Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00284
 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: August 4, 1910
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00284
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

4W=, _)#----




S. Senator-i-st District, W. H. Milton, Mari-
r anna; Id Dtrict. JP.e i Te.lerito a; onvillety.
iampa; sd Distr C.rank Clar. Lake CityR;
.d DistLrict, Danitte H. Mays, Monticello.
Latnd Offi n ar Shields Warren; RceeAv-
r Sf Chubb CGaievieHudson
State- Oveflr, Albert W. Gilchtist. Secretary.
H. Q .rawford ,Treasurer W. V. Knott; Attor
Sn.y- nera, Park M. Trammel; Comptroller,
A. J. y-Genroom Superintendent of Public Instruc-
t on. oM. Holloway; Commissioner of Agri-

weon. W t. e M -. l-a,....
ltre. EB EMcLin; Cheinist, R. E. v Rose;
S st .-B. Sellard. Auditor, ErnestAmos
Adjutaon;eneral Clifford R. Foster; Rail-
Sroad Cmiss iner- RC. Duna, R. Hudson
SBurr. N. A. Btch and S. E. Cobb, clerk.
state Senator-Buell Cook. Chipley.
tahingn on ty-epresentative. R, L. Mc-
niana d t County Clerk.Re-
tenzie. Panama City; Counts Judge. I. A.
l Hutchison; Clek of Courte County Clerk. Re-
corder of IDeeds, W C- Lo0ke. ; Sheriff, Cd GT
SAlen. Vernon Deputy 'C. I. Danore' Ta
ACollentor. W Bqain Treasurer. H.B. tller.
rotor Assessor. As J' Williams, Chipley;
I Vernon; a si J-it. B. = F..J F Gainer. Wausau;
Surveyor. Cos. Vlh. Vernon. County CrC-

aSimone F-Posth District. B. F. Evans; Fifth
District, J. H. Porter.
. Andrews. Twn Mayor, 1. H. Drummond;
.Clerk, Jno. rw, Thornson ~Marshal, Chas. L.
Clerk, Jan.chRch'I cerWare. George W.
Armstrong; Alermen L. WarGeor.
Surber, Jr.. L E. Vickery, J T Gwaltney P.
Bullock; Justice of the Peace, John Sturrock;
otarie A Emons, A. H. Brake. F. Bul-
ock;a school Drectors. W. Surber Sr. T. B.
Gainer, 0. Post. A. H. Brake; Postmaster.
.Mi t m.Prostmaster. Mrs. Belle Boothe:
puty Sheriff Ai Hogeboin Justice of
Millville--Postmaster ...... : .... .. j. c o
the Pease, % M. B. Harries; Costable- J. H.
pDafiepmte M. Boutelle: Notary
Public W. H Parker.
Calloway._Postmaster. M. N. Carlisle.
Allanton-Postmaster. Andrew Allan.
West Bay--Postmaster ............t....
Southport--Postmaster. R. Barnett.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. Gae n
Bayhead-- postmistress, Kinie Newman.
Goek-Postmaster, J. J. Fowler.
Wotappo--Postmistress. Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee--Postmaster, James Murfee.
Calhoun County. Cromanton--Postmaster. Nora
F Hoskins.
Farmdale-Postmaster W. F. Woodford.
aBatt. Church Wyoming ave. and Pearl st.
es Herman S.Howard, postor.prea chin ev-
ery s;cnd Sunday; morning and evening; IuU-
daySchool evervySunday at 9 a, .; Prayer
service every ThursdaY evening at 8 o'clcok.
Methodist EpiscopalChnrch Washington Ave
and Chestnut St. Sunday School 9:30 a. .
every Sunday. Rev. F. Winenan. pastor.
yterianvChu,.c.h, corner Loraine Ave. and
prDrke----t-Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. every
Sunday. John Sturrock, Supt. J. H. Round-
tree, pastor.
Catholic--Church corner Wyoming Ave. and
Foster St.

Parker Lodge No. 142

Regular Commu--
nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month.
Visiting Brothers
E PALmMEH Socretary I

Notary Public for State at Large; has jurisdiction
to administer oaths, take affidavits, legalize
acknowledgemlnts. etc.. anywhere in Florida.
Special attention gien to land conve ly
and marra ceremony performed for lawfully
qualified par office at he Buoy Office.
St, Andrews.

Doctor of Medicine. G rduate of the University
of Bonn. Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-

A. H. BRAKE. .
corner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Street.
Al Notial work solicited and given prompt

ice of the Peace. Dist No. fficeat 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-
t diction, Collections a specialty.

Notary Public for the State of F orida at Large.
Office at Parker. Fla. C nveyancing* and paey-
ment of taxes for non-residents, specialties.

n or Sale!
We offer for sale a strip from the
south side of the north halt of the
ortbvest quarter af section 10, town
abhIp 4 south, range 14 west, running
f. wre the school house to Watson bayou,
adioning Millville on the south. Will be
6led In acre, quarter, or half-acre lota.
'The price asked will be according to
location. W. A.. EMMONP- "

Active at 87.
This would not be unusual news it
men abd women would keep themselves
free from rheumatism :and all aches
and pains as well as keeping their Inus-
cles and joints limber with Ballard's
Snow Liniment. Sold by Gainer Mer-

On the Safe Side.
"Maty ( se t y father's record
askel the rnew student. "He was in
t th e scr- of ( "7
"('ertailni.l. ry boy. What tor?'i
"Hie tr,4l lit- -whten I left howe not
to di"tr:l'e himt sir eand I wish to see
just how firi I can go."- Buffalo Ex-

The Advantage.
Tenntt-Look here. that house I took
from you iN extremely damp. House
Agenut bluitlyt- Well, don't you see
the great advantage of that? If it
gets on fire it wou't burn.

Right and Wrong.
Things should not be done by halves.
If is right. do It boldly; it it is wrong,
leave it undone. Every day Is a little.
life. and our whole life Is but a day

A really great man ti known by three
ituns-generosity lo the design, bu-
.nn.nl in, the MeauntIn andA mneder-

$1.00 a Tear in Advance.

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


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

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

Some of the Buoy publisher's
Florida made friends may like to
read the following reminiscent men-
tion of a period in that individual's

,~,,,,:, -- 4LL rlrn~




Local Option.
Sectson 1. The board of county
commissioners of each county in
the state, not oftener than once in
every two years, upon the applica-
tion of one-fourth of the registered
voters of any county, shall call
and provide tor an election in the
county in which the application is
made, to decide whether the sale
3 intoxicating liquors, wines or
beer shall be prohibited therein,
the question to be determined by a
majority vote of those voting at
the election called under this sec-
tion, which election shall be con-
ducted in the manner prescribed
by law for holding general elec-
tions; Provided,
That intoxicating liquors, either
spirituous, vinous, or malt, shall
not be sold in any election district
in which a majority vote was cast


Resolution No. 1.
Senate Joint Resolution proposing
an Amendment to ,Article XIX
of the Constitutioi of the State
of Florida, relating to the man-
ulacture and sale, or other dis-
posal of intoxicating liquors or
beverages. -' -
Be it resolved by the Legislature
of the State of Florida:
That Article XIX oi the Consti.
.tution of the State of Florida be,
and the same is hereby amended
so as to read as follows:
Article XIX, Section 1. The manu-
facture and sale, barter or exchange
of intoxicating liquors and bever.
ages, whether spirituous, vinous or
malt are hereby forever prohibited
in the State of Florida, except alco-
hol for medicinal, scientific or me-

career, appearmging s m ue ruinous, against the same at the said elec- chanical purposes, and wine for
(Iowa) Hawkeyof July 26, ult.'
c(Iowa) H key of Julyb 2mas-I tion, urder this section shall be sacramental purposes; the sale of
contributed, evidently bv some as- p e a e
sociate who still recalls pleasant held within sixty days from the which alcohol and wine for the
time of presenting said application,
recollections of acquaintanceship: time of presenting said application, purposes aforesaid shall be regulat-
recollections of acquaintanceship: but if any such election should
"Doing Well in Florida.-A copy thereby take place within sixty ed by law.
of the St. Andrews Buoy is at hand. Section 2. The legislature shall
It is a prosperous publication an-! days ot any state or national elec- I
It is a prosperous publication a tion, it shall be held within sixty enact suitable laws for the enforce-
pearing at St. Andrews, Fla., and days after any such state or na- ment of the provisions of this Ar-
the editor and publisher is Wm. A, tional election. tide.
Emmons. The paper states that Section 8. The legislature shall Section 3. This article shall go
the high temperature for the week provide necessary laws to carry out into effect on the let day of July.
ending July 19, was 91. The and enforce the provisions of Sec- A. D., 1911.
proprietor is also a Notary Pub- tion I of this article.
lic and appears to be the marry- T s Ds H e
f hi to W A This Destroys Home Rule
ing squire of his town. Wm. A. This Gives Home Rule to E C onty
Emmons was a printer who quit Each County. o Each County.
the business perhaps thirty-five or
The issue is fairly set'forth in the above and it rests with the voter

forty years ago, and went to rarm-
ing north of Burlington. But he
did not succeed and came back to
hLs irot, love,worlaicA.i- the Ie.,'-k-
Eye and Gazette composing rooms,
and later became editor of the Bur-
lington Justice, a weekly [daily]
labor publication, [and still later
business manager and editor of the
Daily Gem City,, Fort Madison,
Iowa.-ED.) until some twenty
years ago, when he started over-
land for Florida. He was well
known and well liked in Burlington,
having been prominently identified
with the labor movement and the
Henry George movement here
When the San Francisco prophet
of the land tax visited Burlington,
he was entertained at the Emmons'
home. Wm. A. Emmons is past
the age allotted to man, but seems
good for many years, and it is good
to note, that he is safely anchored
from a voyage that was at times
rough and stormy and that took
him into ma:ry ports.


of "aband Winning *


CoPrtst lt9, by Amercan Pres a

tions is l ot< O Curti. If 0hti4 wir.
a ily Wthe heroin would it- wtl. 1
would be thelie Lvtlt,. Th,.i't- %vtoiw w nny he thlt0. Iy. lit1111-- i're i
wouhl di onxideredt~A se-. bit l is't
He's simply an objective point llk1 ih
king in (.4wss. A chlitracler itle ithat'ii -
'hople touldt all the heiivy twoiN flil

-Is Kate CnrpHnter llThe ria sol btt
hua- made all the trouble Is that she
wants tll-he same man I wunt. We both
Want Roswo e.
'l'ereo I think I have stated the
('11?4' jui.st n9 it Is.
URocoe In lintrel-tnal1. Ino stood high
in lisi clu'. i(I collegPe a nd took a lot
of honors- whatever-ir lt inmy be--butt
I don't lnv' hint for his le irnlng. I
live him for himself. Thai Is. I don't
esxa(tly know wh-at I love hlui for. I
only know rhnl I1 lovP him.
Klato COlrrpnter Is a too. She's the only girl I ant afraid
of. When we ithrte aHre together. Ros-
coe and Kate and I. she always intro-
duiesmn sui.ji about. T'at's a way she has of mak-
ing me take a back seat. Roscoe
don't like to talk "booky." as be
call it. and tries to stop her, but she
won't be stopped. Not that she pre-
fers to talk hooky; she only wants to
show her superiority over me.

whether he will vote for the Amendment, or is satisfied to let matters
remain as they are at present and wil! vote against it

.., i .. 1 .,, .1 .. T.' i i, L i,.I j
vlt'sll nl nl Itl Uilsuhcts suH SIn kln'w
'omtihtig itloutt, and when Roscoe
efts on io< a subject of which she is
ignorant she k eeps muum. It occurred
to me to llsclte when they were talk
Ing. notice 'the ",nbjects she avoids.
make a list of them and study them.
And so I did. I found out that history
d4en't Interest ber. Nor does science
Ihe sima tters vver social questions.
plrofesses hrself theoretically a Social-
ist and all that.
During the spring months I devoted
myself to study. All the members of
this play. as I call It are friends-at
least the fauilles are-and we meet
every season at the summer cottage
of one or the ot1hr for a house party.
This year we are at our country borne.
In March. April. May and June I stuff-
ed myself like a Christmas turkey with
history. I studied up to the last min-
ute before leaving town, and when I
reached Marstou. our place, I tell you
I knew a lot. I'd read a whole volume
of the history of England.
I didn't let on what I knew. I just
laid low for Kate when she got on her
high horse before Roecoe. I didn't
have to wait long. The day after we
all arrived we three were sitting on
the porch, Roscoe smoking. Kate do-
ing fancy work, I lolling in the hatm-
mock. Kate got on to votes for wom-
en and cited certain conditions away
back in Greece or Egypt or some other
benighted country in support of the
position she took.
"I've always considered," I butted
to. "Lady Jane Grey to be the legiti-
mate sovereign of England."
Both Roscoe and Kate looked at me.
astonished, then glanced at each other.
Then Kate went on about the women
of other times. Notwithstanding her
contemptuous glance I was not to be
put down.
"Why don't they include Oliver
Cromwell in the list of British sov-
ereigns?' I remarked casually. "He
was a king really, if not In name. At
any r te. he was a ruler."
You should have seen the amazed
sneer Kate gave me. But this time
she deigned to notice what I said.
"Cromwell was a regicide."
That scooped me. I didn't know
what a regicide was any more than
what a camel or leopard feeds on.
But I didn't let on how ignorant I was.
I just looked as if 1 knew all about it.
Kate took up her old subject again,
and I did some thinking. She seemed
to know more than I did about Crom-
well and regicides and all that. How
would it do for me to invent a char-
acter? I concluded to try it.
"Do you think," I asked. "that the
hanging of Cragmore at Tyburn was
a just and proper thing to do?"
That caused both Roscoe and Kate
to sit up and take notice. They looked
at each other for a moment sort of
quizzically; then Kate said to Roscoe:
"One of Jeffries' victims, wasn't he?"
"Never heard of him," Roscoe re-
I' think he was a Monmouth con-
spirator," Kate protested. She'would
not deign to ask me about him. She
had too great a contempt for my ig-
norance and too high an opinion of her
own knowledge.
"Who was he, Lulu?" asked Roscoe.
S"rm surprised," I said "that Kate

