Title: St. Andrews buoy
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00073857/00289
 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 29, 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: VID00289
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33065309
lccn - sn 95026996
lccn - sn 95026996

Full Text

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- - e*.--.-e'~rq~ FC


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1. 3,5

s. seato--ist District, W. H. Milton. Mari-
a; a dDistrict, J. P. Taliaferro Jacksonville.
Ia rpentgUves-'st District, S. M. Sparkman
fampa sd District, Ftank Cl k., Lake City;
ad DistLrict, Danitte H. Mays, Monticello.
Lad Office--Registrar, Shields Warren; Rceeiv-
er, H. S. Chubb, Gainesville.
*late-Governor. Albert W. Gilchrist; Secretary.
H. C. Ciawford; Treasurer, W. V. Knott; Attor-
nty-General. Prk M. Trammel; Comptroller.
A. J. Croom; Superintendent of Public Instruc-
ona, W. M. Holloway; Commissioner of Agri-
culture, E. McLin; Chemist, R. E. Rose;
Geologist, E. H. Sellards; Auditor, Ernest Amos
A- Ritfan-General,, J Clifford R. Foster; Rail-
fbad Comissioners-R. C. Dunn,. R. Hudson
Bur, N. A. Blitch and S. E. Cobb, clerk.
late Senator-Buell Cook, Chipley.
ras hington County-Representative, R, L. Mc-
Kenzie, Panama City; County Judge, I. A.
Hutcason; -Clek of Courti County Clerk.Re-
tbrder of Deeds, W C. Lockey; Sheriff, G.
SAlie. Vernon; Deptity, 0. L. Armstrong;rTax
ollectorr W. B. Ganer; Treasurer, H.B. Tiller
*ernon; Tax Assessor, J. J. Williams, Chiibley;
unty Su*rintendent, B. p. Gainer, Wausau;
Vrveyor. Tos. Collins, vernon; Count Com-
miaioners, FirstDistrit, Thomas Brock; Sec-
Rud District. S. W. Bush; Third District, I. M.
Simmons; Fou-th District, B F. Evtas; Filth.
Dtarict. j. Porter.
q Andrews Town--Mayr H. Drum~mond;
Clerk. Jno. R. Thompson; Marshal, Chas. L.
Armstrong; Aldermen. L. M Ware, George W.
Jr.. l. E.Vikery Y. T. Owaltney, F.
uBiilck; JtiStice of the Peace, John Sturroek;
Notaries A Emmons. A. H. Brke, F. Bul-
lock;.School Direttors, Gee. W. Surber, Sr.,
Morton Rynearson. L. B. Vickery: Postmas-
tr. Mrs. M. Rose
aan CityM. Pos master, Mrs. Belle Boothe;
Deputy Sheriff, Ai Hogeboom.
lville--Postmaster ...............Justice of
the Peace., G. M. B. Hirries; Constable, J. H;
Parker--Postmaster.. M. outelle; Notry
Public, W, H. Pairker.
tG4llaVy--Pdhtma ster. M. N. Carlisle.
AllAntdn-Postmaster, Andrew Allan.
West Bay-Postmaster ..............
southport-Postmastler, R. Barn et.
Gay-Postmistress, Mrs. R. Gay:
Bayhead--9 ostnistress, Kinie Newman.
Goek-Post master, J. J. Fowler.
Wotappo-Postmistress, Mrs. Dyer.
Murfee Postmaster. James M. Murfee.
Calhoun County. Cromanton-Postmaster. Nora
F Hoskins.
Yarmdalekn -Postmaster W. I. Woodford.

Baptist---'hurch Wyoming avei and Pearl st
lev. Herman S.Howard, poster;prea ching ev-
*ry second Sunday, morning and evening; SuU-
day School ever Sunday at 9 a, m.; Prayer
service every Thursday evening at 8 o'clcok,
Methodist Episcopal-Chnrch Washington Ave
and Chestnut St. Sunday School9:3o a. m.,
every Sunday. Rev. F. Wineman, pastor.
esbyterian---Church corner Loraine Ave. and
PrDrake St. Sunday School at 9:30 a. m. every
sunday. John Sturrock, Supt. J.H. Round-

\^nications on the first

a. E PALur Woming rve. an
Foster St.

Parkor Lodge No. 142

Regular Comemu-
nications on the first
and third Saturdays
in each month.
Visiting Brotito's
it. E PALMEg, SecretarY

$1.00 a Year in Advance.

Entered Sept. 3, lI962, at St. Andrews,
Fla., as second clags matter, under
Act of Congrress of Earch J, 1879.


Display adv. rates, 50c. per inch
per month. Position and extra-
ordinary condition rates subject
to special agreement.
"Local Drift," 5c per line, first in-
sertion; 21c per line each stibse-
Squent. Display locals duuLle
above rates.

