS, FLA., MAY 26, 1910. NO.
i, i f i i II I III i_ i i l " = '' '. . . . .. . . i = | , ,,, ; ,..... .


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
U. S, Senator-ist District, W. H. Milton, Mar
anna; ad District. J.P. Taliaferro, Jacksonvill

3d t atLrict, Dsatte H. ays Mlonticello.
and Office-egisrar Shieldsarren cee
er. H. S.Chubb, Gainesv ille.
State--Governor, Albert W. Gilchrist; Secretary
H. C. Crawford; Treasurer. W. V. Knott; Attol
ney.General. Park M. Trammel; Comptrolle
A. Croo; Superintendent of Public Instruc
A. Jrooano Su .... C
tion, W. .. Holloway; Commissioner of Agri
culture, B. a M-cLin Chemist R. Er. Rose


State Senator-Buell Cook, Chipley.
tashington Coun. t yRepresentative, R, L. M-
Kunie. Panama City; County Judge, I. A
Hutison Clek of Court. County Clerki.Re-
Corder of IDeeds. tW C. Locke SheDanford; TaC. G
Collector. W. B Gainer Treasurer, H.B. Tiller
Vernon: Tax A.ss r. J. Williams, Chipley
County Suo ntefent. F. Gainer. wausau
Surveyor. 'ho. CoLlin. Vernon; County Corn
miissioners., First D strict. -Thol Brcik; Sec
ei'l District. S. 'W. B"ust Third District. I M
Simmons; Fourth Disrict 13F. Evans: Fifat
District, J. o. p 'or Drmmond
St. Andrews, Town-fMayor H. Drummond:
Clerk. Jno. R. ThomnPson; Marshal, Chas. L
Armstrong, Aldermen. L Ware, George W,
urbemstro. Jr. L. Vickery. J. T. Gwaltney, F
Bullokr. Justice of the Peace, John Sturrock
Notaries. W A Emmons, A. H. Brake, F. Bul
lock; School Directors. G. W. Surber. Sr., t. B
D. Gainer, M. Post, A. H. Brake. Postmaster
PaMrs. E t y ste. ster. Mrs. Belle Boothe
Panama ACity--- Hogeboom..
De uty Sheriff. A i Hogeb o- justice ol
M p.....le-- .ostmaster ..............justice of
the Peace, G. H. B. Harries; Constable. J. H
PDaffn-Postmaster, F. M. Boutelle, Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
CallowayrPostmaster. &. N. Carlicle.
Allanton---Postmaster. Andrew Allan.
West Bay-Postmaster .............
Southport-Postmnaster. R. Barnett.
Gay-Posnmistres Mrs. R. Ga
Bayhead--0ostmistress. Kinie eewman.
Goek -Postmaster. j. F owler.
WotppoPostmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee--Postmaster, James.H. Murfee.
Calhoun County, Cromanton Postmaste Nora
V Hoskins.
Farmdale-Pootastaerc W. F. Woodford.
RELIGIOUS.
Ba tist--Church Wyoming avei and Pearl st,
vey Herman S.Howard, postor;rea chin ev-
ery second Sunday, morning and evening; Suu-
dav School every Sunday at g a, .; Prayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'ccok,
MMethodist E ItscOpal-Chrch Washington .ve
every Sunday. Rev. Wineman, pastor.
esyterian--ChurCh corner Loralne Ave. and
irt dnre ste. unday School at 9:30 a.s every
Sunday. John Sturrock, Supt. J. H. Round-
tree, pastor.
Satholic--Church corner Wyoming Ave. and
Foster St. I s.A

Parker Lodge No. 142
_W 8V&A.. \4.
Regular Commu-
nications on the first
and third Saturdays



MoE. IBUGERSON W. M.
l.t. E PALMEi, Souretarv



W. A. EM MONS.
Notary Public for State at Large, hai jur ;dtc tfim
to administer oaths, take atlifdvits. legahlie
acknowledcgemcnts. etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land conveyances
and marriage ceremony performed for lawfully
qualified parties. Otihce at the Buoy Office,
St. Andrews.i .
I ANTON J. H. JANSENIUS.
Doctor of t-liciine Graduate of the University
of Bonn, Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
eases of Women and Children my Specialty.
F. BULLOCK.
Notary Public for State at Large. Solicits official
business in this jurisdiction.
Office at Bank of St. Andrews.
A. H. BRAKE.
Notary Public for State at Large. Officeat Store.
corner of Lorarie avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notarial work solicited and given prompt
attention.
JOHN STURROCK.
tice of the Peace, Dist. No. 5. Office at resi-
Sdence in West End, St. Andrews; but carries
his seal with him at his business and is prepared
to apply his jurat to instruments, wherever
filnd. Attends to official business in his juris-
t diction. Collections a specialty.
W. H. PARKER,
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 half of the
northwest quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millville on the south. Will be
sold in acre, quarter, or half-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONE ,

goys Will Be Boys
and are always getting scratches, cuts,
sprains, bruises,bumps, burns or scalds.
Don't neglect such things-they may
result serious if you do. Apply Ballard's
Snow Liniment according to directions
right away and it will relieve the pain


and heal the trouble. Price 25c. 50c
and $1, Sold by Gtinor Mercantile Co.
Castor Oil.
The castor bean is a native of India
The United States produces most of
the coarser kind of oil. while all the
finest comes from Italy. Common cas-
tor oil ti of an ugly greenish tinge and
has to be allowed to. stand in the sun
to bleach, fpt the Italian article It
beautifully clear when first cold
drawn. Cold drawn oil is the best It
Is got by rushing the fresh seeds be-
tween steel rollers. The castor oil
plant can be grown in England, but
there It is an annual. In southern
Italy R becomes a tree tWenty feet
high and strong enough for a child to
climb up into it.

The Gypies,
The origin of the people known as
gypeoes remains largely a mystery.
Egypt, India, Persal and Arabia have
In turn been pointed out as their origl-
nal country, but there i little de4i-
nite knowledge on the subject The
weight of evidence is in favor of their
having ortiluated in India. They first
appeared In Europe about 1400 and
from the Danube region spread all
over the rontinest. appearing In ~ng-
land about 1520.


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PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA.
$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.

WILLIAM A. EMMONS
PROPRIETOR.

Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; -2j 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 twc
or three extra numbers will be scnt
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


THE PRIMARY ELECTION VOTE
The official vote of the Demo-
cratic Primary election of May 10,
in Washington county, as decided
by the canvassing board, was re-
ceived just one day too late to ap-
pear in last week's issue of the
Buoy, but is given below:
For United States Senator. Votes.
James P. Taliaferro ......... 249
Napoleon B, Broward......... 398
Claude L'Engle............. 45
For Representative in Congress
D. H. Mavs ................. 433
J. F. C. Grings.............. 303
For Supreme Court Justice
L. S. Cockrell............... 402
R. Fenwtck Talor ........ 375
For Railroad Commissioner.
R. Hudson Burr............. 348
W. K. Jackson................. 275
N. A. Bitch ................. 296
For State Auditor
Ernest Amos ................. 470
For Representative.
R. L. McKenzie............... 390
H. H. Wells.................... 356
For Tax Assessor.
Dave D, Davis................. 354
J. J. Williams................ 395
For Tax Collector.
W. B. Gainer............... 640
For Treasurer.
H. B. Tille..... ........... 462
Joseph H. Portr.............. 257
For Supervisor of R.jg 'ration.
Jahn W C;.i ,1,,!-r .. ,....... .'7. ,
J T. .'arltc ................. 305
For County Coin r.ii-,ioneir, Diat.1
J. T. Hightower............... 84
0. E. HinonD................ 12
J. A. Grant ................ 67
Dist. No. 2.
A. C. Gilbert ................. 111
S. W. Bush.................. 8
Dist. No. 3.
J. M. Simmons ............... 70
S. L. Davis...... ............ 69
Dist No. 4.
B. F. Evans......... ....... 21
D. F. Gunn .................. 21
Dist. No. 5.
J. H. Porter.................. 160
For Member School Board Dist. 1
W. F. Russ................... 131
Dist. No. 2.
A. F. Rooks ............... 135
G. B Bush.................. 170
Dist. No. 3.
B. F. Carter.................. 183
For Convention ............... 60
Against Convention........... 153
The vote on United S, ates Sena-
tor with every precinct in the state
heard from, as reported by the
Times-Union, gives ex-Governor
Broward just three more votes
than Senator Taliaferro.
This remarkably close vote must
be decided in the primary of
June 7.
With no prejudice against Mr.
Broward, the Buoy hopes to see
Mr. Taliaferro victorious, because
his record shows that he has done
good work for his state, and espe-
cially should the voters of Wash-
i..gton and Calhoun counties sup-
port him, for without his influence
and experience the improvements
prayed for by the St. Andrews and
Apalachicola river country would
not have received favorable action
by congress, and that same expe-
rience will give to this section an
advantage that no new man can
command.
With Senator Taliaferro and Mr.
Mays representing it in Washing-
ton this country favored by nature
has little te fear while they are on
guard.
Marrying For Votes.
Marrying for votes was a device of
old time Brtiheb electiop agents. As
the law stood before the reform act
of 182 widows of freemen on marry-
ing again made their second husmands
freemen and therefore voters. At
election tifaes widows were conse-
quently paid handsomely to go through
a formal marriage with a voteless
bachelor, who~ for a consideration,
similarly agreed to support the candi-
date. The pair were married, the man
voted according to Instructions, and
then he and his wife, standing on
either side of a tombstone, said,
"Death us do part." With this literal
fulfillment of the matrimonial vow.
they regarded their marriage dlssolv-
ed. At the last election I Brisatol be-
tore 1832 a hundred women gave ote
to men.


A Way Out.
"I have ei doctor, and they can't
agree on what ails me. Three think
It's one thing and three think it's an-
other. What would you advise me to
do. Discharge them all?"
"No. Hire one more and give him
the deciding vote."-Cleveland Plain
Dealer,
a!5;~sS!l^5afs55ssa&Sftsaaifi-flaa^


-How the Trick


Was -Done

Showing the Ingenuity of an
Able Emissary.

By HELEN INGLEHART.
^ --
Copyright. 1810, by American Press
AssocIaton.


Ii


"Mme. Chapellier,"
t "Yes,"
"His excellence has directed me to
admit you as soon as you called."
The attendant led the way to the
private office of the minister of foreign
affairs, opened the door and announced:
"Mme. ChapeUlerr'
"The government," said the minister,
"appreciating your past services, is de-
irous of adding to the amounts al-
ready paid you another 50,000 francs."
"And I doubt not the government ex-
pects me to add to my past services a
corresponding amount."
"Can you leave for London tonight?"
"I can go anywhere at any time."
"Very well. I will explain."
The minister cast a look abont the
room, habitual with him before enter-
Ing upon a matter involving secrecy,
leaned forward in his chair and spoke
in a low tone.
"The British government has made a
treaty with the ambassador of the e rb-
Ume port at London by which the eul-
tan grants valuable concessions to
Great Britain. We have been iegotiat-
ing with the sultan's ambassador here
to Paris for these same privilege but
we are too late.
"Sir Bradford Cbicbeeter. one of the
younger members of the British diplo-
matic corps, has ennaged pausaige by
sea for Constantlnoplo in a ship sail-
ing on the 14th. He will carry with
him the Udittih-Turk:hb Urenty for sig-
nature at the Turkish foreign ofilll. It
is ouh" purpi.,* to dtclay him elth rir al
starting or on the way."
Mine. Chapellier reached Iondon the
neft morning and reported in person
to Baron la Brun the French minister.
'*o order to assist you," he said, "I
give a dinner this evening at which
Sir Bradford COlcbester will be pres-
ent. Have you costumes ?
6"Iverything except appropriate jew-
els. I shall personate a wealthy Amer-
ican widow-Mrs. Worthington Wood."
"Where shall I send them?"
"No. Portman square."
"Very well. I shall expect you
at 8"
At the dinner given at the French
embassy Mrs. Worthington Wood, who,
though born of French parents, had
lived the first fifteen years of her
life in America, was taken In to din-
ner by Sir Bradford Chichester. She
knew that his family, though ancient,
were not rich and that he would glad-
ly take a wealthy wife. She manifest.
ed so much interest in seeing his coun-
try seat, the Dunes, on the Irish chan-
nel and some 200 miles from London,
that he, thinking to benefit in the
matter of a courtship-should he deem
such desirable-arranged a house party
to go there to remain till the 13th, when
he must return to the city to be ready
to sail on the 14th. Of course Mrs.
Wood was invited.
The next day a small number of
guests assembled at the Dunes. It
was winter, but the house was cheer-
fully lighted and logs blazed on every
hearth. Sir Bradford devoted himself
to the young widow. There are wom-
en who possess the knack of carrying
an Impressible man quickly off his feet
Such was Mrs. Worthington Wood.
She administered, so to speak, a love
potion. There was in it a reason-to
cause her victim to feel that he could
never aspire to possess her. Eyes that
shot a spark to kindle passion, feigned
innocence to excite reverence.
Sir Bradford, Mrs. Wood and sev-
eral others of the house party had gone
up from London on the same train and
In the same compartment. Mrs. Wood
noticed that her host carried a leather
hand bag that he never lost sight of.
If he left the train for a moment at a
station he took the bag with him; if
he went Into the smoking compart-
ment to enjoy a cigar the hand bag
went with him.
Mrs. Wood also noticed that when
he entered the family equipage to be
driven to his home, while he gave up
his rugs, umbrella and other such be
longings to the servants, he held on
to the satchel. She deemed it neces-
sary to her plans to know where the
hand bag would be deposited. But as
soon as the host entered the house,
leaving his guests to be shown to their I
rooms by the housekeeper, be dtiap-
peared. When Mrs. Wood next saw
hint the satchel was not with him.
"I have brought with me," she said
to him, "a few of my finest jewel,
not daring to leave them In London,
Have you a safe in the house?"
"Certainly," he said. "One moment.
I will call the housekeeper.- The safe
la in my bedroom. She will ep with
us."