Rhe was the modest girl yoo ever
saw. Her face was red as a beet, and
she made her fingers fly at her work.
"I'm not here cramming for an ex-
amination," she snapped.
I was so encouraged by the success
of my scheme that I thought I'd 1p
on a little further.
"Well. 1 bo't alb d terlU4g you wth
Cragmore ws, since you don' kmww.*
I said good naturedly. "One ean't t
member all the minor cb~arcter 'I
was interested nt bm became bh -
one of the men who betped LoS tI ti-
ley, husband of Mary, queen of fieo~,
to' murder ber iover Birzo at ElLy
rood palate."
If Cragmore was a surprise, tbth eoi
nectng him with tuht sa6astnattol
was the bursting of a bomb. I hadn't
read about this Daroley-Rllto bsil-
ness at afl. When we were In Scot-
land last year I went through Holy-
rood pialae and heard the story from
a guide.
I think that by this time Unosco had
got on to w tint I was about. At any
rate. I saw the corner of his month
quirk up. and be was looking far out
on the landrs.cape with his hat puked
down over his forehead. He did not
say a word. I was sure be was wait-
ing for Kate to get tangled up some
more. At any rate, he let her do the
"I thought." she eaid. "the murder
of Riizlo was a mystery-thUa there
was no certainty about the Ideocijy of
the assassin."
"It may be," remarked U4oct. "that
ILlu has got bold of some recent de-
velopments whk-h 1 have not been
made aware of."
"H'mP" sneered Kate. "More ttkely
she got this Cragmore mixed up with
the wrong event. teemtn to me I've
heard the name mentioned somewhere
In English or ftcotch history."
I just smothered her with kindness.
"Why, so you have." I said In a sweet.
soft voice. "How ridiculous of me!
He was one of the 8cottish chleft who
went with King James when he pro-
ceeded to London to assume the sov-
ereignty of England. Now yoe r-
member, don't your
"I think I do." said Kate as if she
were trying to recall something.
There was a perceptible broadening
of the smile on Roscoe's lips. "We've
had enough of history." he said. "Let's
talk tennis awhile. 1 bought me a new
racket before leaving the city. It's a
Kate rose and, taking her work with
her, went into the house. Maybe I
didn't feel pretty good. I knew what
she'd do. She'd ransack every book In
the house trying to find out who Crag-
more was. All I feared was that she
would find somebody of that name.
But I didn't care I'd say that wasn't
the Cragmore I meant
However, I'd only half won the bat-
tle. But It was the biggest half. If I
could put my rival out of the fight on
her favorite ground, learning, I thought
I could snare Boscoe. I'm not one of
those girls to quarrel with a rival.
When a man sees two girls fighting
over him he gets disgusted with both.
There's where I got ahead of Kate.
She showed that she was miffed be-
cause I knew who Cragmore was and

O..w didwit. I think I played that: v7
lU," amid Roscoe when she bad
Rone, you sattl hbe ashamed of your-
-lf." ( f gave me an amused and a
te1cnat loXo that Ahowed be wasn't
t.sramed of Be.
"Why 0 ?" I asked.
"You don't know any more about bi.-
tory ttin a newly batchtrb chicken."
I wan rtidy for bltu. I'd been prap-
tLt'ilu looking burt Itfore a mirror.
and I flatter myself I'd got It down
to a flu point. I mudoe him think I
was going to burst into tea". I pr-
tendedto to ry to say somethasg, bat
couldn't, I w eo heartbroken.
"Why. Lat! Doa't take a felow
s*rk~taasly.* < --
"Yo are very nnkind." I moaned
"Unklbd? Why Mr,
"You whbo knw so mucb to tsab a
INor Ignorant vg--gtrt"- I could g
no further for rialu tear
"My dear title gir." Be aid, rtviim
and takla sea t by me it the t am-
nmocl 'n awrfuhly sorry tI rvI bert
your teeltons."
"lteae Ir'e not beet to r otle an
you and Kate havw you do ooCbtlo
bh try to put uaw down."
"' try to tent )vttdowntr
"tV. 1 Vhinply trkid to take part hi
,some of your to(l hat'x& <.'o4 ersations
tb4i( I'm cor innfl l kefi (ut of and you
combine to annub inc."
BUe reted his bead on the hammock
back of me. I didn't propase that It
should remain there o I turned away
from him. put my handkercbiet to my
face and was shaken by sobs.
That did It. He put his arm aomnod
my waist.
Ilefore I let him go I bad him ktr-
lng my tears away (I was awfully
afraid he'd rnotie there weren't any
tears. and if It badu't been for Kate
comtng* beck osteuslbly for a book
be'd left I would have had It all my
own way and.settled. You abould have
seen her when sbe saw Itoscoe s ttinu
by me In theb hammock.
"Excuse me," she said; didn't
mean to Intrude. I presume Lulu ts
whispering In your ear who this Crag.
more was."
Ioscoo looked at br sowt of angry.
I wished she'd say soething more
that was disagreeable. I would hare
egged her onto do so, b t that would
have gsre me away also. So I beld
my peace, end wbeo she bad gone Into
the boome I atd softly:
Tou mustn't mind wbat a gir says
wbhn ese is angry. Kate ie lovely. I
wisb I was a good as ebe I"
,And knew as much. Shes aways

The bell rang for tlmeb, end, knowtng
that be wasn't to a mood to go any
further then. I put matters off for a
more couvenlent emaon. I felt pretty
sure that sdoce I bad tnduced him to
pmt his arm eajond my wetit and ktiM
away tears that wouldn't flew I'd be
mal en osgb i theo m of IS.
?ba tb ebway 1 maa ,gedt I
dtdnd t at an as if there was ot
to btw ea w 0f the contrary, I
stained that The r 'we a gret deal
ltwfe U. I pretended tot e n-
barremwed bc ever we met cast down
my w. started wbeueve te spokp
to ame and acted aiwayO as though the
slighteat boenwb word from him would
throw nM ioto etmrultre e obbMng.
I am *egaged to Rlosco.

The Dragon

SScreen I

It Led to the Discovery of a
Lost Fortune

Copyrighl, WI0, by Anwrican Pr'Oe
astateeaste*WW^ ftmf

When the last wagon load of furli-
ture bad turned out of thie nvene into
the highroad and tlwe o ttoueer bad
turled his red flag and driven away
from the old mansion set among tall
growing locusts Ieborab Ames smiled
quizzically at her niece.
'I suppose you thtnk my heart's
broken, Polly,". she said quietly.
"I saved what I wanted, dear."
Polly Aues stared. 'You are trying
to be brave, you dear thing!" she cried
imiunlsively. "If you had only listen-
ed and had let rue go to work you
could have saved all the things that
you have always had about you."
"And of which I am dreadfully
tired." interposed her aunt, with sud-
den energy. "Larkin says the things
brought two hundred and fifty. and
that will keep us a year. Polly. You
see, father left the place free and clear
because he did not want his daughters
to work for a living. lie said the hI-
come from the securities would be snf-
ficient to support us for life. But we
were never able to find any trace of
them. You remember how poor moth-
er and I searched for the papers up to
the very day of her death, and I look
and look now. though I am very doubt-
ful whether father ever bad them. and
"I could teach music," said Polly
mutinously tor the hundredth time in
the past year.
"My dear." cried Miss Deborah for
the hundredth time. "your grandfather
AmIH left lan ample fortnue-enough
to educate you and support us for the
rest of our days."
"Where Is It. then' Polly saw her
own flushed face in the long mirror
iand beside it Aunt Deborah's tired
countenance, and her tender heart
smote her. "Don't let us talk about
it any more tonight, Aunt Deb. You
will sleep on the davenport tonight?
I. IL .... &U -- ----

sugested Pofly gently.
'Come with ame, my child. You
have not made a trip to the south gar-
ret this many a day, 11 warrant,"
smiled Miss Deborah.
In this attic were many strangely
sheeted forms that crowded the small
Carefully UMte Deborah withdrew
the dusty sheets and, rolling them Into
balls, disclosed a closely packed mass
of furniture.
Polly gazed open mouthed. "What
is It, Aunt Debt Where did you get
It? Why-It's solid mahogany! Oh,
the dear tables-and the highboys!
Chippendale-atnd Bheraton-and real
colonel!"' Her pretty nose wa poked
here ad tl.ee among the treasures,
and her charming face was reflected
from a dozen dim mirrors.
Miss Deborah smiled sadly. "It is
my very own, Polly, dear. It was left
to me by my great-aat Heste. and
It bau remained etored away here for
twenty-f e years. I planned tb give
this to you and Dick for a wedding
gift but I.shall need It for awhile.
After I am goe'--
Polly stopped her sentence with a
ktes. "After you are gone. Indeedr'
she cried Indignantly. "You know that
you are to live with us as soon as
ever Dick makes enough money to
start a home. What a beauntful house
we will-lhave-eh. Aunt Deb?"
Bhe waltzed the stiff backed spinster
about the limited space until Miss
Debotrrh's flying skirt caught in a pro-
jectaing liiil and dragged clattering to
the flor a tall screen whose frame
was of cnrved ebony paneled with
heavy 'hinese embroidery, now faded
and dull.
Polly picked it up with a little ex-
chluatiou of delight. "What Is this.
Aunt Deb? Why have you kept this
lovely a~reen hidden r
"Great-aunt Hester left It to my
father, dear. He was very fond of It.
and for years It stood close to his desk.
When he was quite helpless we used it
to encircle his chair and ward off the
drafts. It grew quite old and shaky
and needed mending, and as no one
but a asklled workman could mend the
delicate carving It was placed up here
after father's death, and of course
nothing has been done to It since. All
the broken bits of carving are In that
little bag tied to the top," explained
Miss DIbornh.
"Cau't I take it downstairs. Aunt
Deb? I'm sure Dick calmend It-he
L soI clever. And kmend the
broken embroidery.

husband dllcad
nature downstairs; fea
must sleep on the w t S
growing late, Polly; let us get down-
stairs and see.about supper."
Together they dragged the heavy
screen down to the patlo w ere w PMy
?uce mBNH tBB Iaed .stsel ore 1(
delicate arvwif *d fne tntaS of
mnd mother of goar.
After SaMplu eafn t k M rWfMe. ead
PoIy waited for him to the deep ve-
randa and told him of the sal of Miss
Deborah~s furniture.
Dick flushed hotly and sank Into
- low chair with a quick gesture of
Impatience. "It's a darned shame"
be cried angrily. "Here am L a great
strong; husky chape. hitting around
waiting for people to tome and be
cured of their fi. while Uits Deborah
needs a man to go to work and pull
her out of her financial difficulties! I
wish I'd never studied medicine. I
wish I'd learned to be a carpenter-
or something else"
"Fiddle-de-dee; Dr. Fraser!" cried
Polly impudently. "If it were not for
you what would become of all the poor
slck people In Little River'?
"What has become of them now?"
Inquired Dr. Fraser. "They don't fill
my waiting room. They don't jingle
my telephone bell. nor do they call me
up In the dead of night. I wish they
would!" he ended viciously.
"eI'8 been a healthy winter," com-
forted Polly, "and you know Dr.
Brown Is going to sell his practice
and go away, and there will be a
chance for you then."
"I'm afraid not, honey. If I could
buy the doctor's practice and his oato-
mobile and his whole outfit I'd be
mdae, but what's the use of talking?
Let us go Into and see Miss Deborah.
Perhaps I can help her a bit You
must be at sixes and sevens."
"Norah has worked like a major.
We shall camp tonight, and tomorrow
we are to have-never mrtid. If you
come over to tea you shall have a

lovely surprtse!" promised Polly as
they entered the bouse.
When they sat around the cozy little
fre In the back parlor Polly brought
In the dragon screen and showed it to
her lover.
"Of course you can mend It. Dick,"
she said confidently.
Dr. Fraser did not reply. He was
examining the one carving with the
eye of a lover. HIls skillful fingers
Itched to handle brush and glue pot
and restore to its original beauty the
dragon screen.
"I shall mend the embroidery," ex-
plained Polly, thrusting inquisitive
fingers into the various holes and rips
in the panels. "Look at this scaly old
dragon, Dick! He is fairly peeling
"And this dull green eye needs to be,
brightened," remarked the doctor ab-
Polly brought a basket of silks and
sat down near the light and gravely
matched her skelus against the faded
embroidery of the screen. Miss Deb.
orah, knitting near the fire, watched
her with tender interest. These two
young people were the very main-
spring of her existence now that so
much of her life had become merged
In thei niat


Ing her
wildly at
been working
tragment of o
and the silk,
apart n her gr
cotton inning.
Dick jumped to ca
as he righted It there
torn paned a long, ega
velope. bearing some
crabbed handwriting.
"By George shouted th
man excited. "What have we
treasure trvel Polly,
WR y OM."
PoUr's eager fners caught the
velope and gave one glance at the do-
persacptn; thai she lew erase the
Moom to M s Deborab' s side.
"Tbh lost securitlee!" *e .~-- "-Ie.
Aunt Deb; grandfather hba them la.
beled. How do you suppose they c ame
to be In such a' place, end suppose we
had never found the sareenr.
"Suppose I had ot sold the turai-
turef" quapred Miss .Deborah as she
opened the bulky envelope and ex-

tflcatee. "Do look at these, Dick-
rm so excited I can't read, a tbinlI
Father must have slipped them in
there absentmindedly those est days
before he was take. Il." -
In a very awed voice Dr. Fraser
read the list of valuable securities and
when he finished with a eag drawn
whistle of astonishment Mil Deborab
nd Polly were weeping In each other'
"Won't the old house look perfectly
lovely' Poly was sobbing. "All the
beautiful old fashioned furnitatre Lfromi
the garret "An"- '
"And Dick shall have the south wln
for his offices,' ind the carriage boua
can be made Into a very respectabt
garage" added Miss Deborah, straight.
enin her spectacles.
"What?" demanded Dr. Fraser very
Independently. "1 couldn't, Mis De-
borab--rolly-- want to earn my own,
'"ou will buy out Dr. Brown's prac-
tice," said Miss Deborah decidedly.
"Yoo can pay me back soamedeay I yto
will. But you can do more eal goo#
bJqL beco" in_

t.Leep m y.-t uzL
Yoo don't think I dught to eaept thI
from Miss Deborah?"

reme. '-e m "gH om maur 'nw
Siek.,tt t m=nt tb sm*t aom '
Taf, td e w:Wr maIee baer stol
hlemw, Won%1 I~ Antl DObW

them bot. "I never had any *chldree

dragons on the sreen seemed to writhe
and twist and Wink their gr7beueym
very knowingly as It they knew Mlwo
Deborah would have her aon, way

of the world are te i undergr nyd w
ter supplies beneath desert .'tn the
Rajputana deserts water oI held to
vast quantities In sandstone bed u-
der theand blacorche and goen,4a drad t
up from well seunk into .the .trata

Bikaner raises Its walls thn t1e mBddt
of a weary, nalogly in they wate of
sand and depends o t curious piden ela-
tera for Ists beneath dsrtq.,,.W't the

It aomes, where Is water flheld n
quantity ities und ser tandtone be d

remain a mystery. In One well at
Blkaner .It has been na.ertehnf thC
the water supply th bUa 2u.00 (
the concluheion tha e and 4 din ae-
mon ubter ranean flow aitkd ai mlthe
snow fed riverends f the Hitmldnyau cUt

be the source. Peojt<> In ITkaner tay
terhat pieces of wood dropped into one
well have eome up thi another The
Idea of an underground river opml Up
a wide range of ithat ihlllte to the n-

aglnatien.-Tlmes of India.