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

While California has Luther Bur-
bank, who, by the process known
as cross-breeding has produced
wonderful fruits and flowers, Hinds
county, Miss., has a citizen, Easton
C. Jones, who is developing the cot-
ton plant, and has already perform-

Probably no state in the Union
offers a finer eld fdr the sportsman
than Florida. Below is given a
compendium of the game laws of
the state, as compiled by the Jack-
sonville Financial and Industrial
Quail and wild turkey, open sea-
son from November 1 to March 1.
One man is allowed to kill 20 quail
and two turkeys in a day.
Deer, open season November 1
to February 1. One man may kill
two deer in one day and not to ex-
ceed five deer in one season.
SDuck.zopen season October 1 to
April 1. No limit as to number
that may be killed.
Shipment and sale of all game is
prohibited by law.
Hunting license. For non-resi-
dents only. obtainable from the
county officials of each county.
Fee $10.
No license is required for fishing
for sport or for catching fish for
one's own use.
The turkey buzzard, all song and
plumage birds are protected by
Other game that may be killed
are black bear, panther; wildcat,

ed some marvelous feats with corn. raccoon, opossum, squirrel, shore

It appears that Mr. Jones, whose
farm is three milos from Jackson,
has been experimenting with corn
for fourteen years and gets from
six to ten ears on a stalk and a
yield that runs from 150 to 200
bushels to the apre.
In recent years he has been cross-
breeding okra with short staple cot-
ton, and it is claimed that he has
succeeded in producing a long sta-
ple of the finest texture and endur-
ance. We are told that last yeai
te planted forty acres of the cross-
breed cotton and gathered a crop
of ninety-four bales. Mr. Jones is

S. quoted as saving that some of this

S-- ., .--,--
SOtary Publtc for State at Large: bas jurisdletlon
to administer oaths. take alfidavits, khgallze
acknow ldgements, etc. anywhlre in Fiorida.
Special attention given to land cnveyarices
and marriage C PnI %!n.mty performed for laIwfull
ualbned parties. O1i:ce at the Butoy OUlfce,
t. Andrews..

bDoctr of Medicine. Graduate of the University
of eonn. Germany Chronic Diseases and dis-
..a of Women and Children my Specialty

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

iJotary Public for State at Large. Office at Store,
corner of Lorasne avenue and Cincinnati Street.
All Notarial vork solicited and given prompt

SPtice of the Peace, Dist. No. 5. Office at resi-
adence in West End, St. Andrews; but carries
his seal with him at his business and is prepared
*to apply his jurat to instruments, wherever
found. Attends to official business in his juris-
t diction, Collections a specialty.

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

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

In Keeping. .
Mledittlm-The spitss won't rap un.
less .oii % rite out your request on pa-
per. Iatrou-Any special kind of pa-
per? Meilumn Certainly wrapping
paper.-St. Louis Star.

Dying to Order.
Dying to -rd('r' l.s one of the most
sacred custunis of the American In-
dian. Many years ago Standing Elk
went to Major .lJmes McLaughllu. the
author of "My Friend the undian," and
said. "Father. my wife will die today,
and she wants a coffin from you."
The major asked Alm what the all-
ment wnid.-aad he replied:
"Just nothing but that she head the
Ghost callhig and must go."
Bkouebody had told her, It turned
out, that sie was sick, so she had
"palutled for death." and all her rela-
tives had gathered about to bemioan
her-and ineIdentally divide her prop-
erty na soon as she was dead. There
was no use in the major's arguing
about It, so be had the coffin made.
In many cases those "painted for
death" are actually,4illied into dying,
but Mrs. Standidn Elk was still too
vigorous. Finally In despair she car-
rsed the coffin into the house on her
own shoulders, and several years later
the major saw it still standing on end
in her house. Shelves had been fitted
Into It. and it was doing duty as a cup-
board.-llttsburg Chronicle-Telegraph.

land produced three bales to the
La.-.., :un .1lie feel' t,ih.tt he has fu.~t
money if. he does not get at least
two bales off the poorest kind of
land.-New Orleans States.

Financial and Industrial Record.
"The South,in my judgment has
such wonderful possibilities in her
undeveloped resources that there
is glory and material benefit enough
for eaeh and every section, accord-
ing to the peculiar and specific ad-
vantages of each, and one section
can not grow and prosper without
benefit to the whole south." This
patriotic sentiment was quoted in
a recent interview with John E.
Stillman, of Pensacola, by an At-
lanta daily. Mr. Stillman, collect-

or of the port of rensacola, is al-
most as much interested In the de-
velopment of Florida as he is in
that of his home city, and that's
saying a good deal.

