Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00283
 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 28, 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: VID00283
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text



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yuoy6


VOL. XX. ST. ANDREWS, FLA., JULY 28, 1910. O.
IIII_ II tv


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
S9aMtor-zIC District,W. H. Milton. Marl-
nna; sd Ditriet. I. P. TaliaferrodJacksonville.
3presentatives--1t District. S , Sparkma
Tampa; 2d District. Frank Clark. Lake City;
d DstLrint DanittC H. Mays Monticello.
Lsaid Officeb-iegistrar, Shields arren; Rceeiv*
O-0vor ,Al W. Gis,-christ Secretary.
H. C. Craw oid TIreaS' V. Kott; Attor-
y.erierai. Par.k v 'Trammel" Comptroller.
A. e. Croom; Suera it deint of Pblic Instru-
$on. W. MI. Holiowy Commissioner of Agri-
culture. B. S. dcina Chemist, R. E. Rose;
culture, o it. ellad Auditor, Ernest Amos
Adjutan.en.era. J. Clifford R. Foster; Rail-
road Comision er. S. E. .Cob, Hudsonl
Stoa etor e Cook, Chipley. ie
twasington CoUn tyRepresentative. R. L. Mc-
Kenzie, Panama City; County Judge, I A.
Hutchion .Clek of Court, County Clerk.'R.-
corder of IDeeds, W C Locky; Sheriff; CTa G
Allen, Vernon'. Deputy C. Danford; Tax
Colclnr. W Gainer; Treasurer. H.B. Tiller
Vernon; Tax Assesor, J. Ganer. Wiausau
Count? Superintendent. B. F. Ganer. Wausau
County Supehrnn., Vernon; Count Com-
Surveyor. Tho- CoH.is VernoTo County Co-
urvmqonerS, F',St D.:ict, Thomas Brock; Sec-
nd )iersl st. U Third wDistrict. 1. M.
oSnd Distrm o th District. B. F. Evans; Fifth
District. J. H. porter.
District JH. PTow Maor, J. H. Drummond;
fit. Andrews. Town 'Ma n"arshal, Chas. L.
Clerk. Jno. R. ThomPson Marsha Ch L.
Armstrong; Aldemenr L..h W-are. George W.
Surber. Jr.. L. E. Vickery, J. T. Gwaltney. F.
Bullock;ustice of the Peace, John Sturrc;
Notaries. A. Emmo A H. Brake, F. Bul-
locc. School Directors. G- W. Surber Sr. T. B.
D.l GainSe M post A.H.Brake; Postmaster.
Panama City Posa. ter. Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff. Ai H gebOOm. Justice of
Mllville--postimaster.. -es. Constable. J. H
the Peace. G. B. Hnste. J. H.
DaffinPostmaster P. M. Boutelle; Notary
Public .W H. Parker.
alloway postrmaster, Mi. N. Carlisle.
Allanton Postmaster. Andrew Alan.
West Bay- pst maste. .. t.....
Southpor t-Postmster, a net.
Gay-t-P mistress Mrs. R. Gay.
Bayead ----ostises Kinie Newman.
Goeic-Postmaster, J J. Fowler.
W tappo--ostmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee--Postmater. James M Murfee..
Calhoun County, CromantonPostmasoer. Nora
F Hoskins.
armdale--Postmaster W. F. Woodd.
RELIGIOUS.
BatistChurch Wyoming ave. and Pearl st.
atev. Herman S.Howard poster;prea ching ev-
ery second Sunday, morning and evening; Suu-
y secoondver Sunday at 9 a. m.; Prayer
service every Thursday evening at o'clcok,
Methodist Episcory alChnrch Washington Ave
lMethodist ptscop alr av School 9:3o a. m.,
and Chestnut St Sunday School a. stor.
every Sunday. Rev. F. Winea. pastor.and
esbyterian--Church corer Loraine Ave. and
PrDrake St. Sunday School at 930 a. n. every
Sunday. John SturrockSupt. J.H. Round-
Catree, pthurc corner Wyoming Ave. and
Foster St.


Parker Lodge No. 142
P. & A. I
Regular Commu-
S nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month.
Vis iting Brothers
StATERNALLY InVlBED.
MoE. ROGERSON W. M.
t. E PALME., Secretary
w---- ---~~ ~
BUSINESS DlLEB'CTOR. i
W. A. EMMONS.
o9tary Pubice for State at Large; has jurisdiction
to t .inister oaths, take affidavits, legalize
knowaledstg mn uns etcs anywhere in Florida.
ipcal attention given to land conveyances
and nmarriug ceremony performed for lawfully
qualified parties. Ottice at the Buoy Offi-e.
t. Andrews.-

, r ANTON J. H. JANSENIUS.
Doctor of Medicine. Graduate of the University
of Bonn. Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
eases Women and Children my Specialty.

F. BULLOCK.
Notary Public for State at Large. Solicitsofficial
business in this jurisdiction.
Office at Bank of St. Andrews.

A. H. BRAKE.
Notary Public for State at Large. office attom
corner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Stree
All Notarial work solicited and given prompt
attention.

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

W.H. PARKER.
Notary Public for the State of F orida at Large.
Office at Parker, Fla. Conveyancing and pay-
ment of taxes fo non-residents, specialties.


For Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north half of the
northrYet quarter of section 10, town-
ship 4 south, range 14 west, running
from the school house to Watson bayou,
adjoining Millvllle on the south. Will be
sold, in acre, quarter, or half-acre 'lots.
The price asked will be according to
location. W. A. EMMONP -C)

A Golden Wedding
means that a man and wife have lived
to a good old age and cuusequently
have kept happy. The best way to keep
healthy is to see that your liver does


its duty 365 days out ot 365. The only
way to do this is to keep Ballard's
ieorblna in the house and take -it
whenever your liver gets inactive. 50e.
per bottle. Sold by Gainer Mercantile
Co.

"All Things Come."
The imeprnttte hokdc up Impatiently
from his work
'WIfln. in' L(id mtn." he snapped at
the d4ttdtl** rurall person who stood
twirhlin bis rusty hat. "what can I do
for yint?"
"I .guess ye don't remember me.
IInliik;" faltered the caller. "B't you
;an" ire u. eor go swimming' together
ito th' ol' town. Then you got a job
it th bank. au' I got a Job in th' gro-
cery store."
"Thlb is all very interesting, and I
seem to remember your tace But
come to the loint-my time is valu-
able."
"Yes, lank. You got a better offer
:and leat the old village. I stayed plug-
Sglig ng"gto in rth grocery store."
S-Wel,wwellr
S"Well. Hank, when you left you
owed $73.62 on a grocery bill. Here's
'where you pay upl"-Cleveland Leader.


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

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

WILLIAM A EMMONS
PROPRIETOR.

Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; 21c per line 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 brear may occur should
you choose to renew.

The sporting editors of the Pen-
sacola Journal and the Evening
News have recently been engaged in


a dignified
the meriis


(?) controversy as to
of their respective of-


fice associates for a proposed game
ot baseball and have applied all the
pst n:mes their imaginations could
conjure up to their adversaries. The
Buoy is confident that the artists of
either of its esteemed Pensocola
contemporaries could give profes-
sionals pointers on how to play
baseball. But baseball is a good
deal like publishing a newspaper;
it is one thing to talk "baseball'"
and quite another thing to play a
good game. By the same sign ai-
most anyone can tell the publisher
how a newspaper should be run;
but the chances are that, if they
undertake the job they find them-
selves up against altogether a dii-
ferent proposition from what they
had figured on.
"^ *-II-------
THE DANGER OF PORK,
Edgar iith, ,mu ,iutlig,.- law-
yer, tells a story of a young n n
who was tried for hog-stealing in
Arkansas.,
The young man was convicted,
and his lawyer' made an eloquent


plea for mercy,
This young
tempted, your
"and he fell.


man was sorely
honor," he said,
Hitherto he has


borne an unblemished reputation
in this community and he is the
sole support of a widowed mother
and two sisters. Be merciful.'"
"Stand up.'" said the judge to
to the prisoner. "Young man, I
could give you five years for this
offense against the morals of our
community and laws oi our state;
but in view of what your counsel
has said I will be lenient, and do
hereby sentence you to two years
in the penitentiary, and young man,
when you have served that sen-
tence and are free again I advise
you to move to some community
where they do not raise hogs."-
Saturday Evening Post,

ONE MORE SINNER.
When Leslie M. Shaw, former
Secretary of the Treasury was gov-
ernor of Iowa he was making a
speech on the tariff, a man -in the
audience, who had something 'on
his mind, arose and said: "Pardon
me, Mr. Governor-- "
"Well," broke in Shaw, "I have
pardoned a lot of people in my
time and I presume it would be
unjust to draw the line on you.".
And there were no further inter-
ruptions.-Saturday Evening Post.

I tt ) 4 194t 44 4 4444 44+


m








As aociation.
My e for Edward Lane began






when we were both so young that nei-
ther of us could remember a time
when it did not exist. His father's
place wos but a short distance fr
ours. Indeed, the arlie srked the






limits of both places. On one side of
this line was, the playgrouud of the
several hire boys girls,
eluding Edard and myself.S ho
SCopyrthe ghb oo10. by Aercan res ber
4 Associatlon. 4.
_

My love for Edward Lane began
when we were botb so young tbht nei-
ther of us could remember a time
when it did not exist. IHis father's
place was but a short distance from
ours. Indeed, the rear line marked the
limits of both places. On one side of
this line WHs the playgrouud of the
several children. boys ~ditd girls, in-
cluding Edward and myself 'who lived
in the neighborhood. i cao remember


as far beck as when I was seven years
old and Edward nine that in playing
keep house he and.I always played the
part of husband and wife. There was
a swing on this playground, and Ed-
ward's father put up articles for a
boys' gymnasium. A little house four
or Ove feet high was built for us girls
and furnished with toy furniture. At
times we would leave our dolls there
all night, first putting them to bed.
When I grew taller I could not un-
derstand bow I could have stood up-
right In that little house. And what
seemed more remarkable to me was
that Edward could have done so.,for
he was always a large child. And I
remember that when he had been
away to school for a long while and
came back he was taller Inon the
house.
By this tine we were growing out
of childhood into that untermediate
period when, though boys and girls
may feel love, they are not likely to
express it. It is a period of transition
from child love to real love. The boy
mind is taken up with athletic sports,
while the girl hides her secret almost
from herself. Indeed. so netmlous is
this period that in my own ciise t as
difficult for me to recall n:; exact feel-
ings. I reemeber them faintly and as
existing at Intervals. They were rath-
er a small portion of my girl's ex-
istence than the whole of it.
wVfen I was sixteen 1 was awakened
to the true condition by the marked
preference displayed by another girl
for my Edward. From that time my
love became the principal instead of a
minor part In uy life. I failed to con-
ceal my Jealousy from him, and this
brought out his own consciousness of
what was between us. There, wns no
formal dcnaration. no conventional
glvihkV of the haHid, not even the lov-
ers' klt;s. lie merely said so methlng
;bour, t he other girl. I know not what.
out it asisurtld me there was n(o (chiage
.n our positIon since the dIys' when
we played busbtnd and wife at keep-
ing house-no change In the position.
but a great change in the condition.
It had then been like a winter bud.
but it was now swollen under a spring
sun,-ready to put forth leaves.
I sometimes wished that I could
iave expertiened the proposal that
other r girls seemed to regard the next
uost Important inoment In their lives
to their marriage. Edward and I bad
no occasion for a proposal. Our love
was rather. as I have said. an unfold-
ing of a bud than the birth of a butter-
dy. The only abrupt part of it was
w%%'n he gave me the first kiss. I
bhw" a~tw.yqs treasured that iL, tieu of
a proposal.
A U..i we were married great changes
had occurred. I was left alone In the
world. So it was arranged that we
should occupy my house. Our living
room was on the second foor, over-
looking the playground where we bad
pretended to be husband and wife.
The faint dream of childhood bad been
developed to a realization of almost
perfect happiness. If there could be a
perfection on earth, these five years
of my life, from twenty to twenty-Ofve
were such a condition. Two children
were born to us, a boy and a girl.
What seemed strange to me was that,
though I gave them a boundless love,
that which I bore their father, Instead
of being diminished, was Increased.
Truly love must be, like space, Infinite.
Up to this point there had been an
expansion of happiness. Suddenly
there came a check. Our youngest
child sickened and died. I have de-
scribed with some minuteness what I
have likened to the gradual unfolding
of a flower. I have no heart to give
more than a brief mention of its blight-
ing. Within. a few inonths after the
first death a second occurred, and
within another year I lost my husband.
For a time I was in a sort of col-
lapse, in which I did not take enough
interest in my surroundings to be af-
fected by them. After one has met
With a serious accident or has been
operated upon by a surgeon the senses
are deadened; then comes the begin-
ning of pain. It was so with me.
When I became myself my surround-
inga -were painful to me. Some per-
sons similarly situated nurse their grief
by living in such surroundings. I long-
ed to get away from them. Friends
advised me to seek recovery In the
many new scenes and Interesting ob-
jects that are to be found abroad. I
took their advice. I sailed for Europe,
leaving the place where I had been so
happy in the bands of an agent for
sale. One thing I was resolved upon-
neyer to return to it.
It may be considered that my sto-


ry La one of coincidence. It is more
than that. It is an Illustration of the
very different conditions that may oc-
cur in the life of a single person. Mas-
ters of romance have maintained that
there should not be in song or story
but one love. Playwrights never bring
a second on to the stage. They par-
tray rather romance than real life and
do not give all that real life news.
They are of the same order as the Ieo-
pie of India who believe that tle wife
should die on the funeral pyre of her
husband.
I may be weaker than some women
or I may be stronger. Possibly I may
have less depth of feeling, though that
I will not admit. I saw only in nursing
my grief a dreadful life before me. I
recognized the principle that no two
absorbing Ideas can occupy the brain
at one time. I did all that I could to
interest myself in what was about me.
True. I did not at first succeed, and
when I did only partially so. I dread-
ed the word forget, and yet I realized
that to avoid suffering I must tempo-
rarily forget. I forced myself to feel
that after a time I would be reunited
with my loved ones and that mean-
while I must, except occasionally, put
I them out of my mind.