For Quick Relief From Hay Fever
Asthma and summer bronchi I take
Foley's Honey and Tar. It quickly re-
lieves the discomfort and suffertrig'.nd
the annoying sympt )ms disappear. It
soothes and heals the inflamed air ps-
sages of the head, throat and bronobial
tubes. It contains no opiate and no
harmful drugs. Refuse substitutes;
Sold by Jno. R. Thompson & Co.
What Happened to IW, '
Mrs. Dixon was putting Frank, aged
six, and Willie, e4 four, to!slewt
with a bedtime story when she was
suddenly compelled to answer tBh
doorbell. Hastening aIway with kbhe It-
tention oft immedlatrdy returuWtg, Mr&
Dixon was detained by a calltr Ti.
boys grew restless. Finally, ruutiing to
the top of the stairs, where he-kjnew
his mother could get a iwrfect vtew of
him, Frank used nearly all his smalt
stock of diplomacy in trylug to attract
his mother's attention without disturb-
ing the visitor. After several futile at-
tempts at gesticulations he cnille out
In a loud whisper perfectly audible to
both ladies below, "Mamma, you'd
better come up," then in a most awe
Inspiring tone adding. "'cause Bill's
nose to coming' unwitped!" Youth'*



Besides our home folks, there are I
M.Perlev E. Wilson has purchased readers of theuoyn all parts
all sailboat.readers of theuoy in all parts
5 or 6 doses of "-66" will cure any the United States who have either
e of chills and lover. Price 25c. visited St. Andrews or have in
Mr. T. Ray is sick at the home of some manner become interested in
s sister, Mrs. Clapper, in West End. the welfare and prosperity of the
-Dr. Snead, Dentist, from Marian- St. Andrews Bay country, and for 1
na, w li be here for a week or two to do that reason, it gives the Bnoy
all kinds of Dental 'work. Bridge and pleasure to announce the establish-
Crown Work, specialties, ment, here of the company named
-Package of Four Hanasome High
Art Post Cards-No Two Alike-Ouly at the head of this article.
Ten Cents. At Buoy Office. It order- Located on Washington avenue
ed by mail, add,Ic. for postage. a short distance easstul of the Bay
--The Tarpon arrived at holf-pal 11 front, has sprung up, almost as if
o'clock, yesterday, and the usual crowd b mac. The building has a
gathered to see WLO came and to watch -
the unloading of the heavy freightage. frontage of 30 feet on Washington
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will hold avenue and extends northward
services in the M. E. church on the 60 feet, and the lower floor, which
hrst and third Sunday in each month is left in one large room, Is already
at the usual hours, morning and even- filled with an immense stock of
g. Mr. C. D. Knowles the popular bar- general merchandise, consisting of
ber has placed a new awning in front heavy stocks of dry goods, cloth-
or his tonsorial parlor and the sun's ing, shoes, hosiery, hats, notions,
rays cannot interfere with the comfort groceries, canned goods provisions,
of his patrons or himself. feed.and general merchandise-of
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re a a e
vised, improved short form printed on evory. description. The needs o.f
good linen raper. 25c per dozen: also the ladies have been looked after
blank receipt--100 receipts in a block, in a carefully selected stock of tan-

lOcnach. at the Buov office

Missispippi Steamboating.
bs.tmniilolxtl ango* on thie Sltsislappl
..,IMn t\ln. lS2a1 and dourished for
j.ff ye arA. A ,tsrly as IS34 the num-
.f< otf tefmbooti on the Misalasippi
s, sld i tritutartIs is estimated at 230,
ind tIn IS42 thlwe were 450 vresels.
s th a rthw of $2rfi.NW)A tk But tbhe
s ol4 dn era was from 1848 till the war.
Never did the valley and teamboating
prwiIer more than then. Thousands of
leak idf ottona were annually shipped
A.,t southern markets, and the wharfs
'fi tt. Louhit and Memphis and Vicks-
'b tuggr d uot6rb large ports were stack-
4 whlIt plies of mocrliandise and lined
wiib wesor ptf eamers.-Travel Mag

-t" thP cnstO.lh of a wVell k own
tblti:wier to point his sermons with
eIther "dearly beloved brethren" or
a**,. my brothere" One day a lady
itenibtr of hb congregattoD took ex-
reptiot to this
"Why do ) ou always preach to the
,ti ItlIuHn atd never to the ladles?"
he nsktLtd.
-My dcer rtly.!" said the beaming
lrear. "one emb races the other."
"BP.tnt in the chufcMt" was the ln-
lant reply.
Saved From Awffl Peril
"'* never felt so near my grave,"
writes 1leis Chamblin, of Manchester,
Ohio, R. R. No 3. "as when a fright
Sft coutb a nd lung trouble pulled me
L n o 115 apnds in spite of many
eep ad tors. And
That I am alive today is due solely to
Dr. King's New Discovery, which corn-
Spetely cured me. Now I weigh 160
pounds and can *ork hard. It also cur-
digmy four children of croup." Infalli-
"e for coughs and oolds, its the most
aetalIn 'trmei' for Iagripe. asthnia,
ditaperate lung-troube and all brobh-
eblal affections, 5u. esd $1.00. A trial
bottle ree., Guaranteed by all drug-

A emory o0 E0d4tn Booth.
My 'aaonme with t:dwiu l oth was
follghtful I found hint onte of the
ktindaedi Ad ii1annititet oI'U (of the
I'fifessIt'l. lIHe ict loseS e W'l what I
reoanider t tr.re it qti:illny sii4 lc'ity of
tltanner. ttSille t: rtrl hlfav the iden
ult it Is nt'tn-*iwry to t hu:itntity atid
II*'I .tpKllt' wlth Ito nianlM'rl s ,r Ithelt
on!.pull Tt.ey inst on rti, '1 be
klie to crrtsh (tlwr fellow alitors anrid
Im" 1i9 a ktdHl of divinity tbefre thlli
.-F'roin Mirnu. MudJtlJkat' *"Memoirs" Inl

A to-y of Robespierre.
Thw wK Ir h* tokid of' isltl-lilerri' thitl
i are* timN wto aOt flli' helghtlt of hbl-
gwmwer a *lt rilall uili lm hlu. be
s.wrtitllr titt i (* spar' tier lhuas;ntd'
S ite. lie* -w-u!t.tty ref'tsell As slt,
tniM l nwIiyl si Iaitlqipetna tt, tread
I*iU ith- l ,r 4I :l.' Iept dtg. tiv
4vrtn rl u in htr iad asked. "Madam.
4mv.v* yu ~a tmunmin4tyY
:(h ft.i,,, r I'! r going to a naskekl
tii, and I want mnwslhitlng that will
reseuiphily dtiiutils ilw
CVwnta '.r- C',rtitlnly. Atr. I lill give
oo uMonwthln nil, le.-Iele Mete.

From Sicknesa to Excellent Health.
So says Mrs. Chas Lyon, Peoria, Ill.
"I found in your Foley's Kidney Pills
a prompt and speedy cure for backache
and kidney trouble which bothered me
Sor many months* I am now enjoying
excellent'heiath which'Iowe to Foley'
Kidney Pill. Sold by Jno. R Thom p"
Sf, & Co.

-A private telephone message from
Chipley, yesterday, announced that,
the bi other of Sid Barfield, despondent
over the murder of his brother had
committed 'suicide there, No other
particulars were given.
-Handsome letter heads with St.
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Blulff, or Buena
Vista Point, at 8c per dozen: alo, map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15o per dozen,
at the B iov office
-On Friday last, Mr, Theodore Hay
enjoyed an elaborate birthday din-
ner at the home of his sister, Mrs. L.
Clapper. The day was enjoyed very
much by all present. Mr. Ray was 66
years of age and everyone joins in
wishing im many more birthdays.
-On Saturday atternoon, somewhere
between her home on Beck street and
Ware's store, Mrs. Clarkson lost her
pocketqook, containing- four quarter-
dollars and two dimes, Mrs. C. is
known as an industrious and hard-
working person and the finder will be
doing a charitable and righteous act
by returning the pocket-book and con-
tents to her.
-Prof. Anderson has been fortunate
in securing the services of Mrs. Parker
of Midland City, Ala., as housekeeDer
at-The Oaks.. Mrs. Parker is the
proprietress at the present time of a
hotel in City and comes well
reco the position she has
ases person is to be col-
aan6 acquisio>n
The Insures the guest
of a matrqoi qualified to cater to
their comfort.
-Last Saturday, the 30th day of July,
was the anniversary of the birth of
rs. Ferleyv .4 Wilson, and som c of her
neighbors and friends, plivned a sur-
prise for 'er. About fourteen of them
gathered at Mr. I: Oodard'a ice cream
parlor that night and sent 'two of the
party to the Wilson home to summon
hor and Mr. W. to the rendezvous on
some important business. The surprise
was complete; for when the two dele-
gates called, on the couple, they found
that they had already retired for the
night; the hoase was in darkness; but
being assured that the business was
urgent, they arose and cane along, to
find a lot of merrymakers assembled to
congratulate the lady upon the annive-"
sary of the important event in her lile-
history. The finest ice cream and cake
was served and good-feHowship ex-
-- *^*-**--.-
Dashing Into Danger.
"When I was younger." a big Broad-
way traffic cop remarked. "1 used to
cuss at everybody who Insisted on
dashing across the street In front of a
car or truck. I cuss the act still. but
notkthe person. Fact is, l've- learned
that a majority of people just can't.
help It An approaching vehicle about
to cross their path is like a red rug to
a bull. It's*a sort of challenge. dare.
And the impulse to defeat Its purpose
can't be controlled. There isn't any
plan of action. It's a case of dash
first and think afterward, and some-
times, of course, the thinking is done
In a hospital.
"It's a sort of disease of the nerves,
I guess, because the head of a busi-
ness house will do this fool thing just
as quick as his errand boy wil. But
the cop and the driver are to blame
whenever there's a miscalculation."-
New York Globe.

The airrow tbnt pierces tte eagle's
breast is often made of his own feath-


F. BULLOCK. c'ailier.

Judge L. J. REEVES..

Your Patronage is Respectfully Solicited.

cy goods, laces, embroideries, etc.,
to satisfy the most exacting lady
in the land.
The second, or up-stairs floor o
this new building is divided into
eight rooms, each 12x15 feet and
caeh room furnished to accommo-
date transient guests with ,odg--
The Buoy bespeaks for the Bay
Mercantile Company a long and
prosperous life, and their large and
attractive dis lay ad. appearing
each week in the Buoy will be a
constant reminder that they are
ready at all times to give the most
courteous attention to the wants of
their patrons
-- i^-- -----
,-5 or 6 does of "666" will cure any
case-of chills and fever, Price 25c,

The papers report the lynching
of four negroes at Dady, a small
town in the north |side of Holmes
county north of Bonifay, all impli-
cated in the outraging and murder
of little 12-year-old JBessie Morri-
son, daughter of a widow woman
living there. The populace is in
furiated and it is predicted that'
other lynchings will fqtlow and that
all Weroes will he dr en4om the
settlement.. (
Near Mobile, 'a negro, by a spe-
cious'lie enticed a white woman
from her home to attend .a dying
neighbor, Passing through a strip
of woods he seized her by the arm
and dragged her from the road and
assaulted her and meeting resist-
anee he :cut her throat and other
places upon her body. rhe boy
screamed -and he:slashed him in sev-
eral places with his knife and ran
into a swamp, having previously
killed another negro. It was sup-
posed that they had the brute sur
rounded, but a later report says he
escaped and the officers have given
up the search.
At Andalusia, Ala. a negro killed
a white ovcrser and another negro
and a posse are in hot pursuit and
expect to catch him.
Dr. Crippen, the alleged London
wife murderer and the (young wo-
man that fled with him were ar-
rested when the steamship npon
which they made their escape land-
ed at Quebec. Wireless dispatches
made it possible for officers to out-
run their ship and be at Quebec
when it landed.
Joseph Wendling the Louisville
janitor, charged with murder of
little Elma Kellner, at Lousville,
Ky., last winter, was caught in San
Francisco, last Saturday, after a
lond search. The evidence is so
strong against himit is hardly pos
sible that he can escape the rewnrd
o: the crime.
The Power of Padsrewekl.
A hard headed business man went to
bear Paderewaki play, says A. E.
Thomas iu Success Magazine. The
man Lt not a muskltlan. He spends bis
days trying to buy cotton when it is
low and seill it when it sl high. Tills
is how hs described his experience at
the p!ano revltal.
"You kniuw, I'm not eanily stirred up,
and I tlyn't know n uything about mu-
sic. I woukln't know whether a man
was pl.yliing the pi'ino extremely well
or just fairly well. lint I do know
that I'aderewski played one thing that
afternoon that stirred me up as .1 nev-
er was stirred in my life. I don't re-
member what It was. I couldn't have
told whether he was playing an hour
or five minutes. All I know Is that it
stirred up feelings within me I had
never felt before. Oreatu waves of emo-
tion swept over me. I wanted to shout

and I wanted to cry, and when the
last chord was struck 1 found myself
on my feet waving my umbrella and
shouting like a wild Indian. I went
out of that hall as weak as a rag and
hnppler than I'd been In years. I can't
account for It. I've tried, but can't
exlaiin it. Can vou'?"