New York Call.
"You have heard of the man who
hung to the hind legs of a mule.
lie was picked up in pieces. Maine
was the mule and the republican
party the man in the case," is a po-
litical summary dealt out in Boston
by the Rev. Herbert Johnson,
which is causing laughs and some
serious thoughts by Massacuusetts
"lt was the conviction of econo-
mic injustice which brought about
the defeat of the republicans," he
said. "The United States today
is not the United States of our fore-
fathers. Nowadays one hears how
with a collar studded with $700
worth of diamonds, a $5 dog is led
in society by a 30-cent woman.
She (the woman) viciously flaunts
her we Ith before the common
"Some people are too wealthy,
and the great masses are too poor.
That is the great trouble, and there
will not be peace or any approach
to peace until a larger portion of
the people get a square deal.'

Six billion dollars are invested in
industries resulting from the inven-
tions of Thomas A. Ediso.. Not a
few oi these industries are under
his own direction-the advertising
and selling- as well as the manu-

birds, pigeons, etc.

The old saying that "A rolling
stone gathers no moss" may be
applied to thd brain as well as to
the body. It may be advantage-
ous to know the courses of the
stars, but of what practical value
is such information, if the common
things of one's individual region
remain uDstudied? Mark Twain
says "it is bad to get into a rut,
but it is worse to wobble all over
theroad.' Such truth is borne
home to the re reader of S. Baring-
Gould's exDerience, told in "A
Book of .the West." The author

._u.V with orn inspnr'tbr h,vo.h w asX-
amining the schools of Devonshire.
"What form is that?" asked the
"Dedecahedron, sir,"' replied the
"And that?"'
"Isosceles triangle.'!
"What is the highest peak in Af-
"What is its height?'"
"Twenty thousand feet."
"What rivers drain Siberia?"'
"Obi, Yensei, Lena..
Here I asked permission to ask a
few questions. On my way to the
school I had plucked a little bunch
of speedwell.
"Would yvou mind inquiring of
the children its name?'" I asked.
Not a child knew.
"What is the name of the high-
est peak of Dartmoor which you
Not a child knew.
The children acquired many new
words which they mispronounced
and did not understand, but which
they liked to use,
"Isn't it hot?" said.one pupil.
"The prepositions be running all
over me."
"Aye," was the reply. "But
you be no scollard. I be breaking
out wi' presbyterians. "-Youth's :

What do you think about cross-
ing the Atlantic in an airship in 24
hours? Yet that is what J. B.
Moissant, a Chicago aviator ard the
hero of the monoplane flight from
Paris to London, declares will be
accomplished within two years. It
is only a question of building an
engine that can develop a speed of
100 miles an hour-so he says.
n------ ***> -
A Curfous Experience.
Lombroso, the famous Italian criml-
nologist, once had a curious experi-
ence. He was in a printing office cor-
recting the proofs in his "Delinquent
Man" with the chief reader when on
reaching a page which dealt with a
young man who. impelled by jealousy,
had stabbed his fiancee he made a
surprising discovery. The proofreadef
was this man.
"Suddenly," Lombrovo-said in telling
the story, "he threw himself at my
feet, declaring that he would commit
suicide if I published this story with
his name. His face, before very gen-
tie, was completely altered and almost
terrifying, and I was really afraid
that he would kill himself or me on
the spot. I tore up the proofs and for
several editions omitted his story."

Irw F.tul1tIt3 gioL.
That capriclous'illllr hull that de-
cides our fortunes at tb. ep ,r tasit-
nating game of roulette at Monte Car-
lo occesilunll fliei ff'om fhe skilllful
croupier's hand. tbougi not often.
Oun afterli'uu It sllpp.A from tts
manipulator's tlnpFpr i\4d found its
way Intoi au l;nglkiulnlli 'co:t I ocket.
Sn tinimrr4t-d wv:1is th e gl'lbniin
that he ipru~mpt liY a rs lIlI. of hun-
drid rol ntmls. Lut ttL iuiti LIll once
fou~ii u fnr aniurasr dIttlutluat'i than
that. l;..wring'c from ite crTiupier's
hand. It lhew psrulght tIn~ the mouth
of a cErnllinn ulllookeiik*r. tl i be was so
Imipreied tb.ir bhllproutmpt wallowed
It-Londou BystaL'de't.

Tea In Pargsay,.
SWl;et b. a~ntvelTc !t i~ .nigl:m d4t KS
tea they do not pour It from a t ttaI)t
Into a cup. but fill a agotit made out
of a pumpkli or gourd nod thlo suctk
utrthp hot liquid through a long reed
lMor;etov- ile tent which they usiP Is
altogether dlitterent fi:ofi tht wil COimteS from Chltin,. tbing uiin:le out of
dried and roasted leaveAs of a palm
llte pahnt whtih grows in I'nara uay
aid so theChrn lrazil. The nat.ivos .'
that this tin s a ii excellent reniillx
for fever land] rhcunritisim.

- Antonad
t = =-'" *

Tfe Stoty of a Strike and
the Way It Was Settled.


