Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00282
 Material Information
Title: St. Andrews buoy
Uniform Title: St. Andrews buoy
Alternate Title: Saint Andrews buoy
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: Emmons & Lynch
Place of Publication: St. Andrews Fla
Publication Date: July 21, 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: VID00282
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text




'I,


25.


VOL, XX. ST. ANDREWS, FLA., JULY 21, 1910. NO.
mm *, -


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
.8 Snator--stl District, W. H. Milton. Marl-
anna; ad District, JP.T fer oacson lic .
--r -tatives"st Distrlict, S. U. Sparkman
mpa; d District. Frank Clark, ake City
3d DistLrit. Danitte H. Maya. Monticello.
and Offic --egistrer Shields warren; Rceeiv-
or, H. S. Chubb. Gai;esville.
State-overnor. Albert W. Gilchrist; Secretary.
H. C. Crawford; Treasurer, W. V. Knott; Attor-
ney-General, Park Trammelt Coptroller,
A. J. Croom; Superintndent of public Instruc-
tion W. M. Holloway; Commissioner of Agri-
culture, Bi E.u MLin Chemist, R. E. Rose;
Geologist E. H. Sellards" Auditor. Ernest Amos
Adjutan-leneral. J ClIifTrd R. Foster- Rail-
road Comissioner--R. C. Dunn, lRudson
SBurr. N. A. Bhtch and S. E. Cobb, clerk.
State Scnator Bucll Cook, Chipley.
WashenSgon CountY-Representative. R, L. Mc-
Kenzlety Pnasas City Cernont ounydg A
Huchison; Clek of C-ourt. County Clerk. Re-
corder of IDecds. W C. Lackey; Sheriff, C. G.
Allen Vernon t DeputY B'C Danford; Tax
Collect, W. .oainer; Treasurer. H.B. Tiller,
Vernon; Taw A-oseso'. J. J Williams. Chipley;
County .Supe .endnt L Gainer, Wausau:
Mis p. Collins. Vernon; County Com-o
Siutrveyorm s'P C -Din". Thtomas Brock; Sec-
ond District. SW. h' Uuh 'arJ I.
Sima Postourther, D ir Bot F. Evan-; Fifta
District, j. H. Porter. H. mmond;
St. Andrews, Town-3yor j. H n l
Clerk, Jno. R T1hornpsn Marshal, Chas. L.
Armstrong; Aldermen, L. M. Ware, George W.
eSurber. Jr.. L. E Viery, J. T. Gwaltney, F
Bullock; Justice of the Peace, John Sturrock;
NotarieS W A Emmons' A. ii. Brake, F. Bul-
lock School Directo s, G' W Surber, Sr., T. B.
D. Gainer, M. GPost, A .ra;
panama City- ostmaster., Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff AiHogeboo Justice o
Millvillc-Postmaster, .............
the Peace. G. M. B. Harrie; Constable, J. H.
Daffin.e p aster M. Boutelle; Notary
Caloway-postmaster M. N. Carlisle.





Cathoun County, cromanson
Allanton- Pstmaster, Andrew Allan.
west BayPostmaster .............
Southpor -Postmaster. R BWettd.
Gay-Postmistress r Mrs. R. Gay.
Bayhead--t4ostishtress KFini Nwman
GoelkvPostmaster. J. J n eowler.
Wotappod Postmistress, Mrs. Dye a.m
Murfee--Postmaster, ames M orf ee.
CalhounCounty CromantonPostaster, Nora
F Hoskins.
Varmdale-postmaster W. F. Woodford.
RELIGIOUS.
BCa ti Church Wyoming ave, and Pearl t,
vPst Herman S.Howard postor;prea ching ev-
ery morning and evening; Suu-
day School every Sunday at 9 a, m.; Prayer











Regular Commu-
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcokl
Met st Esc hnrch ashington Ave
and Chestnut St Sunday Sc l 9at a
every Sunda Rev. F. Wineman, pastor.
esbyteria nurch corer Loraine Ave. and
rake St Sunday School at 9:I 0 aVm. every













MOr. OGE .SON W. M.o
Sunday. Johnturrock, Supt. H.Round-
tree, pastor.
Ca yolic--Church corner Wyoming Ave. and
Foster St.











--~~~---- ------
Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular Commu-
nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month.



It. E PALMER, Secrets tir


BUSINESS DIRECTOR R.
w. A. EMMONS.
Notar Public for stale at Large; has jurisdiction
to administer oaths, take affidavits, legalize
acknolledgrment,. etc.. anywhere in Florida.
peial attention given to land conveyances
and marriage ceremony performed for lawfully
qualified parties. O ice at the Buoy Office,
tAndrews.1

ANTON J. H. JANSENIUS. '
Doctor of Medicine. Graduate of the University
i of'Boi. Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
eases of Women and Children my Specialty.

F. BULLOCK,.
Notary Public for Stateat Large. Solicisofficial
business In this jurisdiction
Office at Bank of St. Andrews.

A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Public for State at Large. Office at Store,
corner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notarial work solicited and given prompt
attention.

JOHN STURROCK.
tice of the Peace, Dist. No. 5. Office at resi-
f dence in West End, St. Andrews; but carries
his seal with him at his business and is prepared
A to apply his jdrat to instruments, wherever
found. Attends to official business in his juris-
Sdiction, Collections a specialty.

W.H. PARKER,
Notary Public for the State of F orida at Large.
SOfice at Parker, Fla. Convcyalcing and pay-
meat of taxes for non-residents, spccialtie5.


For Salie!
We" offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
Dorthvwst quarter of asion 10, town-
bh!p 4 south, r ge14 t nng
from the schpooii. nayo ayou,
adJoining MilIvtlle en the shth. Will be
sold In acre, quarler,.or halt-acre lots.
The price asked will be according to
ocatfon. W A. EMMONP C "Q.

A Golden Weddirg
means that a man and wife have lived
to a good old age and cunsequently
have kept happy. The best way to keep
healthy is to see that your liver does
Its duty 365 days out ot 305. The only


way to do this ',is to keep Ballard's
Herbine in the .house and take it
whenever your liver gets inactive. 50e.
per bottle. Sold by Gainer Mercantile
Co,

Dili what menu are.--Epictetus.
Getting at'the Root.
While v i -i;-i ric(' smith ircently a
traveler < hi:uc sleepy li.ml 't in AlNbaima.
"Are you a native of thin town?" ask
ed the traveler.
"'rm I a what?" languidly asked the
one t'>ldre('ed.
"Are .:ou ;a native of the town-',
"What's that?"
"I asked ytlu whether you were a
native of the place?"
At this juncture there appeared at
the open door of the cabin the man's
wife. tall. sallow and gaunt. After a
careful survey of the questoner she
said:
"Ain't you got no sense. Bill? ile
means was yo' living' heab when yo'
was born or was yo' born before yo'
begun livin' heah. Now, answer him."
-L4uccessa


PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY
AT ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA.
$1.00 a Year in AdvanOce

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

WILLIAM An EMMONS
PROPRIETOR.

Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
Super month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; 21c per li~p each subse-'
quent. Display locals double
above rates.

If this paragraph is checked with a
bluepencil it isa reminder that your
subscription has expired and that two
orthree extra numbers will be sent
you that no break may occur should
you choose to renew.


ST. ANDREWS--A NON-
RESIDENT'S TRIBUTE.
A Caryville dispatch to the Pen-
sacola Journal -pays the following
handsome tribute to our "Lovely
City by the Sea',:
"Away down on St. Andrews
Bay, nearly fifty miles southeast of
Caryville, in Washington county,
is the old town of St. Andrews, one
of the most beautiful and pictur-
esque spots on this mundane sphere
of ours. This lovely town carries
with it the history of its first resi-
dents, who were Spanish. All along
the shores of St. Andrews Bay,
with its East, North and West
arms, are to be found great piles
of oyster shells, indicating a tribe
of Indians who were probably the
first settlers along these beautiful
shores. Opposite Fanning Bayou
on North Bay, near where one
John Stephens settled about
twenty years -v o, a large Indian
mound was dii.-covered containing
lilany "I culI.. of -ia lid;ta tribe, l,-
cluding painted 'lottery. bones,
bows and arrows and many curious
scalping tools, etc.
S"The beautiful little city of today
from Dyer's point to the new rail-
road station of Panama City on
East Bay, overlooks the Gulf of
Mexico, where the breezes and the
sunshine linger in a perpetual sum-
mer. On a very high bluff over-
looking the Pass, wheet the ships
come into the Bay from the Gulf
several lovely cottages stand.
owned ond occupied by retired
United States naval officers, and
amid a cluster sf cottages where
the town is also laid off in streets,
stands a school building erected by
the enterprising end hustling popu-
lation with the co-operatiou of the
Washington [county] school board
at a cost of ,53.500. [Including pur-
chase of 5-acre grounds, $5,500.--
ED.]
"This buildings one of the neat-
est and most complete in every de-
tail in the state of Florida outside
the larger cities. The St. Andrews
Bouy, a first class weekly paper,
also published at this busy little
city by W. A. Emmons, who is one
of the pioneers. No hing can now
impedejtheflprogress of the citizens
of this great 'city by the sea' in
which it is the pride of its people
to be preeminent.'!
-- --* --
gseeHt<++.++++++++<+++++++2+*+4"8


i Who Shot


IThe Arrow?

* *
* It Offered a Poor Boy an
* Education Anonymously
* .
4 By MARY A. BOWERS '
SCopyright, 1910, by American Press
A Association.

Humphrey Miller was lying on the
grass one July afternoon In the center
of the square about which clustered
the village of Atherton. Humphrey
was a typical case of a boy born to
the plow who yearned for something
better, at least more intellectual. He
wished to go to college and study a
profession. He was ready to work his
way while studying, but just as he
was about to mftriculate his father
died, the farm was sold out under a
mortgage, and the boy's mother and
sister were thrown upon him for sup-
port. To bear this burden and his own
as a student appeared to him a matter
of sheer impossibility. He must forego I
his .vroects. accept a situation offered


of his college course. Each year he
w\:is growigy older and at the time of
his grziaduation had attained the season
ihrv t ono3 b,-gtns to thiuli of his domes-
:lc future. His thoughts during this
period were'A! of Lucina Clark.
While In college Humphrey took one
or two scholarships ihich brought
him monetary assistance, but beyond
this he had too much on his hands to
study for prizes or honors in his class.
At the time of his graduation nearly
all his friends at Atherton. including
Lucinn Clark. went over to attend the
exercises at the college. Rose Wyman
had become the principal of a school
for small children, and the exercises of
her own pupils prevented her from
seeing her friend graduate.
Humphrey had studied enough law
while in college to enable him to get a
situation in an office that would pay
him a meager salary and give him such
a legal education as may be obtained
from office practice. Therefore he did
not attend a law school. He preferred
to stop the payments of his unknown
friend. He therefore directed his moth-
er to return the tirst payment made
after he began his duties and ask the
cashier of the bank from which it came
If he might not now know to whom he


him n a counfry'store and go to work.
He was about to arise and walk to a
corner of the square where the store in
question was located to announce that
he would begin his duties the next
morning when be heard a whizzing
sound anu saw a short distance from
him an arrow standing with its point
imbedded In the ground. To the feath-
ered end hung a bit of paper, which.
now that the arrow was at rest, floated
idly in the wind. Humphrey arose,
went to the arrow, broke the string
that held the paper and found the fol-
lowing words written in pencil:
Go to college. Your mother and silser
will be provided for.
Humphrey swept with his eye the
square and the house that Il;!-d t.
,The former was empty; tLi- i:pr
?liOW My no irft, 4 ,b-l*iae son -whit44ad-
shot the arrow. They were mostly
dwellings, and Humphrey knew nearly
all of the people who lived in them.
He began at once to con over those
among whom the mysterious archer
might be found. There Was Peter
Owens, a friend of his father, who was
well to do, but Mr. Owens was not a
man to hide a charity under a bushel.
There was Harvey Dixon. his mother's
cousin, but Dixon had all he could do
to provide for his own family. There
was his intimate friend. Bob Clark,
who had been left a legacy by his
grandmother. Humphrey knew that
Bob when he was younger had been
fond of archery. Besides, Bob's sister
Lucina had shown by her actions that
she admired Humphrey. Had not Lu-
cina something to-do with the matter?
Humphrey thought all the rest of the
day about the proposed benefaction
and in the evening went to see Rose
Wyman, a girl in whose judgment he
had great confidence, Intending to ask
her to find out for him who had shot
the arrow. Rose did not live on the
square and. having no means, could
not possibly have had anything to do
with the message. He told her of.the
circumstance and that he could not ac-
cept the favor without knowing the
donor and agreeing to repay in time
the amount expended upon him. Would
she help him?
Rose always took time to consider
before reaching her decisions. Finally
she said:
'"If the person who shot the arrow
wished to be known he or she would
not have taken that means of commu-
nicatlng. To endeavor to discover the
donor would be ungrateful in you. My
advice to you is to accept the gift as it
is offered."
"You've got a lot of horse sense in
that head of yours. Rose," w'as the re-
ply. "I'll tale or urt ndl .l-t-." -
Humphrey 'eft her, wondering bow
a girl no older than himself could have
so much foresight. Relying upon her
judgment, he acted on her advice,
went to college that autumn, rang the
college bell for his tuition, did all sorts
of odd jobs and in his third and fourth
year taught school. Besides this, he
read the first books used by students
of law.
The promise of his unknown friend
to provide for his mother and sister
was kept, but the amounts provided
were small and at times irregularly
paid. Humphrey. remembering Rose's
words that it would be ungrateful for
him to endeavor to discover who was
the donor, tokd his mother not to look
Into any checks she might receive and
If any came that revealed the secret
not to tell hini. The remittances were
all made by check. signed by the cash-
ier of the Athertou hank. But, obeying
her soi's instructions.Mr. Mr Miller nev-
er inquired at the bank from whom the
money came, though it was not proba-
ble if she had done so she would have
received any satisfaction.
But the one clew Humphrey pos-
sessed as to the identity of the un-
known donor- the fact that Bob Clark
hLid been fond of archery when a boy
-took possesshioi of the student's mind
Iand: kept its pance there all through his
college course. Attached to the clew
wa. a feeling which kept him in a
state of coInst:lt perplexity. What If
,i,'!nmi t'Irk! had persuaeided her father
to ldvnnce time mainms sent his mother?
IIh:it L.ucinn hiad shown a predisposl-
Iton for him was evident. At the end
ot his studies. It was to be expected
rlihit the sm-tret would come out. If Lu-
.'hm hal be,,n Instrumental In the mat-
ter it woulh bIe incumbent upon him to
Ibestw uron her any return she might
dsire Spplose she should wish the
,fi'er o! hlinslf:
T!iu'lna \wa.s an attractive girl, and
uti-h a result did not appear especial-
!v dist:istetul to him. Indeed, the as-
-,clinrtl)i, of her with this (to himi
great beefa.tti n wasHB gradually draw-
Ila iisihi to'w:ird her during the whole


Just a Flt
In the Ex-Libris Journal an amusing
anecdote is given of a man anxious for
a coat of arms and fortunate in finding
one. A secondhand bookseller bought
at a country sale some 800 volumes of
handsome but unsalable old sermons.
books on theology and the like.
He placed a number of these outside
his shop. Soon afterward a well dress-
ed man entered and said, "Have you
any more of this kind of books with
this shield on them?" pointing to the
bookplate attached, which bore the
arms and name of a good old country
family.
"That box, sir, Is full of books from
the same house," answered the book-
seller.
"What do you ask for them?" in-
quired the man. "I'm going back to
Chicago, and I want to take some
books, and these will just fit me, name
and all. Just you sort out all that have
that shield and name, but don't you
send any without that nameplate, for
that's my name too. I reckon this old
fellow with the daggers and roosters
might have been related to me some
way."