'Us? Is it necessary for you to go?" '
"I never allow my sate to be opened
except by myself."
"On second though. t I will keen my
)


i


morning be went to sleep.
He was awakened by his valet bring-
ing hot water. After a glance at the
safe, which showed no evidence of
having been tampered with, he arose,
Dressed and went down to breakfast.
A maid approached him and said:
"I took the hot water to Mrs. Wood,
room 1. She didn't answer when I
knocked, and I went tn BShe isn't
here."
Sir Bradford blanched. Like ligt-
ning the thought flashed through his
brain that the key of his safe had gone
with her. Then he saw that be was
ruined. Be was to sail that afternoon
for Constantinople. The only way to
get the treaty was to break into his
afe. But it was a new and perfect
one, put in since he had entered the
diplomatic service. Only in London I
could men be found of sufficient skill
t0 do the work, and London was 200 1
miles away. He put his hand to his
head, staggered up to his room and
ocked himself in.
C C C C (
Twenty-four hours later the minister
if foreign affairs In Paris received the
ard of Mme. Chapellier. He direct-
d that she be at once admitted.
"Well?" he said.
"I left the diplomat at his home far ,


turning my head, I saw him out of the I
corner of my eye sighting his revolver fi
at me. I
Naturally I started. P
"Hold on there." said Barker. "Your ti
pipe makes a tine target We don't al- n
low people to smoke such expensive b)
pipes out here" el
The words were scarcely out of his
mouth when I felt a faint tick on the t
bowl of the pipe, heard the crack of a p!
gun and knew that a bullet had passed PI
through the pipe. t(
"Walt up!" he growled as I was tt
about to rise. "Your pipe won't draw tl
with a hole in it, but it's still a mighty w
good target" di
I snatched a look at him. ie was tt
evidently under the influence of liquor
I felt sure that If I didn't let him shoot U
at my pipe he would shoot at me and gl
nerved myself to stand another shot
Indeed, this was all I could do, for I tt
was unarmed. But a cold chill ran bi
lown my back and a cold sweat stood F
out all over me. Nevertheless I put fl
up a pretty good front. I sat with
comparativee composure, occasionally bi
getting a faint cloud of tobacco smoke P(
escape from between my lips, but not m
daring to move a hairbreadth for fear U
of interfering with the man's aim. le
Several persons from Inside the hotel, in


valubles locked' ti ny irnik "
There was a faint reproach to the
glance she gave him and her tone.
"Pardon me," be sl.. "I would
trust you, but my housekeeper"-
"You would not trust?'"
"Oertainly, I would trust you both,
but there is property in that safe that
doesn't belong to me. Would I be jus-
tified in permitting any one. however
trustworthy, to go in there?'
His tone was growing more decided.
Interests of state were asworting them
selves.
"You would be a fool to do so. Here
is my box. I intru.-t it to your care."
A temptation came to h'm not to be
outdone in a matter or coua-ideuce. but
he resisted it Takiin ti ) box. In
which there were oi.i., ,' I gems f,'r
informal occasions, he weut away aud
placed it in his safe.
The next evening at dinner the young
widow was entrancing. She seemed
to be in a light, happy mood. She
told the story of how the host had re-
fused to permit her to visit his safe
without his being present and set all
the guests laughing by Its humorous
telling. The host laughed with the
rest and had he not been cooling un-
der a spell that would have ended the
matter. As it was he winced. There
was underneath Mrs. Wood's humor
a faint suspicion of ridicule. He tried
to excuse himself, but only got tangled
in his own excuses.
"Don't you think." said the lady to
the others, "that Sir Bradford owes
me some separation?"
All banteringly agreed that hedld.
"Well this is the last night of our
visit here. Let him intrust me with
the key of his safe till tomorrow morn-
ing."
All declared that such an act would
not necessarily be showing any con-
fidence whatever. But the widow In-
sisted that it would satisfy her, and
she smilingly held out her hand for
the key.
The thought flashed through SLr
Bradford's head that the safe, being
in his own room. would be under his
control through the ilght. There was
a pretty woman smiling at itm, daring
him--a woman with whom he was
fascinated and whom be thought it
advantageous to marry. Nevertheless
he did not consent Then suddenlyy
there come a flash from the woman's
eyes, a haughty look as it she deemed
such a denial of confidence Insulting.
Sir Bradford put his hand in his pocket
and tossed the key on the table be-
fore her.
Amid a burst of laughter she seized
It and placed it in her corsage.
Thi diplonimati f.Ld o : 'l*er :.'l3led
to an impulse than he regretted his
act. A man under a woman's spell is
Itable to rush from one extreme to an-
other. One moment he trusts her Im-
plicitly; the next he fears that he has
fallen Into the tolls of a devil. At any
rate, such was the fear of Sir Brad-
ford. Never for a moment during the
evening did he leave the side of the
woman who possessed the key of his
safe-the safe where was deposited
that which If it passed into the pos-
session of another would ruin him. If
he turned away from her for a mo-
went it was that she should not see
the expression on his face when he
cursed himself for a fool
The widow rallied him continually.
"Aren't you going to give me one mo-
ment alone?" "Be comforted! I am
uot in the habit of visiting any but
my own room when I visit" "Will
you sleep with a revolver under your
pillow tonight?" These were some of
the banterings she gave him, much to
the amusement of the guests. At mid-
night, when the party broke up, she
had made no move. She rose with
the others and went up to her room.
The moment Sir Bradford heard her
door close he went up to his own
apartment With his eyes fixed on his
safe he gave himself up to tumultuous
musing. It contained his possible ruin,
and the key was in the possession of
a woman he had known but a few
days.
"Pooh, pooh! What an assI She
only did it to bedevil me. Nonsense!
I. have a revolver under my pillow,
and itf any one should come in here
tonlght-- More nonsense Who's to
come?" Thus he tried to dismiss the
matter from his mind. But, oh, if he
only had the key!
He went to bed and tried to sleep.
Slumber would not come. Fancying
he heard a movement in his room, he
arose and struck a light. He was
ashamed of himself for doing so, but
left it burning. This made him feel a
trifle more comfortable, and toward


17.t


mrtm Londda with th treaty licted In
his safe. There is the key."
"And bow much time do you think
we will gain?"
She handed him an item cut from a
newspaper stating that Sir Bradford
Chichester had sent to London for men
to open his safe; that they had failed
and others more skillful had gone up.
Iie had offered the latter 1.000 if they
would do the job In Ihree hours."
"That will do," said the minister.
"Our treaty is on the way."
He drew her a check for 50,000
francs.



A Shooting



Match

At Which One of the Parties
Was Sure to Win.

By AINSWORTH RHODES.

Copyright. 110. by American Press
Associatir.

The first time I saw Daisy abe was
coming over her father's broad acres
on a horse whose lope was very like a
rocking chair. She was riding strad-
die with divided skirts. No other wo-
man on the ranches thereabout would
ride In any other costume. Barker was
riding beside her, and the two made a
very handsome pair. The brim of his
sombrero was flattened against his
forehead by the wind, a lariat hung at
his saddle bow, and his splendid figure
was revealed by his costume-vi ,
tfannel shirt and trousers, with boots
to his knee.
Daisy had gone out from the east I
with her father, who became a sheep
raiser, and she had become fascinated 1
with ranch life. Unfntuniatly she I
bad conceived a romantic dea of the
genus cowboy, and, Barker being phys-
ically a perfect type, she had persuad- (
ed herself, or, rather, he had persuaded I
ber, that he was just the man for her. t
I say "unfortunately" because he was t
not an educated man and in every way '
beneath her. There were other tea- t
tares about him to render him undo- e
sirable which will appear presently, t
The couple passed me, all of us sa-
luting, though they were unknown to
me, and I rode. on to the ranch house, i
whVbre I Lh:, d Iud' luns with Jojhn Nolan I
with reference to a large purchase of i
wool. While dickering with him on e
his veranda up the roadway came the s
couple I had met and alighted at the
foot of the eteps. Throwing their p
bridle reins over a post, they walked t
up on to the veranda. Then I learned
that Daisy was Nolan's daughter.
As the pair passed Into the house I
noticed a cloud flit over the face of the m
girl's father. I knew by Barker's E
bearing toward her that he was in love
with her. and I judged that his atten-
tions were not relished by Nolan. But I
he said nothing to re then, and we F
went on with our dickering. When I
arose to go he said:
"There's no place about hero in
which you will be comfortable except b
my house. Send for you traps."0
I accepted the invitation, espl)call.
as I was pleased at being under the
same roof with Miss Daisy. I knew g
she had a lover, but my attraction foi0
her did not then go so far as to lutend
to come between them. I merely lied
the idea of being near her during my,e
stay.
But I stayed a good while. nnd it was
not very long before she and I each a
made a discovery. I discovered that f
I wanted her, and she discovered th;Ilt
she didn't want BArker. Meanwhile 1 fI
found out something else-that he had s
become frightfully Jclu;s of me, and
if I took her away from him he would t
probably kill me. At first he and I h
spoke to each other when we met el-
ther on the ranch or elsewhere. Then
he only noticed me at the Nolan house. is
I thought it best after awhile to re-
move to the (so called) hotel, a mile E
from Nolan's. If anything happened
between Barker and myself I preferred a
that it should not happen under No ft
plan's roof. So one day I removed my
luggage to my new quarters. m
One morning I was sitting on the tl
porch of the hotel smoking a brier.
wood pipe. Barker came out of the a:
barroom, where he had been drinking, w
and took a seat about thirty feet from g
me. I didn't know he was there till, P


havlig heardd i 0hot, came' out to 4dId.
cover who had been killed. They ar-
rived just In time to see the second
shot aWd the top of the bowl of my
pipe cut off. They at once took in the
sitUation, and, seeing me coolly puffll-
ing, not knowing my Internal condi-
tion, they cried out, "Good pluck, strro-
gerr" "Steady nerve!" "He ain't no
tenderfoot!" and sncb like compli-
ments.
Presently a third shot shattered what
was left of the bowl of my ipe, and
only the stem remained in my mouth.
Whether my nerve made Barker half
ashamed of himself or that he was
beaded off by the admiration of the
others I don't know, but he desisted
from further shooting. I fancy, how-
ever, he was satisfle with what te
had doubtless Intended for a warning
that if I took Daisy Nolan away from
him I would have to face sure death.
The witnesses urged me to go in and
have something, but I declined, saying
that I was anxious for a smoke and
would go upstairs for another pipe
The truth is I wanted a chance to go
where I could, unobserved. give way
to my feelings for a few moments,
they having been controlled only by
a most desperate effort.
When I was alone I staggered to the
bed, fell on It and for a few minutes
trembled like a leaf. But when I be-
Kan to recover I started to get mad at
the same time. Men will fight more
desperately for a woman than for any
other cause, and It occurred to me
that, Dntay being the bone of conten-
tion, if she preferred me either Barker
or I must die. I spent some time con-
Widering what to do, then went to the
ranch. intending to offer myself to
Dnisy. if she refused we 1 would
Care the field at once to all uitors.
If she accepted tue I would have it
out with Barker.
I found Miss Daity very moc0b ez-
ited. She had heard of Barker'
shooting escapade and had turned bit-
terly against him. told her that I
Wanted her and if she wanted me
I was willing to settle the matter be-
tween Barker and mftee. He repty
was al I could have asked for, but
She positively forbade my coming into
Coltiston with my rival. I told her
ranklyy that I believed he would kill
ne if I married her and that the mat-
er had better, be settled before the
wedding. Being a woman, she wished
o get round the matter by subterfupg
and for the time being would consent
o nothing definite.
Daisy was very fond of an old ranch-
r called Jnke Huchins. To her bhe
Was "Uncle Jake." A day or two after
tarkpr'a sh*,ting ..s 1 w0A ruling never
he country on horseback H[uch ne
Came up behind me and ambled along-.
Ide of ime
"I hear about the shooting' od our
ipe onten yer mouth," he said. "LI& I
ie Daisy was telling ue about Jb"
"Ob, t was '&ll Notian wilo told
ro%, aa1 it0"
"Yes. Antd what's maorer e asked I
se to suggest some way ot settiln' (te 1
matter without blood spilltin'" I
"That's impossible," said 1.
"So I thort at fust, but arter awhile
thort of a plan. Barker's mighty
'roud o' his shooting and he's pretty
nuch made up his mind that he's lost |
)aisy. I reckon he'd agree to settle e
he matter by a trial o' skill between
im and you. He'd consider It his z
nly chance."
"I'm no shot. Such a contest would I
ive Miss Daisy to him, and she c
doesn't want him." c
"Not so fast. You don't need to be I
auch o' a shot Could you hit a hen's I
gg at twenty feet?' I
"I might in two or three shots." a
"Well, I give Daisy my plan, and I
he's decided to try it Here's a note c
or you, and here's a note for Barker. c
Vhblchever hits a hen's egg with a
orty-two the most outen five shots
he'll marry."
He handed me a note to that effect t
lom Daisy and showed me another t
e was commissioned to deliver to o
barker.
"Do you consent?"' he added, draw- f
ng rein.
"Yes," I said; "I consent to anything a
)aisy desires."
Without waiting for more he turned
bout and rode back in the direction
rom whence he came. o
The next day Uncle Jake informed t;
ne that Barker had gladly agreed to t
he terms. q
On the appointed day I made my
appearance at the barn, wondering v
'hat was to be the upshot of this sin- d
ular contest. I found an egg sus-


__ __ I_ _____ __ _*


fM IBarter wam flever ~saf met
agap Daie bad Induced him to tge
a Ipromle that If 1 beat him be would
leave the 4eld clear for m&
I married Daisy and took b*t wwt
with me. ahe said she had bud enough
of the woid west and had so tntuw
use for cowboy, not considering them
th romantic creatures abe had thought
them when she first went to the eouo
try. She leaned the ett of the
shooting natch from TUnele SJa the
day we were married and tld it to a
on our wedding journey. 'Th mast
bad been taken from the egg Barke
ot at, and the featherweight sheR
had been moed aside each time by
the wind of the bal. To bit it was
Impossible.
Uncle Jake bad Iearne the tnt
froL ft PleatUlhttor who bed- d
throtgl the locality wtth a chI
Te Two Pi 'ta. '" "
th, who has been Mtarrid jMi tw
week4, lives It a itte at waf thge
keeps house for her lord and a.
She as read a little and I wt h-0
yend bhar n teen years On &n&&
after tbel dinner bd bhd mrnwe I
tar wife she wen t to nto k ea Ud
feturmed with a pumpkin pie.
"What's thbtr" asked tb ea M.
*I made a pumpkin pie yestenl "
ai wift answered timidly.
Be attacked the confeetioo 1 *
knife and fork, but cord not smau
much headway and was aboot *
eare himself when Ruth ait nemed:
"I have another the pantry, da.
Your mother sent one over teavay."
She then produced the aecaO l gI
which waa *a tender and appetlal e
the rst had been touw h and unavwr.
b'raft eomeotng 3lf b' = a
DpatuMlaigly. "Of coura "Yw coewm t
expet to become expet at oe>e a

TMhelrtlaughwa WlTr -leaftea
otb I mwde ow," abs 4 .a i Ad io


paond at ofa ePrtl am la*



ftmr" Ia"ti be a" to lbw
m bod. I f to hip joda t ad
hWe am I" ta bit o 60all 0 a t
wre aot provided wrth ate e bt

bust oing their w
ec we lihol et too Cta e oeo--
am waft fto my tonBib d& oIf %I
riat bodtg theot fams tpm IN
usces. It to the nastu e I aos


VMarlousm air t aois o ani r"eft
emaad It the haman bet es o tqay ia
early all the aeecanical prItal h a
olved In th aitr brt*e d tte ee I
com were eikr fi a thomaa Ale
eat thlas oaM le tsy e*r that R
tare 44 not disoover bha bearo
wieehantcal devre wMhih tes neet
lIoniath e tehuat wor d. But the
ngepla is aIaet develop io teO
ban the leg bone and the secret eC
tj hfent b are anaoe ffih
and a w ell oile@ that Oey e-
badkward and forward with peaUil
!y no ftetoa.