Copyright, 1910. by Ameritan Press



iThe rrike at the steel plant had
ltstod loing. Vaighn. the assistant
maltnger, went In hli automobile to
luvestigrtle the temper of the strikers.
lie wa4 received by a hooting crowd.
A giant Italian ratied a stone and held
It poi-i.d highl atho'-e his .hend.
"iThrow it. Andreft!" B'reamed the
votl.es. and then down the steps of a
tenvmni-t butiliditfig catit d -flying fig-
ure a girl whose dusky hair fell about
iher face its' she ran.
'*.\ndra." she called breathlessly.
'('-;!-::;nH'r Nt-'I, *'l :"
ULnquestiontinl.y the men rmae way
r.,r '.t - .'. vr :'.,,; ri- .j an I..
,-ro>dt and leaped hnto the nilmumoblle.
then stooni directly before the man
whose life wils thrPnt ren-d. protecting
himi wit.h one small u.nstret._l'.d hand.
*'Wait!" bihe cried. "Wait!" And then
it seemed to Vaughn that a miracle
happened. for the desperate mob 1n-
stantly olbvycd Iher imperioujcall and
ty a common impulse moved farther
back into the roadway, leaving a clear
path before.
"Andrea," the girl repeated sobbing-
ly. "oh. Andreitr' And in sltence the
giant replaced his stone and followed
the others.
As. she stood panting, one hand
pressed closely against her heart, the
picture was indelibly stamped upon'
Vaughu's memory-the small white
face with ts great dark eyes.
Down the rickety stairway, clatter-
Ing upon his crutches, hobbled a crip-
pled Italian boy. "Antonal" he wall-
ed. "Autona!"
The girl's face was transformed by a
loving smile. "It's all right, Nickola,"
she called roussuringly. "I will be
with you soon."
"And now." she asked of the waiting
men. -will you let us go' This person
Is here for your good. Can you not
trust Antona'?"
As though In answer the crowd qui-
etly dispersed, and she turned to
Vaughn. "I am going to ride with you
until you have passed through the dan-
gerous section," she said. "Start at
once. for thlir moods change quickly."
The factories and houses had been
left behind when the girl again spoke.
"You will be quite safe now," she told
him. "Let me get out, please. I must
go back."
Vaughn stopped the machine at her
bidding and bent over to look into her
eyes. "I amr Inexptessibly grateful,"
he said. "for the great service you
have done me. while I marvel at the
power you hold over those desperate
"I love them and do things for them
all," she answered simply, "and down
here in this part of the world we repay
our kindnesses just as truly as we re-
venge our wrongs."
"You say 'we.'" the man Interposed
quickly, "but you are very different
from the others."
"That is only because I hatv had the
schooling and training which they
have missed." she answered. "In
thought and feeling I am still a wo-
man of the people and sooner or later.
as you have learned. demand payment
for my kind deeds. What reward shall
I claim from you. Mr. Vaughn/"
"I am eager to show my gratitude,"
he replied.
-She stood up before him, and her
glowing color deepened. "If you are
sincere in that." she said quietly, "then
end the strike at once."
The man looked up in dismay at
this unexpected request. "You ask an
impossibility," he said curtly. "I am
but the Junior member of the company,
and even if I were willing to yield to
the unreasonable demand of the men
whose cause you champion there are
others In power higher than myself."
The girl spoke in a low, passionate
tone. "You and I both know," she
said, "that they will do exactly as you
advise. All has been left to your judg-

