Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00123
 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 8, 1910
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Andrews (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Washington County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Washington -- Saint Andrews
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 3, no. 27 (Sept. 28, 1893).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00073857
Volume ID: VID00123
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



-' t~.~'~$a

r __


and Fertilizer Mai;.*'

gruup of red amn who had eotme to
the village werv friendly. did not think
the wititer worthy of tbvtr attention.
esj*vlailly an the Aborn houRe was
closed fur the nigb#-
Oblivion Onally nAgned over (be set-
tlement. Martha slept In one of the
negro etibins and early in the mornJng
returned to her inolber'n aNKIP. dread.
Ing lo fitid lx)th her RD41 ber chUdren
njurdprid. EnterinK tbe kitehen. she
wo-ut frorn there Into tbo other por-
tlrinm of ibe hou4e. and. finding every-
thh!g qutpl. the older chIldren asleep
In ilielr heds aud twr tuNtress, slum-
twrljig ",If Ij I hP smaller ones. she made
iij) hor ritind LhFtt the savage Was- Was
'Eup: derij ipau mhe b4d a

SerilLter--tri, Dis-trict. W. H. Milton. Mari
som id District, ). P.Taliaferro. Jacksonville.
4preventatives-list District. S. M. Sparkman
7,ampou 2d District. Frank Clark, Lake City;
3d DiitiLrick Dianitte H. Mays. Monticello.
Land Me Registrar, Shields Warren. Rceeiv-
146-AGavernor. Allbert W. Gilchrist; Secretary.
H. C, Crawford. Treaswmz W V. Kno tt; A ttor-
ney.(jenwaL Park-M. Trammel; Comptrorfer.
it. j. Su 'ntendent-of Public Instruc-
way ;-Commissioner of Agri-
vulkire: B. 3. jn Chernisk R. E. Roft:
4.r pat, & H. Se ii; Auditor. Ernest Amos
'tg C Ufford R. Foster; Rail-
ierleftl. J.
Mum.- issitmem-R C. Dunn, R. Hudson
111-urr. N. A. Blitch anO S, E. Cobb. clerk.
%a.. Be
te a&kWBQeII C6ejr.'Chipley:
aW 1pn countir-Rep n tative R% L. Me
xelh%. Panama, City; Trunty juage. A.
H fflwn; Cl* of-Couri! Ccianty Clerk Re-
etl= of Ooieefi. W G. e ; Sheriff. d. 0.
Vernonj DeOutY '1011 Danford; Tag'
W. B. qqinert Treasurer, H.B. Til1w,
Gernon- Tax Assi*or, J, 3. Williams. C I hipicy;
n. ent. B. F. Gainer. %Vpusau;

owniXayor, H. 15pumrs6nd:
L Aickgws, I ThomPson; Maxslial. Chas. L.
Rremrks-irknio". Aidermeri. L. IA. Ware. George W.
Surfer, jr.. L. E. Vickery, J T. Gwaltney. F.
Butlack; ustice of the-Peace. John Sturrock;
Notahea, 4. A. Emmons. A. H 13rak4i. F. Bul-
loc"k; Sc Directors. G W. Surfer. Sr.. T. B.
Gairter. 8. Post. A. H. Brake; Postmaster.
rs. M. Rose.
sariama Ci t y- Postmaster. Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff. A! liogeboom.
Hville- Postmaster .. ....... .. 3ustice of
A *the Peace, G,- M. U.'Harfies: Cons;able. I H.
Parker- Pos tmastef, F. M. Boutelle; Notary
Public. W. H. Parker
Calloway-Pos"aster NI N. Carlisle.
Allan wri-Postmaster: Andrew Allan.
West flay-Postmaster, .....
r. Ii. -Ij;ne
Southport-Postmaste --t
Gay-Postinistress, Mrs. R. Gay:
Bayhead-_C605troiStTess, Kinie Newman.
Goeic- Postmaster. J. J. Fowler.
Wo tappo- Postmistress. Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee-Postmater. James M. Murfee.
Calhoun County, Croman ton -Postmaster. Nora
P Hoskins.
Warmdale-Postmaster W. F. Woodford.

Baptist--Church Wyoming ave. and Pearl st,
Rev. Herman S.Howard. postor;prea ching ev.
ery second Sunday. morning and evening: Suu-
dav School everv Sunday at 9 a. m. -. Prayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcok.
Methodist Episcopal--Chnrch Washington Ave
and Chestnut St. Sunday Scbool 9.3o a m..
: very5unday. Rev. F. Wineruan, pastor.
sbyterian-Church corner 6oraine Ave. and
PrDrake St. Sunday School at 9:3o a. m. every
Sunday. John Sturrock. Supt. J. H. Round-
iree. pastor.
Catholic---Church corner Wyoming Ave. and
Poster St.




John Aborn's


It Was a Wilderness.

Covrrtght, uno. by Amertcan Prem

One hundred years ago a young cou.
ple left VirgtnK crossed the Allegheny
mountains and settled In Henderson
county. KY. It was a wild country In
those days, but verg beautMik uature
seeming to tempt the pioneer with its
virgin scenery, Its Immense trees, its
profusion of wild flowenL And amb
temptation was necessary. The settler
never knew at what moment the yell
of the savage would break the stillnegg
of the wilderness or when he and his
family might be cut down by a toma.
hawk without even a whisper of warn-
John Aborn and his wife Mary jour-
ueyed to their new home down. the
Ohio river on. the. only means of In-
land navigation kn'owu at that time, a
-flatboat, and on reaching their destina-
tion went ashore, "entered" a quarter
section of land, built a log cabin and
proceeded to make a living by the cul-
tivation of the soil and hunting. Chil.
dren were born to them, and other
families settled about thenL As more
room was needed their cabin was ex-
tended, and within a few years the lo.
cation assumed the semblance of-.ctv-
AborD brought witb him to Ken-
tucky a few slaves and bought others
from Unit to tlme for we, must rc-
member that In those days the only
hands a farmer4tuld obtain were his
own negrom The community lived,
on'game, of which them,.was abun-
dance near at hand; the graln'they.
raised and nuts and berries, which
'grew plentifully on. tieo 164- bush.
Each -tam fly, was a unit bound togeth-
er by the strongest ties.
But after a time the game was not
go- plentiful about the settlements on
the river bank and the hunters were
obliged to go farther Inland to provide
meat for their families. Then it was
that Mrs. Aborns troubles commenced.
In the wilderness still inhabited by
the deer and the wild turkey were
many dangers. Besides the Indian.
there was the wolf, and there, were
desperadoes, who, whenever 11 new
country is settled, on account of the
absence of government find It a One
field for their lawless operations. Nev-
ertheless every autumn John Aborn
was obliged to go Into the unsettJed
regions In order to bring back a sup-
ply of tneflt for the winter oonsump-
tiom Sometimes he would go with a,'
party of his neighbors, sometimes with
a single friend and sometimes alone.
One October morning be set out on
his annual hunting tour in company
with Alexander Swift. the neighbor
with whom he was most Intimate.
When Aborn embraced his wife and
children before departing they clung
to him with unusual reluctance to let
-him go. Whether this was due to a
presentiment that evil might happen
to him or that he must now go farther
and remain longer than ever before,
the fact remains that he and b1s fam-
fly were loath to paft Mally, tearing
himself away from them. he prang




9"tor ad bliedicine. draduaLe of the University
of Benn. Germany: Chronic Diseases and dis-
isas" of Women and Children my Specialty.

Piaiary Public for Statt at Large. Solicits official
bumps ss: in this jurisdiction.
OdUe as Blank of St. Andrews.

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

ruce -of the Pace, Dist. No. S. Office at resi-
Edence in West End, St. Andrews; but carries
his seal wi Lh him at his business and is prepared
A to apply his jurat to instruments, wherevei
---found A tLends to official business in his juris-
t diction. Collections a specialty.

No at Large.
tr Pdblie for the State of F orida
C,, at'Parker Fla. Conveyancing and pay-
Sen& of taxes ir nou-residents. specialties.

'or, Sale!
We offer for Bale a strip from the'
00th Blde of the north bait of the
mortbwest, quarter of s ection 10. townr
-Pbip 4 South, range 14 west, running
frqm the school house to Watson bayoul,
Adjoining M111fille on the south. Will be
a9d In acke quarter-, or half-acre lots.
'Whe Prica asked will be according to
lGiO90i012- W. A.- EMMONS

-FlOsiond to.'Blus Eyes.
'"Liveri little %% 111le 1)113 sioljists come-
frolit %vith 1mv'00 ldvRljtage Re-
crulng to p4,Mlp Who Itave blue eyes."
PUd the city smipinan. "Well. 1 dis-
e0vOred it poInt 1hat They have never
Inefiti0hed. A JeWeler told me. Ele 19.
ADAnager of the Jewelry departmentof
IL big More. I flipPlied to him for a
IdtUAttOu for Iny wife's cousin.
"'What's tim color of Iter eyes?' he
asked. '
-"-'Brown., I said.
4 gBring her doWn and I will take a
300 Rt her-' he said, 'but I am afraid
ahe-wou*t do. People with a Certain
Shade of blue eyes niake the'best Jew-
e* R81p0men. Mnuy customers who
buy J0%'elrY witut some one to try ft
on iso they cau get the effect of the
5"00 whou worn. There is something
ALrOfft deep blue eyes that brings out
tbP.'best lights iD Most jewels. 'rake
04tiCe and you vk'Ul find that two.
tbld"'of the Jewilry salesmen in New
'lurk have, blue eye&-_New York

An Unnecessary SystI&M
"*Ou Ought'10 have a burglar alarm
"10M In your bouse," Mad the elee_
t supply agent. "so that you Will
"74i"keDed It a blirglar ralses one of
00'*Indow4i, or opens a door at light.#.
'."*w burglar can get in here while we
41*4mM*Jut1J sleeping." replied Mr.
-we are weaning our baby.'*


xr X.

There is in China a curious meth-
od of hatching eggs. First the eggs
are placed in tiers in a large basket,
twice the size of an ordinary barrel,
which is thickly lined with hay'and
carefully closed from the air by 'a
tight fitting cover of twisted straw.
In three days' time the eggs -ara

511 taken out and replaced in a differ-
Displ!y adv.' rateer- -pbr 'inch' ent order, those at the surface be-
per nionth. 'Nysi't o and extra- ing put in* the lower tier. 'This
ordinary condition, tMessubject,
to special agre'eiueiit. is reAeated ever.; third day
If'r .&. -
se are removed from.th4 t
rti6n; 2jo per line duch eiibse
quent. Display locals dtnible and placed on a shelf in an-
above rates. Uther room, being carefully covered

If this phragraph Is checked with a with bran In a day or 'two the
bluopencil it isa reminder that your chickens chip the shells and make
subscription has expired and that two t eir appeartince into the world
orthree extra numbers will be ent The success of this method is attrib
sou that no brostr may occur should uted to the faet that the animal
you choo-je. to renow. heat of the egg, being retained by
the basket, which is formed of ma-
LITTLE FARMS PAY trial not conducting caloric. is
BIC; PROFITS. sufficient to support aidnial life aud
The little farm idea is appealing developenient.
as strongly to the inan in the coun- On August 1, the National Asso-
try as to the resident of the city. citation of Floriua Land companies
It is, in fact the hope of the Amer- I
i can farmer today. Through this was organized in Chicago, Ill., with
modern system the rural family ,j a membership representing about
to escape much of its drudgery. By i fifty land companies. Its purpose
the uew method of intensive and, is said to be for the conduct of "an
diversified agriculture country Hie educational campaign regarding
is to become easier and more at- lerida during the coming season."
attractive both to young and oid Certainly a splendid idea, and one
Big farms are all right for those of the first points upon which they
who are equipped to handle them should educate the public is to be
properly. but they are not desirable wary of purchasing Florida land
for people who have not capital from agents without having previ-
enough to hire plenty of help and ously and personally inspected the
:_ 1:1-- same.-St. Lucie Tribune.


Therels prob
politlci better I
Fforida to the i
Painter. For a'-
b#eA commtod'o
buoiness intfteft
Mr. Painter sett!4
hTs first work do6
and belp m ouj 9
offered a pooftloist
accept.ed it. b.

"A irk %, okvr Ina,. I ft V4'jm.v. jqrsp.
-Pilig InAti Itiv 611116.1 ill% I-@,
one I h ICI h I Ill A 1..; It S."
The city otalumlimu
blul. 1"It 1tw lunig "love Itil-mili,1101
fered tbp Inmialt
The pruWr u;uLw fpr *-PjPj6- %jjqp di 0
lit LlrTptmA
-UO POODIV41 CAM f1l;J1 ft 1-49)'f pokk
depigunte t1w 111watilt..sillm sif, jilt &wrtf4g
by eupboultnis %-%v
Imadmier. Cht-mgooll: at*'. pro
ObViflum thAt it w9pulil 1.14. 4111fivillf It'slilu
nulthing elm hill hiew alftdtt fL%
that do not aMliatt. *u ro-aviliq W-Itfi
'n a' or oke r
fiaa. a-- - -

gata Ida a
atid oi
44 E. 0.
*--v It hai
Itural. and
:c In 1877
Lo-to stake
.." He was
Wfice an4
*oin -the

$1.00 a Year in Advanoe,

Entered Scipt. 31 1902, at St. A ndrews,
Fla., as second class mattcr, under
Act of Congrress of Earch 15, 1879.

WILLI A N A-i 4-4:9 0 N 3

editor o7th-Ile It
wu whiled4lo dy-
Ing the D!:t t ze
took up the e at am-
Ing t that.d of. ...... . . . of
lasgIrtilizer"'tab W Mr. Pai Was
.experiments re 6essful tha his
'no' hb $a AMe q 9,
gin I I noth iwa &v*di1jhyd ath 'ttle Worn,
might feTtUizer 1busi
BtarteT The busi
at De Land-
succeedin yearbutw
the big We(&azq ca.
settled tWbub;me83 t
for a time.
In 1890. Mr. PjLi
came to jacksonvilre
opened a factory near -
Ea9t Coast bridge.
hardly necoosary to
that the business
with the push olli
Painter tkihind It.
growth *0- pbenomftj `7
and each ear found -it
17 #':"
ry on e tffe-_'
plant. ril -P 190
the E. 0.- -Painter Ford
Izer wds incoy' rl
with Mr. Pal ter p
dent ith new capi
more buildi a were tthe.needs
were not me
The factory -at the'-
liarjr en"O, a sitq w
c gonviflewhere4he: III Slad n,
the rock from _'Flori Aouij
Chill, the pota from- 9 b-lood
from Chicago and the Itrig.
land are m4nujecttv47 te for-
tilizers for the differ- town In
Florida and Georgia,

)f formulas for Vecial -ils and crops. He
)f Also made it possible for the glowers of
1. Florida to get any kind or quantity of fer-
A tilizer materials they wanted, so that they
d could do their own mixing. Alithlegavea
7 great impetus to the business and other
, manufacturers had to fall in linib or lose
e this trade. So thoroughly has Mr. Painter
won the confidence of the growers of
0 Florida that the fertilizing of a number of
a rgest groves in the State is left ea-
*iwts a _g(ovies tljq",-
-*it his oxpwfqn e citr-as industry,
coupled with his knowledge of the-action
of different fertilizer materials, he i able
to give Information that is worth Inucb.