had been indebted. The .-ashler after'
taking time for counultadtio with his
principal returtind md answered that
whenever he felt abiundaatly able to
repay the amount the donor's name
would be given him. -Utntil then there
could be nothing gained by furnishing
the desired informntlon.
Humphrey was much disappointed.
Hle thought of charging Bub Clark
with being a party to the matter of his
beuefactlnns; but, thinking that itf his
lister were involved without his
ktowh'dgo it might rise a delicate
complication, be dealsted. Since the
only clew he had wai In connection
with the (lark faTnl', there was no
one e!se fur him c Vsilder. In his
perplexity he remeuL.' d that he had
A:, b<.9a it#l wd'^by He Ty&iam a judg-
ment thus far, and it would perhaps
be better to take counsel with her be-
fore going any further. A
Rose confirmed his idea that If Lu-
cina Clark had had anything to do
with the matter, should be speak to
Bob, complications might arise. In-
deed, Rose was of the opinion that if
any woman had been the donor the sit-
uation might become very embarrass-
ing. She advised Humphrey not to let
the benefaction Influence him in the
matter of love. If he loved Lucina he
should tell her so, shutting his eyes to
the fact that she might have secured
for him the assistance which had ena-
bled him to obtain a college education.
If he did not love her for herself with-
out this (hypothetical) favor he should
not propose to her on account of it.
Humphrey left his friend, having
gained a new item of knowledge. He
had spent four years at college and
come home to learn that a girl with a
common school education bad more
sense than he had. He felt like saying
with the poet. "Knowledge comes, but
wisdom lingers "
He made up his mind not to act In
the matter without Rose's sanction.
But he seriously considered offering
himself to Lucina Clark, He believed
that there were nine chances in ten
that she was at least indirectly con-
cerned in the matter, and if she were
the whole would make a very pretty
romance. But, not being sure of his
love for her, he concluded to wait. It
struck him, moreover, that he would
tot like to confess to the practical
Ro0e that he was Influenced by this
supposed "pretty romance." He had
come to dread Rose's unromantic way
of looking at things. He thought that
it she bad only had a little of the ideal
in her nature he migbt hare consid-
ered her a sweetheart inslrad of a
frte'?d.. -
Bilt Humphrcy coi, not make up
his mind that he loved Luclna Clark
exclusive of the gratitude, he felt for
her supposed favor. One day he went
to Rose and told her this. He also
told her that he had borne the un-
certainty attached to the secret long
enough and it. was time be was re-
leved of-t. He also desired to com-
mence to make small payments return-
ing the amount he bad received. To
do this he must. have the name of the
donor and be had been told that It
would at such time be proper for him
to make inquiries to that end.
Rose considered awhile replying, then
advised him that if such was his in-
tention be might with propriety ask
the cashier if he would reveal the se-
cret Humphrey was so delighted that
he was about to go to the bank at once
when Rose stopped him.
"You have plenty of time," she said.
"I make it the rule of my life to sleep
over important decisions whenever it
is possible. Go tomorrow."
"Just like you, Rose," he exclaimed-
"no impulse, no romance! But you
make up the deficiency in mighty good
sense."
Humphrey went to the bank next
morning and asked for the name of
his benefactor. He expected that the
cashier would ask for time in which
to get the consent of his principal. In
this Humphrey was mistaken. He had
already been authorized.
"Rosalie Wyman," was the reply.
Humphrey gaped at the man for a
while and then without a word rushed
out of the bank and did not stop till
he found Rose.
"Rose," he said, "I would like to tor-
ture you and then burn you at the
stake. How did you do it?"
"Worked and saved.".
"Well. all I have to say to you is
that if you have any use for a natural
born fool there's one at your disposal."
"Think over it; there's plenty of o
time."
"Not one second-"
"Well, then, there's been a long wait
for me. I'm glad to have It over."


would find herself endeavoring to solve
the problem of the lost wagon train.
As a last resort Henry Merryweather
resolved to go out to the region where
the train was last seen with a view to
solving the mystery. He hoped that if
he could bring back any plausible solu-
tion Elizabeth would accept it and she
would regain her normal status. With-
out saying anything to her In reference
to his Intention he set out for the
Sierra Nevddas and the region where
the train had been last seen.
Fifteen years had passed since the
tragedy or whatever it was occurred,
and settlers had come into the region
that had been a solitude. Henry, ob-
taining a good horse, set out to go
over the pass where the train had
been lost. The mystery was so well
known that he had no difficulty in lo-
cating the position where it had been
last seen. One of the equipment he
possessed for his quest was a taste for
geology. As he rode along he noted
the character of the rocks, the flow of
the streams, the configuration of the
soil. As he passed through a canyon
in which ran a mountain stream he
came to a point where the ground
formed a dam, making a small lake.
It seemed to him that this could not


A Subtle Difference.
"And so," began the browbeating at-
torney to the shabby witness, "you lve
by your wits, do you?"
"'No, sir; by. other folks' lack of
them." errected the witness modestly.
<*++++:** ***<4>. <..<++>.+s



A MysteryI
4 .

4 .

The Wagon Train That Was i
S Lost In the Mountains

S yJ RlIT ENDEN LYTLB
4
SCopyright. 1910, by American Press
4 Association.

Y-ears ago, when there were no rall-
roads between the Atlantic and I'a-
citlc oceans. a wagon train was lost Int
the Sierra Nevada mountains It was
last seen by some Indian hunters.
Set rching parties went out to find It
without success. At laxt it was given
up and forsr'tten.
The leader of the party was Edward
Earle. He wias a a ldower with a little
daughter. Ei.:ibeth, whom he had left
In the east in care of ~ts sister. Eliza-
beth was five years old when her fa-
ther was last heard from, but she toos
a deep interest tin the story of his dis-
appearance What to older people was
a mystery (was to her a child's story
similar to those she read tn her fairy
books. It did not occur to her that
there was anything more wonderful in
the- disappearance of a wagon train
consisting of half a dozen teams and
ten or twelve people than in changing
a m;iu lue a frog. in other words,
she did not realize that (he one really
happened and the other was Impossi-
ble.
But as Elizabeth grew beyond the
age to be Impressed by the Imagination
this story of the lost wagon train be-
gan to grow upon her. Had it not been
given to her bythose in whom she. had
confidence she would not have believ-
ed it A man might disappear to re-
turn many years after with an expla-
nation. But how could wagons, horses
and men all go out like a candle?
Elizabeth was the only person who
fancied that ,her father would some
day come back. Her elders did not op-
pose her in this. though" they did not
.- cndo ,1o atgro wmiil her. But as time
wore on she realized that the case of
the wagon train her father conducted
was like that of a ship going down un-
der some marine catastrophe, carrying
with it every living person. There
came a hope h tht er father had left
some message for her which she would
some day receive. She web told that
he had had some property, but be
aloue knew where It was located. No
will bad ever been found nor any
other papers to throw light upon his
affairs. But this was not strange since
he had all his effects with him.
,By the time flizatheb had become
eighteen this question of her father's
disappearance had grown upon her to
sucho a extent that It tw ie a sort of
moiumantla. P'oslbly this resulted
from trying to solve an nlusoluble ques-
tion. She was continually asking her-
self how such a tiing could happen.
One of hbr suppositions was that the
train had leen carried away by a
cloudburst. Another was that it had
bcou buried under an avalanche. But
In the cas of the cloudburst the re-
mains of men. horses and wagons
would be carried down where they
would be seen. and in the case of the
avalanche they would appear as soon
as the snow melted. It wa.s brooding
on these problems that at last threat-
ened to affect Elizabeth's mind.
When Henry Morryweat her began to
court Elizabeth her aunt hoped that a
living Interest would relieve her from
the burden of a dead one. Henry was
a tine fellow and grew more and more
wrapped in the serious girl, made so
by a mystery. By delicate attentions
he endeavored to withdraw her mind
from the topic upon which it was ab-
normally fastened. But his efforts
were a failure. Despite ail he could do
be elicited only an occasional smile, a
temporary interest.
The time had come when Elizabeth
felt that she must relieve her aunt of
her support, and she accepted a posi-
tion as teacher in a school. Occupa-
tion helped her in the matter that was
troubling her. but did not cure her.
Often in the midst of her duties she


would make a great change in the
girl he loved.
One evening Elizabeth heard a foot-
step in the hall, and a moment later
she was clasped in the strong arms
of Henry Merryweather.
"The mystery is solved, sweet-
heart!" he exclaimed.
He led her to a sofa and gave her
an account of his efforts and their
outcome. "And now," be continued,
"there Is news intrinsically of far
greater importance to you than the
solving of the mystery. You are very
rich. Your father before starting on
his last earthly journey made a will
leaving you all be possessed. It was
of no value then. but now on a por-
tion of it is one of the largest mines
in the west You are the real owner,
and I have brought you a proposition
from its wrongful owners to transfer
to you one-third of the stock of the
company. This alone will give you a
splendid Income."
As the lover had expected, the un-
raveling of the mystery and the
changes it led to in Elizabeth's life
relieved her of her unhealthy current
of thought and gave her new mental
occupation. Not the leas* of the re-
slts was a husband. to whom she


have long been so The trees growing
on the dam were all very young. He
wondered if it had not been thrown
across the stream by some shaking of
the earth. He looked up and saw that
the soil on which be stood formed a
direct incline for several thousand
feet to a spot where a side of a moun-
tain seemed to have been scooped out.
It occurred to him that a large mass
of earth far above had slid down and
formed the dam on which be stood.
Might not the lost wagon train have
been buried under this landslide?
The more be studied the conflgura-
tions about him the more he was con-
vinced that some cause, either a clap
of thunder, a snowslide or -an earth-
-,uake, had loosened the mountain side
and thrown it down and across the
road. Then by riding back and forth
he traced the old road, noting its junc-
tion with a later one both above and
below the dam. While he was satis-
fied that this avalanche of earth might
have buried the lost train, he had no
hope that he would be able to, nd any
vestige of man, beast or wagon with:
out employing a host of meu to re-
move the earth from the old road, a
part of which was now covered with
water. But he could tell Elizabeth of
his find and assure her of his belief
that the wagon train had been buried'
under the landslide.
He argued that if those connected
with the train had seen the mountain
side coming they would run to get out
of its wa.. If they were nearer the
upper side of It they would run for-
ward: If nearer the lower side they
would r-uu backward. The upper side
now being a lake, it could not be ex-
amined. Merryweather rode down to
where the old road. striking the dam.
was deflected, to climb it by a gradual
Incline. DIsmonnting. he tied his
horse to a sapling and began to look
about thlm.
He snrtched a good while, bending
down close to the earth that he might
the better see anything unusuaL His
search was fruitless. Mounting, be
rode to the nearest house to remain
all lnght and in fbe morning bring
something to dig with. That night it
rained and the next day and the next
till It seemed that an ocean was being
precipitated. Then it cleared, and
Merryweather. taking a pick and a
shovel went back to continue his hunt
He found that the ruin had washed
away portions of the dam. and Its side
was covered with little gullies, some of
them quite-deep. He examined a num-
ber of these gulliel. but found nothing.
At I t' pront 'therpl -b i rI da tbhe.
tuni io av'etldt the dam" hie put,in his
pick, Presently its point struck some-
thing that gave out the ring of metal.
Inserting the pick again, he threw out
a horseshoe.
Though elated with bis fndo. be dw
not consider It by any means impor
tant, but It stimulated him to dig oa.
A root or something harder than-4he
earth under where the horseshoe bad
been found next attracted his atten-
tion. He dug around it and exposed a
horse's hoof and in a few more strokes
the bones of a leg to which the hoof
belonged.
"Eureka'" he exclaimed. "The mys-
tery of the lost wagon train is solved!"
He worked all day unearthing the
metal parts of harness, gun barrels,
bones of human beings and horses. At
last he struck the wheel of a wagon.
Then he went away to announce his
find.
The news that the lost wagon train
had been found spread. Merryweather
hired half a dozen men to excavate,
but so great was the interest among
t'e people that many of them dug
on their own account, some doubtless
hoping to find articles of value. It
was apparent that the train had been
turned suddenly and beaded down the
canyon. Some of the wagons had
not been completely reversed before
they were buried.
Among the articles recovered was
an Iron box. Merryweatbor took pos-.
session of it. opened it and found that
it belonged to Edward Earle. It con-
tained several hundred dollars in
gold and a number of papers.
Some of the papers were deeds to
property In the region to which the
caravan was going-a region where
gold had then been recently discov-
ered. Merryweather. after the ex-
cavations were concluded, rode on
to what had been the destination of
the train. The unearthed papers all
belonged to Elizabeth Earle. and it
was his purpose to transact for her
any business that might be necessary.
He found conditions that be was sure
wola aeagea hnei h


HMy Fever and Asthma
Bring discomfort and misery to many
people but a Foley's Honey and Tar
gives ease and comfort to the Isuffering
ones, It relieves the congestion in the
head and throat and is soothing and
healing. None genuine but Foley's
Honey and Tar in the yellow package.
Soldby Jno. R. Thompson & Co.

The Outlet.
Physiology Teacher Cltrence. you
may explain how we hear things. Clar-
ence-Pa tells 'em to ma as a secret. /
and ma gives 'em away at the bridge
club.-Cleveland Leader.

Hi Question.
Edgar, aged six, was recently sent to
school for the first time. and upon his
return home he asked. "Papa, who.
taught Adam the alphabet?"

Mutual Surprise.
She-When I married you I bad no
idea that you would stay away from
home so much. He- Well, naetJlr had
I.-Llfe.


___


was Indebted for briugIg her gipd
fortune.
As the mysterious disappearance of
the wagon train was for year a
fruitful source of discussion among
those who knew of it, so since Merry-
weather unraveled it both chapters
of the story are still told to Interested
listeners in the region where it oc-
curred. The location, too., s one of
the points of interest to tourists.

Picking a Hors.e
A British cavalry officer, speaking of
horses, said:
"Give me a free hand and I should
pick a roan-that la, for good temper
and quick learning. Dark grays and
blacks are mostly strong and hardy.
and so ae dark chestnuts. As a gen-
eral rule, light chestnuts and light
bays are nervous and delicate. A rusty
black's a sulky pig nine times out of
ten. Then, again, there are 'white
stockings,' as they call them. You
know the old saying, 'One white leg's
a bad un, two white les you my sell
to a friend, three white legs you may
trust for a time, four white lega you
may lay your life on.'
This does not agree with an old an-
kee saying:
One white toot. buy him;
Two white feet, try him;
Three white feet, look well about him;
'our white feet. go on without him.
Now, however, the American Idea is,
similar to that of the sergeant, and
they say, "Four white feet you can
stake your life on him."--london Spec-
tator.
Got Another Copy.
A well dressed man was standing
outside a bookseller's shop in Chartng
Cross road closely examining one of
Balzac's works illustrated by Gustave
Dora 'How much is this Balzae?" be
asked an assistant outside,
"Twenty-five shillings," was the ro
ply.
"Ob, that's far too much. I must e
the nager about a reduction." con-
tinued the prospective customer, and,
suiting the action to the word, he took
up the book and went Into the shop.
Approaching the bookseller, he took
the book from under his arm and asked
what be would give for it "Seven
shillings highest offer," he was told.
The offer was accepted. the man took
his money and left.
'"Well," queried the assistant later,
after the man had gone. "were you
able to hit It off with the gentlemaX.