- 4. 'I ..-'-----' '" -- _____________________________________________________________

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

Fresh and Staple and S T EA M SHIP





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

.- I I r
A Superior IBut Inexpensive Institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal
For Flgrida Young Men. School, School of Music, Sehool of Art,
Four colleges, avrriceilturai experi- School of Expression, School of Home
o'ont station; University extension, 46 Economics.
professors and assistants. 60 per cent. First class equipment throughout.
increase in attendance last year. At- Tuition free. Other expenses very low,
tractive buildings and campus. Fer cat- Free information address
alog address A. A, MURPPHREE, Pres. EDWARD CONRADI, President.

bti .-.. -'r '."our.elf, John.
Tie L.,rd I .t : r of a century ago
had no ~, tait:by hi. -tirit marriage and.
lIlrg well o 0).i a urlt., wa anxious to
Wte Ifii hi ir i'i,;,'are':t,. n iiephew, bap-
il;.y' wJl;'d.h il;; wl.ah was that a
-ha in g l.; tu.di... ii' s his n ighlbor.
' li .' rl f .t ::. {Ow.u lie the
'itt i'at .' I.. ; f 1 : i r i W irii her and
her si :- r'n h u -i I)o 'o:;n.i ; h:s ior
iU t; I r.i: U;. i.tig ri:e CaLme
ital o e, i.- l li 'tr!': !i riL ,' bhe asked.
hhinkhlia to fir n:-'d bis nwcphtw'as in-
fert sts. ".'.Lito i:, (l.:tir. liov shalb nd
y*( liu e i tro i-i i f IIolkhait r'
"-'Ther. Is '. rli rhi!, I o;iaitl ikce betterr"
.li t'vi) nephew Wilt:atii to court you." said
'hlie ear. rlI.d ill.- te14 falte s w'oed to
'avor his l :"J<'t. !Uit ibe Inldy .calmly
.lnd 'i'avly l;iuswered, "1 shall never
ie nillstrc: of tl lolkihai on those
-rn; \Vi." ex(cla!nli-d the aston-
eht'd old gi-utieiiau. looking the lady
tiurd ti tte i';acc. "you don't mean to
a'y you' woUld namrry tUer' "Yes, in-
-:d I wouuii." was the answer, "and
'ltlliug I shohlld wish better." And as
i cornsquence the nephew did not sue-
-eed to the carldom.-London Chroni-
Timnour. the greut Asiatic conqueror,
ouutauty known by the naine of Tum-
"rlane. had extraordinary persever-
:rmce. No dl tl'uities ever led him to
,~e'de froui what he had once under-
takein, and he often iwreIsted In his
sotrurta nudrr, circumstances which led
.ll around, him to despair. On such
)ee4H i'sa uie. nsed to telate to his
frrltd an uuru'dote of his early life.
-r OIH:u be said. "was forced to take
shelter frot- umy enemies in a ruined
',ulllutid v twev I sat alone many
mlour-. De;-,riug to divert my mind
:'r-o n my hopeless condition, I fixed
rmy, evyec o tn tn at that was carrying a
gritli of coru larger. than itself up a
high wall. I numbN ed' the efforts It
matide to accomplish/ this object The
,grain fell sxtvy-unae times -o the
around. but the insect persevered, and
the seventitlth time It reached the top.
hlns sight gave me courage at the mo-
ment. and I noe er forgot the lesson."

The Landpoape Near Jerusalem.
The country alwut Jerusale Is aes-
sentialy a pale country. Indeed. I
often thought It looked stricken. as
if its pallor had come upon It abrupt-
ly. had beeu sent to It as a visitation.
I was not porry that I saw It first
under graypess and swept by winds.
The grayness, the winds, seemed to
me to emphasize Its truth, to drive
home Its reality. And there "was some-
thing'noble in its candor. Even na-
ture can take on an aspect of trick.
ness at times, or at least a certain co-
quetry, a datntiness not wholly free
from suggestions of artificiality. The
landscape in the midst of which Je-
rusalem lies is dreary, Is sad; in
stormy weather is almost forbidding.
Yet it has a bare frankness that ren-
ders it dignified, a large simplicity that
is very striking. The frame is sober.
the picture within it is amazing, and
neither, once seen, can ever be forgot-
ten.-Rtobert Hichens in Century.
Notice is hereby gsven that hereaf-
ter the undersigned will prosecute all
parties who unlawfully out or remove
any wood or timber from their lands,
and furthermore will replevin all such
wood or timber thus trken, in whomso-
ever's possession it mry beffound.
A. J. GAY,
Won't Need a Crutch.
When Editor J. P. Sossman, of Cor
neilus. N C.; bruised his leg badly, it
started an ugly sore. Many Salves
and ointments proved worthies. Then
Bucklenn's Arnica Salve healed it thor-
ougly. Nothing is so prompt and sure
for ulcers, boils. bnrns, bruises, cuts,
corns, sores, pimples, eczema or piles.
25o. at all druggists.
What "Garbler" Once Meant.
"Garble," "garbled." garblerr." are
words which nowadays convey quite a
different meaning from that which
was formerly accepted. "Garble" orig-
inally signified simply "to select for a
purpose." At one time there was an
officer, termed "the garbler of spices,"
whose duty it was to visit the shops

and examine the spices, ordering the
destruction of all impure goods. His
duties were similar to those of the in-
spector of the modern health depart-
ment, who forbids the sale of decayed
vegetables or tainted meat The word
comes from a root meaning "to sift."
The Impurities sifted out have in the
course of generations corrupted the
term till a "ggarbled report" is no long-
er a report wherefrom all uncertainty
has been removed. but one that is full
of misrepresentation and made mis-
leading with deliberate intent.

stow ,,..kdI ad htai s Rtadu I

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

The Cause of Many
Sudden Deaths.
There is a disease prevailing in this
country most dangerous because so decep-
tive. Many sudden
deaths are caused
by it-heart dis-
ease, pneumonia,
heart failure or
1F apoplexy are often
the result of lid-
ney disease. If
kidney trouble is
allowed to advance
0-* d blood wi at-
tack the vital organs, causing cata h of
the bladder, brick-dust' or sediment in
the urine, head ache, back ache, lame
back, dizziness, seeplessness, nervous-
ness, or the kidneys themselves break
down and waste away cell by cell.
Bladder troubles almost always result
f-om a derangement of the kidneys and
better health in that organ is obtained
quickest by a proper treatment of the kid-
neys. Swamp -oot corrects inability to
hold urine and scalding pain in passing it,
and overcomes that unpleasant necessity
of being compelled to go often through
the day, and to get up many times during
the night. The mild and immediate effect
of Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy
is soon realized. It stands the highest be-
cause of its remarkable health restoring
properties. A trial will convince anyone.
Swamp-Root is pleasant to take and is
sold by all druggists in fifty-cent and
one-dollar size bottles. You may have a
sample bottle and a book that tells all
about it, both sent free by mail. Address,
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y.
When writing mention reading this gen-
erous offer in this paper. Don't make
any mistake, but remember the name,
Swamp-Root, and don't let a dealer sell
you something in place of Swamp-Root-
if you do you will be disappointed.
An Economical Man.
A comnmerciiil travel,'r told of a man
who was rlding on a train and pretend-
ed. to become 111 after eating a sand-
wich. The man opened his grip and
took out a hot water ag.. "[Ie got a
syninpat etic porter." the conilmercat ll
man coutliuios. "to till the water ha:l
with boiling water. land.tjlO lihe opei'
tip his lunch basket, took ('lot a pleve
of fried ste:k :nlld warnicti it iup oi the'
water hag You tnlk ab!ut your light
housekeepingK Then after be head
warned the st-itk lie (cutt it ill up with
a pair of s(Iesors aidtl fed It to athimse-lf
with a pair of sugar longs. bhf- trou lie
would not take a chiice wlir u fork
golat-. around a curve. Biut his finish
was a limit. After he hta.1 eutemn (he
steak Lie uns(rewad the stapper of tlihe
water b-ig and poured himself out a
cup of hot coffee. Hie had the grounds
in the bag all the time."
A Weakling
is the only way to describe the poor
child that is afflicted with worms. No
matter how much or how often it eats,
the worms get all the nourishment
from the food,, the child gets practical-
iv none. White's Cream Vermifuge
gets rid ot the worms quickly, easily
and with no bad after effects. Price 25
cts. a bottle Sold by Gainner Mercan-
file Co.

Cures Goldas Prevents Pneumonia

a'wa"s (' !
exactly wt yc j
expect of thenm. ,r n
everywhere. TERYRs 1910 EO C
SANNUAL' Free on request t
SD>li. FERRY & CO, D-trc; !?-*. ,




W 0. BARROW. Master.

ay, 8:00 a. m
ay, 0:00 a. a
a.y, 10:00 a. m
, 6:00 a. th.
r, 12.00 soon.
6:0o a. m.
6 a I,
:30 p. m.
,30 p. m,

eosday. 8:30 p. m. Pensacola.
wednesday, 4:00 p. m. St. Andrew, Wednehdi
wednesday, 4:00 p. m. PunamajCity, Wednosda
ednosday, 2:30 p. m. Millville., Wednesd
ursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachicola, Thursday
Carrabelle, Thursd ,
monday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile. Monday,
*ursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle.
diday, 11:30 a.m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:
iday, 11:00 a. m. Panama City, Friday, 12
'iday, 10:00 a. m. Millville. Friday. 11
Pensacola. Friday. 11
I: A S S EIT G-ER, R -A,- T-ES.
Pensacola to St. Andrew andMillville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabell-, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
Ihe aboyo rates include meals and berths. I. I. B
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l1 F'reiht and Pass Agt.

. President.


GBeraI Merchlauisel i

Ix3rcy GoCc1, .



A Full Line of Furniture!

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





Mercnlile .Co.,






:l)ry GoodsOORS,

1 Groceries,


The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built UD by tLe late L. M. Wae,
now Thoroughly Reorganized'under New management

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

We Pay the Freight on all Goods except Flonr. Meal and
Feed to any P: Nt office on the Hay.

Groat Acaiievernent.
"And what do \, u rg:ard n is tlI
greatest tlriuimph (tf ltnder l sI's i'- .:
"Coliectina ,h"' tiltss' pr,:lpili r1 -
spondled the t rea:lt lractilloner. I.-
don Spare Moi~euti..

Especially in the Subways.
"There atin' t lut or, a-ti wit.
this here city air." sald OI< Ie HIlnf
'ntifing the atrnos-'h!,re slpjcruintiv'
"it do need ventiuttn." Ilolhtaut
His Reacon.
"Why do you' a lliva.y tleve tIl
hotie, .luinas wb'he I iIegiun to shItI
the old son rls 'f p tid Mr. llowlit.
"Fresh air." said Hoawit.--Harpwr
He who ha;i the truth In his hear-
need nver fear the want of ptrsiu,
siton on his tongue.-Ruskin.


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

The Cruel Reason.
Mrs. Gossip--How does it come ihat
Mra. Newrich Invited you to her party
1 thought you were enemies. Mrs.
Sharp-.We are, but she thougbt I hod
nothing tit to wear and wanted td
male mi foet hil



' Ie idet
(* H.D fUMtNO, Pr*dent ,



Thursday, August 4, 1910.

"Now. loowlk tr. .\Irgrnont." said a
jprtcr to h(is ~iti **trul". "wh tn I was
) .ur age I wia ast the -b'ad of my
"Ah.' r*"esipoled the lhil. perhaps ,
teachers were etasler to fool then thai
they ar', nowr'
S A Word to Parents.
Never amuse your children at the ex.
peuse of other people; never allow
-7our children to ridicule other people.
i'eglect this advice and the time will
assuredly come when these children
wIll amuse themselves with your fol-
lee and ridicule your authority.-Ex-

Catarrh Cannot be Cured
cannot reach the seat of tho disease.
Catarrh is a blood or constitutional
,disease, and in order to cure it you
must take internal remedies. Hall'
Catarrh J(Curo i taken internally, and
acts directly on the blood and mucous
surfaces. Hall's Catarrh :'uro is not a
quack medicine. it was prescribed iy,
one of the best physicians in this coun-
try tor ears, and is a regular prescrip
tion. It is composed of the best tonics
known, combined with the best blood
puriflors, acting directly on the mu-
cous membranes. The perfect combi-
nation of the two ingredients is what
produces such wonderful results in cur
lag Catarrh. Send for testimonials"
J. P. CHENEY' & CO., Props.. Toledo
O. Sold by druggists, price 75c
T.ike raill's F iamilv Pills, for constipa-
Fixing the Break.
"Tl y were b lih l)rokien up by their
"But 1 indl'!:'-r::t !hey 've effected a
recotwl'ihIion nmid tire Inow re-pai'ed."
-St. Louis Star.
Vie tLin hu' u hiu-, l1w sh'.. whurt

eTgo TlriLtun.
Her Welcht of &in.
"Mothte. I'v, a ld'tld fuli thti:lgu teort
tL ito you "ltO 4ligil ht w Ae to lie dow ) In i tw I .1.i dotwn. bl'
*fetr y';u trnit l onuti- rhe p: I :ro.in
*d ay teeth ie t h .'it i' t'he' d:trk' -l.'
a/s rP" -. _

Mediaeval Architecture.
On the lower floor of the Brookl-yn
museum may now be seen a series of
photographs tha;t ctnnot fall to be of
intrtert to cve'rrv on to whom the
S' :;)(l prnirti.-e- tin llitevti ii r hl-
is und auritis~ make at genuine ap-
The lltstrnie te h doctrine held by
the curator of tine arts of the museum
that the builders of mediaeval times
frequently lutroduced irregularities or
deviations from mechanitval exactness
In their churches and cathedrals by
Intention and that where Irregularities
qrp fnenr whv'-h mar hfre been acd-
'ltl.A lilt I ,'d-':t .;i,< ,not tnetessarlly
ieii to Igno'r:,tw' wr calrClpssness on
! 'r of the Itild-rll but to the gen-
rA: W(dl ;iier-n.e- to symmetry felt by
itth in ith itiiddle ages and to
-!r ti!,i' ,r., -' ,, ' 1:t I !ivprgence
:'1 striiatu litn- anI v.t tnit of beau-

.r i. -." i- T '.i.t fiill) of contradlc-
ti.s. :r S!;r >.--.-And 1 say it isn't.
!i< .St";l 'I'1i I'tN *t'-*l'ltf.

su Ci'M.9 .- t Dwcratos the
fcr1 tres tti (.