trnt. Your agents, or whatever they
may be called, have not been giving
you correct information regarding the
origin of this strike. This time the
workman's eauise is just, ari I Will
tell a few truths which it will be well
for you to know."
Vaughn sat fascinated, watching hef
flashing eyes and impulsive gestures
as she eloquently portrayed the mis-
ery and poverty in the lives of the
men who had threatened him so short
a time ago. Tears filled the girl's
eyes. "And there is Nickola," she
continued. "It was his father who
would have crushed you with that
great stone today. His temper when
aroused sl terrible. In a fit of rage he
threw the baby Nickola downstairs.
and that Js why, he must walk on
crutcheses always. Since then Andrea's
life has been one long effort to make
amended to the boy. and because I try
to make Nickola happier there is noth-
ing I may ask of Andrea tMat he will
not do. When Nickola is In want
then the father turns savage and cruel.
Many nights since the strike began
has the boy slept and wakened hun-
gry, for one must plan cleverly indeed
to thrust charity upon these two stub-
born people. Oh. proml:4e me." Slhe
said tremulously. "'t.hat this strike nmay
hler voile- thrllhd him strangely.
"You do not understand." Vaughn said
gently, "all that is Involved. We have
a principle to maintain. The denarnd
for increased wages Is of no co'nse-
"Then she answered breathlessly,
"tf the men go back to work. apipr-
ently agreeing to all your conditions.
will you later pay them what they
have asked of you?"
Vaughn smiled. "We would willing-
ly comply With that peculiar arrange-
ment, Miss Antona," he replied. "but
these people of yours have refused any
The girl stepped down into the toad-
way and shook her head nl mock de-
spair. "The men would be much more
easily Influenced than yourself. Mr.
Vaughn," she said, and then be gave
the desired promise and regretfully
watched the little figure until a benid
In the road hid her from his view.
The next day, without explandatdOi or
mention of any agreement, came the
surprising news that the woikkmen had
surrendered, thd whet Vaughn re-
turned to his private office after a
lengthy consultation with the senior
members of the company he found a
very tmall boy with crutches beneath
hits arms standing neati tie doorway,
h mournful eyes shining out wclrdly
i, il th thiLt wan fucc' "vfa not-
tot Meestet Vaughn," he said. with a
sort Italian accent. "ftromz Mees A.n-
The neatly folded paper contained
but three words, "Remember your
promise." And Vaughn replied as
briefly, "I have remembered."
Through the busy days which tot-
lowed the girl's face, With its wonder-
ful dark beauty, haunted him contin-
ually, and he was possessed of an
overwhelming desire to hear her
voice, perhaps now in commendation.
and at length he determined to visit
upon the following day the crowded
street near the factory. It was really
necessary, he told himself, that he
should lean what effect the settlement
of the strike had upon the lives of the
people, and Nickola could tell him
where to find-her.
This particular evening he had
agreed to accompany Freddie White
to the opera. It was very high class
opera, and Vaughn was exceedingly
bored until his roving eyes, glancing
into an opposite box, rested unbeliev-
ingly upon the piquant, glowing face
of Antona. Clad in a white silken
gowu, with sparkling Jewels at her
throat, she leaned forward, listening
with rapt expression to the music.
Vaughn caught his friend's hand in a
crushing grasp. "Who is that?" he
Freddie winced; then his gaze fol-
lowed Vaughn's. "By Jove!" he said
pityingly. "We all succumb sooner or
later to Miss Norton's undisputed
charm, but to be bowled over at the
first glance, old man, is unusual."
"Who is she?" Vaughn Insisted, and
Freddie drew a long breath.
"Well, to be exact," he answered,
"her mother is the acknowledged so-
ciety leader, her father an inexhaust-
ible bank, while Miss Antoinette her-
self despises us and our superficial
pleasures. We merely have rare
glimpses of her. She Is interested in
settlement work-noble purposes and
all that sort of thing. The poor and

miserable of a certain section regard
her as an angel upon earth, and good
reason they have to do so. Pretty
names they have for her. 'Little
Mother'aIs one. and she seems to un-
derstand the queer beggars and to like
them too. Hang it all, Vaughn, I'd
be an Italian laborer myself to gain
that girl's approval!"
But his friend did not smile. "Will
you present me after the perform-
ance?" he asked eagerly, and Freddie
willingly complied.
"Prepare to be snubbed, agreeable as
you may consider yourself," he said
by way of friendly warning. But Miss
Norton was very gracious to Vaughn,
and the astonished Freddie, after
standing unnoticed for some time In
the rear of the box, presently with-
drew. Vaugbn looked admiringly down
Into the girl's dark eyes.
"I have been trying to decide," be
said, "whether I Most admire a white
satin gown or one blue woolen dress
which has a scarlet tib."
"It all depends," she replied, "wheth-
er you prefer the beautiful things of
life to the useful ones."
"A combination of the two," he said
seriously, "is good Indeed to see."
She smiled and turned to seek the
members of her party, who, seepgl her

evidently engaged, had drifted away.
Vaughn laid the dainty opera cloak
across her shoulders.
"The wheels of a great factory are
moving again." he said slowly. "qlun-
dreds of men leave its doors each nitht
to go honfmEto happier families. There
is no more discontent, and it is all be-
cause of you."
The girl looked out and far beyond
the moving throng. "I am so glad,"
she said joyously, "so glad, though un-
til you spoke I had not thought of all
that It means to so many, for I seemed
only to see Andrea coming home with
his great aina filled with packages.
Little Nickola would meet him at the
head of the stairs; then a'never to be
forgotten sipper would be served upon
the wooden' table near the window,
and." she added softly, "it is all be-
cause of you."
"Antona." the man whispered teb-
derly. "Antona!"
She laughed a little unsteadily.
"Yes,a" fie said. "you may call me by
Nickola's translation of my name. It
is a privilege which only you may
share with him."
"You wore kind enough t'act as my
{-qcort upon one memorable occasion."
Vaughn reminded her. "May I now
return the favor?"
Miss Norton looked In the direction
of her waiting friends and nodded to
them with a conciliating smile, then
iplnod her hand upon his arm. "You
may if you please," she said.
When Curates Were Wanted.
Whu n ite learns that curates are In
creasing so much more rapidly than
benetices, wonder ts excited as to the
condi:lon of affairs in the eighteenth
century, when enterprising ladies of-
fered livings to clergymen willing to
marry them. An advertisement to this
effect appeared in the London Chron-
icle in March. 1758. The lady was
rather particular too. The curate was
to be young, have a small fortune, be
well recommended as to morals and
good temper "and be firmly attached
to the present happy establishment."
The living was hot rich-below 100
per annum-bhtt the fair one was young
and agreeable. There seems a touch
of humility in the direction that an-
swers "may be left at the" bar of the
Union Coffee House, Strand, directed
to Z. Z." Cbitldeance *fdg heated by
the asatrance that "the utmost se
crecy and honor may be depended
upon."-London Chronicle.