"Ob. yes I managed to get another
copy -0 14 ,tn lO10 -el, Aeu, t8W V

Then tbeWoo.lbe le! went out to
lodge a complaint with the plnce-
London Telegraph.

A A Victim of Leprom.
17y travels bI Veneuwl," MM i
Tork mha. stayed ho a b
di a yIung mp La whose fa-ml
there was the talot of leprosy, vCbogm
he apparently did ot have i. One
night sitting at dinner be became a .
gry at a walter and brought hise 'hba
down on the table with full force Be
instantly reallsed that be did not feet
the blow and sat looking at his band.
hib face whitening with horror. Give
me your knife, Bob,' be said to his
chum. He grabbed the pocketknife In
a frenzy avnl stabbed the side of his
hand with vicious cuts from finger tip
to wrist You may not know that lep.
rosy appears in the side of the hand.
numbness being a sign. The man did
not feel the cuts. He arose from the
table, knocking over his chair, rushed
out into the courtyard of the hotel, and
we heard the quick tang of a revolver
shot, telling us how he had conquered
the leper's curse by ending his life."-
New York Times.

He Could Wield an Ax.
The skill of the old Maine shipbluld-
era in the use of the udz and broadax
was wonderful One old time yarn is
of a carpenter who applied very drunk
at a shipyard for employment, la or-
der to havlea i fun with him the
foreman set him to give a proof of his
skill by hewing out a wooden bolt with
no chopping block but a stone. The
carpenter accomplished his difficult
task without marring the keen edge of
the broadax and showed the foreman
a neatly made bolt. Then he brought
the ax down with a terrific blow that'
battered Its edge upon the stone. ,"l1
can hew fust rate on your chopping
block," he hccoughed. '"but I'li be
blamed if I can male the as stick in
It when I git through." The story runs
that the foreman lost no time In em-
ploying such a workman.


Mop,~i

AN;'~3)ra7








riw A EI lvi B.


-5 or 6 doses of "606" will cure any
cuae of hills and fever. Prioe 25c.
-Private BOARDING,-Apply
to Mrs. F. W. Hoskins, Cromantoin,
Fla.


The Tarpon came from Carabelle
and Apalachicola, Fr iday, and
mrived from Mobile and Pensacola
at 11:30 otelock a. m., yesterday.
The Manteor arrived from New
Orleans via. Mobile and Pensacola
t 12.00 m. Tuesday.
# I I

A WEEK'S WEATHER.
The following table record, the max
ilaum. minimum ahd mean tempera-
tures the rainfall and direction of the
wind for the twenty-fonr hours ending
at 7 o'clock p. m., as indicated by U. S.
Instrimesats

Date****** .......I t Rain. Wind
July... 13 91 81 86 .00 sw
S 14 91 81 86 .00 se
15 90 80 85 .12 s
16 88 79 83 .18 sw
4# 17 85 74 79 .83 w
18 87 76 81 .03 na
S 19 87 77 80 .00 w
S89 78 I 84 I 1.16 I
Acquitted.
*"'Sfr'" 4sit the vontlig woman, with
w 1.0 i f.' o t o+ I't indignation.
'.l1"- y-:nlu, 111 a inmtiked ennlfrrassed,
"I'.*s. I 11tll ka:s. yiou." he admitted.
"t~1a I a:irs llipnlitr ely Itsane."
.'l.**Thsl iio tmIat t ua nu would be a
.anmi.uir. t" IIs+e It'I"
"Weill. n11ny iniln )t discretion would
t" Ji1l -Arnxy to is .V4 yoL"
Thislrt settled to end the strain, and,
os Jury tinulig present to muddle af-
farl, a. satisfactory verdict was

Suspicious Routine.
clk4d lani Ah. my poor fellow, I
fttet worryy for you: Why don't you
w,rk? Wl n I was young, for ten
yearn I wns nm~er tn bed after 5-an
hour's wHrk tWitore breakfast. then five
hours' work. then dinner. then tour
hours' molur work. tileu supper, then
bed, theu up again at 5 the next morn
Smoafer-I say. guv'nor. where did ye
wrre yer time, San Quentin or rol-
tii?-il-un Franclisco Star.

Not More Talk.
*1 cannot live but a week longer wlz-
out yon."
"FWolibh talk, duke. How can you
Ox on a specifk length of time?"
"7e landlord fix on It. miss, not I."-
Loulsvlrle CourierJournal.

Those Pies of Boyhood.
How delicious were the pies of bov
Shood, No plos now ever taste so Lroold.
What's chalred? the pies? No. Its
oi. you'vee lont..tlle strouga taltl
n..istomachb the vigorouT44' emt active
kidneys, the regular bowels of boy-
hood.*' "Yotirdlitgot.ioi is poor and you
blame' the food. Whti's needed? A
complete toniug up by Elecric B[itti
o.ALI organs ot d igestion--slomaeh
eor, kidneys, bowels. Try them. Thevy'
rqatore your boyhood alpetite and at-
preyiation of food and fairly saturate
yur body with nmw health, strength
and vigor. 60e. at A. H. Brake's and
Glaier Meacantile Co 's.
j.-- --a^ IC--~----
How Pausanius Died.
Pausanlus. the Greek general, died
by self administered poison. When
hotly puri'ued by those sent to appre-
h,mnd hint on a charge of treason and
Sacrilege he took refuge in the sanc-
tuary.of a temple. Unable to remove
him by force and also unwilling to
violate the sanctuary. the officers wall-
ed up the entrance and began to un-
roof the bulldlug. When he could be
.seen they noticed that he was chewing
somethingg which proved to be a quill
*4iLed with pomlson. ly the time the
Wor bhad sufficiently advanced to ad-
ltsdtof their entrance he was in a dy-
t-r cudltitan. *

S8oret For Secret.
In the days of Loula XIV. even war-
riors bandied epigrams with one an-
other.
the Marechal de Grammont had tak-
en a fortress by siege.
"I will tell you a secret." said its
military governor after surrendering.
,The reason of my capitulation was
.that I bad no more powder."
"And, secret for secret," returned
the marechal suavely, "the reason of
Bpe accepting It on such easy terms
ws that I bed no more balls."


Net 8o Absurd.
*to,w absurd!"
"Wiattf absurd?"
"Five years are supposed to have
%lapsed since the last act, and that
man oI wearing the same overcoat."
"Notbal'. absurd about that He's
taklo' the part of a married man, isn't
be?"


-All the launches are kept busy
these dave taking parties to the Gulf
and other places of interest about the
bay.
--Little Marjore Pruett is a very
little better. Dr. Mitchell has her
case, with Drs. Treadwell and Hall as
counsel.
--Package of Four Hanasome High
Art Post CardE-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
good linen naper. 25c per dozen: also
blank receipts-100 receipts in a block.
10cach. at the Buov office
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will hold
services in the M. E. church on the
thirst and third Sunday in each'month
at the usual hours, morning and even-
ing. All are cordially invited.
-Mr. Hazoly Andrews, brother of
Okly Andrews of the Back of St. Ar.-
drews, is opening up an luo cream par-
lor in the addition to Dr. Jansenius's
drug store, which is being nicely fitted
up for that purpose.
--tandotine letter heads with St.
Andreuws Bay date line aua views of
either St. Andrews Blulf. or Buuina
VistaPoint, at 8c per dozen; also, maP
of tho St. Andrews Buy country on
bauk of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen,
at the B13ov office
-The Tarpon camr in good* time.
yesterday with its' usual heavy freight
business. Capt. Earrow advised the
Buoy thatI his son, Elliott, i ho wv: s -
sussinated and narrowly escaped be!ng
murdered,.hbad :recovered sufficiently
to be considered out of danger, and that
Monday night, jor tho rst time, be
had been permitted to taste sparingly
of light food.
-Mr. Jesse Thomas, Manager of The
Oaks Hotel having retired, Mr. G. V.
Anderson of the Gulf City Business
College has assumed the management,
as will be seen by the attractive dis-
play ad on Third Page. Prof. Ander-
son is tLoroughly alive to the welfa e
of St. Andrews, and knowing that a
good hotel is a potent factor t o attirac
the most desirable class of people, it is
safe to say that The Oaks. under h's
management.will be kept fullioup to
standard of the beat in the state, and
with its delightful location, overlook-
ing the landscape of beautiful st. An-
drews Bay, the tourist or-the perma-
nent guest can find no more destrable
accommodations anywhere, than at The
Oaks.
-_- a^.-w---- ---
A High Priced Fricassee.
Lord Alvanley, a noted wit and high
liver In ngnd ahundred year or so
ago, InFsl Wa a ng an'apple tartonu
his din'fer table every day throughout
the year. On one occasion he paid a
caterer $1,000 for a luncheon put up in
basket that sufficed a small boating
jfc&MIty going up the Thames. Being
of i dozen men dining together at
a Lonadon club where each was re-
quired to produce his own dish. Alvan-
ley's, as the most expensive, won him
the advantage of being entertained
free of cost. This benefit was gained
at an expense of $540. that being the
price of a simple fricassee composed
entirely of the "nolx," or small pieces
at each side of the back, taken from
thirteen kinds of birds, among them
being 100 snipe. 40 woodcocks and 20
pheasants-in all about 300 birds.

Our Edcentrio Phrases.
Why do we always talk of putting
on a coat and vest? Who puts on a
coat before a vest? We also say put-
ting on shoes and stockings. Who
puts on shoes before the stockings'.
We also put up signs telling people to
wipe their feet when we mtean their
boots or shoes. And a father tells a
boy he will warm his jacket when he
means to warm his pantaloons. We
are a little eccentric In our phrases at
times.

An Odd Epitaph.
The following epitaph is to be found
In a cemetery within seven miles of
New York's city hall:
Reader, pass on; don't waste your time
O'er bad biography and bitter rhyme,
For what I am .this crumbling clay In-
eures.
And what I was to no affair of your.

In the Game.
"I am In the hands of my friends,"


said the political sidestepper.
"Yes." replied the harsh critic, "and
every time your friends look over their
hands they seem impatient for a new
deal'-Washington Star.

The Proper Tree.
Curious Charley-Do nuts grow on
trees, father? Father-They do. my
son. Curious Charley-Then what tree
does the doughnut grow on? Father-
The "pantree.' my son--Purple Cow.


? BANK OF ST. ANDREWS.


$15,000.


F. BULLOCK, (Cashiier


SD RECTORS,
SJ. f. DRUMMOND.
. ~ Judge L. J. REEVES..
T. A. JENNINGS.
C.- B. DUNN.
W. H. MILTON
L. M. WAREM
F. BULLOCK.



SYour Patronage is Respectfully Solioited.


A Judiioal Favor.
A verdant local reporter whose pro-
penslties Incline to daring rather than
to judgment and whose ardency In the
quest of news Is one of his marked
characteristics approached a judge of
the United States district court and so-
itcited a little advance information on
a case In progress in the judge's court.
"You see, judge." said the youngster
to the astonished jurist, "we go to
press nt a few moment& and we all
know your tnclluation to do a news
paper man a favor."
The venerable man eyed the youth
sternly and said slowly and emphaba
Catlly:
"Yes, young man, I'll do you a f-
vor this time. and you will sea that
you don't ask me again."
"That's fine, your honor. Thanks,
very much. Just a few lines will do."
"I will do you this favor. I shall not
send you to jai this time, but If you
ever approach me again with such a
question your friends will not see you
for some time."
The discomfited reporter retired ro-
mluating on the mysteries of. the law
and the dignities pertaining to the ju-
dictary--Philadelpha Ledger.

The Exotualveness of Caste.
An English officer who some years
ago was wounddl in a battle in India
and left lying all night among the na-
:tive dead and wounded tells this story:
"Next morning we spied a man and an
old woman, who came to us with a
basket and a pot of water, and to
every wounded mnan she gave a piece
of joaree bread from the basket and a
drink from her water pot. To us she
gave the same, and I thanked heaven
and ber. Unt the Soohabdar was a
high caste Rajput. and. as this wom-
an was a Churnar. or of the lowest
caste, he would receive neither water
nor bread from her. I tried to per-
suade himW to take It that he might
live. hut hie said that in our state, with
but a few Iours uoro to Tlnger. what
rwaHs a little umor, or less suffrrlog to
Ilu-%-wby should be give up his fate
for Mt1li antr object?' No; t' preferred
to die unapolluted."

The OrigIn of Oxygen.
I :i. e.utoilliu ,W4t nt ist i.,rd Kelvin
a'alumiiI inm]' thal|t ill the ( oxygen lo the
t sitrf )tr.;e lo-hItaly oriKgin ttetd from
he :t!'.lon: i of sunlight upo )" plants.
i'heU ou ea';rth:l w:s a globe of hot
thiinidl It evuc aaitu ti 1to vegetable fuel
:toid prolbabty no free oxvgen B ut us
it cooled off o )llants tapptared on its
-urfuce. lind these began to evolve
oxygen thiro'tgh the medium .of the
sut'leratins. Upon the oxygen thus de-
rived we drpexd for the maintenance
of life by brenthineg. Vbeu we burn
t-o;ll or other vepetliblp fuel we use up
oxygen, and it is to plants again that
we owe the restoration ,of the oxygen
thus lost to the air. If they failed to
keep up a sufficient supply the atmos-
phere would gradually part with Its
oxygen, and the inhabitants of the
earth would disappear in consequence
of asphyxiation.

-5 or6 doses of '886" will cure any
&Va-C of chitls and fever, P'ioe ,
In Westminster Abbey.
FoX's totmb is perhaps the most ridic-
ulous.in the abbey, but others run It
hard-the nakied figure of General
Woffe supported by one of his staff
In full regimentals and receiving a
crown from Victory; William Wllber-
forne apparently listening to Sheridnn
telling a comic tale and contorting his
feature in the endeavor not to laugh;
the Sir Cloudesley Shovel, tu periwig
and lRomntn toga, which excited the
mirth even of contemporaries, and all
the monuments erected by the East
India conmltny, with palmn trees and
othltr tropical exubtrunces. to the
ammurory of great soldiers. like Gir Eyrp
Cuooe. From tle iH int of view of good
taste a dirator would Ibe justifild In
dismissing ithte and many more to
the stonuleialsoi's yilrd.--Coruiiill Mag-
azuie.