I mnade my boote abroad. Three
years after iny twe';ronvemett married
again. I did so partly because I was
lonely, partly because I wished for a
man to rely n)on. as Is natural to any
woman, partly tweauoe the man I mar.
tried assured me that I could give him
an interest la life and lastly because I
became attached to him. Be was an
. American. like mysetf, and. being
wealthy, gave himself up to study.
He Uved abroad that be might write
books which required his presence
among the subjects of which he wrote.
, For five years after our marriage we
continued our residence abroad. Dur-
Ing this period children were born to
us. There was a triUlt mutual agree.
Sent between tibs'..4 should not talk
about the world in which I had lived.
I saw that be would rather leave that
to me. considering himself as having no
part In it. and I had no desire to make
him a part of it. He was absorbed
in his literary work. and if I ever told
him even where I had lived he soon
forgot It.
Then be was called to America on
the matter of Home property that need-
ed his attention. It was agreed e-.
tween us that be should leave me and
our children In Lucerne, where we
were then living. He expected to be
absent not more than two months, but
soon after his arrival in America he
Swas induced to write for a publisher
a work necessitating his presence in
America. He suggested my coming
home with the children, but left me
to consult my own feelings In the
matter.
I had never intended to return to the
United States. dreading lest it would
reawaken me to my lost world. But
with a husband and children that
world bad receded further and further
from me till the consciousness of It
had grown very dim. I wrote my hus-
band that I would go back to the
western hemisphere and remain there.
I was tired of moving about from one
place to another and the children, were
coming to that age when they should
have steady Instruction at school. Our
boys I preferred to bring up to Amer-
eca. I therefore suggested to my hus-
band, that he buy a place In whbch we
might settle. He replied that be agreed
with me and would carry out my sug-
gestions. Later be wrote me that he
had bought a place in the suburbs of
the city wherein It would be necessary
for him to do his work.
We arrived after dark I was do.
lighted at our reunion. as were the
father and tbh children. I did not a4t
where our home was to I I int.ndi-
ee to bhe I'i.I4< -.!- h 1 :-."i -* it:i
It. wherever tt was. WeP kok a trilnt
and In less than an hour alighted at
a station, where a carriage was wailing
for us. It was very dirftk when we
reached our home and I saw nothing
of It till 1 stood in the hall. then I
caught at a banister to prevent my
falling.
I was in the house I htd left more
than ten years before with a blighted
heart.
"My dear!" exclaimed my husband.
starting toward me.
But in a twinkling I had recovered
myself. And what had enabled me to
do eo? The sudden appearance of an
object. Ah, those objects that come to
us! How much more valuable often-,
tmes thao realization! 1 must at least
for the present spare my good man
the Inexpressible pain of knowing
what be had brought upon me.
"Nothing," I replied. "A little giddi-
ness at having been so long rolling at
sea."
"Nothing you don't like, is there?"
he asked anxiously.
"On the contrary, I am very well
pleased. Let us see the rest of It."
He took me Into every room In the
house, a house that had been sold
twice since 1 had parted with It and
both times with the furniture Includ-
ed. Not for the world would I have
betrayed that these rooms, closets, cor-
ners, with every bed, table, bureau,
had been familiar to me from child-
hood. But when it was over I passed
the night alone In a room opening into
one occupied by the children.
No tongue or pen can describe what
that night was to me.
When morning came I found that It
I could endure the first shock 1 could
endure more. I deferred from day to
day telling what had happened. My
husband was delighted with his pur-
chase, and before I had gained heart
to tell him my secret he had become a
fixture In It. Months passed, then
years. My husband is now an old
man and my children are grown.
None of them know that their mother


has been living in her second earthly
world.
And yet, after all, this coincidence
has not brought me unhappiness. I
have been living two existences, both
of which are dear to me, the one near
by. the other in the far past and fu-
ture; the one of deab and blood, the
other of spiritual orm. In time it
will be a spiritual mingling of the two.

- 99999491t 4#4 4 #9698944


The Thirdl


Derelict I

I A airbeadth Escape oVmw Death .

By BRADFORD K. DANIELS m
---
Copyright, 1910, by Amerloan Press 4*
a*0 Association.
@
004-11464t49140*Pt 04-4 I$$ O
As the Ylang rounded the headland
I noticed them off to the starboard,
two halks, red with rust, awash under
t. h-ebhrhep of the big trees that grew


to a dense foret far out nto u te shal-
low water of the lagoon. One stfemer
Was wedged I between great bolke.
the tops of its masts showing oddly
Above the overha nging gre ney. Tb
other lay well over uprne tsta *de. like
some portly marine naitmist that bad
Stake shelter therc from the tropic
sun. lHow any person not a poitive
kdiot could have blundered Into Satch
a place iMtsed my ctW)mirehestoon.
The repeated bIastis Ifrm our whistle
bad roused the owiwr of the cocoanut
j grove that was to furnishb t our car-
go, and presently the white drill suit
Sand pith helmet which we always eseu-
teate with ith wblte man ha thae trp.
teI appeard to the stero of a boat,
which guided out from under the trees.
B-fore our gangplank was fairly low-
,redd a tall, rowon+ed yontg English-
man. di.stiwtly of the "gentleinuu"
type, crntme over the sbip's side alnd
introdticd himself as Sharkleford. the
man with whom I' had ctracted to
narry a khid ot nuts to Liverlpol.
"No, I haven't a black on the place."
he explained It rsinnes, to an Inqlinry
ft utine as e c took utr pllates in his
tint bottorime It.mt. iiiallmani wholly by
Chtlitnantut iarld asitri l for hi. buInnga-
low, wbho ocpvrr'itl::tte roof bnlazed in
th Infeu.* .smurTllhm through a rift In
the cocomuuiim gr ve. "It (cotS three
(lines as muchh for Chinese labor. bui
for some reason I can't get a nigger to
*.tone uear t h* plantation."
"That's strange."
"Wa alttil tonight and you'll hear as
horrible row as you ever heard. Then
you'll know. The mountuint back
there are alive with tpes. That t
why I put up a twouty-five foot high
barted wire fence."
.'Tuha evening we were sitting in the
bungalow. sipping whisky and soda
and swapping yarns about I'enang.
wtwn a volley of ,barks. sharp as the
rattle of musketry, made me spring up
in alarm.
hbackleford put dow bis glass and
haw-bawed. "It's only those blasted
apes." be explained waeo be had man-
aged to control his mirth. "Take down
that rifle and come along."
Armed with WIDchesters, we iadee
our way to the edge of the grove near-
eat the spur of the mountain. As we
approached a chorus ot snarls greeted
us, and to the clear starlight I saw
a best of infuriated apes bearing them-
selves against the barbed itre teooe.
eor a time the brutes paid little heed
to our fusillade. Then. under the lead-
ership of .a huge gray ape. tbey broke.
aid made for c ver.
The great grizzled brute was the last
to retire, and at the edge of the jungle
It turned and gibbered at us to a way
that made my fles creep. U seemed
to voice the fathomless hatred of the
whole jungle world for the usurper
man.
The next morning an our way tef
to the steamer I asked .8bcklet.fr
about the two wreckst
"Oh, I fancy the fool captains couhl
not steer strnllht," he replied slightly.
'IljAngstreth-that's the chap I t uWgh
the grove fronm--id that both ship.
were loaded with coewoanutis. lie would
not talk nmucb albon It. thottgh---ht~
sour to talk about anything."
Later. to satisfy my carlkwlty. I
rowed over :r d had a look at tb"-
hulls. aMd as I examinmd them I notted
two facts tlht kept me slw ulating for
days. Before either tritnIw wors nt lnt.'
itsH prei nt IrSitlokn lile Ilxat had tl1Xe
hastily slhtmslhr aw y, a. t there w lsn't
a single cwonanut to th seen In either
hold.
That night I spent alsore again with
Shackleford. ind when I returned to
my ship the following morning I found
It in Ino ominous state of excitement.
Usuntlly the Chinese portion of It orc
cupl do-.k. (,ating and sle'.ptng in the cor-
n.rs among tlH' steHm w'lw-es. Th~e
lascars had alwilys flinltt, castle head. where their tall, gaunt
bodies and swanthd hends seemed an
lnhseparaile Iprt of the shilp. Now. how
ever. race and caste were forgotten.
nnd turntmns and pigralis mingled pro
miscuously in groups that whispered
eagerly in a dozen corners.
At sight of me they quickly die
IernwM hut with those two nrsty hulk.
looming up yondPr Ha object ieons I
took promilt mrensurs to fmrestall a
pscible mutiny. Summoning the first
mate-a half caste from Calcrutta that
I had picked up In I'enaug when
facPherson died of cholent-I looked
the door behind him. left my revolver
on the table, where he could meditate


upon Its use as we talked, and then
asked him a few pointed question
He turned white under his dinky skin.
but soon pulled himself together n iu
btegn to lie to me. I knew It by the
way his eyelids flickered. The hbay
was too hot for even a Chinaman to
life on: the lagoon was full of shuarka:
the typhoon reason was comlntr ov
-thee and a doTwen other reasons for
leaving at once slipped from his lly
tongue and left me more puzzled than
ever.
After that etpertence I pent on.
more nights ashore. but watched con-
tinually for the slightest hint of re-
bellion. Early the next morning when
the coconnuta tegan to arrive on the
big bamboo rnfts I noted with a grin
of satisfaction tbut all hands set to
work packing them hirel the hold with
an alacrity which th a bad nev6r be-
fore manifested In my service.
Taking on cargo occupied a week.
and during that time I never left the:
ship's deck farther tian the cabin.
The following evening we put out to
sea, the men working like demons to
get away before night shut down.
Shackleford laughing all the while at
their eagerness to be rid of what he
declared to be "the iaest spot eat of
Sues." His Chinamen-- siall never


ourget tust mast gulmpe of tbemt-
equatted uolm the empty bathboo raft,
their cues wound about their unahaved
heads, the sweet still streaming down
their naked Ibdtes to the flimsy cotton
ptotalonUs carded about their waista,
and viewed our departure out of their
narrow eyes with feature s as tmps-
sive as thosp of a stone ooddha.
What did they know aboot the two
rusty hblks. the gray "thing" that
haunted them. and what bad they told
my crew? I wondered. Worn out with
a trying week, I turned tn.
A shock hurked me from my berth
and as I groped about In the darkness
for the key of the door the sound of
crashing timber and of branches trail-
ing across the cabin window made me
guess my surroundings. Springing on
deck. I turned instinctively to the
wheel, and there, bowed over It like
an old man and clutching the spokes
with hairy beuas, was a huge gray
ape-the very monster Shackleford and
I bad falt4l to bring down the night of
the raid upon the tcrwant grove
At sight of me It retnpstaibe.d Ito
bold upon the wheel ami sprang at O*
baring Its teeth tn sualdMen rag
Whipping ot may Colt I tbega to fr,
nod back away and brought It dowt
with a shot in its gaping mouth Joe
as it was reaching out Its borritb
corded arMs to setae te. As t col-
lnpksdl with a gaspiag shudder at my
very feet I sprang backward from
beer repulsion and nt doing so fell
Into the lagoon through a hole hi the
railing ttat the thick branch of a tree
had cnrrlel anway.
Nvo till thetnu dit the uttl u igniflvane
of what! hid trantsplred dawn uponl me.
Crew tthre was none, int anpe from
the surrouNdltng tree atdl the two
rtiqy hulks that had so pu tled me
:II4 ihait now ly ona either side came
4wartiiiiIg Iupn the ItWiuMur till they
covered everythiog-w winches, forecas-
tie htad. tth empty datvita the spare
anctor,. the very rigging-with a gray.
writhing tmass that struggled and
fought aind ervAtmae4 n la wild rush
for time crcx-lmnuta. wbk'b could easily
be realtwd through the mal hatch.
left open to prevent overheating.
DtwIulu r.n i ul to the rudder, now
completely out of water above the
madly racing screw. I climbed up be-
yond the reahb (f sharks and liLtened
to the appistlltin ,ltodetonmlu IUI1 the
last ieooM t most hwve been removed
from the bold. when the brute grad-
ualy dispersed through the forest.
Afraid to venture back on deck. at
daylight I mounted a piece of the
round house thnt had blenAswit over-
board uturuade my waly on tth i6edC -
lng tide up thie channel which led to
the plantation. On the edge of the
grove I paused in lnredulous wonder.
and then the truth came home to me.
Under a fierce attack of the apes the
wir fence had at last given was. iad
the cnoeoat ga6 e wpas o imto
SBbackefordtr buogalow 1 psad in a
state of pillage so complete that oaty
the oear "sti DuEi peut" "ohmsed, a.d
the' fimsy buta occupied by the Chi-
nese laboretr were scattered about a
it struck by a typhooo.
Not far from the rutaI Ifound
hbackleford's beautifully stained meer-
sbchaum pipe. trampled Into the earth
by a host of passing feet. and protrud-
tng from under a tattered cocoanut
leaf was a Chipaman's cue streaked
with gray, but no Celestial at the sev-
ered end. Prepared for the worst, I
was hastening down the newly beaten
path toward the jungle. when a groan
to my left attracted my attention, and,
rushing over, 1 found Shackleford and
his Chinamen neatly trapped under the
barbed wire fence.
"You see," Sbackleford explained
when I had pried up the edge of the
deadly netting which they 'were unable
to raise with their bare hands because
of the Inch long barbs, "we were pok-
ing the bally brutes off the fence with
sharpened bamboos and having no end
of fun when their weight doubled the
whole thing over and shut us into as
ine a Uttle fort as a fellow could wish
for. Ha, ha!"
Sbackleford, followed by a score of
bedraggled Cbtnamen. crawled out
stiffly from his involuntary but lucky
Imprisonment and looked ruefully at
his blood spattered clothes. "They rip-
ped and tore at the netting like a lot
of mad devils," be continued, "'and the
blood from their lacerated feet came
through on us like a shower of wprm
rain, but none of us was hurt except-
Ah Cong over there. Hlie was a bit
careless and let his pigtail stick out
through the netting. Lucky thing 1
had a knife, you sour old heathen!r'
turning to a grizzled ('hinaman whose


cue had been severed cloe to his head.
"or that big ape that got hold of the
end of It would have pulled It out by
the roots." And Shackleford laughed
uproariously as he reached for bls pipe.
examined the coloring with the eye of
a connotsseur and then began to dig
the dirt out of the bowl. "But I don't
understand what made the brutes all
quit end go tearing away toward the
bay." he added toughtfunly as he
opened his tobacco pouch.
Par answer I led him down to the
third dereict and showed him the emp-
ty bold

More Appropriate.
"I teach my parrot only short
words."
"Do yolu Now. I should thtak that
parrots were better adapted to leatu-
Ing polysyllables."

Never Good.
Fogg-Tbat's a bad cold you have,
old man. Fenderson Did you ever
bear of a good cold. you Idiot?--Bos-
ton Transcript.

A fool's heart Is in hsl tongue, but a
wise man's tongue s to his heart.-
Quarles.


r


e9 I^ ad ~ tt% '<*^L'^t*< Mr''* -*id Thelw/"
customer who, on being told tbha tie
price of candles bad gone up o,~ng to
the war, asked whether they were
'"edbti' b candle leet"
Alo on_ recalls_ the taggard Lea
- eashire to who. when asked to
a al, 81ha4 ib aol oolt to do I to i
M'4 ad the etb tstee who I prse e
etal Darwt ersrgpmaaen "ea ras
Oatlig Or 4 .,the eator wotresam
lated )"Dte et mon rotf tonto "Evil be
to btm what eviU thinkst*--**tsaeabtsM
Life ad Character." by Prank Ornmo
fto

Japan's Giant Wreetlrs
Japanese-wrestlere are not to be con*
twetd with Japanee p exponents of ula
Jita. The wrestlers belong to the
older school. In which weight Is a par.
amount quality. It Is a remarkable
thing that a rae which I on the av-
erage our or five inches under the Bu-
ropean standard In point o( height
should have produced a special cult of
westlers who are giants tn statpre
and strength. The leading wrestiers
of Tokyo or Osakl or Btogo are all
men at least lsi feet In height and
weighing perhaps 800 pounds. Tbwy
are a race apart. Wrestling Is an oc-
cupation which has been handed Jown
from father to son for many genera-
tions. And the explanation of their
prowess Is that they have always been
meat eaters, while the rest of Japan,
either from choice or neceasaty, hvre
been In the main vegetarlana- -

Diamonds Under WarTt "
An Imitation diamond is never se
brilliant as a genuine stone. If your
eye Io not experlented enough to de-
tect the difference, a very simple test
Is to place the stone under water. The
Imitation stone is practically extin-
guished. while a genuine diamond
sparkles even under water and is dls-
tinctly visible When |Ioslble. place a
genuine stone beside the possible Imi-
tation under water. and the-contrast
will be apparent to the least expert.
enced eyes

HDy Fever and Apthma
Bring discomfort and misery to many
people but Foley's Honey and Tar
gives ease and cemfort to the [suffering
ones. It relieves the congestion in the
head and throat and is soothing and
healing. None genuine but Foley'.
Honey and Tar in the yellow packagp.
Soldby Jno. R. Thompson & Co.

Why Net Pass the. Plate
They ought to pass the. plateI S .
church wedding. It coinas cultural
do it Io church, and to ;d so wo
odf a pretty and eartul emplormen sor
the dotleo of the ushers. wbhi alwae '
have a little spare tinyw before ibe
bride arrives. And. 'rally, getting
married Is more expense than ever.
and, though wedding presents are ex-
cellent in their way, what the yout
people usually need the most Is cas.
Instead of the hat of gifts whicb she
newspapers sometimes print we thotlld
read, "The collection yielded $4I.W .
00." That would be nice It is mn&
easier to store aml care for. nlinry
than plate and glass: And money p-
ways fits and there is ,uo buh ihbl jgl
an embarrassing dupllkctlon of dullaO.


