Title: St. Andrews buoy
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00288
 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: September 22, 1910
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
 Notes
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00288
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








L~o( 4


22, 1 0. .34.


U


VOL, XX.


ST. ANDREWS F, FLA.SEPT.


OFFICIAL DIRECTORY.
..s( *0** 1-t 1is"t V. H. W0 fj ;
un& 2d; 2 Dtfri^L, &. Taliaferro s
Gil tan i,.st D~istrict S Strkmin
Tmpa; sd Dstit, Frank Clark. le ity;
3d DistLrict, Danitte H. Mays, Monticello.
Land Office--Reistrar, Shields Warren; Reeeiv-
er, H. S. Chubb Gainesville.
*tai-.Goveinor. Albert W. Gilchrist; Secretary.
H. C. Crawford; Treasure, W. V. Knott; Attor-
ney-Genera. Park M, Trammel; Comptroller.
A. J. Croom; Superintendent of Public Instruc-
culture. B. E. McLin Chemist, R Rose;
Geologist. Bi H.Sellards" Auditor. Ernest Amos
Adjutan-General. Cifford R. Poster; Rail-
oAd Comissi.ners-R. C. Dunn, R. Hudson
Burr, N. A. Blitch and S. EB Cobb, clerk.
State Senator-Buell Cook, Chipley.
Washington County-Representative. R, L. Mc-
Kenzie, Panama City; County Judge. Ce A.
Hutcnison; Clek of Court, County Clerk, Re-
corder of Deeds, W C Lockey; Sheriff, C. G.
Alen, Vernon; Deput 'C. H. Danford; Tax
Allector, W. R. Gainer; Treasurer, HB. Tiller,
Cernos; Taw Assessor, J. Je Williarm, Chipley;
unty Superintndent.e B. F. ainei, Wausau;
VVeyor. Thos. Collins. Vernon; County Com-
iissioners. First Dsttict,. Thomas Brock; Sec-
oud District. S. W. Bush- Third District, I. M.
BSrnmuons; Forth District. ii. F. Evans; Fifth
District J. H. Porter.
Andresi, Town-Mayor. H Drummond;
Clerk, Jno. R. Thompson; Marshal, Chas. L.
crmtrong; Aldermen nL. i4 Ware GeorgeW.
Surfer, Jr.. L. E. Vickery, J. T. Gwaltney, F.
Bullock Justice of the Peace John Sturrock;
Notaries, W A Emmons A. 1-. Brake, F. Bul-
lock; School Directors, eo W. Surfer. Sr..
Morton Rynearson, L. B. ViCkerY Postmas-
ter Mrs. M. Rose.
anaa City--Postmaster. Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff, Ai Hogeboom.
the Peace, j. M. B. Harries; Constable. J. H.
Daffin.
ParkerffPostmaster, F. M. Boutelle; Notary
Public, W. H. Parker.
Calloway~Postmaster, M. N. Carlisle.
Alanton--Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
West Bay-Postmaster ............
Southport--Postmaster, R. Barnett.
Oay.y Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gaym
Bayhead-ros Kinie Newman.
Goe*iPostmaster. J- J. Fowler.
Wotappo.Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee--Postmaster, James M. Murfee.
Calhoun County, CromantonPostmaster Nora
F Hosins.
armdale- Postmaster W. F. Woodford.

RELIGIOUS.
Baptist--hurch Wyoming ave, and Pearl st,
Rev. Herman S.Howard, poster pea ching ev-
cry s&ond Sunday, morning and evening; Suu-
day School every Sunday at 9 a, in.; Prayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcok,
Methodist Episcopal-rChfrch Washington Ave
and Chestnut St Sunday School 9:30 a..,
every Sunday. Rev. F. Wineman, pastor,
esbyterian hurch t Corner Loraine Ave, and
prDrake at. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m every
pJODraNe St. R .
Sunday. John Sturrock, Supt. J.H. Round-
tree, pastor.
treepastol hur corner Wyoming Ave. and
casolicthurch and
Foster St.
.----------

Parker Lodge No. 142
W & A& lNEl.
Regular Commu-
S nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month.
V lsiinsg Brothler
FRATERNALLY INVITED.
McE. IROGERSON W. M.
It. E PALMlRt, SecretarY

i ,lsl S i it EciiTOi f
sW. A. EMMONS.
Notary Pubic'for State at Large; has jurisdiction
to administer oaths, take affidavits, legalize
cknowledgcments, etc., anywhere in Florida.
Special attention given to land conveyances
and marriage ceremony performed for lawfully
qualified parties. lmtfice at the Buoy Otffice,
t. Andrews.,

ANTON J. IH. JANSENIUS.
Doctor of Medicine. Graduate of the University
.et oan, Germany. Chronic Diseases and dis-
*ase* of Women and Children my Specialty.

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

A. H. BRAKE,
Notary Publicfor State at Large. OfficeatStore,
corner of Loraine avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notarial work solicited and given prompt
attention.

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

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


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


Th -rshmanr Funeral Pyre.,
htlPr.Ahe t*.:y a liralitunn has
been 1'itfi|ntr w' h heetumlltull oil the
two toes are isnid tretoHer and the


two tlhumilt. it I tbsen itashl to a
hitter unutle ft t tw long lpara;lel poles.
o whi-h are. fnastentd wPven transverse
plates of wii u. The shroud Is very
simple, t large pl pound the body iand bound with ropes
Of straw. If the deaid Brahman leaves
a will btl fa.v is not covered; other-
wise the shroud is brought up over the
head. ThIe Iurntnig ground, or ghtt, Is
wsItdy ntar a river, that those who
bare takc-n part In the ceretnoi nue may
puriff thc:.iiw,.lr" as quickly and as
easily as i ,-ltleu. Before erecting the
funeral pyre a shallow pit is dug and
partially filled withL dry wood; the body
so cov~ld with splinters of dry wood-
and strtnkled with panchagarit. an
inflammtable liquid, and placed on the
pyr arml covered with branches and
reof, like a hut. The nearest relative
or beir then takes a lighted taper and
seft Ore to the tour corners of the pile
and lee aw at once to perform the cere-
mony of purification. The carriers, be-
ing of the lowest caste, remain until
the tody It entirely consumed.

The lessons of life are lost if they do
not impress us with the necessity of
malting ample allowances for the Im-
mature conclusIona ef otbers.


PUBLISHED EVER* THURSDAY
AkT ST. ANDREWS, FLORIDA.
$k.00 a 'ear in Advance,

Entered Sdei3'i 1902, at St. Andrews,
Fla., as second class matter, under
Act of Conrfers 6of Ea-rch j, 1879.

WILLIAM A. EMM0NS
PROPRIETOR.

Display a d. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement;
'dLocal Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; 2-c per line each subse-
quent. Display locals dtiuble
Above rates.

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


The tide has turned !

Have you heard from Maine?

The democrats have captured
Maine, for the first time in thirty
years!

Mr. Weeks prodded the lion in
his cage until the animal broke
loose and it looks as though the
head and front of the whilom pop-
ulist party in Washington county
was in a fair way to part with his
scalp.

WASHINGTON COUNTY
POPULIST RETURNS
TO DEMOCRATIC FAITH.
To my Friends in Washington
County, Florida:
As I have made a change in my
political affiliation which I have re-
cently publicly declared and I deem
it justice to myself and to my
friends to make some explanation
as to why-such change was made.
Several years ago, when the
Farmers' Alliance was organized in
i,'.~Ahigton county. Florida, I be-
came a member of that organiza-
tion. I did so because I thought it
was a good thing, and I thought it
would be of mutual benefit to the
farmers of our country to unite
their forces and influence and exert
their powers in one united effort to
bring relief to their distressful con-
dition of those days. As I under-
stood the objects of the organiza-
tion as then declared, no honest
and fair-minded man could have
said otherwise than that they were
good. And I am yet of the opin-
ion that, had not those fundament-


ic party than it h as done to bring A CITIZEN LOOKS UP
about rsforms Its leaders have THE. RECORDS-
b Corespondenco of tne BuoY.
been waging their campaigns upon Editor Buoy: The ucompso
des v p m r e tn Editor Buoy: The comparisons
destructive platforms rather than of the tax levies of 1903 under the
constructive. They abuse and di Populist Board and of 1910 under
credit in clarion tones what is done th D oa -a i nd in
S. the Democratic Board, printed in
by the democratic party, butin the Verdict last week, in answer to
stead they offer no plan of con- I
Sf th le's b fit. an article written in the Vernon
struction for the people's benefit.
Sru ion or epeop ee n paper by Weeks, the leader of the
The party has shaken off its orig- p the
Soppoosition to the: Democratic
final name and for the last few years rty in the county, clearly expose
party in the county, clearly expose
its campaigns have been waged un- f Weeks's c
der a nom de plume. In fact, the f Weeks's
and bid for support to replace him
populist party is just as Tom. Wat- nd bid for support to replace hhn
son has said-dead, and has been in the County cokmisloners office.
Mr. Weeks charges that the taxes
for several years. The present or- have been raised,- ile ,*luati .
organization f Washi gton county have been raised, and 'he valuation
ni s in iu raised by the commissioners now in
is no more populistic in principle office. From the records, the fol-
than it is in name. The leaders nolo evene ll be found o
longer fight for principles but their lig ien on
this contention.
whole fight is now made for forces, this contention.
They have opened the doors and Page 11, Assassment 1903, A. W.
They have opened the doors and
Weeks had 240 acres valued at $2.
invited every weakling in to swell
t n. r mwe ng Cper acre. Total county tax on
their ranks. They say, "Come re- per acre. Total county tax on
S..* same, $5.76
publican; Come socialist, Come in- same, $5.76
dependent-Come one, Come all re- Page 15, Assessment 1909, A. W.
Weeks had 240 acres valued at $2.
gardless of your convictions of gov- ee a ace ae at
ernmental principles. They de- per acre. Total county tax on
clare now for the elimination of th same, $5.76
negro from politics; but I know His personal tax valuation of the
first year named was $160, bnt in
that the people cannot forget that first year named was $160 bt in
the last six years he has accumu-
the contrary view was held by these the ast six years he as accumu-
same leaders six years ago. I be- lated as much more personal prop-
lieve I know whereof I speak when ertv making his personal valuation
I assert that such declarations now now $320. showing that he has in
are for effect and not from prinei- the last six years saved $26.65 per
ple. They are crying out in con- annum above his living expenses
demnation ol corruption in politics or on an average of $2,22 per
rn"hIU IV, -9ras _onvig c


and demanding that the mind of
the people be taken on every ques-
tion, and yet they hold to the old
convention plan of nomination
which is less expressive of the will
of the people and has probably
been the means of more corruption
in government than any other one
thing which could be named in
connection with politics.
For the above reasons I came to
the conclusion more than a yer ago
that I could no longer countenance
the attitude of the party and deter-
mined to no longer cast ry' lot
with the organization which might
well be termed the Omnibus party
of Washington county. Then,
when I viewed with fairness the po-
litical organization in which I had
been brought up from a child, but
which I had been strenuously op-
posing for many years, I saw in
that organization-the democratic
party, a platform of high and no-
ble principles upon which the or-
ganization is builded; I recognized
the fact, which has long been star-
ing me in the face, that that the
democratic party is the champion


al objects and early declared pur- of white supremacy in the South-
poses of the organization been drop- a principle for which it has always
ped and political ambition substi- stood. 1 recognized too, that the
tuted therefore, that great good many reforms which are benefiting
woull have come to the son of toil the people of the South are those
because of the organization. When which have been made by the dem-
the Farmers' Alliance forsook its ocratic party. I am an advocate
original principles, deserted its no- of further reform and believe that
ble purposes and launched out the people should study well the
into the sea of politics under the use of the ballot; but I am con-
name of the Populist party, I con- vinced that the reforms which.we
tinued to be numbered among its hope for in the future mustscome
members. I believed in reform and thru the democratic party. Then,
was a stickler for the old democrat- too, I came to think of my family.
ic principles, At that time I thot I have several boys who are rap-
that in a few years our party would idly developing into manhood and
sweep the entire country and every when they reach their majority
reform demanded ,by the people they may, in political affairs, as
would be procured. There was young men are wont to do, be in-
some evidence of strength at first. dined to follow the trodden path?
Those in high positions and favored of the father. For the foregoing
places-the law-makers of the dem- reasons I am convinced that It will
ocratic party of the South, became be a mnch greater and more hon-
alarmed and through and by means orable political heritage to leave
of that alarm, some real good was them a way marked out in democ-
accomplished. But having forsak- racy. Therefore, I determined to
en its original purpose and having publicly declare for what I believe
deserted the original foundation to be right and for now and always
upon which the organization was cast my political anchor in the ha-
builded, there should have been no ven of the democratic party. I
hope for permanent development, am convinced that I have done the
I did not see it then, but to me right thing, for when I cast my
now it is very clear. The populist- ballot in the last primary where
tc wave soon receded and the rank none but white men participated,
and file of the populist party began it made me feel good. In making
to dwindle 'away. We had flour- the change I have acted from hon-
ished in Washington county and est convictions which haunted me
had captured some of the spoils of for some time before I would yield.
the government. So far as reform I believe that there are others
in local affairs, I cannot point with who feel as I felt but hate to sur-
certainty to any specific reform render and acknowledge that they
which we brought about. To the are wrong. If you have such feel-
contrary, it seems to me that the ings try my plan which has been
populist party of Washington coun- copied by Tom Watson and I be-
lieve that good results will follow.
ty in the last few years has done Sincerely yours,
more to counteract the real and FRANK MA. Russ.,
beneficial reforms of the drmoorait-! Vernon, Florida.


imonthn. by reason of having ac-
cumulated this additional amount
of personal property his county
taxes have been increased $1.92.
Who blames him for kicking at this
outrageous increase? Why don't
some friend advise him to give
away some of his overtaxed prop-
erty and rid himself of this moun-
tainous burden? He pays the same
as when he was on the board, but
it goes for better purposes. The
Yawkey Land Co. pays $2,192.76
Mr. Yawkey doesn't care for what
it, is spent. .tr. Weeks oa-ieht .to
prefer m6re for schools and perma-
nent improvements as he gets the
greater benefit. Mr. Yawkey don't
send to our schools, nor cross out
bridges. Mr. Weeks has done both,
and is doing a great deal of the
latter now.
Vote against his plan to spend so
much taxes for EXPENSZ. Vote for
the Democratic nominees.
CITIZEN.