L This enables the grower to get maximum
I results at minimum cost.
I Mr. Painter is the president of the Jack-
sonville Manufacturers Association, which,
L although one of he n es, or
you g ganiza-
tjons n t ksonville, bide
fair u i Jic is intelligen
nde h t
leadership to btcome a
very prominent factor in
the city's growth. Re-
centlyanexhibitof "Made
in Jacksonville~ products
was shown at the Board
of Tiade Auditorium
which attracted a great
deal of attention, as it for-
ciblyproved thegreatpos-
sibilitles of this city as
a manufacturing center.
Mr. Painter was the head
of this movement and
received well deserved
ral He is one of
yackes'anvillele most solid
and substantial business
men and has built a mag-
nificent home in River-
side, where generous hos-
1 ilitality is dispensed by himself and his
charming wife. 9
While Mr. Painter's time is much taken
r with his business he finds time to help
a Ong other institutions that help to build
j p a city on the higher moral plain. He
was one of the building committee of the
Y. M. C. A. building; has identified him-
abif with the Associated Charities and
(;hildren*a Aid Society. He Is, with two
exc!ptions, the oldest member on the Board
of Trustees of John B. Stetson University
at DeLand. For many, years he has held
the position of secretary of the Florida
State Horticultural Society and is consid-
ered one. of the best posted men I n
Florida on horticultural and agricultural
subjects. He I@ one of those who believes
his oym.desUny A In ii ownhatids and
nothing worth havibir Comes V04110111
work.-Fiv le Jac#jo;iwilAt Wos.Afkro?.

lady b a etwkvi. tAlt that doj"'11*1',11.
ply to a wtxlle C-11TY hill of Tw4nae;
Uelther does Corkhe tvi Lkyrikain spund
"Then there Is M--inphlm. What
you call a mou trum Memphis. nity.
bow. or from A niote-rda its. or I im 11hus. or
Bruges, or Rath.- fly ilit. tittio yeii
ritire studied out the Isruper appeRm-
ilous for Inhabliants ul all i.-itive you
vvill be apt to stilke aw-mo-Oldvig Mitt
-iounds funnier thou UorputillaLLA.-
waawngtou Post.

Grim Musla.
O'On one occa-4iton. 851161 a lAindou
actor. "I decided to take a how4v In
the suburbs aijd Olvr a xtb-.d do"I of
lautilluff about 11mo-d mir rljtkt taulled
uiy purse. hideetL it v%,tm tio wxq"-
alvely cheap that I wim no fbi. 1041116t off
Mgiftg dw lease ut otive. wbeu it t%--
curred to we that I lind tjq-tier tpko
another look at It by gno4light. That
night I was makliig a w-celml lotir 44
kwpeetioa and wo-tit Into the dijolita
room It was a bn1my stimmer night.
and as I throw ctlpen i1w wintlow I

-DO AW, a. MEN
Prerontly she be rd a try,
tied I,-st tho Indflan. after all. was about
to toniahawk her mistress, she ran
-)ut nf 1114. k1tebeii Into a panage-
wity. '11)pro she saw Mrs. Aborn tn'
t1w arius of the IndiRn. whose face
lind mat Its c4,l.pvzv 'bue durting the
nl:ht. Mrs. Aborn's hend was bang-
Ing 11mg? oil tbo IndlaWs atm. It being
.-vidvia that sho bad f.qlntt-,I. Martba.
quplKwohlir bt Io have betwo from frtgbL
sought suplim-t against the wall to
avold enlhipslriw herself.
Thp ludinn was none other tbLD
John Atwirn. And this wan his stor7:
17o nyid twls -owpanil.u hilntsumn bad
tw-tk ,i iipwon try 1114ifiDS. Swift had
:piwu 1;:11q,41 m)d AtA)rn madto a prlson-
er fle, wr-t lukon far to The south tind
Ftd0TfA JLI, ih.. Irlbo. No opportuni
IF had I, A'lJTriwNl f4w. some thile to re.
turn n-rth. mid rvon then he had been
.44hp-41 to all'illy gVIOR to his home
Tbf,,4d, with %hoin be- hod c-riterod the
se(11--ment wirk hat he was
a whilt. nial". Aww newt w1sh
iiit-m I.. it. no remained con
vealt-d 1111 thov bad Wft
Btimgy Queen Bees.
Erery cam- who ever 3id anything
fnr (jueeu Isems w-euim to have twen
left %vlth a lKid di4pt on Ws lmx*& do
we linki aii unfurtnuate John Lonley
writbig to Sir liobc-rt Cee-ii that for
the jamt two yearts he had iween suitor
for f NO ftw "Inwres for the airiny" and
complaining that **unless sume ordor
be lakun I shall be undone," Sir Hd-
ward flust3 ngk. after wipeuding his life
to seriug tho qu"n, hod to pawn his
wife's Jewek and beg her tunjesty -to
WLun #vwetblug upou nie In tbls- wy
latter ago.- fto badly was the fleet
that beat the armada provimloBed th4t
FVancls Druke bLnd to seize at Plym-
outh ninefy bao of'rice. and the un.;-
Axtupato, r &gat

organize in a business like way to
seoure good results.
It is the evolutionary mothod
that bothers the average Tarmer
How can, he make the change. with-
biit. los.,V If he sells off hall oi his
qd-16'enabli.hHA to farm..in the.

it nd'so fiKd himself, at the::
.,6na of' a feWYears, milius both

,oland"and capitni ?
There are some facts which are
easily grastied, and which have the
-most direct and positive bearing on
this whole question. The old meth
od is driving young people away
from the f arm, anait has become
next to impopsible to keep hired
help. Men Will Dot work on a farm
when -they come to understand that
they can get employment in town, i
or.OD the railroads, at higher wages
and with shorter days.
Nine or ten hours a day will not i
do on the old-fashioned farms. It
is fourteen or more, and seven days
in the week, at that. The average i
in the city, takingall classes of em-
ployment together, is about nine
hours. Clerkships are alluring to i
boys and -girls, especiallyafter they
have liad a taste of farm life, where
the family tabors from dayiight uu-- 4
til dark. Under the existing con- I
editions it has. come about that the 11
old-fashioned- farmer finds himself,
in many cases, without either hired
help or the assistance whicli is or-
dinanly expected from, his sons and
Is there not, tere presente(t a so-
,.cial and economic problem of grave
importance to American life? The
only solution of this qiestion is"tbe
.small iarm,_'And diver6ification of
products. The working day must
be made shorter for hired help and
children or neither class will be i
found gn the tarm. Would it not
be best to sell off the surDlus land
and make the farm of twenty or
forty acres attiactive to young
folks by its variety of interests.
There is a continual and expand-
ing demand for a variety of prod-
ucts that are eaBilv engaged in and
which,, by their d1versity, are a
guarantee against failure. The
market has never been oversup-
plied with mushrooms, squabs, ber-
ries, honey and the like. There
is the keenest kind of demand
today all over the country for
extra good butter, eggs and
poultry. The need of potatoes. cu-
cumbers, beans, onions and various
other kinds of vegetables is inces-
sarit,-and in all of these lines there
is profit far exceeding that gained
from large single crops of big dair-
ies.-Jeanette Pierson in Chicago i

Mr. Painter can ire
developet, for he has ,
follow In the JoM4-
Peeferred to hewcuf .4
strewn by tho I th --
Mr. PaInte:nW"PO
,C4)d 4e
iFe 49
Malmi Tn rn,

ied ad a

b6lni iib straord.11ifiry fli-tual not al-
lowed for the unvy." Nor didvommon
soldJers fare better. The chlef "I
ty.of all Eltzaboth's ministers ough
In bet view, to have been bow to i
most mouej.-Loadon Telegrapb.

Ways 991be Allies"
Lw% one aftectiumi6 *0" 09 %so*
W6 agww Imb Sbe weadwm oqppw
1bueg of a PnWan sunmet.,oovao wis
poln" out to -we a long dark stmk
MOV111K swittly aemse the water goo or
800 yards away. and In the streak just
the slightest speck at black. It was an
alligator at Iam
'Now you see why you- can't go
MWILD111ing to the Lagoon." I WN told.
"rhey are worpe'th#n shark&. They
don't show tbomselves and givs you
% chance, Tbky just conm doun on-
derneath you and pull you down. and
that's till you or any one else knows
about IL They don't eat you at once.
ottly -hold you under the water- untU
you are drowned or halt pulled tm
pieces and, then store you away som*-_
wlxwe under a bank or ta a hole till
you are 'high' guough to be savory-
j tist as you would do with, a phewtant
you know. He's a knowing beggar,
the alligator. The shark 1=1 to it
with him for brains *zd-ezvrj."_WJd9
World MagazWe.

The SpIdoe.
Of all the w)litary Inserts I have
rver seem the spider to the awN saga-
cious. and Its actions to one who has
atteutively considered them iwein ai-
UX*t to exCC4 belief. The spider M
forvied, by nature for w r-tate of I war.
not only uponother, Insectsi. bat upon
Its MoWN.' F4W. 414 state nature
,Oepls to have' fortned R with fttigu'la'r
perf&-tun. its head and loot" are
covere& with a arrong matuWaS eD" of
Malk Chich Is t1UIOP4trHUiJ_4to tbb at-
tacko Of every (Aber lurwwj. and, its
lower parts are envPkkpe4- in a 90ft
pliant skin wW. h eiudop Ow oftng even
of a was IL lu jegs arv terailusled bj
strong claws not ourtke those of kob-
3ter. And their V8.4 101141k ilkrs;*aVB.
WVj" tit keep every a-wailuat at a
saft distance. Not worse furnished
for otowrvation than for atteek or de.
fense, it has several e7e& kdrV and
transparent, oovered With 8 hOMY fdb*
"ancA whieb. however, dam not tm-
peds its visiou.--ftWoman.,

Mwt What Tbey Seems&
A marquis wba-wato turealdence for
mi few days at a Parisian hotel d1scov-
ered that ber Paul ueckkWe,, worth
$15,OK had disappeared from her
mom, SuppicioD ten an a messenger
bay. who a4inftted his guilt. but de-
clared- that the aecklace had been
ta6n from him by his mother. The
mother corroborated her son's oUte-
ment expressing astonishment that 00
much trouble should be made about
"a trashy Uttle hinkW whicb, she
explained, lodked so cheap find tawdry
that she bad given it to her daughter-
in-law. This young woman. in her
teens, displayed an equvd*contempt for
the "bits of things." She told the po-
lice that she bad given the necklace
to her 11tUe girl to wear. but she had
removed about Wt tba bead& All the
misslug pearb wVre found to a b6z
allKmg bttois and books &W SYM

Inf6 68 w
-When It came
and father's retu.
dren watched for'.
bad usually been a but
on this trip he pu 9000
three. This was beca" Det_
tung of the country 'k-9; to
go farther frojp bo '' set
out on a Monday ao- ed to
be back on Batardayi-, ore
the QUA Monday that
day We wife and ebA for
b1m. but he did mt." next
and the next day ould
bring him. but he d'
The wife and mot be
troubled. but conceal as
well as she wap able chil-
dren. Wbeo another aged
and neither Aborn no 13 ion
returned Mrs. -Aborn Oat
both had met with The
most reftsounble supp.. -that
they hnd been. killed by
A month Passed. an ther
Aborn nor his compa rned.
Then the other hunters.,, on
organized a band to gG.. for
th% missing nien. A w r they
returned. reporting that th come
urx-n the twdy of Alex ..,-S wi f t
pit-reed with arrows- ped-
They had found no trac,44. ver of
Aborn. It seemed pr At the
two men had been at. by I a-
dians; that Swift had W and
Aborn captured, In w 4,rnt he
must he ve met a VVOD*, sh'an, big
companion Thl trains d abed out
the trail or the mk& -well as
that of their captive.
The party before tha dobta-
ed what report to makiawip Aboru
as to the probable fate 'rbusba nd
aud agreed that It w d-V -.,best to
tell her that her h oubt-
lea been Wiled hot
mentioning t1lat'he first tOr-
As the Aborn family InereRsed
the father. who at times ad been
troubled with tnoomula. slept in
a room by himself. M.rs. rn. who
did not relinquish all that he
would return. kept this always
ready for h1m. Bnt she k" It locked
and never mentioned it or whom It
had belonged. After bumbliud's
capture by the Indiana .'sold her

th Or return from, their hunUng expe-
dltloaR always supplied her with meat
for the coming winter and spnng. But
It was a forlorn country In wbkb to
rlng up children, aod she was oMa
tempted to remove to Indiana or ObUx
where she would have facilities 1bf
giving them an education: Finally 0e
resolved one autumn that It no Odogs
came from, her busband during the
wtater she would "ll her plantatIon
aD4 bar negroes. keeping her hors".
a" mounting her children and her-
self on them, would go to some point
on the rIver bank opposite Ohio. cross
tj19 river and make a home in one of
the Villages of tw state.
The winter passed without the re-
turn of, her busband or any news of
him Friendly Indiana came and went
to and from the settlement. and the
uldow bever failed to inquire It any
of them had knowledge of a white
man she de_,;crlbed'to them. But none
of them could give her any Dews of
him. In the spring she began her
preparadons for removal.
One night when she had put her
childrelf to bed she concluded to ride
over to the house of a neighbor to
whom she hoped to sell her plantadon.
It was a stormy night, but she was
anxious to get an offer for the proper-
ty and was not deterred by the weath-
er. During the evening a band of
friendly India= came Into the settle-
ment and were soon wandering about
in search of what they could steaL
One of them appeared at the kitchen,
where Martha, Mrs. Aborn's maid of
aU work, was at work, and, turning,
she saw him standing in the doorway.
She was wiping a plate, which silo
straightway dropped on the floor, and
It broke In pieces. The savsige In a gut-
tural tone peculiar to the Indian sold:
"Me want bed. Me good I.Ddlan. Me
no hurt anybody."
Martha got up enough courage to tell
the redsk-in that every room but one
was occupied by the ebUdren and that
was locked. The Indian horrified her
by wHIL-ing Into the kitchen, taking up
a t.911ow dip and proceeding to exam,
Ine the house. Seeing the childrpn
-;ound asleep in their beds, he held the
candle over each one of them In turn.
giving a grunt of satisfactlon at the
eight of their rosy faces. Martha fol-
lowed him at a distance, her complex-
[on wearing the sickly light yellow of
a frightened negro. She saw him go
Into her mistress' bedroom6 and when
he CRLD@ Out be bad a key In his hand
Going to the empty chamber, he un-
locked the door and mid to the wo-
ma U:
"Me sleep bere. Yan no tell."
He accompanied his words with IL
savage look that tied her tongue com-
pletely. She wished to tell of the ID-
dian who had goue into the only va-
cant ruo" but did not dare. Ele would
surely know that she bad told and
would tomabawk her. When her mis-
treso returned It was evident that the
oegro had experienced a great scare.
but. though Mrs. Aborn tried to in-
duce her to teU what had frightened
her, her efforts resulted in f&Uure. As
soon as Mrs. Aborn bad gone to her
room Martha went out and reported
the Tudlan's presence in the bouso
But she was either not beUeved pr
those she told, considering that the
V -_ W"

oaths. take ;&davitff. e
pg A legtz
Id ntS Atc-1, anywhere in rlo da
at tfon iven k) land conveyanpes
core ny r(Ormed for lawtuUY
parties. c at the Buoy QfAm

hat "
t buying
rve all
g w hy
ved no
up In
Iwo tor-
e by the
sba Dd
for blo



household negroes. feell
Could not afford to keep t
a strong woman who wot
domestic purpomes. To-
the bedmoin that was M
was a mystery. she Ono
the room to her ml;4tress*
It was kept P-jokedL but,
sadsfactiolL After that a
ed a great deal about the 1
the field hands that sb
BlIssy Aborn bad a ba'n't I
dat room." The settlersi
their wfve& who knew 0
of this room pitied the.6
whose bnoband had beenA
tured and burned at tbe.
savages and would never.
lassunjed that she hoped
would come back to her.'
ed hinj to find his room-.-
Two years passed.
Mrs. Aborn worked ber
as ishe could, an4 fier


a Car~v~c~~Sre



~ pr~~


1 19 10.

heard a pocullar taipping auund.
O.K,30fk knw.k. klifluk.
-I pricked up jtjy t-ur- ros llpiiwL
Tbace was silence ftir a in-eitw,14, and
then t4e noise conthined. I turtiodio
the caretaker and inughingly saild;
"'B" hem my lriwi4 I ktW
this house In cbeop. rbrroa'A
on the piremises.9
'Obj D9. sit.- bg nnswe[44A?*..Nay
.of reassuring me. *q'11t11'.io.'otjly 40
,Bob" from th Com.0 rii I "ry M
ih j way. air.