2-6


The HMam Pair at Part.
A feature uo t'arbtlau lfte is the ba
Obr wbb t. Ma ea tlhe Mimo Iu'
Biobard IU Nolr. The oame of this
fait is wholly IniHlaiding. for asn t
as have ever seen hame S e it I very
MMst thing any one ever buys thber
Old braam and cpper cauris, quatmt
Jewelry. rare china, tla. taierice
and books at what mast people go
out to seek, and a rbsit not to be easily
forgotten s the long, wide booeivarl
lined with ramshackle talls laden
with every poadble kind of lumber and
presided ovet by the most rapacious
Of brocaateura Out of plies of vale.
less lumber Amerleans and English
dIIgently seek for their pet kind of
curios, and thete ,o not a' artist In
Paris who cannot point to some bit
of furniture In his or her studio and
say with pride. "I got (but for 5 fran'w
at the ham fair." No one ever paya
more than 6 francs, I notice, but, ala.
every year these FOe franc bargain
a"e becoming more rat, and even as
boasekeeplng to Parts grows morn an4
moe costly so does the furnsblnng of
onOO botue to keepk-LoLdoo Q0QGee

Onty a Qumstlei of Powelblmy. 4
Amoog the customers of a tea store
opened In the northwest part of tre'
ecty the other night was a man 'rwho
after buying a pound of coffee. banded
a counterfeit half dollar to the shop-
keeper.
"This money Is counterfeit; I'm seew
ry, sir," said the shopkeeper.
"Yes; I know It." replied the ces.
tomer, grinning. "*ot It there one day
last week, and I'se been saving It for
you" Thenb noting the state upHc
the shopkeeper's face, the customer
said, evidently offended. "Perbalx you
doubt my word"
"Ob. not at all, str: sot at a11. 't
couldn't doubt the word of so truthfMl
man. I was simply smllng becanAe
I wondered how It was posesble for
you to have got the moouiy bera This
place was opened only oght before
last"
Thereupon the cutstome departed
hastily after producing a good cola
and slipping the counterfeit Into bte
own pocket.-Philadelphia Titne. :'

SLanoashire Humor.
There was a Lacashire6 c p er who
went out on Sunday witi his ~bwheel.
barrow because, as be said "I've )ost
ml dog, an' a felly looks slch a foef
goolrn a-walkln' b hisselL"
Then there was the worklogmen's
club committee whieb wanted to InL
bDoret hJ eJd-


=l.


-


'g


C;
~





. p- -


,AR k T I M E.


Tob Tar a same from Carabelle
Mad ApalaeCtola. Friday, and
arrived from Mobile and Pensacola
at 9:q. o'lbeik a. m., yesterday.
NT6i aTnteoo arrived from New
Olnean' via. Mobile and Pensacola
t 122:00 "m. Tuesday,

A V IWX' I WEATHER.
Thbe following table record the max
maaum. minimum abd mean tempera-
Strea the rainfall and direction of the
wind fur the twenty-fonr hours ending
at 7 o'look p. m., as indicated by U. S.
fnetaroament
.. te......** Rii". W ind
Juit ...20 86 76 81 .00 no
21 81 7g 77 '46 e
2- 87 79 83 .34 s
23 81 76 79, .50 e
24 84 173 79 .32 c
e 25 8 78 83 .02 s
28 80 84 00 sw
S185 I176 -1 0 1.6441
+ +


-- lar-- ,- Ilor- w ^
Palere DMd you enjoy My last
mal Pakrite-I miht bare It I hb4
*m.R It was yur last Tonkers


t.aiiwwe travtal so slowly that pow-
*ary annt overlakes htl.-Franklilo.

Thk* Sal Charm Failed.
eww tehf' yearn before the Franco.
German war broke outr Count Secken-
4dirw avreompanlkt Klug William 1. on
Mi vrill to Napoleon III. and was
Imunt at tIh re'leiwrated dejmuner agfv-
so In the I'avllion de Diane at Fon-
tahtwbhktnn King William. who was
sdlftintg next the empress. was asked
by ber to pauos the nilt, and In comply-
tag with thiL rneuest be threw a little
alil over btis ahbillder. Upon thte ein
'prlim pxclnlniing. "Why do you do
lhatrr" thi king exldiltned that In btis
e'ntry it was the custom to do so
* wheti paxlilng the salt to ward off bad
-tl.k and say chinee of V quarrel. The
mltprest In a pr'tilly turned speech at
w' railed 'l. "But aiurly there Is no
danru of anything Interfering with
e r frtlndI*hlt." I'n than three
yIea rttwc th lorinalnsm bad croiwed the
Itllba-Ie lAn-omIl s'.tator
Those Pies of Boyhood.
tow delioiou were the pies of boy-
(ood, No pies now ever taste so cood.
What's chanced? the pies? No. Its
you. You've lost the strong, healthy
stomach, the vigorous liver, the active
kdaeyrs. the regular bowels of boy-
S 'rL and vu


1n L foo1116 Liiket f'needed? A
oomiplete g onng ti by Elecric: Bitters,
of all orrtanso dlgestion-stomach, liv-
er, kidneys, bowels. Try them. They'll
restore your boyhood appetite and an-
preieatiOn of. food and fairly saturate
jourbody with new health, strength
and vigor. 50c. at A H. Brake's and
Glaner Mejcanitile Co 's.

'A Lesson With HI Autograph.
An edmireronce wrote to Lowell de-
scribing his autograph collection and
concluding with the remark, "I would
be much obliged for your autograph."
The reply came. bearing with it a le-
Son on the correct use of the words
"would" and "should," which deeply
Impressed Itself on the mind of the re-
eiptent. The response read:
Pray, do not say hereaafer. "I would be
el*MIged." If you would be obliged, be
obliged and have done with it Say. "I
should be obliged." and oblige yours truly.
JAMES RUtfJSSLL LOWl L

A Remodeled Text.
"Perhoap you cbuld preach us a ser-
mon about the cutditlon of things in
oar tow." says the resident pastor to
bte vitsatng one. "Butluas. gambling
bohtses and the like run wide open all
the time, and the offers pay no attend
m to th.m"
" "Ye." agrees the vialtor; "1 might
lake a my text. There's no arrest for
the wirkM "--JudmW.


IlG6A hFjIgP TRAGEDY IN CHIPLEY
-- ... .,"'; DEPUTY U. S MARSHAL
-Mrs. C. H. Danfor- has been quite L WHDDON SHOOTS
sick for the 'ast wek or more. AND KILLS SID BARFIELDD
-6 or 6 dotef t IA "~8" will cure any A telephone message from Chip
Case otfille and lever. Price 25c.
-r o s S an e ro P a. ley was received here last M6nday
-Dr. Snead, Dentist, from Marian-
na, will be here for a week or two to do morning, reciting that Ike Whiddoi
all tlnds of Dental work. Bildge and had just entered the store of Sid
Crown Work, specialties, Barfield, and firing three shats al
-Package of Four Hanasome High him, had killed him. No particu.
Art Post Cards-No Two Alike-Ouly uar were given; but a hiple
Ten Cent. At Buoy Office. It order- ulars were iven; but a hipl
ed by mail, add Ic. for postage. dispatch to th Times-Union say
-Mrs. Thomas Clarkeon tried that, family trouble was the cause
,fishing one day and caught four fine Barfield having broken into Mrs
red fih and three trout, with hook and Whiddon's room and made im
line at Trousdale's wharf in two houU. prpa t her at ra
r. MD Howproperproposals to her last Fda
--blr. M D. Howlett I .in St. An- ;, .; h ., h T s


drew, remodeling and lengthening hid
launch. Liberty. Meantime. he!is the
guest of his sister, Mre, Wells, in West
lnd.
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will hold
services in the M. E. church on the
frst and third Sunday in rach month
at the usual hours, morning and even-
ng.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re
vised, improved short form printed on
good linen naper. 25c per dozen -also
blank receipts-100 recepts in a block.
10a ach, at the Buov office
-Messrs. James, Robert and Henry
Baker and Master Hugh Gwaltney wont
flahing, Monday up C3dar and Bear
Creeks. They report indiffe.ent suc.
cess; but were sufficiently rewarded to
ward off disappouit ment,
-Handsome letter heads with et
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buiena
Vista Point, at 8e per dozen; also,.map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen,
at the B'Mov office
-The Tarpon's welcome salute was
heard in the Bay considerably earlier
than usual as it steamed *into *St. An-
drews with its living and inanimate
frAightage, yesterday, bearing evi-
dence that the business interests.of St.
Andrews could ill afford to ba deprived
of Its regular visits,
-The Buoy understands that a re-
port is being industriously circulated
that The Oaks Hotel in St. Andrews is
closed up, and*that other incredulous'
and untruthful assertion, calculated to
create an unfavorable impression upon
strangers against St. Andrews and its
people are alo being usod, when north'
ing could be farther from the truth
than these misrepresentations. Tl e
facts with regard to the Oaks, as gives,
to :the Buoy by a party who ought to
know whereof he speaks are that, the
retiring manager of that hostelry was
relieved of his charge byhi. creditors
and he stepped out and Prof, Ander-
son stepped in and never a meal was
missed nor a gsest incoqvtenienced ii
the slightest, and Professor Andeasou
,A D.P;j9;[ an -pains to -p-"oride hie
guests with everv comfort and attnr.- -
tiou incident to a well-kept itotel.
*
Pottery and Secrecy.
In the royal aiallnufuatory of pottery
at Mblsean. tiaxony. the work was for
merly enrrhld ou with the uatmost 8s0
m'rey to rwot'fue tlhe proefitim' from
bI mcOIlns) rnwni elsewhfer The eo-
tablLhatienli was a eolnuplqt fortress.
the portrutllll of which was tot raised
day Ot hight. 1140 ttsrangp-r being iw r-
inltll.d to nmtr for..iny,. puri<;os Hwhlat.
ever IK:ver. workLtiti. eve-i the chief
Insir.c-tor. was, lWorii tro iie mtle Thi'
injutrll-.lto wan foruinlly. r.4jenih'l every
I)onth tott hf *"upl*'rini otticurs etlmploy
Pd. while.tth* workmen hId l coistntitl.
)efor",, thol.i *'yew In iirlte letters the
warlng' li Il)eatItr" It wnis owell known lthat U.y
person dlvulghg t lt iin-'rte' would be
Ilnprlsom t'd for life In the ('csile of
Koe lagsttin li' i a Ile king hiulsell
when tl tetoot *strat;g,-rs tf t( llitilk'ton
to vl.tit thin works \was. enjoitied to ase
*recy. )t, of the tforenlll, however:
escaped anid asslsted In establishing a
iantniufitor* %in Vi\enn.. from, which
the s e're.fK pread ,ill over Gterniauy.

Reckless.
"Aw. come on!" the little boy was
beard to remark. "Bee sprt. I'll bet
yer any amount o' money up to b
cents."-Harper's.


REPORT
OF THE CONDITION OF THE BANK OF ST. ANDREWS,
At the Close of Busines July the 15t. 1910.
RESOURCES.
Loan and Diooiints..... ............. ......431134.06
Batk~fa House, Furniture and Fixtures,.................... 7,536.71
C*sh oo fn ad and Due from Banks......................... 27,311.64
htems I* trnul for collection ............................... 1,037.51
$79,019.92
,LIABILITIES.


C pta Stock ........... .... ....... ...................
Surplw ....... ................. ............. .............
Undivided Profits...........................................
Deposit ........................ ............ .............
CerLfied Checks................ .. ................. .....
ahier's Checks.........................................
Sto Banks.................. .. .....................
*


$15.000.00
2,500.00
1,098.26
59.081.80
223 28
299.57
817.01
$79.019.92


0 -- -L-1 -- --- rT 1-


BANK OF ST. ANDREWS.



OAPITA4L STOCK, $15,000.


J, s. L Ma N9, PresideFt F. BULLOCK. (Casier.


DIRECTOR S,
3. f. DRUMMOND.
Jtdge L J.EVES.
T. A. INNINGS,
C. fI DUNN.
W. I. MILTON
I. M. WARB
P. BULLaOC.



Your Pa.ronage is Respectfully Solicited.
- --- -- -


nhiUi. V LInLl1nul, WLUV s a *
deputy marshal, is held for murder
but a coroner's inquest had not ye
been held. Excitement was ver
high in Chipley at the time.

Mansfield's Coaching.
"IUchnrd Maanustled,"' said an actress
who played in his company, "was
groat teacher, but terribly relentless
I shall never forget a time when I wai
playing with him in Thbe First Vto
I.' Y outld not', striTe frantically as
i wou!d. do the thing he wanted. Hi
wits gentle at first. and then, pertsttln
.n my failure, he begun to lash and
whipll and sting me with his words
.lutil I thought I should have to run
iwuy. In agouy of Impotent despera
'Ion 1 criedl ot:
'I cannot Oh. I cannot
-Mr. Mansfield threw up his band
in a gesture of relief, and a smile play
ed about his lips.
Why.' he said sweetly. 'you're do
Ing the very thing right now. No one
on earth could do It better.' And then
I knew what he meant, and those lines
w'te a Utriumph to me all that season."
-Detroit Free Press.

Walking.
The Almighty has not freighted the
"oot with a single superfluous part
:':vry Inch of every foot lu meat for
:se. When a man walks In the right
ray, spelthilrg literally, the back of the
we:l trilcep the ground first. Then the
-*st of the heel comes down, after
vbhih the outer 'dge of the foot takes
he bulk of the burden until the for-
w-urd movement shifts tlhe weight to
te Imll of the foot and finally to the
totw. The Ideal step Is a slightly rock-
ing motion. At no time should the en
tire foot be pressed against the ground.
Hleel to toe is the movement. Try It
and see how much farther and more
asisly you can walk. It's the Indian's
wIy,. and- what poor Lo doesn't know
about footwork can go Into the discard
-New Yorkh reea.

-5 or 6 dotas of "gO6" will cure any
case of shlls and fever, Price 25e,

He Saved the Patent Office.
When In the war of 1812 the British.
wbo bad taken Washington. tratoined
their guns upou the patent office. L)r
Thornton; throwing) himself directly
before the guns. cried:
"Are you Englishmen or Goths and
Vandals? This is the patent oftce-a
depoeitory of the Ingenuity and Inven
tlons of the American nation. In which
the whole civilized world is Interested
Would you destroy It? Then tet the
*barge pass through my body."*
And the building was spared. Tweo
ty four years afttward, however. It
walr destroyed by fire together with
t-rerythlng In it

The Harm of Damp Houses.
It Is dangerous to health and even
:o Hife in a .ltmini. moldy house or mne
mlilt over a moldy cellar. Many years
Igo the Lonudonr laull'ei In an article
n dplHltherta tl'tncet the disease, n
ertlin cases to thil present of cer-
illu tu)ldsi it d fulr+oiid growths which
4(itwned to be breatlhedt Into the throat
etlucmul r. one ,f the best disinfec-
'nnts I lime. Mloldy clo ltiL such as
~ for use. should Iw dt siroyted at once.

Why He Applauded.
"Arp: you foiid of musicc" asked a
ert wlhoi was nlplituditng vigorously
after i i)prt'l. girl lhad sun.t a sontg In
a very painful way..
"Nott pl:rtlcularly." replied the young
man frannkly. "I'bt I am extremely
fond of the i instlcltn."

Starved to Death;
i what could truthfully be said of ma-
,y children who die. They have worms,
poor little things--trey don't know it
md you don,t realize it. If vonr child
a cross, fretful. pasty complexioned
ind loses weight for no apparent rea-
on, give it White's Cream Vermifuge,
"ou will be surprised at the results and
low quickly it picks up, Sold by Gain
Lor Mercantile Co.