**********+++ +


4. .4&,&d .6 ,


SA Fire In


iThe Woods
.4 '


: When It Was Ov
: Was a Change (

+ By CLARISSA M
4 Copyright. 1910, by Am
Association
ud.&...b..s &.l++*+S+4i 4


*1'
5'
5'
4'
'C


er There
of Heart

ACKll
ierican Press 4
,-,,+ -.t-r ,+t
S4HI4444i~i4.4'


The Sunday dinner was over, and
Rebecca was washing dishes In the big
kitchen. LHenry Allie and his wife
came out dressed In their best clothes
and got Into Ithe waiting buggy. Ever
since they had been married twenty-
fire years before the Sunday afternoon
ride had becu a regular proceeding.
Their daughter Beth waved them a
farewell as they drove out of the big
gate.
Beth looked anxiously away toward
the woods that bordered the distant
wheattields. Behind them rose a pale
gray cloud now and then flecked by
lying cinders. Rain had not fallen for
several weeks, and the woods were
like tender, and the paths were thickly
carpeted with dry leaves fallen from
last year.
The kitchen windows faced the
wheatfields. and Rebecca's red face
was pressed anxiously to the pane.
Then she saw Beth and came to the
door.
"The woods are fire, Miss Beth,"
she said excitedly. "Your pa's wheat
will be done for if the wind don't
change pretty soon."
The wheatfleld was an undulating
sea of Iple green blades six inches
high. The dry weather had slightly
parched the tips, and Beth bent down
to assure herself that the grain was
too green to be affected by the fire
even if it should reach the fields.
When she looked up again several men
were running across the field. One of
them saw her, paused and turned back.
Slowly she walked through the
wheat, her light tread scarcely crush-
ing the young shoots. Her fair cheeks
took on the rose tint of early dawn,
and her blue eyes were veiled under
a thick fringe of lashes. The man
watched her coming toward him, his
handsome eyes drinking in her fresh,
spring-like beauty. Her pink gown fell
softly about her slender form ap the


greeo wheat rippled about her feet.
At last Beth lifted her shy eyes
and saw his good looking face with
Its reckless, smiling lips-saw the
immaculate whiteness of his collar
and cuffs and the trim neatness of
his handsome clothes. He carried his
coat on his arm and slipped into it
as she came up with him. They had
smiled a greeting Into each other's
eyes. and their first words were com-
monplace enough.
"The woods are afire," said Ralph
Clinton. "'lon't you want to go along
and see the fun. Beth?"
A look of disappointment crept into
the girl's face. "Aren't you going to
fight it, Ralph?" she asked.
The young man laughed good na-
turedly. "It isn't necessary. There
are half a hundred trying to kill it
wlih sand o back fire. but it's got
too big a headway. Besides, the wind
is strong from the southwest, and
nothing can stop it until it dies out
for want of something to burn."
"Where is it now, Ralph?" ques-
tioned Both quietly.
"Out In Deep Hollow, woods-a
spark from the railroad started the
blaze and away she went! There were
five miles burned over at Wayneville
yesterday."
"Deep Hollow woo(ls belong to my
father. lHe ounts right through to the
farm here. It means a serious loss to
him." said Beth.
"It's too bad. Beth. but nothing can
save it. so there's no use in worry-
ing," returned Ralph carelessly.
"Come; let us go and see the fun. The
woods are great at this time, you
know. Perhaps you may find a moc-
casin flower."
"Wait a moment," said Beth, and
she turned and with flying feet re-
crossed the field to the barn. When
she returned she carried a shovel In
one band.
"There!" she panted, thrusting the
utensil Into his unwilling grasp.
"Take that along. Ralph. I'm ashamed
to have you appear there unprepared
to fight the fire."
"Not in these clothes-not on your
life!" ejaculated Mr. Clinton Inele-
gantly. "I'll carry the shovel for the
looks of the thing, but if I fight a
forest fire It will be by proxy! Some
of the negroes from the hollow will
be smoked out and glad of a job to
take my place for a consideration,
eh?"
"Those poor negroes!" cried Beth.
disregarding his selfish speech. "I for-
got all about them. Their little homes
will be ruined. Let us hurry. Ralph.
In spite of your joking I am sure you
are going to help in a time %f need like
this." ..... .. .
Without further parley Ralph helped
Beth over the fence and into a wood-
land path, through which they hurried
at a greater speed than the young man
fancied. Given this time and oppor-
tunity, he felt that the April woods
were an Ideal spot In which to ask
Beth the momentous question tbat bad
been hovering on his lips for weekV.
He was quite sure of her answer, for
she bad shown her preference for him
during the past winter, and bis clever
ness and wit had quite thrown Ben
Wyatt into the shade-raw, country
bumpkin that Ben was!
Ralph's lips curled In a little smile
of contempt as he thought of the rival
who had quietly withdrawn from the
contest for Beth Miles' favor when the
rivalry became the subject of open
comment.
The smoke grew thicker, and the air
was filled with flying cinders that fell
in crisp flakes on their heads. In the
distance they could hear hoarse shouts
of men, the crackling of burning trees
and underbrush and the barking of
dogs.
Where the three roads crossed was
to be the battleground. If the fire
crossed Deep Hollow road the little
gathering of negro cabins was doomed.
The fire was coming toward them now,
and they could see the forms of men
through the smoke. Strange, fantastic
forms they were, frantically beating
back the encroaching flames or shovel-
-ing loosened soil on the creeping fire
that ate along the ground.
The group of cabins was untouched.
but in grave danger. The unfortunate
occupants were removing their poor
bits of furniture, and two ramshackle
carts were being filled with the goods.
Old Uncle Peter Green occupied a
chair of state in one cart A tottering
chair it seemed owing to the uneasy
antics of the frightened mule In the
shafts. Weeping and praying and la-
menting, they moved dolorously down
the road along which Beth had just


come.
"Go down to the farm. Judy." she
said to the dominant spirit of the
-roup. "Rebecca will take care of you
till the danger is over."
Out of the thick of amoke a man
turned and recognized her; saw her
standing there in her pink cotton dress
dazed by the smoke. Beside her was
Ralph Clinton leaning on an idle shov-
el, whistling softly as he watched the
battle with the approaching flames.
Ben Wyatt leaped into the road nnd
confronted them. Clad In blue flannel
shirt and corduroy trousers, hatless.
his sun browned face and arms black
with soot and grime, he presented a
sorry contrast to Ralph Clinton. But
somehow Beth's glance caught his
steady gaze and lingered there for a
brief Instant, and she saw nothing to
despise in Ben Wyatt. homely farmer
that he outwardly was.
"Get back there, Clintou!" command-
ed Ben angrily. "Take Beth away
from here. Can't you see it's no place
for a woman?"
"Mind your own business, Wyattl"
retorted Ralph. "Get to work there on
your fool's job!"
There was no time for further argu-
ment. The men. who had strung out


IL a wide semicircle, were drawing
closer together. They had started a
back fire, and there was danger when
the two fires met that the sudden leap
of flames might ignite the vegetation
on the bluff. If It did the woods were
doomed. But the farmers fought
valiantly, and little by little the flames
were beaten back from the crossroads
until they smoldered down and left
charred and blackened desolation
wherever their blasting Ofngera had
touched.
Tired and exhausted, the fire fighters
lay panting in the sand of the roads.
It was Beth who sent a lurking pick-
aninny to call the fugitives home to
the cabins, and it was she who found
a pall and dipper in Judy Brown's
kitchen and went to the bubbling
spring for water to refresh the tired
men. UB.'f*e It came Ben Wyati's
turn to drink from the dipper she sttp-
ped away down the road toward home.
As she passed him Ralph Clinton arose *
and followed her.
"See here. Beth." he said disagree-
ably. "I'd like to know what I've done
to deserve such treatment at your
hands."
Beth turned and surveyed him with
level eyes. "It isn't anything you've
done. Ralph." she said quietly. "On
the contrary. It's what you haven't
done. I don't think you can understand
how I feel about it, Ralph. I thought
I cared for you.-but I am afraid It
was your appearance I loved after
all. Please forget all about me If you
can." Beth said contritely.
"Well. I seem to have got all that's
coming to me today." he said jauntily.
"Good by !"
"(Godby." said Beth gently. As
she watched him walk slowly away
she felt a pang at the shattering of
a cherished illusion, while at the same
time there was a strange, sweet joy
in her heart, mingled with a fear that
she had dallied with real love and
lost it.
Ralph Clinton turned to fling a back-
ward taunt. "I suppose you think
you can whistle Ben Wyatt back.
but you're too late. Beth!" Then he
went on and disappeared.
The girl's face whitened at the taunt
and its insinuation, and with a little
strangled sob she leaned against the
friendly trunk of a tree and hid her
eyes.
Ben Wyatt's voice behind her star-
tied her to betray telltale tears on
the thick lashes. Grimy and scorched,
hatless and tattered and scratched, he
was a sorry looking lover. The look
In his faithful eyes made up for every-
thing that seemed lacking.
"I heard what that pup said just
now. BRth." 'ndiil Bne grlndg. Ptand-
ing with folded arms before her. t"I
ought to have stepped in long ago and
told you what I want to say right
now, but somehow I thought foT#
liked titm best Thie forest fi t itsm
a patch to the fire rte beea throougl
this winter You do'& ( tiVe t6 Wibfstle
Ben Wyatt back-he's bhei Beth.
darling, shall he stay?
Beth came to his arms with a hafpy
cry. and they miuti he forgotten th.
passage of time, for the returning
cavalcade of the fugitives startled
them into embarrassed realization
that their secret was no longer their
own, but was shared by the grinning
denizens of Deep Hollow wood.
"Land uv love!" shouted Aunt Judy
exuberantly, and to the two, blushing
under the oak tree as the processlon
passed, it was verily a "land of love."

Only on Approval.
At the Wednesday evening service
in the church parlors the minister
chose honesty for the subject of his
brief discourse. In less than a quar-
ter of an hour he found time to lam-
baste nearly everybody who had ever
deviated from the narrow path, but
be was particularly hard on those per-
sons who buy things on approval.
After the sermon everybody enjoyed
himself socially. There were some
big guns there from other parishes.
and the parlors bad been done up es-
pecially for the evening. There were
two lovely new red velvet chairs that
the minister found particularly coin-
fortable. IHe complimented the bead
of the furnishing committee on her
thrift and taste.
On Friday evening there was an-
Other meeting in the parlors. The min
Sister looked around first thing for those
velvet c-ha irs.
"What have you done with them,
Mrs. Blaukr* he said to the head of
the committee.
"Oh." said she serenely. "they went
back yesterday. The furniture store


Just sent them up for Wodulnday night
on approval."--New York Press.

A Figure Triok.
Get some one to put down a row of
figures, to add them up and subtract
the total, thus:
63.214
These figures added together make
18. Subtract this 16 from the original
number and you get t3.19&
Now ask them to cross out any one
figure, total them up again and tell
you the total. Thus. say, they cross
out the 6, the total becomes 21. They
tell you this, and without looking at
the sum you can say the value of the
figure which has been crossed out.
You do this trick by subtracting the
total from the next multiple of 9.
"The total." says your friend, "'l 21."
The nearest multiple of 9 above 21
is 27. You subtract 21 from 27, and
that leaves 0. To your friend you
say in a dignified tone, "The figure
you crossed out was 6" And your
wondering friend believes you to be
possessed of occult powers.
It doesn't matter what figures are
originally put down, the answer al-
ways comes correct.


Roettl Liked Oc- Words.
bante .lhw-tl: .ikeo S.Nr \now-
slo, took' Inl Ultv IaiM" tEi' e. ; idl kt
ocsbulary. sayr th, I-.in,, ,'hrv, ;-
ele. W. M. Rltomeetil th.)i.,-' thru is 4'
brother used to bhfi' ;"tlilmuaitltfail ,,,#u-
ner of old'90om1itUt to I lt' ,ti -44tv-
n ig iords for pIletry"t ndi Illial iltSi tf
them. The wonli* thtms ltrli itsi .,rs ,*
a misc"eianeouO c4-hlrar-tot-. wteh a pu-
phraey, fat kldt,-yEl. tat uinled. t'Ptep
tuake, toolhapp ",,rtelil*t. Krogtr-tmu'
tFhas f6'f. lu-tsri irlwrutl. r1,ffrr -"
dlse, angelot -rinit. trtlil rtf';
laureole. novelr$to, hisi-x'uS. cU1lll*1r-'
world and Jobbertwwt.'" Some ofI t he-"
explain themselves. lint Itn w 1u:1 ./
people could say utfhatdJ wuat "l-urblt-
lish" means? It does out figure In tth*
fb9lish Blistriit;,l (torliury. Ai'l
yet a good mour i tllin .tp ittwi surt-i
demtrves Wo Uv.

wov, Honor and Obey.
The controversy atilut inludlng tie
word "o-b" (fz tf6 e iairi-lagtr sow tId
probably as old as tth marriage venr:
money itself. Wbhna Manrltin irtahrwl'i
parents were marr-id ti ls18j las wb .
tells us in her autolitgraphyi the bridtt'
lad laughinglyy threatened that st"
would not promise t h'tly' and thbat a
scene would follow, ft' #0.- oft 'h' oMt-
ooxious word I the uiurrfVt`g ervt l
The young divine, wirtb t'hL l nUifi'd o
In a it of o a&a lletwidedness or of
stage fright, actuintly bluwldered rme.
*Love. honor-anud obty In all thIngs'
conwitentr" The coatumui wornt o
this occasion wer. harctly ar umdkMrtu
as the unfortunate autrnnwlwr". 'Tho
bride wore a soft sheer India mntilln'.
a veil faUling to the hem of the gowIa'
and white brocade clippers embrord
ered with faint blue lowers. Thit"
bridegroom's tui wais: f tfir Wbitnt
cloth with real ltver buttoas. Hli-
feet were clad in white storkingls sl
low shoes wtt wrought silver bur-
kis."
Nothing to Say.
According to a delightful ftoiy of0
'1helley, recounted i the Internwiionnal
Journal of Ethics by the Rev. Bradley
Gilman, the splendid hiertal equlip-
ment of the poet did not Include de ;
aQr,. In his cbaractet tfc y tS l ltji.u
slowed way, Shelley wt'a deeply Inter
sated In the problem of Imm'nitalhf.
One day he met a ursemaid wheeling
a very young child tn"a perambulator.
"Here is a little soul." 'W reflected.'
"recently c me to earffi oti of the'
great unknown preceding human life.
Perhaps he can tell me sertretbihg
about the great unknown after human"
Ufe. The two realms may be one and
the same."
Hfa qq-este4 tt'lnnfantmt i-i betw f
course gained no saponse. olly a blani,
infantile stare.
"Alas, alas" adgbhed helley. "Homw
e~'y retLcei thiee little creatumre

e nd' Oitt.
There are important tistw lmas U"
tween India tibbtri and iftis n Iwnba.
@in ti he majority of purpxo" V fWf
ihjah' fwhy &e employed one' caeuot
replace the other. While the trees
yielding India rubber are well' dllirifi
uted over the tropical parts o *orld and may te cultivated* Witts
more or less facility, the tree wlhk-l
furnishes gutta percha is to be found'
onlyl n Borneo, Pumatra and th Mhl'
layt ardhleltago gpuerally.