The Reward.
Ptst' Wife- My tltlh:ind rend this
"poni at a Ipul llr r.lerat ion before
thousiti mis o IN'rlih'. .Alas. It was the
last poein htp ever wrote Publliher--l
we0i 1 l thy t. lynch tii n h or shoot him?
-leslle's w %tkly.
The Lurp of Money.
Janaws I. Ket c'w, who won and lost
fortuiau and who played with million
of dollars as a cbild would play with
a he'up of sauad, wu once asked why.
having wtalh to satkety. he did not
give r,' the gnae of money gr'atbing
antd seek pacee, (cmfinrt andl contnt-
Ttwe answer vouchsafed by Keeni
may Ib regIrdt d -as that wtthch would
be offered by iwlny nlihtter m1 atn it th*
W uit* iat.tlonu wrel't tpt to hitu.
"'Wh-t do I v.utat :'n 1110o:?e:,'' ?ulk:
K(ee ,<>. "Why dcoe. a d(': wiiinu a
."tbw "r rbttit? Your m d 1t wil-l chase tht.
,tuik lth r talibt uis though it were the.
,1 h. ha 1 over s?,e.. He i 111 strivt
I train tbo t, pursuit of It to th'
.olnt of lh.irtll'c:k. Onee lumght su;
Itcl his swulI's ilfe (lci.-t-ijdii on the
',tllre1. .\nd y(f. thotllde he overta'a
h wlv1 ('rl t it a shd whon kIlled
<:' ltw'ghi quartering tiw ground t(
; a:i t l;:) i To. T 'I' th last g'l.-'lp f h'
.",-;;i t"i t o-,.. w ill 'chl .I'A h s. r btl1bit
,'h,,n y''u toll lieN why that (1dog want'-
n'i!.,ther rnbltt I'll ttel i-o why I
i:i 're m,'on'vy."- -arry Furniss I:
."':*'.d Mag:7llnCe.
Took All His Money.
Often all a man rearn' oes to doctors
or for medicines. To cure a stomach
liyer or kidney trouble, take Dr.
King's New Life Pills would quickly
care at slight cest, Best tor dyspep-
sia, indigestion biliousness constipa-
tion, jaundice, malaria and debility
25c, at all draugists.

Bay Mercantile Copmany

Washington Avenue Near Bay Front,

Haquarters For Lwr Prices!

New Store, New Goods,

Everything New!

Dry Goods,


Big Bargains in All Lines of

SI I I1 I i I I i

Mr. and Mrs. W. O. Wells of Al-
ford, Fla.. and Miss McArthur of
Althea, Fla., the latter being a niece
of Mrs. P. E. Green, of this place,
are all enjoying a very pleasant
visit with Mr. and Mrs. P. E. Green
ann*also Mr. and Mrs. Chase. Geen,
on Lake street.
Mr. and Mrs. Strickland of near
Blakely, Ga, with several of their
family are occupying the Bates
cottage on Bay view street.

A Multiplication Trick.
Here to a little trick in multiplica-
tion that may amuse yon Ask a
friend to write down the numbers
123456)79. omitting the number 8. Then
tell hin to select any one figure from
the list. multiply it by 9 tnd with the
answer to this suni multiply the wbole
list- thus. assuting ttait be slects
either the figure 4 or 0:
Select 4>t x.:3. Select CX--AZ
1479 l-g;79
ad 04

444444414 60;i6
You see, the answer of the sum Is
composed of figures simnihr to the ono
Baby Morphine Fiends
are mnde by all soothing syrups and
baby medicines that contain opium and
narcotics. McGee's Baby Elixer con-
tains no injurious or narcotic drngs of
ani kind. A sure and safe cure for dis-
ordeecd stomachs, bowels and fretful-
ness-bplendid for teething infants.
Sold by Galner Mercantile Co.

rhe Leading Drug Store


Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
feature of our business but it has nt taken all of our time to know
drug 'alues. We know the value on TOILET IsPECIALIES. We
know how to select and buy the very finest that are made.
Test the Fragrance of Our


Examine Our Toilet Waters

They are unsurpassed in permanency
!anu deltcacy of odor. We keep a com-
plete assortment of the most delicate
domestic and imported perfumes and
Toilet Waters throughout our entire a
Toilet Goods Department
The most tastidious taste is pleased
We have a consignment of Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for tht-
.Bath that come nearer to perfection than any we ever saw. Toilet Soaps free
from impurities ore not to be found everywhere. We have them. If you want
anything in this line, here is the place to get it.
TOILET POWDERS-The attention of all ladies who caro to hayeand re
tain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
of delicate powders and complexion beautifiers. Project the open pores of the
skin from dirt, wind and dust by the use sf these aids to charm. No woman's
oilet is complete without dust of faintly scented powder over the neck and
face. Tooth Powders, Pastes. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrin-
tioi. Tooth Brushes, Hair Brushes, Combs, Manicure -ets, and all the little
toilet requisites so essential to comfort. health und beauty are to be found here
in endless variety. Reliable RUBBER GOODS In thisde-
partmentour stock is complete. I Our goods
Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
We Sell all PATENT MEDICZZNES in demanp
A. J. H JANSENIUS, St. Andrews, Fla.

Dr. aMn Mrs W. G. Mitchell of
this place, left for Huntland, T'enn.
where they expect to remain for a
couple of months. The genial pair
will be missed by their hosts of
friends, who wish them a pleasant
time and safe return.
Mr. Mizell ot Chipley who spent
a little while at St. Andrews, left
for home, yesterday.
Mrs. Drummond, mother of the
Mayot J. H. Drummond of St.
Andrws, and Miss Grace Drum-
mond his sister, who have been
making a lengthy visit with Mr. D.
and family, left on the train for
their home in Waterville, Maine.
They are in love with the beauties

The Rich.
It Is a great mistake to believe that
the rich are holding us down. As a
matter of fact, they are pulling us up.
If there were no rich people to keep
our eyes, glued upon the great gulf
between having and not having Done
of us would rustle. We have to have
the rich man's mansions prodding us,
his power ecourgins us and his auto-
mobile butting us to get anywhere at
al. We have to see his wife and
daughters In sllks and Jewels and
realize what our own wives and daugh.
terms without these things think of us
as providers to peel our coats off and
get Into the game. None of s can go
out driving with such as we have and
suffer the rkih man to whi. past us
In prism glass and burnished brass.
throwing dust In our eyes and gasoline
In our' ha!r. w-itho't :'nt-.s tecr iii t(h,
.-reaIt .ArA ,-f 'n.t.h .u j tj 'i,'. (*f r th
.-x, t t,! ,' ir thl- ,4. ;'(4 (ly'. yw n' -
S t :H r re t rich, f1,r' tl-v rti u l wiL
i.rm ;t,a! ttnev, r.-so ,t., iti a Jiuke us

When the

Hair Falls
Stop it! And why tot? Pall-
ing hair Is a disease, a regular
disease; and Ayer's Hair Vigor,
s made from our new im-
proved formula, quickly and
completely destroys that dis-
ease. The hair stops falling
out, grows more rapidly, and
all dandruff disappears.
Does not change the olor of the har.

. .. __

and climate of Florida, and may w ,,;i, h',t :, t !". :rlil, jIi H, The little book In each package gives
make this their permanent home 'aL'' t'.'ln d,, lt:; tl1 t.hes yai.t.--8t the formula of our new Hair Vigor, tells
..ouis s'e.or-I*.,'. ,,h. why each ingredient is used, and ex-
later on. plains many other interesting things.
Mr. and Mrs. L. L. Ingram of Ca After reading you will know why this net
r. and rs L. L. IngrDo your rpr-tative u con- hair preparation does its work so well.
Bainbridge, Ga., arrived Sunday. gress entertain amu b?" -Made by the. 0. Aero., row.. U, Mee.-
Mrs. Ingram is a daughter of Mr. "No." an-w.rl tth,< 'sttl ccustltu- I .
T. J. Webb of Florala, Fla who ent, "he nicsa't emnr:'t'ain; he only Proof,
amuser'-, Fwowos.hi n tr. "1 guess their honeymoon Is about
happens to be here, at present, and' --.--.-.--. oTvr."
she is a sister of Mr. Leslie E. Webb Mriony "What makes yon think so?"
e is aciser b e "pvr Iino r to manArrilftge "He's quit coming home for his noon
uf tlis place. They bought some s, /,i,.. phlo.lhel r of folly. "but it ts lunch."--Detrolt Free Pres.
property and inteud to make this eonsider:!b; of no obstacle to the prop-
their future home. er ualntenance thereof."--Cleveland 7eal without knowledge Is llte erpe.
Leader. 41tUon to a man In the dark.-Newton.
Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Davis who Ton% of Pins.
have been living in the Crippen Nol'tisi ettemr shows t tll n hignes.q of A Tootheome Revenge.
hose for some time, moved Mon- little (hli i l t, t nlufl t lrae o( During the reign of Charles I1.. the
hplt!. Ino, si Eglut:vi toer nr' tr, umide enlh age of gallantry. It was the custom
day morning into the houee owned' week ,etween,. tiirtfrn ,ri sixteen tous along gentlemen whtv they drank a
by Chas. Porter. on Wilmot street. of thr i. mal ie .-.4e ri r .. ita materials laIdy's health In order that they might
btwing fron. stel tnd irs. The year- do ber still rumre hltlr to destroy at
Mrs. Capt. Whitherspoon and ly ,prol,,ti,.o would imou n Ht to about the Ksane ttii .se S,&, prit of their cloth-
children of Apalachicola, are visit- 19o tons. T! latnhor ,(f pins ncind- Ing.
ing with Capt. and Mrs. W. A. Hill ed in this great wet-ght would make p" one otctasott r Charles Sed-
Sy yand Mrs A. Al r t ,, ii a t ey was dining in a tavern andl aad
and also Capt. and Mrs. A. Alex- _;uu I i r:t. def rit7iltOti o lr Pa'ticnlarlyv tine necktie on. where-
ander, in the West End. comprehension. (Get.niuvy aHlso akes util Oine of his frienda to play him a
Mr T D Gainer and t great guanti of ps. h ro tric-k drank to the health of a certain
Mrs. T. B. D. Gainer and two great gluanutits o pi:is. h rodu-e tme throwing
tlon totaling tout 14-4 toii a year. ladye i at the tarne time throwing his
little children of Southport, spent The United State maes great ua- ecktie the ire. Of ~urse ir
several days with Capt. and Mrs. F. titles of plus tind I;nimpors lmany from Cbharles hd to do llkewise. tut he got
H. Ware, on Buena Vista Aveneu. England. Most of the latter country's 't the same or ut after that. dining
output is muahufatu'etttd in Itirniiliig- with the sae i ,nlp:llrn. It he salt the .
last week. Mrs. Gainer and Mrs. oam by two tirms, one of which has health of a tfir one. at tho same time
Ware are cousins, by the, way been In existence, nearly a -century lind dl et detitt w ull ht ha len-
Mr. Gainer came down later and the other over a century.- l'llladellphis gagd to be present to pull out a re-
Mr. Gainer came down later and North ern.fr'actry tooth whrlsh atld been trou-
took them home, Sunday. Mrs. G. bling him. Every one else was obliged
lu this naunnter to nmourn a molar.
has many warm friends ;here, who The Midnight Sun.
hope that some day she will come The midnight sun s not visi'lt. Valuable Advice.
sonli f thet :tnr' t':' lc. t is libovt young Iady-A friend of mine Is
here to live. the hiorion throughout the twenty engaged to a man. and now he refuses
Mesdames Weeden Gallen and four hours at lBOdi front June 3 to to marry her. What would you ad-
Radford of Chipley, who have been u! 7. aLt 'Tr':n:-;o froa" the 19th of Vise her to do? Old Lawyer--s the
May tot tI _N of -Jully and et the mao wealthy? Young Lady--No. He
guests of Rev. and Mrs. Williams North c .p from the 12th of May to hasn't a hbilling. Old Lawyer-Then
in their bungalow, near The Oaks the ~th 'I' July. There are orre 'd advise her to write bhi a nice let.
hotel, took. the train for home on spending erlods during )eeember. r of thanks.-Loudon Telegraph.
hotel, took the train for hom January and Noventr when the sus
yesterday morning, is not seen. but the darkness of the A Crazy Spell.
Mrs. H. C. Munson arrived on the winter ls by no nans so great as The opera was "Trovatore.
Manteo, Tuesday, after a pleasant might lbe imagined. The whitenesm of "'hough I no more may hold tbee
Manteo, Tuesday, after a pleasant the glmm roo mo; "hold the snow and the glimmer of the Yet is thy name a spell,"
visit at Pensacola, with her son. northern firbth.s ake a sort of per- sang the bass to the prima donor&
Ed., and at Mobile with her sister, petual twilight. And It was. Her name was Sophronla
Mrs. Chas. Loftin and her father, e Czec hilnsklwihz.-Judge.
The MsikI-ly In Ch'urch.' ....
Mr. Givins, at Ocean Springs. She ne.er knew. sid 1h nervoh. A Moder.
S" eer kneh A id nervoa A Modern Quarrel.
enjoyed her visit very much; al- man. "what an itiveterate smoker I Him-I might have married a dozen
though she had contracted a severe am trntil r.ently In church, my first better women than you. er--I might
visit for a loing while. 1 findl myself bqve warrled a dozen better men than
cold, on her trip over there. mechanultally rolling a cignrette. In you. and. whba's nature I tend to.-
Mrs. Melton with her nephew, fact. I hnd Ir rolled and wa. reaching Cleveland leader.
son, and his wife are occupying for a nmatrb wheu I isniTenly enmo to.
rooms*i Mr. t a c e oppose I hadn't waked up'' Itatbhr To keep your health sound, to avoid
rooms in Mrs. Rocksteads cottage awful. what?"-New York Press. tile ills of advancing years, to oonserve
on Magnolia street. All are Of your physical force for a ripe and
Blakely, Ga. President Helps Orphans. healthful old age. guard your kidneys
Mr. Dixon and family of Mari- Hundreds of orphans have been heln- by taking Foley's Kidney Remedy
anna left Sunday, for home. ed by the President of the Industrial Said by Jno. R. Tho-.lpson & Co-
Dr. Clarence Alexander of Blake-and Orphan's Home at Macon, Ga.. who I '
Dr.ClarenceAlexanderofBlake- writes: "We used Elece Bitters in LEGAL NOTICE.
ly, Ga., returned home, Sunday. this Institution for nine years. It has
Mr. Adams and family after a proved a most excellent medicine for NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
very pleasant sojourn started for tonlach. liver and kidney troubles. DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR,
We regard it as one of the best family U. S. Land Office at G inesville, Fla.
their home in Hartford, Ala. medicines on earth." It InviE'orates all J' ly 30th, 1910.
r*iNotice il hercoy given that William H.
Mr. and Mrs. McElroy and two vital 'organs, purifies the blood, aids Lucs, f erouh gporth Florida, winm o.
little children of Southport moved digestion, creates appetite To July 30th, 1905, made Homestead Entry,
into the Crippen house Tuesday, strengthen and build up pale, thin, No. 36025, (Serial No 03450), for naw/
Mr. cElro is engaged with the weak children or rundown uoopfe it has of section 17., township 2 south, range
Mr. Mclroy engaged it te 14 west, Tallahassee Meridian, has filed
J. T. Gwaltney & .no equal Best for female complaints. notice of intention to make final five-veor
J. w ley s o Only Oc. at all druggists, pryof to establish claim to the land above
Mr. J. A. Oliver was home with ... .-. .. desctilied before the clerk of the circ'iit
his family, last week and stayed PARKER'S court. t Vernon, Florida, on the 8th day
HAIR BALSAM of S. p ember' 1910.
over Sunday. Cueannes and beautifiee Uhe hair. 'laii ant names as witsesees: It. B.
Promote& a luxlriant growth.
Mr. Jesse Tbomaa Manager of ,Never Fail to eastore oray Brown, Barney Young, Mornis Robbins
cair to ts Y authful Clr.c and C. H. Willlame.all of Southp ort. Flor-
the Bay View Inn, Pnnama City, Cur., d $1.00 aset Drugoist ila, HsnaY S. CHUBa, Register.
was on business in St. Andrews, .