He d1q not alp I hu, 100AN.

I hav* jourtypyod n6;iear tA
that"I Couldn't pug a laztW114-4. loot
my head and the My "
"'Uh, ulwle. what a wtuat4wr!"
"We a f4%% UAW ana a nftw's 060,10

This Is the Ume of the year when the boamr-
.Ing limbs of grope fruit trow are boviding
down and the leaven begin to Uun yollev&
The ysUowlag of the Moves to duo to Uw fast
that, In order to mature the trail, U616re to
drawing the stored up plant too4 from SM
leaves, twigs and UmM and sending It Into
the frulL At this season of the year UW
t wlng fratt requires plant food fteter UmWa
hro tree can make It and It Is ftr jwt this
se that nature has stored up pleat 11b"
e twigs and limbo, tohave it rewly wban
the demand to made for it. But when "the,
plant food to drawn out, unfeen It to
the leaves turn yellow and the twigs so
when the fruit has matured and been V It
dead limbs show the next year where, tb*
heaviest fruit was gathered.
These dead limbo might just wall have
been -kept &live and healdiy to bear srop*
sqaln the following your. I I I
y giving the troes the proper kind of ftr-,
SlUxer now, so that It can be takan (&Pr&"
oonverted Into plant, food during the Geptomm;
bar growth, these twI v can be revived
kept &live through it's winter and W
spring many of them will put on blOonk
bear fruit.
Another reason for feeding the twigs now
Is, that if the Wigs are not led, when tbo
F lant-food Is drawn out of them they ore loft
n a weakened condition and are more eastly
attacked by fungus diseases. which no4
only kill the twigs themselves but tr*qUently
cause the fruit to drop and in many cases
*&use the entire limb to die. It ftd and ke, -
healthy, the twigs resist -the fungus att"In
and, as said above, many of. them become
fruit producers.
In order to make grape fruit growing profit-
able, the trees should be well fed and dared
for, enabling them to bear latse crops **srjr
year and in order to do that they UIf4
I&I fertilizer that will not only keel"D tmlesa:,
fed but slog in a healthy condittoc6
The EL 0. Palfiter F6rtlUzor Oompany
ufseture special fertilizer for va
A liberal a m sit Uses.
.pplication of their Z liner Amw
will not only keep the trees In a h
rjjgW' 0%1'by
oondition, assisting them 10
attacks. but will also put them In
So bear, good orops next sprjng.
10veryone desiring Informatton rega
spewial rert glor 91rus
to w"Velza ,,,
acksonvills, PUL, and &Wr Uluz;
receive prompt and cMftd atfAnUon.

Your kidney trouble nay be oflong
standing, it may be' acute, or chronic.,
but whatever- it, i9i Foley's Kldpai
Remedy illl aid you to Cet ridof It;
quickly and reitore your natural health
and vigor. "One lbottte of Foley's
Kidney Remedy made'ma well," "
J. Sibbull of Grand View, Wis. Com
menep taking It, now. Sold by JDo. R.
Thompson & Co.

When Criaket Wss
Under a Statute -I i.awrtril 1%. Eftic-
land's Otst noth#11:11 lort,4111114.. vrivklel
wR9 deddrtsd a crilow. -01IJ4 f(b 111-e
game havinF beeowt. sk) jv"!Itvr flkat;,
it Interfered' with art-loors., 1114' iholl,
sport of kings. Thv I.t% was rI&VnNu*-
ly ebloreed. aud 'P`"WM 01mviril-'
ed of pinying the gnsue wu.* tink-d tl#
and sent to prisiDn hesidto. It was 114
Until the formation of The fanxma
11ambledon, Cricket club In I i4o UW
t1he statute Tmw rej3Mk_-&-DUndft A*
Tim Retwi Dir**L
"Plea bmvL" cried the artist Wbo bad


Park-er Lodge No. 142
-&. m"T.
Regular Commu-
nieAtions on the first
aAd third Saturdays
..in each month,

M 01 Mo wt



The Tarpon came from Carabelle
and Apalachicola, Friday, and
arrIved from Mobile and Pensacola
at 10:90 o'clock a. m., yesterday.
The Manteo arrived from New
Orleaimp via. Mobile and Pensacola
at 6:00 p. m. Tuesday,

Following table record' the max
Imrnmt minimum ahd mean tempera-
hUor the rainfall and direction of the
wiAd fbr the twsnty-fonr hours ending
m t7 o'olook p. m., as indicated by UI. S.

+':A '2.66
*- --- I t .... .... lta n. 6 indJ
*, ~at .;w- 8&'- ^e" a -a.fi e
itarl.. 1 8 77' ;3 .02 so
2 80 "r6 78 1.78 w
85 "6 80 .00 se
" a 87 78 83 .00
" 5 88 78 83 .00 e
6 89 79 $4 00 e
I 86 78 1 I5.46 I
(Uaught the Jury.
Wr'atur' Is. 1tintld. n k*ot art" said
'ltevlianm mini lbe oithr flay. "I
lad to wo douni to tie courts just to
beir the lurid spreebts. Nothing doing
l a that thlt alVy inert. The lawyers do
ast talk Ilinnt iuowers. ralubows and
sUhenamus any more.
"Thee was u lawyer in Cleveland
yeart ago-FI-tll Itobiun.su was his name
-wbose addresses to a Jury always at-
racted a crowd. I will forever renmem-
ber oue of his sentences. The man he
wa Oghting iu the sult had a reputa-
Uion as sometbing of a miser.
'Who Is this man. wo Is he?" thun-
dered Robinson. "You know and I
know that be bols bli potatoes In wid-
ow' tears."
"This phrase caught the jury, and
Boblnson won his case, but one doesn't
bai any such 'oratory' as that nowa-
"Pr thing? Did she take her bus-
is death mouh to heart?"
"Why. al's prostrates with griet
ett sB a soul except the dressa-

SigMii i.g b

y kIenl l health and Vitalit.y
a t'hem. 'rThey effect a cure every
timee" They never fall to tone the
e.tomacoh, regulate the kidneys and
.oweles stimulate the 'liver, invigorate
the nerves and purify the blood. They
work wonders for weak. run-down men
A. is women, restorine strength, vigor
and health that's a daily joy. Try them.
Only 50c.: Sattaisfaction positively guar-
anteed by all druggiats,

t" A QJA m of Hope.
TIef were evidently from the coun-
try and had wandered into the first
place of amusement they found. A
peitrrmsnce of "Itlchard Ill." was In
proes. a*O after buying tickets
tey .wept equeaking down the aisle.
led by the usher, to seats well toward
the front.
'hey watched the stage at flrst with
hope of some excitement, but with
steadily decreasing Interest. At lamst
the young woman touched the young
lao. *
S"Let's go out. Jim." she said. "It's
more lnteresUig out in the street."
Let's hold on a minute longer." re-
.tuned her eelort. '"It cost conslder-
able to get In, and, besides, that clown
has Just called for a boss. 1 shouldn't
wonder It fbe show's really going to
Begin now, ICmma."-Youtb's Compan-
too ,z .
./ His Maternal Grandma.
"L devoted father after a day's ab-
senc. was met by his two little sons.
"Have you been good boys '"
"Have you been good boys?"
"... pa ia: I called grandma a bad
~ iu~rflMdscar

.': .- its.prtble? What did you call
your grandma "
"I called hqr a human being."
The lather, with a mnighty effort.
ainalnaed isa gravity and closed the
scene decerously. "l muet forgive you
,' tir one. but remember If you ever cpll
your grandmother a human being again
S shall have to spank you."





-5 or6 doses of "666" will cure tiany
case of chills and fever. Price 25c.
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will hold
services in the M. E. church on the f
hrst and third Sundav in eaoh month
at the usual hours, morning aud even-
--lank Warranty Deeds, new re
vised, improved short lorm printed on
good linen oapur, 25e per dozen: also
blank receipts-200 reoepts in a bloek.
25c each. at the Buov office

well into the afternoon, When the vis-
itors sought their home rejoicing over '
the saolendid time they had had.


K, $15,000.

F. BULLOCK, cashier.
r R 3

SJudge L. J. REEVES..
o aL. M. WARE p

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

-The Tarpon rrivaed in port quite
earlh yesterday forenoon "ith a good
passenger list and its custmar'y heavy
freightage conaigned 1to St. Andrews
business houses and transients.
--Handsome letter headed with 6t.
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
Vista Point, at 8c per dozen; also, map
of tho St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15c per dozen,
at the B-Iov office
-The "Great Southern Vaudeville
Show" gave an exhibition of its '*tal-
ent I" at Ware Hall last Monday night.
to quite a large attendance. It is safe
to say that the-oldest person there nev-
er saw the like before, and those that
failed to attend missed the event of
their lives, The young gentlemen who
compose the aggregatiou are certainly
.~astlng their time playing before pro-
vincial audiences. Nothing shorLt of
Paris or Coney' Island should tempt
them to appear upon the boards. They
gave a wonderful show I
-. he Mobile Register of the 4th
inst., had alengthbyand interesting let-
ter from Mr. J. H. Drummnend, setting
forth in comprehensive language the
advantage that, will accrue to every ,.it,
Irom Jacks n'ville. Florida to Galveston
Texas by the completion of the Inland
Waterway, the first section of which,
connecting the Apalachicola river with
St Andrews Bay Is now provided for,
the bid [or the con-truct.on of which
are to bu opened on the lith imet. It
would please the Buoy to reprdu e
Mr. Drummond's letter In its entire vy
if the tyye-settming help was available
to accomplish it.
-On Saturday night, Settember 3,
Mr. Bert Fuller was surprised by quit"
a number of his neighbors arrIving at
hls hoone to help him celebrate the an-
neversary of his birth, Mrs. F. havl..g
unbeknown to him sent out invitations
during the day tothat effect; but be-
cause of the invitations being sent so
late, the kind-heartid hostess was
somewhat disappointed when she found
that several of the invited ruest, owing
to prior engagements, found it impos-
slble to be present upon such short no-
tice, However, enough responded to
oass a most enjoyable time playing in-
nooent games and feaqtibg u'on tie
.1,abuntwi.ie of deiea~tcies that had been
:'" l~A V r'^'fh,' *lbe" "O-lB'" ,- 'p '+" '
were weanding their way thither, they
were overtaken by '.Dr. Jansenlus mak-
ing great haste, and he caused to ex-
plain that he was responding to an ur-
gent call to attend at once'npon Mr.
Bert Fuller. Imagine his surprise up-
on arriving there, to find his patient
swinging in the hammock joking
and laughing with the already pros-"
ent guests. The hostess was ably
assisted by Mesdames P. F. Parker,
Gay Gainer and Miss Relen Surber.
--Mrs. J. M. Wills, the 35th anniver-
sary of whose birth came on Sunday,
Sept. 4, surmised that some eiends, be-
trg aware of this fact, might attempt
to spring a surprise upon her, arose
somewhat earlier than usual in the
morning in order that she might get
things tin ship-shape about the house
and be prepared to meet any intruders
who might present themselves. After
breakfast, Mr. Wills said he guessed
he would step around to Mr. Matchett's
awhile; but was absent only a short
while before he returned to tell his
wife that the Matchetts and many oth-
ers had, gore for a pleasure trip up to
Bear Creek. Thrown off her guard by
this unusual prevarication on the part
of her better half, the lady ceased "fix-
in'up," and proceeded to take things
easy, concluding that of course, she.
need not expectct anyone for the noon
meal, at least, but thought they might.
come wilh their congratulations at
night. But she was surprised, alithe
same;. for at about 11:30 o'clock the
fr nt door l1ell irung ana auswering it,
sbe found a dozen or more friends in
waiting to greet her each laden with
*MaKnalaaptab ase their imagina-
tions could conjnre up A table was
soon spread and loaded with viands
too.tempting to be resisted, underneath
a great umbrella tree lnthe yard, and
with feasting and ,social converse the
time was most pleasantly passed until

Rtlo SHOEh AiTAs
stops the counh aand heala lueaas

-The \V'!lt 'Ld tLiriileL'd its usaaid
,iiib'jr to lIhe Gulf IBe'acLh dance la.,l
'ridav nigh:.
-.Mrs. VWallace, mother of Mrs. Dr.
ueoad remains very low, She is hop.-
esslv ,uaralyzeid with attendant heart
allure and no hope, are entertained o'
her recovery.
-Thiu Re iitralion book for St._AL-
irews 2ieeinct, No. t;, is now open at
the buoy otiee and will continue to Je,
during office LOUrs until saturday, Oft-
tober 8, next, when ;t will be closed.
If you 'intend to vote at the Coming
election and are not already registered.
you will not be permitted to vote uules,
you attend tU it before Oct. 6.
-Quite a serious cutting affruy o-
curred iu the negro se tlemeut in tlie
northeastern ;portion of St, Andrews,
last rBrndtay evening, John Nixon, a
wull-known negro here, it appears had.
in some way offende-d a 'omug colored
woman and she succeeded in getting
possession of his razor and flashed him
across the face and tlhroat inflicting
frightful gashes, and ihe wonder is he
was aanot" killed, outright. John is laid
up in bed and he is far from being cer-
tain of recovery, yt,
-Mr- W C. Vickery oj the Bay Bot-
tling Works mot with a painful ac'ci-
dent at about 9 o'clock yesterday morn-
ing, l the bursting of a charged bot-
tle while he was removing a case of
toem froip one pla,.e in me factory to
anothbt r, A piece of the exploding bot-
t.ie struck him on the right side of his
chest, intflicting so great a wound that
the aervics of Dr, Hill were required to
dress it; but it is not thought to be se-
rious. ..
-Mr. I. C. Pierce of St Andre s
ha. received the sad news of tLe detith
of his siior, Mrs. E.J. Searie, at Rock.
Island. Ilils., on September i, from a
second stroke of paralysis at the age of
6W years. The*deceased was in many
respectL a noted woman-the wife of
prorniinent judge who 'some years ag
preced-d her :o the great beyond Hd
charitabl, ard charmirne dispositio
endeared her to all who knew her. Mr
Pierce feels keenly the loss of a beloe
ed sister,
-Mr. \Vrnm. H. Malone, Grand Mat'
tur of the Independent Order ot O.
Fellows for tie St:nt of Florida del -
er,:d a most interesting and inetructite
Picture on "The Principles of Odd Fi-
lowship'' in the Mii. E. chu'ch last Fidl-'
day night, to an armreciative ajdicnct.'
He showed that as a beneuole.,t a#
educational fraternity, the Order If
Odd Fellows ranked with the grandest
in the world. St Andrews Odd Fel-.
lows attended the lecture in a body,
and gained much valuable information
r atlive to that noble Order.