His L6rigest: Cnager"erik.
At the Ariny tiiA Nat.y dli;b Iq*
Washington one evi'lt ot a group of of-
ficers, most of theni young niedri were
swapping stories of i'.rliuia rin:.gt"
ments during the nwr wiftl". liain and
the subsequent troubles Ih the Phldip-
pines.
Among the silent listeners was one
grizzled veteran, a naval comtnnd'er
of national renown. It must have oc-
curred to one of the young men that"
it was peculiarly ludicrous that ot,'
cers not long out of the wacademksa
should be holding forth with reptecrt
to their exploits while this old fdliow"
sat silent in a corner. So. turning to'
the veteran, one of the young office,'
blithely asked:
"What was the longest engagegnerls
you ever participated in. admuira1"'
"It lasted three years," said the old
chap, without a suspicion of a smile
"and, worst of all, the .yout}g woman
married another -n usa"- Washtingtonl'
Star.

Your kidney trouble may be oflong
standing, it may be acute or chronic,'


but whatever it is, Foley's Kidney
Remedy will aid you to. pt rid of itf
quickly nrd restore your natural health'
and vigor. "One ,bottle of Foley's'
Kidney Remedy made me.well," said'
J. Sibbull of Grand View, Wis. Corn'
menoe taking it now. Sold by Jno. R."
Thompson & Co.

Not What Tha5 Seemed.
A marquis who u :is ii r,,r-rit.s e ir,
e few days at a I'Prlsitan httel dilsv-
ered that her pea ; iiw'kl:t~;'-, wortl'
$1,000. had dis.ap;l*'aretl from ir'
room. BusplcIton Ili uU n inw-w. *,;aer
boy, who admitted hli guilt. but d *e
cared that the n,.cklta li. hd ituls'
taken from him by itt iuttl't'r. T''
mother corroborated lt-.r .'a'no lwti*:
mont, expressing taKtllshlin'w thlt( Ati
much trouble should tlw nadie abotu
"a trashy little trinket," wtltlh. silve
explained. looked so cbeap and tawdry
that she had given It to her daughterV
In-law. This young woman. in het
teens, displayed an epqal c ontempt fte'
the "bits of things." She told the Ipo-
ice that she bad given the twekli(ce'
to her little girl to \wear, but she bad
removed about half the teads. All the'
missing pearls were found In a boxr
among buttons and hok' and eyewC


-II ~ --I' -i-L- - ~ 17 -- -- -~-- Ir I -


, i


dr 6


7g.



















The Tarpon came from Carabelle
.md Apalachicola, Friday, and
arrived from Mobile and Pensacola
at 11:00 o'clock a. m.., yesterday.
The Manteo arrived from New
Orleans via, Mobile and Pensacola
A 4:00 p, m. yesterday, and went
dfirect'to Pauama City, returning
to St. Andrews at 2:00 p. m.
The schr. Martha Lillian which
has been hauled ou for repairs at
Souhport, came bach Saturday
night.

A WEEK'3 WEATHER.
The following table record, the max
nmum.,milnimum ahd mean tempera-
laires the rainfall and diroctton of the
wind for the twenty-fonr hours ending/
at 7 o'olook p. m., as indicated by U. S.
fwitruauaitn.

to ...... Riin. Wind
pLept.. 14 11 80 86 .00 w
15 90 79 85 .00 so
1' 1B 85 70 78 .55 n
1 89 79 75 .00 no
18 81 72 76 .00 n
19 82 73 77 .00 w
'" 20 85 "5 80 00 w
t 85 74I 79! .55 I
A-
A.-.,-l--;~
SA Merited R'buke.
At the age of eighty-six Mme. Reyug
lmd still found much enst In life.
and. wherig rtnlredl all her faculties.
she fclt that a few of the physical dis-
UtItttl uof her age were of small ac-
eiant mud porteuded nothing. Her
mnpe*W Thomas was a uanu of much
Sarth. bu to a eertain tanerleHsess of
pewech. wlit'b always roused the ire
h. l14l auut.
A lew weeks before the old lady's
tgrhty-seuenth birtlidny Thomas. who
hd been overweightle with business
teru ifur years, started on a trip round
the world which was to consume two
years.
"l're come to say goodby." he an-
aouixwnd when he appeared at his,
'.luntI' house In a towu fifty miles dis-
tat from his home. "Iin starting
round the world next week, and as
rIt to be gone two years and perhaps
tooger I thought I might not ever-
well. you understand, I wanted to be
iure to se you once more."
the o14 lady leaned forward, fixing
ftu with her beadlike eyes.
'Thomias." .she said imperatively.
"do you mean to tell me the doctor
doesn't think you'n live to get back?"
-outh'v Companion.

How Good News Spreads.
"1 am 70 years old" and (travel most
of the time," writes B. F. Toleon pf
-v---' l tB4ihhtoi',Wf:T "Evorywhere tI Zo
1 recommend Electric BiLters, because
f-uwe my excellent health and vitality
to them. They effect a cure every
time." They never fati to tone-the
stomach. regulate .the kidneys and
boweiss stinaelate the 'liver, Invigorate
si e vervesaud purify the blood, They
work wonders for weak. run-down men
S and women. reatodng strength, vigor
and health that's daily joy. Try them.
Only '50)c.Satlsfaction positivoly guar-
anteed by all druggists.

His Game Won.
n a campaign in Knosas some year
ag09 when the tariff was onde a dotml
Dant iase, an. old (Germao was run-
latg for a.1'unty office in central Kan
Sam. He didn't know enough about the
tariff to talk about It two minutes.
sore than that, he didn't care much.
for It had nothing whatever to do with
the office he wanted anyway. But the
etere were much excited over the
quatlonD and seemed to think that
every candidate should be able to dia
ems the problem from A to Izzard.
80 this German and his campallgn
manager Invented a successful subter
foge. When the German got up at the
meetings to talk he would say: "Now,
hentleen, I viiill talk mit you about
dler tariff. It is like"--
Jolm then bis campaign manager
would interrupt: "Why. John, you
arve only five minutes to talk. You
eahlot do yourself justice in that
Length of time on the tariff."
**Tien, I won't talk about dot tariff."
woold' be John's Inevitable reply, and
Sm would go one to tell that he wanted
aI eertatn county office, and so on. HI"
"aue won. and be was elected.-Kan
m- elty JournWa.


A Diplomat.
"Dan aS trays speak the truth ?"
"S sw eot All his friends prAise
Jl )awlkenta"-betroit Free Prees

Be who swear detruste his own
WtFi.-LAtlJ PlTverb.


-5 or 6 doses of "666" will cure anv
case of chills and fever. Price 25c.
--While fishing in the Bay on Thurs-
day of last week, Capt P. E. Wilson
hooked and lauded a forty-five pound
linn.
-Mr. uharles Folsom and members
of his family fish on the ice-plant dock
regularly and are generally rewarded
with a fine string of fish.
-A dance was enjoyed at the Gulf
Beaoh Pavillion Tuesday night. Mejs'rs
H W. Gwaltney and E. Hand furniash-
ed the music.
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshnw will hold
services in the M. E. church on the
hrst and third Sunday in each month
at the usual hours, morning and even-
ing.
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re
vised, improved short form printed on
good linen paper, 25c per dozen: also
blank receipts--200 receipts in a block.
25c each. at the Buov office
-The Tarpon arrived in port at
11:00 yesterday forenoon with a good
passenger list and its customary heavy
freightage consigned to St. Andrews
business houses and transients.
-C L. Joyner & Co. .aye been re-
modeling the interior of their store,
and when completed, will be one of the
best arranged stores on the Bay. Mr.
Joyner is an enterprising young busi-
nessman and believes in keeping althad
of the times.
-HLandsome letter heads with St.
AndrewS Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
Vista Point; at 8c per dozen; also, map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15o per dozen,
at the B-uov office
-The Roeistration book for St. An-
drews IPuecinct, No. 9, is now open at
the Buoy office and will continue to .e,
during office ours until Saturday, Oc-
tober 8, next, when ;t will be closed.
If you intend to vote at the coming
election and are not already registered,
vou will not be permitted to vote unless
you attend t. it before Oct. 8.
-Hon. R. L. McKenzie, who recent-
ly returned from Montgomer-, Ala. r.-
ports that that the contract for dredg-
ing the Pass to St. Andrews Bay has
certainly been let and work is to begin
within thirty days. Fortunately a
dredge that has been in use on other
work, j ist completed, is available and
there will be no delay in commencing
the work on that account. News of
the letting of the contract for grading
the East Bay canal is now awaited with
interest.
-Col. F. M. Gideon purchased, last
Friday, the elegant Brackin residence
property on Magnolia street and the
Bay tront in the West End and at once
occupied it with his family. He will
immediately restore it to tho fine coid -,
tion It presented at Mr. Brackin's
death aLd will fertilize and generally
rejuvenate the orange grove and other
chai'e frit' upon thoprJmise...-.o
Gideon is to. be congratulated upon
acquiring this magnificent property.
S-The School Board of Washington
co. having inaugurated a senior High
School for St. Aandrews, a new era in
educational matters is about to dawn
uvoo.this favored locality, and inas-
much as the town of St. Androws is
high, dry ahd healthy, grand, pictur-
esque and peculiar, and having an ox-
cellent school building, well equipped
in every department, makes it at once
an ideal location for the school. Aad-
ed to this the easy accessibility et the
neighboring bay points it is more than
likely that a boat schedule will be ar
ranged to bring students n "'the morn-
ing and take them home in the oyen-
ine at a nominal price, and this should
insure a good attend ance, and a- Prof.
Anderson's students would doubtless
take advantage of such a schedule ii
should prove a paying arrargomoat for
the launchman who will inaugurate it,
especially as he would have all the dat
from 9 a. m. to 4 p- m, to himself. This
school with its modern equipment and
apparatus, and most pleasant location


and excellent faculty will afford an op-'
portunity for boys and girls above 16;
years of age in the Bay country and
south of the base line to get a higher
education eparatory for a collegiate
course. The school will begin ne:t
Monday, the 26th instfor an eight
months term, with Prof. T. Calvi1 Ste
phens of Monterey, Ala., a graduate of
the Ohio Northern University, with
three years post-graduate work in Chi
oago University as principal; Miss Ber-
tha Iseley of Burlington, N. C gfadu
ate of Elon College, Ph. B. (leg., Firsi
assistant, and Miss Rosie Gainer of
Chipley, who comes with the best of
recommendations aa teacher of the pri-
mary department. The Fall term of
the Gulf City Business College will
also begin on Mondav and educational


I BANK OF ST. ANDREWS.


CAPITAL STOCK,


CJ.. DRUIMOND, President


$15,000.


F. BULLOCK. (cashier,


0 DIRECTOR RS.
.T. R. DRUM MOND.
Judge L. J. REEVES..
T. A. JENNfNGS.
C. B. DUNN.
W'. MIHILTON
L.. 1T. WARE
F. BULLOG-. A



Your Pa ronage is Respectfully Solicited.
P ^ ^ ^ .U't I -


muat:,.rs in St. Andrev s will have rc-
ucwed imixetus from that date.
-School bogiins MAonday, Ghildrnu,
get your books togethe and "Come
with dcuiling faces."
-.he lw cool September morning_ s
and evenings aimoni:s the ice man te
"make hay while the siun shines."
-The assurance that the contract is
let for opening up the Pass to St. An-
drelws Bas is good enough news for one
day
----------M. --L-------
How Paueanlua bled.
Patoanius, the Greek general, died
by self administered poison. When
hotly pursued by thoso sent to appre-
hend him on a charge of treason and
sacrilege he took refuge in the sanc-
tuary of a temple. Unable to remove
him by force and also unwilling to
Violate the sanctuary, the officers wall-
ed up the entrance and began to un-
roof the building. When he could be
seen they noticed that he was chewing
something which proved to be a quill
.filled with poison. By the time the
work had sufficiently advanced to ad-
,mit of their entrance he was in a dy-
ing condition.
Seoret For Secret.
SIn the days of Louis XIV. even war-
tiors bandied epigrams with one an-
itber.
The Marechal de Grammont had tak-
en a fortress by siege.
"I will tell you a secret," said Its
,military governor after surrendering.
"The reason of my capitulation was
that I had no more powder."
"And, secret for secret," returned
the marechal suavely, "the reason of
fiy accepting it on such easy terms
Was that I had no more balls."

Not So Absurd.
1 "How absurd"
"What's absurd?"
"Five years are supposed .to have
elapsed since the last act, and that
man Is wearing the sauo overcoat."
"Nothin' absurd about that. He's
takin' the part of a married man, Isn't
he?"
A Startling Comparison.
In silent absorption they consumed
delicious cherry pie.
"James," said the hostess to the but-
ler, "save all the cherry stones, please.
Wash and dry them and put them on
a shelf in the attic."
"Why," a guest inquired, "do you
save cherry stones?"
"You never saw them burn," said the
hostess, "or you wouldn't ask that
question. All winter long I keep a cop-
per jar of them on the drawing room
hearth. As the fire burns up I stoop
and throw a handful of the cherry
stones In the blaze. The effect Is won-
derful. The stones crackle and send
forth delicate green flames, and puffs
of exquisite odor, an odor as sweet as
cherry blossoms, float through the
room."
"There's sandalwood," began another
guest
"Oh," said the hostess, "I use asn-
dalwood, too, but it compares to cher-
ry stones In fragrance as limburger
cheese compares to heliotrope."-lin-a
neapolls Journal.
Stingy Queen Bess.
BEvery one who ever did anything
7tor Queen "Besr seems to have -been
left with ai bad debt on his books. So
we find an unfortunate John Conley
writing to Sir Robert Cecil that for'
the last two years he had been suitor
for 100 for beevess for the army" and
complaining that "unless some order
be taken I shall be undone." Sir ELd-
ward Hastyngs, after spending his life
In serving the queen, had to pawn his
wife's jewels and beg her majesty "to
bestow something upon me in this my
latter age." So badly was the fleet
that beat the armada provisioned that
Francis Drake had to seize at Plym-
outh ninety bags of rice, and the un-
fortunate owner, after ten years'
waiting, was refused payment, "rice
being an extraordinary victual not al-
lowed for the navy." Nor did common
soldiers fare better. The chief anxie-
ty of all Elizabeth's ministers ought.
in her view. to have been how to save
most mouey.-London Telegraph.

When Merit Wins.
When the medicine you take cures
your disease, tones up your system and
makeoi you teeool butter, stronger and
more rigorous than before. That is
what Foley's Kidney Pills do for you,
in all case of backache, headache nor-


vousness .oss of appetite, sleeplessness
and general weakness that is caused
by any disorder of the kidneys or blad-
der. Sold bv J no. R. Thompson & Co.