His Name In the Directory.
"One funny thiug I have learned
bout human nature," said the drug
tore cashier. "Is the habit many peo-
k* have of marking their own names
the city directory. They do that be-
:tuwse the directory is the only place
.h,'e their names ever get into print.
nd It hs such I fascination for them


*;iat t!i' cnn't resist calling attention
-) it A f'uinay old mian who likes to
Ik t,; l.I :lu, that he has made special
-'ips to, (icrcnt parts of the city just
iI::rl; lhis u'rine In the directories of
ti',l;l:l-rht)l. He puts a little
r.o m i in r.e tuk btefore it. I asked him
liiat .tood (! did. lHe said none posst-
!y. lllhouigh he is a teacher of lan-
n.iags ltdl nlly get a few calls on ac-
",itl of that queer advertisement
':-t his Is -an exceptional case. Not
iay lm.rsous S end time and money
untlug city directories, but every
:int they happen to see a new one
'cOry can't help looking up their names
1l1 putting some kind of a mark
nMupd them."--New York Sun.


The St. Andrews Provision Co. Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf

STEAMSHIP COMPANY.
- Fresh and Staple and STEAM SHIP


Salt Fancy ARPON


SMEA TS I R GROCERIES I w. c. BAROW. Mas..,.
T SCHEDULE
y LEAVE. GOING SOUTH AlRIVE.
S Tuesdayd 8:30 p m. Pensacola.
Wednesday4:00 p.m. St. Wednesky, 8*0S..
Fresh Fruits and Vegetables in Season. ednd, 400 pPaama Wedesday, 00 a.
S. Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. Millville, Wednesday, 1O.00a. a.
_"___Bay Front, Near Wyoming Avenue. Thursday, 9:00 a. m. A1palah1 Thrda 0a m
Monday, 6:00 p. m. Carrabelle, Thursdy,12:*00noon.
Y UNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA PLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEI. Monday6:00 m. Mobile. Monday, .0o m.
SAINESTILLB. TALLAHASSEE LEAVE. GOING N OR'TII. ARRIVE.
TTArsdav, 3:00 p.SE. Carrabele.
; A Superior IBut Inexpensive institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal Friday, 1:30 a. p. mSt. arrabe Friday: a
SFor Florida Younq Men. School, School of Music, Sehool of Art, Friday, 11:00 a.n Panama Citydre Friday, 2:OC a m.
t Four colleges, agricultural expert- Schoolof Expression, School of Home Friday, 10:00a. m.Panama City, Frida, m
r -ont statite; University extension, 46 Economics.a. m. Milvlle. Friday, -1:30 p. m.
professors and assistants. 60 per cent. First class equipment throughout. Pensacola. Friday. 11,30 p. m,
increase in attendance last year. At- Tuition free. Other expenses very low, FPAS S TM =? .A C _A1 :?,. *S.
tractive buildings and campus. Fer cat- Free information addre-s p o S nd Iile $ .0
alog address A. A. MURPPHRZE, Pres. EDWARD CONRADI, President. Pensacola to St. Andrew andiMillville. $5.00.
SPensacola to Apalahicola and Carrabelle, 87.50.
SHis Athletic Neighbor. St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
a Hi8 Athletic Neighbor. Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
A young man inmate of a boarding NOTICE. rhe aboo rates include meals and berths.0
s house bhd t.etU disturbed night after TO MY FRIENDS. PATRONS V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Frei~ltand Pass Agt. H.O i
n- eight by thboja er in the next room AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY President.
s doing thbig w.tp aP ppnching bag he'd Having made due preparation to
e rlgjvd up in the room some way. At
I would look ove' the .crowd arid won- tory to Panama City. 1 desire, by
s der who hh. bait puit,,lcr might be, this means to inform all my friends, III U *

bunth of women n oight or tnmen ia customers and the general public
with uarro% chest'li. mun retirtattng that, on or about the 1st of Sep-
,hins n nigIt it' madi t up his mind tember next, I shall have all ar- U U
to kn ok on the tmn puitni-hing room
- er' door and nsk him to put over his arrangements completed, with new
exer'i.w niti ndaylight( wheIn nil the and up-to-date machinery and X ro o d ;
. world's aw:ake. The man might be equipment, and in addition to
Lb small nitighl u toilldoz even with all I A II
S this ut athlpt.s The door opened and wood-workin'g, shall install an .iron,
t bere, vind in a ttight hitting red Jersey, metal-working, boat-buiiding and A
was a rolmsr, buxm*woan tof per- repairing and a motor engine epair- SHOES, HARBWAIE, ROPE, PAINTS, ILS RtOCERES'
nap,. -ilIrty stumimers.
"'And what did you say to her?" the ing and equiping departments and F i u
young man was asked, shall be pleased to serve all my old A ll of F ur ti
-1 w as s starth-d." replied be, "that St. Andrews patrons and friend
I asked what afterward seemed to me St. Andews patrons and friends right PAll Goods Except Meal
the most natural request I could have and all others requiring services in on Goods Except Meal, flour and Feed to Any
made I asked her 1i she'd lend me either department of my establish- Postoffice on the Bay.
a u vouiple of inathes."--Cleveland Plain
Daler o Plain ment, promising them that in the
Th Persistency of Coldsfuture as in the past, I shald em- L. E. WARE, OTWAY WARE. DRUMMOND.
So ploy every effort to give them all
Why is .1t that we are so heavily A
subject to colds? Other epidemic dis- the besst possible service and guar-
eases neasles. typhoid, scarlet fever, antee satisfaction.
diplitb,'ria .- nay get hold on us once Very respectfully.
and there Iasan end'; it is not usual to C. IL CAsEY.
bave any of them twice. We brew In
our bl.oid rnimuilty. The poison of the Often The Kidneys Am e THOROUCHLY REORCANIZED,
dimtase evolkis In us Its proper anti-
dote. Our blhod cells make a sort of Wieakend by Over-Work. MA R TIN G PO> OT, M IA NA ER
natural .nntfto0Xln iand keep It In stock. r .
so that we atre hbe'netdrth protected Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood. A
aga!i,,t tealwrtise. A well vaccinated E A D Q U A R T E R S F O R
agit lease. A well vaccinated Weak and unhealthy kidneys are re-
nurse. for amplele works 'wlth safety sponsible for much sickness andsuffering, I
in a s alli.,x bhspltai, where the very therefore, if kidney
atr Is tnr.i'etive, but her blood is so trouble is permitted to
,bhanag4 by i 'actinaltlon that the small- continue, serious re- I
ipox (anir' ha'f.-t her By satirlet fe- suits are most likely A
vre. attain iwf are, as It were, vacci- to follow. Your other
nated a;i:ttlAf sorrlet fever. Thbe reac- organs may need at-
t'ii otf P *'h1,ma against the disease tentioa but your kid- O O"
lnrm' a, l ald. No snu-h'redilt follows neys most, be use
111'fLueuau, uc No ttilt, follow they -omost-And
o 'iwoJr r We t> .w should have att eiion+- S", -
no .lJhagtads permanent. We a.are '--" first. Therefore, ei "
just as miswepthile to a later Invasion your kidneys are weak or out of order,
as we were$o the Invasion that is just you can understand how quickly your en- / 3 -m
over.--Londip Spectator. tire body is affected and how every organ
S+ -' -vseems to fail to do its duty. -e
.Ifyouaresickor "feel badly,"begin The Old PIONEER STORE Business
taking the great kidney remedy, Dr. II T ihOl r PI NEon.TORE Busine
Pertfumes Jn Ancient Days. Kilmer's Swamp-Root. A trial will con. -----
Old as the histalory of the world itself vince you of its great merit. Founded in 1878 and buit b t UL 1 A.. .
Is that of the qwuen of dowers The The mild and immediate effect funded 87 an buit up y tLe te L.M. Wae,
ancient Urwke and Romoas reveled In Swamp-Root, the great kidney and now Thoroughly Reorganized under -New management
roses. They were used lavishly at their bladder remedy, is soon realized. It -- .
feast. in the time of the republic the tandstht it Sremarkabe a nae of d P r
people had their cups of Falernian proven in thousands of themost distress. Of the House of the Tradin P
wine awlmmtng with blooms, and thi. ag cases. If you need a medicine you well, and guarantee uniformOSt and of new ones as
Spartan soldiers after the battle of should have the best. ,we, an guarantees uniform fair and courteous treatment
Cirrha refused to drink any wine that Sold by druggists in to.all
was not perfumed with roses, while at fifty-cent and one-dol- t'ja LO.ai.
the regatta of Batae the whole surface ar samizes. You may We Pay the Freight ot all Good exeept Flour, Meal and
of the Lucrine laJe was strewn with have a sample bottle a Feed to any "t P lce on the Bay.
flowers. pamphlet telling .you nm'ap.n ow.
Bladder trouble. Mention this paper Near Harnard :,ta;arf. In ('inlbrhl.g
NOTICE. when writing to Dr. Kilmer & Co., stands tdt,-t d o.l ,lm ,.r wi,.l \V;i .t
Notice Is hereby gsven that hcreaf- Binghamton, N. Y. Don't make anymis- ington Lsttok ,-,ua, at .I _h_
ter the undersigned will prosecute all take, but remember the name, Swamp- Amerl an army ru ls turf l, -'n I
parties who unlawfully cut or remove Root, and don't let a dealer sell you ,1 iron tilk': rI' ,,.e: *., ,: ,,..' 'p:et
any wood or timber from their lands, you do you will be disappointed a coupe of rods rss u,'. tgh B itter:
and furthermore will replevin all such man who bad intiJbd wood or timber thus trken, in whomso- A Oastronomnlc Joy. bled against this ir-ular tmIe t;ra.~; Succeed when everything else fails.
over's possession it mry befound. Of all the superb victuals which, by Ing one ptikmr after another he gropet In nervous prostration and female
A. J. GAY their great variety and nlniue colloca- his way pitxnfull routtind ,ied rm:ind tHi weaknesses they are the supreme
A. J t, lon, make Marytaud the Eden and outtsldt, of th, i in o,.ur. atb.nut a du remedy, as thousands have testified.
MORTON RYNEARSON, Areadall of every man who loves good times. Finally th s.a:nk d,,wu, in oftt. FOR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
E. R. HOULTON, eating, the plunked shted is probably despailr 'O*th auf t it awful ftnt.i(: STOMACH TROUBLE
GULF COAST the must powerful ain p(olgn:i.t in its in a.nd no ga:c to got f it!'" : it is the best medicine ever sold
DEVELOPMENT CO., appeal to the sen... The wild duck. hp as a party of studenrts r,,cued hih over a druggist's counter.


WM. A. EMMONS. though it sets the p-alare to vrtbratlig and took him home. National Mouthl.
Like aII aeollici harp. has no, thrll ftr .--
"Is Life Worth Saving?" the eye. It ts a smtlll and unlovely Arnmd Por Pecoe. "Doe ut of Her t Reerach .
Arr- bi of a ul lra nDoes your heart ever reach out fbv'
Mrs. Mollie McRanev, Prentis, Miss- birl of a dull olor anl ung-eful Wfe--Will yor- disarmament me' the unattainabler
writes that she has had a severe case of outline. o. too,. the dinlond l bak Ing finih late't Husband- Ve.. abor "No. but my hands do when my b
writes that sh has ad a severe case of terrapin. It has no more beauty in midnight, I expect. But don't be ntr, hand is nor at hom e. ''her are three
kidney and bladder trouble and thut death thanu a plate of soup. And cer- ons. I shnll hare my revolvor.--B, haut ,r at the bnk of my gwn rhat I
four bottles ot Foley's Kidney Rem- tain other exquisite delicatess u. for V'vrnt. tn t he k of my .gowhat
edy cured her sound and well. She all their sweetness, do not as closes her letter by saying: |"I heart- sense of smell. Of suth ;ar. the raw
ily recommend Foley's Kidney Rcme- oyster, the bell: d hard cr:ab n:rd the
dy to any sufferer of kidney disease. It agothy river culal>;e. Rut the
saved my life." Sold by Jno. R. planed shl naht. erewe colie Pale W m n
deitlalcy which echiatits liis alii.e Q ll^-JL e om
Thompson & Co. through the eyes. the :plalt tl an the
Happiness in Steep. nose: As it comes upon the table it You ladies, who have pale faces, sallow complexions,
I saw once how like sleep was to life h:as thte imperial dignity of a Cth:re- dark circles under eyes, drawn features and tired, worn-
in the deep wmaers. A man who to my n"agne. Its uoble Ilead tioves oiln to out expressions, you need a tonic.
waking eyes looked cold antd starved reverence; the ,l i p-ycloid ,curve of its The tonic you need is Cardul, the woman's tonic.
and ragged sat upon one of the benches tail is tlke the cuerl of a great cortl'.r It is the best tonic for women, because its ingredients'
on the embankment. i was sleep- upon a coral beach. And it r;a(;1ite's are specifically adapted for women's needs. They act on
ing, and I knew from his face that perfume as of Araby.- ltltinore Sun the womanly organs and help to give needed strength and
then at least he did not count himself Kidnevitality to the worn-out womanly rame.
miserable. But presently a policeman case ofkidu and bladder wt cure any Cardul is a vegetable medicine. It contains no min-
came and shook the shlecer ino wak- y er true not erals, no iron, no potassium, noime, no ycern, no dan-
Ing life. Then all the violence of the beyond the roach of med cine. No med- gerols, or habit-forming drugs of any kindd
world seemed to be let loose upon this icine can do more. Sold by Jno. R. It iUs, or habit rming drgs of an yng nd
wreck of a man. ie shook and blink- Thompson & Co. It s perfectly harmless and safe, for young andoldtouse
ed his eys and breathed with heavy H
simstns. It was just as when a fish
is caught out of the depth of the sea
and suddenly cast Into a basket. I Cure* Coldas Prevents Pneumonia
have seen mackerel shake and gasp i _|
like this poor man suddenly caught up Youcan'tsowthistiesand 43
out of the native depths of sleep. Or reap figs. IYou thtlanf 43
If you think that a fish thus dvlin s Ferry's Seeds voun


0
a
i
u
b
1T


True Happiness.
About the happiest man In the world
should he he that. having a fad, Is able
to make a living at It.-Chicago Ree-
ord- Herald.


'uly an amusing and not a painful
eight then think of what it might be
f some giant of fable could catch us
ip out of our native ;lr into the space
)etweeu the stars. Aou-!d wei not wil-
agly aik bark e gain into the depth
Af efr? So it is when the loud world
*ts us glide down into sleep.-London
outlook .


IstoIs tHONa TAI
Tops thbe coulh and heals iuangs


a ie vOuau aO UIC
"After my doctor had done all he said he could for me,"
writes Mrs. Wm. Hilliard, of Mountainburg, Ark., took Car-
dui, on the advice of a friend, and it helped me so much..
"Before taking Cardui, I had suffered from female
troubles for five years, but since taking It, I am in good healM.
"I think there is some of the best advice In your book
that I ever saw." Your druggist sells CarduL Try It
al.- -L!d Advitonr Dept.. aChattk noMHine Co.. O Tema.
for S.W u lt d 4-pase book, "Home aMt for Women." reatro.


-V


I


Lim~i








WE'TAPPO.
S :,ecisa Report to the Buoy,
Ms. J. L. Kirvin was at home
Saturday and Sunday.
Messrs. Kelley and Overstreet re-
turned from down the Bay, Thurs-
day.
Mr. "D. W Raffield made a trip
down the Bay with vegetables, last
week,
Mr. A. B.I Sheffield was here and
at Allanton, Sunday.