Whaiat Mani 6wes io Birds.
"It should be realized," said a nat-
urallst, "that without a.bI is to bold in,
F nock the lusects veget ib life soost
would cease and Iltb for man would
become n IJpossible upon the earth
Birds are nature's check to the amas-
ing power of insects to Increase. If
tnetat life were allowed free course it
would soon overpower plant life, and
thereforeanimal llft, Includig that of
man, would be Impossible. This to an
astounding conclusion, but It is the
conclusion of science If the birds
were gone very soon the leaves would
disappear from the trees, and the limbs
would be festooned with the webs of
caterpillars or with masses of their
nests. These would move from tree to,
tree, increasing by the million as they-
advanced. In the course of a few
seasons there would be no trees. In
the fields other species of Insects would
destroy the grass and the grain and
all vegetable life, and the ground
would be as if a sea of devouring
mouths had passed over it."
A Curious Painting.
In Japan there is a very famous
painting which ho amount of money
could buy and which is the master-
piece of a famous artist who lived sev-
eral centuries ago. Viewing the paint-
ing in the daytime, one Is disappoint-
ed. It shows nothing more than a very
commonplace landscape unrelieved by
mountains or hills. As soon, however,
as night falls one begins to realize the
peculiar merit of the picture, for upon
the canvas there appears a luminnous
water buffalo (caribou) browsing upon
,he grass at Its feet. The artist who
painted this picture discovered a cer-
tain phosphorescent paint, which he
obtained from the bodies of certain
mollusks or fish, and with which he
painted the buffalo that, invisible in
daylight. Is luminously brilliant in the
dark. The secret of making this paint
died with the artist. The picture,
which hanws in a Hnddhist temple, has
proved a ferriie source of superstition.
the priests claiming that the buffalo
tbide aw.iy iun the sh;rde behind some
trees in iae picture during the heat of
'be day, coming out at night to graze.

The 8ait Charm Failed.
Some three yeurs before the Franco-
German war broke (ot Count Secken-
dorff accompanied King William 1. on
his visit to Napoleon II1. and was
present at the celebrated dejeuner giv-
en in the Pavilion de Diane at -Fn-
tainebleau. King William. who was
sitting next the empress, was asked
by her to pass the salt, and In comply-
ing with this request he threw a little
salt over his shoulder. Upon the em-
press exclaiming, "Why do you do
that?" the king explained that in his
country It was the custom to do so
when passing the salt to ward of bad
luck and any chance, of a qaunreL The 0
empress in a prettfly tried speech at
once repltid1, "But surely there is no
danger of anything interfering With
our friendship." In less than' three
years the Germans had crossed tfhe
Rhine.-London Spectator.

the Timidity.
Her Mother-Mabel, dear, do 4 o i
ever feel timid about asking your bus-
band for money?
The Bride-No, deed, mamma, but
be seems to b6 rather timid abtat itv-
Ing It to me.-Exchange