-5 or 6 doses of "666" will cure any
case of chills and fever, Price 25c,
Animal Vanity.
In a small town in Jersey there Is a
,'ornrr grocery where you may buy
mything from a twenty foot ladder
to a pearl necklace. Adhesive plaster,
sauerkraut and toilet articles are also
sold, and in case of necessity you may
get a hair cut cr a horse shod in the
back yard. So:en. time since a f6irmer
stopped in the store to get some horse
liniment to rub the rheumatism out of
a sick cow, and two or three days
later he came back with a life sized
kick.
"Look here, Abner," he complaining-
ly remarked. "I wish ye would be a
leetle might more keerful how ye
throw yerself back o' thet counter.
T'other day ye give me cologne in-
stead o' hoss liniment, and gosh dast
if I didn't put it on thet sick cow
afore I found out what it was."
"It didn't hurt her any, did It?"
oroke in the grocuryman.
"Can't say thet it did," answered
the farmer. "but ever sence she has
had thet sweet smtellin' stuff on her
she hadn't done a derued thing but jes'
look at her reflection in their duck pond
an' sigh."-Philadelphia Telegraph.
Very Gently.
"II;w do you tell bad eggs?" queried
the young housewife.
"I never told any," replied the fresh
grocery clerk, "but if I had anything
to tell a bad egg I'd break it gently."-
Christian Guardian.

IbmEHIONAIOYTAR
stops the couch aad h&eal lings


The St. Andrews Provision Co.


Fresh and


Salt


MEA:TSI


Staple and


G Fancy

GROCERIES!


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


m I -- ---. -i-u--
LNIVERSITY OF FLORIDA FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE FOR WOMEN.
[_3 :GAINESTILLE. TALLAHASSEE
A Superior BRut Inexpensive Institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal
For Florida Young Men. School, School of Music, School of Art,
Four colleges, agric.ilturat cxperi- School of Expression, School of Home
r ont station; University extension,. 4ti Economics.
professors and assistants. i0 per cent. First class equipment throughout.
iucroase in attendance last year. At- Tuition free. Other expenses very low,
tractive buildings and campus. Fer cat- Free information address
along address A. A. URIPPHREE, Pres. EDWARD CONRADI, President.


Gulf City

Business College,
St. Andrews, Fla.
Fall Term Begins 26th Sept.
Students Boarded at Cost.
Send in your Application as
Soon as Possible.
Address, G. V. ANDERSON, Pres.
Oaks Hotel, St. Andrews, Fla.

WVANTED-COSMOPOLITAN MAG-
AZINE requires the services of a repre-
sentative in Washingiton County to look
aftur subscription renewals and to ex-
tend circulation by special methods
which have proved unusually success,
ful. Salary and commission. Previ-
ous experience desirable but not es-
sential. Whole time or spare time. Ad-
dress with references. H, C. CCampbell-
Cosmopoltan Magazine, 1789 Broad-
way. Now York City.

Ways of the Alligator.
Late oilm alf'teuout. v whle the lagoon
wrfi aHtot witb the wonderful copper
bllte ofl A 'Mputio snSll't, some one
pointed out to tine a loln darli streak
movi!t; swiftly it'Iaross tlle watIor (KyJ or
:-0 yratF:t at1 ay. iand In thl, ) treiut Just
the slightest spicli of Liunk. It was an
alligtoitr it last!
"'Now you st.'e wby yoTI ran't go
swiuiiuii:r in the laoguo." I was told.
"'They ;arm worse rtha sharks. Tluyh
don't stiow tnse.' in les anud give you
Schlianie. they just cronte down un
dt'rt:' nhi ,'you iiftd pull you downu. andu
thl 's nit yotil nor liny (ono elso knows
I~lhi l it Tthey don't e, r you at once.
o)tI.\ itoi yvoit undhr the wiirir until
:.',l r di rti'. 'd or bhilf pulled to
;lt'e t i :nl flt-In storP y:,u i;lway son(e-
wl't'vo tiil .rai l):ik or iln a hele till
t,(;:i i!t;' "'!I),' eii:ttl'gti to Io sIn'voi'y--
niut a-i you vt wuld do with a pb,-asant.
*v> know -lti't s kn,.wing bieggrnr.
itt' t atii1g ;fr. The shart Isn't in it
ai i !i:llt for brains and suvvy."-- ide


Theo pider.
Of all t! sotitrtlar Insy insts f have
vi-r Stn :hi splidk- r Is i; e iisia l.-oga-
trnir. art d .als ioLk s to( one who li s
itei'rtlrwplt fiertlderd t!hen s'an il-

*r,,'i.*< !,t (I:(tUri> for n tate ouf wtr.
-l tL. uii oth tr isc. hbut tupin
;! 1iv;lr%-. For iTlls suite utilU'
t'ri ;. to have fornt-'d it wihi siihguol
r fr'tl on its ';ad aind breast are
",vN'rc(4l with it strong natural coat of
i1i. uli hlf i i I tnli Itrairble to the at-
;r-l;. f ver'y otheit n ic ,l. and Itbf
i,',',, pItrs nre reiveloped In a soft.
;ii:!il skin :which elucdi thP sting even
S'I u w .' .p Its let s tl r' tPrllilnatted b.\
tri'itug i,;g r i .tlot unlike those of a lob-
-tr. iiA.d ter,s.ast letingtbI. like spears
rvvs to ep er'l) y asailanti t
lfv e (ih-}Ati Not worse tfurnished(
'or o'-i'rvl'tion rh li l for attack: k or do-
,,Tnis, it Ljts several ey's. iatrge nio
Ir |!i:!re.nt. emi-'o\red with a holrnyr suh-
;ltine'. wb'lt'ah. buw evr. d(c4s Dot ILm
;'de its visi ,! S(co!.'1uijl .
A C .rat Success.
First Yc'niug \ife-Do you find It
m(or(' cronoii:.dalo donr, to do yo'ur own
< ooking? So-onld Youn'.: Wife-Oh,
.ertaln.'y! My husamn(d dost't et*t halt
so much as he did.-Londond I'Punct.

To shock people is often better th-an
to please them. The majority of man-
kind need the shocking.-Emerson

NOTICE.
N tice is hereby gsven that hereaf-
ter the undersigned will prosecute all
parties who unlawfully cut 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 ft mry be'found.
A. ff.-GAY,
MORTON *RYNEARSON,
E. R. HOULTON,
GULF COAST
DEVELOPMENT CO.,
WM. A. EMMONS.
A Usofui FReminder.
An M. t'. whii i u un-t agisteri:
calpa, 'lty period uii y visl'itd a priv't le
lunatic asylum told tlhe st~ry ,t a
man of sOIII pi)slilon n Illt' !legal
world wbo went to see a p,:lient wtoI
had occasiiiiut ;,pses In:to sanity. The
patient mniade a great lliulpre sion on
his visitor ao a a -w'Il in foruilet. riatlhy
mtiided gentienanu and wois assared


that his case should be tnqlI'rl into.
On leaving, the grateful patient
courteously conducted his morning
caller to the front door, affectionately
pressing his hand at parting.
"You won't forget what I've told
you." he pleaded, with tears in his
voice.
"No." responded the visitor, turning
round to descend the rather long flight
ot steps.
"I don't tlink you will," said the pa-
tient dreamily, "but lest you should
you kDOw"-
And, lifting up his foot. he gave the
unsuspecting, defenseless visitor a
kick behind that, sent him spinning
down the stairway and sprawling on
the gravel.--Pearson's Weekly
= nAM n I- ftpmm a ac.- Awl-=


FOR SALE!

Beautiful Wate -Front
Residence Site!
Of Two-and-a-half Acres
ON WATSON BAYOU!
SOUTI JHILLSI1)E SLOPE.
GOOD ELEVATION !
IDEAL BOAT HARBOR!
GOOD BATHING,
SPLENDID BOATING !
SUPERB FISHING !
TITLIEl PEIRJI'EJOT.
A Gilt Edpre Proposition-
gP 'Inquire at Buoy Office.

NOTICE.
TO MY FRIENDS, PATRONS
AND THE PUBLIC GENERALLY
Having made due preparation to
remove with my wood-working fac-
tory to Panama City. I desire, by
this means to inform all my friends,
customers and the general pfiblic
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-buiiding 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 bcsSt possible service and guar-
antee satisfaction.
Very respectfully.
C. H. CASEY.

Women as Well as Men are lade Miserable
by Kidney and Bladder Trouble.
Kidney trouble preys upon the mind,
discourages and lessensambition; beauty,
vigor and cheerful-
4'' ness soon disappear
when the kidneys are
Si /' out of order or dis-
5 --eased.
Kidney trouble has
become so prevalent
that it is lnot uncom-
Smen for a child to be

child urinates too often, if i.e urine scalds
the flsh, or if, when the child reaches an
age when it should be able to control the
passage, it is yet aflictcd with bed-wet-
tin, depend v pen it, thecauce of thediffi-
culty is kidney trouble, and the first
step should be towards th" treatment of
these importaintorfans. This unpleasant
trouble is due to a diseased condition of
the kidneys and bladder and not to a
habit as most people suppose.
Women ans v, ll as men are made miser-
able with kidney and bladder trouble,
and both need tha same great remedy.
The mild and the immediate effect of
Swamp-Root is soon realized. It is sold
by druggists, in fity- 1___
cent and one-dollar TI.--
sizebottles. You may .- ;
have a sample bottle [.. ... .".'"
by mail fre, aiso a .
pamphlet teliig all-= ""-
about Swamp-Root, oa oS. .;>,p.<.
including many of the thousands of tcsti-
monial letters received from sufferers
w~vo found Swamp-Root to be just the
remedy needed. In writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton, N. V., be sure and
mention this paper. Don't make any
mistake, but remember the name, Dr.
Kilmer's Swamp-Root, and the address,
Binghamton, N. Y., ou every bottle.

Stubborn as Mules.
arc livor aud bowels sometimes; seem
to balk without cause. Then there's
trouble-loss of appetite-indi gestion,
nervousness, d(hspondorcy, headache.
But such troubles fly before Dr. King's
Now Life Pills, the world's best stom-
ach and liver remedy. 25c, at all
drnegists.



curecs Colds; Prevents Pneumonia
., ..... .... _


-' To gi'othafin-
i 1'n
ve-'ret".r1k1., 'I t nlc t 11 o b vs
y r '-n! oi .:lo betAgarden-
f-it vlh.e lnu is (rvwhere
1 ; ii.. e-e~0 4 to0 the
sitt t s ard ()f iquiaity
-7c:0!ti ed Fror Eale
RAVY'S IMO Seed Annual
Free on request
I. M. FERRY tCO.,
DETIOIT '?3JL


Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf
STEAMSHIP C MANY,

.J STEAMSHIP
S S T E A M S Hn I ,


4h TARPON.

---. w. c, IARROW. Master.
-v 'p (


Ttu


Mv,
w




Ti
Fr
Fr
Ft1


SCHEDULE.
LEAVE; GOING SOUTH.
esday, Sy30 p.. m.Pensacola.
ednesday, 4:00 p. m. St. Andrew, W(
wednesday, 4:00 p. m. I'anamanCity, W
ediesday, 2:30 p. in. illville., W
lursday, 9:00 a. in. Apalauhicola, Th
Carrabelle. Tt
onday, 6:00 p, m; Mobile. M(
LEAVE. GOING NORTII.
thursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle.
'iday, 11:30 a. m. St. Antrew. Fri
aiday, 11:00 a. m. Panania City, Fri
-iday, 10:00 a. m. Miliville. Fri
Pensacola. Fri
P ASS=ElTC G-E ?- ARA.T:
Pensacola to St. Andrew and'Millville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Canibblle-, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Miliville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The abovo' rates include meals and berths. iH.
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l FreiCht and Pass Act.


ARRIVE.


wednesday; 8:00 a. A
ednesday, 0:00 is.
wednesday, 10:00 a. ,
hursday, 6:00 a. m.
hursd y, 12:00 noon.
onday, 6)0o a. m.
ARRIVE,
day, 2:OC a it,
day, 12 m.
idav, 1:30 p. m.
:da !1,30 p. m;
ES



H H. BO YEIC,
President.


JOHN R, THOMPSON & CO..



GeIIeraP Mo1chaudit1s




LADIES' FINE DRESS BOOBS.

SHOES, HARDWARE, ROPE, PAINTS, OILS. GROCERIES!

A Full Line of Furniture!

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


OTWAY WARE.


J. H. DRUMMO)ID.


aCo.,


THOROUGHLY REORGANIZED.

MARTIN G. 1POT MANAGER.


HEADQUARTERS


FOR


MERCHANDISE


The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built uD by tLe late L.M. Wae,
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New Aanagement

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

We Pay the Freight ,on all Gois except Flanr. Meal aid
Feed to any F.:,t ofice oin tle Bay.


A Lively Offica.
Iu his rec',ll'ct,':ial iu i1Ilnckwood's
aIlgazlneo Sir 11ol0 ert A.:id(er:'m-o tl i'
In aL u'll siuig tory r of thIl' j.i:.-' xhi'Ln li
wvas einldoyed t the hliin' ,;lj;(. ,(
uis i r;'-ivai o,., 5)3 'lin g g, at O ,' ot:',,
!Ie found a note from :ir ,:i..;:,i:s '.'
gusson's private .-,?crtary hi, in:
mates called him "('rc('ic'r" o;:'.j:utt
ing that at 3 o'eic;k l'prci:st'ly aii oil;
liat. lately the i I:'' i'irt, uf thI'- (-;in
clerk, would li e kicd:id ci'ir fr:n t e ij i,;.
of t':e (orridi:tr ai; d rI,:I i .-I:.f i; : ; i: f:-
vor of O ir I'o 'rt''s i;' ,-,i': WVwh ;) b i'
Ben strulk. 3, Sitr iRol.crt hlo'iard C't'.
her's cheery voi:ie r'in out., 'All <(.
side; play!" They all turned out a ii
the game b:'ginl. On eniieiiug froc
an unusually hot s'.rimnnagee Sir l{)t,
ert became c(ou'(clous of the present:.
of a stranger at his side, a timid little
Frenchman, who ntekly inquired, "'i-
ziss ze of.ce for ze naturalization?'
Sir Robert adds. "It was!"


Blotters
Succeed when everything else fails.
In nervous prostration and female
Weaknesses they are the supreme
f remedy, as thousands have testified.
iF'OR KIDNEY, LIVER AND
STOMACH TROUBLE
it is the best medicine ever sold
over a druggist's counter.

A Treoute.
W;ial tr-They do say ye're a great
Ihiadl at a Welsh rabbit sir. The
'nlubnian-Ti vy do. eb? The Watter-
Yis. sir. 0 tleerd wan man i ay ye
made wtn thit wns worth all tth
throublel It gev him after lie ate It.


Pale-Faced Women


You ladies, who have pale faces, sallow complexIon 't
dark circles under eyes, drawn features and tired, worn-
out expressions, you need a tonic.
The tonic you need is Cardui, the woman's tonic.
It is the best tonic for women, because its ingredients
are specifically adapted for women's needs. They act on
the womanly organs and help to give needed strength and
vitality to the worn-out womanly frame.
Cardui is a vegetable medicine. It contains no min-
erals, no iron, no potassium, no lime, no glycerin, no dan-
gerous, or habit-forming drugs of any kind.
It is perfectly harmless and safe, for young and old to use.