H0a Came'W Mon.hilr. Messrs. J. R. Kirvir, John Davis.
Aotbotr and artibtK who bare be- Je Larimore and Jos. Whitfield
eene iell known by tenus of making
the moon dame iu the wrong house were up Wetappo Creek in the
of heavnu are numerous. but we never launch Effie T., Saturday and Sun-
expe ted Halt Ciahne to joli the group. d
ITet in "The S valgoat." chapter 23,, day.
e Itsrae's return from prison after Mr. S. Dyer made a trip to
enmftall. we tiMld that "with a swae r Farmdale, Sunday.
of tiis haild he wa Kgone :Into the dark- Mr. G. W. Lowe and Fwmily
aswt. it was a wonderful night. The Mr G Lowe and Fmily
anouoI, whkch was in its tlrat quarter, were visiting up Wetappo Creek,
wuas ctl4 low inl thbe 'it." Sunday.
It wHs lnd<' l H wondeIrflz nilght. 1 j t
On I or uight wsn a e thecreationight. Mr. J. Dyer was an Allanton vie-
ths the 1iimon in it first quarter ever itor, Sunday.
been seen low ti the east.-London Capt. J. R. Kirvin towed a barge
ar. load of wood to St. Andrews for


Won't Stay Retained.
This unti-e aipprsr on ai Flushing
Steamboat: "*'iassniigers Nhould obtain
a recelpt for all prorisiotns taken on
tboa#r thin bont and are requested to
retain tMhe aitme."
EHaic' smid thnn done. It reminds
UN of the old tluerflk:
There wan a young man of Ostend
Who oald he'd hod out till the end,
i But when halfway over
From )fteitil to IDver
iHe did what he didn't intend.
-Lo ,on Globe.

Paced Too Rapidly.
"W2,ltel. ;sik tl:e *irchlestra to play
somletlhingl dlffterenlt."
"Anry partriculsir selet-tln. sir?"
."Soinietlilr slower. I (san't ehew
my stood properly in waltz time."-
Kancsu City Journal.

Only Chance.
"Do you Itellve.." )iureled the fair
irllo. "ti MatI ilversal peace will ever
bt e.(ltallshed?" r-
"Not unhmlea, petopie quit getting mar-
rled." growled the old bachelor.-Cht-
calo News.

The Settlement.
futltor-VWhat will your father settle
on the tuan who ;inarries you? The
( poea.-st. Louis Taiues.
Work Has Seen Done.
.Rowell 'You can't .pakv a monkey
OWt of mn. taweII-- No: yrI y n to
bav aNirldly arWilred the cootrat.-
k With man. mnet of his mlafortunes
ar ecr .wt-. d by nmn .-41tny.

l'eafrless Calltot Ib CUred
y local applicationll, as tyliy cannot
reach the diseased portions of the ear.
There is only one way to cure deafness.
iand that is fiv conitilttionaal remedies,
oDefness Iq caused liy an inflanued condi.
tion of the nmucous lining of th ie ustac'-
*an tule When thtis tu',e get 8 t anied
yat have a rumitfig sound or imperfect
hearing and when it it entirely closed
deafanes is the result, and antess the in-
O ainaation can hie taken out and ) is tube
resteredto Its normal condition, hearing
will be destroyed forever; nine cases out
of ten are caused lby catarrh, which is
mnthing but an inflamed condition of the
mucous asurfatees.
We will give One HonIlred Dollars for
auy case of d.tafness (caused by cafarrh,
shat cannot be curtd hy Hall's Catarrh
Qare. Send furcirculars free.
F. .1. CHREKY& CO., Toledo, 0
Sold by druggists. 7.53e,
,Take Fall's Flamilv Vills, for cciintipa-

--n------* .
To Munch a Viper.
Though .,the pretcription seems to
have dilwspietnred fntrn the pharumao-
poela of nmdlern "l'Iwaty slie'lilists,"
It was f"or centuries noItorlous that to
fred on snake welt was the way to
itn pwrpttual youth: to cure gotter.
again. wor ny other swelling. all that
was ucensary wtn to mnutr-wh a viper
tfrnu the tail llup. 1tH It might twe a stitck
of velery. wthk yPt ametwlr stlAiMke. If
eante. contferret tht. owe"r 1of I~muk-
tandtlli ahl tlth ttngwNr of idnal-
It was an Irish ithlklsopwlh wfh
said the straians'r things tIn Ou:I
DewYpp4crs are thi ueg t4iat are Let
cittt


the Messrs. Fay, last week. I

Field and Nyv.
Enlgene PleM was a great lover of
old books Hnd quite a collotor of
them. Hisi means were not :idleluant
to his desires. however. atld one of lth
quaintest pronfs< of this wn i Rslip of
paper fotmelA hr a ipurchaosr ot an olc
rolHume In Pleid's hatdwrlting. eCv
de(ntly an inmpromtlutr verse:
Kind friend. wfor gootdnes' ake forbeta
To buy thi. t tlhni ftn.t'iot here.
For wWIe't 1 do ob uti-,I tin," p-(
I n>e-an to bit) the. L-)i) inyBvt.
An<,thir hit if 'y i ', c wh.ih th s thor
oul lily .A na -r'n: il i i -e p f e *.
otnit of I ill Nvy's l11~s It runs:
(:o lIt o -l'.kl -' i,.
'Il v ) I niu t 1, n\'e went
Thu:;."re lt.l t)..i vt 1n ol, tv. Camt t i t
Pitf..='. u 1llS i'.;ajf'&ty.
li'e <'n l.ni r .I' 1 ia I'n;; ~'ntiTIly Af-
-' a %;i s\;s I.tw;g s ii.. ,rver ;1n1 entgi
.*'.'rlina e.l:;s lti, htli o .t iii : tau KEnglishi
;t.3 I1 Ilite Jn nil .i .i +. wlI in explain-
m i (lih w, ,rkin;t ,' rutitin nutchinery
uil ft uiii liM t1 vt lhi< 1 ',,(titrils cit'aught
Iil It a il It. )i .a ii.tllielit vaa being
hi'irld 'l til;(i ;u 1c n imany revolutions
Ivr i.ti .ute. I.&tllkil. ,ior lt-he m ui ager.
his garmetqits wet te uneqtual to the
-;in:ii of trm-re things a few revolutions,
' .ild l1 wi l I"ilile i. tlis lveled and
oix v.l. itt til* -. { it (, tIl visiltor. "
T'i;ht -s ;it ll l' *,ti* ~te routrd with
1:U:tltt.r aid al rild ttneit ing to hisb n-
terpre 4r"T.
"pAh.'" mild that fn'ctionary to the
iuan:mitr. "lirs < tuwl Ity auiy he al Iber-
ry p)lt.ued with .de trk-k an' wiUl lo
i(dtiw it 1A itgluY'-1Uktt hy Bitta.
Must Be Above Suspicion.
Kidneys and bladder ailments are so
serious in their consequoncea, and It
unchecked o often fatal that any rem-
edy offered for their cure mu.t be above
suspiiohn. Foley's Kidney Pills con-
tain no harmful drutr, and have sue-
cessfully stood t lonir and thorough
test. Sold byJao. R. Thompson & Co
Keeping Up Appearane..
Husband (sudtienly waking up at
dead of oighO--Wuhat in the world was
that noise? Wife (calmly,-It'sa al
gghbt, dear. The guests of the Money-
baeg' bell are just comlung home, and
I slipped down and gave our front door
a alea. so the nelghborw would think
wR were there.-New York Joural.

He Found It Was.
Jodge (to prisonert-You are charged
with having seriotuly Injured your
wife by Inclosing bher n a folding bed
What have you to say for yourself
Prisoner-Your honor. I wished to see
If It was possible to shut her up.
horses and Rain.
Day after day the lover of nnlmalt
had stopped to pet the baker's horse
which happened to he hitched at a
certain corner at the hour when thr
animal lover passed, and the horse ap
parently appreciated the attention. But
one day his mood changed, and he
snapped viciously. "Well. of all
things!" exclainwd the animal lover
"He never did that before."
"Probably because you never petteli
him before to rainy weather." said tht
man who knows a little bMt about
bores. "As you vahte your ten fin
lers and general safety of thmb. don'"
get faidllar with a bor w wthe be I,
soaked with rain. Ni namtter bow
pec-abl hie disposIlon the roti
make hbtn cranky. and there iR ut
telling bow be will take mudoltcte.:
foodllng."-Ixchangle.
I I I-I-I


PERSONA;-, i.n...... ..um
Mr. H. Wilcox, wife and son, ~ we mf- of the mathematical
Selss was n.iivit.hmalailzfltg fTr hr insth-
Jessie and Miss M. Henesey, all of ema:-i.:; itnilse. whl. i-; h lteiat-
Chicago, stooped with Mrs. Stella I,! lT p1rot were nwnrd'y mathcmitsx-
Rockstead. Friday, Saturday and inu dthe ,mistias.
Sunday. They have been visit- t bia a p Und ,if plhmi'" -
ing several points in the south, but at wtatea pott a uocaiwv to ber
pronounce St. Andrews the best. bow auR, better abe ouM l hustrate
bear eXampe R eWber youthful charIo
Mr. C. E. Brackin returned to It stee fset be a pnoe tof pham&
Southport. Sunday night, after a a
"MW3r'* *ha *^d t e g rt oa egt
weeks stay at home. Gea a oU w and w.t pve
Mr. Raymond Sheppard of Pen- a pound of ptunia And as us miwlin
sacola, formerly of this place, came to give them In the end to the irt
who gete the sum right first tie s*re
over on the Manteo, Tuesday and before you tmin them you pinr b ooe
is heartily welcomed by his many or two fjst to see that they are whboe-
friends here. porn&"
A ftow minutes and Mary bad retunrn-
|Mr. aud Mrs. Glessner of Blakely, ed. Witb nth ht dae fae ntd triumphant
Ga. are in St. Andrews, for a few eyea she appronched the teacher's desk
weekcisnas one worthy of commetiditi(:lM, n and
weeks sojourn. Fplumped down a bag of plums Iand the
Mr. Dell Johnson was home from sixpence.
Southport, Sunday. Mr. J. C. "'ihero, mum!" she said. "I pinched
i one or two, a. you told me, and when
rainard took him back Monday te Imani wasn't looking I pinched the
morning on his launch, Zip. blessed tot!"-London Answers.
Mf. nr,, AMr. TI T-Tr,..EHl


.rt. 1anL1i m1k J. r-, A. l Uammocl
with their children, who had been
occupying the Rotzien house lef on
Sunday morm;ng, for their home
in Blakelv.Ga.


rhe genial presence of the Buoy
publisher's friend, Postmaster L.
Wiselogel of Marianna, was mani-
fest at this office Monday morning;
but because of his official duties de-
manding his presence at home, his
visit in St. Andrews was a brief
one and he returned to Marianna.
Tuesday.
Mr. W. C. Holly of Southport
was in town Sunday.
The Misses Irene Stuckey, Irene
Purifoy and Mr. Wallace James who
spent a short time in St. Andrews,
left for their home in Blakeiy, Ga.
last Saturday.
Mr. Caldwell who lives in one of
the houses owned by Mrs. Sanders
went to stay a few days at his home
in Hartford Ala.
Mr. A. A. Calhoun a well known
ctiizen of Marianna, is here enjoy-
ing the cool sea-breezes.
Mr. and Mrs. Kirkpatrick and
two little sons, leave Friday, after
a very pleasant six weeks stay in
St. Andrews. Their home is in
Blakely, Ga.
Mrs. A. Alexander and young son,
Harry, arrived on the Tarpon, yes-
tercay, from Pensacola, where they
had expected to remain all summer,
but became sort of homesick for
their kin and good old St. Androws.
Tr. G. C. Brock from near Mari-
anRa is here visiting friends, rela-
,tivs and taking.a little recreation.
Miss Pansy Hasselborg, daughter
of Mrs. M. M Hassilborg of Pitts-
burg, on East Bay. returned last
Saturday from New York. where
she has been staying for several
years. She is at present visiting
with. her sisters. Mrs. C. L. Merritt
and Miss Ebba Hasselborg of this
place.
Mrs. Thomas Clarkson of Pensa-
cola, who has made a couple weeks
visit here. with her husband's
relatives returned on the Manteo,
Tuesday to join her husband. Mrs,


Musio Writing Made Easy.
Mile lSalle was in the eighteenth
Century the most accomplished and
Sfadclnnting balletouse at the fatuous
French Opera. In addition to ber oth-
er qun:lflcation, s he played and sang
with extraordinary 'ahttiSti kill and
depth of expression. She once con-
ided to tnmeau. the noter musician.
that ber ardent wish was to be abl6 to
compose and asked him to g've her a
fw leseena Its the art. "Nothing eas-
ler In the world," Raun tu gAllantly
replied. He handed her a sheet of pa-
per ruled for muak and asked her to
take her valuable tweastpln atd prick
boles In the lines wherever she thought
proper. After the lady had completed
her task Illumau took the sheet 6f pa-
per. turned each puncture Into a note.
determined Its length, selected a suita-
ble.key. tnd ththing was done. Tills
remarkable comvnposition turned out a
lively piece of dance music, which
was afterward entitled "Les Sauvageme
Dlhns les Indes Gfalantes" arid was
popular tn France for a great number
of year.
Macautay *a a Child.
Thomnas Balbbltoi .M;acauiay should
perhaps have rankmud with the uni-
versal genilu-es. t ut It ti true that lhis
precocious glft was largely -In the dl
reaction of literature. lie lread ise
santly froin the age of threat. At stevC
he had c')ins)led a very fair- 'ont-
peudlum of uurlvrsal history from the
creation to IS1U A4 etlght Ihe had
written a treatise destln ld to covetyt
the natives of Malfitbar to Chrlstmrulty
As a recreation from t4it4. wegthty
work h be wrote in the i tme yrear a r#%
maoce ia the tyle of t eut it thtre
cantos, entitled "The tot ilr of oche
lot." A lttle later ctmee a k aw kx*eU
on the history of Oltf Magnusj and a
tast pite of blank vlere entitled "'tin-
Sal-A Poem ui Twelve Books." Put
be dtiskled tnarbeilrItcailnd did oci
Paim bl sexamluatilo. to Ibul subject.
thtl staindlug out auxxg all cthik
prodigkas. BHi memory- siwe sucb t.bat
he literally rner rmit ir rgt anr
thbtW and after twfoty iM ou'lud
repeat bita otf Vwtry reed o ty ewe
- --'- -l
Innocent Pun.
"Hey!" exclaimed his trnce. "What
are you trying to do-break my
Watchbr
"No." relied the Innocent solemnly
Tyln' tb'ow It thoo the -oir."-Buf-
falo Express.
Early and prnovdent fear la the
mother of safety.-Burke."
A Frightful Wreck.
of train, automobife or bugey may
cause, cuts, bruises, abrasions, sprains
or wounds that demand Bucklenn's Ar-
nica Salve-earth's greatest healer,
Quick relief and prompt cure results


We certainly believe this, or we would
not say so. Ayer's Hair Vigor asnov
made from our new improved formula
is a great preparation for the hair an-
scalp. Stops falling hair. Cures dar
druf. Promotes the growth of hair.
--Made by ther J. Ay. r Co.. Lowell. '.. --


What He Had Done.
"I'd be ashamed to beg If 1 was a
big. healthy looking man like you."
said the mir"astle woman. "You ought
to look for a job of some kind. Have
you done anythlnu at all during t*h
past year?"
"Yes. ma'am. I ber." answered the
busky hobo meekly. "I Jitt bbfined
doln' thirty days. ma'am." Chcago

Napo'eon's Grit
was of ths unconqueable never-eay-dlr,
kind, the kind that you need most wh n
you have a bad cold. couch or lung di@-
ease. Suppose troches. cough syrupr,
cod liver oil or doctors have all failed
don't lose heart or hope Take Dr.
Kihg's New Discovery. Satisfaction is
guaranteed when used f r any throat
or lung trouble. It has saved thousands
of hopeless sufferers. It masters stub-
born colds, obstinate coughs, hemor-
rhaces, la grIppe, cronp, asthma, hay
fever and wheoping cough and in thei
most safe and certain remedy for all
bronchial affections. 50c., snd $1.00.
Trial bottle free atA. H. Brake's and
Gainer Meroantile Co.'s.