Judges' Wigs.
T'Il wig Is u li worn by English
bir'rist''r- to .giver thmin a stern. judi-
cial !,pe:rirtim.. andic no one can say
that it tails in Ihis respect. The cus-
totu wa-:s ct';'iat.,td ,'y ai Frenc'h Judge
!n the sevenlntteeati century whun, lhap-
perniu to d;u a ma:rquis.' \vwl one day,
be found it gave hi!ui sm:('b m stern and
dignifled aipnearaiu'e that tha decided
to gel one tir hluisilf and wear It at
all tuims In court l'is he did, and
the result waS so s:to sal tory frotm a
legal point of view that not only


Judges. but barristers also, took up the
custom .throughout Europe.-London
Gruphic.
Starved to DeAth;
is what could truthfully be said of ma-
ny children who die. They have worms,
poor little tiaugs-tr.ey don't krow it
and you don,t realize it. If your child
is cross, fretful. pasty complexioned
and loses weight for no apparent rea-
son, giyv it White's Cream Vermifuge,
vou.will be surprised at the results and
how quickly it picks up, Sold by Gain
ner Mercantile Co.
The Festive Codfish.
A correspondent of the New York
Post says that the codfish frequents
"the tablelands of the sea." The cod-
fish no doubt does this to secure as
nearly as possible a dry, bracing at-
mosphere. This pure air of the sub-
marine tablelands gives to the codfish
that breadth of chest and depth of
lungs that we have so often noticed.
The glad. free smile of the codfish is
largely attributed to the exhilaration
of this oceanic altitoodleum. The cor-
respondent further says that the "cod-
fish subsists largely on the sea cherry."
Those who have not had the pleasure
of seeing the codfish climb the cherry
tree in search of food or clubbing the
fruit from the heavily laden branches
with chunks of coral have missed a
very fine sight The codfish when at
home rambling through the submarine
forests does not wear his vest unbut-
toned as be does while loafing around
the grocery stores of the United States.
-Bill Nye.
Couldn't TalK.
De Style-You say that loping pair
of deaf mutes were sitting In the parlor
and didn't carry on a conversation?
Gunbusta-They couldn't, for they were


The St. Andrews Provsio0i Co.


Fresh and


Salt


MEATS


S and


Fancy


GROCERIES! I


Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season.
Say Front, Near Wyoming Avenue.
I I I a l I II I 111 I


Clyde Fitch's Joke.
"Clyde Fitch was an Indefatigable
worker." sati atn rator whoi thas played
In ninny of irt, ritch comedies "When
be had a (ay on ih*- stocks >e would
ints>r over it day antd night, often
scurce.ly pausing fur itS meeals and
getting very little sleep; consequent:
ly his health suffered. lie would work
until on time verge of a nervous hreak-
down, anid thne his pbystvcin. would
step tn Hnd rorce htil to lknoict tff.
'"iirta *a one of these periods of en-
forced Idleness ie was lounging in the
Players'club oti day when Harry U.
Smith, the prolific comic opera libret-
tist, strolled in.
"'*h:tt are yon doing nowT asked
Smith
"' I arm !i, nr doctor's hands, replied
P'It'h 'i]e '!el:; ilte I'tP i t, a had way
and haIs tl.nhU'iurtely forbiildeu me to do
a8I3 brain w'or:lk"
*"Tlt:lt's tough. sed Smtth. 'now
do you amaniag; to put in the time
"Oh. i'i, writlng the ilbretto of a
musih'nitt cnltviy" replied Fitch. with
one of tis cy.rynwa suheu."--ew York
Timuws-

Hair Monstrositiee.
IProneb theater managers in the
elighteenilh century had worse evils
than picture outS to contend against.
ilaric Antoiuette. who was short even
according to French standards, set the
fashion of high coiffures, and ultra-
fashilonable women prided themselves
on measuring four feet from their
chins to the tops -of their heads
These strun,-ures took about six hours
to eret the hairdresser mounting a
ladder In the process. Some coiffures
were almost s broad as they were
long, with wuigs sticking out about
eight Inch-s on each side tf.the head.
For the "frigate" coiture the hair was
ririledr a in Illp nile to represent the


NOTICE.
TO MY FRIENDS. PATRONS
AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY
Having made due preparation to
remove with my wood-working fac-
tory to Panama City. Ij desire, by
this means to inform all my friends,
customers and the general public
that, on or about the 1st of Sep-
tember next, I shall have all ar-
rrangements completed, with new
and up-to-date machinery and
equipment, and in addition to
wood-working, shall install an iron
metal-working, boat-buiidlng and
repairing and a motor engine repair-
ing and equiping departments and
shall ge pleased to serve all my old
St. Andrews patrons and friends
and all others requiring services in
either department, of my establish-
ment, promising them that in the
future as in the past, I ehal, em-
ploy every effort to give them all
the besst possible service and guar-
antee satisfaction.
Very respectfully.
C. H. CASEY.

Grace Before Meat.
The Zulu admires a woman accord-
ing to her weight. The Zulu can re
aspect a 200 pound woman, but It is
only a 300 or 400 pound one that he
can really love. We enlightened per
sons, on the other hand, have been
taught to like grace before meat.-Ex-
change.


wares of an Himry sea and surmount- Made a Nose.
4-d by a fully rigged ship As a con- "He didn't win the prize In the life
selouenp- ot these monstrosities di.s race, did he?"
turbain'e. in theaters occurred almost "NO. but he hollered like he had It,
daily until io ordinance was Issued and some people died envyin' of him."
against the admisslo of women with -.Atlanta Constitution.
high coiffures to the floor of the house.
-Ch go w a. Thousands Have Kidney

Yet He Meant Wel. Trouble and Never Suspoct it
.Just as ther train. was lea ing the Bow To PInd Out.
Vifty eihth stret e~ev:,ta .tatllon H Fill a bottle or common glass with your
muan wlho !:d got oif there i)nrl1a il water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
Along the piatto -N arid s i)ok, to, pa i ; a brickdustsedi-
he -sni Lkltai anr stringy or milky
"**(. > k ," "l'; nt l ,' appearance often
*hat I n o' ._-* I t on indicates an un-
"h it:,. In r 4 1 healthy condi-
Atet in: .~a' 1 otion of the kid-
r ,. ,, neys; too fre-
p lit- 11 to'<1,4s out ao of Ish.- quent desire to
,vt,,d,-w r ar" ---- pass it or pain in
";a ns the back are also symptoms that tell you
t. iho' Vl:Wbat arp yois d.,nl the kidneys and bladder are out of order
leti tor-t- i'.-tmiinr,<-1 itl wrniht;li. ati a nd need attention.
4-.l I1.1SW tiliatt to < There What To Do.
.,,t ,, t, There is comfort in the knowledge so
Sdt dd i pake often expressed, that. Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
'>.,t>,; .-. aP: '1 wIAs i!'F worth of fulfills almost every wish in correcting
.-, *-.* .uK r' t o t, 1 w ;~s tattking tome rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
Su> v !f<'l" liver,bladder and every part of the urinary
tI, t: !;* i .,. irt followed let us passage. Corrects inability tohold water
,. A v l; 'ihcago TriLbune.. and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne-
r'.* rrr -!.vw nit ertarv ri'ming. har- cessity of being compelled to go often
i.::;': iir :;nden main, carefull of his through the day, and to get up many
r:':.m-' ,!ta!: .ri-r!v rronnot. who corn times during the night. The mild and
t-ui luck Addlson. immediate effect of Swamp-Root is
soon, realized. It stands the highest be-
cause of its remarkable
NOTICE. health restoring prop-
Nitice is herebv gsven that hbreaf- erties. If you need a ft l
ter the undersigned will prosecute ail medicine best. Soldby
have the best. Sold by
parties who unlawfully cut or remove druggists in fifty-cent
any wood or timber from their lan6s, and one-dollar sizes. uome or awAmpl.
and furthermore will replevin ell such You may have a sample bottle sent free
wood o tibe trken, in whom-by mail. Address Dr. ilmer & Co., Bing-
wood or timber thu trken, in whom- hamton, N. Y. Mention this paper and
over's possession it mry beffound. rememberthename, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
A. J. GAY, Root, and the address, Binghamton,
MORTON RYNEARSON, N. V., on every bottle.


E. R."I'OULTON,
GULF COAST
DEVELOPMENT CO.,
WM. A. EMMONS.

"Is Life Worth Saving?"
Mrs. Mollie McRanev, Prentis, Missy,
writes that she has had a severe case of
kidney and bladder trouble and thnt
four bottles ot Foley's Kidney Rem-
edy cured her.sQund and well. -She
closes her letter by saying: j"I heart-
ily recommend Foley's Kidney Rcme-
dy to any sufferer of kidney disease. It
saved my life." Sold by Jno. R.
Thompson & Co.

Consistent Theory.
"Don't you believe the husband is
the head of the house and should have
the final say?"
"Certainly I do."
"Then why don't ydu come out in
the open and say so?"
"Because my wife won't let me."-
Exchange.
Well Trained.
Mrs. BIo't,--, r M;.'i-.,aa.ai Is a
splendid example of wr.v I a lu mn ougtm
to be. Mr. Bo.ggs-No ut all He's
splendid exatuple of what a wife. two
sisters, a growiup daughter and a
mother-in-law think a nman ought to be

Here is Relief for Wen'en
If you have pains ir the bac-k., irina-
ry bladder or kire dne- '-oiie, ianri wr-
a ,ertat.:>, ,i:e3san nt. I o,-'v e i; for "' o-
Irari's ,i .t:,y Mo1 .e (; .' AI
TRALI AN L.A1', it ia saf- a:d tov-
er failuh:: r'eula*ar. At D'u, ists or
hv mal;l 50 ctS. Sample pack,o E Pj:..
Add-reis, .The Mother Iy ... i
Roy. N. Y.

FWlYHOHONWir^AR


par.nrQ a Lawn.
On ais ,' ;'l!b, ;ou; tn Armer-lean
wa (s jii'.Itri th re' very smoot1hess
o)f 1a t;';i s'-;w;rld. nitd, being pos-
t4e.-sd r ot;iai a nd < ;n overpowering
conitidelvne ti)il wilb Imonw y all things
are posTalb!,. lin asked the head gar-
dernr now to pr;duc(e aiu'-h a lawn.
And the pgnrdli'er said: "Itrs easy
enougl sir A, I you tl(ned do Is to
reimovet all the tones.,. i4plow up the
gronmrd. piant it with grass seed and
roll It for 30 years."

Our Friends.
If we choose our friends for what
thlwy are. not for wlnt they have. Hnd
If we deserve so grhat a blessing. tIen
they will be always with us. preserved
tn absence and ever after lenth. iu rte
amber of memory.- CCiver,

Foley's Kidncei Bemrn'.y wi, cure any
case of kidney and bladdei- trouble not
beyond the reach of med otne. No med-
icine can do more. Soil hby Jno. I.
Thoonir.p & (Co.


EQEYNlDONiT^TAR
Curesa olds; Prevents Pneumonia




RS To gro thI in-
est flowers and
SEED S t I IS
vegetables, plant the best
seeds. Ferry's Seeds rea bet
beausethey necver fall: yield
or quality. The best garden-
ers and irmocrs everywhere
now Ferry's seed.i tobethe
highert standard of quality
yet 1etaina. For sale
everywhere.
ERRY'S 1910 Seed Annual
Free on request
R. M. bffian 0. o.,


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMS I P C MPA Y,

STE~A SHIP_

++ TARPON,


W. 0. BARROW. Master,
8FWLI


Tu
W
W
w
Ti
M

Ti
Fi
Fr
FI


SCHEDULE.
LEAVE. GOING SOUTH. AR
uesday, 8:30 p m. Pensaoola.
'odnesday, 4:00 p. m. St. Andrew, Wednesd
wednesday, 4:00 p. m. PanamalCity, Wednesd
ednosday, 2:30 p. Millville,, Wedneed
thursday, 9:00 a. m. Abalachicola, Thursday
Carrabelle, Thurd -.
onday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile. Monday,
LEAVE. GOING NOIRTTI. AU
riursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle.
friday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2
riday, 11:00 a. ra. Panama City, Friday, i1
riday,10:00 a. m. Millville. Friday, 1]
Pensacola. Friday. II
P ASSEMITGiS TU.ATIE .
Pensacola to St. Andrew andiMillvillo, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabellh:, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, 5,.00.
Pensasola to Mobile, $2.50.
rhe abovo rates include meals and berths, H H. I
V. W. WALTERS, Gen' Freiaht and Pass Act.


RIVE.
ay, 8.00 a. m
ay, 0:00 a. u
lay, 10:00 a. m
Y, 6:00 a. om.
y, 1200 noo.-
6:0o a. I.
RIVE,
%00 a *,
2 m.
1:30 p m.
1,30 p. m,


PO dE 1t,
President.


JOHIN P, THO PSOJ 3& -C-I,








LADIES' FINE DBESS GOO0S.

SHOES, HiARBW IATI, iOPF ,PADNMS, OILS. OCERIM'0

A Full Line of Furniture!


Freight Paid on All Goods Except Meal, rlou aOI
Postoffice on ihe MI av.


L. E. WARE,


OTWAY WARE.


Feef to Any


). I. DRJmmorIa.


are Mercantile Ca.,

THQROyUCGLY C: A+ i ED .

MARTIN G. PO 1T, MANAGE ER.

HEADQUARTERS FOR



GENEHLMICHADIB


-- --


4


The Old PIONEER STORE Business,


Founded in 1878, and built UD by tLe late L. M. Waie,
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.

tWe Pay. the Freight ,n all Goodls ecept Flour. Meal and
Feetd to. an Iv rI t fr < la I.,


.7... .-- V-....... v 1 ,1) Lay.'lj .
Her Diamond rleck!ace.
Brown Is a very iSref'l mtin He Is

E:s
auperlativeli ,-Bti ,-f+ o u .;o ', fui is he
that 'be has iasurai is iisuraIn-*- I
money
Now. Brown tas a wl'fe. WI\iv-s hfav,
to be given frthf;daiy r''t.e7.ss, aIotd ot :r
his wife's tires' r,-rci;a :tifcr their .
marriage bh vegae her a beunittiul dia Succeed w
mend ueckluace, "'.il w;as n l i is rec! -: In nervous
less s ys ou o IMgti rhit k for aa-ch ston.- weaknesses
on the necklace ro;>r,-prn;r ( t ve.ar 'P o remedy, as
Mrs BrtwDo' ;i' e.. 't:,)( i-, t h'it ev'r.) oi FOR KI _
know tnat. And iti ar'-n;I:-;, : riv, STOM
Mrs. Brown a n ilnd ea i. d it is the 1
birthday And be let the neighbor. __ over
know that t(o.
He has just minss e giving his wife .: Ea
birthday present for the onith success Would
siye year desk)-Herer
As $o when greal will conquer price I'll guarannte
and his wife will n!sk for another birth fore. Editor
day present. we shall have ro wait and doubt your w
see. -FPearsnns don Tit-Bits.


ectric


iters
hen everything else fails.
prostration and female
they are the supreme
thousands have testified.
DNEY, LIVER AND
IACH TROUBLE
best medicine ever sold
a druggist's counter.

asilj'Convi.ied. '
"oribnta t editor'.-
,iJ oe.t 4 dtot, thab
~~ ~vIsI ne'vr'.jtn print be
t'fter rdndlng Itn- Ion't
ord in the lea-;t. slr.-Lon


-b 9 -------- -w---~-- -*i------ -6~1~ ~LICI ~e-~I-- I-C--


CAPITAL STOCK,


c.J, H. URUNMOIO, Presideut.


Irmi 1m1mI,


I ,


















July 21, 1910.