A ChemftOe Happy Thouht.
The guest at a ball give at the
ulWerfis, Parte, were once dbtWreued
y something In the air which irritated
everybody The moat famous cbenm

mysterious cause. is oon-in-law, D[w
nas, had the happy thought that per-
laps the irritating particles I the air
lame from the wax candles. He found
n analysis that these candle bad
been bleached by chlorine. Immedliate-
y they were lighted a compound was
tdded to the air that Irritated throat
nd noses. This chance discovery led
Dumas to study the whole effect of
hlorine, with tarreachting reslts tI
chemistry.

Exact Informatios.
A census enumerator weea M
ang a woman of indubitable O(ette sa-
raction and had come to the Avt*is
if sexes.
"How many males hare yon a to yea
family he asked.
"Three a day, eorr, an' I git 'am me
lit," she replied emphatically,

Field and Nya.
Eugene Field was a great love r.g
ld books and quitO a ceflectotr t
hem. His means weri eol adequate
o his desires, however, and one of. te
uaintest proofs of this was a sli of
aper found by a purchaser of am olA
olume in Field'.s hnndwrittng, evi.
ently an impromptu vepre:


ended over a basket by a ine thread.
won the toss and with it the right to
re five consecutive shots at the egg.
missed the first and the fourth, but
ut a hole in the egg on the second, o
tird and the fifth. For my life I could o
ot see why I had not lost It would
c nothing for Barker to bit the egg
very time.
A new egg was attached to the
read for him to shoot at, and, whtp-
nug out his revolver, he fired with ap-
arent carelessness. He was surpted is
see the egg oscillate violently, but (
be shell was not broken. The next
me he fired be took careful aimf but d
ith no better success He was thun-
erstruck. Since I had hit the egg 0
ree times he could now oy Ue me. n
"You must hit It in the center," said a
ncle Jake. "It you don't you'll
lance."
Barker aimed long and carefully at
he center and sent the egg bobbiag, P
ut still the shell was unbroken.
singing his revolver on the barn a
oor, he strode away.
I knew that Barker had been tricked, v
it could not conceive how. It ap-
eared to me that nothing could be
ore fair than the trfal i asked
ncle Jake how he had managed to a
t me, a poor shot, beat the best shot
Sthe territory. He would not tell n


Kind friend, tor geoodanese sake nerb
To buy the book thou 4rest heew.
For when I do obtain tew p-4t
I mean to buy the booh myrol.
Another bit of rh)yme thkh hI totho
ughly American to t to he prefc to
me of Bill Nye's looks It ruose
Go. Uttle bookhkt. gS
earins an bonored pama
TITn everywhen that you have Wt
They're glad that yo" have esa.
What Everybody Wants.
lEverybody desires goo4 health which
Impossible unless the kidneys are
found and healthy. Foley's Kidney
remedy shouldbe taken at the first nl
ication of apy irregularity, and a prl-
us illnesa may be averted.. P v's
Kidney Remedy will restore you, kid.
eys and bladdor to their normal atf&
nd activity. So d by all drufgista.
Retort Photograph-e.
The photographer was drytag his
latest to the warm sualkht.
"What are you daital there? asked
friend.
Oh." was the .'epty, "just Otring my
tewa."
Strict Obedlenes.
Salesman-Shirt. sir?' ll you have
negligee or a stiff bosom? Customer
Negligee, I guess. The doctor said I1
est avoid starchy thlring.-Exebangel


Al~k --PI~~- -4- Icy-.


j(cindrewr


a
r


*y ^ ^ "Stt


Z


~C3uo~







A AR VT IM E
--mu-


-- I l -- I
Tbh Tarpon came from Carabelle
and Apalachicola, Friday, and
arrived from Mobile and Pensacola "
at 11:00 o'clock a. m., yesterday.
The Manteo arrived from New
Orlean, via. Mobile and Pensacola
at 730 a. ;m. Tuesday, She un-
loaded a quantity of fish barrels at
the Bay Fishertes Co.'s wharf.
During the past week the Bonita
arrived with 7,000 Ibs. of snappers;
the A. A. Fletches, witx 12,000 fbs;
the Martha Lillian, with 3,000 fbs;
the Galatea, with 2;009 lbe; the
Reeba, with 1:000 lb; 'All.of them
took ioe and scores ready to start
again for the Snapper Banks, this
week.

A WIEI'S EVATHER.
The following table record. the max
tafl., minimum abd mean tempera-
tune the rainfall and direotton of the
wntd for the twenty-fonr hours ending
at I o'olook p. m., as indicated by U. S.
i utrunmes.ut.
at* ...... s j | ii Rain.I Wind
May..18 81 63 72 ,00 B
.19 82 63 73 .00 a
I' 20 83 64 73 .00
21 6. 6 74 .00 a
S 2 86 63 75 .22 s
S86 68 77 .00 a
S24 84 6 75 00 sw
184 166 175t1 .221

ParW Weret Flood.
ks the year 129 rose the greatet
o4d ot which hb ltory makes any rec-
Om It. Parts. "-Mn went In bets over
wall of the kinSaS garden." Al
teaad was covered, aou from the
LAs r 1the 1wl of the ottiveraty to
*ta pua t rooud beyond the ofiarraeL
the opper etoree of the bones rowe
oft t a l c a mile wide. In that
eood mwas Et away the old stone
t >gtha Chabrle the Bald tbd biUt
ealkrtmw siner. beRbse OvM tb4r.
spo biskged the town. end In that
oN .t P Ptir Chatelet was detroyed.
'tw fh Prt M~t into the rlser aM..
h~ Oat was nothing wonderrfuL for It
1wd lb mesA t enformnate (of bridge
tjd never stood Oiruly for fifty years
of Er4Fch, Irat was fuorpl r W>n( do-
Msrn'oft anl esgdnt iry retwllt. The
ras t ofl thti. omid was tIh siglffal for
Mtut;{ ,; I tel' r'nslldllug.-Li-lre
Sll "-. rt.. *"

P-nlnt Ab out a Goad 1Horso.
tt r '.. I 4 1l1:1e i-..lit.s wliclti are val-
WMbInb borwemes on evpry depcrlptlon.
21'0 htbd -hll tldd be iprp.rtliuntely
argee and w-ell sie oui. The lower jaw-
bhsnw ctolrld lP suffirlently far apart
to mienatl th. hca;il to foral an angle
liti bthe nevk. vtich gives it free me.
NOm and a graceful crrrlnge and pre-
vetm ( h bearig too heavily on the,
haUt. Ti eye should be larga. a lit-
tIe ptoamiues. ae the eyelid One and
thia. Tbe ear loald- be small) and
et and qucg k In motion. The top
ear IndtUtes dullness and stubborn-
nse., When too far back there It a
4Ipoerttloa to msachblt.

Anli Idear Husband
fs phtltnt, even with a naggfng wife for
he knows she needs help. She may be
e nervous and run down in health that
trilem annoy eer, If she is melancholy
excitable, troubled with loss of appe-
tte, headache. sleeplessness. constipa-
tion, fainting or dizzy spells, she needs
Elecric Bittera, the most wonderful
remedy ofr ailing women. Thousands
of iufferers from female trouble, nery-
ous troubles, i backaobhe and weak kid-
neay have used them and become heal-
thy and happy. Try them. Only 50c.
Satisfaction guaranteed Dby A H.
Brake and Gianer Mercantile Co

As Odd Gypsy Custom.
(b Hungary. when the question of
ftl bby's tfuture comes up for die-
Epbm hmon the gypiteth tere i no
ttas wasted lb argument A blanket
hdy the tour corners, and the
Iaby (sthrowa Into the air. If It
s down oa Its little stomach it Is
f that t 4is (l to be a mu-
,-. Itf II tatlt on Its back It is to
be thls. and the education of the
1 tM beunae soon as possible In
.- th two tim honored probe


ohi ov and iLarft
"A mab Ires and lemns," remarked
I4 baod. with some bittermesw.
S'Wh d tohe school of eperiene
' 4mina t tar c-e," retorted his wife.
-.Mrwaukee oumaML.


400, X -


BANK OF ST


CAPITAL STOCIF


cJLI 13GB, Prresident.


--Mrs, Hilliard is building an addi-
ion to her house in Westand.
-5 or 6 doses of "6'6" will cure any
:ase of chills and fever. Price 25c. C
-Pritvate BOARDING,-Apply i
o Mrs. F. W. Hoskins, Cromanton, x
Fla.
--It reported that Mr. 3 C. Holley
-f. across the bay to the w steward, is
quite sick.
-Lient Daoy's back cottage is occu I
pied by some people from Troy, Ala.,
friends of Mr. H. W. Davis.
-The Tarpon brought several pas-
senger- yesterday, besides her cuuton-
ary heavy freightage for St. Andrews.
-The large launch. Imperial brought
down a load of passengers from Pana-
ma City-to attend the concert on Wed-
nesday evening of last week. *
-Mr. Dell Johnson's employer, at
Southport has established a store some
distance up the country from that place
and put Mr. J. in charge, as head clerk.
-Capt. Noah Moates, with tihe
launch, Clyde, took v party of people
to the Gnlf Thursday night for s~rf
bathing.
-Package of Four Handsome High
Art Post Cards-No Two Alike-Ouly
Ten Cents. At Buoy Office. It order-
ed by mail, add Ic. for postage.
-Blank "Warranty Deeds, new re
vised, improved short form printed on
kood linen paper. 25c per dozen: also
blank receipts-100 receipts na a block.
10oac0h. at the Buoy office
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will bold
services in the M. E. church on the
first and third Sunday in each month
at the usual hours, morning and even-
ing. All are cordially invited.
-Seven hundred or more of Wood-
men of the World from ueints in Ala-
bama will come to St. Andrews the first
week in June for a two or three days
outing and arrangements are progress-
in here for their reception.'
--landsome letter heads with dt,
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
VistaPoint, at 8e per dozen; also, map
of the St. Andrews lBay country on
back of a letter sheet at 16c per dozen,
at the B'iov office
-About fifty or sixty in number of
the cadets of the Starke University


school, of :Montgomery, Ala,, now in
camp at 'Panama City, visited St. An-
drews with their band instruments last
Friday; afternoon and landing at Ware
wharf in front ot the Buoy office form-
ed in line at the foot of Commerce ave.
and marched to the spacious school-
house grounds, where for a half hour or
more they went through military drill,
witness by quite a gathering of specta-
tors, old and young.
-Mr. C. IH. Casey has sold his bui id-
ing occupied by his wood* working
plant to Capt.rNoah Moatqe. who will
move it out over the waters of the bar
and fit it up for a boat repair shown.
Mr. Casey will move his equipment to
some point nearer the railroad. The
Buoy cannot help but think that Mr.
Gasey is making a mistake and it sin-
cerely hopes he will not have reason
to regret his move when it is too late to
retrace his steps. St. Andrews will
certainly regret his departure,
-----lll --^------ -I
Too Cold For the Candle.
It Is a cold climate In which a flame
cannot keep itself warm. One of the
scientists attached to the Peary ex.
pedltion has personally told of the ef-
fect of intmene cold on a wax candle
that he tried to burn. The tempera-
ture was 35 degrees below zero, and
its effects were felt not only by the
members of the expedition, but even
by the candle In question. It gave
forth no cheery light such as might
have been expected from it in other
circumstances, and when it came to
be examined It was found that the
flame had all It could do to keep Itself
warm. The air was so cold that the
flamo was not powerful enough to melt
all the wax of the candle, but was
compelled to eat Its way down, leaving
a skeleton structure of wax in the
fonr of a hollow cylinder. Inside this
cylinder the wick burned with a tongue
of yellow fire. and here and there the
heat was sufficient to perforate the
outer covering and leave holes of odd
shapes which turned the cylinder into
a tube of laeelike wax. through the
holes In whirh the light shone with a
strange, weird beauty.-St. Louis Ie-
public.


A WORD TO THE BOYS
communicated.
The writer had the privilege of
ttcnding the concert (on Wednes-
lay night of last week. It was in-
leed a real treat and one which it
s to be hoped may be repeated at
no distant day-even the weather
being fine for the occasion-an
deal moonlit night.
There was but one unpleasant
and annoying feature, and that, as
usual, was the ever present rude
eud thoughtless boy. two seats
were occupied by him and a con-
stant noise and confusion was kept
up. The leading spirit in this in-
stance, was a lad of about sixteen.
Think of it!--old enough fo be pos-
sessed of some pride.
Oh, boys, how can you be so
thoughtless and unkind? It is an
imposition upon the public to mis-
behave and make such a noise.
Other people cannot hear, and be-'
sides, it is exceedingly bad man-
ners.
I must also speak of the indiffer
ence of some parents. *HoW can
they sit, apparently unconscious of
their boys' rude behavior, is a mys-
tery. One mother sat within three
feet of her two boys, and never ap-
peared to notice their actions.
Mothers, for the sake of your
boys' future good, you should no-
tice more closely what they are
doing. And boys, do tUy to act
quiet and manly when in public
places, if you would command the
reseeet of all and grow up to be
leading and honorable citizens of
the future.-- AN ATTENDANT.

A MATTER OP
LOCAL IN i rn 1,
The friends and patrons of the
Culf City Business College located
at St. Andrews. Fla., will be glad
to know that the system of Short-
hand taught by this school has,
this yiar, won the Miner medal, de-
feating all competitors, at the
Fifth International Speed Contest,
held at Washington, jD. C. There
were four Gregg writers and four,-
teen others, consisting of Pitman,
Success and Graham writers. This
school also teaches the popular and
meritorious rwentleth Century
Bookkeeping and other leading and
up-to-date systems.
He Could Not recommend It.
The editor was seated at hisl desk.
busily cnwgagid In writrilg a fei-id edi
trial on the nec-esslty of build ng a
new walk to the ,remnetry, \\~ iIIn I
battered specimen or the tramp print
er entered the office.
"ilornin'. boss," said the caller. "Got
any work for a print?"'
"I have," answered the editor. "Yo;-
alyuppcud in just right this tine. 1'v,-
Cot only a boy to help me i, the uitliee
.tl I, ,ed t a muuu to set type for abou:
a week. I have to make a trip ou:
west. You citu take off your coat auis
begin right now. I start tomorrow
iliruing."
"All rightt" ,:tld the tyrpogr:aphl li
.oitrist. reItltvfliui 111 (t);I "W\\hat
r';td nre yoU goliig to tora vl uT'"
"T'he X.. Yand monstly. I've ncv
r'r bot-ii on It. Know anything uboul
it.?"
"'I know all nhout ,it. I're traveled:
it froin oue ,lnd(1 to tlhe other."
"What kind of road is it?"
"'Duu!" said the printer in a tone
indicative of strong disgust. "The
ties are too far apart!"--Youth's Coiu
paulon.

Effective.
"The climax to his wooing was very
romantic. He proposed to her on the
verge of a mountain gorge."
"What did she do?"
"She threw him over."-Baltimore


American.

-5 or 6 dobos of "666" will cure any
case of chills and fever, Price 25c,
The Artistio Japanese.