Take i atUI
-L1


3 43


The Woman's Toic
"After my doctor had done all he said he could for ma,"
writes Mrs. Wm. Hilliard, of Mountainburg, Ark., "I took Car-
dui, on the advice of a friend, and it helped me so much.
"Before taking Cardui, I had suffered from female
troubles for five years, but since taking it, I am in good health.
"I think there is some of the best advice in your book
that I ever saw." Your druggist sells Cardui. Try it
Write t: Ladies' Advisory Dept, Chattanooa Mdicine Co.. Chattanooga, Ten.,
for Specid Instructions, and 64-page book, "Home treatment for Women." sen free.


L. E. WARE.




Ware


GENERAL


"rr-lr--- ------- II --- --- c~u- ~*L..3~i~ls-.-~i~; Iji I~i~l LIC --II C I - I~III~YC~LIII 9 1 -~W ~YI--~IIC-I~I~I_e~ IILIIF-BI IC- L


nanium'siaialiA


-- I





L-~ - - '' -- '*'vr -.. -


Thursday, Sept. 22, 1910.

Never Good.
Fot--ftbnr, in bad ,,od you bave.
oid man t'vudermHn tHd ymo ever
b4t'U or n g twd cold. you KtlotY-Buo-
too Trusttrlpt.
A fools benrt Is In his tongue, but a
white nmuu's tongue Is ID his heart.
Quarlas.


Payment In Kind.
French novelists are occasionally
aild iu kind Instead of cnah. Many of
the hb'si know Parls urnwsppers iman-
age to siiily ,ii- -",.i.l. ,rs witl con-
to 'i;,c 71'irr I f ", i, 6 -:l'h- !h \'T.rl >rt .
},, +,,i 'Oi, f t ,: ,,, ,. ,. i-<':r i:'-';r'.4 ''.
oiv-l is pu'hllisHlt'll it serial tIroni for
,-,ill2b the Iiyln tuit (i tiiree half ponce
,1 lint wo4ullld li()O ii to .'Y0. 'lii'l s ty-
Ctlc'lt Is 1i\vuy.v umude in slp miotioy. Thnt hi to saiy. the newsfi:lpo.r
lns''rtls ftr the i-itrltlr. free of :i vrttniu lln uintler of ld'venl'otsenlloit or
.'r.v in 'oAiso or tlbse of other author. If
- 'opn nutl,'f.i, tin obiinining any money
rM',u !,,', < o i' i'-, he bi at tb'eitEy to d4.
su. '1 ite l,;t,'a' v'lrlhM erfosideratbly in
'ihin,1. ;i "i.i1"' o ,i Ihe firout paag be
iU wl'rtib 20 or :0 franca a line. onl
!i t* K141'oid page lt1 frun-s ind in other
pori'tnts of tihe ,tper still les.--Lou-
8.'** rrn" i


Bay, Mercantile Co0maly

Washington Avenue Near Bay Front,




Htiaanarters For Low Prices!



New Store, New Goods,

Everything New!


Dry Goods,
G roceries,

Provisions,

Notions.


'Big Bargains in All Lines of


GENERAL MERCHANDISE,


,r i' '.,, Trick.
"Talkfug of mean tricks," said the W a Name In the Directory.
big itan, "there was h:iilaatine. Thit "Oi funny l h! J have learned
IKiU ltnhitllnhu. t .uin ju ;. to a soy *' tI u I tn;tn u ur',,' said tle drug
It lln lulif itutl ne n t in lte tIl a sou t drg
I.tIa at i';utIin lt-ic. a mid there waSi,'i *ton'r', coshlh'*r. 'is the hnbit many pvo-
Ia Viel(lt N t in I he b use. \ lhaye of marking their own names
"lIallanitne uol ced Mirs. Jerome he !lty direct ,try. They do that be-
,'lthnk.' Mrs. Jerome 110li,:k. he kioew, a o 1'*4*,ary is the only place
nad a very hanids.,lme I husi1 u t hat he 'i',, hi-'r oi ever get Into print.
kfep)t a str lct watch over. .she didn't .t;dI it h''as sch fasc-ninltioln for them
tlhe him to ( sn citle with ialy of the thlt thly ail't '"*is 7 *,lli'g ittentionl
F r X. to it f!nnv old 'i:: II -iio likes tO
"l11 li : i i+,:!t! .i .. e 1':;; to 11 en- I'. ... thn. lie lhtIs m ande special
iin;k. m be lad t o:it o ih d.5 i t4 i i't'e '!t parts of the city Just
Jal li d v oi<... ;(> to 1;llmark his f ite la tion direlf stories of
s,.1 0t ''c.1 j1)tt! rh<,dl. M I puts a little
.i I :. In rd Ilk liefore It. I asked him
.. e 1 r" t whait (good it did. it 111 aiid none possl.
i. inlo uit fi.l. Yti, !tlyt. a igh t- is a teacher of lan-
U, <,, -n ltilil guages anl may get a few calls on ac.
com.fortol'l, l t htr cilulr."-Kansu:s count of that queer advertisement
ity 'tuir. But his is an exceptional case. Not
n .llty persons spend lie and a money
IlowL This ?l'l hunting city directories. but every
tlhte the'y ticiiiwu to Ree a Uew one
ho offer One li1Hnd-rea ''htlar, Reward tlin theyn't h tekln ntp ther names
or ;aniy case of c.ti rrht that Ciann i) e fandl putting .soln kind of a mark
cured hv HIall's Catarrl COure. around them."-Ne,;w York sam.
F. J. CIENEY & O., ProPs., Tuledo,O.
We the i adersi tncd, have k nownl ,. J The ditucnlions of Ihe one time world
Wheney forthe lan t 15 r .o.se h anld Ikno f Cheneyorthelast : l.o anlh. l;!i2 feet: width., 83 feet;
iiniperfectly honloritle i;n al l busincFt d ipth, tit ; htinil', 24.000 tons;
tranlsictionms itl tiln.nci tllYv alle to carr. druf \vhi:.i un l ndlo d. 20 feet; wh un
out aI n obligations n1aile hiv their firi. 'll, ool d. 3 foot Sie1 had paddle
"%est & lratux, \Viil.. -. ie Di nugiitt, whli'ls tifty-six fc Mt inl dlint peter aind
Ti'oledo, 0 W;a ;is.:i,) )l -ti with ni four bladed
W aldin Kilan> & 1nriii, ,p ilr t i f \e.-nty-'four teor
W wholesale l)rug ilts,'l'oledo, O. :in ) SIn ;' c.: lino io
Hall's Catarrhl Cure is takeii internally, .Y i)* 1O firs t'lht 2.U0I0 4,e*tid clss
acting directly u'1:)' th(! 1lood ,a d imu- Ild A ass' .o ', 4.t 0(i
"i 11-r x ; 1s '1 4i if 'ht .('l(
conu sur faces oft tie s st l. Pric ,00 l ol h '. i, (;i t .::lster n'V wa
per liottle. Sold hlv all drulgists. ;iill l tirol, lii ul for old iou i ll n t lh
Take ilall's Famit il ils, for eonstipa- ';ol' l.-' ui ;; 21 li rt'-li't d clriieer Lf
11Oi1. ,;it hliirl' onl Vl I's.
.0 -
Ready Excuse.
Beggnar-S-ay. los;3. won't you help a An Awful Bruption
poor fellow out of a jo)? .Toalkley- o a volcano excites brief interest, and
Gracious: Can't you get out of it with- your interest in skin eruptions will be
out nmy htlp? Pretend you're sick or as short if you use Bucklenn's Arnica
esouethtig.- Phildel*lhia Press. Salvo, their quickest cure. Even the
worst boils, ulcers or fever sores are
Tow w he Isaquitted?y soon healed by it. Best for burns, cuts.
i(l ." ,bruises, sore lips. chapped hands, chil-
"IIe doesn't enl crnzy".' blains and piles,. It gives tnstant re-
"le isn't. It was tlhe jury that was of. 25 o. at all druggists.
oTff."--KinsPns ('I'r T''" ,.
Ia -o I-sI' I Ir


A Fancy Display of Pineapples
Iuag g4 u


at lampa


The American Pomological Society is to meet at
Tampa, the last week in January, 1911. This is to be
a National Convention, and there will be a grand exhibit
of Florida products. Florida fruit and vegetable growers
should put their best foot foremost and make the exhibit
one that will be remembered. In order to secure
a large exhibit,


The E. 0. Painter Fertilizer Company

Is Offering Valuable Prizes

We offer $25 for best box of pineapples, $10 second prize. Alsovalu-
able cash prizes for Oranges, Grape Fruit, Cabbage, Beans, Cauliflower,
Egg Plants, Tomatoes, Celery, Potatoes and Onions-cash prizes which
amount to more than $350.
Write for particulars and for the complete record of prizes. It is
not too early to plan your exhibit now.

TTHE E. O. PAINTER FERTILIZER COMPANY
Jacksonville, Florida


WL" ''A PPO PERSONAL.
SPecial Report to the Buov Mrs. Richards of Chipley is visit-
Messrs. Dyer and Kronmiller took ing her sister. Mrs. Chas. Green, on
a barge load of brick to Southport Lake street.
last week. j ir. Snead and wife returned tor
Mrs. S. G. Caraway returned to a short time. tne I)no.t,.r havin .


her homestead, Friday, alter a few
days visit with Farmdale friends.
Mr. J. E. Kinard was on our
streets, Friday
Mr J. L. Kirvin was an Allanton
visitor Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Danley were
down from Sandy Creek, Thursday
Mr. Chason was a visitor in our
little town Tuesday night.


some dental work to finish.
Dr. Treadwell of Hartford, Ala,
and: two children went horn' i un-,
day. his wife with tle smaller child-
ren had preceded him by several
days. The Dr. owns a beautiful
house in St. Andrews which he in-,
tends to occupy permanently as
s)on as he can dispose of property
owner l Plinwharr- .1


v",Ltre w nere. -
Mr. A B. Sheffield was down ... 7 .
Mr. A B. Sheffield was down Mr. W. Lash of Millville was in
from Wetappo Creek, Saturday-. St. Andrews, Tuesda
Mrs. W. H. Danley, Miss Nellie r. A. D. W r ith her
En dM Mrs. A. D. Weller with her two
Enzor and Mrs. L. W. Enzor Jr. tw
zor an rs. L. W. Enzor Jrbright young sons and sweet little
were pleasant callers, Sunday. I
r Pa r ggirl arrived on the train at noon,
Mr. i P. Davis made a flying d:o:iday, from a lengthy visit with
trip up from Farmdale, Mrs. Weller's mother near Miltnn


Poor Sijou!
During the sh4i-c: oIf i';:r!i-. 'ran
'Is(;lu Saicer lIn,!i.,:,i;i]tly Ipr',iestr .'
aglin ilt the Ipracticic of euhi :i d og;r
uniu"g.r, however. kinow;s o !:iw. m,
'anuie nnd feline butcher ,!sops: wc'r
Ipec0'l In different parts of P'lai'i
kilhnillty prepired(, proiperly skinned4
and cooked, with a good su~aie, th(-
'logs proved excellent eating. Their
meat was pink and( delicate and by no
means tough. Canine cutlets were
sold at 2 francs each. and a leg of dog
might be purchased at double that
price a pound.
Two good bourgeois, husband and
wife, had a little dog of which they
were very fond. But a day came when
there was nothing to eat in the house,
and poor Bijou had to be killed and
cooked. HIls master and mistress sat
down to dinner with tears in their
eyes, and during the dinner the latter
mechanicallyv placed the tiny rib bones
on the side of her plate. "Poor Bijou!"
she ejaculated with a sigh. "What a
treat these would have been for him!"
-Prink Schlosser In Contemporary
Review.
Grace Doetre Meat.
I ho 71fIl Itdinlres a woman accord-
S to, h'rr %weiht. The Zulu can re
,, t : :.:!) I;prd woman, but it Is
II' ni < or 400 pound one that be
ton really love. We enlightened per-
sons, on the other hand, have been
:.ught to liko grace before meot.-E8x-
.ha uge.,
Made a Noise.
"1He didn't win the prise in the life
race, did he?"
"No, but he hollered like he had tt
and some people died enrian' of Mm."
-Atlanta Constitution.
Saved a Soldier's Life.
Facing death from shot and bhell in
the civil war was more agreeable to J.
A. Stone, of Kemp, Texas, than facing
it from what doctors said was consumD-
tion. "I contracted a stubborn cold," he
writes, "that develovcd into a cough,
that stuck to me in spite of all remedies
for cars. My 'weight ran down to 130
pounds. Then I began to use Dr King's
New Discovery, whict completely cur-
ed me. I new weigh 178 pounds." For
coughs, colds, la grippe, asthma, hem-
orrharee, hoarseness, croup, whooping
coug and lung trouble, its supreme. 50o
and$1.00. tTrialbottle free. Guaran-
teed by all druggitze.
Losing Hi's Mind.
"Mother, guess you'd better send for
th' doctor," gasped Uncle Charlie Sea-
ver as he sank Into a chair and rocked
back aud forth, holding his gray head.
"S:lkes allvel Ye haven't been and got
the misery In yer head. have ye, Si-
i;ls?" gasped his'astonished wife, drop-
lug a pie tin.
"I dun:io what's the matter, but I've
;lwuns had a hunch my mind 'd go
some time. It's cum. 1 guess. I no-
ticed th' trouble fust last week when I
plumb forget to go up an' swear off
th' $100 assessment till it was too late.
Then I neglected to go to th' school
lueetlu' last night to fight agin the new
commissioner. Bnt, wuss and wuss, 1
didn't guess within eleven pound seven
ounceCs of th' weight of Wal Weaver's
big hog killed today. I guess my inud
has gone all right. I'm about all In."
-Puck.
Water Under Desorta.
Some of the most curious phenomena
if the world are the uuderground wa-
ter supplies beneath deserts. In the
iU.aliputnna deserts wlwter Is held In
Vi st qin11111)it in yluniudstone Ibwds 11un
,er the s -m4,ch4bd surface and .is draw
tlp from wel!s sunk into the stratal
liik;iiicr riis.-t its w alls In 'the idst
of a wairy. allnmoit raiiiless wnate of
;tnr:d and depnl'ds on these hidlden ('1s
terns for its very existence. Whence
it comes, where is the outfall and what
qluantity runs under the baked sandi
reafnin a mystery. In one well at
lik"iiner It hlis been ascertained that
the witlcr sulf y Is eit.i!l to 21,.X10 gal-
lon3 ani hour. which is held to point to
the counlulon tlHiit tli-re Is ati enor
mnu suibl)terranc'an flow aUd that the
u1,ow fed rivers' orf tie llmil;iiylas must
be the sourt'<-e i'cople In tlkuner say
thatl l:itc'ces' of wood droPlnrd flnIo one
well hinvo e np Iln another. rThe
Idea of ;!U 1n4;tcrg'nrn:ll('t ri\der opeinal up
a wide n'ugefLt, of llt` Isllitit4N to t!5* '
aginutloun.--T'ires ot Indli.
Sparrocgsrass.
It ls stnftc d tlh:lt i \ ltl l;finown riddle


was writttnl by a r:tlit)nlionger. T I'he
rtddle in Is a chhairado and
runs us folows:
My fi-st's a litt1 bird as 'ops;
My second's needful In 'ay crops:
My '"oo ts good witlh mutton chops.
The answer, of courlne. Is "sparrow-
grass." whieh the learned Dr. Parr al-
ways insisted on using In preference to
the politer "asparagus."-London Notes
and Queries.
The Gratitude of Elderly People
goes tc whatever helns to give them
cise, comfort and strength. Folty's
Kidney Pills. cure kidney and bladdor
diseases promptly, and give comfort
and relief to elderly people, Sold by
no. Rt. ThoilpsoD & Co.