I)ry Goods, Clothing, Hats,

Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,

Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.


A, H.








r I 1 I

W. H. Milton.

John Dillon,
Vice President.

John Milton. III.
Sccy-Treas '

Milton Land and Investment Co.
CAPITAL, $200,000,

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
Secure Court. Official and other Bonds. 1
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustees
and Agents tor Others.
By Special Agreement will Lend Money for Others on
Approved Security and Guarantee its Repayment,
John M Dillon, John Milton, j., W H Watson.
W. H. Watson, John Milton, III. H. H. t.ewis.
J. E. Gammon, "J. B. Brooks. N. A. Baltell.
W. H. Miltor
Address: W H. MILTON. President,
Marianna. lorida.


St. Andrews, Fla,, On Seacoast.


G. V. ANDERSON, Manager.


Nomulo with esh botle
S how it to Tor 3
11 le ht Ask him atbout0.,
o h.th a do ahsy

~~~~~~~-- ll I I -I


Real Estate

- I~-_N

If We Knew Your Name
and address we would send you a copy of our 1910 Florida
Almanac. Give us the number of acres and crops you cultivate.
We want you to have the almanac because it has in it the in-
formation that should be in all good almanacs.
That is not all. It gives a lot of Fertilizer facts and terse
information about the growingof crops that is interesting because
it is valuable when applied.
We are justified in asking you to send us your name and
address, in that we believe it would be mutually profitable for
you to have a copy of it. There is no cost.
Just send your name and address.
The one vital thing about any' fertilizer is:
What will it do for the crop ?"
When you buy fertilizerr from us it is mixed for
your land and for the crop yea intend to grow.
In ordering tell us the character of your land
and name the crop. When you buy seed, you
want to get what you buy. "When you buy
Fertilizer you ought to get one that will ierve
the purpose intended.
A free track with any order for one or more tons.
Send for the 1910 Florida Almanac now.

with -tonorer Jackson ille, Florida.
- for Fertillr.


Acute or Chronic-Which.?
No matter if your kidney trouble Is
cvute or ohronic Foley's Kidney Reme
dy will reach your case. Mr. Claude
Brown. Reynoldaville Ill,., writes us
that he suffered many months with kid-
ney complaint which baffled all treat-
ment. At iast he tried Folev's Idnev
Hemedy and a few large bottles efftct-
ed a complete cure. He eays, "it has
been nf inestimable value to me. "Sold
by J no. R. Thompson & Co.
His Walking Papers..
"My sister 'U be down In a minnte,"
sold little Clarence, who was enter-
talhing the young man In the parlor.
"I heard her telllr' maw a little while
ago that she wns goln' to give you
r 'to written permission to perambua
*ate tolltght. Wbat do you reckon sab
meant by that'
"I thlnk I know. Clorepn*-" said the
toung nman. reaching fio hbl haL "Tou
may tell her, If you please, that I have
decided not to walt for It'"--xchange.
Barring It Out.
Irate tPrent So you think my
daughter loves you. sir, and you wish
to mitrry her? YounFg lAver-That's
what I called to see you about. And'
If you don't mind 1 thought I'd Just
ask first if there Is any Insanity in your
family. Irate Parent--No, sir, and
there's not going to be any.-London





The One Time.
listen "
"Not always' "
*When, for exCample,
"When a man bh alurat to prepmMe18-
When a Man' PlFfty.
After a man rechetn fnify "all going
out aod oothtIn coeniug In" dbsrtltw
the condition of hit teeth. tisq affte-
tions and bl bhalr.-Acehlmnon t(ihbe.



What Tboy WUl Do efor YT
Theywill cure your backache,
strengthen your kidneys, cor
rect urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess uric acid
that causes rheumatism. Pr-.
vent Bright's Disease and Dia.
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitutes.



- -

Swiss Flags.
SSwiss flag is red, and it bears a
Oek cross in Its center. The Switzer
vdtared their independence in 130.
Oad at the battle of Morgarten, 1315
here the Austrians were defeated
6~y carried a plain red flag without
Wty devlce D)uring the seventeentl
putray a white cross was added
Ikto, dM.. that the roes ap
mIMB 4o some Swies flags as early .a
26P vtfferent etstos of Swit
arteId bve different coats of arm

MS e s Se*orecy.
tOB iMe wrved great secrecy con
0m8g fit operas, even to his busn
*n-isemtoot, and it to said that thb
INtntlmativo his business managers
fI 236f, received of the compost
" I at "alttaf" was a toast offered
8cb. who at supper one night
te tie publsher and his wife wer
,0*wt, *lty glanced at Verdi and
pe" sed a health to the "fat knight,'
B Which it seemed Verdi and Bolto
t b en working for months.

Nade the Most of It
A AM.mou big game hunter visited
Ot Swslal oane winter, and the king
On* a Iking to him and loaned him,
S Mhis At bunt, the court praiser.
nbt prater'e business was to land the
Mag and the king's favorites. The
WhRt bunter on his expedition had
lack. only shot a rabbit. But
4i M gB aA" with his retinue through
No frt villges-on his return the
Ma ced before him chanting

i Il Wt white huntsman has
2le atbbit Let an the Bwast peo-
*to I-. It iws *a big a" an ox 1"
S e- a loe ad as swift as a buck.-
Ihe Mai r white huntsman killed It
tone rad unaided. He killed It with
be tmhnder tube. Listen, ye people!
the wite buntsman has killed a rab.
BIt It wa as terrible as a tiger, as
Istre as an elephant, and yet the
hmntiman from afar, the great white
"ayer, he alone has killed It'"

Rta (looking at photo)-Oh, yes, he's
Learbome enough. but he's an awful
O..~pnder. Stella-What did he do?
9taD DIHt I tell you? El made an
awtul fuss with me one season and
tm sasake* me if I thought that dad
VwalP object to har as a son-in-law.
1 aIM Do, I thought not, and be went
iway and proposed (b my slater,-IHn-
fasted Bits.

The Lacking 8froke
"If'you think It would Improve my
style" uquihred the varsity man who
Bad got ito the crew through favor-
tIIsM. "If I were to acquire a faster
"It would Improve the crew." replied
fe candid trainer. "tf you got a para-
t1e strLoke."-LIndon Tit itas.
: Aroent Table ourteoiles
I. l the Amabrosian library at -Milan
th*re is a thirteen century manuscript
eitttk-d "'ifty C'ourtesies of the Ta-
Me." Its author is Fra Bonvesin of
'1l&, and. it throws an Interesting
Mgbt on the table manners of those
ue.. t "Do not." writes this rigorous
epor, "till your mouth too full. The
guttton who fills his mouth will not
elbable to reply when spoken to," The
Sei*ect dnlr is adjured not to soak
Mi bread; in his wine. "for," adds the
S, er, "I %ay one should dine with
rad'"l s fish 'up his victuals I
heIM not lke, it." But of the fifty
'iolrtestie" mentioned by the ecclesi-
mtlc the price most certainly must be
mWrarded to the following: "Let the
mj~d be clean, and, above all, do not
04 table scratch your head, nor, indeed.
'rBy portion of your body." After this
be adviice to refrain from wiping
"es's fingers on the tablecloth comes
a, *ma antclimax. ..
"" "' Toe Much.
Doctor-Now, there is a very simple
smendy for thtis--er-this-er-recur-
rttg thirst Whenever you feel you
want a whisky and soda, just eat an
apple-eat an apple. i'atient--But--er
*--tacy eating fifty or sixty apples a
Ssayp-Loadoo Punch.

The Eternal Motorist.
Mt Oosielp-They do say that her
iahbaed has acquired locomotor ataxia..
N.ra Parvenu-I don't think much of
tho m cheap cars. My husband has an
ImportPd one.--mart Bet.

"'- Household Hint.
To mark table linen-leave the baby
alt4 omen am alone at the table for

eI halCteas.-Judge.
he seeing New York automobile
ws moving through the financial dis-
*rte, "ThLs s Wall street," announc-
9 the man with the megaphone.
"Kp your hand on your purse, HI-
*sar'" harsely whispered a lady from
ts ropen country to her husband.
"Amazing things, beetles," the nat-
aralist said. "There's a bombardier
Seettei; you know, that carries a gun
at eighteM charges. Eighteen times,
apu wh. this beetle can shoot. Un-
4aw cser of the noise and smoke he
"Theso's a diving beetle that catches
et Be H-has a natural diving suit that
-mabtle ,!Si to breathe under water.
le will plunge down fifteen or twenty
f et after a a imtow or vouing shad.
"TJe' seston ,beethy spends its life
ntryiag dead animals. If lays twenty
eggs in each carcass, and thu:, the
young on hatehbing have an abundance
ot icy ajid'high meat to feed on.
Uexton beetles, working together, have
bean known to bury a rabbit.
'The skinuk beetle is so called not
-without eason. Dare to CQme too
near him in a garden and he will wave
Its antentue furiously and, discharge
tbe vrlftet t r at you. The common
Itteben r:.> I h na this skunklike gift
eOo:; hence I don't tidv-se you to make
pet of him."-Los Angeles Times.

o a6 *W Ib' l's m eO I ,f 'aU
a pr St .e.r A r wilsr-llfaf .
,iPIE S I', Supposltory
Pi. D. M(Al ThoaIi.. a. SBul,
Orsdea 1bel ol, statrTIle, N. C.. 1 can ayr
'11Z 4 II nP malm for theM.-- Ir. S. a. .vrr,
M nRA l, w. cwTtll: Tbte fl-t o ounl "Iril -I:L
'u' Dr. B. D. MoOlul, Clulaburgl. Tian., lrla. "
8. *t pMlo of 9 yfr- I have foun- no rmudy- ,.

i SL. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. MincneY!

ABu ch
(, o e*

11 8Of Violets

S It M&ad a Change In a Woman's
s Career.
r C f
Copyright,. 1S0. b American Pre"

It was spring. twh window txbtkie tue
e was open, and as the train s4ed on I
' reveled in the pinorama of pa.ming ob-
J eclt. There was that tender green
on the trees which appears only once
Sa year for about a week. usually In
S Then the train stopped at a statlou,
Sand a little girl on the platform with
basket ou her arm Sflcd with vio-
lets looked up at lme with a pair of
eyes of the same color as the flowers.
though of a fighter shade, tbeseeching
ue to buy. I handed her a coin, for
which she gave mie a bunch of the
violets, and I put them In my belt
If that little girl had not sold me
those violets and If I had not thrust
them in my belt.my field In life would
Shave been entirely different An or-
Sphan with ri fortune. 1 had resolved to
devote myself and It to the poor.
-Several girl friends of mine had made
unfortunate marriages, and their
stories had filled me with a repug-
Saance to tylng myself up to a hun-
I lMd. "If I: aarry." I MiM to.my-
seI "I shall get some setfsh man who
will marry my fortune and leave am
out In the cold. This is a world of
selfishness. I detest seltishtness and
am resolved to live for others." I was
going to the city to" take a course of
medicine. After graduation I would
open an office and treat woiten and
children who were 111 and ha'd no
money to pay without compensation
When the train reached the terinlual
and I was walking down the Iplatform
between the lines of people who were
there to welcome friends a young
man stepped from the line, lifted his
hat, smiled at me and said:
"I Judge by the violets on your belt
that you are Lucy. 1 am John Ritdg-
way. Let me take your bag. This
way, please."
Now, It was plain that the young
man had made a mistake. Doubtless
ibe was there to meet some one he
didn'tt know and that by which she
was to be recognized was a bunch of
violets worn in her belt I was young
and not averse to an adventure. I
was curious to learn what would be
the upshot of It all. At any rate. I
would let him have his way for a
time. So I gave him my satchel and
walked beside him, waiting for him to
say something more.
'V"e're going to do all we can for
you," lie went on. "You're to live with
us without paying a cent till you are
perfectly able to pay. Mother has a
situation already engaged for you at
$15 a week. Beckie will le a sister
to you, and I will twb a brother."
IIow refreshing: There was surely
ntllolung selLish about this young man
who looked down on me with a pair
uf frank, sympathetic eyes. I was tn-
erested to know more qf tlhn. I auf-
foend myself to be led along I~asively
till we reached the street, wtlre lie
put mb Into a ear, getting nt himself -
and Insistlug on paying my fire. At
just; what time I would inform him of
his mistake I did not know.
To tell the truth. I dreaded this entry
Into a big city possibly as much as the
ljoor girl for whom be had mistaken
tne. I had Intended to go to a hotel
until I could find a suitable boarding
place. Why not go with this )ounsg
man to his home. look it over and
those la it and if I liked it and them
ask them to take me to board. Time
enough td announce the mistake that
had been made in my identity after-
We alighted before a small house.
went in, and a lovely old lady and a
young girl welcomed me.
"My dear." said the former, "I can-
not see that you resemble your father
Sor mother in the slightest degree."
"J think Cousin Lucy somewhat re-
sembles the Morgans,'" said the young
"It doesn't matter," said the young
man, "whom she resembles. She's our
cousin and in distress, poor girl It's

our pleasure to encourage her and help