,understood. Artistic impulses govern even the
Mrs. Hoyi-~e of my ancestor ordinary artisan in Japan. Ths, from
ran article in the Cratsman by Mr. L.
was a signer of the Declaration of In- Wakeman Curtis, illustrates the ffact:
dependence. Mrs. Doyle-Whose-. dl- "In s commercial and nonartisic a
voree decMe did be. signp-New. Ysr uonari a
vre decree did he s -New York porcelain district as Nagoya I saw a
big room full of men working in clay,
His Lady Nicotine. hastily copying in quantities pieces
Madge-What makes you think Char. that were to go, In a shipload, to fill
ley has a tobacco heart? Marjorte- an order In England. I paused be-
He seems to care more for his old ide a man who was finishing soap
pipe thkan b does for me.-fIUg dishes. On each cover, before it went
to be baked, he was adding the knob
Better a witty tool than a foolish by which it could be lifted. That on
wit.--bhakespeare. the European model before him was
utterly without sentiment less gra.
cious of shape than a freshly digged
onion or potato. With a few slight
E quick touches, seemingly as unthink-
ing as a machine, he was yet doing
A* more than was required-he was caus-
ing each knob as it passed under his
- hands to take the look of a half open-
ed bud, a faint hint of a Iest being
, $1 5,000 "also quickly modeled In the biscuitt'
$0 -beneath It."


F. BULLOCK.

DIRECTORS,
J. H. DRUMMOND.
Judge L. J. REEVES.-
T. A. .1ENNINGS.
C. B. DUNN.
W. H. MILTON
L. M. WARES
F. BULLOCK.


Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited.
-_ LP ----- S--- - -- .... ...... .


He Uldn't.
"Do you believe in signs?"
"No. A dentist's sign reading Teeth
Extracted Without Pain' fell the other
day just as I went under it and knock-
ed out two teeth of ralnt."
A Man Wants to Die,
only when a lazy liver and sluggish
,bowels cause frightful desdondency,
But Dr King's New Life Pills, expel
paisons from the system; bring hope
and courage; cnre all liver, stomach
and kidney troubles; impart health and
vigor to the weak, nervous and ailing.
25c, at A. H. Brake's and Gainer Mer-
can tile Co.'s.


The St. Andrews Provision Co.


Fresh and


Salt


MEATS!


Staple and


Fancy

GROCERIES I


Fresh FruitS and Vegetables in Season.
Bay Front, Near Wyoming Avenue.
I I i I I [ i i i


Two Convincing Reasons.
Lord Peterborough. who lived In the
reign of Queen Anne. was very frolic
some, and one day. seeing from hil
carriage a dancing master with pear!
colored stockings lightly stepping over
the broad stones and picking his wa.
In extremely dirty weather, he alight
ed and rma after him with drawn
sword In order to drive hhn into the
mud, but into which he of course fol
lowed himself. This nobleman was
once taken for the Duke of Slarll-4r
ough and wtsa hobbed -lu consequence
The duke was. theu In disgrace wt:b
the people, and* Lord leterborough
was about tO be roughly handled
Turning to them, he said:
"Gentlemen. I can convince you by
two reasons that I am not the Duke of
Marlborough. In the first place, I have
only 5 guineas In my pocket, and. in
the second, they are heartily at your
service."
PatrQnees of Music.
The origin of music Is lost In an-
tiquity. Among civilized people it Ls
probably to be traced to the ancient
Egyptian priests, who employed this
art in their religious rites and cere-
Bionles. From the Egyptians the
Greeks and the Romans derived their
knowledge of mustc. The ancient lie-
brews probably took with them Into
Palestine some of the songs they had
:eartitd in Lgypt. The hymns used lu
the temple formed the basis of the
melodies of the early Christian church,
and from these hymns was formulated
the first authoritative musical system.
8t Cecella Is termed the patroness of
muslc.--Exchange.
S The Spit Onake.
There soa snake belonging to the
small family causldae, inhabiting Af-
rtca, that Is said to have the power of
ejecting Its venom to a short distance.
This suake is caned by the Dutch
Foekr "spuw slang," or spit snake.
Whbeu this ilnake erects Its teeth the
pressure of the maxillary bone on the
gland canses the venom to flow In
drops, and It may be quite possible
that by discharguig air from its mouth
the poison may be blown some dis-
tance.
For More Than Three Decades
Foley's Ho Fq.y and Tar has bc. n a
honseholid favorite for ll ailments of
the throat and lungs. For infants and
children it is best and safest as it con-
taips no oiiates and, no harmful drugs.
None genuine ,but .Foley's Honey and
Tar in the yellow package. Sold by all
druggists.- .
"bt entminded.
Modjeska..used to tel a story about
her hone.vqijon that s, somewhat
amusing. Wfno the Countess and
Count of Bouteua were on their wed-
ding trip It ,iappl'ietp one morning;
that she had- ust got up when the
count, who had been out for an hour
or two taking a morning walk, caine
back and called.to her texeitedly:
"Helen! lielen! Come here."
"What is It?"
"Com ere quick. I've brought you
some lovely fruit, the tirst of. the mar
ket"
"All right; I'm dressing. I'll come
as soon as I have flushed getting
ready."
She dressed, leisurely and entered,
the sittingK roont. The collt was sit-
ting realding, deeply luterested In his
book Shlie looked round. No fruit
was was to be seeu. She looked all
over the pla(e. The conut looked up.
"What are yiiu looktig for?"
"Where's that fruit?"
The count looked, on the table. It
was not there.
"Good graclius!" he slid. "I'll be
hanged If I haven't eaten It!"

The Wicked'r Multip!icatlon Table.
A minister was bcharing his HSnday
school repeat- i44e catethisu ore Sunu
day precedhig nfirmunatlon when a
boy from the class of small cbtildrenl
ventured to ask a question of the min
Sister ". ,
Turning to se-icrl!eryian,. the tbeo
Inquired in anl anxios tone, "Why
does the multlpi&altton table make per
pie wicked?" ..
The ministerr, thought at first thin
the child h:a taken occasion to plro
pound a coniniidrum at a most unseem
ly time and iwtI p~iAut to reprove iilm
when the earnestuess of the expres-
sion in the upturned face assured him
that the question was asked in good
faith and required a reply.
"Why do you ask such a question.
John? I never knew It to do so." he


said.
John turned to his catechism and
read from It with a mystified air the
question, "Did man grow worse as he
began to multiply?" and the accom-
panying answer. "He did."

How She Oot the Job.
"The one thing we demand from our
employees." said the head of the office
force, "is correctness In figures."
The applicant smoothed her hipless
skirt complacently.
"I have never had any complaints on
that score," she replied, with a glance
of assurance.-Bystander.

Anticipated.
"I've often marveled at your bril-
liancy, your aptness at repartee,
your"-
"If it's more than .i shillings, old
man, I can't do a thing for you. I'm
nearly broke mys 'f."-London Mail.


stops the souS4h nad heals lungs


FOR RENT; or

FOR SALE!


The Farmlalfl Hotel!
W. F. WOODFORD,
Farmdale, Fla.

A Happy Father


is soon turned to a sad one if ho has to .
walk the floor every night with a.cry-
ing baby. McGee's Baby Elixer will
make the child well-soothe its serves,
induce healthy normal slumber. Best
for disordered bowels and sour stomach
-all teething babies need it. Pleasant
to take, sure and safe, contains no
harmful drugs. Price 25c and 50c. per
bottle. Sold by Gainer Mercantlle Co.
A Poor Pit.
George Graham Vest once won a
case for his client by a neat retort.
To testify against Vest's client there
was brought into court a certain wit-
ness whose in favored countenance
matched his unsavory reputation in
the community. The man's testimony
was most unfavorable to the defend-
ant, and so, of course, Vest proceeded
to discredit his story. As the witness
was unkempt and poorly clad, his
clothes hanging about him in innumer-
able folds and wrinkles, the counsel
for the opposing side endeavored in
their turn to make it appear that Vest
was making capital of the poor ap-
pearance of the man. Mr. Vest, of
course, denied this allegation in the
course of disclosing remarks, adding:
"Gentlemen of the jury, if that man's
-face fit him as well as his coat he
would be a good looking man."
The Jury returned a verdict for the
defendant.

Do You Get Up


With a Lame Bach?
Kidney Trouble Makes You Miserable.
Almost everyoneknowsof Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney; liver and
bladder remedy, be-
cause of its remark-
Sable health restoring
properties. Swjmp-
J Root fulfills almost
every wish in over-
Si coming rheumdtismp,
\L pain in the back, kid-
neys, liver, bladder
and every part of the
H -I -% 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 recomffended 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 al-
ready tried it, may have a sample bottle
sent free by mail, also a book telling
more about Swamp-Root, and how to
find out if you have kid-
ney or bladder trouble.
When writingmention ,
reading this generous ."1 S:%
offer in this paper and
send your address to
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Home o ,wp-Root.
Binghamton, N. V. The regular fifty-cent
and one-dollar size bottles are sold by
all druggists. Don't make any mistake
but remember the name, Swamp-Root,
Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the ad-
dress, Binghamton, N. Y,, on every bottle.
A Luckless Word.
Superstition dies hard, at leaqt in the
north of England. On Tyneside It is
reckoned highly unlucky to hear or
mention the word "pig," and evil con-
sequences can only be averted by
touching cold iron. If that material is
not at hand Its name must be uttered
aloud as the next best thing.
It is no uncommon thing to see a
group of sailors or workmen suddenly'
scatter to lay hold of iron railings,.
lampposts, etc., when by chance "pig"
has slipped Into their conversation.
A stranger to the' district was not
long ago puzzled to see four little shoe-
blacks, squatted at a game of cards
on their blacking box, suddenly scram-
ble to their feet. run to some iron posts
several yards away, touch them and
then return and resume their game
quite unconcernedly. When he obtained
an explanation his amusement equaled
his astonishment The origin of the
superstition seems to be unkno/wn.-
London Scraps.

Folcy's Kidney Pills are antiseptic
tonic and restorative and a prompt cor
rective of all urinary irreaularittes
Refuse subttitutes. Sold by all drue
gists.


aresa Soldal Prevents Pneumonia


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP C MANY.

S.i STEAiM SHIP


.-ri TARPON.
-. W. C, BARROW. Master.


Ti
W
W
Tl
M
TI
Fi
Fi
F]


SCHEDULE.
LEAVE. GOING SOUTH. AR
tuesday, 8:30 p. m. Pensacola.
wednesday, 4:00 p. St. Andrew, Wednesd
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m. PanamaICity, Wednesdl
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. Millville,, Wednesd
thursday, 9:00 a. m. Apala hicola, Thursday
Carrabelle, Thursday
onday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile. Monday,
LEAVE. GOING NORTH. AH
Lursday, 3:00 p.m. Carrabelle.
friday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:
ridav, 11:00 a. m. Panama City, Friday, 1
riday, 10:00 a. m. Millville, Friday, 11
Pensacola. Friday. 1J
:P ASSMEnt T G -:R IR.ATES.
Pensacola to St. Andrew andiMillville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Miillvle to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensa*ola to Mobile, $2.50.
the abovo rates include meals and berths. H. H. 1
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Freight and Pass Act.


RIVE.


ay, 8:00 a. m
ay, 0:00 a.' ?
Lay, 10:00 i. m
F, 600 a.- n
r, 12:00 soo-n.
6:0o a. m.
tRJVE.
00 a,
2 m.
S:30 p. m.
1,30p. m,


O ER,
. President.


JOHN R, THOMPSON & CO..


GeUeral Morhia tfdise


3Dry S-oods,


LADIES' FINE DRESS GOODS.

SHOES, fAR]]WARE, ROPE, PAINTS, OILS. GROCERIES!

A Full Line of Furniture!

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


L. E. WARE.




Ware


OTWAY WARE.


J. H. DRUMMOND.


Mercantile Co.,


THOROUGHLY REORGANIZED.

MARTIN G. POST, MANAGER.


HEADQUARTERS


LEN ERAL


FOR


MERCHANDISE I


CGrocerles, +

B Ha/rdl vasare.

The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built up by tLe lafe L. M. Waje,
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New Aanagement
Solicits 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 n ail Goods exelpt Flour, Meal and
Feed to any '.mt office on the Bay.


Dcn't Get All Run Down,
Weak aindl niso.'ablu, If y ou iave
kidney or bladder troublic, headache.
pains in the back, and feel tired all
over and want a pleasant herb cure,
try ,. other Gray's Aiistrailiani Leat.
As a regulator it has no'equal. All
Druggists, 50c. Ask TO-DAY. Sample
FPEE. Address, The Mother 3ray
Co., LeRoy: N. Y.
f\ i i :- ., L i '..
A short tini' ,.< a ; nwet, lhnown writ
er of Londonl. reii 'imeiiin that hti
had never ,i rj;i l 'd uI :!r' !oni I,ooks
went out in sea i--h ,if a copy iand IL
one hookoshop afier another drev
blank. At last he went to his own par
ticular newspaper shop, which alse
dealt in Bibles and light literature
"Have you the Apocrypha?" he asked
For a moment the young woman be
hind the counter was puzzled; then.
brightening, she said, "Is It a, weekly
or a monthly?"


Cream Vermifuge

THE GUARANTEED

k WORM


i REMEDY
THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE TONIC.
rCWARI OF IMITATIONS,
THE aGNUINI PREPASCO ONLY BY
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
oTr. LoouI, Mo.
Sold by Gainer MercantileCo
If a man could have half his wish+
he would double his trouble.-Frank-6
lIn.


Failed in Health
"My mother died six years ago," writes Miss Ruth
Ward, of Jersyville, Ill., and left me to care for six
children, I had never been strong; and this, with the shock
of her death, was too much for me.
"I failed in health. I was tired all the time and did
not want to go anywhere, nor care for company. I had
the headache all the time and such bearing-down pains.
"A very dear friend advised me to take Cardui, as it
had done her so much good, so I commenced to use it
and now I am in good health."



Take CARDUI

J 44
The Woman's Tonic
Women's pains are relieved or prevented and women's
strength is quickly restored, by Cardui, the woman's tonic.
You yourself know best If you need it, or not
If you do need it, do not delay, but commence to use
it at once. Every day of delay, only lets you slide further
down the hill.
Don't wait, then, but begin to take Cardui today, for its
use, no matter how prolonged, cannot harm you and will
surely do you good.
Write to: Ladies' Advisorr Dept. Chattanooga Meditin Co. C Chattanooga. Tena..
for Special Instructions, and 64-pate book. "Home Treatment for Wormae" seat ree.


- II -- ---I-i sr~ I


MIoMIM= mise


* o.* ^ ,~


3ryQooBr


6

















Thursday, May 26, 1910.

Daniel and the Lions.
An old nerro prMachor In Kentucky
wan 1RtlatilRg IuImn events lh the Bible
whkhl had a zoollrcal trend. He de-
scril&i the dtuhi<, mnid hlow all the uanit
inls. two by .two, went into the ark
and were :taved. Tbo-n he dit'ussted
th* tuckident of .onah and the whale,
Balam's ass auld tiually tthe exploit of
P).ulel. wlhol etllere'l Id deii ot' rivenc,
11g ltllc and vniered untilarmled. His
ailltori, llsonutwl witti itterrst. and
lMone of the(i s(ee*tnIl to have their
di,ultls as to the anibell llty of the
tA les.
Finally rone of the younger negrtFw
roe up and inqtilrld. "Say. jpahtsiin.
wia dct ilii ,m jest like -(h't kitd we
ha.t nwt''"
"'COm tinot. u-t9'. tint," retorted the
pr-eacher. irritat.dl at havingt his dis-
c~-ourse interrupted. "'iey was B. C..
neanrttifo' tI.Efo' clresiist."
The explanation was nfutltB ut and
Bsaint; .l 'ry. -B-uffalo (Cortierrtial.