Adopted by Pirker Lodge, No. 142
F, & A.M., in Regular (Commu-
Sat1on, .eptember 3, -

WH.E .EAs, This Lodge learns with
profound regret that its worthyj
brother. R. E. Stevens has been
called by the Grand Master of .the
Universe to sever his relations with
this Lodge for the more exalted
fellowship with those who have
gone before; therefore,
RESOt.vl.r, That this Lodge most
truly and sincerely mourns the loss
loss o't its beloved and worthy
REsoi.v:o, That ihe heartfelt
sympathy of this Lodge be extend-
ed to the widow and mourning rel-
atives of the deceased.
REsBOLVED, That, as a further
mark of respect, ti-? usual form ot
mourning be observed by Parker
Lodge.for the period of sixty days.
RRSOLVoI., That, a copy of these
relolutions be spread upon-the re-
cords of the Lodge; that they be
published in the St. Andrews Buoy
and that a copy of them be fur-
nished to the widow of the deceased.

1. _




A Superior
Four col
front stati
increase ii
tractive bu
along addrei

ruitS and Vegetables in Season.
Bay Front, Near Wyoming Avenue.

Inexpensive Institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal
Ida Young Men. School, School of Music, School of Art,
i agricdlturai experi- Schoiol of Expr:ession, .School of Home
niversitv extension. 4i Ecotnomics.
assistants. t0 per *ent. First class equipment throughout.
endauce last year. At- Tuition tree. Other expenses very low,
Is and'campus. For cat- Free information addre-s


Gulf C
S 0College,

.;airew8 Fla.
Ff Terri gins 2oth Sept.
fudent4 arded at Cost.
nd .in yo r Application as
/ Soon Possible.
address, G..V ANDERSON, Pres.
Oakar 1. St. Andrews, Fla.

AZINE reqilr.es.the services of a repro-
sentativoin Whiphington County to look
after subasorip on renewals and to ex-
tend cironlatjbn by special methods
which hate furoved unusually success,
ful. Sal 8iy nd commission. Previ-
ous exp 4e ". desirable but not es-
sential. Wli~etime or spare lime. Ad-
drpss witl rd'erences. H. C. Campbell-
CosmopoI aMagazioe, 17T9 Broad-
way, IeL City.

lkns~I fe

- rf 1
the. i
are y

the (W
er. iiffil4
\funk t
.d Thew

the uisftt;
whtin bhi
i 'r'.i 0
Into-rh,- e,
I f-C('hrlst
'atmned 'R
show thii
-re~lt ie,- be
ihl,'h mu
days at lel
it vi'[niim(
[nouts tian
,it Vi 'I rl '
qtnawr'c t.
h retped.
bhI. tirne
usual sr.vx

Whlien a
t.lihg in t
tlin a1 ho
ilooru (dqv
ihut close
ulam a do'
,if slummir
any one c,
is hi s prot(
world thati
ne lIsn't et
that ibents
son U1b I.
sorj(Jl -

N ticet,
ter the
partte s
any woodb
'and furtihe
wood or tin
ever's poss,


'. "r!'

When tlb
now NMp
many farmi
to seek tvc
among tb
They setth
needed -to'A.<
away th
grain. tytt
shrubs ths
Peter St a
tnd ground
becanae I4
now Thi j.
'rd urve
reiitb 8t~i


f Sickness. I Offer

F Orpingtons,
I, all of which are
| and Coclrels,,

)6 morfhs old.
.Ou kkrels are worth
V0 $10, as Breeders,.
tween now and
next week, they
7 ..oo.

^p ffnanton, Fla.

gent enth..l-d Iowih -
|i~ i .l..i ,Il o Ir','.'g
fii. .,T,, r r, ."u !^ .... -

Beautiful Watei-Front
Residence Site!
Of Two-and-a-half Acres
A Gilt Edge Proposition-
IP'nquire at Buoy Office.

Having made due preparation to
remove with my wood-working fac-
tory to Panama City, 1 desire, by
this means to inform all my friends,
customers and the general public-
that, on or about the 1st of Sep-
tember next, I shall have all ar-
rrangements completed, with new
and up-to-date machinery and
equipment, and in addition to
wood-working, shall install an iron,
metal-working, boat-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-

future 6as in th'p past, 4 shal, em-
ploy every effoi t to give themn all
the besst possible service and guar-
antee satisfaction.

n.t -, |. i ;. I, _Very respectfully
eI 'loo Ini't-t,. |' ,' ,l,'d C. H CAsEV.
entBed In l tltoh1 fi
|htr the r.nil ,or The Cause of Man
Stie R;rr'bone iaml: nil
iw'e hrthers., e.: h ,, Sudden Deaths.
sertenli. fr a nrins-- There is a disease prevailing in this
rrel',no. 'hrisr urn,, countrymostdangerous becausesodecep.-
:t-snve ltiirelrle i ,d **_ |Ii [I g tive. Manysudden
Sirdled-thou buhdrit-beeu ui.i deaths are caused
aone. __^,' by it-heart dis.
.------- -ease, pneumonia,
young Rattlesnakes. | 4 heart failure or
np livpe rattlesnake+ -- -apotleey areoften
~ orrU'-t ratlesarL'_s -|athe resnilt of kid-
Spowtln ..tnds t home di hey ease. If
rth' nas son ns tbhe L kidney trouble is
to Rhift for nemselves. i allo ed tod
pe very soon after bin h tlhekidney-poison-
om the young oues sts s ^ ed blood will at-
rth proved tbe presence tack the viLal orans, causing catarrh of
-uall quntitlep. Expri the bladder, brick-dust or sediment in
bl Qmurlntl9 Eper i the urine, head ache, back ache, lame
ltree ,uunths nftor birth back, diz.inc-', sleetle-ssncs., nervous.
cunsldcrable venom IF nebs, or the kdnceys t elel .elves break
Splge-n Innoculhred nr dov.n and waste av.ay cell by cell.
I'lu iwo hours with tbhe IPl.idder troubles almost al\,ys result
)s 'of chronic polsonulng. from a better health in that organ i.s obtained
n quickest by a proper treatment of the kid-
Value of Doors. nevs. 5wamp=Koot correct inabilityto
. is cross there isn't any- bold urine and sc.ialdiug pain in p-.assing it,
wt'ld more aggravatlung and overcome-,c that unpleasant necessity
withi nll the connecting of being conp-llkd to go often through
er one fhat has doors tie day, and to gLt up many times during
we1asiy. A man likes to the nig.ht. The rjild'l and immediate e7Tect
e s-more ood out of Swamp-Root, tbc great kidney remedy
..r. tts-o inion, uth is soon realized. It stands the highest be-
tr. In-tu of reignion,. It cause of its remarkable health restoring
ot oof religion. It properties. A trial will convinced anyone.
a ilnst everything in the Swamp-Root is pleasant to take a'-d is
Snug. and It means that sold by all druggists in fifty-cent and
ider than the child one-dollar size bottles. You may have a
d on the floor.-Atchli sample bottle aud a book that tells all
abdut it, both sent free by mail. Address,
S / 'Dr. Kilmer & Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.
SWVhen writing mention reading this gen-
E. erous offer- in this paper. Don't make
bv gaven :hat hcroaf- any mistake, but remember the name,
Wgned will prosecute all Swamp-Root, and don't let a dealer sell
Sb l o | ou something in place of Swamp-Root-
p~wfullv out or remove t1 you do you will be disanoointed.
lhber from their lands,






ore ,will replevin all such
r"thas trken, in whomso-
ion It mry be'found.
.. J. GAY,
n of the Bowery.
-Ity of Nev Amsterdam.
..rit.tiug Into exi.stence
fi-on iulllnai canim over
(tune In the new world.
old Peter Stuyvesout
iUslde the town and pro-
elop the land by clearing
a and planting it with
reea and ornumeintal
fid brought willth tl.m'ru
ant ctulid his residetu,-T
. Bouv'Pt io. 'niil t lani
witl) Newt' A u.,iirdtir.
n cs l'iu terlh la e. thi,
it,| tukli rin t 'he Lte or
ige. Stu.a ve.-;in, .- tnrtu
the juuctiou ot wb t! ur,
Fourth 'l iii it S, i'
8 and weuy' rr',l in .' <
'.th I'm at t tie ic,.ni.or ,iI
3' bni. wuri lK ut .

Stublborn as Mules.
are liv, r aud bowvl- sometimes: seem
to bulk without, cause. Th.'n there's
tronblr'-loss 'of apopetito-indlige-stion,
rervoi'\'htneSS, dr..ponde i y, head:li But such troubles tvy h,-fore Dr. King's
New Life Pills, the world's best sltom-
ach and liver remndy. 25C, at all
dru i''Jt s.

Cures Ooldsg Prevents Pneumonia

Staple and








-'* \E '- .,_, -l --- sm '- I 1

B tfS ^ W. c. JBARROW. Master.
Tuesday, 8:30 p. m. Pensacola. IV.
Wedne sday, 4:00 p.m. Andrw, Wednebday, 8:00 a. m
aedne;day, 4:00 p. hn I'ananmaCity, Wednesday, 0.0 a. a
Weduosday, 2:30 p. i. Millville,, Wednesday, 10:00 a. ma
Thursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalachicola, Thursday, 6:00 a. mn
('arrabeclle, Thursd y, 12:00 noon.
Monday, 6:00 p. m. Mobile. Monday.6:0o a. m.
Thursday', 3:u0 p. m, Carrabelle.
Friday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday, 2:00 a m.
Friday, 11 :(0 a.m. Panama City. Friday, 12 m.
Friday, 10:U0 a. m. MlllvilIle. Friday, 11:30 p. m.
Pensacola. Friday 11,30 p.m,,
A- SS-IT G-"R, I-AT-1ES.
Pensacola to St. Andrew and'Milfville. $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and ('arribell-, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalichlicola, 8$.00
Penisacola to Mobile, $2.5l0.
rheahovo rats include meals and berths. H. H. KOP[ElI
V. W. WALTERS, ten'l Freighut and Pass Agt. Prdet.


Ielieral Mercadise,.


A Full Line of Furniture'

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



*^ i- **;*r n *


,. N 1., :,'s'

The Old PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and,built up by tLe late L. M. Wale '
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New Aanagemen ,

Solicits the Patronage of Old Patrons
of the House, of the Trading Post, and of new ones as
well, and guarantees uniform lair and courteous treatment /
._ ~to all. ,
We Pay the Freight on all Goinds except Fiour. Meal ad
Feed to any P:>t office on the Bay.

Paym nt in Kihd..
FPreneb nov<,li tx ar oc',astoiinll,
Ipaid in kind tzr.te;u of ca<;.st M ny O1
Pth b.et kznw\n I':. is nr.\'psiat'rs -n
age to supply their realers with ,on
temporary thittw f do not recivre a penny For lisron'
i novel is pu!lish which the in>ymnth at t rt'-e h.lf iitr te-i
. line would nmunt to .s. Tl'hrs ptn
onelt Is atwiwys mide In slpat.<\ rnt Ij
money. 'lTh is to say.. the news ptpe
inser'ts for thle author, fre' of charge
a certitu nuatiher of idv'per;t isetuts 01
press ltices rltei'tatinl ettber to hiia owa
books or ttios:e of ,ter" authors. I;
e can -sout'ed in obtr'ililng arny umone-
froltU Ihe 1ii1'r he Lq at lilwrty to so.' The spu,.e varies t'urinidaerubly t'
value, a "pun"' on the tr',t puge b,
ing worth 20o or 30 frans a line. or
the second la'e toU frames nnd In othrb.
portions ot the paper still lees.-Lou
don Scraps.

S. _,1--

The Path of Peaoe.
'My wife and I always settle o'
;Itn t ll.it'rer by arbltral i, aki our
I'hnn nPv'r falls."
"Rut wbu arbltrates?"
"My wife."

. '

Mercantile Co.,


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

Andrews Provision Co. Pensacola St. Andrew & Gulf



_1_1__ ~_ ~I

- ,'

- '

Win. A. Enmons,
F. M. Boutttelle.
Ray E. Palmer.
When Merit Wins.
When the medicine you take cures
your disease, tones up your sysiem and
make you level butter, stronger and
more vigorous than before. That i
what Foley's Kidoey Pills do for you,
ri all cases of backache, headache nor-
.ousness. loso of appetite, sleeplc-ssness
and 'general weakness that is caused
by any disorder of the kidneys o0 blad-
der. Sold by ,lro. R. Thompson & Co.
-5 or i dor ss of "666" will cure any
ciaseof chills and fever, Prico 25c,
Pollowad the Leader.
Master-Who can tell me whut use-
ful article we get from the whale?
Johnnle--Whulebone. Master--ight.
Now. wbt little boy or girl knows
what we get from the sealY Tummy-
Sealing waux,.-Londou Scraps.

"What's a' yer hurry, Sandy? F's
10 10 o'clock yet."
"Well. ye asee. A&h've changed ma
odgln's, an Ah'm no vera weel ao-
uuint* w' tbo' new stalrcas."-.Lo-
ton Bystander.

The Usual Quantity.
Train '.us.t'nottr (ti porter, who Is
wtihllng whl-ksr- Mrbh dirst on me,
rtrerr? ',rter-'Bout 50 cents' wuth. (
auh. Iostou Tranucrlpt.
Nature knows no pause In progress
ind attaches her curse on all Inaction, e
- (oepht



Thursday, Sept. 8, 1910.

Irate Pawsenger- 1 belwev you're
driving over every tone In the rend.
Driver-Waal. sir. it Inke a purty
good driver to bit 'em ail.- -Boston Her-
A good and faithful Jndge prefers
the honesi to the exwIlplnt.-Horace.