Pasteur a Tribue to Liistr.
Of all the tribute. to lthe WcnluanU
Lord Iistaf. the dl.vr .O r r of, sufr.jep
tic surgery, probably thelw ht touci,
tig was that paid to him b PaMteur
the famous Pre"nh twleotl At a.
medttig Ef sanants la 'aris many.
years ago Lo rd f di 4 dr Irent.
and his brillntut achievenients werr
explained to the noudienwe by rnsteuri
As he progreWssed tin li.pl ebch he be
came more and inore ii'lra,ouat. anai?
at last fe t'A ed (tfAtid itway bh
his own eloqtidn.,e that the tears rtm;t
in his eyes. l~iA:.- he stepped down'
from the piniftr i took ord LTAserf
who was in the front row of the sudi'
ence, by both h'hnds. led tim I.:irk o:r
to the piluLo.rm aud hkbsed hIdmeua.f
bceeks, after twh manutik i tth
French, in full view of fi,' ireemblyi
Pew could have lrooke on unDmnvW,
at the great Frenthmadi's act of httw,
age to the distinguishL LEnglish oau
Pioking a Horse. '
A British cavalry ottfier, sl.ileing f
horses, said:
"Give tle a free huaid and I sbould'
pick a roan--thi f. fotr 4r"dned temprnp
and quick learning. Da:rk trnva '
blacks are mostly strong uud liard).
and so are dark chestnuts. As a geo-
eral rule, light chestnuts and light
bays are nervous and delicate. A ratf.
black's a sulky pig nine times out of
ten. Then; again, there are 'whitt
stocking,e' si tLhe -call them. Yod.
know the old sayti{n, "Guhe .htte eR'd -
a bad un, two white legs you timy e
to a friend, three white legs you .maj
trust for a time, four M white iew
may lay your life oi.' "
This does not agree with an dii taai
kee saying:
Quo whbit toot, tr kWati
Two white eet. try him:-
Three white feet. look well aboid him;'
Vour white feet, go on without him.
Now, however, the American Idea
similar to that of the sebFm a
they say, "Pou1 r 7titt tf P ciu cadl
stake your Ilfe o tiftm."-LUndon Spe-
Jut a Fit.
In the x-ILbris .Journal an fl
anecdote Is given of a man al k
a coat of arms and fortunate Ii
one. A isecondtind bookeller bough(
at a country sale some SW volumes of
handsome but unstflable olq4 ieormu
books on theology and (be like.
He placed a number of'these outIsd
his shop. Boon afterward a welf draes
ed man ebltered dirt safic "'tdi' yotf4
any more of this kind of mooks with
thia shield tbhma ", poitt to t1'i,
oookplate attached. which bore th#
arms and name of a good old country
"That box, air, Is full of xbook f
the same Bouis" aifwred fe
"What do you ask for themxr n '
imttied te maa. "I'm grotog beat t
Chcago, and I want to Tt ak wn
books, and these wilt J tusi t mut. unio
and alf. Just yeouort ,tni all thia hare
that shield and name. but duu't ru
send any without titut nanroplatl; f.
that's my name too. I re-lkon tbls.phl
fellow with the dpgg-r.s :mad roumr.-
might have been related to me eoni
way." .
Music of the Wlood.
Have you ever tward ytur Iood1
Have you ever put one of those sur~e
seashells to your ear and heard what
the children say Ift t ittOnn i of IlWa
sea, the sicofth wav?" Wel u'
that Is really the sound of your blood
-as It circulates-ehtoM in the empty
shell. You can bear It somettmhn
when yfout head I* t N a i0 fftlo0, .i It
does bot sound musical then. Try fthe
shell at any time and you will find
that your blood is always bowing.
Stick your thumb in your ear and i~h' ",
ten. That is nature's Way of constant'
ly cdrtying the notitshruent from Wetf
digested food to every part of yoria

A Budding Financier.
"I've got a boy in my employ whUt
will be a king of finance sorib day'."
said a h~an Who has a factory in N$9'
York. "A few weeks ago ti' old t
pair of homing pigeons to a tif fi" WII
Brooklyn. Two days afterward tlit
pigeons appeared at his window. Ad*'
other Brooklynite bought them. and'
again the birds came back. The boy
has just made a third sale. I am Won-,
dering if 1 had not better get rid of
him before he tries to sell me my owdif
Your kidney trouble may be oflong
standing, it may be acute or chromnle1

but whatever it is, Foley's Kidney
Remedy will aid you to get rid ofit
quickly and restore your natural bealh'
and vigor. "One bottle of Foley'a
Kidney Remedy maJe me well," sai
J. Sibbull of Grand View, Wis. Cornm
mence taking It now. bold by Jno, R.
Thompson & Co. .

loral Ity.v ofrwo. .
"'rlmirose"' is oil 'it ilioue wor'1
that have s9o*6n IHmpul;'i aBa'.. MHtI|.I'
to be stronger than etyri'ul'try. It hrn'
no real connection with I i rwer. I.ui
Is "he old FPenofi "'piti re i tr" al
anyhow, mean's oil.ry h' "tftl", *ri
rsat flower (m gt oi M ftE1 4ii.
Our language b~id lhnnited tit i ndtar-
Ing "rfoei" of .a n orts f i'w.rsrt
We have ibe tubersi6*. 6nfta iw) oj
"tuberosa," tube'fo ti't, tai b- 41ruiw-
mary, which is "rosmariura." dew of
the sea. O( the other htrnd tbt "reo P'
has been dropped readjlfy i fgY i
cases where* popular fane cu'il WI4
see the flbwer. The abcbem oti cSl'tl
gpeen trItfol "ro@6 of copetW." "W6r-
rosa." Izn Fremch this berairw "top
rose," but BIglish wore It 'owO to tW
polntles '"copperau."-Lo6Aod C~li6


s~4nQ~O 69498~9~0a8 a





MA I T-1M l.