LEGAL NOTICES.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the I terior.
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, F a
June 4th, 1910.
Notice j hereby given that John D.
HUrrell. of Southport, Florida, who, on
November 30th, I'0, made Homestead
Entry, Seiial. No. 0932, for the e* of inw
anti ej of *aw, section,9, township 1 soulh
range 14 weet, Tallahassee Meridiau, has
tiled notice of intention .to make final
commutation proof, to esthbieab claim
to the land above described, before the
clerk of the circuit court, at Vernon,
Florida, on the let day of September,
1910.
Claimtnt names as ulaesles: 'Joe.
Tolbert, I'ete Floyd, Al. .Wilcher of
oPuthport, Flnrida, and Jeff Watson of
Uhiyley, FlHtida.
HHzsnaiS Cvaiu. RBgister.:


Notice of Executor's Male.
Notice is hereby given to all parsons
liteteeted In the jeoate, hereinafter de-
scribed, that 1,.as executorof the last
will and testament of Rachel M. Brack-
it, deceased, will apply by petitionto the
Honorable County Judge of Washington
County, Florida. at his office, in Veruon,
Florida, on the 29th day of August, A. D.
1910, till o'clock a. m., t'eran order
authortz!eg 1me ro fell at rlivate sale for
itah, the following described real esta.i
situkted in the town of St. Andrews,
Countty of Washitngon and State of Flor-
ida, to:wit: Lots number five (5) and six
(6/ of BloK number thirty-four (34) and
all riparian rights lelongiug to the
frontage of said Lot number six (6), of"
Bayy view Addition, oddording to tho
retort.ed plat thereof, in tle south half of
section thirty-five (35) in Towneshi


C. is a charming lady and made For burns, bolls, sores of all kinds, ec- thee (3) south of Range fifteen (15) weal
many friends, who will be pleased zema. chan-ied hands and lips, sore e cept the following descyibed.pice or
parcel of sa:d Lot number six (6) to.wit;
to welcome her back at any time. eyss or corns, its supreme, Surest pile Beginningat a point which is two hundred -
1 cure, 25o at A. H. Brake's and Gainer sta fifty-eight (258) feet south of the
She fell in love with St. Andrews Mereantile Co.'s norihwest corner of said Lot number six
and is contemplating' to make a .- (6) (and twenty(20) feet north of the north
end of the store budding); thence east
home here. and has looked over PARKER'8 sixty-nine (69) feet; thence south to
some property, with that end in cHAIRues BAiSAM the l l street; thence west sixty-nine (69) feet;
view Prmots taxtriant gowth. thence north to point of beginning. with
ever F lls to Restore G j all riparian rights belongRig to frontage
Mrs. Cox of Econfina, daughter Hir to it Youthful Color.
Mrs. Cox of Econfina, daughter Cr ie h a t 1h& lling of lot. CHARLES E. BRACKIN,.
of Mr. D. Reeves, and sister of dlo', 1 Executor.
Judge Reeves of Pensacola, after
spending a month in St. Andrews, J P A MA
returned Sunhay with her familyH
to their home. m. Leading *rug
Mrs. Jno. Blanchard boardedthe The Leadin ru Store
Tarpon, yesterday for Millville for OF ST. A 2MZTD WS.
an outing.
The family of Mr. W. M. Conely of A MODERN DRUG STORE.
Bayhead came down Monday to re- Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
m:iin for a n onth or two and are feature of our business but it has not taken all of our time to know
occupying their old home an Beck drug values. We know the value on TOILET PEmIALIES. We
street. know how to select and buy the very finest that are made.
COME W AND
Master Delbert Hand acconpan- .. r c o 'Au l
ied Mrs. W. A. Emmons to Mill- Test the Fragrance of Our
ville last Friday on a drive and LAT PERFi
pear gathering at the Watson Bay- LATEST' UPEU FUM l
ou farm expedition.
The Welch Brothers, June and Examine Our Toilet Waters
Silas started on a fishing cruise in
southern waters yesterday, expect- They are unsurpassed in permanency
ing to go as far south as Key-West, lanD deltcacy of odor. We keep a com-
g o go as ar south as ey-Wes, plete assortment of the most delicate
and be absent perhaps. three domestic and imported perfumes and *
months. Toilet Waters throughout our entire
Tax Collector W R. Gainer of Toilet Goods Department
Vernon was a visitor -in St. An- Tie most fastidinus taste is pleased
d:ews' yesterday. We have a consignment of Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for tht
Mr, D. D. Davis of Panama City Bath that come nearer to perfection than any we ever saw. Toilet Soaps free
DD. i o P ty from impurities ore not to be found everywhere. We have them. If you want
was a St. Andrews visitor this anything in this line, here is the place to get it.
morning. TOILET POWDERS-The attention of all ladies who c.re to hayeand re
mormngtain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
----'-- of delicate powders and complexion beautifiers. Project the open pres of the
SMillionaire's Baby skin from dirt, wind and dust by the use af these aids to charm. No woman's
S t onairest p d baby oilet is complete without a dust of faintly scented powder over the neck and
attended by the highest priced baby face. Tooth Powders. Pastes. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrip-
specialist, could not be cured of stom- tiosi. Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes, Combs, Manicure -ets. and all the little
aoh or bowel trouble any quicker or toiletmrequisites so essential to comfort. health end beauty are to be found here
surer than your baby if you give it Me int endless variety. Rellalle RUBBER GOODS. In this de-
Gee's Baby Ellxer. Cures diar, hoea, apartment our stock is complete. Our goods
dyentary and all derangements of the Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
stomach or bowels. Price 25 cts. ani We Sell all PAT3E NT II9DOZ OZX S in demanp


THE OAKS HOTEL.


St. Andrews, Fla., On Seacoast.
-- -


Your Hair


Contrary?
Is it iclined to run away
Don't punish it with as cru
brush and comb! Feed It, lour.
ish it, save it with Ayer's Hair
Vigor, new improved formula.
Then your hair will remain at
home, on your head, where it
belongs. An elegant dressing.
Keeps the scalp healthy.
Do not change the color of the hAef.
Formula witheoh bottle
show it to your
Ask him about it,
then as h: say


H.


PARKER,


Real Estate


D


E A


L


E


PARKER, M * * FLA


@*"'SURVEYING A SPECIALTY.$0



c L

C, L> JOYNER &'i


GENERAL IRCHA SE!

Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats,


p


Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,

Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.


A. H. Brake,


GENERAL


MERC H ANDI$SE i


FURNITURE,

STOVES .

SEWING MACHINES.

NSXOERTBAIB SPEZTIALNTYI



UNDERTAKING A SPECIALTY'


U


Thursday, July 28, 1910.
urs syP


OPEN ALL THE YEAR.


Give Your Land the Right Kind of

Fertilizer-the Only Kind it Needs
When you feed your ive o to o aoue
stock you give the kind of || xr*a giva w ,*e roS
food best adapted' for the t you ough know
development of milk, meat t e uual feaure
or muscle, whichever is J tree.and wewalntyouto send
wanted, your name*nd addrnes -or. .
When you fertilize your Our Fertilizers are time-
land you should be just as triedand crop-tested.We
careful to use the plant have had thirty years of -
food that is est adapted active experience wi
food that est auapkly the Florida soil. One section's
equity and quantty of requirements may not fill
crop wanted. the requirementsof anoth-
tis ust.s neesay to er nor one crop that of
have the right kind of er another.
tilizer for tecropsasitis We are competenttp mix
important to have the a Fertilizer that you should
proper feed for your stock. use toward promoting the
We make a speialVy of results you ant-andwhy
special fert. ers for sP e not make the dollars you
peal ertzer for speendo asfar astheil
fis crops on special soils. shy Will,
No manufacturer can mae ste of buying a ot of
one, or even twio, brands material that may not be
of fertilizer suitable to all fE TRUCK needed? When you buy
conditions of the soil, or ~1.%t" "Fertilizer from us you buy
conditions of the crops. tor lFrtiize one that's mixed oryou.
Tell us the kind of soil and No more backache from
the kind of crops to be grown and hauling heavy sacks across the
we will tel you the knd of fer- car or platform. A free truck
tii to use.with purchase of a ton or mon.
E. O. PAINTER FERTILIZER C0.,
Jaoksonville. Florida.


W. H. Milton. John Dillon, John Milton. II1.
President Vice President. S8.cy-Treas

Milton Land and Investment Co.
MARIANNA; FLORIDA.


- - $200,000.


OCA 'ITAL,


Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes. Stocks,
Bunds; ets.
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity Insurance.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal and as
agent.
Secure Court. Official and other Bonds.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustee
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. H. Lewis.
J. E. Gammon, J. B.Brooks. A. Byltsell.
W. H. Milton
AlMre W. H. eILTON, PreAident,
Marlasnn. Florida.


__


I


____


L


I I


mmwmw


- -- -- ~I ~:


NEW MANAGEMENT--BEAUTIFUL LOCATION.;.:
G. V. ANDERSON, Manager.

~ -- --I ---


U


A One Man Jurn.
A tailor wh,o wa,' d,.-fM.-in i t f a
case tried In court me md mutah ?lr af
down when brunm,.lt np te ,r rirM
"Whaft the troubletr whstlh*'d b,
counsel, obaservtng- bis elkmntS distrnesM
as he surveyed the jfryumtn.
"It looks pretty.v Iad for mte." maki
the defendant. "unh-mss w~w strpsm sr
tak6n to dismiss that Jury ani tct In
a new lot There ltn't a man aruongit
'em but what owes me mowty tot
clothes."


FoleyL

Kidney


Pills
et T y Willr Do1W for Y
They wil care your bac ',b
strengthen your hidnoK' ..iq P
rect urinaryirregularitie*., h l
up the worn out tissues ;tal
eliminate the excess urio iiSet
that causes rheumatism, j re.
vent Bright's Disease an. Dia.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse sabstitutii.


I


LUreppnaj tnu, Curtain.
"-No. Mr. Siowun.-" sld the filr pos.
*t.wor ,f the aquiare chin. "I inult re.
..I-p- olly decline to become your ti.t
er half."
"But whyr? asked the ustonlshed
young mnan, who had believed that he
was the favored one.
"Becauset" replied the female ex.
tender of the frosty digit. "the manu I
marry mnut be lrave and fearless.
Tonight you let out the information
that you have loved inm for five long,
weary years, but have not dared men-
tion it until the present meeting. A
man who has no more nerve than that
would hide under the bed while his
wife went downstairs to Interview a
burglar who was making a raid on the
family larder. Therefore, Mr. Blowun,
I will work the piano tor a little slow
music while the curtain drops on the
farewell scene. You will find your bat
on the Unal peg of the ball rack.
Good evenlngf--London Mall.

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 ohanges weakness into strength,
languor into energy, brain far into
mental power; curing constipation,
headache. chills, dyspepsia, malaria,
25c, at A. H. Brake's and Gainer Mer-
cantlle Co.'s.


m


+.


R ,








SNorfle fi 'heeby given that the followit.g described lands will be sold a pub
lie auction on othe lt uay ot Algust, 1910, at the East door of the Bankof
St. Andrews, Fla., or so much th roof ias will be necessary to pay the amount of
the town ta'es herein set opposite to the same together with the cost of such
hle and advertising. Town Taxes for the Town of St. Andrews, Fla., for. 1909.


I I - .


7l
p.I


DESCRIPTION


Unknown ......... lot 40 block i ne.......... 30
known ........... lout lots 6,7. 8, 9, 10, 11, 12,
13,14 and 15, blk I nwi..... 30
Unknowu......... lots 25 and 37 hk 2 nw..... 30
Unknown ......... lots 37and38 blk 29 nw...... 30
Unknown......... lots 29and 39blic 30 nwi..... 30
Unknown...... It... Ito and 31 blk 32 aw..... 30
Unknowna........ blk 2, except ni of lots 10 and.
11 swt. ............ ..... 30
UTalknow........... lots 10 and 11 bik 2 ewi:.. 30
Unkkwdi d..... .... k 6 except lot30 swi........ 30
Unknown: ........ blk except lot 9 Bw3 ...... 30
UakRwn. :....... blk 10 swi ............ ...30
Unknown ..........blks 11 and 12 sw............ 30
C4known. . .. blks 13 and 14 sw............. 30
Unaownm ......... lots 36 and 38 blk 22 swi...... 30,
Unknown ......... lots 1 and 2 blk 23 swl ........ 30
Unknown......... lots 1 and 2 blk 25 swi........ 30
Un1own. ...... ( t 1ti8, 20, 21 and 22 bik 30 swi 30
known ......... n of lot 10 and 12 blk 2 set... 30
Unknown ........ blk 6 exceut lot 30@soi........ 30
Unknown......... blk 7 si........ ... ......30
Unknown........ lots 6, 8, 10, 12, 1426, 28, 20,
and 32, blk 9 set............ 30
Unknown.... .... lot 18 blk 18 set............... 30
Unknown........ blk23 sei ................... 30
Unknown ......... blk 26 se ..................... 30
Unknown... .. lots 4, 5, 6 and 7 blk27 sei.... 30
Unknown ........... blk ,30 less lots 28 and 29 set... 30
Unknown....... lots 12,3,15, 29, 30 and 31 blk
31 .l .......................30
Unknown ....:. lote g and 13 blk 13 net....... 31
Unknown........ lots 11 and 12 blk 15 net...... 31
Unknl wn... .. lot, 11, 12, 13 -nd 14 blk16
net .......................31
Unk n ........ lots 5 and 6 blk 17 uet........ 31
Unknow......... n oflots 13 14, 15 and 16 blk
23 net. ... ............. 31
Unknown........ ni of lot 16 blk 30 nei ....... 31
Unknown........ lots 9. 10 .and 11 blk 32 net... 31
Unknown .:.. .... lots 1, 6,7, 8,16 and 17 blk I
nw ............ .... .... .. 31
Unknown......... lot 10 blk 5 nwi ............... 31
Unknown ........ lots and 10 blk 13 nw ....... 31
Unknown. ...... lot 8 blk 18 nwi.............. 31
Unknown......... lot I blk 23 nw............. 31
.Unknown.......... blk 24 nwi ................. 31
Unknown.......... lot 13 blk 32 nw............. 31
ROCovington.... blk 17 swi................3 31
Unknown ........ blks7, 8 and 10 sw........... 31
VUknown ........ bik 19 and 20 s of sw....... 31
Will Johnson..... lots, 7, 12and 13 blk 22 si swi 31
C F8tewart ..... lots 8. 9, 10 and 11 blk 28 si swi 31
Elsie Bennett.... lot33, 4, 15and 16 blk 26 si swi 31
ee .CovImrt3n.. blk 27 s of swi............... 31
R C CoVington.. blks 31 and 32siof swi....... 31
Unknown ......... lk 43 w........... .... 6
Unknown......... lot 14, blk 3 ............... 35
Unknown........ lot 2 blk 10 9si............. 35
Unknown ........ lot 5 bik I1 si...... ....... 35
Unknown......... w of si of lot 6 blk 29 ...... 35
Unknown... ..... nw of lot 6 and ni of lots 7 to
: 11 bIk 29 si...............35
JE Storer ....... all of biks 5 and 6 swi........ 36
C K Pond........lot 5 bk 1 sw............... 36
Unknown........ lot 10 blk 30 swi............ 36
Unknown......... lot 17 ani 18 blk 32 wi...... 36
Unnnown....... lots 7. 8 aid 9 blk .2m ,ne*t...... 1
Unknown..... lots 7, 8J10 and 11.*k 24 ne.,r 1
C Davis.......... lot 8 b 29 no............ 1
JA Niohols...... lot 9 blk 29 net... ........... 1
Unknown ........ lots 8 and 9 bk 17 nwi....... 1
Unknown........ lot 10 blk 17 nw........... 1