Dashing Into Danger.
"When I was younger." a big Broad-
uy traffic cop remarked, "I used to
-uss nt everybody wbo lusisted on
ashin across the ftiret In front of a
ar or triw-t. I u-- 'he act still. bLit
.o< tth' ,wrtnI F-a. I s, I've learned
aut a majority of people just cuj i'
ielp It. An approaching vehicle about
o cross their path is like a red rag to
a hull. It's a sort of challenge, a dare.
And the impiule to defeat its purpose
can't be coutrolled. There aso't any
plan of action. Iir a case of dash
first and think afterward. andl srint-
minm... or 4 ourna. The thinking la done
11 U (.--p:Ill.
**It',n I ort of disease of theo erves,
I pgues. ht.-ause the head of a bust-
inems bhuse wril do this fool thing just
.ts quil-k as his errnind boy wilL But
'he cop nod the driver are to blame
wln'riever there's a miscalculation."-
N. -* y-ork GIltK%

I Day Mercantile Copaly,
,^ *

Washington Avenue Near Bay Front.

Ueaajarters For LoW Prices!

N ew Store, New Goods,

Everything New!

Dry Goods,




Big Bargains in All Lines of


Why Not PiBas the Plate?
They ought .to' A '6- s ti,4 iph:te at
ehturch weddigin. -It t-sisit-W uniturul to
go It In rhurrh. nud to do ok would
MM a pr*wUy und iauftui. employment to
Me. dtaies of th us hersi. whtio always
l;v. e a little ipiwtp time tb-fore the
u^-.; ~ rriw;Cq ARA<. rk-illy. gieptflug
Ari iore expensive thbin ever.
tu -.t'edding parents are ex-
1g ^ f'*h'.'-ter ..ng' aba the you .

jl~r.'W P~iWhit I i maii h
3 .! r* rr mpotir
P---, *c*

Stowms gThls ,
ma' ini

he offer One Hundred Dollars Reward
or ally ca-e of Catarrh that cannit liu
enrodi.v Hall's Catarrh Cure.
Jr. J.CHENEY&CO., Propa.,Tuledo,0.
We the iindersigned, have known P. J,
lieney for (lhe IAt 15 years, and holievr
Mim perfectly honornlde in all lueinefs
IraMs ctiout s n t ininc iallv nlt e lo b ;arrn
Put any obligation''1 male 14? thuir fitn.
"'Veat &Traux, Wholesale D nis','als,
Toledli, 0
W0liling, Ki-intat & Mairvin.
^ ~ ~~Whlerl-P le l)ruggi-.td, 'ol'.>l.l-, O.
'Hall's Catrth Cure is tiken internally,
acting directly upon: the blood ar.d mu.
doe surfaces of te system. rice, 75c,'
per lottlh. Soldba 1l arugsl.
1TAle Hall' Faintilv Pille, for nonstipa-

But, neinmr mid louder as tho ound
etout s o.noet another ud and t not a
Thslble obj&-t Tra i 'norS to 1) cotjpiint
It. Suddenly and without the slight-
eat warning there looms out of the
darkness. like the apparitfin of a
ositunra'ship. the formv of the captain ,
r oftle caravanu. His upo'gIy trid
iida aufllsy oil the ilmol ot cin. tipr.
likethf a great String of Iliked 1._hN.ulis 164
1lnCUt p)rotessionl talks by awl. N wn.
iuwed up In the night.-"L eriUa au
jkestl P irs ken aueation."p

.' R4 lu.t'nt Candidate.
I lur. -,; .1 a jil tiI imn .1 4 1 i A rm ilats
rot uij itly one maitn iiappoirvd at lhei
im i:iwil on desk.
"\h'oni do you nomiinatre?" inquire
I lie nt.'ri.-il
"MtNIi'.* wus the iittanor
k" v(I t ".'elit tlihe i-ilnation "T'
"V>il11 1111
Tl~ iffl'-cr loug t- ".I.1n we mnu.,s u1,.gaini. Whoin

te? .

A slntAued "Dourer-w'tter-" escaped
the lip >of the pei'plhsed offilcl. btil
'be Weot 0on
"For the third time, whom do you
"Mvyself," came tbe Invariable reply.
"Do ynu accept the nomination'?"
The man rose up. and a smtileofeat
Isfactioni spread over his face as he
answered proudly:
"llinving been three tiniee solicited
by my fellow citizeis to awcept the
DoinluatioU. 1 renu ns loglptr de-lune to
accede to their wishes." lie then re-
tired. **

Perturnes jn Ancient Days.
Old as the uidsr.ry of the world itself
Is that of the q ecen of tli%%eras The
nimeuar (;reei s andi !omll n4 reveld inn
ro)-A. I b-*v were ufti--d lai'ihly it their
teasts lI thle Clme ot fle republic the
fieuple had their cups- of Faterulan
wine swimnilntg with blooms, and the
Spartan 4i!diers after ttw battle ot
Ciirba 'refused to drink ainy wtue that
xias not 1wrtrunwd with roses, while at
the rtegalti ot Halue the whole surfacef'
.If the Lucrinue lake was strewn with
ti wers.

An Awful Bruption
or a volcano excites brief interest, and
your interest in skin eruptions will be
as short if you use Bucklenn's Arnica
Salve, their quickest cure. Even the
worst boils, ulcers or fever sores are
soon healed by it. Best for burns, cuts,
bruises, sore lips, chapped bands, chil-
blains and oniles.. It gives tnstantre-
i of. 25o. at all druggists.

.Big Prizes for

G rape Fruit Growers


We offer the above prizes to stimulate interest in the exhibit at the
meeting of the American Pomological Society to be held in Tampa in
January, 1911.
The prizes are offered for single boxes of grape fruit, though as many
boxes as desired may be' exhibited. No entrance fee is charged. The
competition is limited to Florida products.
We also offer other prizes for Florida-grown products, amounting to
Sear"ly $350. Write us for particulars.
If you are going to enter this competition you will find the Painter
brands of Fertilizejrs a great advantage to you. They are Time
STried and Crop 'Tested.
Buy only what your land needs. That is the Painter plan.
We supply you with the soil Ingredients In which your land Is
Aefclent. And with the fertilizer your particular crop requires.
S. : 'Bec;ause we ship you just exactly what your land needs, and your
crop -needs, ours are the most economical fertilizers you can buy. You do
not have to buy a lot of fertilizer you do not need, to get what you do need.
Write for our 1910 Almanac now and get all the particulars of the
Prizes and Competition at the Tampa Convention.

He Saved the Patent Office.
When In rhe war or 1812 the British.
who had tak&'n Washington, trained
their guns upon the patent office. -Dr
Tlworimn. ittrowing himmsl directly
tfur- the r puns. ried-
".Ai you fingli-huoin or Got" hand
Vundals? TUI. o ri-&e patent *.lhi-a
depository of the Ingenuity and Inven
tions of the American nation In which
the whole Would you de-stroy 19? Thenu let the
charge pusmA thriouhi my beniv."
And the building was spared. Two.
ty four ynrs ufterwarrd. bowever, It
was destroyed by fOre, together with
everything in It.

The Harm of Damp Houmeeh
It is dongoroiws to health and even
to life in a dnmp. moldy house or one
built over a moldy cellar. UuMany years
ago the LoLdon LanucuE in an article
on dipbrhrrin traced the disease tn
certain ra.seq to there presence of epr-
talu muld sand rungDoid growtbs which
seemed to be bremihed lutu the throat.
RemembNr, one of the be't disintee4-
tants hi limtH Mildy kolhbs. ns-h as
shoes and other articles tmat are anfit
for use, should be destroyed at unce.

Why He Applauded.
"Are you ford of inusle' asked a
stranger of the young mnian a[ the con
cert who a ts a]ppin<11iig vigorously
after a pretty girl had suing a song in
a very painful way.
"Nut piirtirulurly,- replied the young
wan frankly, "but I am extremely
fond of the musician."
The Hurrman Touch,.
"But. my dear sir, .your play 4o(w
not even thnch the chords Aof human
Ity!" rnnirkt.'d a thetrsliul lessee. re-
ferring to a conutdy that be haud
deigneid to scan.
"What! No human touch? Great
Scott!!' exilaluedl the dramat(st. "And
the hero Is uilwnys borrowing money
from his frienils!"
Led by the Nose.
An anailytlca chemist was retained
na f killed witness some years ago
where there were questions of analyt-
k-ul cheiizutry. T'b&re was one case
wli-re n frmrner hail bought some arti-
fli-inl m9nur,. and he was being sued
fur the priee of It Be resisted pay-
LuwuL uu thu gi'uuA thut the material
hii.T none of the iiallitiea of manure
Ht n1i TI. expert eheruit wits one
lo the wit eases and had stated that
alihouu..i the sbubLisLace had the smell.
it li(d n nno f Il i heulcal qualitilos
rrf n umnnre, Under cross examination
he was asked. If that was so, how did
tw ac-cunt for hundreds of the best
farmers biting taken the manure for
many yeprs. "They must have been
led by the.unose.," returned the witnema
-Dundee Advertiser.

Saved a Soldier's Life.
Facing death from shot and shell in
the civil war was more agreeable to J.
A. Stone, of Kemp, Texas, than facing
it from what doctors said was consump-
tion. "I contracted a stubborn cold,"3 he
writes,, "that develovcd into a cough,
that stuck to me in spite of all ramedie#.
for ##ra..Mst, ,webrhf r^^~Bt..
pounds. Then began to use KI
New Discovery, whici *completely ur-'
ed me. I new weigh 178 pounds." For
coughs, colds, la rrippe, asthma, hem-
orrhazes, hoarseness, -croup, whooping
coug and lung trouble, its supreme. 50c
and$1.00. TrialbotLle free.. Guaran-
toed by all druggilts.I

Mrs. W, Powell'.
Blakely, Ga., left.
ing for home after.
ant sojourn in St.
Mr. John Conely3
sons arrived Sun
anna, for a few
Andrews. They
Mrs. Rockstead's c
Baptist church, on
Mrs. W. Fleming
for their home in B1
Friday, after severlI
The Bnoy is pleased
Mrs. Fleming's dAugt
here an invalid, has
best ot health. A
what our excellent 4i
Mr. Charles E. BE
for a few days. .
Mr. Dell Johnsoan-
assume the position
with t.he Sales JWu
Southport. i
L. E. Danford
rather in-law's. M-
sick. He was qtit
time in Pensacola .
Mr. Jeeso Thomas
Gulf View Inn, Pa n
gether. with his e
daughter Zola, w 'e
Andrews, Tuesday.
Mr Sowels mol,
back to West-Bay, i
last week.
Gen. R. L. Scarlet,
guished Orange-Hil
has been sojourning 'on
some time, favored ti
his genial.presence for:
Monday afternoon, r
close friendship that h
tween the gentleman
lisher of this paper fo1

years. Gen. Scarlett
general agent for a S
life insurance company
cessfnily conducting
business. .j
Mrs W. C. Holly a
children, had.a few d&
Mrs. H's. .relatives,#
last week.
Mr. Milton 01w1
his sister, Mrs. M. i
Mr. H.1J. Brut
Ga., prom tor o,
St. Addrews Bait


One Way Out. hi
Perklun bad been appointed tutor to b
the young lord of the manor, and to-
gether they were making the grand
tour. Perkins was congratulating him- i
self on the excellent behavior of his
pupil; but, alas, they had only reached
Genova when his charge fell deeply
In love with a pretty Swiss peasant. d
in vain did he rinmonstrate with the
young lord. pointing out the social bar-
rier that existedej Ietween the lovers S
and the total iimioissibility of marriage. s
But all to no purpose. The beautiful
Swite maiden held the young lord's
heart captive, and he would scarcely s
leave her shie.
Distracted. Perkina wrote b6tne tQ
the marchioness asking her advice and
pointing out her son's infatuation.
A day or two passed in agonizing
At last the answer came. Perkins
breathed a sigh of relief. All his anx-
iety would now be over. lie tore open
the envelope, but as he read the letter *
he groaned in the anguish of his soul
It consisted of three *ords:
"Marry her yourself."

The Making of Lensese.,
The essential part of any device "TI
the study of the starry intons--(lMw
suins. planets. col-eta and the cbutaLe
that are perhaps new world in the
makingI-ls the lens or the optica train
:hat coistits of a series of lenses. It
Is this (hat mites the umoeau science
of astronomy posesitle. There ip aibso-
lutely no other buntin nUtpaTion that
requires the accuracy of observntlon
;and the dieliacy of touch that are.
requLsite for the uialktg (If the finest
lenses. These are the most perfect
produtts of human bands. It nm:iy
couvel some idea 4)1 the ltbor rwjuIr-
ed in the making of a large lens to
say Uuat at ioast one year's4 time l8 re-
lUir-d for the grinding and polishing
of a thirty ix-h objefO gliis A little
lens two Inches in diameier requires
the unremitting clire and attention of
a skilled workman for two or three
days. It is easy, then. to see why It is
that even lenses of high class ipboto-
graphtlc work are c-ostly A forty Inch
object glass for a large telescoiK eni-b:
not be tide Int much ek than four
years' ntit. and it if eryttiing does not
go just right It uaiy reiutre mueh
longer than thbat.i-u-aoas lIty rtar.
Some people rv oro .toollsb, 80oM
Scqutre fooltsbnfu iand others thrUst
their. foollShne" 0906agagy
their footalmesS opoti ua.-Pbi ad*
phia Ledger.
The Gratitude of Elderly People
goes to whatever helys to give them
eise, comfort and strength. Foley's
Kidney Pills, cure kidney and bladder
Diseases promptly, and -give comfort
and relief to elderly people, Sold by
i no. B. ThomnpsoD & Co.

mrday. '-
roru Paris, aM
respects for Th
lost favorable, ai
he people of St.
usy, and 'in the-
elp they extend to
e returned to t
Mr. Sinclair of Y
n St. Andrews, M
business call at t
Mrs. Hinton Gwa'
ear little children
rom a vigit to Weo
ad to relate, she hi
having the life of Ii
iad found a bottle
walowed the contend
'isit and which at

dren of
h's pleas

d three
m Mari-
-4y in St.
">pint in
near theta
a ave.
fwily left
04la. Inst
aihs stav.
.,te that
eo came
66d in the
rar-'of of
te:.-an do.

i 'is home

Sunday to
dft Co., of

at his

Ithe ditin-
tizen, who

Buoy with
short while
iving the
existed be-
Sthe pub-
riany, many
at present
i and sound

.d is suc-
line of

V -
- 7w^j lovely
.ritL with



Ao get
id will

n was
I made
WU two
0a. and
rd time
b, who
an and
6g their

tha hair.
re Gray

A sluggish liver means a coated tongue,
a bad breath, and constipated bowels.
The question is, "Wtat is the best thing
to do under such circumstances?" Ask
your doctor if this is not a good answer:
"Take laxative doses of Ayer's Pills."
--Made by the .. C. Ayer Go.. Lowell, Kas.-.

them of the pleasure anticipated.
Mr. and Mrs. William Gainer,
the venerable and highly esteemed
citizens of Econfina came down to
St. Andrews, Saturday evening,
and will visit for several days among
their children and numerous kin-
folk in this community.