Not Tending to Business.
A country doctor was recently called
"u to visit a ptlent sone way
roum his office. DIrivhw to where the
81sk laun lived. he tied his horse to a
tree nt front of the house and started
to walk saross the ground. It hip-
pened that wtrk wads in progress on a
new well. of whirh the doctor knew
nothing until he found himself sink-
ing Into the earth. He fell ju:4t far
enough to bel unable to get out of the
hole unassisted ai.d lustily yelled for
help.
When he was finally pulled Lp the
hired man retnarked to him:
"I say. doe. yon had no business
down there."
"No; I don't rhiuk I had." replied
the doctor.
'"Don't you know," continued the
hired man. "you ought leave the well
alone and take care of the sick?"-
Lippinuott's.
Inherited Dreams.
A medical scienutit claims. that many
dreamnis re really hereditary-that is
to say. they come down to us from au-
cestors. Mauy perouon have a dream
which they drtinl .vetr Uai'd over
again. This and soine ot!wrs that are
frequent. according to the authority
referred to, are inherited. The doctor
observed. for instaucre that a child of
six years after an attack of typhoid
fever saw in its slutihwr a figure clad
in black, v.bhi'h advanced to the foot
of the bed and Htivd upou him its
shini:in e. ,es. It was fouild that the
father of the child had frequently
dreamed that dreat, although he had
never mentioned it to his child. The
grandfather ore niied the same dream,
although he had told no cue about It.
Evidplty thern- Ins ,re thl;') our phi-
lusi'piliy '- : fthmu,t In "the stuff that
dre n.il4 tre Im,.de of."
srj-gtr, Save the S'ip.
!?.vi -r ich, .- n i ',c !telt with the
te'vinv ,tf man:y fhi)nis:4. til perhaps
I- >"'. t-"i',io hn:-t a hlili beeu save by
i.-. )111 .'! 0 % ll)i; l t<'il 111 a great
t.?*rm ii t,%y rSeIrs ago a ship's crew
wee 'i ail Nt pr.ivoi-r' whtlen a bhy burst
Sliina fit of violeInt laiuthter. Being
replrotved for his Ill tinted mirth and
taked t'.e rceann for it. he said. "Why,
I waS i;Utghit I' I tu tfnk what a hiss-
in'zw tlie b when it coites hl contact with the wa-
ter," This ludicris remark set the
crew laughing. Inspired them with new
ispIrlts, and by a great exertion they
brought the vessel safely into port.-
Liverpool Post.

lDeaS'ie.1-; < o:'.no;t be cuvrcil


There ii aI, iv one t..'o", to vc d d.af' il 9.
Dalll tih:t '*iF ') a ct uii ttioi l rti'e i e ,
De. 'fneteS i': ,.. + ; *\:' hil o t c;nid .
t uon oi u tLh, uni *,,'r .--! i.,;::: aotn tube When this tu'le gets luiaiued
)ou lhave a rum:.l!i;:g sound or imperfuct
-earing; and when it is entirely closed
deafness id the result, and unless the in-
fl auimtion can tie taken out and t is tube
revtorod to its nornnal condition, hearing
will he destroyed forever; nine cases out
often are caused by catarrh, which is
.nothing but an inflamed condition of the
tinutoUi eurftaced.
We will give One Hundred Dollars for
auy easo of de.'fiess (caused by catarrh,
tVit ca:lnot i.e curtd by Hall's CiLtaf'rh
0 o'e. Sund furcirculars free.
F. J. Cf1HNiEY& CO., 'T'oIo. 0
Soai by druggists. 75e,.
Take tall's Fatiilv Vills, for coiistipa-
tron.
ei-
t Three Kinds cf Cigars.
SWhat ks a llavaua (car? George
'Augustus Sala. who had Ktud ied Cuban
cilgarnmakling on the spot. once set forth
that threin kinds of cigars .cottie froma
Ilavamt Itself- first. genuine llavnlnas.
mntdo of tib:'cc: growni. c.red aud
trl.d in th!e i:i., of Culb':: rc:n,.
States or fE r:'pinu ttb;laco tmpoit: w.it
Into C('ult, "with ain cuwi;lde wrni' l r ot
.avan it leaf; : lihlrd '. rea.yt ul)'dc fthu) I't,<(p('. ti<:sitly f'rmc
rreiut.e :mad S, t.tizerland. >x'd re-cs-
ported fi.,i iA vi !'i;- i,, l urope. where
they p:ay dity .:1i a're a'd to the un-I
V:r-.'u" "11'1 *'H>v;!ti!>-



Fau'u 3RUK


Thursday,


and gravely; but, Instead of vaiKtug. s
they hopped, taking great l~t a oi s
eight or nine feet The host v entureG C
to ask the reason of this hopping d
The shahzada politely repited: s
"'You see, this carpet Is green. wit', 5
pink roses here and there. Green I-
a 'sacred color with n u. 0o we inr
obliged to hop from rose to rose. It l
good exercise, but rather fatlr:-ng : j
eonfeaa'" ___ .


and we will fill the order of any grower
in Florida with the fertilizer he really needs
to meet the crop-producing requirements
of his particular soil.
The growers of no other state are favored
with such an opportunity. Most growers
buy from guesswork -they just buy a
Fertilizerthat's all. No need of any Florida
grower taking chances. We want to know
the character of soil, the kind of crop to be
grown. We have built our reputation on
being unmistakably able to mix a fertilizer
that fertilizes.
Thirty years of experience in Florida
gives the grower a chance to get a ser-
vice that can be rendered by no other
fertilizer manufacturer.


with I-Ton Order
low Fertilizer. YOU ought to have that kind of service.

Send your name and address and tell us the number of acres and crops cultivated.
We ,want YOU to have a free copy of the z9ro edition of our Florida Almanac.

E. 0. PAINTER FERTTI .I J'R CO.
JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA


I ulnaru npiy. j
There was a time, while Lyman
Trumbull was chairman of the senate
committee on judiciary. that Benjamin
Butler was ebaltranan of the judiciary
cor 'llltt-ee of hI Itl hnose. It was at
this t -rilod that a -t freation tro one
A the southern states visited Wasb-
iuSton with a desire to secure the Im
peachment and removal of the federal
Sludge of their state. They interviewed
Mr. Butler as to the probability of car.
trying such a measure through that
session.
"I dnta know," was Mr. Butler's re-
ply: "I am chairman of the judlciary
cotnmitt e o tlhe house. The noece
Gary a tiou liu be had here. But Ly-
naIn Trumbull Is bhalruian of the een-
ate colanittee. and Judge Trumbull ts
troubled with two things-the dyspep-
sait. whlch nthaksw hlu miserable, and i
,roulsi'leutc which wakes hiu uncer-
tuti."
tart,
Abolition of the Ducking Stool. I
Theu most noteworthy. or uii the In-
strtiments dsig:ued for the correctionP
So 1 fe's orfending daughters was the p
ducking stool, known as the tumbrel I
and the trebuchet. A pot, across
which was a trausvcrso beam turning
on a swivel a:il wviah a chair at cue
end, was ;et up oa th'e edge of a
pond. Into the chair'th'e woman n-as
chainuel. turned towi'rl the water- t
a u!ud,!y cr tiltihy pond n was usu-iiy f
choseu- for t(ii: p.:-pose when laval-
able--and ducked h:lf a dozen times,
or if the water intaited her lasted C
of acting as a du3;;i.r tho wa ; Iet C
town times imunuriw-'abbe until she w:us
exhausted a nd well nigh drowned.
From the frequency with which we IF
find It mentioned in old loclu and fi
county histories. in church wardens'
and chainberlalns' accounts and by the
poets (Gay, for one, has a description 0
of the process in his third pastoral, ti
"The Shepherd's Week") we shall .
probably aut be wrong du concluding
that at one time this institution was C
kept up all over Euglar;d. In Liver- ti
pool it was not formally abollh.1ed
until 177G.-London Graphic. n

An Eye to Business. b
One day a man with a case full of t]
handbills entered a restaurant In Cin-
cinnati run by an astute old German.
"Vot h ,f you de;*'Pt" the latter asked a
as he observed the man about to dis-
play several of the bills on his walls.
"Rail way clrculars-excursion." tl
"Qh, ho." exclaimed the proprietor, b
"one of dose cheap ten day exgur-
sions! (o avay cheaper vot you stay
at home. eh''"
'"E'a' tly.'" said the bill man.
"Un'd( yoa vant to hang dem up of
h1) e ?" 4 (a
"('crtalnly. You've no objection?" or
"I hif most clear obgectlons," said ai
the (iGcrman dcldedly. "Dake dem Q
avna Do you dake me for a fool. F
man. dot I vould vant my customers
to read dose bills und den go avay 2
und eat at soma cheap place for ten ey
days?"-Detroit Free Press. cU
Must Be Above Suspicion.
Kidneys and bladder ailments are so
sorioos in their consequences, and It (t
unic.c:ted so often fatal that any rem- tr
edy oufferd for their cure must be above Nt
sispicior. Foliey's Kidn'y Pills don- W
lain no ha'nmful drugs, and have suc- I
cessfu!!y stood a long and thorough ,
test. Sold by J no. R. Thompson & Co. o
Easy Money.
Hard Featured Woman-So you had !'
money once bad you? May 1 ask you li
bow you made your first thousand dol-
lars? Tuflold Knutt (wiping his eye
with his coat sleevei-Ma'am, drempt
Itl-Chicago Tribune. b
a t
A Blint Answer. t
Mother (to her daughter)--ou'd bet-
ter accept Peter. my dear. He is a P
nice boy, though he may not be hand-
some. After all. good looks fade, don't
they, papa? + Father-Ratberl--Flie-
gende Blatter.
Kept Them Dancing. f
A Washblngton official, speaking o f
blunders in the diplomatic service, told t
of a mistake committed by an Amer- 1
lea n Afghanistan. He said: c
"This American entertained the c
shahzadf for three days, giving him s
a very handsome suit of rooms In his t
house. The morning of the shahza- t
da's arrival the American host visited
him in his apartment and was amazed
to see the royal guest and his entire a
staff hopping about the floor in the ,s
oddest way. They conversed politely


uror than your baby if you give it Mc
Seo's Baby Elixer. Cures diarrhoea,
ysentary and all derangements of the
stomach or bowels. Price 25 cts. and
0 cte. Sold by Galner Mercantile Co.

Effect of th Sun om Monuments.
The perpendicularity of a monument
8 visibly affected by the rays of the
sun. On every sunny day a tall monu-
ment has a regular swing leading
away from the sun. This phenomenon
Is due to the greater expanslc'n of the
side on which the rays of the sua
fall. A pendulum phiced Inside, say.
Nelson's column,. in Trafalgar square.
would be found to desc'ril-e oil every
clear day an ellipse of nearly half an
Inch In diameter.-E'iglish Mechanlic.

One G!'eam of Joy.
ehtny hnd two presents at the same
tuime-oae a diary, which' Is kept very
carefully. and the other a pea shooting
popgun. whithli he fires indscriminate-
ly on n!l o,.'casions. One day his moth-
"r foumd the following terse record in
,his diary: "Mondy cold and sloppy.
Toosdy cold and sloppy. Wensdy cold
and sloppy shot grauma." Youth's
('Coinpan lion.

In Legal Terms.
She (after a tiff)-You will admit you
were wrong?
He (a young lawyer)-No, but I'll
admit that an unintentional error
might have u'knc wingly crept into my
assertion.


Not the Only One.
"Sir, I heard you using the word
'jackass.' Did you apply It to me?"
"No, sir. Do you think you're the
only jackass in the world ?'-Cleveland
Leader.
Resolve to wait in weakness and to
walk n nowar.--harlotte Stetson.


ARMDALE.
pe.tial Rjponn to tie Diuo).
[The following, intended for last
week's Buvy, thanks to the pa-
tience-provoking East Bay mail
schedule reached St. Andrews
Thursday evening after thr paper
was printed, mailed, and largely re-
ceived by its subscribers, the re-
port having consumed sixty hours
in making thirty miles.-ED ]
We are having fine weather.
The Fourth was a model day for
our boat race.
The picnic at Al!anton was a
grand success, an extra great num-
ber of participants being in attend-
ance. Dancing began in the after-
noon and was kept up until after
sunrise next ,morning. Everything
passed off pleasantly, and every
body had a good time.
The winners in the races were-
Chas. Allan, First class.
The Second class was a tie be-
ween Tasco Davis and Cullen Raf-
ield.
Next Fourth of July, if Haley's
;omet, or something else does not
ome and wipe :us aff the map, we
rill have a regular eld fashioned
'ourth of July celebration, with
reworks on the side.
Well, Mr. Editor, how about the
opening of our Pass, and the cut-
ing of the East Bay canal? What
s the use of waiting so long before
ommencing such small jobs? Cut-
ing the canal wii require but a few
months work. If the government
ill funish the writer two dredge
oats and $50,000, he will put it
through in about three months.
Oh, I had almost forgotten that
boy was bern to Mr. and Mrs.
chermer o the 7th inst. Just a lit-
e too late to celebrate the Fourth;
ut we expect him to be here to
ely us out a year from now.

A Frightful Wreck.
Strain, automobile or buggy may
cause, cus, bruises, abrasions, sprains
wounds that demand Bucklenn's Ar-
ica Salvo-earth's greatest healer,
nick relief and prompt cure results
,or burns, boils, sores of all ,kinds, ec-
ema, changed hands and lips, sore
Bss or corns, its supreme, (Surest pile
ire, 25o at A. H. Brake's and Gainer
'rcautilo Co.'s
A Curious Error.
The Rnev. I)r Fivdwrd Everett Fitf l
old how a curtous errotr crept Into the
antIlatlon of the Lord:s Prayer into
ih Delaware Indian tongue. The Etug
hb traislartor had as an asit;l4tant an
ndian w0ho knew English. "What is
tailow' li Delaware?" asked the trans-
Ltor. The Indian thought he said "hal-
)o" and gave him the equivalent.
thereforee the Delaware version of the
.ord's Prayer reads. "Our Father, who
rt In heaven, hallooed be thy name."