Much Mixed.
Some of the plassFiu;gers were Wint-
InX at a way tthtlu It \cermoint for
the rafu tio iurlin gton. Rays the Sat-
urday lEvf-ning P'(ost.
"'WhtIt krnd ed one of theul of the busy station
master.
'Oh. freight and lpssenger togeth-
er."
"M lxsse. 'Wo'.r-p iha tt'mt." snld the station
nwmter. 't's wIhat you might call
ewr mledlP."
Saves Trouble.
frtr v!l. |I .- ;ti :!lvanrage to have
a s'itn -l,'at-'d h.t it:,nd."
"JIn what \\'y':'"
"'W~'l. It l~nil t Ce.;:s-ar'iy to waste
time btlUtirz itoii th his lHi'ikets at
athlh t.'- 4'"hi ag,, tl*- ortl- llrrald.
i:3lUi;ti Days.
'1T'e .) .' :'" ,: (tvs, is derived
fr-:n ; r. I : It.. f.:hle of the S11iU
Inla '1, l'.i l thant during g the
1-N'-. >';'. 1,1 1m*r-inr nrel fillewing
t)..- 7,' r -, : ::,(%. Dec. 21, tlI balcy-
(i) or I lir.''',,- frotIptd on the water
fo t twt I; .n wi h! hetr yomin were de-
"'-I a. ad ('r 1 du -lur this Ltme of
her l.,triong thfe --i. were 'ahtr. Our
TwIllnti i'untn er or:- 0 -ue' to the hat-
of the rtli;iT':s---.ew York Tele-

Persono Grata.
The M0 1 Bdild- ,r--Tr;irwr going to
chain us up o FYiniliduy tllhts now.
The Youu,' P.:lt., :-r iG'!s that. gov.
erior? The cOlld 1 lldog-The new fel-
ltw thaft'* started calling on Miss Ma-
nio, hins -i.t n.i'mrc'r.-N i'w Y"rk Prerss

How's This ?
e offer One Hundltelid PDtllar's Reward
or any case of Catarrci that ctan11 le
4ared liy Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. COil N & \ & CO., Proys., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J
Cheney for the last 15 years.. and helieva
aim perfectly honorahle in all bIusineas
transactions and fin.ancialy able to carry
not any olIigations made by their firm.
oast & Traux, Wholesale D uggists,
Toledo, 0
Walding, Kitanan & Marvin,
Wholesale druggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Oatarrh Cure is taken internally
citing directly upon the blood alid muc
ous surfaces of the system. Price, 75c
per bottle. Sold by all druggists,
Take Hall's Family Pills, for constipa-
ion.
Vegetable Suspension Bridge.
A remarkable suspension bridge
spane the river Apuimmac in central
Peru. The ropes of this bridge are
eomposHed of pliable roots and vines,
while the planks are made of branches.
In the humid cliumte of I'eru It would
be by no means extraordinary if this
vegetalble bridge wore one day to
start growiug.--\Wide World Magzalne.

The Court's Doubte.
"You vy It wasv your 'double' that
stole the -chlckens:T'
"Ynssulh."'
"You know I gnve you thirty daye
once for chicken stealing?"'
"Ah remembati, sut.'"
"Well. this time you get sixty
That's the court's dduble."--Philadel
Dhia Ledger.


W ETA PPPO.
Spe cial Re ort to te Buov.
The shower Sunday afternoon
Swas good for the gardens.
Mr, D. W. Railield made a trip
to Panama City, Friday.
Mrs. L. Daniel's carried the Early
mail, Tuesday.
Mr. J. L. Kirvin was an Allanton
visitor, Saturday.
Miss Lizzie Stokes of Millville and
Mr. John Beadnell of Allanton were
married, Sunday, May 15th.
Mr. S. Dyer was at Allanton on
Monday, having a little repairing
done on the Wave.
Mr. W. H. Danley was down
from Sandy Creek, Sunday.
Mr. S. C. F. Morris was down
from Weteppo Creek, Saturday.
The Dolphin with Eva in tow
was up Weteppo Creek.
Eskimo Courtship.
If Enrope:u death sceueos astonish,
tb" consenting "Yes" of a bride at mar-
riage shocks an Eskimo woman. Not
only must a bride show herself uncon-
senting; she must, If she respects her-
self and tribal traditions, scream and
struggle with all her might when her
wooer or his envoy enters her family
residence and, laylug hold upon her,
drags her. usually by the topknot,
to her new home. She may be pre-
sented with a new lamp and water
pall by her bridegroom, and she ls as
a general thing mightily pleased at
her change of estate. But she is far
too circumspect to show her pleasure
or affection and keeps up a noisy dem-
onstration until she feels that she has
done all that a well bred maiden
should do. If she does not exercise
proper discrimination in this matter her
lord sometimes scratches the soles of
her feet so that she cannot run away
to her parents.--Harper's Bazar.

Limited Responsibity.
Little septluus had been very good
and had recited "The iBoy Stood on
the Burning Dock" witir admirable
feeling for the benefit of his Uncle
Robert.
"He's a wonderful boy"' exclaimed
that gentleman cuthuslnstically. "And
he deserves to be rewarded." I
So saying. he plunga-d his hand into
his bulging pocket rind with much dif-
fltelty-for he was rather portly-ex-
tracted a penny, which h. offered with
great Importance to his good Iittle
nephew. "Iremember, my boy." he I
sold. "that if you take care of the lwen-
nies the shllutng will take care of
themselves."
Poor little Septimus looked rather
dublous. "I do take care of the peu-
nies. Uncle Robert," be answered sad- c
ty "but as soon as they get to be i
shillings my papa takes care of them "
for mae."-Wasahgtou Heraid.
*
Foley's Kidney Pills contain in con-
c..v-trtt'd form ingredients of estab-
lished therapeutic value for the relief-
and cute of all kidney and bladder ail- s
ments. Sold by all DraggistS. t
b
'sa Rot:.. ntunt, o
"T)d.'I waus sIlpliy great tl relay t
events." t 'l.sti.cd the boy i'roul c "Good enoumh. aon! We'll make use t
of them talents. Your ma will soon U
be rv'udy to relay the curpets."- -usu
ulle Courier-Journal. i
Miles of Them.
Lady (in monlern bookstore)-I wish
to see all of the latest tjoks. Sales- !
man-Very well. nmndanm. Will you i
kindly step on board this scenic rail. 11
way ?-Life. b
There is record of wheat growing In |
China as far back as h0I0 B. (. t
Ask for Allen's Foot Ease, i
Apowder for swollen, tired, hot, smart-
ing feet. Sample Free. Also Free Sam
pie of the Foot-Ease Sanitary Corn-
Pad, a new invention. Address Allen c
S Olmsted LeRoy, N. Y. t
One Trouble Less.
"I have hld indigestion nill day." s
complatued the man wtth the bay g
window to the poet. "Do you ever suf-
fer from indigestion?"
"Indigestion Is largely due to eating.
isn't it?" asked the poet wistfully. J
"Yes," said the bay windowed mnn. *
"No," sald the poet. "! never have
It."--New York 'rcss. tl


Rubbing It In.
"Yes. I was fined $s500 for pnttlng
coloring mattter In arttficlal butter." t
"Well. didn't you deserve it?" c0
"Perhaps. But what made me mad
was that tie Judge -who Inposed the
fine had dyed whiskers."-Cleveland c


An enmonrrasIng Question.
Mrs. ;Autwr o tas carefully explain.
mun. to her mail daughter Margaret
wbht lNie niust do that vrueing. Conm-
p;ou>\ -vu. bie there for dininr, and
Sl;:r: r- w- u: ..,m to ie, allowed thie
,T"; -,a., o i *-itttlnl: iBte tablh Hhe
;btt'ued very atle.tively and fulthlfuUy
promised to obey. During the first
part of the mial she never spoke, but
remained quiet and thoughtful, but It
seemed a loug time to her before the
dessert came. Finally a large dish
was placed near her of whteh the mn-
*e:s lhookki u.st alii;g. For
-4tnme tinmeP he rned at It, and when
no longer ab to -resist the temptation
-.he reat hcd over and put her dainty
ftiner deep Into the jelly and cream.
rhea lit'ked her finger and continued
to smac k her lips with great satisfac-
tion. Bi'fore the morttfied mother could
say ainyhli!ing Margaret remarked:
'8ty, mamma, is this the jelly which
the cat licked the create off of and you
'maid it didn't matter, there was more
:reonm?"-Los Angeles Times.

Origin of Heraldry.
According to the highest authorities.
heraldry find its starting point in the
ttten ism of prehistoric man. In the
t)arliarle custom of painting or carv-
ing the totem on oars. the bows and
sides of canoes, weapons, pillars In
frout of houses, etc.. and In tattooing
It on the various parts of the body.
we habve the real origin of the insignia
that are so precious to the upper
tendom of today. It was In the Ig-
norant superstition of the savages that
fie splaulg from a crane or a bear or
some other animal that the various
"coats of arms" of the "big families"
of the present time found their incep-
tion.-Now York American.

Asking a Favor.
Ltzzle Ann was a servant girl. She
said bitterly to her mistress one morn-
Ing:
"Here's another letter, ma'am, I've
got from Mrs. Jones' cook, Marie.
Marie says they've given her a con-
servatory now. It fairly makes one
sick. Fibber"
Lzzale Ann hesitated, then eatd dif-
fldently:
"1 bin thinking if I bired an auto
and a photographer, would ye mind.
ma'am, if me and the master was took
on the front seat together? It would i
settle that Marie when I sent her the
picture."-8pokane Spokesman-tevlew

Where They Ought to Be.
"I wonder." said the wild looking t
man, with the multiplied whiskers.
"You wonder what?" asked the meek
looking boob with the concentrated
eyebrows
"If the tman who figured out the
length of a week was referred to daf a
weekting." a
"Sur8e" said the boot. "They also
alked the man who discovered ink an
nkllng." f
Whereupon the driver from the asy.
mur backed his wagon up and the pair
were dumped In.--t. Louis Star.

A Victim of Draoonlan Law. j
Fattier (who has caught Patrick
itealing)-I thought you knew better
han to commit a theft You know
bow the law ijuntshes people for small
offenses. Patrick-How about you, fa-
her, when you stole mother's heart?
iou never got punished for that. Fa-
her-I got a very severe punishment l
ny son. I got penal servitude for life.
nd I am doing It now.-London Tit- I
its a

Just Like a Man.
Mr. Kadley-How mannish she is!
diss Bright-Isn't she, though? Mr.
Cadley-Yes, and the funny part of
t is she thinks people admire her for
being so. She doesn't seem to see that
people are merely laughing at her.
liss Bright-Yes, she's mannish even
o that extent-Catholic Standard and
times .
The Thing That Puzzled the Patient.
"You may be thankful for your ex-
ellent constitution. It has pulled you
through many a spell of sickness." t
"But, doctor, If I have such a blamed
trong constitution why am I always
getting sick?"---Chicago Tribune.

Ethyl's Ccnptaint.
Claire-Ethyl Is awfully angry with
ack. He threw a kiss at her. Lotta- l
Why did that make her angry? Claire 6
-Oh, she says there are some things
hat ought to be delivered In person.-
nara Hit.
Lord Fitzfoodlec. castling himself on


ils knees before Arantinta. gave ut-
ereanc< to the following: "Oh. that I
wouldd snatch a pine from some prime- W
val forest: I would sharpen the end
with my penknife. dip it In the molten
-rater of Vesuvius and write upon the
LTure wall of heaven in letters of liv-
mng tire. 'Aramulata. I love thee!'"
Theory and Practice.
"Dinglelnt h:as original Ideas about f
'andly government. He says every C
home should be a little republic, where
universal toleration prevails nid every
mne has a voice lu the government."
"Yes; his family Is managed on that
plan. But he and Mrs. Dinglebat have
he same old wrangle every day as to
who shall be president"

A Living Skeleton
s the final condition of any child that
has worms-if it lives, Think of having
something in your stomach that eats all
you take as nourishment, Nine-tenths
f the babies have worms, may be yours
bas. Be certain that* It has not by giv-
ng it White's Cream Vermifuge.-it
,xpels all worms and is a tonic for the
baby. Price 25c. Sold by Gainer Mer-
cantile Co.
Possibility.
Angelinn Mannyunk-Don't you think
It was dreadful of the photographer to
latter me like that?
Her Dear Friend-Oh, I don't Alow.
You might want to use the picture to
send In reply to a matrimonial adver
tlsement.-Boston Traveler.

Her Tactful Invitation.
Prudent Swain-If I were to steal a
kiss. would It scare you so that you
would scream? Timid Maid-I couldn't;
fright always makes me dumb.-Tole-
do Blade,
-- -* <. .


PERSONAL.
Mrs. C. C. Brock of Marianna, i
former resident of St. Andrews, ar
rived here last Sunday, and is vis
iting with her relatives, Mr. and
Mrs. A. T. Brock, corner of Wash
ington avenue and Drake street.
Mr. and Mrs. E. S. Day arrive
on the Manteo Tuesday, from Sor
into, La., after an absence of fivE
months, during which time Mr
Day erected a saw mill at Sorrento
They will enjoy house keeping
again in their cozy new home and
are heartily welcomed by their
numberless fi ends, who regret that
Mr. D.'s business takes them away
from here a good part of the time.
Miss Ethel Brainard went up to
Southport Monday, to visit her sis-
ter, Mrs. Dell Johnsori.
Hon, A. W. Weeks has been in
the Bay country for a few days in
the interest of the NewsVernon's
new newspaper. Hevisited St. An-
drews, yesterday and favored the
Buoy office with a social call.
John Stephens and D. Sowels are
working for the government on
the survey party.
Miss Mattie Forrester who has
very successfully taught a five
months school here in St. Andrews,
will bring her term to a close to-
morrow, and will start immediately
for Wauchula, where her parents
and two brothers reside. Miss
Forester is a great favorite with
the younger set in society and will
be greatly missed by them.
Capt. L. E. Danford .came over
on the Manteo, Tuesday, and will
take a position on that vessel next
week.
Mr. H. C. Withetill and wife of
Pensacola are in St. Andrews, visit-
ng relatives and friends. Mrs.
Witherill will be remembered as
Miss Rae Lathrop.
Mrs. Dell Johnson will move back
;o her home in West End this week.
No place like St. Andrewsl
Mr. Ky Vickery goes to Okla-
homa, this week, for his health.
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. ienderson
and family together with Mrs. J.
Keely of Alliance, Flab, arrived a'
ew. days ago and are occupying
hrs. H. B. Bates cottage on Bay
View street.
Mrs. Geo. Fay of Chioaao has
joined her husband and grand-
nother, Mrs. H. B. Bates.