her, and we're going to do it Perhaps
we can marry her to a rich man, eh'
What do you say to that, mother?
"Well, I suppose that as long as
she's been brought up In affluence it
would be better for her. But I don't
wish Rose to get any such idea into
her head. It isn't necessary in her
All of this was so entertaining to me
that I could not bear to end it This
last plan of John's, to marry me to a
rich man, was simply delightful. What
would he have thought had he known
that I considered all rich men the em-
embodiment of selfishness? And how
he would have opened his eyes had he
known that I possessed an income of
$80,000 a year
But my deception must come out the
moment this girl for whom I had been
mistaken appeared. If she had come
on the train with me she would doubt-
less soon arrive a.t the house. Irf "h

for children safe, auew. No opiates

MAHN:~fl U P I L L So
A SA., Cganu Rmarl for So-arrnssD xMIuarJvA0o.
PIVE R KNOWN 7TO FAIL. 0af1 Sure I Saie.,d I aStigs
factioGuaranteed or Money Refunded. Sent prepaid
for l.00 per box. Will send them on trial, to be paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. If your druggiat doea not
have them send your orders to the P

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

had been delayed sne would write or
telegraph. As soon as either of these
two alternatives had occurred I would
make a confession, ask to be taken in
as one of the family and in the end do
something very nice for these kind
hearted people. Meanwhile I set my
wits to work to learn from them as
much about her as possible. 1 found.
however, that they did not know very
much themselves. They had beard
that she had been left aloni in the
world without means. had invItti her
to come and make her borne with
the and that she mrght be known
zo her costun Joln, who wae to meet
:ter. suggested that bhe should wear
violet ble her belt.
The girl Odid ot. appear, o or did any
uteegroa or letter come. The result
was that I settled mypelf down with
thi- family who had befriended nme as
Mi.s Luy Sfaxton. I Kradually picked
ulp what little information her aunts
aind cousins had of her. including the
plnare iI which lhe lived. I told the
liklgwiays that my affairs had not
turned out so badly after all and I
cotil' pay them a fair price for board,
hut I saw that they tbelev\d this to be
a subterfuge of mint to pity what I
could lnot afford to pay, and I would
be depriving tlnem of a real pleasure
to helping me if I did not accept their
terms; therefore I acceded to them.
Whnc, several days bad passed with
out any nowa of the girl who had been
expected I se.lt n agent to the place
where she lived to investigate. My
ragetl returned stand reported tiht at
first It was suplpoed that Lucy Seatonl
would be a pauper She had then ae
cepted her ulnit Hiad cousin's offer of
a home. But it later appeared that
lse would still tw well off. She had
then permitted the matter to go hb
default, having no use for th-se wbho
bad offered to serve her and thinking
that she might be called upon to servw
I declined the offer of the stinatlor
that bad been obtained for me. s:"yilng
that I had found a little money amonoIt"
my father's assets and would stud.'
medicine. Deferring from tine t<
time my confession, I Vntetred upon mn)
studies. paying the I{(!.igways a Iinti
mum sum for my keeping anid depo:it
Ing in a savings htink to thIlr credit
four times the amount Every day I
expected they would hear something
from their cousin, but I did tino care if
they did. Though I was sailing under
false colors, I had nothing on my con-
science and was continually contriv-
ing ways to benefit them They were
quite poor, and whenever the wolf
came prowling about the door I would
send it Awefv. invention some mon-

They Have a Definite Purpose.
Foley's Kidney Pills give qu:ck re-
lief in cases of kidney and bladder ail-
ments. Mrs. Rose Glaser, Terre Haute,
Ind., tells the result'in her case. "Af-
ter suffering for 'many years from a se-
rious case @of kidney" trouble an I spend-
ine much money fnr'so called cures, I
found Foley's Kidney Pills the only
medicine that gave me a permanent
oure. I am again able to be up and
attend te my wo k. I shall never hes-
itate to recommend them." Sold by
Jno. R. Thompson & Co.

30x50 inches, correctly platted andu
iholwing all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any
one contemplating pur'chalihg proi
'trty in town. It covers about four
.nile, of coast line, extending east
vardi from Dyer's Point to and em-
ioracing Old St. Andrews, with cnr-
,o8eponiliing territory inland. 'Priie
)ne Dollar, at the BUOY Office.'
Showing all tlie lands disposed of by
lie Cincinnati Co(mpaiy, also locatest
ia'rritson, Parker, Crouianlton am l
tuljacant corentry. The plat of tihe
hits is not shown, but by the aid of
his map the approximate location of
cny lot is easily determined. Price
Filty Ceits, at the Buoy Office
Either map will be sent by mail to
inv adllress on receipt of the price.

Cream Vermifuge


Ballard-Snow Liniment Co.
eT. LOUxe, MO.
Sold by Gainer Mercantile Co.


nickcly ascertain our opinion free wnett' *-. a
Invention ai probably patentable. Comm. .'a.
tlons strictly confidential. Handbook on Pa, L1
$pnt free. Oldest agency for securing patent.
Patents talen through Muun & Co. reoc
,yeial nottc,. without chnrge, in the
Scientific Wmcrican.
A handsomely illustrated wpPeki. Iarcest etv
nulhition of any -' i. i-tlll Joliurnal. T rnms, $3 s
po!r: f'(,"r lontua., I1. Bucd by all nwsdeou'er.
UNN & CO.61Broadaay, New York
ranch Otice. i25 F St. Wasblngou. I). V.

strous fnlsmiqnolo as to novw I nan
m:inaged to do so.
How it was that for so long a time
nothing occurred to reveal tbut I was
an impostor I was at a loss to divine.
I sent my agent again to the place
where Miss Seaton lived for a further
investigation and learned that she was
living in affluence, her property hav-
ing turned out to be very considerable.
And yet she was not even communicat-
ing with those who had befriended
her when it was supposed she needed
aid and comfort
"I was right," I remarked to my:
self, "in assuming that this is a self-
lab world. But there aee exceptions.
among whom are the Ridgways."
"Cousin John," I said one day, "you
promised that you would marry me to
a rich man. I have seen nothing of
John looked very uncomfortable. "I
haven't got my eye on exactly the
right one," he said. "Besides, you
don't need to marry a rich man. You
may have been brought up in affluence,
but you take a mighty vigorous hold
of the world. You're going to be a
physlciai and earn your own living."
"You're right, John," I replied, "but
it was very kind of you to Intend so
much good for me. I owe you some
return for your intention. I think I
shall have to find a rich girl for you."
"In the frst place," he replied, "I
don't wish to be a tall to any woman's
kite, and, in the second place, even If
I loved a rich girl I would never
have the effrontery to propose to her."
"She might propose to you."
"I wouldn't wish her to propose to
me. Besides. I know a poor girl, Lucy,
that I'm not sure but I want."
"No. You shall not marry a poor
girl. You can't What would your
mother and sister do if your efforts
were required to support a wife and
family ?"
"Well, then, I won't marry at all."
"I'm going to take you to see a
girl who has means and whom I think
if you try you can get."
Foley's Kidney Pills
Tonic in q' ality and quick in results-
For backache, headnche, dizziness,
nervousness urinary irregularities and
rheumatism. Sold by Jno. R. Thomp-
son & Co.

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOY has made very beral clah-
,ing arrangements with a few of the very
oest publications in the country and for
the present cdin send for a whole year
'he BUOY and
Detroit Free Press4tMice-a-week
arid Year Book)............ 1.71
The Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi woekly,for?1 55
Scientific American' .... 3 50
Farmer and Fruit Grower "- ... 2 55
Flojida Agriculturist I' ... 1 5'>
do clubsof 5, each .. 2 25
Farm Journal, Philad'a, moMthly 1 17
N.Y. World (thrice a w-ek)... ..1 75
The Cosmopolitan ........... 1 75
The Criterion. ................ 1 50
For any or either of the above publica-
lionsin connection with the BUOY Ad.
press all orders to I HE BUOY,
A Andrews Fla.


.Notice of Executor's .Sale.
Notice is hereby given to all persons
interested in the reil estate heIreinafter
described, that 1, as executor of the last
will and testament of Rachel M. Brack-
in, deceased, will ap'lv by petition to the
Honorable County ,Iudge of Washirgton
County, Florida. at'his office in Veruoii,
Florida, on the 29th day of August, A. D.
191", at 11 o'clock a. m., fer anorder
authortz!ng me to sell at private sale for
cahb. the following described real estate
situated in the town of St. Andrews,
County of Washington and State of Flor-
ida, to:wit: Lots nlumber five (5) and six
(61 of Blockj number thirty-four (34) and
all riartian righlits belonging to the
frontage ,of said .ot number six (6), of
Bay View Addition, according to tho
recorded plat thereof, in tlie south half of
section thirty five (35) in Township
three (3) south of Range fifteen (15) west
except the 'following described piece or
parcel of said Lot number six (6) to-wit:
Reginningat a poi it which is tw, hunred
and fifty-eight (258) feet south u the
northwest corner of said Lot numb rsix
(6) (and twenty(20) feet north of the north
end of the store budding); thence east
sixty-nine (i69) feet; thenice south to
street; thouce west sixty-nine (69) feet;
thence north to point, of beginning, with
all riparian rights belonging to frontage
Department of the I terior.

U. S. Land Office at GainePville, Fa ,
June 4th, 1910.
Notice js hereby given that Jwhn D.
Harrell. of Southport, Florida, who, on
November 30th, 1908, made Homestead
Entry, Serial, No. 0932, for the ej of nw*
and el of awi, section 9, township 1 south
range 14 west, Tallahassee Meridian, has
filed notice of intention .to make final
commutation proof, to establish claim
to the land above described, before the
clerk of the circuit court, at Vernon,
Florida, on the let day of September.
Claimant names as witnesses: *Jos.
Tolbert, Pete Floyd, Alex Wilcher of
Soutbport, *Flsrida, and Jeff Watson o
Chiyley, Florida.
HEN R S CHUBv. Register.

U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fiorida.
June 25th, 1910.
Notice is hereby given that Felix<-K.
Fulgham. of Seuthport, Florida, who, onr
Yovemtibur 2d, 1909, mide Homestend
Eutry, serial No. 01822 for ne' section
30 township 1 south, range 14 west, Talla-
hassee Meridian, has filed notice of In-
tention to make final commutation proof,
to establish claim to the land above de-
scribed, bieore the clerk of the circuit
court, at Voernon, Florida, on. the 4th
dari of Auguat. 1911).
Claimu tt nniecs as witnesses: George
Morrull Inmd Tom Moirell ofNo!es, Floii-
d. anid Lewis Floyd and Barney Young,
of Sonthport, Flniida.
IIt i. S. Cuaum, Register.

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Makes 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.

SSold in St. Andrews by dil Druggists

"l'vWOn't go."
"Very well; I'll bring her to se-
"I'll not be at home."
John left me with a scowl on his
brow. I knew very well what that
scowl meant I knew the "poor girl"
he was not sure but be wanted
Furthermore, I was sure that he did
want her. Besides, I knew she want
ed him.
Boon after this some relative of the
Ridgways wrote them she had heard
that ,Iucy Seuton was living at her
old. home in fine, style. They were
much' amazed at this Information, con
sidering It a good instance of the way
people could be mistaken. But the in-
cident warned me that I must fore-
stall such additional Information by
a confusion.
One evening when John came in I
met him in the hall and told him that
I wished him to come into the living
room that I might introduce him to
a girl with a fortune. He demurred.
but I took him by the hand and drag-
ged him into the room.
"What's all this nonsense?" he-said
"There's no girl here."
"Yes. there is, and a rich one at
"What's the joke?"
"John." I said. "1 have a confession
to make."
And I made It.
I married John Ridgway, hut hb
fore the wedding I settled an income
on his mother and sister sufficient to
meet their wants. I give my time to
my husband and children Instead of to
the poor. as I had Intended, but I try
to make up for something the poor
have lost by giving them a portion of
my Income.

SHow the Trick A


SShowing the Ingenuity of an
SAble Emissary.


? Copyright, 1310, by American Prees

"Mme. ChapelllerT'
"His excellency has directed me to
admit you as soon as you called."
The attendant led the way to the
private office of the minister of foreign
affairs, opened the door and announced:
"Mme. Chapellier!"
"The government," said the minister.