As Corrected.
'Tommy." said the teacher to a
right grammar class pupil, "correct
be sentence '1 kissed Jennie two
imes' "
"*' kissed Jennie three times,"' e-
lied Tommy proudly.--bChago Newsa
Distant Neptune.
The period of man's whole btltory i t
tot sufficient for an express train to
reverse half the distance to Neptune
r'om the earth. Thought wearies and
ails in seeklug to grasp such dis-
ances. It can scarcely comprehend
,000.000 miles. and here are thousands
if them. When we stand on that the
)utermost of the planets,. the very last
sentinel of the outposts of the King.
he very suu grows dim and small in
he distance.
A Millionaire's Baby
attended by the highest 'priced baby
specialist, could not be cured of stom-
cich or bowel trouble any quicker or


PERSONA-.
Messrs. W. S, C. S. and Miss Su
sie Boynton, of Flint, Ga., brother -
and sister ot Mrs. L. E. Webb, are
visiting their sister, here for an in
definite sojourn, which may be
made permanent, if inducements to
remain are found satisfact ry.
Mr. Samnal Fenters a former resi-
dent of St. Audrews latterly of
Pensacola has returned to St. An-
drews, and being a general man-
ager of seeing machine business
for this territory, came to assume
that branch of Mr. A. H. Brakes
business.
Mrs. Willie McKenzie and little
daughter, of Slocum, Ala., have
come to visit with Capt. and Mrs.
Preston DeShazo for a month.
Mr. and Mrs. Elias Ayars of Pearl
Bayou, on the Peninsular, were in
St. Andrews, yesterday, calling
Mr. and Mrs. H. C. Bolen of Mc-


bile, Ala., arrived yesterday on the law, Mrs. Thos. Clarkson of Pensa-
Tarpon. to 'enjoy life on the Bay cola, visited Panama City, Tuesday
for a while. They are guests of an were guests at Magnolia Hotel.
Mr. and Mrs. L. M. Ware, at their Mr. Frank B. Pierce. who, for
Mr. and Mrs. G. E. Prevatts and the past three %\ Jeks has been with
little ch ild have rented the Thonmp his father, Mr. I. C. Pierce, enjoy-
son cottage and expect to stay for ing the delights of an outing here
about three months. Mr. Prevatte at St. Andrews, leaves today for
is going around taking orders, for his present home, Kansas City,
a reliable Portrait Co., and is mak- Mo. with the expectation of return-


ing St. Andrews headquarters.
Mrs. E. S. Day lelt for Econfina,
Tuesday, where she will visit rela-
tives for seversl days.
Miss Grace E. Drummond from
away down in Maine, sister of
Mayor J. H. Drummond. is making
quite an extended visit with her
brother and his family.
Mr. S. B.'Carmichel of Elba, Ala.
publisher of a paper there has been
spending a few days on the Bay
with his family, and paid the Buoy
an appreciated fraternal visit.
Mr, Milton Howlett of Millville
was in West End, Sunday, calling
on his sister and other friends.
Mr. J. Kirkpatrick a merchant of
Blakely, Ga., came Sunday to spend
his vacation with his family in
West End.
Mr. Elder of Blakely. Ga., re-
turned home. Sunday.
Mr. and" Mrs. R. M. Baker are
enjoying a family reunion of two
weeks duration, all their children
being with them except Mrs. E.
Ivey of Colorado Springs, Colo.,
those present are Ir. R. M. Baker
wife and little daughter and son,
Mr. James Baker, of Tallahassee,
Miss Ethel and Henry Baker of this
place.
Mr. C. E. Brackin spent Sunday
and Monday at home.
Mrs. rhomas Clarkson of Pensa-
cola visited; Monday with her sis-
ter-in-law, Mrs. J. M. Wills.
Miss Ethel Brainerd left Thurs-
day, to visit with an aunt in Kan-
sas City IMo
Dr. Pruett of Huntsboro, Ala.,
arrived Wedneshay to be at the
bedside of his pick child.
Dr. Treadwell arrived Sunday to
join Mrs. T. They are stopping at
the Crutchfield House.
Mrs. J. M. Wills and her sister-in-

In a Pinch, Use Allen's Foot-Ease,
The antiseptic powder to shake into
your shoes. It cures hot, tired, aching',
swollen, sweating feet, and makes
walking easy. Takes the sting out ol
corus ,and bunions. Over 30,000 testi-
monials. Sold everywhere. Don't ac-
cept any substitute.


JANSENIUS'


ing at no distant day, rnd if the
persuasion of his parent can pre-
vail St. Andrews will from that
tima be made his permanent home.
Rev. Williams of Chipley, owner
of The Oaks Hotel property has in-
stalled his family for the summer
in the newly remodeled bungalow
within the hotel enclosure, where
Elder W. will be with them at such
times as his pastoral duties will
permit.
a
Nao 'eon's Grit
was o0 th :.:i : acti'.1 Inevc'r-'r.y-die
kind, the dktnd ~at :,o. a ecd inow, t hen
you n~ve a bad cold, couch or lur.g dis-
ease. Suppose troches. cough syrupst
cod liver oil or doctors have all failed,
don't lose heart or hope Take Dr.
King's New Discovery. SatibfAction is
gaaranteod when used fLr any throat
or lung trouble. It has saved thousands
of hopeless sufferers. It masters stub-
born colds, obstinate coughs, hemor-
rhages, la grIppe, cronp, asthma, hay
fever and wheocing cough and is the
most safe and certain remedy for all
bronchial affections. 5Oc., sad 2.00.
Trial bottle free atA. H. Brake's and
Gainer Mercantile Co.'s.

No Apoloheis.
Subtle 3erry Peeblea, who bWa taken
a seIt in the emokling car. had filled
his pipe and was about to hunt ai his
oat pocket for a match when a large
pan of much equatorital diameter sat
down In the vacant seat by hisa lde,
complacently crushing him against the
side of the eat and almost obliterating
him.
CUcle Jerry said nothing and pro
oeedd i hbts eeerh for a match. It
was 4ard work to get b!s hand down
between himself and the large man.
hbt be found the pocket at last and
took out three or four matches, all of
which went out as he struck them. one
after the other, exceptthe last.
"You're welcome," said the portly
man, glancing down at him over his
shoulder.
"Was that your pocket I had amy
hand in?"
"It was."
"Well," said Uncle Jerry as be light-
ed bts pipe, "all I've (puff) got to say
(puff, pufft Is that you buy durned poor
rIt.?c-heu "--Chicago Tribune.

PARKER'S I
HAIR BALSAM
Cleaseae and beautifies the halr.
Promotes a luxilriant growth.
Never Fails to Restore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Cures scalp diseases & hair falling.
0E, and $1.00 at Druggiste


PHARMACY,


The Leading Drug Store


OF ST. A NDREWS.
A MODERN DRUG STORE.
Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
feature of our business but it has not taken all of our time to know
drug values. We know the value on TOILET hPEcU1ALIES. We
know how to select and buy the very finest that are made.
COME IN AND
Test the Fragrance of Our M i

LATEST PERFUIMMS! N

Examine Our Toilet Waters

tThey are unsurpassed in permanency
ano deltcacy of odor. We keep a corn-
plete assortment of the most delicate
domestic and imported perfumes and
Toilet Waters throughout our entire "
Toilet Goods Department Sv
The most fastidious taste is pleased
We have a consignment of Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for tht
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 c:ire to haveand re
tain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
of delicate powders and complexion beautifiers. Project the open pores of the
skin from dirt, wind and dust by the use sf these aids to charm.' No woman's
oilet is complete without 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 'ets, and all the little
toilet requisites so essential to comfort, health und beauty are to be found here
in endless variety, lellable RUBBER GOODS. In this de-
partmentour stock is complete. RUBBER GOODS Our goods
Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
We Sell all PA,.iuS' I.v' M.DICINES in demanp
a I U I naECCIUNIIQ Rf An.rw .-VIA


Stops Hair


Falling

Ayer's Hair Vigor, new im-
proved formula, will certainly
stop falling of the hair. Indeed,
we believe it will always do this
unless there is some disturb-
ance of the general health.
Then,a constitutionalmedicine
may be necessary. Consult
your physician about this.
Does not change the color of the hfl&.

A J ihowt to your
r s the abhrc douto0
Sr. thendo aahe ay
The reason why Ayer's Hair Vigor stops
falling hair is because it first destroys the
germs which cause this trouble. After
this is done, nature soon brings about
full recovery, restoring the hair and
scalp to a perfectly healthy condition.
--Madeo by theJ. 0. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mas.-


The Hollow B8one of Birds.
The hollow twonm (t h'i-ds aen fr -
quently clted as btomtlfnl Instanes i tr
provklential mec h:anl1'r In bt|itl.ug th.
strongest and liarlgett )5s;iUNe In m'
witththe lest expefditure f nut('rtial
and this is largely true. and yet bird'y
like ducks, wlhhlb cleave the air with
the spedc of an expres:1t- t!rtul. have thr
long bones filled with marrow or satii
rated with fat. wh!k t:p lumtwbertln
hornbtll, that fairly hmrtles over the
trectops, has one of the m(ot co m-
pletely pne-umatic skeletons imaginable.
permeated with air to the very toe tips
and the ungainly pollcan Is nearly as
well off. Still, It Is but fair to say that
the frigate bird and turkey buzzards.
creatures which are most at ease when
on the wing, have extremely light and
hollow bones; but, comparing one bird
with another, the paramount lmpor
tance of a pneumatic skeleton to a bird
Is not as evident as that of a pneumatic
tire to a bleycle.-Exchange.

Work 24 Hours a day.
The busiest little things ever made
are Dr. King's New Life Pills, Every
pill is a sugar coated globule of health,
that changes weakness into strength,
languor into energy, brain fag into
mental power; cnring constipation,
headache. chills, dyspepsia, malaria,
25c, at A. H. Brake's and Gainer Mer-
canitle Co.'s.


H I


E


A


PARKER,


Thefi Are eoeartias. a ,
"W e are all bWrn eqtul." Iqoted tat
wise guy.
"Don't try to tell thnt to the t~ 1tb'e
of a first tlby," cautfnned tbe aimpl.
nng.-Philadelphta 1ecor.ild.

Different Wants.
"What we want." said the attorney
to the reporters, *'s jusnttc."
"What I want." salwd thf rllent to the
attorney, "Is a rerdikt In my ayor.*--
Life.


Foley

Kidney

Pills
What They WIU Do for You
They will cure your backache,
strengthen your kidneys, cor.
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Proe
vent Bright's Disease and Dia.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitutes.


P A RKE


L E R,
FLA


"-SISURVEYING A SPECIALTY. --






C. L JOYNER & Co.




GENERAL MERICHANDISE1I


Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats,

Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,


Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.




A, H. Brake,



GENERAL MERCHANDISE

FURNITURE E.

S TOVES.

SEWING MACHINES.





UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY!
ii I I CL -


W. H. Milton,
President


John Dillon,
Vice President.


John Milton. 111.
Sefc 'i' tr' 5


Milton Land and investment Co.
MARIANNA; FLORIDA.
OCA ITA.L, $200,000.

Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes, Stocks,
Bonds; ets.
Fire, Accident. Burglary and Fdl'elity Instirince.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal .jnd as
agent. ',
Secure Court. Official and other Bonds.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustees
and Agents tor Others.
By Special Agreement will Lend Money for Others on
Approved Security and Guarantee: its Renayment.
DIRECTORS.,
John M Dillon, John Milton, j., W H Watson.
W. H. Watson, John Milton, III. H. i. I.ewis..
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooks. N. A. Bultotll.
W. H. Milton
Address: We H. MILTON. President,
.Mariaona Florida.


THE OAKS HOTEL.


St. Andrews, Fla., On Seacoast.



OPEN ALL THE YEAR.

NEW MANAGEMENT--BEAUTIFUL LOCATION.

G, V. ANDERSON, Manager.

-I M IT IU^ ^^ I-; I1 -II I I I IIIII II:;


__:-------- ---


Tell Us the Charactr of YourLand

ta Kind of Grop You Want to Grow


- ---- IJ I II I --


III-


__


~gal state~


0
dft







Notice is hereby given that the following described lands will be sold at pub
lie aiotion on the Ivt a ay o Augu.t, 1910, at the East door of the 13ankof
St. Audrewr, Fla., or so much th( reof as will be necessary to pay the amount of
the town taxes herein set opposite to the same together with the cost of such
sale and advertising. Town Taxes for the Town of St. Andrews, Fla., for. 1909.


DESCRIPTION


S 1 I' I
Unknown........lot 40 block i no i........... 30
koown-......... south i lots 6, 7. 8, 9, 10, 11, 12,
13,14 and 15, blk I nwi..... 30
Unknowu......... lots 25 and 37 hMk 21 nwi..... 30
Unknown ..-..... -lots 37and 38 blk 29 nwi...... 30
Unknown ......... lots 29and 30 bit 30 nwi...... 30
Unknown.......... lots 30 aod M bik 32 nwi..... 30
Unknown......... blk 2, except ni of lots 10 and
11 awt ..................... 30
Unknown. ........ nl lets 10 and 11 bllk2 saw... 30
Unknowni..*-.. ... blk 6 except lot 30 swi........ 30
Unknown......... blk 9 except lot 9 swi ....... 30
Unknown......... blk 10sw ............. .... 30
Unknown......... blks 11 and 12 sw ............ 30
Unknown .. blks 13 and 14 Swi............ 30
Unknown.......... lots 36 and 38 blk 22 swi...... 30
Unknown,.......... lots I and 2 blk 23 swi........ 30
Unknown........ lotl and 2 blk 25 swi......... 30
Unknown........ lots 18, 20, 21 and 22 blk 30 swi 30
Unknown ......... ni of lots 10 and 12 blk 2 set... 30
Unkno.wn......... blk 6 except lot 30set......... 30
Unknown........ blk 7 set........... ......... 30
Unknown..,...... lots 6, 8, 10, 12, 14, 26, 28, 20,
... and 32, blk 9 set............ 30
Unknown. ....... lot 18 bk 18 se............... 30
Unknown-------~~blk 23 se*-----------------~30
Unknown ......... blk 253se................. .. 30
Unknown ......... blk256se............ .... 30
Unknown.... .. lots 4, 5, 6 and 7 blk 27 se.... 30
Unknown..;...... blk 30 less lots 28 and 29 set... 30
Unknown ......... lots 12, 13, 15, 29, 30 and 31 blk
Sknow 31 set ..................... 30
nknown......... lots 12 and 13 blk 13 net....... 31
Unknown ........ lots 11 and 12 blk 15 net...... 31
Unknown... ... ots 11, 12, 13 ind 14 blkl16
ne .........................31
Unknown ........ lots 5 and 6 bik 17 ne ........ 31
Unknowu. ...... ni of lots 13' 14, 15 and 16 blk
23 net. ..... ........... 31
Unknown......... nt of lot 16 blk 30 net ...... 31
Unknown......... lots 9, 10 .and 11 blk 32 net... 31
Unknown........ lots 1, 6,7, 8,16 and 17 blk
T nwi ........................31
Unknown ........ lot 10 blk 5 wi.............. 31
Unknown ........ lots 1 and 10 blk 13 nwi..... %. 31
Unknown. ....... lot 8 blk 18 nwi.............. 31
'Unknown......... lot 1 blk 23 nw.............. 31
Unknown:........ blk 24 nwi................. 31
Unknown......... lot 13 blk 32 nwi..... .. .... 31
O Covington.... blk 17 awi....... ....... 31
Unknown......... blks 7, 8 and 10 swi........... 31
Unnown. ......... blks 19 and 20 si of swi....... 31
Will Johnson .... lots 6, 7,12 and 13 blk 22 si swi 31
e Stewart .. .._ lots 8,. 9, 10 and 11 blk 28 si swi 31
Elsie Uennett.... lots 3, 4, 15 and 16 blk 26 s i sw 31
Oeo .Covintt3n.. blk 27 si of swi............ 31
k C Covington.. blks 31 and 32s of swi ....... 31
niknown..... ..... blk 43, swi................. 6
Unknown....... lot 14, blk 3 si............... 35
Unknown ........ lot 2 blk 10 si............ 35
Unknown........ lot 15 blk 11 st..............35
Unknown......... wi of si of lot 6 blk 29 si...... 35
Unknown.... .... nwi of lot 6 and ni of lots 7 to
11 blk 29 s.................. 35
JE Storer ...... all of bilk 5 and 6 aow........ 36
C K Pond........ lot 5 blk I sw........... 36
Unknown....... lot 10 blk 30 swi.......... 36
Unknown......... lots 17 anI 18 blk 32 swi..... 36
Unnnown......... lots 7. 8 and 9 blk 21 ,net...... 1
Unknown.......: lots 7, 8, 10 and 11 blk 24 net.. 1
C Davis.......... lot 8 blk, 29 not........... ..
J A Nichols...... lot 9 blk 29 net ............ 1
Unknown ........ lots 8 and 9 blk 17 nwi....... 1
Unknown ........ lot 10 blk 17 nw.............. 1


Amt,
ot Tax
and
Costs.