The temple of fame stands upon tu.pi
grnve. The flume tlnit mirns uVmn lih'
fltaurs is kiudled fronm the nslwe of
atend men.
Chasol by a Sa. Sarpont.
"Ever see a --es s'rnlrp*''
"I was chnsei i nY one c.ue."
[ "What Old you du?"
("Got up and lit the guae."-Pittsburp
One of Our Pet Phrpses.
"Did nny of tbr imhaillilii'1 c'.a- pe
w ith 131t li. ''!' IlIii i lr' r1- '.* r1 in-1 1 ..\
wtiiuls harrowing rt.il- M a
"I didn't t sto' ti- na riin." aiN'-i'er
ed th mun wbo is h.erroln ir;iny e-x:-'t
"It struo-l me that if inn l.tlo c.d '- .
with'oit lhis life thliere wnsn t nu'-b u-c'
in hil es.-enping inyh<'.'."-- w ..hii'n
Arnbian Coffe(%.
The Arnlaui otrTf.-nriL-'ir. Irvln l'ro.
pa rf4d bir. -) i of cti, ; t'co. i ar J pln'-e'v
iear it a hu e 'O( p ot i n t,'i wi-
tr. tal:es a few hjandfulr )f t,<.o of
fee berries, enrefully c-ulls out iall i1w
p'fes-t berries a til foreign a uitwi-atn
n.d thtou places.4 thet best of the iw'rilet.
In an tron didoe held never the ire
The berrtos are permitted to ronftt uu
tUl twh>'y I'c I to rinohe aril tlre On.
while still urictmarril., placed l n small
mortar nal tiLroiully )bi'ijyl witi Ii
pestle I'clSMY 011li6j9 1 o 'Cip <.f the
mQrthr. 'I he heroes aro- not, however.
reducedd to a du3UtUL Wbtle tbis.procesi'
pot a be'4..
-water from the
*large pot and p acedi'over the 1lre0
When the water Jun the 'small pot haib
begun to boil thbe broken coiffee,berrles
are thrown In" aid the bolling .per-
mitted to go on for a short time, the
decoction being stirred with A spoon
whei? It shows signs of boiling over.
The coffee is then served In small cups
without cream or.sugar.

Ladies!Save Money and Keep in
Style by Reading McCall's
Magazine and Using McCall Pattermnt
McCal's Magazine will
iLi y iAt a 1 r..;. ri
/ x' (cnu" by k l
JtSS~v^ ** e01 poapLions Ii..
WWl-f^, lilesii fa-blloii li
''Vr ^ f clubhF.s an uill -s. ^6
(ka'-, n~i
*.. YOU m i
Ne rt Nw l isbi.t i..n
f .-^ iisi *', v lu.ble liif..rtr.Bi!...n
N LIi fll h I" ud r''r
b.c a y. .r, invluiJlii
a frre t'-1t. ri. uLh
NN COBn .I I m rril o t. .dy or Ei-rd
mNOssfur free salu (*lu''..
McCall Pattera will nablo youintmlrfilr. hy...jur
own homo. with yviirown hr1nd.. E 1.1ir.ivr
yourself and children whirli will L rr'l
In style and fit. 1ric' -i.moe lilili'r t:.aI lb
ceats. Send fcr freak laL:cra (.IL..>.
We Will Crive You Fine Pris*:b f r re n n i'uh-
Fierliplions amnone your friends. ?rail1 *r free
Premium Cnataluguo and La:i Pri.:e (.>IT.r.
THE McCA.I COMPANY. 239k 24' We-t 37ah SL., NEW YORE


The Leadi g Diug Store

Knowing dru v es, is of course, the most important
feature of our b it-has not taken all of our time to know
drug values. e e value on TOILET 8PECIALIES. We
know how to select uy the very finest that are made.

Testthe Frarg
Sf p


Examine OurT

They are unsurpass
ano deltcacy of odor.'
lete asstment of
domestic and import
Toilet Waters through
Toilet Goo4d
The most fastidtoi
We have a consuiglui
*Bath that come neanreri
* from impu niesc ore nOa
anything ahis lino
tain a b ifulcomp}
of dell powder
skin (rom dirt, wind"
toilet is complete witj
face. Tooth Powders.,
tion. Tooth Brushes,
toilet requisites so e
in endless variety. .
partmentour stock'-
Our goods are th -
We Sell all P2

of Our


t Waters

Free from

Since May, 1906, Ayer's Sar-
saparilla has been entirely free
from alcohol. If you are in
poor health, weak, pale, nerv-
ous, ask your doctor about tak-
ing this non-alcoholic tonic and
alternative. If he has a better
medicine, take his. Get the best
always. This is our advice.
We publish our formulas
We banish aloohol
Sfromour medlolune
p/e' *WeUgco you to

in- plt r 1s Loria. IM intti." sayeth
the piroarb. In other words, it isn't
his own mult.
The Higher Court.
"The courts burve re4 Ided that a wo.
man has no right to open her hus-
band's mall."
"My wife reversed that decision be.
tore it was made."-Bouston Post.
Still Young.
Teacher-I am Ruirprise.d that you
are not further adranced You are ex-
tremely backward for your age. Lit-
tie GIrl-les'm. Mamma wants to
marry again.
Mrs. Jacob -Wilmart, Lincoln? III.,
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 vot Fole.v's Kidney Pills and gave
them a fair trial. They rave me great
relief, so continued undil row I am in
perfect health. Sold by Juo.H. Thomp-'
son & Co.
Life's a reckoning we cannot make
twice over. You cannot mend a wronq
"ut-traetion by dining your addition
ri1iht.-Ceorre aliot.
Miraculous Foresight.
EnglIfhninmn rendinng -"Keep Out-
This Mea.ns You!" Bab Jove, bow did
they know I was comingt-Judge,

The Boy's Bit.
"You seem to have got your boys tli
tereated in mythology very ulteely."
"Yes; I explained to them that Her-
cules held a championship."-Washlnj-
ton Herald.
Sure Test.
She-They held a mirror over b
face to see if she was alive. I dout'
understand that. He-Why, you see. If
she was alive she'd open her eyes 4
look In It

%hat hey WIflDo SW Ys
f',h ey

They will cure your bachahe,
strengthen your kidneys, cor.
rooect urinary irregularities, bul14
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess urio acid
that causes rheumatism.' Pre-
vent Bright's Disease and Dia.

bates, and restore
Strength. Refuse

health and

W. H. Milton, John Dillon, John Milton, III.
President Vice President. Socy-Trpaase

Milton Land and Investment Co.
CA IT'A.I, $200,000.

Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes. Stocks>
Bunds: ets.
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fldelity Insurance.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal and as
Secure Court. Official and other Bonds.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustee
and Agents for Others.
By Special Agreement will Lend. Money for Others
Approved Security abd Guarantee its

John M Dillonj. tJohnMilt
W.H.Watson, John Milton, II I. H. I Lowi. .
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooke. I. A. Balin.
W. H. Milton.
Address: W. H. MILTQN. President 4
ftiii *



Real Estate




A L E `R,
* -m PtA





Dry Goods, Clothing, lats,

Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,

Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.

n permanency -
Ve keep a corn-
most delicate .r
perfumes and i
it our entire o alade 0 ar o h
te is pleasedthe
p Toilet Soaps, Toilet Sponges and Sponges for the
rfeotlon than any we eversaw. Toilet Soaps free ME rAL Al
be found everywhere. We have them. If you want
us the pace to get it. y T U7 T TTT R
:The attention of all ladies dIo care to haveand re F U RJ N XI A R U E
p, a soft and healthy white skin, is called to oar line W
toplexion beautifiers. Pro'.ect the open pores of the
last by the use sf these aids to charm. No woman's -
tdust of faintly scented powder over the neck and
'esW. Washes, Cosmetics and Rogues of every descrip- SE W
'-Brushes, Combs, Manicure eots, and all the little
tt to comfort. hoaltbh nd beauty are to be found here
lRUBBED GOODS. In thisde-
ete.RUBBER GOODS, ur goods
ynakes and will not disappoint iyou.
IT MEDICINES in iemanp K
? H JANSENIUS, St. Andrews, Fla. UNDE lE iT 11









St. Andrews, Fla., On Seacoast'



G. V. ANDERSON, Manager.

lii-~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ 1Y.' 9Li a'tiaie'uyt

$50 First Prize and $25 Second
Prize,'Offered by the E. 0.
Painter Fertilizer Company


- aam

r I *'IPI





' *

The Th


A airbsendth Eacape Fm


CM.ete. 1MAo by Ametrt

As the Tlang rounded the headlandi
*1 noticed them off to the starboard
two bulks, red with r'st. awash under
tbl h wonhet of the bla trees that grew
Sa a demse forest far out Into the sbal
bow water of the lagoon. One ateame
was wedged In between great boles
Mhe tope of its masts showing oddly
bowve the overhanging geeoery. TbI
nter lay well over upon Its side. lUk
t-sse portly marine monater that bad
taken shelter there from the troplc
S gam. ow any person not a poIltIvi
0Ilt could have blundered Into sueh
Sflace. Passed my comprehension.
The repeated blasts Irt6m our whlst~

WUW Me-'Whto drill snaz
Sam= bhlmet wich always amo
tete .th the white man in the trop
Ues appeared in the stera of a boal
which gloe. out from under the trees
Before d r gangplank was fairly low
.ered a talL rawboned young English
man, distinctly of the "gentleman'
type came over the ship's side and
tatrodiced himself as Shackleford, thn
Dan with whom I had contracted to
eay 'a load of nuts to Liverpool.
"NoP, I haven't a black on the place,'
be explained in response to an inquiry
of mine as we took our plates In his
iait bottomed boat, manned wholly by
(hinamen, and started for his banga
tow, whose corrugated roof blamed In
eth e t sunlight through a rift in
the eooanut grove. "It costs three
times as mocb for Chinese labor, but
for some reason I can't get a nigger to
come near the plantation."
"That's strange."
"Waft till tonight =a you'll ear s
bonrIbis row as yea ever beard. Then
you'll know. The mountains back
there are alive with apes. That is
why I put up a twenty-ive foot high
barbed wire fence."
That evening we were sitting in the
ungalow.r sipping whisky and soda
4^d swapping yarns about Penang,
When a volley of barks. sharp as the
pttle of musketry, made me spring up
f! alarm.
kBhalekeford put down his glass and
-hawed. "It's only those blasted
," be explained whn he bad man.-
td control isbl.mirth. "Take down
itfi* Bad come along."
rmed with, Winohesters, we made
wy t theedge of the grov' near-
S. e spa*r of the Wmoutain. As we
Wi t ae wi of sxnas greeted
barbed wire fence.
t .*brntespaid little heed
2Then. under the lad-
p of a I1uge gray ae, they broke
tmado eprcoer,.
Sgred S brute was the last
at dg of the edge of jungle
*jand ghbered at us in a way
my flesh creep. It seemed
boe the fathomless hatred of the
le ioung e world for the usurper

'The next morning on our way back
.. b the steamer I asked Shbackleford
1ftout the two wrecks.
"Oh, I fancy the fool captains could
SeVe aeer straight," he replied lightly.
"Longstrethb-toat's the chap I bought
Oe grove from-said that both ships
were loaded with cocoanuts. He wQuld
dot talk much about it, though-too
*Our to talk about anything.,"
Later, to satisfy my curiosity, I
o over and had a look at the
bulks, and as I examined them I noted
two facts that kept me speculating for
@eys. Before either steamer went into
Its present position the boats had been
hastily slashed away, and there wasn't
a single cocoanut to be seen in either
Tbatnlight I spent ashore again with
ihackleford. and when I returned to
my ship the following morning I found
It in an ominous state of excitement.
Usually the Chinese portion of it oc-
cupted the forward part of the main
Seek. eating and sleepiug in the cor-
ses athong the steam winches. The
leascre had always claimed the fore-
eastle bead. where their tall, gaunt
Uodles and swathed heads seemed an
Ibseparable part of the aship. Now, how-
ever, race and caste were forgotten.
and turbans and pigtalls mingled pro-
aUlicuoaay. 'gi groups that whispered
feu yt. t.s a dosen corner.
At sAlgt of me they quickly die-
nsed, but with those two rusty hulks
up yonder as object lessons I
teoot prompt measure to forestall a
posslbleb mutiny. Summoning the first
ante--a atf caste from Calcutta that
1 bad picked' up in Penang when
aePhiereon died of cholera-I locked

0he door behind him. left my revolver
i6 tMe table. where he could meditate
pMu Its. use iW we talked, and then
asked bfm a few pointed questions.
S eI turned wWpt under hba dinky skin.
l~ut soon pulled himself together and
beTOa to lie to ime. I knew it by the
way his eyelfdw flickered. The bay
was too hot for even a Chinamno to
Ilve on: the nlaoon was full of sharks:
the typhoon scasoh was coining on
--tbie' and a dozen other reasons for
tavlag at once slipped from 'his oily
tongue and left me more puzzled than

After that experience I spent no
wore nights ashore, but watched con-
tinually for the slightest hint of re-
belUiou Early the next morning when
bse.cecomtis bediin to arrive on the
big bamboo rafts I noted with a grin
of satkefar'tlo that all band stet to
work pMleing them Inut the hold with
an a&l-rtty wht4-h they "ld never be
forwe nljfaWted hi miy 4,rviKPe.
lb'lgng ou vargo wot-itpiil a week

for hudreani af, ure. No opiates


blood from their lacerated feet came
through on us like a shower of warm
rain, but none of us was burt except
Ah Cong over there. He was a bit
careless and let his pigtail stick out
through the netting. Lucky thing I
had a knife, you sour old heathen!"
turning to a grizzled Chinaman whose
cue had been severed close to his head.
"or that big ape that got hold of the'
end of it would have palled It out by
the roots." And Shackleford laughed
uproariously ns be reached for his pipe.
examined the coloring with the eye of
a connoisseur and then began to dig'
the dirt out of the bowl. "Rut I don't
understand what made the brutes all
quit and go tearing away toward the
bay." be added thoughtfully as he
opened his tobacco pouch.
For answer I led him down to th.
third derelict and showed him the emp
ty bold.