IiY.dcst Groeart.s.
Repor er-einator. to -'rtt do yon
chlefly attribute vour s~(r-i-" :ful ca-
reer? Eminent 4nt-m.iau- Entirely to
heredity, young umrnh. I d.eserre no
credit for It wlit\ever. .,My'taNiher had
ambition. atul umy notitb' ohad taitent
and I hap!eued to luherit lcthl those
tualJlica llous. -4-hIcago T'ribuio e
Pecli-ar Se fh
Peculiar Supertltloha.
The people of Kulu are extremes
muperatitious and go It extensively for
demonolatry. Many trees are held to
be sacred and have tiny temples dedi-
cated to them. The demons are Ipopu-
larly supposed to live at 'the tops of
:rees, and if a tree falls in such a way
:hat It is possible to pass under It, as
s often the case on the mountain sides,
every manu l fore going beneath the
:runk will place on it a stick or stone
o pr'pilthlte its guardian spirit. Cer-
:amu str<,amis are also sacred, and no
ne is liuow-d to wash dirty clothes
n thlull. One year some strangers
uime into the valley and happened to
,h:llute the water of a river lu this
iunner. It chanced to be a year of
,xtr;tordinry ralfull, and the peo
Ite irmplklitly believe that the ex
cssive ruin was sent by the outraged
'dtotti" of the stream as punishment.
- \Whhe W\orhl Margazlue.


JANSENIUS'


a Without


'Alcohol

A Strog Tonic WithoutAlcohol
S A Body Builder Without Alcohol
SA Blood Purifier WithoutAlcohol
A Great Alterative Without Alcohol
A Doctor's Medicine Without Alcohol
Ayer's Sarsaparilla WithoutAlcohol

weopubliua oUr ftrmuiea
We bas th looheo
Iw ur ger w. ou ton
A y r mour measeyes
e W ,
Ayer's Pills are liver pills. They act
directly on the liver, make more bile
secreted. This is why they are so valu-
able in constipation, biliousness, dys.
pepsia, sick-headache. Askyour doctor
if he knows a better laxative pill.
----M*ade l t a. Ayr Oe.. Lowell, Mar.-

Opulence.
They numbered four. They abso
lately exuded prosperity. The things
which they ordered were such as tr
fill with envy the breast of the man at
the next table engaged In consuming
the most modest dish disclosed by thF
bill of fare.
The four were conversing-languid
plutocratic conversation. After awhile
It turned to the question of money
Evidently they wanted to do some
thing. How much money had they
One of the four took out his pocket.
book and counted up a roll of bills.
"Oh, I have a tundrel and forty." he
said carelessly.
The second and third members of the
party went through their pockets.
"I have two hundred and fifteen," re-
-marked one.
"And I have three hundred." said the
other.
The fourth waved his hand grandly.
"Never mind. you fellows." he said.
"I'll lend you all you want."
Tenderly waiters bore the man at
the next table out Into the cold air. He
will recover.-Philadelphia Ledger,
Court Dress of Laureate.
Tcnnyson's court dress when he re-
ceived the laureateship did not cost
him much, for It was the same court
dress worn by Wordsworth, who in
turn had It from the old poet Rogers,
and It is still In the Wordsworth fam-
ily. It is a wonder how Tennyson and
Wordsworth got Into It, for Rogers was
a little fellow. Tennyson had no pea.
slon for courts, and so he went In see-
ond hand to save cost New York
Press.
Lion Fondles a Child.
In Pittsburg a savage lion fondled the
hrnd-that a child thrust into his cage
Danger to a child is sometimes great
when least regarded. Often it comes
through colds, crouptand whoopldg.
Cough. They slay thousands that Dr.
King's New Discovery would have
saved."A few doses cured our baby of a
very bad case ot croup," writes 'Mrs,
George H. Davis of Flat Rock, N. C.
"Welalways give it to him when he
takes cold. Its a wotideful medicine for
babies." Best for coughs (o9lds, la-
grippe, asthma, hemorrhages, weak
lungs, 596., $1.00. Trial bottle free.
Guaran-teed by A. H. Bra ke and Gai-
ner Mercantile Co.
*
Clear Waste.
"He has'sa quick temper, you know,"
was the excuse given by a friend for
a boy's rude act.
"Is he quick at his lessons?" was the
question.
"No," was the reply.
"Is he quick at sports?" the ques
tioner went on.
Again the answer was "No."
"Is he quick in obedience'"
"No."
W'\Vell." said the questihmer, with a
twinkle lu his eye, "If he has so little
quickness he'd better use it where h
will do him some good. It's clear
waste to put it on his temper"


Prraam butltion.
"I sR'.-ild tlinkk Mr. nBoeeim's debts
we utld kLeep hi;u wa;lkt;'g the fli-'.r
"They dl-n't. :it thry k'e;' lo 'ot of
bill v,: te'i v. ;i::ik!: thbe treeta."-
wRarenSi:*'" y-^nr.
An l.t..utor.nina Catbird.
~orthlrnu e-''llpn' the 1r" or' our yrct
catbird, for be hi furtusity Ietrionil
fled. e wants to know the why and
wberefore of pverytlbng that is a Ut-
tie strange and does not rest until he
has found out. When let out hI a
rrma be will carefully examine every
nook and corner. He it an Inveterate
joker and delights to play Jokes on his
fellow pritsnecr. while his sense of
humor is almost humnn at times. The
plncushtio is a constant wonder and
delight to him.' ne flies to it as soon
as let out of bis cae and either pulls
the pins all out or drtres them into
the cushion as far as possible. If he
pulls thtmn out. hb hope to the edge
of the table and drops them on the
floor, flirting his tall and uttering a
note of great satisfaction when they
atrikp the floor.-Subhurban Life.


1.


The Footlth Man.
"I see." saWd the Iamllnily. thAt
man in Ohio bas got hiwlmeif nto trtt.
ble by marrying two women"
"Hub!" growled the bea helor tbard-
er. "Juot as though onu wife rmuldn't
make tnorbte elnoughb"--Chlcago New-.
Calmnew.. -
Remoember on every uccaaiqtl wit b'
toads thee to veatUmon to spplr tb
prtncid)e-t4at this 1 ut at mtbr.fortuu,
but that to ther t nrobly is od ft
tuni.-marcus AUMrdMltfi


A Regular Tom Boy
was Sueid-climbina tree and forces,
jumping ditches, willing, lwope ;et
ting acratcbes, cute, sprairs:, l 'es,
bumps, burns or scalds. But laws! Her
mother just applied Bucklen's Arnabm
Salve and poured her quick, Hals 'twr.
ythlug healable- boifs, ulcers, eczera,
old sores, corrs or piles Try It. So it
A. H. Brake's and Gainer Mercaniill
Co.'s


. PARKER,


Real Estate


D


E


A


PARKER,


L


- i FLA


O""sSJJRVEYING A SPECIALTY.. K.


C. L JOYNER & Col




GENERAL MERCHANbDISEA

Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats,

Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,

Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.




A. H. Brake,


GENERAL


PHARMACY,


The Leading Drug Store


MO DR OF 0ST. A NtRS WS.
A MODERN DRUG STORE.
Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
feature of our busineseasbut it has not taken all of our time to know
Irug values. We know the value on TOILET MPECUALIEs. We
know how to select 'nd buy the very finest that are made.
COME ili AND
Test the Fragrance of Our

LATEST PERFU IIIS!

Examine Our Toilet Waters

rhey are unsurpassed'&in permanency
anD deltcacy of odor. We keep a com-
plete assortment of the most delicate
domestic and imported perfumes and
Toilet Waters throughout our entire
Toilet Goods Department '
The most fastidious taste is pleased
We haye 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 found everywhere. We have them. If you want
anything in this line, here is the place to get it.
TOILET POWDERS-Theattention of all ladies who care to hayeand re
tain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
of delicate powders and complexion beautifiers. Protect 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 dust of faintly scented powder over the neck and
face. Tooth Powders, Pastes, Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrip-
tion. Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes, Combs, Manicure sets, and all the little
toilet requisites so essential to comfort, health end beauty are to be found here
in endless variety. ltellable RUBBER 500S1 In this de-
partment our stock is complete. RR GS Our goods
Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
We Sell all PA.TE T'T M3 DIO Z2S in demanp
A. J. H JANSENIUS. St. Andrews. Fla,


MERCHA DISE !


FURNITURE .

STOVES.

SEWING M ACH INE

VSXCAZ XNsvTZ.LwaerS. .m S



UgIDEBTAKING A SPECIAL T1Yi


W. H. Milton. John Dillon, John Milton. 111 .
President Vice President. Secy, ram

Milton Land and Investment Co.
MARIANNA; FLORIDA.


CA OPITA.lT,


U -- ~


Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes. S6ocks,
Bonds; ets.
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity Insurance."'"
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal ,hAn s
agent.
Secure Court. Official and other Bonids.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and ad- as Trustees
and Agents for Others. ,
By Special Agreement will Lend Money for Others on
Approved Security and Guarantee its Renayment.
DIR E-CTORS,
John M Dillon, John Milton, j., W. H Watorn.
W. H. Watson, John Milton III. H. H. Lewis.
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooks. A. Bnltell.
W. H. Miltor1 .;
Address: W.H. MILTON, Preside nt
Ma ri a n F loridj.
anna. F


Write To-day for FREE Copy 1910 Florida Almanao


When You Buy Fertilizer From Us

You Get One Mixed forYour Land
No. one Fertilizer can give uniform
benefit to all classes of land. Because all
land is not alike by any meal-s. When a
man goes to buy a farm he wants to see
what kind of soil is there. You should not
think of buying fertilizer without knowing
that it s adapted to your soil, and the crop
to be grown. The proper Fertilizer is as
necessary as the land itself if the grower
really wants the most profitable results-
and we believe you, as a grower, do want
rn mTl to get from your labor all the crop that
sraLr.' can be produced. You should have it.
You are entitled to a substantial profit from your
labor. You should have it. We want to help you, and
feel sure we can.
First, we need from you a chance. Write us to-day for
a free copy of our 1910 Florida Almanac, and give us the
number of acres and kind of crops you cultivate. Has the
information that ought to be in all reliable almanacs, and
Fertilizer facts that are worth studying-and studying
before your grove is fertilized or next crop is planted.
E. 0. PAINTER FERTILIZER CO.,
Jacksonville, Florida


i


--L


-Now


Noma


i
I I


I


'lsS:200ccoo


-M I


R ,


W







No.ice ia hereby given that the following described lands will be sold at pub-
lie auation on the 5th day ot June, 1910, at the East door of the Bank of
St. Audrews, Fla., or so much thereof as will be necessary to pay the amount of
tb4 town taWes herein set opposite to the same together with the cost of such
sale and advertising. Town Taxes for:the Town of St. Andraws, Fla., for. 1909.
C. L, ARMSTRONG, Town Tax Collector.


O WHOM
S DESCRIPTION
ASBE8ED..

Unknown........... lot 40 block 1 net........... 30
Unknown......... .outh 4 lots 6, T. 8, 9, 10,11, 12,
13, 14 and 15, blk 1 nw..... 30
Unknown......... lots 25 and 37 hlk 2 nw.....30
Unknown......... lota 31 and 38 blk 20 nw*l...... 30
Unknown......... lots 29 and 39 blr 30 nw ...... 30
Unknown........ lots 30 and 31 blk 32 nw..... 30
Unknown......... blk 2, except ni of lots 10 and
11 aw ..................... 30
Unknown......... n lots 10 and 11 blk 2 awl... 30
Unknown......... blk 6 except lot 30 awl....... 30
Unknown......... blk 9 except lot 9 sw* ....... 30
Unknown......... blk 10 sw.................. 30
Unknown........ blk 11 and 12 awl............ 30
Cnknown....... biks 13 and 14 sawl............ 30
Unknown......... lots 36 and 38 blk 22 swl...... 30
Unknown......... lots 1 and 2 blk 23 sw........ 30
Unknown......... lota 1 and 2 blk 25 swl......... 30
Uknown......... lots 18, 20, 21 and 22 blk 30 awl 30
Unanown......... at of lots 10 and 12 blk 2 set... 30
Unknown ........ blk 6 except lot 30 set......... 30
Unknown......... bik 7 sae........... ....... 30
Unknown........ lot 8 6, 8, 10 12, 14, 26, 28, 20,
and 32, blk 9 set............ 30
Unknown.......... lot 18 blk 18 set............. 30
Unknown......... blk 23 set................... 30
Unknown......... blk 25set5................... 30
Unknown....... lots 4, 5, 6 and 7 blk27 eel.... 30
Unknown........ blk 30 less lots 28 and 29 set .. 30
Unkmown......... lots 12, 13, 15, 29, 30 and 31 blk
31 se ................ ...... 30
Unknown....... lots 12 and 13 blk 13 net...... 31
Unknown........ lots 11 and 12 blk 15 net...... 31
Unknown ....... lota 11, 12, 13 tnd 14 blk16
net ........... ............. 31
Unknown ....... lots 6 and 6 blk 17 net......... 31
Unknown ........ ni of lots 13' 14, 15 and 16 blk
23 noet ... ............. 31
Unknown......... m aof lot16 blk 30 nct....... 31
Unknown......... lots 9. 10 sand 11 blk 32 net... 31
Unknown........ lots 1, 6,7, 8,16 and 17 blk I
nw.. ....................... 31
Unknow.........lot 10 blk 6 nwl ............. 31
Unknown......... lots 1 and 10 blk 13 nwl....... 31
Unknown. .......lot 8 blk 18 nwl............... 31
Unknown......... lot 1 blk 23 nwlj............ 31
Unknown........... blk 24 nw................... 31
Unknown........ lot 13 blk 32 nwi............. 3,1
,R Covington.... blk 17 awl.............. 31
Unknown......., biks 7, 8 and 10 awl........... 31
Unknown......... bike 19 and 20 ofswl...-.. 31
WillJohnson..... lots 6, 7, 12and 13 bik 22 si swl 31
C P Stewart .... lots 8, 9;10 and 11 blk 28 si awl 31
Elsie Bennett.... lots 3, 4, 15 and 16 blk 26 si awi 31
Geo .Covinit3n.. blk 27 s4 of awl.............. 31
R C Covington.. blks 31 and 32ai of awl......... 31
Unknown......... blk 43 awl...... ........... 6
Unknown........ lot 14 blk 3 al................ 35
Unknown....... lot 2 blk 10 st................ 35
Unknown........ lot15 blk 11 s............... 35
Unknown.... ..wof s of lot 6 blk 29 a....... 35
Unknown.... .... nwt of lot 6 and n of lots 7 to
11 bik 29 s ................. 35
J Storer ...... all of blks 5 and 6 swi........ 36
CK Poad........ lot 5 bik I w................ 36
Unknown.......... lot 10blk 30 swi........... 36
Unknown......... lots 17 ani 18 blk 32 swi.. .. 36
Unanown........ lota 7, 8 and 9 blk 21 mnet...... 1
Unknown......... lots 7, 8, 10 and 11 blk 24 net.. 1
C Davi.......... lot 8 blk 29 no*.............. 1
3 A Nichols...... lot 9 blk 29 net.............. 1
Unknown ......... lots 8 and 9 blk 17 nwt........ 1
Unknown ......... lot 10 blk 17 nwi.............. 1


*


All In a

Garden Fair


Presence Was Not an
. Intrusion.

By A. C. ROWSEY.

Copiyriht, sM. b Amerlon Press
Aseocla.ton.