"appreciating your past services. is de-
sirous of adding to the amounts al-
ready paid you another 50,000 francs."
"And I doubt not the government ex
pects me to add to my past services a
corresponding amount."
"Can you leave for London tonight?"
"I can go anywhere at any time."
"Very well. I will explain."
The minister cast a look about the
room, habitual with him before enter-
ing upon a matter involving secrecy.
leaned forward in his chair and spoke
In a low tone.
"The British government has made a
treaty with the ambassador of the sub-
lime porto at London by which the sul
tan grants valuable concessions to
Great Britain. We have been negotiat-
Ing with the sultan's ambassador here
In Paris for these same privileges.-but
we are too late.
"Sir Bradford Chichester. one of the .
younger members of the British diplk -
matice corps. has eng:igcd passage by
sea for Constantinople ;i a ship sail-
ing on the 14th. He will carry with
him the British-Turkish treaty for sig-
nature at the Turkish foreign police. It
Is our purpose to delay him either at
starting or on the way."
Mine. Chmmpellier reached London the
next morning- and reported in person
to Baron nla Brun, the French minister.
"In order to assist you," he said. "I
give a dinner this evening at which
Sir Bradford Cilchester will be pres-
ent. Have you costumes?'
"Everything except appropriate jew-
els. I shall personate a wealthy Amer-
ican widow--Mrs. Worthington Wood."
"Where shall I send them?"
"No. Portman square."
"Very well. I shall expect you
at 8."
At the dinner given at the French

embassy Mrs. Worthington Wood, who,
though born of French parents, had
lived the first fifteen years of her
life in America, was taken in to din-
ner by Sir Bradford Chichester. She
knew that his family, though ancient,
were not rich and that be would glad--
ly take a wealthy wife. She manifest-
ed so much Interest in seeing his coun-
try seat, the Dunes, on the Irish chan-
nel and some 200 miles from London.
that he, thinking to benefit in the
matter of a courtship-should he deem
such desirable-arranged a house party
to go there to remain till the 13th. when
he must return to the city to be ready
to sail on the 14th. Of course Mrs.
Wood was invited.
The next day a small number of
guests assembled at the Dunes. It
was winter, but the house was cheer-
fully lighted and logs blazed on every
hearth. Sir Bradford devoted himself
to the young widow. There are wom-
en who possess the knack of carrying
an Impressible nman quickly off his feet.
Such was Mrs. Worthington Wood.
She administered, so to speak, a love
potion. There was in it a reason--to
cause her victim to feel that he could
never aspire to possess her. Eyes that
shot a spark to kindle passion, feigned
innocence to excite reverence.
Sir Bradford, Mrs. Wood and sev-
eral others of the house party had gone
up from London on the same train and
in the same compartment. Mrs. Wood
noticed that her host carried a leather
hand bag that he never lost sight of.
If he left the train for a moment at a
station he -took the bag with him; if
he went into the smoking compart-
ment to enjoy a cigar the hand bag
went with him.
Mrs. Wood also noticed that when
he entered the family equipage to be
driven to his home. while he gave up
his rugs, umbrella and other such be-
longings to the servants, he held on
to the snt, hel She deemed it neces-

Disagreeable at Home,
Lots of men and women who are
agreeable with others, get 'cranky" at
home. Its not disposition, its the liver.
If iyou find in yourself that you feel
cross around the house, little things
worry you, just buy a bottle of Ballard's
Herbine and put your liver in shape.
You and everybody around you will
feel better for it. Price 50e. per bot-
tle. Sold by Gainer lMercantile Co.,

eary to ter plans to know where tue
hand bag would be deposited. But as
soon as the host entered the house,
leaving his guests to be shown to their
rooms by the housekeeper, he disap-
peared. When Mrs. Wood next saw
him the satchel was not with him.
"I have brought with me," she said
to him, "a few of my finest jewels,
not daring to leave them in London.
Have you a safe In the house?"
"Certainly." he said. "One moment
I will call the housekeeper. The safe
Is in my bedroom. She will go with
"Us? Is it necessary for you to go?"
"I never allow my safe to be opened
except by myself."
"On second thought. I will keen my
valuables locked In my trunk."'
There was a faint reproach in the
glance she gave him and her tone.
"Pardon me," he said. "I would
trust you, but my housekeeper"-
"You would not trust?"
"Certainly. I would trust you both.
but there is property in that safe that
doesn't belong to me. Would I be jus-
tified in permitting any one. however
trustworthy, to go In there?"
His tone was growing more decided.
Interests of state were asserting them-
"You would De a fool to do so. Here
sl my box. 1 Intrust it to your care."
A temptation <'ame to him not to be
outdone in a matter of confidence, but
be resisted it. Taking the box, in
which there wore only a few gems for
Informal occasions, he went away and
played It in his safe.
The next evening at dinner the young
widow was entr:'anling. She seemed
to be in a light. happy mnood. She
told the story of huw the host had re-
fused to permwt her to visit his safe
without his b'ioug preseut and set all
the guests laughiiij~ by its humorous
telling. The bhst laughed wtth the
rest. and had he not tbeon comirrig tn-
der a sell that would have ended the
matter. As it was he wl.hied. There
was underneath Mrs..-Wood's humor
a faint uspicioin of rid -ukl. lie tried
to excuse hims( t. but oily got td'nglx
in his own excn:ses.
"Don't, you -thuk." said. the lady to
the othi.'rs. "th;t Sir 'Bradford owes
me soine neparititt o?"
All b:nteriln;il agreed trit he did.
"Well. this Is the Inst night of our
visit Inhre. Let him lttrust me with
the l.Ley of his snfe ?ilt tomorrow n r
.ing.'" -
A11 dte'tnred that such an nact would
not. ri-P.: snrllvy bh s4hi wlIg ay cou-
tdetie whlrit ever. lBut the widow in1
",itdJ that it w'lid -atisty. her. and
lie snllingly held out her hand for
he key.
Thie thought flashed through Sir
'fr.dford!. hd lthat the safet. tw'ug
u his own room, would he under his
routrol through the night. There was
" pretty woman smiling at imn. daring
ini--n woman with whom he was
fascinated and whom he thought it
advantageous to marry. Nevertheless
he did not consent Then suddenlyy
there came a flash from the woman's
eyes, a haughty look as If she deemed
such a denial of confidence insulting.
Sir Bradford put his hand in his pocket
and tossed the key on the table be-
fore her.
Amid a burst of laughter she seized
It and placed It in her corsage.
The diplomat had no sooner yielded
to an impulse than be regretted his
act A man under a woman's spell is
liable to rush from one extreme to an-
other. One moment he trusts her Im-
plicitly; the next be fears that he has
fallen nlto the toils of a devil. At any
rate. s ch wanO It~ fear of .r Rrind
ford so' '> fo r i;r''! ;"nri'g the
enel.ingl did he tt;,n 1r:l I.t" sloie of t)hi
nv' oa wvho poss. s : lih kte'y of altsa
safe--ttle s:!f( \e: i-r;' was depositred
that w\hl' h if !t p;ssi inti the ]pes
'nesslcln of another wou;l ri! trhim. It
ho turned a o ay Froin ti'r ftor a tno-
mlilnt It was th;:t islX sti.ho.ld U;.t Csee
the exprl'essi,; ;on ;hi;.. tife whln.u h-
'ursed hniml.:elf fir a loo).
The widow ri:llh t t.in! coittinutl.\
"Aretl t 3you ,oin to gi\"e [lie one mu-
menut IIloi e!" .. 'i. te (',.;nlfortedi: I aUI

not in tt h.,iab4l of vNiitSing any bul
miy o n r(:i;m ,' Ii Ni isi '." "W ll
you sleep with a rvol\ver under your
pillow tondl;izt'." 'rT !se \Wvtre some of
the baintlriimigs shte gave h!n. much to
the anius>!!!t of the giies-s. At mid-
nig'lht, when t party broke up. she
had mande no inove. iShe rose with
the others aid! went up to her room.
The momrieit Sir Bradfterd heard her
d'ior cl,>se nte weit up to his own
ap:Irtmne t. With his eyvsA i1xedi on his
safe he gave hinaelf up to tumultuous
musiin. It coutatued his possible ruin.
and the key .wvas in the possession of
a woman he h;Id know but a few
"Pooh, poob: \What an ass! She
only did it to bedevil me. Nonsense:
I have a revolver under my pillow.
and if any one should come in here
tonight- More nonsense! Who's to
conee" Thus he tried to dismiss the
matter from his mind. But. oh. if he
only had the key!
lHe went to bed and tried to sleeu.

ijummer wonu not come. trancymg
he heard a movement in his room, he
arose and struck a light. He was
ashamed of himself for doing so, but
left it burning. This made him feet a
trifle more comfortable, and toward
morning he went to sleep.
Le was awakened by his valet bring-
ing hot water. After a glance at the
safe, which showed no (ikiene of
having been tampered with, he arose,
dressed and went down to breakfast.
A maid approached him and said;
"I took the hot water to Mrs. Wood,
room 6. She didn't answer when I
knocked, and I went in. She isn't
Sir Bradford blanched. Uke itght-
ning the thought lashed through his
brain that the key of his safe had gone
with her. Then be saw that be was
ruined. He was to sail that afternoon
for Constantinople. The only way to
get the treaty was to break into hls
safe. But it was a new and perfect
one. put In since he had entered the
diplomatic service. Only in London
could men be found of sufficient skll
to do the work, and London was 200
miles away. He put his hand to his
head. staggered up to his room and
locked himself in.
@ *
Twenty-four hours later the minister
of foreign affairs in Paris received the
card of Mine. Chapellier. He direct-
ed that she be at once admitted.
"Well?" he said.
"I left the diplomat at his home far
from London witD the treaty locked tn
his safe. There is the key."
"And how much time do you thtel
we will gain?"
She handed him an item cut from a
newspaper stating that Sir Bradford
Chk-bester had sent to London for men
to open his safe; that they had failed
aind others more skillful had gond up.
He had offered the latter 1.000 if they
would do the job in three hours.*
"That will do." said the minister.
"Our treaty is on the way."
He drew her a choctk for O000

Seaman rchip.
"I see that new ocean liner canr
st.ai:lm her 2j6 kniota an hour." sal.i
S.t1: ihe-3 fromn his imper.
Illa wife looked up from her knitting
with a hri:.ht smile.
"I supp''se they steam the knots so
that thp poor sailors can untie the
more easily," she observed trauquil
--St. Louis Republic.
'Tllden' Dog.
At ou r of the ear~ltvy -st snogw) Sm-
uel J. Tilden bought an immense e Great
Dane dog. "What's bht ntinmel asked
a visitor.
"Asklm," s.fd Mr. Ttideo.
"What g(ood w< ld tlha do?'
"It's bl uinlue." was tblt repty.
go it witn- Anklm.
The dog knew a number of trkic'.
but would only perform when fed.
"HIe'd mnke a good politleian." said
his owner't a he gave him a bone.

Human Nature.
"Queer thing about men. Isn't it)
rernrkred tbo thoughtful thinker.
"Wbnt's queer about *e'n?" asked
the innocent bystander.
"lWhy." rejoimed the t. t.. "a man
will sit on a log half a day waiting
for a fish to bite. u't 'be won't wait
three minutes for his wife to get ready
for church."-I)env.er News.

How He Lost It
"How did thbt man lose his r-s
preumacy at homee"
"HIls wife probably tried to phone
him at the ofle one day and;the of-
fice -conkln't understand the nanmua"-
Buffalo Expres.s

T.h Tet. -
Nell--Blt how is a :girl to know
when she Is in love? Helle- I suppose
when she thinks as lmu('h al'omiut n imat
as she does nlbut hmr r drenainker she
mleay know it.-i'hiliadeiphnl I~{*cord.

Entrancing View.
"W'hat do yn'u think (,f the view
from the l.,tel vermiidua'"
"'Il:mtlliii ,tt: I ctii s.e four heir-
eases right from where 1 alt."-Pl-'ts-
hurg l'ost.

He Dercd.
Mother -How (, dared you let him kfiq
yon'? Dniicehter- I dlkdn't. n>iarina. I
told h!im thhlt If he kisse.(,d tIe he'd
htivi to< do it without ny conisent.-Ex-

Where Knowledge Was Bliss.
A ('-ert llu protesuso of histology wbo
deliver Ie(.tur-e in one of the eastern
colleges is not averse to a quiet bit of
diversion on the side. as instance his
wife's discovery.
"See here. Itobert," said she to the
doctor as she fumbled In his pockets
after his late arrival home, "what are
all these red white and blue disks I
find here In your pocket?"
"Eb? Yes--why-those-are--that ts
-I use-ch-I mean disks-to illustrate
my lectures on the blood. You see,
the white ones represent the white (cor-
pusck's and the red ones the rt-d cor-
puseles of the blood."
"And. pray, what do the blue ones
represent ?"
"Eh? The blue ones? Oh-yes-h'in
Why- er--.ertainly-they reliresent the
corpuscles of the venous blood."
Well, maybe she believed him and
maybe-well, he quit playing poker, at
any rate.-Harper's Weekly.

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