Jock Scored.
"Well. Jock," saild a laird to one of




rom Dth


man PraM
,0= omm

his tenants, "you are getting very -a ty
bent. Why don't you stand up jIE A n A o urr' guarand If yiu 'I
straight like me, non' t u t sIL SuppOSI1ory
"Eh, mon." replied Jock, "ye see that D. Ma. T 5u-,,mn. su.
,:,ar ..180o1-A3, 1Stay iv1Ie,.l N. 0.. Writ q: "- 1 caollmay
field of corn o'er there? Weel, yell r..,y i4 a .is-n .. clam for tilba.'" Dr. a. N. ,)v'"r_.
notice that the full helds huang doon "'firi.. H. ~ MCGI. crkire, ,, .rie
an' the empty eeus stan' stracht up."O -,r a prae.d.e of 28 yrrsa. I Lave fuud no r.-iae.l t.d
anr-inui yomr't."- Ptaica onQuw SBe|.i8 prt-. oldu
-. -......... t/ Drugiglto.' MARTIN RUDY, LANCASTER, p PA

FOLEYiSK(IDNEYRDY Sold in St. Andrew's Bay by Dr. W. G. Mitchell
Makes Kidneys and Bladder Right CALL FOR FREE SAMPLE

for backache, rheumatism, kidney or bladder trouble, a
Foley's Kidney Pills purify the blood, restore lost vitality an

and (luring that time I never left the
ship's dei-l further than the cabin.
The followuig evening we put out to
sea. the men. working like demons to
get away before night shut down,
Shackleford laughing nil the while at
their Pagernes to be rid of what he
declared to be --the- itnest spot east of
Bues." His Chlnmen-l sh all never
rorget ruit nsti gRimpse ofr them-
squatted upon the empty bamboo rafts.
their tues wound alout their unsnhaved
heads. the stont still lstreuming down
their looked bodies to the tilmsy cotton
pantaloons corded about their waists,
and viewed our departure out of their
narrow eyes witb features iR impfs-
aire as thnws uf a stone Buddha.
S hat did they know about the two
rust ay bulks, the grny "thing" that
r haunted them. and what had they told
r my crew? I wondered. Worn unt with
a trying week, I turned In.
r A shock hurled me from my berth,
6 and as I groped about In the darkness
for the key of the door the sound of
crashing timber and of branches trail-
Ing across the cubin window made me
guess my surroundings. Springing on
1 deck. I turned iustinctively to the
C wheel. and there, bowed over It like
e an old man and clutching the spokes
h with hairy hands, was a huge gray
ape-the very monster Shackleford and
e I had faileti to bring down the night of
the raid upon the cocoanut grovel
At setgk of me it relinquished its
t hold Wpoit t.i wheeF and 8prnDg at me.
bring its teeth uin sudden rage.
Whipping ont my Colt, I began to fire
and back away and brought it down
t with a shot in Its gnping mouth just
as it was reaching out its horrible
corded narms to seize me. As it col-
lapsed with a gasping shudder at my
very feet I sprang backward from
sheer repulsion and ton doing so tell
e into the lagoon through a hole in the
D railing that the thick branch of a tree
had carried away.
Not till then did the full Nignl0cance
of what hbad transpired dawn upon me.
1 Crew there wus none, but apes from
7 the surrounding trees and the twu
rusty hulks that had so puzzled me
I and that now lay on either side came
I swarming upon the steamer till they
v cOV red everything-wlbnces, forecas-
t tIe bend, the empty davita, the spare
anchors, tire very rigging-witth a gray.
writhing mass that struggled and
fought and screamed to a wild rush
I for the coocoanutM which cold easily
i be reached through the main batch,
: left open to prevent overheating.
I Swimming round to the rudder, now
completely out of water' above the
madly racing screw, 1 climbed up be-
yond the reach of sharks and listened
to the appalling pandemonium till the
last cocoanut must have been removed
from the hold, when the brutes grad-
ually dispersed through the forest.
Afraid to venture back on deck, at
daylight I mounted a piece of the
round house that had been swept over-
board and made my way on the incom-
ing tide up the channel which led to
the plantation. On the edge of the
grove I paused in incredulous wonder,
and then the truth came home to me.
Under a fierce attack of the apes the
wire fence had at last given way, and
th. cocoanut 'grove was tn ruins,
Shakklefotrd's bungalow I 'ound in-'
state of pllUage so complete ,that only
the1 four upright posts remained, and
the flimsy huts occupied by tbe Chi-
uese laborers were scattered about as
If struck by a typhoon.
Not far from the rains I found
Shack leford's beaurtiully stained meer-
Wchaum pipe trampled into the earth
by a host of passing feet. arid protrud-
ing from under a tattered cocoanut
leaf was a ('hlnuman's cue, streaked
with gray. but no OClestial at the sev-
ered end. Prepared for the worst, I
was hastening down the newly beaten
path toward the Jungle, when a groan
to my left attracted my attention, and,
rushing over, I found Shackleford and
his Chinameu neatly trapped under the
barbed wire fence.
"You see." Shackleford explained
when I had pried up the edge of the
deadly netting which they were unable
to raise with their bare hands because
of the inch long barbs, "we were pok-
ing the bally brutes off the fence with
sharpened bamboos and having no end
of fun when their weight doubled the
whole thing over and shot us into as
fine a little fort as a fellow could wish
for. Ha, hat"
Shackleford, followed by a score of
bedraggled Chinamen, crawled out
stiffly from his involuntary but lucky
imprisonment and looked ruefully at
his blood spattered clothes. "They rip-
ped and tore at the netting like a lot
of mad devils." he continued, "and the

A S -'., C U..
NvE gagOW
fcr $1.00 per bo
when reUeved,
have th.m Bend

HHhat tI
make a **u-vo.
Pth-'bf four tiugrs
'aured across thf-
pai-y's "dram" oril
ly as much raw splr-
la .the mouth."

I Pleasantries.
unrreled, and one re-
hier's early career in

temporary." he wrote,
t from a man who
ago hawking from door
tonkey, and an Ill con-
lt that?"
'not deny it, but in his
ktred the following:
orary says that five


Ur tfor SLPPdB"UD h allURUATIOff.
F AIL sfreI Sure I Saee.dr I Setl.
r -Money efuo3d(ed. SBnA prepaid
lU fend ibe'mon iial,t be pai. for
so Free. Ifyour druglt doea not
rders to the

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

Our bbing List.
The BDUOY Y s made very beral club
ing arrangeaitslB with a few of the vern
tiest publicati sin the country and for
the present a- send for a whole year
lTe BUOY a
"etroit Fre Pltoss (twice-a-week
and Ye r R ok)............. 1 71,
Ihe Fla T. & itizen, daily for $5 85
So-4Semi weekly, foril 55
ientiflo- r an' .... 3 5(i
F mer and rulGro.wer" ... 2 55
1ri ida AgjcutrJist ... 1 5.
A d< 0 c..o 05, each ... '2 ,5
FaN')r ur ilad'a, monthly I 17
N. week)... .. 175P
The Oritc ... .......... I 1 0
For any eriofthe above publica-
tions iii e ron with the BUOY ad.
press all ot 1 o HE BUIOY,
.. 'Andrens Fla.


U.S. L&ti,. e at G ,ineaville, Fla.)
30th, 1910.
Notice 1 i y given that William H.
Lucns, o'fV port, Florida, who, ont
July 20tih!. aide Homei ad Entry,
No. 3602 1al No. 03450), for tiwii
of'Reotion.J wnship 2 south, r.inge
14 west. a8 e Meridian, iat tfilud
noliue of i ttdl I to make fi,,I fii'-Lve- r
proof to estb claim to thc- laudl ahue
described bt4ef thb clerk of the cirec'it
c.JUI, I t V.iK t Florida, on the 8th day
of S piem'i. 10.
Claimanti a as witnesses: R. B.
Brown, Ba' outig, Mortis Robbins
Aind C. H.oW all of Southport, Flur-
idiu, I -.S. CHaUs, Register.

nd urifegularities.
id vigor. substitutes.

n &Co.

SPolly gazed bopen mouthed. "What
Is it, Aunt Deb? Where did you get
It? Why-it's solid mahogany! Oh.
the dear tables-end the highboys!
Chippendale-and Sheraton-and real
colonial!" Her pretty nose was poked
here and there among the treasures,
and her charming face was reflected
from a dozen dim mirrors.
Miss Deborah smiled sadly. "It Is
my very own. Polly, dear. It was left
to me by my great-aunt Hester, and
it has remained stored away here for
twenty-five years. I planned to give
this to you and Dick for a wedding
gift, but I shall need It for awhile.
After I am gone"-
Polly stopped her sentence with a
kiss. "After you are gone. indeed"
she cried ludignantly. "You know that
you are to live with us as soon as
ever Dick makes enough money to
start a home. What a beautiful house
we will have-eh. Aunt Deb?"
She waltzed the stiff backed spinster
about the limited space until Miss
Deborah's flying skirt caught in a pro-
jecting nail and dragged clattering to
the floor a tall screen whose frame
was of carved ebony paneled with
heavy Chinese embroidery, now faded
and dull.
Polly picked it up with a little ex-
clamation of delight. "What is this,
Aunt Deb? Why have you kept this
lovely screen hidden?"
"Great-aunt Hester left it to my
father, dear. He was very fond of it.
and for years it stood close to his desk.
When he was quite helpless we used it
to encircle his chair and ward off the
drafts. It grew qulte old and shaky
and needed mending, and as no one
but a skilled workman could mend the
delicate carving it was placed up here
after father's death, and of course
nothing has been done ?o it sthee. All
the broken bits of carving are in that
little bag tied to the top," explained
Miss Deborah.
"Can't I take it downstairs, Aunt
Deb? I'm sure Dick can mend it-he
s so clever. And I will mend the
broken embroidery."
1'Very well, dear. Tomorrow Norah's
husband will come and move this fur-
niture downstairs; tonight, I fear, we
must sleep on the davenport. It is
growing late, Polly; let us get down-
stairs and seeabout supper."
Together they dragged the heavy
screen down to the parlor, where Polly
once more fell into ecstasies over its
delicate carving and fine Inlay of ivory
and mother of pearl.
After supper came Dick Fraser, and
Polly waited for him in the deep ve-
randa and told him of the sale of Miss
Deborah's furniture.
Dick flushed hotly and sank into
a low chair with a quick gesture of
impatience. "It's a darned shame!"
he cried angrily. "Here am I. a great,
strong, husky chap, sitting around
waiting for people to come and be
cured of their Ills, while Miss Deborah
needs a man to go to work and pull
her out of her financial ditl-ulties: I
wish I'd never studied medicine. I
wish I'd learned to be a carpenter-
or something else!"
"Fiddle-de-doe. Dr. Fraser:" cried
Polly impudenty. "If It -were not for
you what would bcotuie of all the poor

The "Long" Sitzes.
The Sitze family was long In person.
long drawn out il sipe-h aud peter.
nally long about diuing Things. Over
miles of plue hills they were kiuown
as the "long" girzes. Mliss Lydia. the
eldest, went t. ;t crossroads -&tore to
buy Christmas lri-ws-nts. lu the course
of a half hour she became Interested
in some blue lnd scarlet petticoats.
"i'll take onue of these petticoats."
she sand, slowly counting out the price.
The busy priqrh'tor wrapped up the
parcel and huiit'e-d it ov'r with a po-
lte "Bomethting elsee"
"I'll whke another pettl'onaL"
Be did up a s e nd btindle, took her
carefully (oini,.'d uiotwy and was
turning to mti twtt lnmpatient custom-
"I'll take another pettlkoat," came
the .\.w driwl!
Thils vuent ra to the seventh time.
The m:uan, Im-Ilgi up to his ears in work,
ventlir'e. t 'iionV.1l )O:
"BuIi.\ g tur twh neighborhood. Misa
Lydin '"
"I'm tuyLng two apiece for my sis-
"ilow rnany sisters have you?"
"Nine."- Youth's Companion.

Didn't Cut the Ace.
The greatest delight of Pat Sheedy,
according to a friend of the famous
gambler, was to "double cross" the
ciouked ra-rd isharsH.
*"Sheedf tomue strolled Into a tough
gambling resort in the west where he
Wfs not known and stood watching
the games." the friend relates. "One
of the dealers was 'spelling' to several
(-ountrymen and had about convinced
then to take a chance at his game.
'I'll bet you 2 to I that I can shut-
tle the deck and cut the ace of hearts
the first time.' he announced.
I'll take $50 of that if you'll let me
shuffle the cards,' Pat said.
"The d-naler agreed, and the money
was staklcd. The countrymen also
made small bets.
"'Are you satisfied?' the dealer ask-

A Reliab'e Medicine-Not a Nar-
Mrs. F. Martl. St. Joe, Mich., says
Folmv's Honey and Tar saved her litt11
boy's life. She writes: "Ous little bo:
contracted a severe bronchial trouble
and lasatthe doctor's medicine did nol
cure olim, I gave him Foley's 'Honey
and Tar'" in which I have great faitl].
IL cured the cough as well as the chok
ing and gagging spells and he got well
in ashort time. Foley's Honoy and Tar
has many times nd u mush trouble
and we are never without it in the
house." Sold by Jno. R. Thompson &

30x50 inches, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildingti-is of great value to any-
one contemplating purchatiibh prop,
arty in town, It cover.abopnt .fout
,htilA] -aiC. nAt '

,* 'The lost securietvY she ci.e < -1.4
Aunt Deli: grandfather w'bas them la
beled. How do you suPl'-ose they cam
to be In such a place, and SUlIjO-Se we
had never found the .,r-reen?"
"Suppo e I huld ntot sold the furinl-
ture!" quaverpd Mit.Ms DIelrah Hs shb.'
opened tbe nbulky ouve-lowi and ex.
traced the tWbmifully engrToved cer-
tifleates. "Do look at these. Dick-
I'm so excit'1 I .ain't read a thing'
Father must hi' e 'lilpI.'d them in
there atmouintmhrlo'ly thl,.e lost days
before be w wt taken Ill."
In a very sawe-dl ,' Ihr P.raser
rfnd tho ltst ,f valusinht. seN:urirles. and
when he fini.-b.'d with a lung drawn
whittle of itir,:'sle nt Mn -i I ,-borali
and i'olly wors weiepin', In caeh other's
"Won't the old house look perfectly
lovely "' Polly was sobbing. "All the
beautiful old fashioned furniture from
the garret aud"-
"And Dick shall have the south wing
for his offices, and the carriage house
can be made into a very respectable
garage." added Miss Deborah. straight-
ening her spectacles.
"What?" demanded Dr. Fraser very
independently. "I couldn't, Miss De-
borah--Polly-I want to earn my own
"You will buy out Dr. Brown's prac-
tice," said Miss Deborah decidedly.
"You can pay me back some day if you
will. But you can do more real -good
by becoming my resident physician
than waiting there on the hill for the,
patients that do not come."
"Polly." pleaded Dick, "I'm trying
to keep my Independence. Back me up.
You don't think I ought to accept this
from Miss Deborah?"
"Aunt Deborah," corrected Polly
sweetly. `Theni. "If you marry me at
all. 'ic,.it must 1w e'u flty as she
s.ay. fi t --it v!i make hr awfully
1hu:py, won't it. Aunt PVb?" -
Mi'l Deborah arose and, ,o(ting to
them. clnsl,ed her long- ara)s around
them both. "I' n-tvvr had any children
of my own," she slid huskily-: "you
two ore all I have. 'Don't keep mW
waiting much longer for my happi-

Then the three hew!a, came together.
gray and black and go!den,. and the
dragons on the screen seemed to writhe
and twist and wink their green eyes
very knowlng,!y as if they knew Miss
Deborah would have her own way
after all.

A Good Evr.
Mrs. Dyer-UIave, you ever called on
the people in the next apartment?
Mrs. Gossip-No; the walls are so
thin that I know all about their af-
fairs.-Brooklyn Life.

A Pessimist.
"A J)Peslmit." said the phil gopher
of folly. "is one who, when he has
the choice of two evils, chooses both
'and sticks around to wait for more."-
Cleveland Leader.