4 14

4 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14

3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14.
3 14

3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14
3 14

3 14
3 14
3 14

3 14
3 li
3 14
3 14
3 14


$2 00

2 00
2 00
2 00
200
200

800
S200
8 00
8 00
10 00
20 00
20.00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
800
1000

2 00
2 00
10 00
10 00
2 00
8 00

2 00
to00
2 00

2 00
200


2 00
200
2 00


5 00
200
2 00
2 00
200
10 00
2 00
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 00
20 00
40 00
20 00
10 00
15 00
40 00
2000


C. L, ARMSTRONG, Town Tax Collector.


A Bill Nye Story.
According to the Bookman, Bill Nye
once made a short speech at an au-
I ors' dinner lu Loudon that was
muuch relished by the bskmuen pres-
ent, Including the plulisliheri, at whom
It was lnllrectly aimed.
"Just a year ago," stild Nye. "I was
walking on the principal street of In-
dianapolis when I-.imet a man whose
appearamue showed that he was re-
duced to the very depths of poverty.
Blis clothes were ragged, his face un-
shaven, his hair long and matted and
his feet unshod. As I passed him a
Abok of recognition came into his eye.
."'Nye, old fellow, don't you know
me? Don't you know Abel P. Jones,
who was your classmate at college
"'What, Jones! Is it really you?
Well, well! What can I do for your
"'For heaven's sake, help me. I am
starving. Lend me half a dollar.'
"I felt in my pockets. They, were
empty. I had no money myself. But
a bright thought flashed through my
muud.
"'Abel, I can't lend you the half
dollar. I haven't got it. But, look
here, I'll tell you what I will do-I'll
let you publish my next book.'
"Gentlemen, that was just a year
ago, and this month Abel P. Jones
sent me an invitation to go to Europe
with him' aI his steam yacht."

Needed an Explanation.
A little boy was often whipped by
his father for lying. He usually took
It as a matter of course, but on one oc-
tauion It seemed to excite him to re-
Iecetiou. After it was all over he stood
Ix-fore his father in a thoughtful way,
which attracted that worthy's atten-
(lon.
"My son." said the father. "what are
P*r thinking atoutT'"
fatherr, said the sou, "when you
-was a little boy, did you use to tell
lieur"
"No, my son. When I was a little
boy I did nout tell lies."
"Father," returned the son. "when
motben was a little girl, did she use
tba tea u ,
"Not my son." replied the father.
"When your mother was a little girl
sbe did net tell lies. But why do you
ask. me these- questoiaa?"
"Well," said thi little fellow, draw-
abg a long sigh, "it is the most mys-
terious thing in the world to me that
a father who* never told lies when he
was a little boy and a mother who
auver ttk lies when she was a little
girl could have a boy that tells as
iany as I do."


79
49
49
49
49

87
49
87
87
561
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
49
69
90
75
60
75
60
1 59
2 70
90
60
69

60
1 65
3 45
60
60
75
90
75
60
69
1 05
75


-
Locked In With a irvin._
The writer wis once closeted with. a
patient whom he had no .'susplclou of
being mad unTil the latter got out of
bPd, turned the key of the door and
prefeirrd a mild request to the writer
to have his throat itut. handing him at
the same time an op'e pocketknife.
wbhlh he produced from underneath
his pillow. I objected to the ukife as
being too small for the purpose and
begged to be allowed to go for my case
of amputating knives, with which,. I
explained, the operation could be per-
formed with greater neatness and dis-
patch. He unlocked the door at once.
binding me over to secrecy and urging
me to lose no time In returning. I
drove home. reported the case to the
authorities and came back with as-
sistance. He was secured with great
difficulty end sent to the asylum.--
Iondon Tit-Bits.

The Woman In Russia.
"Love your wife like your soul and
beat her like your carpet." This"is a
Russian proverb. Another of thesame
spirit, "Not long hurt the bumps from
a loved one's thumps." Wives have
undoubtedly been subjected to much
ill treatment in Russia, where most
husbands have always held to the
opinion that "liberty spoils a good
wife." Some Russian proverbs are
cynical as to the delights of matri-
mony, and most married men know
how to say, "Wed once, wail always."
The Experiment Failed.
When a small boy mentioned in
Short Stories grows up the scientific
curiosity he dioplayed may be a valu-
able possession. Meanwhile his moth-
or objects to it.
"Ma." remarked the boy, "isn't it
funny that everybody calls little broth-
er a bouncing baby?"
"Why do you think It's funny, Wil-
liamr' asked his mother.
"Because when I dropped him off
the porch this morning he didn't
bounce a bit; je just hollered."

How Toucans Roost.
Nothing could be more eccentric to
our eyes than the way in which ton-
cans go to roost. The bird does not
'tuck its head under its wing, poor
thing!" and so settle down, but packs
Itself up in most orderly fashion. The
tail is turned forward over the back,
hi the soft feathers of which the gi-
gantic bill is hidden. Then the tail
shuts down, all semblance of a bird is
lost, and one can see nothing but a
ball of feathers.-London Standard.

FAW cTHAUWY.Nrin


Located. vA d&A JI^vlV LRA!W
Diogenes. lantern in hand, entered fr e*Ud rn *afe#, ure. No opaltea
tie vlltage drug store. "Say, have you
anything that will cure a cold'?" be
asked. A FRENCH FE ALE
"No. air, r have not." answered the M g P I L L 8, |
pill compiler. A Be, Cm8t. Rnnuar fr Svura a eMIrao.Troi.
"Give me your hand," exclaimed sfl Oln Teo FALt r, s Sre ear I Sals-
4ilon Onartntee or loney Refunded. Sent prepaid
Diogenes, dropping his lantern, "I frl.00 per box. Wi l endthem on triato be paid or
taiV at last found an honest man." ha, them ,end your orde. oto4
SUNT EoD MEDICAL CO., BX 74. LANCASBTte. Pa.

Sold in Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell


,1 rr dud obhOs, StaTOil.I, .. C, writeM : "I ealt MY
yes el"lBo fot Slm." Dr. 8. D*oy,
-=m ea, W.Va..writ") "They Sivean t rerssat
ue.* Dr. hs a. XeW Iabanrg, ean., wrt :
a.a C 2rla syau W ., fhoanA bno eiUedy to
Pa1 ss Fi Is "M a Ow es. purl & Pm.Bo
MADRnTIN. MARTINRUDY. LANCASTERa. h f -p ..L 0;.0


TO WHOM

ASSEzSED.


"Foley's Kidney Pills Have Cure
Me."
The above is a quotation-from a lette
written by H. M. Winkler, Evanasvller
Ind. .'I contracted a severe case of kid.
ney trouble. My back gave out and
pained me. I seemed to have lost all
strength and ambition; was bothered
with dizzy spells, my head would swim
and specks float before my eyes. I took
Foleys Kidney Pills regularly and
am now perfectly well and feel like a
new man. Foley's Kidney Pills have
cured me." Sold by Jno. R. Thompson
& Co.

TWO MAPS,
ONE DOLLAR FOR
A MAP OF ST. ANDREW CITY
30x50 incihe, correctly platted and
showing all the nmore important
buildings-is of great value to any
one contemplating purchasing prop.-
arty in town. It covers about found
milles of coast line, extending east
xard from Dyer's Point to and em-
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor-
responding territory inland. Prica
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Also
FIFTY UENTS FOR
A SECTIONAL MAP OF THE ST'
ANDREWS BAY-COUNFRY,
Showing all the lands disposed of by
tle Cincinnati Company, also locates
larnison, Parker, Cromanton and
adjacentt country. The plat of the
lots is not shown, but by the aid of
ihis map the approximate location of
'ny let is easily determined. Price
Fiftyv Cents, at the Buoy Office.
Eithermap will be sent by mail to
inv address or, receipt of the price.




Cream Vermifuge

THE GUARANTEED


WORM


REMEDY
THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE TONIC.
BUWAIR OF IMITATIONs.
THE XENUINE PREPARED ONLY BY
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
T. LOUIe, MO.
Sold by Gainer Mercantile Co.


Have You Diplopia?
Diplopla, as its name signifies, is the
defect which causes the eye to see two
Images of the same object. Of course
the drunkard's temporary diplopia is
well known, but it Is possible for a
quite sober person to perceive two key-
holes instead of one, as the comic jour-
nals have it, and yet be a total ab-
stainer. Diplopfa Is usually the result
of squint or general eye weakness and
is necessarily a distressing malady. AP
a rule, the defect manifests itself in
regard to small objects at some dis-
tance-etgbt feet or so. For Instance.
one lamp will be eeen slightly above
another or to right or left. As a rule,
the false image Is fainter than the
genuine one, but when I looked through
tlw prism, which made me for the time
being diploptic, I saw the second Image
quite as clearly as the first, but with
a tendency to wander. The farther
away the false Image appears from the
true the less distinct is Its outline.-
Strand Mungaziue.

Why Cuvier Wore a Beard.
"To save thne is to lengthen life" is
a proverb found In one form or an-
other in almost every language, and
Cuvier, the great naturalist, found life
all too short to accomplish all he
wished to do, though-most economical
of the hours.
"I found," he sold, "that my shaving
took me a quarter of an hour a day.
This makes aven and a half hours In
a month and ninety hours, or three
days and eighteen ours. very nearly
four days, a year. This discovery stag-
gered me. IIere wa" I complaining
that time was too short, that the years
flew by too swiftly, that I had not
hours enough for work, and In the
midst of my complilniig I was wast-
ing nearly four days a year in lather-
Ing my face with a shaving brush, and
I resolved thebneforth to let my beard
grow."--Omaha World-Uer Ild.

A Story of Mark Twain.
When Mark Twain was beginning
his career as a hunor'oui lecturer he
one day arranged with a woman ac-
quaintance that she should sit in a box
and start the applau.-- when he should
stroke his mustache. The lecturer
started off so well that he did not need
any such help, however, for be caught
the audience from the first. By and
by, when uot saying anything worthy
of particular notico, he happened to
pull his mustach.e and his anxious
ally in the box at once broke into furi-
ous applause. Mark was all but bro-
ken up by the misadventure and ever
afterward carefully nvo!ded employing
such help to success.
The Point of View*
"Why so sad. old man?"
"The doctor wants my wife to travel
two months."
"I understand. Sorry for you."
"Understand? No, you don't. She
will not go!"-Fllegende Blatter.

The Juvenile idea.
"Willie. do you know what hap-
pens to the bad little boys?"
"Sure."
"What '
"They have more fun than the good
'little boys."--Chcago Post.

You find people ready enough to do
the Samaritan-without the oil and
twopence.-Sydney Smith.
.....- -. -_1 = .......... -.-.....- -.. --- .....


Judge in and for Washington County,
Florida, at his office in Vernon, Florida.
on Monday, the 25th day of July, A. D.
1910 for an order authorizing aud ermit-
ting me to sell at private or public sale,
as the court may order, all of the right,
title and interest of the said Curtis Coh-
ran' a minor, in and to the following de-
scrtbed real estate lying and being in
Washington County, Florida, described
as follows, to-wit, All land in Lot Three
(3) Sec. 14, Twp 2 s, R. 20 west, lyinp
north of a line drawn from a point in thL
Wesr Boundary of said Lot Three (3) 2,"
chains north of half-mile post on South
Boundary of said Sect. 14, an extending
thence East tecboctawhbtchee Bay, con-
taining thirty-one (31) acres, more or
less. MARY V. COITREN,
(Gurdiiin.


VBS LT TRADE MARKS
pF"JWWF DESIGNS
COPYRIGHTS &C
AayoeAsend lie9 Afrliiidecriptitowa
4nckRy ascertain our opinion free wilett' ; at
invention Is probably patentable. Commr 'i.
tions strictly confidential. Handbook on a'm '1
Lent free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Patents taken through Munn & (Co. reccl
Special notice, without charge, in the
Scientific imerican.
A handsomely illustrated ewfkly. Largest c!r
culation of any scientlfle jilurnal. 'ermes. $3
$onr: four months, $1. Sold by all neowdeaersa
MUNN & Co361roEway. New York
Ranch Ofice i2 F St iWaVshlinur.n 0 f.


Li 3 .teatli:r thie Mon-y.
; ': ')r- ., ten \'. ir. i. ;:d .- :' -r th t

il(lut e ye eltrray. Secooid Artiat-Ad
didn't he grab it? First Artlit-No;
he said be wanted time to consider.
Second Artist-lPoor fool. to let his
) nsclence trouble him like thatl-
London Scraps.

A Di;emma.
Doctor (who Is not feeling well. tu
himself)-What shall I do? I haven't
any confidence In any of those other
doctors, and, as for myself, my
charges are too high.

A Cruel Retort.
Discontented Wife-Several of the
men whom I refused when I married
you are richer than you are now. The
Husband-That's why.

A Few Short Weeks.
Mr. J S. Bartell, Edwardsvllle, Ill.,
writes: A few months ago my kidneys*
became congested. I had severe back
ache and pain across the kinneys and
hips. Foley's Kidney Pills promptly
cured my backache and corrected the
action of my kidneys,oThis was brought
about after mycusing them for only a
few short weeks, and I can cheerfully
recommend them. Sold by Jno. R.
Thompson & Do.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUO'Y has made very herald clu
I,inc arrangements with a ftew ofthe verve
,est publications in the country and l'oir
the present can send for a whole year
'he BUOY and
Detroit Free Press (twice-A-week
and Year Book) .............. 1.7
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi weekly,for l 55
Scientific American' .... 3 5lt
FarmeraniFruit Grower" ... 55
Florida Agriculturist ... 1 5>
do clubsof5, each ... 2 25
Farm Journal, Plhilad'a. monthly 1 17
N. Y. World (thrice a week)..... 1 75
The Cosmopolitan ............. 1 75
The Criterion .................. 1 50
For any or either of the above publica-
lions in connection with the BUOY ad-
press all orders to HE BUOY.
.j Andreus Fla.

LEGAL NOTICES,

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior.
LAND OFFICE AT GAINESVILLE, FLA.,[
June 25, 1901.
Notice is hereby given that Winfield
S. Purcell of Econfina. Florida, who, on
December 17th 1908, made homestead on-
try Serial, No. 01085, for swi of section 18
township 1 south, range 12 west, Taila-
hassee Meridian,has filed notice of inten-
tion to make final commutation proof, to
establish -laim to the land abovedescrib-
ed, t before the clerk of the circuit court,
at Va-'non, Florida, on the 3d day of An-
eust, 1910.
Claimant names as witnesses: Heury
Padgett, H. L, Porter, J. W. Brown and
W. W. Gainer, all of Econfina, Flaorida.
HNYav S. ChUBn, Register.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
DEPARTMENT OF TIE INTERIOR.
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fiorida.
June~th, 1910.
Notice is hereby, given that Felix K.
FIlgha.-.', of Seuthport, Florida, who, on
November 2d, 1909. made Homestead
Entry, serial No. 01822 for neY4 section
30 township 1 south, range 14 west, Talla-
hass.co Meridian, has filed notice of in-
tention to make final commutation proof,
to establish claim to the land above de-
scribed, before the clerk of the circuit
;court, at Vernon, Florida, on the 4th
day of August, 1910.
Claimant names as witnesses: George
Morrell and Tom Morrell of Notes, Flori-
da and Lewis Floyd and Barney Young,
of Sonthpurt, Florida.
HENa S. Caves, Register.