and other relatives and friends in


You need not hesitate about using this
new Hair Vigorfrom anyfear of its chang-
ing the color of your hair. The new
Ayer's Hair Vigor prevents premature
grayness, but does not change the color
of the hair even to the slightest degree.
---aMde by theT. C. AyerQok, Lowll, Mar.-


Pensacola.
SWith a Grain of Salt.
IM.D. Johnson was home over The earliest record of the snyir:n
Sunday with his family. "with a grain of salt" dntes back to 11h
Mr. C. E. Brackin went to Pensa- year (;3 B. C., when thle gret io;l>!y*
entered the palace of MNIlthr'ldtes ;nrd
cola, Friday, on business and came discovered among hIs privnt11 pv:pers
back by train, Monday. the description of nu antidote gahi-u:t
Miss Altie Pavis the charming poisons of all sorts. which was comn. -
ll posed of pounded herbs. T!!'se. :l"-
little daughter of D D, Davis ot cording to the recipe, were to b' taken
Panama City, visit I with her cous- with a grain of salt. W other tl, .
in, Mrs. F H. Gwaltnev last was meant seriously or na a warnl:;.:
Wednesday. sarcasm is not kinwnt. tbut then('cef'orti
it became the cust' +u to say Ithait
Mr. Hammock of Blakely, Ga., doubtful prchplraNIlh,.- r-h:>u-ld Ie tnke i
arrived on Sunday in very poor with a grain of Fr:-t r:Ol tgis the
ho meaning got tir ne~''eJ to snylngs tor
health and came here to recuperate, doubtful truth. "Attic salt" wnas 1
Mr. Hammock and-family spent Greek synonym for wit or ponetritioni.
some time here during the spring, and the Latin word" ":al" ulll(d sol0I-
Mr. H. came in poor health at th what of the same meaning. It is thi
that easy to see how theo saying "cin
time and was much benefited by grano sails" could have come to mean
the invigorating climate of St An- the necessity of cccp'ting doubtful cr
d suspicious statements "'with u g.'rain of
drews; he says: if my health will be salt."
restored once more down here I will
make St. Andrews my permanent Mookai and tho .Lepe-s.
me n rews my permant The general Idea of the i'Iecr settle-
home.We feel confident that he meant on the island of Molokai is
will have to move down here, and wrong, says a writer in -Harpers


extend a welcome.
Mr E M. Newman a business
man of Bayhead transacted some
business in the Buoy office yester-
day.
Messrs. L. C. Joyner and J. C.
Brainard went to Parker, Saturday
afternoon last, to atteud Masonic
Lodge.
Mr. J. R. Thompson a prosperous
merchant of this place went up to
Dothan. on business, last week
Wednesday, and came home the
next day.
Sheriff Allen was in St. Andrews,
yesterday.
Mrs. Perley Wilson went to Pen-
sacola, on the Manteo, yesterday,
to visit her daughter, Mrs. R. T.
Hutchins for a couple of weeks.
Mr. I. C. Pierce moved into Dr.
Treadwell's house, yesterday.
Mr, and Mrs. W. H. Johnson of
Panama City with their two bright
little sons, were in St. Andrews,
yesterday.
Mrs. Dr. Coleman of Vernon, is
the guest of her sister, Mrs. L. C.
Davis, on Wilmot street.

The Difference.
She-When a man starts to talk he
never stops to think. He-And when a
woman starts she never thinks to
stop.
Hope for the best, but work hard
for the result.

PARKER'S
HA!R BALSAM
Cleaplses and beautitiea the hatr.
lPomotes a luxIriant growth.
Never Fails to oRstore Gray
Hair to its Youthful Color.
Curusa calp diseases & hair falling.
50c,and 1.0) at DnigIrists


JANSENIUS'


Weekly. Instead of the entire island
being used fkor the loper colony the eet-
tlement comprises only eight square
miles out of a total area of 201 square
miles. It occupies a tongue of land on
the northern side of Molokai. The
north, east and west shores of this
tiny spit are washed by the Pacific,
while on the south side rise precipitous
cliffs of from 1,800 to 4,000 feet, which
make the isolation seem even more
hopeless than the beautiful deep blue
waters of the sea ever could. The
most difficult and dangerous trail, con-
stantly manned by government guards,
foils escape, if it wero ever contem-
plated, by the land side.
stated a Fact.
"Do you see the horizon yonder
where the sky seems to meet the
earth ?"
"Yes, uncle."
"Boy, I have journeyed so near there
that I couldn't put a sixpence between
my head and the sky."
"Oh, uncle, what a whopper*'
"It's a fact. my lad. I hadn't one ft
put"-Pearson's Weekly.


Ladies! Save Money and Keep in
I- Style by Reading McCall's
Magazine and Using McCall Pattero
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Promnlunm Catalogue and Casi Prize O!l'r.
1 ITE McCALL COMPANY. 239 to 249 W Z 376 SL. HEW YORK
i


PHARIACY,


OF ST. ANTD.EWS.
A MODERN DRUG STORE.
Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
feature of our business but it has not taken all of our time to know
drug values. We know the value on TOILET SPECIALIES. We
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COME IN AND
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They are unsurpassed in permanency N -
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Toilet Goods Department P F4
The most fastidious taste is pleased
We hayc 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 got it.
TOILET POWDEi4S-The attention of all ladies who ci're to hayeand re
tain a beautiful complexion, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to our line
of delicate powders and complexion b ,autifiers. Protect the open pores of the
skin from dirt, wind and dust by tha use sf these aids to charm. No woman's
oilet is complete without a dust of faintly scented poxxdor over the neck and
face. Tooth Powders, Pastes. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrin-
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toilet requisites so essential to comfort. health end beauty are to be found hore
in endless variety. Reliable RUBBER 00 DS In thiude-
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Our goods are the best makes and will not disappoint you.
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A. .1 J ..IA N rENI EIli St. Anltrww 1-l.VI


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Ayer's Hair Vigor, new Im-
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Does not change the color of the hair.
A formula with esoh bottle
SShow it to your
A g doctor
SAsk him about it,
S- then do = he fay


No Satisfying Hew.
"Women are hard to understand,
'Think so?"
"Yes; I told her she carried her age
well, and she was offended."
"You don't sayl"
"Yes. and then I told her she didn't
carry it well. and she wouldn't speak."
-Philadelphia Record.
Misnamed.
Wife--I say. dq you know the girl
In the tint above as won a piano at
the charity bazaar lottery yesterday:
Husband-A pLiauo'i trent Scottt
And that's what they call a charity ba
raar!-M-eL'fp r -rf:,r P'.m:f-r-
Mrs. Jacob Wilmart, Lincoln, Ill.,
found her way back to perfect health.
She writes, "I suffered with kidney
trouble and backache and my appetite
was very poor at times. A few weeks
ago I got Foley's Kidney Pills and gave
them a Jair trial. They gave me great
relief, so continued until row I am in
perfect health. Sold by Jno R. Thomp-
on & Co.
SHis Choice.
liustin Socn-i-How'd yer like to be
one of dese here furrin rulers, Se!?
Selduin Shaves-Not me, Bus. I'd a lot
rather be a king bum dan a bum king.
-Kansas City times.
It is better to lend than to give. To
give employment Is better than either.
--__ ---


The Lost Donkey.
In Turkey they tell stortie ahtwtt
Nasr-ed-DIn and his donkey. Onee nupon
a time when the donkey wan klot SNar.
ed-Din went bout seeking it. at tti'
same time giving thanks as he went.
"Why do you give thank"r' asked
his friend. "I see no cause for thank-
fuIll nes."
"Caunse enough!" was the prompt r*t
ply. "Why. man alive. f If had been'
along with thflt donkey I'd have beco"
lost tool"-Ne** York Tribane.


Foley

Kidney'

Pills
What They Wifl Do tor Yoi
They will cure your backaches
strengthen your kidneys, cord
rect urinary irregularities, built
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess urio acid
that causes rheumatism. Prod
vent Bright's Disease and Diad
bates, and restore health an4
strength. Refuse substitutes


I __


W. H. Milton,
President


John Dillon,
Vice President.


John Milton, III.
Socy-Trea


Milton Land and Investment Co.
MARIANNA; FLORIDA.


CA PITA. L,


-2- 00OOO.


Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes. Stocks,
Bunds; ets.
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fldelity Insurance.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal ahd as
agent.
Secure Court. Official and other Bonds.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustees
and Agents tor Others.
By Special Agreement will Lend Money for Others oh
Approved Security and Guarantee its ReDayment.
DIRECTOR.
John M Dillon, John Milton, j., W. H. Watson.
W. H. Watson, John Milton, III. H. H. Lewis.
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooks. N. A. Baltsell.
W. H. Milton.
Address W. H. MILTON. President,
Marlanna. Florida.






W: H. PARKER,




Real Estate


D


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G ,;SURVEYING A SPECIALTY.- "


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Dry Goods, Clothing' Hats,

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Paints, Salt

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--IIP-~s slB-IUI-Lsl LRil c--











An Avenger |


A Story of an Assassination
by a Russian Nihilist


*, C POINEMR

Copyright, 110, by American Praee
Association.


1 was making a tour of Switzerland
t fe1t. All the luggage I had with
mue was strapped on my back. and in
my bond I carried a light alpenstock.
One morning I started from Inter-
laken to walk to Thun. The road I
took leads along the west bank of
lAke Thun, or Thunder lake, one of
the prettiest bodies of water in Swit-
zerland. From the road one has a per-
petual view of the Bernese Alps, the
Elger, the Monk and the Jungfrau.
whose snowy peeks rising high in the
heavens may often be mistaken for
light clouds. The sun was shining on
the lake, over whose bosom the little
steamers running between Interlaken
and Thun loaded with tourists were
passing back and forth.
Not far from Interlaken the road
passes through a tunnel in a perpendic-
tlar cliff that fortps the bank of the
lake. While walking through this tun-
net I caught up with a youth who.
judging from his pack. was making a
foot journey the same as I. He spoke
to me nl German, the language of that
phrt of twitzerland. but I signified that
I did not understand him, and he re-
peated his question in French.
"How far is It, sir, to Thun?'
"Ten or twelve miles, I believe'
He was Inclined to let me go on
ahead of him; but, preferring compa-
ny, I adapted my gait to his. He was
apparently not more than eighteen
years old. No beard had yet started
on bis face, and his hair and complex-
slo were fair. I took him for a Swede
or a Norwegian, though such light hair
and skin are common in northern Ger-
many. We walked on together, chat-
ting and enjoying the beautiful pan-
orama of the lake. the hills beyond and
still beyond these the mountains. For
awhile the young man was guarded In
his speech. He then discovered that I
was an American-he had supposed
ine to be an Englishman-and this
seemed to awaken confidence, though
It was rather a fellow feeling, for he
kept me still in ignorance as to who
he was or where he was going. I
knew. however, from his conversation
that he was highly educated and one
of those persons who are born to think
deep. I was astonished at his familiar-
ity with the various schools of philos-
ophy. That he waa a dreamer as woel
as a thinker was apparent from ideas
&e advanced, which to me seemed a
century ahead of the times.
At Melringen we halted for lunch-
eon, eating sandwiches and drinking
beer at a table under the trees in front
of a hotel. We rested for an hour
after luncheon. smoking. I my pipe,
my companin ck Igarettes (the usual
form of a smoke in that country).
The subject that most Interested him
was America and how to get there. I
told him that it all depended on where
one started from and waited for hin
to tell me from what point he would
begin. "The Riviera," was his reply.
Whereupon I Informed him that from
any point on the Riviera-say Nice or
Mentone-one might by a short rail-
,way journey reach Genoa, from which
port steamers are constantly leaving
for the United States. He seemed
much interested In this and more so
when I told him that I had engaged
peaasage by that route myself. When I
asked him if he had any intention of
visiting my country he replied that
.be had not.
We reached Thun about 5 o'clock.
and, after refreshing ourselves with a
glass of beer in the gardens of the
Kursaal, I went to my hotel, my com-
panion going I knew not where. One
meets all kinds of people traveling
abroad, especially if one likes to form
acquaintances as I do. Of all those
1 have met in any of my tours the
person who made the most impression
uporn me was the young philosopher
about whom I learned nothing.
I went by rail from Thun to Paris,
,trom there to Nice, and from Nice to
'dlentone. I found at Mentone General
hA., who had been minister of the
Interior in Rusfia. Indeed, I stopped