It was a queerly placed little house.
thtp old home. perched nearly a hun-
dred feet above the wide asphalted
street that bad been graded through
lhe hill crest. to the river, a hundred
,ad fity yard distant to the west.
There was a ragged front of jagged
rmck from the street line up tc the tit-
tle garden to front of the old colonial
bowu at the top of the man made
cliU. oaiky with age, a fence of white
p-llna ria along the edge of the prect-
ptee as It to tend off the hated city
from the Innocent, fresh country beau-
ty that dirted over its rickety top with
the street below.
wPr I-ature was in league against
tbe paling. She strived to cover the
oets with blossoming honeysuckle
viaes and gorgeous wistaria clusters
ajA bhung the flowers, like ripening
grapes, In the seamy sides of the cliff
where the dyneiltte bad In tearing the
S liv roek tn twain opened wide crevices
and glafog woun4 in her iede.
The top of the-bill and the garden
wee reached by a long flight of wood-
te staslr-staifr weather worn and
shabby for want of paint.
At the top of the stailr was a high
924" ce.
Beyeod the gate the city disappeared.
1Ne urmwv of it reached you nt the
Ste
Be)e were deep weode of giant oaks,
their bases carpeted with violets and
strawberry blossItms and now and
then marked by blackberry patches.
The arden was a mass ef color.
Grmt buses of pink peonkes flanked
*m kide of the groveled walk from
tMw gite riTatlinr the array of white
baeemW s on the other side of the
wAlk. The pltt1nir wee bidden with
b)at-nning .1 e'tfnlh routes aud l~ac
busbw. In tbhe teter of the lavIw wall
a b ay brier alUve with tiny white

Oot on the terrwe MIs kinovwden sat
b her raretk rnckr. A daiuty ninlion
art jwinte Se IT br Kallow face. Jutd
now prk*eev4 witk a frown I)veaut
of the ofig her Mnere runy the stele a'
his* hntmrt htrit there grnrei.
MI n tnIwqeten wighed Ilailtllfly as
f- girln rme uip the walk. her white
elam-'-.hlnerf IM'n'lh-'ld on) tlhe sIl
f h*er bead at a rakish atii,- In ( .d
tratrulo to the primly drestwsed tirn xc
L-


Am't
ot Tax
and
Costs.


4 14

4 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14


lilia dravi.- (ler iar. '-"id


$2 00

2 00
2 00
200
200
200
8 00
2 00
800
8 00
10 00
2000
20 00
200
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
800
10 00

2 00
2 00
10 00
10 00
200
8 00

2 00
200
2 00

200
2 00

2 00

2 00

5 00
200
200
2 00
2 00
10 00
200
10 00
30 00
20 00
10 00
20 00
10 00
75 00
150 00
30 00
10 '00
10 00
State,
10 00

60 09
200 00
10 00
10 m()
20 00
40 00
10 00
15 00
40 00
20) O


49

79
49
49
49
49

87
49
87
87
50
75
75
49
49
49
49
49
57
60
79
49
40
40
49
67

79
40
49
79
49
97
94
49
84
49
49
49
49
60
40
69
90
75
60
75
60
1 59
2 70
90
60
69

60

1 66
3 45
60
60
75
90
75
60
69
1 05
75


tih, little heut


lu th e hIrtll. Imruit dangling< behlud
She situii.g a roll -f p rt linn-lt tied
rlI IIn Il)n ri,'r l t Iu h r hl.i ud alm)''
h nrull ,itdl N Tui'"- n,'lrt. i4 If itthere tWer
no sucb things a uir ldier aunt's
nervres
"Now. whnf's the inlntlr, Hunf- '
abe qneritd. Lh;i:llli In tr,,nt uof kIss
Snowdlou an the sight uf the frown.
"Mutter? Why. noIthin. lcild." pro-
tested Miss Snowden. running her tln-
ger along the edge of her crocheting
and bwtgnning a new count.
The girl dabbed at her hat untU It
assumed a ulore dignified if not a more
becoming wImlse.
"uMannia any better, annty?' she
asked. Then, without waiting an an-
swer, she dropped on the lawn. "And
who do you think was there '
"I am sure I don't know. How
should I?"
Miss Snowden worked furiously.
"Colonel Payson." The girl looked
up shyly. "The one the papers are all
so full about. You know, who's just
back from the Philippines."
Miss Snowden did not speak.
"Think of him coining all the way
up here to our dinky little commence-
ment!"
"Josee!" gasped Miss Snowden, hor-
rified.
"But it was'dinky-awfully dinkyl"
persisted her niece.
"He's the loveliest man you ever
saw, aunty--o tall and straight-and
he walks with his shoulders thrown
back and his head up. His hair is
only just beginning to turn gray. I
could see that all the older girls were
stealing ely looks at him, but he didn't
take any notice of them. IHe came
right up to me and looked at me so
queer. One would think he'd never
seen a girl like me before. He shook
hands with me and held my hand in
blh fri a long while. etlll looking at
mne with that strange, wistful look. I
wonder what he did In the Philippines
to make him so famous. He must be
awful brave."
"Indeed?" Miss Snowden muttered.
She was thinking deeply as she bent
over those crochet needles. The even-
Ing light was fading. The mnu had
transformed the river at the end of
the street into a flood of flaming color.
Had he recognized the child?
"Oh, aunty. 1 want to, *fl you some-
thing! I wish you would listen." broke
in her niece. '"He was awful nice,
bat-but"-
"But what?" asked Miss snowdea.
"iVe kissed me," the girl replied In
an awestricken whisper, looking down
at the river. __


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A SAM, OVTAIMI Buti for IWBurOmNum Mtmrmrn.e
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te|1160 ler be. Will seod them on trial,, t>be paid for
when rlevedS. mples ree. Ifyour drungst due not
habt them tend yourorders to the
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Sold In St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell


The elderly Miss Snowden quivered.
She could not speak. Presently the
girl, filled with embarrassment, pluck-
ed at the ribbon of her diploma, then
slowly rose and went Into the hona-.
her cheeks flushed and her pretty head
bowed.
The colors trooped In the evening
sky; dusky shadows appeared in the
old garden. She sat, her head leaned
back and her eyes fixed upon the bonny
brier.
"Aunty," called the girl softly tr"m
the house, "supper to ready'"
The elderly Miss Snowden made no
reply. The girl In the doorway stood
waiting. Presently she stole Into the
garden and pillowed her head humbly
In the lap of the elderly Miss Bnow-
den.
"After all my care, 2Jsie," mur-
mured the elderly Miss Snowden-
"after I had taught you how evil men
are!"
"Was it really so awful?" The girl
looked up pensively. "Every one
thought so. But it seemed all right."
"Jostel" the elderly Miss snowden
ejaculated In shrill horror. Her hand
grew rigid upon the girl's head.
Years before there had been a wed-
ding under Miss Snowden's roof. Then
had come a baby girl, and, the mother
being in delicate health, Miss Snowden
had the entire care of the child. She
used to bathe her and dress her, put
her to bed at night and lie with her
till she went to sleep. The girl baby
had grown to be a girl when the young
husband and father, who was a soldier
in the service of the United States.
sailed for the other side of the globe
with his regiment and remained away
a long while.
But the time came when he became
impatient that he heard nothing of his
wife and child. He sent a trusted
messenger, who In due time returned
with the news that they were both
dead. lie mourned for them and
when he was ordered home with his
command naturally sought the place
where be had left them. It was a
risky game Miss Snowden, who had
sent back the report that his wife and
child were dead, was playing. And
now she bad come to the end of pass-
able deception.
Some one was coming up the path.
A man!
He was opening the gate!
"It' hie!" gasped the girl, rising In
dismay.
She fled toward the house, leaving
Miss Snowden to face the enemy.
He came leisurely up the path, stop-
ping now and then to caress a peony
In a reminiscent way.
"Well, s~tr! How dare you come
iere?" rang out the challenge from
the nocking chair and brought him to
a halt at the bonny brier.
"1 a looking for the parent of a
Miss Payson," he said Quietly, "one of
the young ladles who graduated from
the high school today. I am Colonel
Robert I. Payson. May I ask whom 1
am addressing?"
"i-I refuse to answer, sirl" respond-
ed the elderly Misas nowden hesitat-
ingly. "Your presence ls an Intrusion
-a great Intrusion."
He bent his head slightly and lis-
tened to the voice rather than the
words.
'" know your voice," he said slowly.
"It seems connected with something
very distasteful. But I cannot place
you."
He stood In profound thought for a
moment,
"The reason I called." he said delib-
erately, 'Is rather curious. Eleven
yeats ago I went to the Philippines,
leaving a wife and a four-year-old
girl. They were to follow when the
country became settled. News reach-
ed me a year later that they had died.
Little Miss Payson looked so much
like my wife in her girlhood that it-
it-well, filled me with a wild, unrea-
sonable hope that perhaps there had
been some mistake."
Miss 8nowden preserved a venomous
silence.
"These peonies, the honeysuckle, the
wistaria," he murmured, moving about
the garden, "all speak so strongly of
my wife that it seems to me she must
be here."
Miss Snowden's niece came down the
walk from the house. Behind her.
clasping her hand, was a slender little
woman.
Miss Snowden, hearing the steps on
the path, turned, stared helplessly and
straightened up in her rocker.
"Bessie, haven't you any more
pride?" she cried shrilly. "Think, he
never wrote when you were nearly
dead! Think of the report his corporal


brought me! Think of his not coming
home for all these years! Think of.
his never answering your letters!"
The colonel darted forward up the
path.
Miss Snowden flashed past. pale with
anger and venom and fear.
Inside the house she hurried to the
big old fashioned kitchen, locked the
doors and from the cupboard drew
forth a packet of letters and threw
them into the range.
"They'll never know." she muttered,
staring at the packet, feeling vanglnly
the shadows of coming desolation and
Isolation creeping upon her, while the
vicious Jealousy of years burned and
flamed in her heart.
There was a gentle knock on the
kitchen door after the knob had been

Commander Julius A. Pratt
Post No. 143 Dept. III., o. A. B.
Mr. Isaac Cook, commander of above
Post, Kewanee, ll., writes: "For a
long time I was bothered with back-
ache and pains across my kidneys.
About two months ago I started taking
Foley's Kidney Pills and soon saw they
were doing just as claimed. I kept on
taking them and now I am free f'om
backache and the painful bladder mis-
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my friends and comrades about them
and shall recommend them at evco y op-
portunity, Sold by all druggists.


was her lTWs. for a seittish intiure' F n r
not become a generous (,ot. C',,)< i-e
Payson and his wife left th(e c:;ll'e 4:'
their enforced separation wittiout re
proacb-indeed, without again nsping
her.
Wouldn't Be Fooled Again.
A shepherd once, to prove the quine
nose of his dog, which was lying bI
fore the fire in the house where w
were talking, said to me iu the iri.dd).
of a sentence concerning souin htr.
else, 'Pm thinking, air, the cow is
the potatoes."
Though he purposely laid no p'rc,.
on these words and said thcu nl .
lot, unconcerned tone of voice. tt
which appeared to be na:lecp. himnn
tatelty jumped up and. leapiing tbron_;
the open window, scramillced up to th
turt roof of the houae, from wi ih !,
could see the potato field e the<:
not seeing the cow there, ran and look
ed Into the barn where he wm iam.
finding that all was right. came b;ac
to the house,
After a short time the shepherd sal,
the sale words again, and the dt;, r'
peated his lookout, but on the f:'ls-
alarm being the third time given th.
dog got up and, wagging his tail. !ool,
ed Bis master In the face with po corn
eIal an expression of interro;gatton tha
he could not help laughing aloud a
him, on which, with a slight growl. h1
laid himself down in' his warm rcrnr.
with an offended air, as If detern!lre(
not to be made a fool of agaln.-Lon
don Standard.
Printing a Coin on Linen.
The print of a silver coin or medal
may be made on silk or linen by dip-
ping the fabric in a solution of nitrate
of silver and stretching It over the
face of the coin until the image is Im-
printed. The linen is sensitized by dip-
ping it into a solution of nitrate of
silver, made by dissolving sixty or
eighty grains of nitrate of silver In
one ounce of water. Wet the portion
of the cloth which is to receive the
impression in the solution and when
nearly dry draw it over the face of the
coin and tie it at the back. Expose t(
a weak light, and In a few minutes theu
raised design of the coin will appear
on the linen. As soon as the print Is
dark enough remove and wash in clear
water. When nearly dry iron iD
smooth with a warm Iron, pacing a
piece of tissue paper over the print
In printing from the coin or medal it
Is advisable to paste a piece of paper
on the reverse side, so that the silver
will not come In contact with the sen-
sitized fabric.

Peaceful.
Mrs. Frost-Who was it that said
"Peace, perfect peace?" Frost-Some
one whose telephone was out of or-
der.-Life.

Cheerfulness ti one of the surest In-
dications of good sense.
Tbe High Cost of Living
Increases the price of many necessities
without inml proving the quality. Foley's
Honey and Tar maintains its high de-
gree ot excellence and its great cura-
tive qualities w;thlut any increase in
cost. It is thc:best remeo'dy for coughs,
colds, croup, whooping c(uugh and all
ailments of the throat, chest and lungs.
The genuine is in a yellow package.
Refuse substitutes. Sold by all drug-
gists.

LEGAL NOTICES.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION,
DErARTMENT OF TIIB INTERIOl
U. S Land Office at Gainsville, F
November 20, 1909.
Notice is herelby given that Sallie A
Hemphill, whose poetoffice address is
Verion,, Fblorida, did on theio 27th day of
Decemlbecr, 1909, file in this office Sworn
Stiteiment and Appllicattll. No. 06338, purchase the ntc of nei soc. 23, township
1-socuh. rarge 14 west, Tldlahlasspo Me-
ridian, and t(ie timber theroon, under
ithe provisions of the act of June 3:, 1i7S,
and acts arnendt ory, kuoweu as lie"'Tlni-
her aild Ytoc Law,"' at .i.,l v,,liii a(
mihlh be fixed 1,yapnpriiscmennt, audt hal,
piustlitnt Lo such .application the laud arnd
timber thereon have becn appraisedid.nt
Onie Hudred rnd Sixty Dollars, the tim-
ieir csltinated at 10',000 hoard feet iat
$1.50 per M, and the land $10.00; that
said nuplicant will offlr finalproof in sup-
porf of her appliiation and sworn st ate-
mnnt oin the 10th duy of June. 1!)10. be-
tore 'he clerk of the Lircuit court at Ver-
uon, Fllorida,
Any poison is at liberty to contest this
purchase before entry, or iiiiiate a con-


eet at any time before patent issues, by
filing a corner borated affidavit in this of-
fice, alleging facts which would defeat
the entry. H- NnY S. C'HUin, Register.




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50 YEARS"
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TRADE MARKS
DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &8
J9 naft l**Mh oif*eecrlpat IWu
nlickly certain our opinion free ei ett- at
kavention Is probably patentable. Comm\ -a'
lions st.rlctlyconildontial. Handbook on Pat 'q
Bnt free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Patents taken through Munn & Co. reed
tpecia notice, without charge, n the
SetAifflic Jimerlcan.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. Largest Cl
rulation of any sclentifle journal. TermA, $3 a
Sear : four months, $1. Sold byall newsdealers.
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-4-AIL


m


The Ilmsbury


Ghost

It Appeared In Person to Mr.
Ebenezer Pollock

By CLARISSA MVACKIB

Colpright, 109. by American Press
Association.