01 ITax
* and
Costs.


14
14
14
14
1i
14
14
14

14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
14
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
15
16
15
15
15


$2 00

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

2 ()
2 00
10 00
10 00
2 00
8 00

2 00

200
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00
2 00


5 00
2 00
2 00
200
2 00
10 00
200
10 00
30 00
20 00
10 00
20 00
10 00
75 00 1
150 00 2
30 00
10 00
10 00
State,'
10 00

60 09 1 1
200 00 3 3
10 00
10 (N)
20 00
40 00
2Q-,oOW^
10,00 .
15 00
40 00 1
20 00'


C. L. ARMSTRONG, Town Tax Collector.
_ I I


o00000000Q00000000000o0000




r *
0' '


How 0 YuhP uFey a S a

th-c"iGI. o

By HELOISE BRAYTON o
9
; Oyrliht. XI, by American iress 0
Association. 0
> -o
Q.aoooooooooooooooooooooo
V 9ohn Whtatow. head of the bhoiu? of
'Whwtow & Co., one of the largest and
wealthiest engineering frms In Amer-
ba. while sitting at his dtwk in his
private of-.e was handed a telegram.
'hbch be -ird eagerly. and his eye
qparfled with joy. ie had been bid-
.-ing against the Eureka Bridge com-
Mpinay for the building of a large sec-
S-ion of a western railroad, and the
'message was an announcement that
bis bid had been accepted. He expect-
rd through thts contract to double his
.fortune.
H first thought was to communl-
,ate bhe.good news to the person he
loved best-the only one he loved in
the world. Mr. Winslow was a wid-
wer with one child, a daughter.
"*Ssaedyr' called Mr. Winslow. toes-
Umg the telegram on his desk.
A yosag man responded to the call
o fnd MW la employer scratching a note
VQ G~leIe Mr. Wtiglow handed It
R him. telling him to send it to his
daughter at once. Kennedy went out-
dMe and looked for an office boy to
e, ry the note. Not finding one. be
Ipt oB his hat and went with It him-
self. His ,rag -was. answered by a
maid, who told him when he said be
had a note for Miss Winslow that he
would fid her Io the drawing room.
lb was practidng at her harp.
A pretty gir sitting at a harp is an
attaettve eight. Ned Kennedy was at
so age to be affected by such a sight
and possibly magnified its beauty. At
ay 'rate, he saw the vision of his life.
,Tears have passed since then, but to
b ts day be treures it in his heart-
the heart that In a twinklMng pasmsd
*t the girt at the Instrument.
SAnd she? Before her stood a young-
? ter, a Se years her senior, with a
Bright, honest face. a pair of- ruddy
boyish cheeks and a smile that seemed
it to her entraneti He was holding
o nt a 'note to bher. She arose, took the
mite. -r et6gided her father's' writing.
: epeoe' It san d his announcement
That be had secured -the contract on
which be bad qpenut. mst of his time
'"w b, better part o? a year. -
"Oht. I'm so glad!" she exclaimed.
,'"Bt., paltlo me. Won't you be seat-

S" N6. thnnk you. I must get right
Ieck to tle office."
''i Md ipat_ tell ron he'd got thO con


S1 rrracrstod 1 you ue
; n E"s,, 8Upps il
-If L PILI11 11
SP LD. Matt. TEhimpsin gup'
GOratbi hebtsM. Steqw*ml N. C., wrtues' sn say
th f t l ft dim 1 tm."hle" Dr'& Diwti,
.w B v>., -wlei "Th ,, giv *le .uiv r
fla-tb. RB. D eai Cam, blur. T., writM.:
,LpI oB"** 3arU am tI h.liave Ibuoud a nremau to
aSinim-' 1-'.m Pa SnAFrtn. A.

Sold i St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mhchell
S j~AI FO Fo rr S*Aj


49

79
49
49
49
49

87
49
87
87
560
75
75
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
59
70
90
60
69

60

65
45
60
60
75
90
75
60
69
05
75


tract ?"
"Oh. no; he doe.'i't tell nm Thlne-
1'mn only his eorplo.xlrce Rt T:I'm ver.i
maehjpleRtiA Ito, bhr that lie t 1i m-
.ced7f. I'eM~one a lot of tnTuring for-
hlip on that nmtrnt."
"Are you an engineer?"
"Yes. I was prnduntedlanst year lit
the sctentafle school. TYor father ip.
piled for one of our class, and I wa.
a'sglHd to' .m."
i e young 'man looked -happy. and
the girl looked ,bpy abhd tried to
think of some more pleasant things
that her father bad said about him
Though be declined to be seated. he
asked her if she would not play just
one piece on her harp, and she did. or.
rather, she sang "Annie Inurie." ac
companytng herself on her instrument.
Any one who has heard that song ac-
companied by a harp knows of the
depth of feeling there is in it. From
that moment to Ned Kennedy "Annie
Laurie" was none other than Elsie
Winslow.
When the engineer got back to the
office he discovered that he had been
with the young lady an hour. thinking
be had been with her ten minutes. and
his chief was impatiently awaiting
him. Mr. Winslow asked him where
he bad been so long, and he replied
that he had carried the note himself
since none of the boys was at hand.
Then he threw out a danger signal in
a blush, but his employer failed to un-
derstand It.
Three months was the time specified
for the beginning o( the contract work.
During this period Winslow & Co.
spent a fortune in materials and other
preparation. While this was going on
Ned Kennedy and Elsie Winslow were
'taking all sdrts of excuses to meet:
and within six weeks a mutual con-
fession had been made and the lovers
were in terror lest Elsie's father should
discover the extent to which matters
had gobi. for Elsie knew that she
would not be permitted to marry any
one, especially a poor young engineer
earning $25 a week.
Such cases always run the same
course. The lovers think they are en-
during no end of excruciating torture,
but they are not. When love tortures
end prosaic marriage begins, and as
husband and wife the couple take in-
finite pleasure in reading of other cou-
ples' love tortures. The denouement
came in time. Ned Kennedy sent a
note to his ladylove, not knowing that
her father was at home. Mr. Winslow
received it and took it to his daughter.
..

IFOi.ESIIONETHR
-for children safe, surn. eo opiates






for 11.00 pei box. Will iend them oon rlal to beho ied for
when rller*d. Samples Free. Ifyour druggistdoes not
h.e thm send your orders to the .r
UNITED MEDI CA CO., sox 74, LANCAS"tr, PA.

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


A8E88WED.


,vard from Dyer's Point to and ein- DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR.
racing Old St. Andrews, with cor. U. 8. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla.)
responding territory inland. Price June 25th, 1910.
riponding territory inland. Pric Nicece is hereby given that Robert L.
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office. Purcell, of Econfina, Florida, wto on Au-
Also gust 3d, 1904, made Homentead Entry
FIFTY CENTS FOR No. 34686, (Serial, No. 02775), for s+ of
A SECTIONAL MAP OF THE ST' nw* and wi of sw* section 32 township
ANDREWS BAY COUN [RY, 1 north, range 13,west, Tallahassee Me-
A DR BAY ridian, has filed notice of intention to
Showing all the lands disposed of by make final five-year pioof to establish
the Cincinnati Company, also locates claim to the land above described before
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and the clerk of the cirauit court at Vernon,
S e m o th F Flordia, on the 31 day of August, 1410.
'iljacsnt country. The plat of the Claimant nastes as witnesses: T. E.
lots is not shown. but by the aid of Gainer, W; W. Gaincr, W. b. Purcell
Ihis map the approximate location of and W. H. Blackwell, all of Econfina,
Pny Ict is easily determined. Price Florida HENRY S. CaHBB, Register.
Fifty Cents, at the Buoy Office.
Either map will be sent by mail to 0 YEARS'
inv address or. receipt of the price. EXPERIENCE


aD

Cream Vermifuge T
TRAD MARKS
DEsisNs
THE UARATEED COPYRIGHTS &f
c ly ascertain our opinion free whetf' a*
r v1ention is probably patentable. Common 'a
Sons strictly confldontal. Handbookon Pat t
ORM Ient free. Oldest agency for securing patent
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recct
peal notice, without chnrPo, In the

H REMEDY Scntific Jmrican.
A handsomely illustrated weekly. largestt ctL
culhitlon of any scientific journal. Torms, $3 a
THE CHILDREN'S FAVORITE TONIC. Tnr: fc"r months. $1. Sold ball nowsdalers,
.EWAI. OF IMITATIONS. MiUNN & Co.361Broadway New York
THU GENUINE PREPARED ONLY BY Rraanb Office. 625 St.- ashinwtnn rC.
Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
aT. LOUI9. MO. FotEIYK mREMrvY
Sold by Gainer tlercantile Co. ake Kidn and Bladder Rht
SboMakes Kidneys and Bladder Right


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

Sold in St. Andraew hv dil nriuyricsts


This time the danger signal was,, ,. i n. a! olir
terpreted. Then Elsie threw herself ,.,, i.,
Into her father's arms and confessed ,,,. rf ('" n .et hbi
all..
No one likes to be deceived. The fa :'.i,. sl,ri",, "i.-1: to a t0el|phon'e. in
their should have realized that stolen .i e miinu,-'e r.o in ro!.!muni-ationl
fruit is the sweetest and had compas- ith ,~, ,, or ,itd it twenty minutes
slon. Instead he blamed his employee ,ire it as wilh tihem.
for what he termed dishonorable con ".. E. say"- e,:n her father.
duct and blamed his daughter for keep ..1 ,, it." In tot erupted Elsie. rub-
lng from him such an important mat- !,lite her hands gleefully.
ter. She tried to excuse herself on ".. have a good deal of the work I
the ground that she was afraid to tell. .114" sa i KE.anedy. "lnt my room.
She really thought this was true. It whre I worlrkd itiaht.od.ds and elndl-
was not. She did not tell of her love of figuring. Theew will atsl9at i ly mem-
because she took pleasure in It In- ory. and I am sure I can rtwall the
dulgld clandestinely. whole formula."
Mr Wniulow waa o Irritated with hMr. Winslow stood looking at the
Kennedy that he paid him hie salary young man in a dazed way for a few
and di hargetd him. He opposed thi moments, then caught him In hie
action to be btised on the 'young man arms and bugged him.
winning his daughter's love without "You can: You can: I know you
permission. lHe forgot ttut he and can! That memory of yours! It's won-
won the girl's mother In the same derful: When can you begin?"
way. The true reason was that he "'llU go to my room and begin at
was Irritatedl because he had Ieen once."
stupidly Ignorant of what was going "No. no: not there. Bring any figur-
on. ing you may have here. Stay right
The day when a commeTnc'mennt on here till the work Is fntished."
thl, contract must tn im;de drew near Ned was followed to the door by
One morning Mr. Wiunlow while per Elsie, where several minutes were lost
fecting his Il:)s to make sure of the in a clinging embrace, prolonged in
g*mnallest details had all his formula the knowledge that from that time
spread out before lhim on a table. The forward they had the upper hand.
weather was coid and blustery, and a Then the lover ran all the way to his
fire of 1logs baIl7A'd on a hearth fear room, snatched up a roll of papers he
which tw had drawn hli table for had collected with this very purpose
warmth Olnening the floorr to leave in view and ran all the way back. He
tthe roni for a moment, he met a found Elsie and her father about to sit
brisk ulirrent of air \Vh'en he return- down to dinner and joined them. Mr
'd hii pap'rs hild dlsalppwnred from W1rmlo- *,'-- ...... rhd n rth mrntt,,:
'he table Terrticed. le looked about
.or them on the fl or. Then in the A Few Short We.eks.
'Ireptuice he noticed several bits of halt Mr.-J -S. Bartell, Edwardsville, Ill..
turned paper. Taking one of them writes: A few months ago my kidneys-
,ut. he found it to be a part of his became congested. I had sevee back
formula Everything had been burned. ache and pain across the kianeys and
In one week he must begin work or hips. Foley's Kidney Pills promptly
forfeit him contract. If It was forfeit- cured my backache and corrected the
"d he would lose not only the splendid
profit he had expected, bu! thousaflid action of my kidneys,oThis wasbrought
upon thousands that he had expeildeW about after mycusing them for only a
in preparation would ble almost a tota. few short weeks, and I cab cheerfully
loss-a loss that would bankrupt him recommend them. Sold by Jno. R.
There was but one thing to do--hi Thompson & Do.
must reconstruct his pllan. There was
no thme to make new ones. The old Our Clubbing List.
ones must be set down from memory
ite was no longer young. Indeed, he The BUOY has made very heral club.
had reached an age where memory is iiing arrangements with a few of the very
grown defective. He hurried a mes- oest publications in the country and for
sage to the telegraph office asking for the present can send for a whole year
an extension of time. .No reply came "he BUOY and
till the next day, when he was.wired Detroit Free Press(twice-a-weel
antd Year Book)............. 1'7c
that it would be impossible to grant The Fla r Book).U. & Ci dy fr $5
The Fla T..U. & Citizen, daily for $5 8-5
his application. do Semi weekly,for$l 55
When Elsie saw her father come In Scientific American' .... 3 50
at the front door that evening she FarmerandFruit Grower" ... 2 55
thought he was some broken down old Floiida Agriculturist ... 5
man she had never seen before. Tak- do clubsof 5,each ..., 2-25
Ing him in her arms. she supported Farm Journal, Philad'alR- oulhly,,.I 17
him to the library, where he sank into N.Y..WorildLtricea week)..... 1 75
i chair. whfle she ttnelt beside him The Comopoitan .... ..... 1 5
.with her arms about his neck. She The orierion .. ........ ..'
For any or either of the above ulrilica-
inew what had happened to his pa- lions in conhectiou with 'the"BUOY'a'd.
pers and Inferred that his application press all order to (HE BUOY.
for an extension-had been refused. 4. ` Andews FIa.
"Father." she said, "I've something
to tell you. Listen. I wrote Ned Ken- 1 :
nedy of this misfortune. This after LEGAL N ICES.
noon I received a reply, which said:
"*I can reconstruct the formula.'" NOTICF FOR. PUBLICATION.
It seemed to Elsie that an electric Department of the Interipr.
.4hock had been infused i~to her fa LANP O FI~rc ATGAINESVILLE, FLA.,
their's frame. With'- bound he sprang June 5, 1901.
from hip chair. Notice s hereby given that Winfield
"Can he?" he exclaimed. S. Prircellbof Econfina. Florida4, who, on
There was no room for wounded December 17th 1908, made homestead en-
pride. ,no words of regret at being try serial, Np. 01085, for swi ofsection 18
obliged to humble hlm.self by askii t r- township 1 suth, range 12 west, T&lla-
hassee Meridian,las'filed notice oft inten-
S- tion t make final commitation proof, to
"Foley'd Kidney: Pills Have CureI establish claimm to the land aiorede'ecrib-
Me." ed, I before the clerk of the circuit court,
at Va-non, Florida, on the 3d day of Ain-
The above is a quotation from a lette et, 190.
written by H. M. Winkler, Evansviller Claimant names as witnesses:' Heury
'Ind. "I contacted a severe case of kid., Padgett, U. L, Porter, "J. W. Bro.wri and
nev' trouble. MV back gave out and W. W. Gainer, all of Ecoufina, Flaorida.
pained me. I seemed to have lost all HEzar S. Cunna, Register.
strength and ambition; was bothered NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
with dizzy spells, my head would swim DEPAaBTMET OF TR IN*rTIOB.
and specks float before my eyes. I to< k U. S. Land Office at Gaitnesville, Florida.
Foleys Kidney Pills regularly and June 25th. 1910.
am now perfectly well and feel like a Notice is hereby given that Felix K.
new man. Foley's Kidney ills have Fulgham. of Seuthport, Florida. who, on
new man. Foley's Kidney ils have november 2d, 1909, made Homestead
cured me." Sold by Jno. R. Thompson Entry, aerial No. 01822 for ne46 section
& Co. 30 township 1 south, range 14 west, Talla-
hassee Meridian, has filed notice of in-
TW O M APS, tentjon to make final commutation proof,
to establish claim to the land above de-
ONE DOLLAR FOR ecribed, before the clerk of the circuit
.A M1AP OF ST. ANDREW CUrI court, at Vernon, Florida, on the 4th
day of August. 1910.
30x50 inches, correctly platted and Claimant names as witnesses: George
showing all the more important Morrell and Tom Morrell ofNoles, Flomi-
buildling--is of great value to any- da and Lewis Floyd and Barney Young,
one contemplating purchasing propl- Hp Nat 8. CaUBB, Register.
arty in town. It covers about foun
iniles of coast line, extending east NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.