Both Alike.
Mother (comuplaltningly-'Will seemsI
to have forgotten us at college. his
letters are so short. Father (tersely)-
So is Will when he writes 'em.,--Balti-
t'ore Am meri-an.

ed when
of hearts l
-he was
big bu0nti
in two.
Sbeedy bh
while shuA

-Why d'
Reed to
ago, when
ice of the
"Ah." sa8
slight statxi
ed in my
assume to
"And is o
asked Reed
the edge of
up the othb
and you br
safety lies
the road m
Some da.
In a state d
front tooth,.
pointing to
Reed lai
drew himsg.
a vtor
had eo
al s
are, wo:'w

Sight j
About the
e under
o when a x
d solicited
as drunk 4
aap was evl
lear eyed, I
that shook
roman candy i
with easy f
my first nam
famikar to
where I had
a quarter. I
He tool it*v
"'Let's see
turned to go
Who are you
"He w he l
an exprefpi
'What! DOn0
Lord, JohbT"-
times fo '-wit

flerheit -e
fact th4
-lHowevr as'
"um," a I or

twelve I
furrowA Ir

lest wa.i
the h[CO.
the le l
wai''a ^

s. were shuffled. 'The
t I am to cut the ace
I cut'
ed. Then the dealer
one-whipped out a
and slashed the deck
don't take the money
ed the ace of hearts
e cards."

*and ingalle.
you grow?" said Tom
r Ingalls some years
men were In the serv-
at Washington.
11s, who was of very
"'I'm too much Interest-
s' life and property to
magnificent height and

at my concern, too?"
said Ingalls. "Walk on
board walk and you lift
d; stand.in the middle
through. The people's
our being a middle of

ter Reed found Ingalls
ntal distraction. "Just
gold fillings of this
lined Senator Ingalls.
exposed cavity.
Immoderately. He
to his full height As
Als time'of revenge

tulate you. You
ur weight in gold."

l- ve Known Him.
limit of nerve that ever
y observationn," said an
"a ppened a few days
h.nwalked into my office
.a%mall loan. That he
Shad been for several
t at a glance. Dirty,
shaved and with hands
a those of a professional
shooter, he saluted me
llarity, calling me by
His face was vaguely
'. but I could not recall
een' him. He asked for
mpromised. with a dime.
bi profuse thanks.
I called to him as he
can't quite place you.

nd looked at me with
of pained surprise.
ow toe! Why. good
u put me in jail three
eating "-Kansas City

r scorned the metric
-J. rests solely on the
has but ten fingers.
ie. Is but a "mille paw
thouuand pa,-es. 'rI,
)t 'was ued for di.-
,re It W H Hle'l at
"'furlong' ,l- IuIIy
breadth of th4 l0'I:I.

intg rhe lite:, titot
th of t e a'n, a. ,
Id, .sud fro trhe,-

rv.Cwg inv.

------ .1 '
In: consequae.nee,: wo^ -
pulse Ia oatIural M o ao smali
of people without other sign of
ease. It may also be sinlmpt a tratnl
sient sympr nm, dug to errl-"r f -b 'itf
or other causes which, dilsuppeariug,
leave no trace behind them.

"That Is a fat, properout Iotlug-
envelope. Does our ailesman seid l it
a big bunch of orders?"
"Not exactly. That envehpe con-
tains a receipt for his last cheek, hle.
expense account for this week. a re-
quest for a salary raise and a requisl-
tIon for some more expense account
blaMk&"-LouIovUle Courier-JourWL.

years ago wne were 'hawklug from door
to door with a donkey, and an Ill con-
ditioned hIeast at that.' He is quite
right. We were so occupied. But we
are surprised to find the donkey has
such a good memory."

SThe Dragon

Screen |

It Led to the Discovery of a
Loat Fortune
Copyright, 1810, by American Press

When the last wagon load of furni-
ture had turned out of the avenue into
the highroad and the auctioneer had
furled his red flag and driven away
from the old mansion set among tall
growing locusts Deborah Ames smiled
quizzically ut her niece.
"I suppose you think my heart's
broken, Polly." she said quietly.
"I saved what I wanted, dear."
Polly Ames stared. "You are trying
to he brave, you denr thing!" she cried.
Imipulsivrt-ly. "If you bail ,, ly 1-..nii
ed and hid let me ,go to w.-rk \ 'iu
could have saved all the thiits thIat
you have always had about you "
"And of which I awm dreadltilly
tired." intkerpoId her auint, with suld-
den energy. "Lark!u says the tlihi~~
brought two hundrfl and fifty. and
that will keep us a year. Pully. Yoni
see, father I,.h-t the pin fre t ft nld cleu'U
because he did not want his danglt,-r'
to work for a ltinug He ql l th. 'Ih
come from the sec rlties would lie suf-
ficient to support us for life. Buit wu-
were never iale to tild uny trnce of
them. You remember how poor imtth.
er and I searched for the papers up t',
the very day of her dr-ath, and I look
and look now. though I am vory doubt-
ful whether father ever had them, and
"I could teach music," said Polly
mutinously for the hundredth time in
the past year.
"My dear," cried Miss Deborah for
the hundredth time, "your grandfather
Ames left an ample fortune--enough
to educate you and support us for the
rest of our days."
"Where is It, thenV' Polly saw her
own flushed face In the long mirror
and beside it Aunt Deborah's tired
countenance, and her tender heart
smote her. "Don't let us talk about
It any more tonight, Aunt Deb. Y4,u
wUl sleep on the davenport tonight?
You sold the very beds, you know,"
suggested Polly gently.
"Come with me, my child. You
have not made a trip to the south gar-
ret this many a day. I'll warrant,"
smiled Miss Deborah.
In this attic were many strangely
sheeted forms that crowded the small
Carefully Miss Deborah withdrew
the dusty sheets and, rolling them Into
* :ttarjsea-

- 'a


Safe Medicine for Children.
Foley's Honey and Tar Is a safe and
effective medicine for children as it
does npt contain opiates or harmful
Drugs. Get,, only the genuine. Foley s
Honey andj'Iar4n the yellow package,
at Jno. R. Thof~pson & Co.

The Suspect's Declaration. -
Parson White's precautionary menas.
ure of protecting his chicken coup
with chilled steel bars was futile. for
that very night four tiore of hbs 'bolhe '
Leghorns dl.iappeirenrd. leavliiti lie sev-
ered and tilstvd btara as the only vis-
ible evidence of the theft. lHowever.
his suspicious pointed IwHIard hl neLxt
door neighbor, whom he had seen
prowling around his yard that dIay,
and accordingly he had this suspect -
up In police court the next Diornig
"If the prisoner canu ile an alibi 'll,
let him off with a muspeodettd s aa "
rence." announ',.d the .lude at te
end tt the evidence. "Cau y'u .'Y J ,"'Q4
:ilibl. a '-. U -. "*A.5 I,
"Ah Bu<:s .i- h kin." ea--rly rejoined
'he suspect, "If It lnu't any harder den
Pahuiu White's ebicLuo coop bth j"-.
Brooklyn- Life. \ .

Couldn't Walk.
Wffey-You tikld ue the othel' d4y
we must a'voiid al l.uxuries and coit-
fine ourselves to absolute necessitles
only. Hubby-Thats so, my dear.
Wifey-Well. last night you camo home
from the club in a cab. Hubby-Yea,
but that was an absolute necesslty.-
Fliegende Blatter.

Not an Earthquake.
Mrs. Houser (hearing tremendous
noise In the kitchen--Great goodness
Jane, what was that. an eartbquako
shock? Jane (calmly picking up the
pleces of glass)--No, mum; only a tit-
tie jar.

"Jane, at the table we wish to be
served with alacrity." '
"All right, mum. Will you have It
after the soup?"-London Answer.

Patlen'e Did yon, enjoy muy last
song? Patric!e-i might have if 1 bid
known it was your last. Yonkers -

Laziness travels so slowly that poT-
erty soon overtakes bim.-Pranklln. .

sick people in Little River?"
"What has become of them -now?"
inquired Dr. FIraser. "They don't fill
my waiting room. They don't jingle
my telephone bell, nor do they call me
up in the dead of night. I wish they
would!" he ended viciously.
"It's been a healthy winter." com-
forted Polly, "and you know. Dr.
Brown Is going to sell his practice
and go away, and there will be a
chance for you then."
"I'm afraid not, boney. If I could
buy the doctor's practice and his auto-
mobile and his whole ouffit I'd be
made, but what's the use of talking?
Let as go In and see Miss Deborah.
Perhaps I can help her a bit You
must be at sixes and sevens."
"Nornh bas worked like a major.
We shall camp tonight, and tomorrow
we are to have--never mind! If you
come over to tei you shall bare a
lovely surpirl.e!" protulsed Polly as
they euntred the- tus-e.
When they sat around the cozy little
fire In tho back parlor Polly brought
In the dragon screen and showed it to
her luver.
"Of course you can med It. Dick,"
she said counfildently.
Dr. Frater- did not reply. le wnas
examining the line carving with the
eye of a lover. His skillful fingers
Itched to handle brush and glue pot
and restore to Its original beaut the
dragon scrien.
"I shnll mend the embroidery," ex-
plained Polly, thrusting inquisitive
fingers into the various boles and rips
In the panels. "Look at this e o1ay old
dragon. Dickl He is fairly peeling
"And this dull green eye ne4ds to be
brightened." remarked the doctor ab-
Polly brought a basket of silks and
sat down uear the light and gravely
matched her skeins against the faded
embroidery of the screen. Miss Deb-
orah, knitting near the fire, watched
her with tender interest. These two
young people were the very main-
spring of her existence now that so
much of her life had become merged
in the lost.
The light shone on the dragon screen.
and the golden dragons glittered until
it almost seemed as if their scales
"How father loved that old screen!"
mused Miss Deborah.
"Will it not be lovely to have it
around once more?" asked Polly, turn-
ing her head, and then tlhe screen
slipped from her grasp. and she caught
wildly at the panel on which she had
been working. She caught a turn
fragment of one of the golden dragons,
and the silk. rotten with age. fell
apart In her grasp, showing the white
cotton lining.
Dick jumped to catch the screen, and
as be righted it there kill-p from the
torn panel a long.ii, gal luoking en-
velope beating "t'ue miemoranuda in a
crabbed handwriting.
"By George!" shouted the young
man excitedly. "What have we here--
treasure trove? Polly. girl--catch-
It's yours."
Polly' eager t nure caught the en-
velope and gave 'one 'giapce' o .-'t.h. .li-
* 'o7 '"a^-fw^?Er~^


Sold in St. Andrews by J. R; Th


Chinesa Nam's of Places.
C'hlnnee itainies of places often define
tit lr ch.ira,-tr Thus. the terminal
Yangg" means f-.rtress., 'lugynang the
"furtre.-, oif pence." "'Chong" means a
walled itry. as Irenghibangheng tlhe
"P'bonix watlleod city." -Shau" IS a
mountain. "lunl" the sea. "kutnn" a
camp; thus Sha:nkalkuan i the "mouno-
tain sn campp" .A "Ilig" Is a mouu-
tinn l:is: 3totlenllng. near Mukden. ,4
the "hei ven scraping puss."
The siutix'es "tao" and "to" Indicate
Islauds; "po" or "pho." a harbor".
"wan." a bay; "ianug" and r"t." a&
river: "kcow." n port; ".'u.'" a firtt (l.,.
city; "ju." a protilucial c-apltal. "Pe'
Is uorth. "uan" Is south. kings' I"s aip-.
ItNal. These suillxest help to explitl.
8ubh familiar rarues In thee days 9s;
Sanph nta,1. Chemnalpo: Tatllenw.ttik
Yaigtsieklang, e1oungho. Yihkow. (hiC"-,
f.L Anju. i'ekkig und Nauktlig.-N.je
.York Tribune. '
Takm-1 ne'si Oen uiwn
BeIngf able to. .i

- --

The Solid Hoofed Hog.
There are some solid hoofed hogs In
the world, but they are few gad far-.
between. Darwin hans a great dtal1 .
say about such pigs in his "Origin t
Species," as there were only, three.. .
England at the time he wrote tbh
book. The solid hoofed hog Is not .
freak of nature, as many suppose, but:
a genuine case of reversion to a primtb
tive or ancestral type. It seems that,
unlike the prehistoric ancestor of the
modern horse, which has four toes or
hoofs, the old clotherlum, from wbicel
animal all members of the swine ftm.
Ily are descended, had a eolMd hooI
and in the course of ages, as the ot1
parent form died out and tbe-mnodern
wild boar, domestic bog, peccary, ete.,
were evolved this solid hoot tweame
through what Darwin calls "adapta-
tion" and "natural selection" divided
up into two parts, so that alnl modemu
bogs are cloven hoofed. Occansonally,.
however, a hog la born with the old
original solld hoof of the primtitveh
,tu'etr'r. thus dewinmsrtintng the teriA .-'
eney In all animals to revert now and --
Uten to the parent form.

Votes In Pawn.
In the dplt:hltful days of yore a vnte
frequently fetched hundreds of paunda.
Poor electors would not w:alt for an
election, but would borrow from the
candidate sums of money, for whlrI -
they would give- promrntary' uti.
And whbu the reform T bll wi s.p.wike
of to some electors in Stafford tbhe .-
expressed their pleanure ati t': ,it i
hoped that there would be futriiduefAI ",
into the I.ll some plan for the better'
paytmieit of poor voters'. For the tco-
venlenee of would be 31. P.'s seat!
used to l,o prniurnble for f5. 0O or (8.4
0(0 eacnh down. while toward the cl&6.
of the ei-:hreethi century the tbroughi
of .nttrn nnd m:ny others were a<-.
tuillv- publ'cly adverti'ed for sale by
au-tl,,n. The sales were not for a slu-
gle ii:r;liainet but the fee siinple tn-
cluili the power of dominating the
two r,,preseutratlves forever.-Lnudob

imelwmim lgmim l

vard from 3er's W1 1.n em
ioracing Old St. Andrews, -with coi
responding territory' inland. Priice
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Also '
Showing all the lands disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also looates
Harrison, Parker, Cromanton and,
adjacent country. The plat of the
lots is not shown, but by the aid of
this map the approximate location of
vny lot is easily determined. Price
hFifty Cents, at the Buoy Office.
Eithermap wilh be sent by mail to
niiy address on receipt of the price.

Cream Vermifuge



Ballard-Snow Liniment Co*.
Sold by Gainer Mercantile Co.

-a e m9 ndfirgestetei Mdrded pteiVSO
uTIly ascertain our opinion tree f weti r at
invention is probably patentable. COMiruLI 'i.
llonsstrlctlyconfidentlal. HandbookonPaR 'L
pnt free. Oldest agency for securing patent,
Patents taken through Munn t Co. reou
ppwcwl notice, without charge, In the
Scientific Jimerican.
A hnndirimoly llli'trnfd weekly. I.nraiest cr
ch liisi'.n uf any ,1 lentitle Jo rnal. Terms. I1 a
,.ir : r i, r ,,..n hnt .$L Jlid byall newsdea' er.
MUNN & Co.3618oadway. New York
Ltrauch Offcu. '25 F tL. WashIn .,on. I. C.

anfi t3o0
and up
held teget
nails. -ThI
nally esgiiff
it as can l

Two edit
ferred to.1
his paper. -
"As for o-
"what can
was five ye
to door wit
ditloned be
His rival'
next issue I
"Our CQI

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