"Gotng once! Going twice! Going
three times and sold to Mr. Ebenezer
Pollock for $1,900!"
The auctioneer's hammer fell with
a resounding thud and nearly grazed
the nose of the purchaser.
"Didn't mean to damage a good cus-
tomer," chuckled the man of the ham-
mer as he pulled down the red flag
above the grte and climbed into hip
buggy. "Come down to Lawyer Fitch's
office blineby, 'Nezer. and we'll close
the deal right and proper."
"Very well," said Ebenezer gruffly.
He watched the crowd of women tip-
toeing out of the house and waited un-
til the last one had passed through the
gate, each with a furtive glance at the
new uwner. He was aware that they
marvelKl because he had bought a
ghost ridden house.
When he was alone in the shadows
of the tall oaks he looked up at the
house, dark and forbidding in the midst
of rank grass and weeds. Whatever
had been its original color, it was now
faded to a1 dingy nmutard hue, blotted
with the dark green of heavy wooden
shutters tightly closed.
There were years and years when
the shutters had never been closed.
Those were the days before old Simon
Elmsbury's granddaughter had run
away with the schoolteacher and had
in consequence been disinherited by
the old man. Simon had left the house
and land and furniture to the Foreign
Missionary society, and now, five years
after his death, they had put it up at
auction, and Ebenezer had bought it
at much below its real value.
It was well known that Simon would
have opposed his granddaughter's mar-
riage to any man. He was selfish
enough to wish to keep her at his side
to wait upon him, for she was the only
relative he had.
"Let us come and live with you,
grandfather," Cornelia had pleaded
with her arms around his neck. "You
will like Henry better when you know
him." But the obdurate old man had
angrily flung her aside, and the next
day the girl bad been married to Hen.
ry Stone and disappeared from Mel-
ille.
After that Simon Bilmsbury closed
the main part of the house and lived
in the east wing for ten years, and
then he died without one relenting
word to Cornelia. The Stones had nev-
er been heard from since their depar-
ture from Melville. No one knew
where they lived or even if Ity. were
alive. Old Simon Elnmbury w.4ut to
the grave unattended by any reli;tive.
Since Simon's death gossip hadb It
that the house was haunted. On stormy
nights, the credulous said, the old
piano tinkled softly behind the closed
shutters, and a woman's thin, sweet
voice was heard singing in low tones.
Snatches of this weird music could be
heard sometimes in the lull of shriek-
ing wind or dashing rain. On other
nights all was still. Some claimed
that Cornelia was dead and that her
sweet spirit came back to sing in the
rooms of the old home, where she had
spent a happy girlhood.
In spite of ghostly rumors, Ebenezer
Pollock had suddenly made up his
mind to give up boarding in the vil-
lage hotel and occupy a home of his
own. The Elmsbury place suited him.
It was near his harness shop, and the
east wing was just large enough to
serve his simple purposes. As for the
main portion of the house, he gave it
over to rats and mice and mold.
Now he walked up the path and en-
tered the front door, creaking rustily
on its hinges in the south breeze that
swept the yard. On the second floor
a door banged loudly. Ebenezer start-


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TWO MAPS.
ONE DOLLAR FOR


A MAP OF ST. ANDREW CITY
30x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any-
one contemplating purchasilig prol,-
efrt in town. It covers about foui
miles of coast line, extending east
ward from Dyer's Point to and em-
oracing Old St. Andiews, with c'or-
rasponding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Also
FIFTY ECEN''S FORI
A SE(TI ONAL MAP OF THE ST
ANDREWS BAY COUN rRY,
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrison, Parher, Cromanton and
adjacent country. The plat of the
lots is not shown, but by the aid of
this map the approximate location of
rny let is easily determined. Price
Filty Cents, at the Buoy Office
Either map will be sent by mail to
any address nr receipt of the price.

Our Clubbing List.
'The hl0'TO has made very heral clull.
iinl arrangements with a few ofthe very
nest puhlicationsi in the country and for
the present can rend for a whole year
!'he BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-a-weelt
and Year Book)............. 1.70
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi weekly,for1 55
Scientific American' .... 3 5
Farmer and Fruit Grower"' ... 55
Floridn Agriculturiti I 5.
do clublof 5. ench ... 2 2
Farm Journal, Philad'a. monthly 1 17
N.Y.World(thricea wek)..... 1 75
The Cosmopolitan............. 1 75
The Criterion............... .... 1 FA
For any or either of the above publica-
tions in connection with the BUOY ad.
press all Qrd9r to VHE BUOY.
4 .Audirewvs Fi.


q. -~-*~.-.


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*
ed and then, with an exclamation of
disgust, entered the house.
A long. dark hall stretched away
tnto inky blackness, and to the right
and left open doors gave glimpses into
darkened rooms faintly illuminated
with candles placed there by the auc-
tioneer.
Ebenezer creaked in and out of the
rooms filled with decaying furniture,
carefully blowing out the candles. Up-
stairs the candles were flickering
strangely, and there was a chill in
the large north bedroom as if from
an open window, but all the windows
were tightly shuttered and barred.
Once outside again, he turned the
great brass key in the front door with
an involuntary sigh of relief. The east
wing had a separate entrance and was
shut off from the rest of the house
by a sealed door. A day's work by
black Anna would make the wing very
habitable for him and his bahbelor be-
longings. Ebenezer didn't want a
housekeeper-he detested women.
He had lived In the Elmsbury place
for three weeks before be beard the
singing ghost. it was the 21st of Sep-
tember, and the equinoctial gale was
shaking the old house to Its very foun-
dations. Ebeheozer had tone to bed.
but he could not sleep. 'Ihe wind
screamed down the wide chimney and
whistled around the windows. The
roar of beating rain drowned all sound
save the whistling wind. There were
creaking sounds beyond the walls, and
Ebenuezer fell to thinking of the ghost.
It wos then that the wind paused
for breath and the rhin fell more light-
ly. From a distance came the echoing
jangle of an old plan touched by tim-
id fingers ani a mere thread of mel-
ody in a woman'A vol,'e; then the rain
cnlltinllmued its H im>rI.,:,ln ,. Inat., Itld he
heard the t shi t i' Ii'-'re.
Eh,-mn'-.,er 'otllok wa r;,.nr.ry. lie re-
solved to lay th! tintr'fldii ;rliIst if
possible, and so thle mrwxt 'lay \wln-.n a
watery sun rendered the lho)iw a iitrle
less dreary he li-'ir i, a t il{rl'ern ilnd
unsealed the door thl;t Ited into the
other side ot the lhu.ne.
The house w;ias qie a's dot n ity ad
forlorn ts (on tlwh dt:y t'e hi:t II fight
it. Sir.n,.rl.l e(Inugh. Ebeniezer did
not look at ti '' litle pIiilm wih'-h ettod
open j;rSt ais 'Ci'lliia;t l:lmuln'ryi had
left it -.o IHiny y 3" 1"'- i go,., with a; yel-
!owed shoot of ; uni,.si" ,ipor, tihe ratk.
Ie s'-rriCled It rourlli te IhtI ,-'lrm ts wIth
a half rele!i tit;on thiat ll s i)t snilinder
-pir t w:is fiitlii .t ti 'u;gh I h rounit,
iw ;iy iu. 'l IlkIs: ,it;tw n:'it;I J II '<' i A fw. wN-eeks ;if(i';,i ;lwar tlihere c' *'


;:-l'e'e(,7<-( r hi(l :t I ii;: ofe !h i thi-' rh,'On:t.,-
ilsmn that i l',-'ht. ;n,.d tI' vvry irrlitaiit
"'i 'i"i i >i ) v.> ii l h lit t;". l


()on -' vii i- n g;.pi t 1, ; i iln .

sleep with every mu io -lt, t c Hit-lng titI(
drawing with Ip.tl. Iti,,)Ilni i )li tw e
him a captive. lor hours he gr avtt
dismally, cons~noios ttlt the tire In litb
air tight stove wais nearly out at a
time when he needed te:it. There was
no ministering tinonl to a!ly ho)t nan-
nels to his swollen jilnts iand Inuscles
or to allay his torture with stoothitn
liniments.
It was then that the ghost came
again--ths time with groping fngers
upon the sealed door. It knocked gen-
tly and spoke to bin In faint, fright-
ened whispers.
"(Go an ay!" shotled EtKhenezer wrath-
fuilly. " proper that you sthoulld( tioe ollrion
around tiere: G;o away. I Ray!""
There was a silence, iandi presnntly
Ebenezer's thickk, grlzJed hair stood
almost upright on his hc'ed. Ghostly
footsteps sound,4d in the roomius over
his head and softly, tap. tap. tap. down
the narrow staircase that opened into
his bedroom.
The lamp beside his ltel gave forth
a cheering light, and Ehleuneer I'ollock.
thoroughly fritgtened for the thirst
time In his life. watched with fascl-
nated eyes the slowly opening door at
the foot of bis couch.
Tall aundslende'r and pale. besh stood
before him at last. her tender blue


eyes filled with pitying tears. Per-
haps she was forty years old, but the
hair framlug her delicate face made
her appear muwb younger.
"I could not bear to hear you moan-
ing with paui all alone. My husband-
used to have rheumatism before he
died, and 1 know just what to do,"
she said in a low tone.
"'Ma'am!" gasped Ebenezer. "Ma'ami"
He watched her slender figure as it
flitted to and fro about his rooms.
She mended the fire, and soon its
cheering warmth brought relief to his
aching limbs. She heated water and
flannel cloths and applied soothing lin-
iments with very human fingers.
Wheu the lines of suffering had re-
laxed and Ebeuezer's face still sought
hers questioningly she sat dowt in a
low chair and spoke somewhat sadly.
"I'm Mrs. Stone-Cornella Elmsbury
that was. I've been living here four
years."


"Here-in this house? How?" de-
manded Ebenezer doubtfully.
"In the big back attic," said Cornelia,
with a little smile. "It looks out OB
the tall chestnut woods, you know.
and the short chimney comes out
there. Grandfather left the cellar full
of coal and wood. I've got it real
comfortable up there, and on stormy
nights I'd come down in the dark and
play on my piano till you drove me
away. I used to walk over to Belton
on dark evenings and get all my gro-
ceries and things. It was hard work,
but it was heaven to me to get home
again after all I went through!" She
broke into sobs.
"What made you hide? What did
you do it for?" asked Ebenezer excit-
edly.
"My husband was poor. He died and
left a little insurance money-just
enough to buy my food and not enough
to pay rent. My eyesight Is so poor I
cannot work, and so I thought 1 would
come back here. I heard the place was
shut up, and it was my own by rights.
I knew I'd be driven out if any ooe
knew I was here'!"
"You poor little thing!" blurted Ebe-
uezer pityingly. "Stay here just as
long as you like!" There was a long
silence after that, while the little wid-
ow cried happily before the fire. Ebe-
neer was thinking rapidly. "It you
ever go away. ma'am." he aid, with
a great blush, "I'll go after you and
bring you back here and"- He paused.
It happened that one day the ghost
deserted the Elmsbury house, and Ebe-
nezer kept his word and went after
ber-and brought her back a bride to
her old home.

Qrlgin of Tory.
Sir Walter Scott's explanatoo oftbe
origin of "tory" as "gIve nm" it not
quite the same as that of other t-W
qulrers. According to a high author
ty, the word is Irish for a "pasuer"
and was at first given to mona troop-
ers, who for their own villainous par-
poses pretended to lip on tbe skie of
the crown and the constltution and the
rights of property and ID that dis-
guise haunted lth. l, ka: of Ireland,
roi\l.lrthg the iLbabiltauts in the name
of the king About b*1*K thope who
"c''o ternli' for th( .exltrl'ln prerp We-
tives of t'i' i.crwu" l:ad thibs cotoentlp-
tuo.us truj upplihd to tohenl tby their
iPj11.: t. iind l lithui we rri re at the
mt:.tlmrlig of t. l.:.. M.i.ll.m r y pointml
,i'U s a cu 1rl'i. us circulii'.-tllu e th-it
'"nhl::" and "tory"' irlgin),uy appli-rll
as a term of insult should to., mson have
litei, assumed with pride. An ,l, tl.-r
circuinstanle is that two p-r'-.:t E',g-
ILAt parties should have taken their
titles the one from thbr tbg (iof Ire-
land and the other fro:u tihe lluuintd
of t kotland.-L nduii Times.

C;Iburt islands Tipple.
Neither tea nor coffe8t i drunk in the
Gillbrt Islalnds. but i) pi)'r uauet kana-
fee. or titidy. It is tt:u juice or ti,' c. -
coanut tree. from which it Is drawn
daily at sunrise and sunset. T.. obtain
It their ntives climb up the tall trees
and while extracting it keep up a con-
stant yelling to let those below know
that they are at wurk. Thie sap when
fresh is a ihlrinleIsmi and dt.ll, iusr bev-
(rauge. but after It has been kept a day
-'r two for-uoirutation ets ini anld it be-
comes intuxieating. Karafee does not,
however, tly t the head. but a man
who drinks It to excess loses the con-
trol of his legs. However, when this
befalls a untive he has sense enough
to remain indoors and shows his face
to no one, fjr if his chief should ever
hac.r of it be would be tried and sen-
tenced to hard labor and a heavy flie.
In former days a native found intoxi-
cated was tied to a tree and revelved
a hundred lashes, the blood fairly
streaming down his back. Besides
this, all bis lands were confiscated to
the king forever.

Constable Had the Evidence.
On" of I'!.llaJ l.iph!.'.s tei:lng c-orpo-
:'ati:'n lawyers wan visiting li New
-L:mliiad., und, returning home. he told
:ow he. hSd bx<-tn a-r,-ti-f-l there. Tie
'atl not I'ad i v-a-ution for W o)e years,
ind. pgettling hinto the ( onrtry, he pro-
'needlv d to lre a boy agt:in.
He1 struck a piece of country road
a:nd ran along for a half mile. IIe
found a fence and evulted it. IIe saw
a tree and climbed it Fina!ly he re-
turned to the village. Just as he struck
the town a hand was laid on his
shoulder, and a man said in a gruff
voico:
"Come with me."
"What fvr?" inquired the other In
amazement.


"I'm the constable, and you're under
arrest. I've been following you, and I
think you're crazy." Philadelphia
Times.

Cool Presence of Mind.
Debtor (to shopgirl)-It's an outrage
for your employer to have you present
this bill here at the railroad station
In the presence of all thee people
Tell him Ill attend to the matter as
soon as I get home. And now gtv me
a kiss, so the people will think that
you are a relative and have comi to
bid me goodbyl--Flegende Blatter.

A Risky Study.
"Why have you dropped your popu-
lar astronomy"' asked the visitor.
"'Cause I got too many lIckings."
confided Tommy. "The other night I
told pa that Mars' face was ever
changing, and ma heard me and
thought I meant her face. Next thins
I didn't get any supper and got a lck-
ing besides."--Chicago News.


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