intendent Owen's daughter," he tin-
lshed contemptuously.
Faith faced him with flashing eyes.
"Nick Sanders, you're worse than I
thought you were! Howard Olney
took you into his cabin and nursed you
through a spell of fever when nobody
else would, and now you try to injure
him behind his back. That's your
gratitude r'
His eyes fell beneath the with ering
scorn of hers. Of the allusion to her-
self she took no notice, but she could
not help resenting the slur put upon
the man she loved.
"You've no call to fre up for Olney,"
he said maliciously. "IHe's above court-
in' a girl who makes her living' cooking'
for miners. Besides, he's in love with
Daisy Owen, and she's struck on 01-
ney's good looks. It's bound to be a
match."
Faith again bent over her berry
picking that her tormentor might not
see the effect of his words. She had
heard through her mother's boarders
about Miss Owen's wealth, beauty and
accomplishments and realized that she
was a mere nobody compared with the
superintendent's heiress.. What right
had she to hope that Mr. Olney would
ever love her? Stll, the mocking tones
stung her keenly, and, her basket being
filled, she said goodbye and hurried
away up the rocky trail that led to a
dingy, weather worn cabin half hid
by the boulders and- evergreens sur-
rounding it.
Faith and her mother were alone in
the world. About a year before her
father had been killed by an explosion
in the mines. It was Howard Olney, a
young schoolmaster from New York,
turned prospector, who had risked his
own .life to recover the body. They
could never forget this nor his untir-
ing kindness during that time of be-
reavelielt. It was he wiho had en-
COur;itg(]d th-!'ii t( c, o IN with the renu- i


of thue formula. He said nothing. ex
('cpt 1f Interrupt Ned nnd d Elsie occa-
sionally. who kept mup a constant gab
b;e. the old man asking if Ned thought
he could supply this detail.and that
detail. and Ned always assured him
that he could, though with regard to
;oni of them he was not altogether
certain .
After dinner Ned was given a desk
In the library, with plenty of station-
ary. Mr. \WVnslow Insisted on helping
him. but Ned declared that he could
vet tn better alone. So at 9 o'clock
Elsie Insisted on her father going to
xed to recuperate from the strain he
had been under and carried him iff
upstairs. As soon as she bad tucked
him In bed she went down to her
kwer
There are youthful Idiosyncrasies.
one of which was illustrated by the
young couple. One would suppose
that they would both appreciate the
necessity of Ned at once getting at a
work of such vital importance to all
concerned. What did they do? Sat
In the same chair in each other's arms
till 2 o'clock in the morning. And
what did they say? Let those who
have spent hours under the same cir-
cumstances tell-if they can remem-
ber. At 2 a. m. Elsie went to bed, and
Ned worked till breakfast was an-
nounced.
Nevertheless within two or three
days the formula was reconstructed.
:'-e1 carried Elsie and is now at the
head of the Winslow company.




4 In Deer


j Fork Canyon 4

Sow a Man Helped to Save
S His Enemy's Life.

By ADDISON HOWARD GIBSON.

Copyright, 1910, by American Press
Association.

In the maroon haze which alwa3-s in
the late summer enwraps the rugged
slopes of Deer Fork canyon Faith Aus-
tin was gathering wild red raspberries.
A young man In miner's garb who
was prospecting behind the boulders
on the opposite slope saw her and had
just made up his mind to cross the
stream that zigzagged down the can-
yon and join her when he saw a man
swinging along up the trail toward
-her.
"It's Nick." he said to himself. "I
had forgotten for the moment what he
told me last night.' meant then to
leave the canyon at once, and I must.
for I can't bear to stay and see her
throw herself away on such a fellow
as Nick Sanders." And Howard Olney
turned and walked away that he wiglht
not witness the meeting between the
two.
The girl did not need to turner
head to know who was coming. There
was an uunilstakable lndividuality In
the shuffling steps, and recognition
brought a look of annoyance to her
face as she continued her work.
"Pickin' berries, be you. Faith'
You're looklu' sweet as a injun pink.
What's the use of your working' so
hard for them boarders when you
know I'm ready for you?' be waited.
"But you ought to know by this time
that I'm not ready for you," she
flashed back.
The man reddenem to the roots of
his sandy hair, but. controlling his
anger, replied:
"I've got enough to keep you from
siavyi' here. I.oerdln' mInerut. a you're
doin'. There's no use tu your stayln
single for IHoward Otney. lie left for
good this wmornnlu'. lie's going' to keepl
books for Mr. Owen. the superintend-
ent of the Hlgh Tone mine."
The telltale color mounted to Faith's
cheeks, but she bent forward to chp-
ture a refractory vine, thus hiding her
face from her companion. .
"You think i'm not good enough for
you," he went on. as she took no no-
tice of his insinuation. "You think.
Olney's better'n me 'cause he's been
a schoolmaster back east and can use
lots of grammar. But if you'd lived
in the same shack with him, as I've
done, you'd know he's not such a saint-
ly galoot as you think be is. It's no
man that'll turn his back on the girl
as loves him and go off courting' Super-


A Contested Woman
is always found in the house with Bal-
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'and stiffness 25c 50c and$1.00, a
bottle. Sold by Gaigor Mercantile Co.

lar routine of life, and from this sad
period Faith dated her love for the
young man. He bad a shack two miles
down Deer Fork, and most of his days
were spent prospecting.
Soon after Banders suddenly return-
ed."havin~ been away several mouths.
He had been "speculh ting." he an-
nounced, and 'had brought back some
money.' Nick had known the family in
,indiana.' in fact. be had accompanied
Mr. Austin to Colorado. He was a
crafty, shiftless fellow and did not
make friends among the miners. In-
deed. so unpopular was be that when
stricken with fever shortly after there
was no one tb care for him except Mrs.
Austin until Howard, to relieve the
overburdened woman, took the fellow
home with h:m and nursed him back
to health and strength. Bad it not
been for Jealousy he would have been
grateful as one of his selfish nature
could be.
Meanwhile Faith bad wandered
down the canyon, unconsciously taking
the trail over which her lover had
passed an bour or two before.
"I will give up thinking of him," she
said, stooping to gather a spray of
wild columbine. "I won't let his going
away without even saying goodbye"
worry me. Mother must no't it) tlinf '
carefor of course she'll ebar that he's
gone. I'll pick somin towers m'i an ex-'
cuse for coming and go honva abd livet
my llfW without 'hti&. 'S Ovufaln's i'ert
misit be strorig for'""tidtruice."-"
iSddelty a wkid ciry burst upo' her
ears.
"Help, help!"
The girl listened with bated breath
It did not come frtm tne direction of
the mining camnpl. $till., t might be
one .of the men bad wondered down
"the gulch and tm-t with some t acchieut.,
Again the call ruwue, wild und ago-
nizling, as thltou, fa- fito we withb a
terrible doom. This tin)e. she lfxrmated
rth cry
"SW6e bone has fullen into the old
sabft' 'she cried. running swiftly in
that direction. This "oohti sifitt" led1 ti
What bad once beetoua protmi.sig uiliti.
but a sutbterrt.-iui m strong that roiw
mysterot'lUr1l ani' I "t no .enti r 'r |:l Irl rendered it so unsafe that irtiiid beent
abandoned; nnl no, tf who knew of itt;
t~eatHtry.'daurt -v*,nturvi tIno thw shitlt.
Aliruet btr'tth.etss, laultih luCtlU-l ti l
mouth of tlhe iilne-tlWud. dro1it'ug (on
ber kies. pelrtid doAun intou ttw (lartk
deptb' lhow. TiM tOnakt wuflt-i, wni
tera of the 'ri-uig str-'ealn t*u,,l'ul tind
hisbedl among i:iw ja:Egg*J ruix .: and
crevk-es, kushlug aImkdll th kg 4 of a.
man who sttoo liam'r-urilyr in a aiNrrn ,
ledge fuliy lifitwa;. dtuwin. 11 win-
clinging in terror to a Jutling re'i.
above him. wA hALI thr'll:tn' ruoment to give way. It wins a pwrli-
oUS. an awful siluttion, anld, the girl
,huddern' an sh.e ga;: white horror drawui ltac- upturled to
hers she recogijlzed Nick Sanders. .
"For (Gtd's ualie. Fuith, try to btell
toe out of this!" he screamed.
"I'll try, Nick'" she called back.
But how was she to do it? She
looked about hopelessly; then her eyes
tell upon a large coil of castoff rope
near the broken windlass. She caught
it up eagerly, and. lowering one end to
Nick, she said:
"Tie this around you under the*
arms." .
He did so and- felt. himself, being
slowly drawn upward. Su ch was hise
.peril that be.could pot realize that the'
girl's hands alone were pot strong
enoughb to pull him to the top. He did
not know that another had also hard
his calls for help and had arrived just
in time to aid in the rescue. When
almost up a blow on the head from a
shelvinug ledge rendered him uucon-
sciuni fur seve'ratl minute's.
\Vth'n hir 'ta.m.' h: ih n-( ;t t.' was ly-
ig 1i thll e binkt D ih,',r i.',rB. :illl
I.nith was bathing h .i< tI'.i lhnimngi
.HIt'wa r! O(!lncy's v',,ic bt kept his
ey'esS clo.' l ;iand ilistllenel.
"I't:u ad I was in timte to help youi
rave hlni." the young oman w:w a, sitlng.
"'1 was on nm y wV':y to see yon. lith. l
to say goody before lh'vitgi fi ('tti
yon. At tir.t I thlugtht I wo~id guo
away without, but 1 coutltdn't. I felt
that I must lok ipi o 'u) y11ur f;'te oult
more before I gave you up to hin."
Nick heard tih tremor in (Oiney's
voice that told of the emotion he was


endeavoring to control.
"Just once more. i''nth." he went
on. "I should not go If yon could love
me. but I know how It is. 'ou havw
known Nick all your life. In the de-
lirium of his fever I earned how much
he loved you. and afterward he told
me that you lov'd him in return. I
will not come between you. Goodby.
dear one. Rememlnr 1 helped save
him for your sake."
There was intense pain in the tones.
and as he turned away Faith gave a
quick sob. and Nick felt. a hot tear
fall on his face. But the girl made
no effort to detain the man she loved.
One word would have called him back
to her side, yet her lips seemed para-
lyzed. She knew that. he loved her
and was going because he believed she
loved another: that she would never
see him uRgain and her old lonely life
would go ou unbroken, unbrightented


by him. Be was slipping away from
her forever, still she could not utter at
word.
And Nick knew, too. that if Olneyi
went now his own chances of some
time winning Faith were better than
ever.
"Hold on a minute. Howard!" called
the rescued man. sitting up.
"What is it. Nlekly" asked Olney,.
turning back. though he did not trusti
himself to look toward Fnlth.
"Come up nearer. I've got somfthin'
to tell you both, and you don't know
how hard it is for a man to call him-
self out loud and right before- two
good folks he's been a-wrongiu', a
onery big liar." said Nick. "But that's
just what I am-a onery big 'iar. I
lied to you about 'aRth's lovain mre.
and then I lied to her uhbot your.leVar-
in' Deer -Pork to k.Pep accounts for Mr.'
Owen Just because you were in lovely
with his daughter. I'm a low lived!
devil. but when I was down in that;
ole shaft a-facii' death I made up nuly
mind if I ever got the chance I'd he a
better man. Now that you two have"
saved my worthless life and have gfvel
me the chance I asked for I'm goln'.
to begin with you niMl Faith by settli'J
you right. You love each other. and 1
want to see, you happy, so my lies'
ain't standing' in your trail niay more.
"Maybe you wonder how I happened
to be down in that old mine. You re-
member that Swede who got a pile of
gold and some nuggets stole from his
cabin over on Firecheck creek? Well.'
I am the thief, and I hid It air down,
in thatshaft. where 1 knowed nobody'
would dare go pokin' round.. I "wntt
down. almhin' to git part of It to swap
off. and that water- rit right op like,
a avengin' angel. I hatqit got thel
nmakin' of half a saint in me. but I'mn
going' to tote back tbat stntff where 1
got It from and strike a n~4e trail up1
the canyon of lif"

Won' by 4141 Wit.
A story Is told of an English clergy'
man who owed his apiotntment to a
rich living to a lucky pun. 'IHe was
tutor to the son of a nobleman end'
had not long taken orders when he
attended the funeral of the rector of
,the parish in whicli the noMblerina'*L
enit was etuated. The father-of his
,pupil was patron of the ltvng aml
Iwas also pr'eseut at the -funeral tof
the d'eansed rector. 'Tere was 4
young clereymau present also wboie
grief wns so demoiutratlve that tih
noble p ttrion was tuw-h nffe-ted by ther
sight and asked if tha 'young Iuan was
a son of:the deceased geutleoum ,
"Oh. dear. no. my lord-hio ;elatiou
at all.' baid, the tutor,
"No relation!" exclaimed the nble-
man In a surprised t ue.
"None, my lord. He is the cornt.t
anmd I think ho.- a not weeping for the
dead, but for the living."
Hta klordship. who was something of
a wit and a cynic himself, was sridAe-
lighted with the b ntUHt that be con-
ferred the living upon the ready pun-
ster.
An English Electio'n Trick.
Orruptlon at elections in England
took many curionu forms in olden tdayst.
but there have been few imtore ingen-
lous plans for securing the election of
the destrtd candidalnt thau that prac-
ticed at Seaford in 179). It was doubt-
ful which way the polling would ge
unless a receiving officer could be
found willing to pass some twenty-six
persons who still wanted seventeen
days to complete the six months' resi-
dence required by law. Accordingly
It was arranged that the camlidate
should insist on all the six oaths de-
manded by statute being administered
to-each voter individually, and this
together with the time spent ln ih'a
Ing with every. friyolof objection rais-
ed by counsel, made .It it~uiasslbe o
poll more than four votes a 'day. so
that the .twenty-six .where duly quail-
fled by the.,time their4 turnucalu to
:vote., ., .. ,

A Gsrrick incident. I
The picture of flarrick iu the wit-
ness boE, tongue tit l and smothered
with confusion. is ann aituzi ng oie. tior
Garrick where speakintg was concern
ed was the pride of London. Members
of parliament envied him his powers.
Burke envied hilm. There is that inu-
stance In pairllianeiit when during a
heated debate a member moved that
the gallery be cleared. This was or-
dered to be done, and the strangers
withdrew, all snye Garrick. Still the
member objected. Then up spake
Burke. Would it be fair to exclude
from their debate the nanster 9t eto
quence. the genius who taught them
the art of speaking? he demanded. For
himself be was proud to acknowledge


his indebtedness to Garrick. F'o fol-
lowed in the sanie strain. And Town-
shend. The house then voted that the
stranget should remainn" Anu Gar-
rick did not budge!--t. James' Ga-
zette.

Premonition.
IAttle Willie-Say. pa, what. i the
umeining of premonition?
Pa-Premonition. my sor, Is what
alls people who are afflicted with the
"1 told you so" habit.-Chicago News.

A Sacrifice.
Fat Man-What! Are you going to
let this small boy shave me? -Itlarher
-Let the boy have hiis fin fou r once.
It is his birthday. slr.-Flltgende Rlat-
ter.

A scar nobly got is a good livery of
honor. -Sbnaespeare.


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