In the same hotel with him. Those
who knew told me that several at-
.tempts had been made upon his life
revolutionists, or, as they were then
called. nihilists, and that he was close-
Sr guarded. During his Incumbency
*a office he had sent hundreds of peo-
ple to Siberia, besides those he had ex-
ectted. He had been proscribed by
the nihilists, they having vowed to
t1il him. I asked why he should dread
his enemies so far from home and was
told that they could work to better
advantage beyond the Russian borders
tha' within them. In Russia the gov-
ernment could act direct. In other
countries more or less red tape was
necessary to arrest a suspect, and be-
fore it could be done an assassination
might take place. General A. was
spending a, seaa4 at Mentone for his
health. being afilllcted with some nerv-
ous disorder. It seemed to me that a
man living in fear for his life would
lie likely to have nerve trouble. He
was very regular ku his habits, going
out to' Walk in the morning and to
drive In the afternoon, always attend-
ed by men in citizens' dress, who
closely eyed every one who approached
him.
Notwithstanding the precautions tak-
on the general was assassinated at
Mentono and at the time I was there.
It was in June and the days were long.
Alout half past 8 o'clock one evening
1 went up to my room after dinner
anid, th;itl(u a cigar, stood for a mo-
riwn at iBy window, which was on the
lorthl side of the hotel., Sevral butld-
ilars were netar, and front a window of
one of theN tI saw a puff ,f smoke and
l"-ard a crack. There was inoibing
t he sHe' in the window. for the
I Ilds were close. If a shoti had been



talchldreanj anaf. ure. aNo oBiaea


fired it must have been from between
the slats.
The occurrence did not make muchi
Impression on me, but an hour later,
on going downstairs, I found the hotel
proprietot, the servants, the guests, all
horror stricken. On asking the cause
I was told that General A. had been
shot by some onoe %tbo hMid fired a bul-
let into his toom through ar open win-
dow. Upon asking the time the affair
occurred I was told tlat it was about
half pant 8.
I knew perfectly well that I had
seen the smoke of the weapon that had
done the deed and could point out the
window from whtch ft had been fired,
but I held my peace. Some one had
revenged a long list of barbarities via-
ited upon those who had dared to at-
t(.empt to build up an oppressed people,
;lud I was not interested in taking any
part in the affair. I Inquired if it was
known from what point the shot was
tired and was told that it was believed
It had come from a tree that grow
e:iar the general's window. By this
I knew that I was the only person who'
had witnessed the firing. By giving
the information I possessed the police
wouldd have a description of the per-
11on or persons occupying the room
from which the assassin had done the
work, and they would be pretty sure to
make the arrest. I confess, sympathiz-
ing with the Iussian revolutionists: I
had no Intention of enlightening them.
I was pleased, however, possessing
such a secret, that the time had come
for me to leave Mentone. My steamer
was due to sail from Genoa the next
morning, mnd I took a night train for
that city. I stood, shortly before sail-
ing, on the upper deck looking at the
swarm of people, some hurrying
aboard. some going ashore, all infected
by that bustle usual to a steamer about
to leave port.
- A girl came up the gangway whose
face was familiar to me. Where had
I seen her? It bothers one to see a
face without being able to place it.
and this case annoyed me more than
usual. However, since I could not rec
ollcet where I had met her I ceased
to think about her, interesting myself
In other persons. We soon passed
out on to the bosom of the Mediterra
nean. and I rejoiced at the prospect of
getting home.
I)uring the next few days I looked
for the girl whom 1 had been unable
to place. both on deck and in the din-
Ing saloon. I did not see her till we
had passed Gibraltar and steamed out
on to the Atlantic. Then one morning.
while walking on the highest of all the
decks, where there were no other pas-
sengers, I suddenly came upon her
sitting on the boards, leaning up
against a projection that shielded her
from the wind.
She turned white as a cloth.
At first I thought I would stop and
ask her where we had met, but she
turned her eyes away from me, and I
saw that either I had made a mistake
in appearing that I had known her
or she had no desire to continue the
acquaintance. But why had the meet-
ing with me so affected her? I
thought over every one I had met
abroad-indeed, every one I had ever
known-in order to discover if there
was any with whom I had had trou-
ble. No; the record was clear.
We stopped at Madeira and the
Azores. I did not see the girl again
till we had left the latter islands. But
I had thought a great deal of her, and
finally It suddenly flashed upon me
who she was and where I had met her.
She was the young man with whom
I had walked from Interlaken to Thun.
After leaving the Azores I came
upon her. sitting on deck where I had
first seen her. I was about to pass
her when she smiled at me. Of course
I joined her.
"Now that we have touched at the
last European port," she said, "I am
willing to make myself known to you.
We walked together one day In Swit-
zerland."
"Is the costume you wore then or
the one you wear now your legitimate
dress ?"
"The one I wear now."
I waited for her to explain, but she
did not. So I said:
"Why have you deferred making
yourself known to me?"
"Because I am a fugitive. Had 1
not had confidence that you would not
betray me I should not have planned
to take this steamer. Yet I was
obliged to take it. You will not betray
me?"T'
"Hlow do you know that? If you
have committed a crime it is my duty
to betray you."


"I have committed no crime except
in the cause of justice."
That was the end of the confidence
she gave me. I did not wish her to
give me any more. I knew all she
could have told me. I wished that I
did not know it lest I might be called
upon to bena witness concerning it. I
leave It to the reader to infer what I
Inferred. It is too terrible and too
dangerous to be expressed in words
I saw something of the girl every
day or so on shipboard, but when we
reached port I did not think it safe to
lie seen with her. I did not see her
when she left the ship. For several
days I eagerly scanned the newspa-
pers, dreading to read of her arrest.
,S-nce I did not and have heard noth-
-.ng of her since. I have concluded that
she lainded without detection. What
became of her after that I do not
know.
The Real Trouble.
"Woman's Ignorance of cooking is
the bane of married life."
"No; It's woman's Ignorance of her
ignorance of cooking."--Boston Tran-
jcript.


The Fat Woman's Ring.
The woman showed a fat finger In
whose folds of flesh was Imbedded a
plain gold ring.
"How much will yof let me have on
this ring?" she said to the pawnbroker.
"1 can't tell until you take it off so
I can weigh It." he said.
She tugged at the ring. It wouldn't
come off.
"Can't you get It off for me?" she
asked.
The pawnbroker threaded a needle
with strong In'n threnld, soaped the
needle and Hslllpd it htrd first under
the rinrg to:waIrd the lihnd Then he
woHud fie th l!e end of the thread
Ilghlly linld \,l.eily r'rounhild the finger
mino ist to tir rnilt i That done, he
t o-k fhe~ Inoloe aild unwound the
IthI'or'l f' i.! I, le as o the singer out,
i,,t :is ie i cvroid athe ring slipped
,''I. i!, \\t ail!-d ('.ht ring.
"'I \w'; r i hi'o.r I S; Lh
"l) a i;i \,iI (I ale auny good," said
Ili woin i "1 Icani get $3 any place

1ite r-' !rned the ring.
"'.~l' d il'ti r':!lly want to pawn it,"
he sniii. "siii just nioited somebody
to t;ier Ith rtlig olt. A jeweler would
hare done It the same way, but he
would IHa e charged soinething."-New
York Sun.

Mythical Creatures of Japan.
The .laluplese Itlieve Inlu ore myth-
clnt creatures thmii nny other people oin
the globe, civlllzel or savage. Among
thiem are mythical nulnials without
any reniarkilble peculiarities of con-
formation. but gifted with supernat-
nral attributes. such as a tiger which
Ls said to live to be a thousand years
old and to turn as white as a polar
bear. They also believe in a multitude
of animals distinguished mainly by
their size or by the multiplication of
their members. Among these are ser-
pents 800 feet long and large enough
to swallow an elephant, foxes with
eight legs. monkeys with four ears.
fishes with ten heads attached to one
body, the tiesh of which Is a cure for
boils. They also believe in the exist-
ence of a crane which, after it has
reached the age of 600 years, has no
need of any sustenance except water.

She Got It All.
"Do you give your wife an allow-
ance?"
"Yes."
"How much do you allow her?"
"Don't you think it is rather Im-
pertinent for you to ask what my sal-
ary is?"-Houston Post.

Friendly Advice.
Mrs. Jawback-The doctor says I
must sleep with my mouth shut. How
can I get into the habit? Mr. Jawback
-Try practicing it when you are
awake.-Cleveland Leader.

A Reliable Medicine-Not a Nar-
cotic.
Mrs. F. Marti. St. Joe, Mich., says,
Follow's Honey and Tar saved her little
boy's life. She writes: "Ous little boy
contracted a severe bronchial trouble
.nd as the doctor'- medicine did not
cure oim, I gave him Foley's Honey
and Tar' in which I have great faith.
It cured the cough as well as the chok-
ing and gagging spells and he got well.
in a short time. Foley's nd Ta
has many times snved us mush -trouble
and we are never without it in the
I:ouse," Sold by Jno. R. Thompson &
Ot


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raspotnding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at tlio BUOY Office.
Also
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ANDREWS BAY COUN T RY,
hliowing all tile lands disposed of by
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ijac~it coOlitry. ITlie plat of tlie
lots is not shown. but by the aid of


'Iis map t.le approximate Iocation, o
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Filty Cents, at the Buoy Office.
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Kindness ha covered morerdd Schools, Statesvlle, N. C., writes: can ay
Kindness ha converted more sin.- do a you claim r them." Dr. M. Devore,
ners than l. elouece or learning.- W. Va.wrte "They give unversalat
ners than zleloq ce or nation Dr. H. D. McGill, Clarksburg, Teon., writes:
F. .a. Faber. In a practice o 23 years, I have found no remedy t
-. "lal yourms.4 ParoC, 60 0ams. Samples Free. Sold
by Druggist. MARTIN RUDY. LANCASTER, PA.'

FOIeYs KdnaI n RE Y old in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell
Makes Kidneys and Bladder Right CALL FOR FREE S4MPLE


0- 0-0


?5Ae Hero of


PondPoint
l -



A Disappointment at a Fourth
of July Celebration.

By CLARISSA MACKIE.
Copyright, 1910, by American Press
Association.


"Hi, Jared!" called First Selectma.
Poster. "Found the grave yet?"
"Reckon I have," replied the sexton.
"Ann Bassett says It's the grave of
Theron Bassett"
After a century of somnolence the
town of Poud Point awoke to the re-
alization that Its name was not writ-
ten large on the page of the baton's
history. Indeed, it did not appear at
all Other towns and villages in the
state boasted of bullet scarred edifices,
historical taverns and many dwellings
wherein had slumbered the immortal
Washington or the beloved Lafayette.
It had remained for Dr. Liscom to
Unearth or at least to disclose the
identity of a real hero of the Revolu-
tionary war. In his genealogical re-
searches the good doctor had come
across the mention of one Theron Bas-
sett of Pond Point, who had enlisted
and afterward died fighting on the
27th of August, 1770, in the battle of
Long Island.
Notwithstanding the fact that The-
ron Bassett had appeared to be the
only patriotic soul among the hundreds
that had populated Pond Point in those
early days, with commendable ardor
Pond Point decided upon a celebration
upon the following Fourth of July.
This celebration was to come as a
thunderclap upon the neighboring
towns, which had openly jeered at
Pond Point in days gone by.
There was to be a grand parade and
speechmaking on the green where the
churches formed a triangle. There
was to be an oration at the grave de-
livered by the first selectman himself,
followed by the sounding of "taps"
over the resting place of the neglected
hero. Then there was to be a picnic
in the grove, with free ice cream and
gorgeous fireworks in the evening.
Other towns and villages would come
and see and envy.
At last the honor of Pond Point was
to be vindicated. Dr. Liscom had a
cousin who knew a man who was a
reporter on a New York paper. This
reporter was enjoying his annual va-
cation. but he had reluctantly con-
sented to appear. nFH he known what
was in store for him he might have
accepted the assignment with more
grace.
'The evpntful morning dawned warm
and muggy. with the promise of tn
tense heat later on.
"This is a proud day for Pond Point,"
remarked Dr: Liscorn as he prepared
to enter the carriage drawn up at the
sidewalk.
"The greTntet day ever." responded
the first selectman, puffing nervously
at his huge cigar. "We've been wait-
ing a long time. doctor, but today
we'll show some of those other fellows
what Pond Point can do! They say
there's a big crowd from ftetown and
Scatterbrook up at the green now."
He panted Into a seat beside the doc-
tor and fumbled at the roll of manu-
script in his pocket.
In the carriages were three clergy-
men of varying doctrines: the Enright
brothers, lawyers and men of stand-
ing in the community: a superanunted
senator who was a relative of the En-
rights and the orator of the day: the
committee on celebration, and, lastly.
the reporter from New York. who sat
dejectedly beside Hiram James of the
Pond Point Clarion. rather bored at
the whole proceeding.
Up the long street. around the cor-
ner by the postoflce and up the incline
to the village green. where the school-
house and three churches stood In
neighborly proximity. HIere they plns-
ed and formed a semi'lircle about tihe
platform which had been erected.
Dr. Liscom arose lnd said:
'nric' o i nld enrlemn--'lhis is a
proud day for Pond Point; For the
first time in her history she is able to
stand side by side with her patriotic
sister towns and to enthusiastically
commemorate the Declaration of our


Independence and to honor the mem-
ory of one who fought and died for
that liberty and who. through a strange
oversight, has been too long permitted
to rest in an unknown grave," etc.
Jared Wilson wheeled a small can-

IR AM DAa l At FREYNCH FEMALE

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fur e 1.00 per box. Will send them on trial,to be paid for
when relieved. Samples Free. Ifyour druggit dowa not
have then send your orders to the o
UNITED MEDICAL CO., BOX T74, L.CASBTIR, PA.

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


Our Clubbing List.
'ThIe BUO1 ha nitsile very l eral chiih
IliJ l, irriingen il iit s wit h fevw of the veirv
oest ptulj l tliC'Itl i lli the uomilr y aiin l for
(lie pr0sciit caln Sliend for iI whIole year
'lie BUOY and
I)troit Free Press (twicc-.-week
I and Yienr oo1 k) ............. 1 7
'Hie Fl. T1. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Selii wlekly,for1f 55
Scienti li Ai ricim .... 3 50
Fi ile'ral 1 Fruit ( SFloiida A r I'iculturist . I 5.
de clu sof.5 each .. "2 "95
Fi'ruii .Journal, Philtad'a miiii lily 1 17
N. y. World (thrice a w<.k)..... 1 75
'lhe CoBsuiopolita n........... 1. 75
1The ri-ierion ................... I ,0
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peace and dignity.
"Yes, you are misinformed," returned
the woman sarcastically. "This grave,"
indicating the decorated mound with a
sweep of her mlttened hand, "does not
contain the dust of any of my ances-
tors, though it Is the grave of a
HERO! This first grave with the
weeping willow on the stone is Great-
grandmother Bassett's, the next Is
great-grandfather's, and this one under
the wall, which you have made so gay
and this gentleman has been dcclaim-
Ing over-this Is' the grave of IUEO,
great-grandfather's favorite dog. 'The
old man thought a sight of him. and
when the dog died he buried him here
under the wall, and nobody knew any-
thing about it. He always said Hero
was as good a Christian as lots of folks
he knew"
She went amid a dead silence. and It
was not until the dust froft her car-
riage wheels had settled again that a
faint chuckle from the visitors broke
the constraint. Dr. Liscom covered the
situation with a few words spoken
with a twinkling eye.
"Pond Point seems fated to play a
passive part in the history of her coun-
try. So be It! Let us be content to be
good citizens, heroes in our humble
way. and perhaps we may so conduct
ourselves in time of national distress
our descendants may honor our mem-
ories even as we would honor the mem-
ory of some great man! In the mean-
time I move that we adjourn to the
picnic grove!"
Amid loud applause the gathering
made its way to the grove, while the
reporter replaced his notebook in his
pocket and thanked the doctor for the
privilege of attending such an interest-
ing occasion, and the good doctor and
other members of the committee swal-
lowed hard when they saw the alert
young man sprinting up the road to
(calth thle noon train, for they knew
that the imitor of Pond Point was at


Extravagant Mourning.
Pepys' diary has this on the mourn
ing customs of the time: On Sept. 22.
1660. when there was mourning for
King Charles' brother, the Duke of
Gloucester, he "bought a pair of short
black stockings to wear over a pair of
silk ones for mourning." Next day
"came one from my father's with a
black cloth coat. made of my short
cloak, to walk up and down In." The
problem of mourning for men must
have be',Cn gr'-.:i-r thli it lU now in
tlose d A;ys. vwtI'i o(rdin'-l y fiums'-u mliue
c-stolnie was less sr )l;ho r. (On thii to,
e;sion l'epyVs records -1 1.4i .lg "hie king"
iu purple mturniinmi2 fr hl- frhroler"
There is one llmournini g xtriivnig:;ince
of the early ellhtrlenth -etlnuril whlibh
would scarcely comimendi itself--the

soles of the shoes IIus-t to It' bIack-ed
-St. James' Gnzttte.