NOTICE FOR l'UBLIOATION.
DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERBIOB.
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.)
June 25th, 1910. )
Notice is hereby given that Robert L.
Purcell, of Econfina, Florida, who on Au-
gust 3d, 1904, made Homestead Entry
No. 34686, (Serial, No. 02775), for si of
nwi and wj of sw section 32 township
1 north, range 13 west, Tallahassee Me-
ridian, has filed notice of intention to
make final five-year proof to establish
claim to the land above described before
the clerk of the dirauit court at Vernon,
Flordia, on the 31 day of August, 110.
Claimant| name as witnesses: T. E.
Gainer, W; W. Gainer, W. b. Purcell
and W. A. Blackwell, all of Econfina,
Florida HENRY S. CHInBB, Register.
Gmardtan's _Notice,
Notice is hereby given, that I, Mary
V Cokran, as guardian of Ourtis Cohran,
a minor, will apply by petition to the
Honorable Ira A. Hutchison, County


before I saw plainly that Mrs. Welles-
ley was completely under her thumb.
This added to my chagrin. Another
had stepped in between me and the
fortune I had been brought up to ex-
pect would be mine, and I was not
even at liberty to deal directly with
that person.
Having discovered where the power
lay, there was nothing for me to do
but endeavor to gain such points as I
wished to make through its possessor.
I invited Miss Dorchester to a cotnfer-
ence, in which 1 played my best card
in an attempt to induce her to per-
suade her mistress to fulfill her prom-
ise, allow me a stated income and per-
mit me to live abroad.
"Mrs. Wellesley," she said in reply
to this proposition, "would not 'have
been intrusted with this matter were
it not that she was to be implicitly
trusted with carrying It out. Your
grandfather's object was to make a
man of one who was wasting his tal-
ents in globe trotting."
While I was disappointed, I was Im-
pressed. Even this girl, whom I had
begun by disliking, saw that I was not
worthy to be trusted with a fortune-a
fortune of which she herself held the
real management.
I spent some time at my grafiamiotn-
er's endeavoring to bring her to some
terms She declined all my proposals,
adhering to her late husband's inten-
tions. She would fulfill her promise
and would not consent to any subter-
fuge to ge; around it. A month passed,
and I was about to give it all up and
go away when Mrs. Wellesley herself
came to me with a proposition.
"I sympathize with you heartily,"
she said. "in being obliged to give up
a fortune or take with it aa old wo-
man like myselt. 1 will tell you what
I will do. I am as ;atta:held t, Miss
Dorct-neler a. if si: e wore lmy 'daugh
te r h, i ;- Sintl e ,'- <- -* I


00000000000000000000000000
o 0
o o

0 His Grandma 0
o 0
o 0


o How a Msn to Save a Fortune o
o o
0 Was Obliged to Wed His o
o Grandmother. o
o o
o 0
o By BRADFORD C. ALMY o
o 0
o o
0 Copyright, 1910. by American Pre 0
0 Association. 0
o o
000000ooooooooo000000000000000000

I was in Switzerland and about to
climb the Jungfran when a bundle of
letters and newspapers were handed
me. While waiting for'my guides I
tore open the wrapper of the papers
and, scanning one of the journals, no-
ticed a marked item stating that my
grandfather. Sherman Wellesley. aged
eighty-five. had married and died the
same day.
In a twinkling I was deposed from a
position of heir expectant to a great
fortune to-- did not know what. My
grandfather bad bitterly opposed my
propensity to travel and especially to
climb mountains. I wan his only de-
scendant, and he had long endonvoredi
to lnuance nme to settle dowu to the onre
of the millions whk'b he had wliled
me. le lived In constant terror lest I
should make a slip on one of my
climbs, go several thousand feet down'
over a precipice and the fortune that
had been accumulating during uiM life
time would go a-begging. In other
words, It must be left to charity.
His intention in marrying was plain
to me. He could not have an heir
(other than myself)., ut he could have
a wife. He had doubtless lost all pa-
tience with me and at the last moment
married some woman who, would sup-
ply my place as an heir.
I hesitated what to do, but, looking
up at the glittering top of the white
mountain, forgot for the time all about
the fortune I had lost, and, my guides
being ready. I started on what proved
my last ascent. On returning to my
starting point, Interlaken. I left for
home. As soon as I landed I wrote my
new grandmother asking for Informa-
tion as to her husband's disposition of
the property. By return mall I receiv-
ed this reply:
Your grandfather, being taken suddenly
til, concluded to destroy the will leaving
you his sole heir, not having confidence
that you would settle down and attend to
the property. Having but an hour or two
to live, there was no time to make a de-
tailed will. His brain, always quick to
work, solved the problem in this wise:
Having great confidence In me. be flar-
ried me on his deathbed and signed a
will comprised in a few words leaving me
all his property. He, however, exacted a
promise from me that if you desired to
marry me I would take you for a bus-
band.
Phew! Marry my grandmother!
Well. all depended upon what kind
of a woman she was A hope sprang
up in my breast that she might be of a
suitable age for me and passably good
looking. I wrote her that I would run
up for a conference and politely as
sured her that if she was pot favora-
bly impressed with we I w,'.ild release
her from the verbal condition by de-
clining to marry her. This. I flattered
myself, was a very foxy way of put-
ting it. my real object being to decline
to take a wife with a fortune if I
didn't like her.
1 was doomed to a terrible disap-
pointment. I found my grandmother
a veritable grandmother. She was six-
ty-five years old, fat, bald and not a
tooth in her bead that was her own
I curs myself for a fool to have de-
clined to comply with my grandfa-
ther's wishes during his life, for now
that the blow had fallen I realized my
folly. It was evident that to save tht
fortune I must marry an old woman.
and even then she would own the
property till her death, and I should
have to ask her for every penny I
spent.
, Having taken sufficient time to make
up my mind what course to pursue, 1
sounded her as to whether I could
marry her, take an allowance and
spend my time anywhere but with her.
She said she would think it over, and
I had hope. But the next day I was
informed that such a course would not
be carrying out her late husband's
wishes. He had desired that I should
take care of the property.
The medium through whom I receiv-
ed this answer was Agnes Dorchester.
my grandmother's secretary, a young
woman not quite my age. Indeed. I
was obliged to transact everything
through this girl, and it was not long


"What's the matter?'" 1 asked. breath
less.
"You're going to marry your grand
mother."
"No. I'm not. I'm goitg to mar'r
you."
"I'm your grandmother.' Her eyes
were danctin a torupiipe.
Then 1I saw it all. Sly grandfather
had married her instead of the old
woman. She had been playing a gamrt
with me. My grandfather in the pres-
ence of death had hit upon the expe-
dient of marryilg the girl who had
been supplying my place by devoting
herself to him. This would make her
Inheritance strcngcr in law, though he
left a will in thr tnvor teiiilug her that
It was his wi'h 'u:in rth' should marry
pletely dupcl., iat nad become so im-
pressAld wlth the ability and good
seune of ily Lreai grand mother that the
moment I was piqued I was hopelessly
in love.



Makes Kidneys and Bladder Right


A Conteuted Woman
is always found in the house with Bil-
lard's Snow Liniment. It keeps every
member of the family free from aches
and pains, it keals cuts and burns and
scalds and cures rheumatism, neural-
gia, lumbago nnd all muscular sore-
ness land stiffness 25c 50o and $1.00, a
bottle. Sold by Gaiger MercantiloCo.
....u vt rare good sense. i
can safely trust her to carry out your
grandfather's Intentions toward you.
If she will have you and you will
have her I will make a will leaving
my property to you both jointly, giv-
ing her meanwhile control of the in-
come."
"But I don't know that I like Miss
Dorchester." 1 exclaimed, taken aback
at this offer. Then after a pause,
"Will she consent to the plan?"
"That is for you to tind out"
I had no hope that Miss Dorchester
would marry me simply to gain a for-
tune, and in any event I should have
to live with her and carry out my
grandfather's wishes. But anything
rather than beggary. 1 went to the
young lady, told her of Mrs. Welles-
ley's proposition and asked her to be
my wife.
What did she do but toes her nose in
the air and decline to have anything
to do with such a proposition..
I left her furious. She would rather
give up a fortune than be my wife.
I spent the next twenty-four hours
in inventing imaginary 'ways of tortur-
ing her. The upstart!
Wi all know that a woman scorned
becomes a fury. There is no such
adage about a man, but there should
be. "A man scorned Is soou conquer-
ed." I resolved that I would make
Miss Dorchester love me, then toss her
aside as a wax doll.
In a few weeks I had softened her
so far as to recerie a proposition from
her.
"I cannot bear." she said, "to stand
between you and a fortune. I feel that
it will be impossible for Mrs. Welles-
ley to carry out your grandfather's in-
tentions toward'you. I will agree to
her proposition to marry you provided
you will prominee to go away and not
trouble rue."
I biad secured terms that in the be-
gir.rlu4 I would iuve considered very
acceptable. But what did 1 consider
them now? Au insult.
"Are you aware." I said, the color
rising to my cheek and a srink, giitter-
ing ib my eye. "that you are by no
means flattering "
"But 1 sutpos d what you wish tI
to go- abroad awd break your neck
climbing mounatuts.";
"Oh!" 1 exsai noi d trouInally. "In
that case you v~cuid unt be troubled
with me further."
"Aud death wouid release yo ftrtn
living with a wife you had alrrietl
for c'tonvlnel'vc "
In th!s r',t nT I f;in,-'-d I c'onid de
te t to,methirig wxvoua ly --imfwethluga C
pain I wa.s surpris.tl. I wIn'l to Ihr'
and lild imy hand o her arm I wu.a
not rivtui:ed.
"I thii k," I said. "that youl could.
i:rrt out my grandfather's wishes
t any rate. try. I will do all I can to
ieip you "
"To retain your fortune." she said.
;,onting.
"And become a loving husband."
*
The evening before the wedding.
'hen I was a hundred miles from my
intended bride, I was thrown into a
wild state by the receipt of the follow-
ing telegram;
You must marry your grandmother, att-
ar all, or lose your fortune. AGNES.
What new complication could have
arisen? Why could not those lawyers
be certain of anything? I had become
violently in love with Miss Dorchester
and would not in any event give her
up. I replied:
Grandmother be hanged! I will marry
you tomorrow.
I could not get a train till early the
next day, but after a sleepless night
at 5 a. m. was steaming toward my
bride that was to be. On my arrival 1
lhesiatedl whei.l ..' r i 'o ;. oil u 'e to se,
>nia [ ;ul;'t 1]-.' I',;'( lil'. L, ;.;g- of O if r
I 1 *gr' I t. i l. l it to x'v i tle lti e.
;nd r y iminid w!.- tdit- up ac toi tl-
ili rriag'r so I dr .esc.id for 1tie wedding
blef'.re sett ing il. I :!'i-;h'd up to thx'
ls1 In n .rriiTi;ge. ailig tted ami h or
rifdt up the step. Agneljs w;is slatCliCng
!u a tront !i .w;\v iii vlric'a arMyv. te
;':tce iradlint wilh halppiices.. tiushing
into the rooi where sthe was, I caught:
tier In my a'rus.


chins on their h;nds when they are
trying to tiluk?"
"To hold their mouths shut so that
they won't disturb themselves."-
Cleveland Leader.

Happy Parents.
Distraught Mother-And what with
these education bills an' all, miss. I
sometimes says to myself: "'Appy
are the parents, what never 'ad any
children," I says.-London Bystander.

SA Money Maker.
Sanso--He is not rich arid yet he
makes a great deal more money than
he spends.
Rodd--Iow can that te?
Sanso--He works In the mint.

A Persian philosopher says. "The
goat climbs the aocky hill. the wise
man takes the valley road."


Baths In Finland.
One of the greatest trials a visitor in
Finland has to endure is a Finnish
bath. The method of procedure is
unique. Divested of outer clothing
and attired in a light and airy cot-
ton garment, you are slung in a sort
of hammock composed of cord above
a large receptacle like the boilers in
public laundries. This is almost filled
with cold water, into which at the
right moment is flung a large redihot
brick or piece of iron, which of course
causes an overwhelming rush of steam
to ascend and almost choke you.
Then when that process has gone on
sufficiently long you are shaken out
of your hammock, immersed nl cold
water, and after very drastic treat-
ment you resume your raiment, sad-
der and wiser than before your novel
experience.

The Wall Street Game.
The burning question on Wall street
Is always whether stocks will go up or
down. If any man were able to an-
swer it correct he could nmake him-
self a millionaire int a day. but specu-
lation is neither a fortune telling nor a
gambling gane. and the man who be-
lieves otherwise is bound to lose his
money and to join the ranks of the dis-
consolate, disgusted and depleted who
make the outcry against the evils of
Wall street, says Tesie's Weekly.
The winner In Wail street Is gifted
with the same butluess characteristics
that bring success in any line of enter-
prise. iHe utilizes them in buying sud
selling stocks, just as he would If be
were engaged in merchandising. He
knows, for instance, that prosperous
conditions are reflected by what are
called the bank exchanges, by railway
earnings, the record of failures, the
condition of the iron market, jth bal-
ance of trade and especially- he out.
look for the crops.

Babies' Bank Accounts.
In Schoenberg, a suburb of Berlit,
every baby is born with a banking ac-
count. No Schoenberg baby can help
this even if It wants to. Tile municel-
pal regulat!io s nrtovi,'l th it whtliv'ver
tie birthr of a child Is rc-orded the
ofB;l,:i;oil of lie mlnusicplitl, savings bmitk
sh:.l is:'u. l-at i book In the sld
buby's r;i:. le o i c itself tlen ~
posits 1 mark (about 25 cents) and
immPediately allows imrercst. With
this nest egg the authorities believe
that the ri''Pnts of the child will be
encouraged in thrift and that the baby
itself will Ihve a fair start on tha
road to wealth. No' wltthdrawa .s tre
allowed in !ess than two years, and
the ordinance applies to all children,
whether they are !miml.-rs of fpo'o
familil-s or descended from inllion-
alres.
Babies are popular In Schoenberg.

The Limit.
There Is I bltc'k t8inil who has a shop
downtown and who has a reiipuatiuo
for good work, esplecally in the mwk-
lug of Ice tongs. But he chlnms to be
an expert on any kind of Ironwork.
Recently a man dropped In on him
while he was wori-ug on a airt' of tee
books.
"1 see you are an expert on ice
hooks," said the caller.
"Oh, yea! I make ice hooks putty
good," remarked the mechanic. "unt I
also shoe your horses or do other iron-
work yust so good."
"Well," said the caller, "I've got a
stove on which the hinges need re-
pairing. Can you fix them?"
The blacksmith drew himself up to
his full height and scornfully asked.
"Do you think 1 am a dod gasted )Jw-
eler"'-St. Joseph Gazette.

Regatta In England.
The first regatta in England was t
1775, and it was imported into that
country by Lady Mary Wortley Mou-
tagu, who had'been Impressed by the
water show of Venice. There was no
series of races. There was a pIroces
sion of city barges to a "temporary oc-
tagon." where threat was reveltne that
r.igbt and well Into th,- *e t day Only
seven of the fo!l:ip ai wIer'e drowned
on the return journey. which speaks
well for t!,e aHvrance sobriety of the
crowd.--London King.

Breakfast Hours.
A traveler stolFed at a bttel in.
trienland. wh 're t'he rights are six
months lung,. a !lt us he registered
isked in question of the clerk
"'OVhit thin' ;t, 'on ha:-ve lbre:rfast'?"
"I''ironi hall pl,at .l'irct' to a quarter
'o May."- U.trper's Weekly.
The Reason.
"Why do st, nilny women rest their


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