An Odd NugSet cf Gold.
There tiveh Iec leen iiy hliir'ge ,m)(id
oddly shaped gold (i;ir'g.'ts found in
the United S.tates iad elsewhere, but
the oddest of then all wis that dis
covered a.t the Midins tlilne, on Sulky
gully. near Mlelb(ouirne. Ausiralhi, in
1887. The nug-get was filt and almost
the exact counterporlrt In contour of a
colossal hum:n Ihaud held open, with
the exception of the thlumb and fore-
finger, which were closed together in
a manner so as to make it appear that
the thumb was holding the finger in
place. Its greatest length was twelve
and a half Inches and Its greatest
breadth eight inches. It was of the
very purest gold. with but a little of
foreign substances adhering, mostly
between the "lingers." and weighed
617 ounces. It was found In the north-
west main drive of the Midhas mine,
120 feet below the surface of the earth
and at a spot only fifty feet from
where the famous Lady Brassey nug-
get was discovered the year before. It
weighed fifty-one pounds of pure gold.


non into position, and the minister
lifted his long. white band and bowed
his head, and there was silence while
he prayed.
First Selectman Jeffersan P'oster
came forward when the prayer was
ended. His round red face was redder
than usual, and when he removed his
stiff bat beads of perspiration stood out
on his forehead. He took the roll of
manuscript from his pocket and sur-
veyed the company with a wavering
eye. When his glance met the slightly
contemptuous smile of the reporter
from New York he started violently
and unrolled his papers nervously.
The first selectman was suffering
painfully from stage fright. He look-
ed at the opening lines of his carefully
prepared speech and then concentrat-
ed bis gaze upon a solitary vehicle
wending Its way slowly up the dusty
round.
"Friends and fellow country men,"
began the selectman in a husky growl.
"this is a great occasion-a great occa-
sion." he repeated, confidently evading
a synical gleam in the reporter's eye.
"for which we are indebted to our
esteemed townman. Dr. Liscom." Jef-
ferson Foster's eye wandered again
and encountered the grinning report-
er's face. "A hero Is sleeping in our
midst. Today we are to honor the
bravery and daring of our esteemed
citizen Theron Bassett. killed on the
field of duty. A year hence we hope
to erect a soltable monument to his
memory"-
There was a rustle of excitement on
the outskirts of the crowd where the
vehicle that had crawled up the dusty
road had halted. A woman's voice.
rising high above the tumult, angry
and expostulating, interrupted the se-
lectman's speech. "I tell you I'm go-
ing up front: This thing has got to
be stopped!"
A murmur of indignation followed
the speaker as she pushed her way
through the crowd and finally emerg-
ed into the open space about the grave.
She was a tall. rawboned woman.
with strongly marked features and
iron gray hair drawn tightly back
from her forehead.
"What do you mean by this disturb-
ance, madam?" asked Dr. Liscom se-
verely.
"My name's Bassett." she replied,
with a little clicking movement of her
teeth.
The reporter took a notebook from
his pocket and reflectively sharpened
a pencil.
"Bassett!" repeated the doctor af-
fably. "Then I am sure you are a
relative of the hero whose dust lies
under this mound. We would have
Included you among our honored
guests had we known there was a liv-
ing descendant of Theron Bassett.
who"- ;
"Fiddlesticksr" interrupted the wo-
man rudely.
The reporter scribbled busily in his
notebook. The first selectman's mouth
hardened.
"What do you mean, madam?" asked
Dr. Liscom patiently.
"I mean that I Just heard this morn-
ing that you Pond Point folks were
going to hold a celebration over this
grave, and I came over here from my
home In Leetown to stop these sacri-
legious proceedings!" She looked tri-
umphantly about her. while the people
gasped. Leetown was a mlne of his-
toric wealth; Washington's headquar-
ters, noted taverns where he had slept.
birthplace of a hundred heroes--Lee-
town had more than its share of honor.
"What do you mean by 'sacrile-
glous' There was utter silence as
Dr. Liscom asked this question.
"I'll tell you, sir! Theron Bassett
was my ancestor--he wasn't anything
but a drummer boy, anyway, and he
deserted from the army before the
battle of Long Island: HIe lived to be
ninety years old. and he died from sun-
stroke. He's buried over to Leetown,.
and they're holding some kind of a
powwow over ilis grave this -ery min-
ute. I do believe!" She snorted con-
temptuously as she faced the dismayed
throng.
"We were misinformed, then." cried
the first selectman, glaring angrily at
Dr. Liscom, who in turn fixed an
accusing eye upon the discomfited En-
rights.
The reporter chuckled gleefully as he
scribbled, and for a few minutes there
was no sound save the sharp -breath-
ing of the committee and the rustle of
turning pages. Jefferson Foster won-
dered helplessly what the scribe might
be jotting down against his future


An expression of ptwead ;nitl jloy wa
on his face that e;nused those who
knew him to wonder if he lha~dt last
experienced a change of heart. HIts
eyes sparkled. indl his whole expres-
ulon was one of lhuppines.s. Finally hb
turned to iI worker at :anothbr desk.
"Say. Jii,." he i aii. "I've got a ques-
ttion for you. Did you ever read Shake-
speare?"
"Yelp." was the' reply.
"Anad d'ver kno what be talks
ahont?" -
"Yep."
"Den maybe you can h'lp me."
"What is it?"
"Well. I waut to know which was do
man, Romeo or .luliet?"
What "Garfler" Ooce Meant.
"miarble.' "'ga:rli-d." garblerr." are
words whil-h nuwndiliys colivey tulite a
different niteaninug trom ih;at whitrh
was formerly auc'plted'l "tlurldle" orig-
inally siguitied shiply "to select for a
purpose." At one tlime there was an
officer, termed "the garbler of splcesf "
whose duty it was to visit the shops
and examine the spices. ordering the
destruction of all impure good. fits
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 wort
comes from a root meaning "to sift."
The Impurities sifted out have in the
course of generntions corrupted the
term till a "giirbled report" 1' no long-
er a report wherefroni all unicertailnty
has been reniove\d. biU oie ithatl is full
of misrepr'esleniiinlln ai:l ilmade uail-
leading with (ldlllwi-rMlte tiii-nt


Did Not S!o It 1 before.
Miss Eaislss" T'lit iLs a lovely
gown, but haven't I seen it before?
Miss Westslde-No; I think not. I.
have only worn it at a very few smat
affairs this season,


i- ; i :~16~YE
r~-"' ~~~.~L U---- -. -~ -~ C- I LI '~Y


'XS'^tKSV
W^^^^^^RBI
-^ j&-


the mercy of his pencil.
In the churchyard Jared Wilson sur-
veyed the decorated mou-id in silence.
Once he put forth his hand to tear the
flags and flowers from their place, but
he drew back.
"If he want a good dog the flags won't
hurt him alny,' e rtmttered as he fol-
lowed the committee- to the picnic
grove.
That fall when Jefferson Foster fail-
ed to secure the nomination for repre-
sentative from his district he laid the
entire blame upon the hero of Pond
Point.

The Chinaman's Will-A Puzzla.
A Chlirannzin. dying. lc.J le'e
\sheep and three sons and, maklhig a;
will, left one-half of his estate to hisi
eldest boy, onle-fourth to the next a.:d
one-sixth to the third" soi. They wis'h-
ed to divide without kf'ling :i sih:i-;P.
but coutd not see low to do it, uo thPIe
sent for a wise man. Sending to his
own fold for a slncIp, he put it in witl:
the eleven. Now take your half -six
said he to the eldest, and he did so.
the second, take your fourth-three:
the younger, take your sixth and be
gone-two, and they all did so, whetl
the wise man drove his own shlecp
home.
Was the division according to the
will?

Considerate.
"What shall we do, John." said the
farmer's wife, who had retained much
of her sentiment through twenty-five
years of married life-"what shall we
do to celebrate our silver wedding?"
"Reckon up where all the silver's
gone to in bringing up our family,"
grumbled he.
"Oh, no, John; it must be something
real good and out of the ordinary. I
tell you what. Let us kill the fattest
pig and give a banquet."
"Maria," said the husband solemnly,
"I don't see how the unfortunate ani-
mal is to blame for what happened
twenty-five years ago."
A Tipless .,urso.
"Talk about the tip evil," said the
traveled girl. "Now, last summer,
just before I left London, I got cursed
awfully. It was like this: I had tip-
ped everybody on the place-the man-
servants, the maidservants, the slavey,
the bootblack. Then just before I got
in a cab a man up and threw an old
soiled cloth over the wheel to protect
my skirts as 1 got in. Nobody asked
him. It didn't protect my skirts, be-
cause it was worse than the wheel, so
I didn't think it was necessary to tip
him.
"I wish you could have seen his face.
It scared me. He swore an awful
oath. Then he said, 'I only 'opes the
boat goes down wid ye, that's what I
'opes!'
"I was pretty wabbly all the way
over, thinking It might, but the boat
didn't go down."-New York Press.

Too Soon For Her.
Apropos of those who never enjoy
the luxury of a carriage save when the
death of some 6iie makes for a free
ride to the cemetery a clergyman tol<;
of a little girl standing at Fifth ave-
nue and Thirtieth street, New York.
She was a ragged little thing, and she
was watching the carriages rolling
past with the most wistful blue eyes.
"Well, little one," he said, "woulk;
you like to own one of those car-
riages?"
The blue eyes turned up. and there.
were tears In their corners.
"I never rode lu a kerridge," she
said softly. "Me little bnlder died
afore I was born."

Blamed the Last One.
A man who from al ll lpefiaranes
had dined well, lut oit wielty. Lslnghl
a ticket at the tI>x otHice ot(a theater
where a farce was, I,'1lig produced in
German The man .et led cuinmfortably
back in his se. i. miilingp at tnhe plret'lty
stage setting ,In(I evdtleirlly prepared
to enjoy uan evntingi oif plesail:lnt diver-o
sion. After a time he begun to look
worried and leaned forward in his
seat.
"Strangest thing ever sperien ed." he
muttered.
A few minutes later he left the thea-
ter. At the door the ticket taker of-
fered him a return.
"Nope; don't want It." he said as he
brushed it aside "Guess that last
drink went to my head. Can't under-
stand a blamed thing them people
a-sayin'. I'm goln home to bed."--
Philadelphia Times.


Opened His Eyes.
The dapper little traveling man
glanced at the menu and then looked
at the pretty waitress. "Nice day, lit-
tle one," he began.
"Yes. It Is," she answered. "and so
was yesterday, and my name is Ella.
atid I know I'm a little peach and
h6Ave pf'etty blue eyes, and I've beep
here quite awhile and like the place,
and I don't think I'm too nice a girl to
be working hi a hotel. If I did I'd quit
my job. And my Wages are satisfao-
tory, and I don't ktot if there is a
show or a dance in town tonight, and
if there is I shall not go with you,
and I'm from the country, and I'm a
tespectable gtrl, and my brother la
cook in this hotel, and be weighs 200
pounds, and last week be wiped up
this dining room floor with a fresh
fifty dollar a month traveling man
who tried to flirt with me. Now#
what'll you have'/"
The dapper little traveling man asid
Ihe was not very hungry and a cup of
coffee and some hot cakes would do.-
Exchange.
Presence of Mind.
A visitor to an insane asylum was
walking In the grounds when a ma:n
eanre up to him and entered into cott-
versatlon. After walking htmut for
some time, discussing topics suggested
by the place, the two set out on ,tour
of Inspection, the man. aipplareiify an
official. inviting the visitor to go over
the asylum; At length the/ rveacld
the foot of a flight of steps, up which
the guide led the way, and at the top
the visitor fomt l bhhinelf out upon the
roof, a height of more than a hundred
feet from the ground. As they gazed
below his companion startled him sud-
denly by proposing to see who could
jump farthest toward the gaunds!
Not until then had it dawned upon the
visitor that his guide was mnad. Mer-
cifully he was a man of ready wit, and
his wit saved the inmdman's life. "Oh.
anybody can jump down," said the vis-
itor. "Let us go down and see who
can jump to the top." The madman
thought It a good Idea, and. retracing
their steps. the two began their jump
from the earth instead of from the
roof.

The Mammoth Cave Rat.
The cavern rat found In the Manm-
moth cave is of a soft bluish coor.
with white neck and feet. It has
enormous eyes. black as night. hut
quite unprovided with an Iris. These
eyes are perfectly insensible to light,
and when the experiment has IWen
made of catching a cavern rat and
turning It loose in bright sunlight It
blunders about, striking Itself ugaHlint
everything. is unable to provide itself
with foiod and Iin;illy falls (down and
dies. In Its native depths. however,
It is able to ledid n ctolifortable renmlbh
existetnce.s its torl>u s ly koin whi'ok-
ers are so extreimely senstitlive tihlt
they enable it to indl Its way raphily
throtigh the darl;nrts T'i,'h" priracllint
food of the tcaverl' rat conlsi'mits iS a
kind of large erit kt of a plire .rello
color and. like i'nst "i lt lt care dwell-
ers, itself tperfectly blitd.

The Lilies.
Two thouiranll v ycars itCO It was s .l)-
posed that water htlii clu.md A lieir
flowers at night and r'tre*tedl far tnn-
der water. to emerge' again atl surl e.
This was T'Htiny's view. tind it was nts
Impean-hed unmll the English I, lrinr-t
John Ray in lsI ti rst dioubtel itsi
veracity. Thre grtet lly of ZtunzIllrr.
one of the granidte-t of thfr lity lfnitiy.
opens Its flower. tenu lunci- widtte, iw-
tween 11 In the morn-rdlig ;iutl in the
afternoon. They irf- t ihe ri, htir-
royal blue. with from 1.14 to ta5l rg'iltle
stamens in the centerr, nd they reuntall
open four o0' live ndiys. It is not gen-
erally known lltt timi're are ltiies th;it
have nocturnal halit niglt bhloionier4
as well as day h.ito'uiner-s. T'rIy are
very rpunnctul;il timekeepler. too, oipell-
ing and closliin with coimeudable rIeg-
ularity.

Safe Medicine for Children.
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safe and
effective medicine for children as it
does not cornain o; iates or harmful
Drugs. Get only thie genuine Foley's
Honey and Tar in the yellow package,
at Jno. R. Thompson & Co.
Student of Sliakvspcaoe.
The otfi.e boy s:,t i t he -foriter busi-
ly engaged ill r'adhllitg a book. Strange
to say. It waIs not "Thei Adventutres of
Buuko Jhiim." "I>;il-:y leeain, the l -Ition
Detective'." nor eti i'i t( Ihrllliu g ii.-rra-
tive of more or less corre-t life oui the
plains. [Ie was ir-';tlidirl Sh.krs'pea;re.


-- ___ I




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