-I 'I I- --
ThI Tarpon came from Carabelle
Ad Apaachbioola, Friday, and
myred from Mobile and Pensacolt
at 9:45 o'clock a. m., yesterday.
The Manteo arrived at Panama
cty late last evening from New
Orwha via. Mobile and Pensacola
bt had not reached St Andrews
when the Buoy went to presp this
The fishing boats, Nancy Lee
tad Kokomo left for the Snapper
ja&ka, Tuesday morning.

h following table record" the max
Mam. minimum ahd mean tempera-
Oare the rtfaltl and direction of the
,wtld fur the twenty-four hours ending
tll o'oook p. m., ast Indicated by U. S.

S..... I I n. Wind
*00W...21 89 79 84 .00 sw
ft 86 77 81 .59 sBe
2 87 730 9 .00
S 25 81 74 81 .51 n
S 28 84 4 79 .00 e
27 86 75-. 80 00 ne
87 751 8111.42 i

A Gastronomio Joy.
Of an tb superb victuals which,
ON& 5rat variety and unique coll
1-NW Wame* Maryland the Eden
Are. aa of veryy man who loves g
elne. t w planked shad Is probt
be ape1 t powerful and poignant Is
appeal to the sMens The wild d4
lmBgh It sets the palate to vibra
-Sbe. as aeolla ha rp, eus oo thrill
fio eev. Ist S a small and unlo
OrM uo a dull color mand ungrac
*~tine. So. too, the diamond t
terrapli. It has no more beauty
Matha than a plate of soup. And
tat other exquisite delicatessen,
a" their sweetness, do not soothe
iease of sull. Of such are the
st'r, the boiled hard crab and
Magothy river cabbage. But
planket shAd-ah. here we come
4tka'ry wbkhh enchants aus t
itrutuib t t eyes. the palate and
Swte! As It coume upu the tab!
r*- tsh lmwrtial dignity of a Cbi
*nse. Its ubl head moves on
~ersnep the tplyctloid curve oi
M to M te oart of a garet cot
.am, a ewivi besle. And it radiat
p rfun a of( Araby.-BaltlWtore
How Good News Spreads.
'" am 79 years old and !travel
@ the time," writes B. F, Tolse
Elizabethtown. Ky. "Everywvhero
I recommend Electric Bitters, bee
I owe my excellent health and vit
to them. They effect a cure e
time." They never fall to tone
tAmaah, regulate the kidneys
bowelm stimulate the liver, invigc
the nerves and purify the blood 1'
work wonders for weak. run-down
*ad women, resto-ini strength,
and health that's a daily joy. Try t]
Only 50c. Satisfaction positively g
aateed oy all druggists,

Bunyan's Wicket Oate.
If the village of Elstow thier
*btMdot material that is visibly
w 04 eburrb tower conitnins the
Imb In the ringing of whIeh HBu
9)solee and afterward trem
Above all there must be tnentionon
W *ket gate wfhir fsigw r e'rly it
tery of "Ptlgrim's Progress."
lekot gate of "Pilgrim's Progrsc
Mmmmoly represented as a ga
oma r a.r teurpike gate. but refll.i
wr dmotl es a sTmall doorway cut
at a lrge door. Coocealed belilt
are at the west end of Elstow cb
I 9a im cb a small doorway in
h0Asd wooden surface of the .
toO. Through this lowly ope
Skama msat often have passed v
a tb .-aarpWr's Weekly.

Tihe M)ar's Valuo.
t*ser Bunk." Msai a veteran.
Pm mY u chap. The boys bud a
4sl of fun ocee over his esleaItung
"It seems that on a very dark
41 stalwart Coufederate took the a
letonr. This fact. togtliher witt
-Sarrative of the priaruur's return
e mp. was signaled to headquu
o eti y:
"*Major Bunks. captured di
-gSMt marekL, ex(haug-ed later for

He Contributed.
IfeSiary-Do you ever routri
mor00 for the heathen in for
t ho* d Sir? Millionaire--Oh, yes. I
*y eglters married foreiinl Ii
a in
k S k Al-


CJ, LDUMIiONID, Preoiesn,.

IeI;GAL ZpIp0!? p
-5 or 6 doses of "666" will cure any n
case of chills and fever. Price 25c. a
-Rev. R. W. Burdeshaw will hold
services in the M. E. church on the f
first and third Sunday in each month I
at the usual hours, morning and even- t
ing. p
-Blank Warranty Deeds, new re t
vised, improved short form printed on
good linen oaper, 25o per dozen: also c
blank receipts-200 reoepts in a blook.
25c aoab. at the Buov office
-The Tarpon:made its appearant-i in
St. Andrews at 9:45 yesterday morning
and the customary stacks of freight
were piled up on the wharves. Capt.
Barrow has a habit of getting the goods
and delivering them promptly,
-Handsome letter head i with St.
Andrews Bay date line ana views of
either St. Andrews Bluff, or Buena
Vistal'oint, at 8c per dozen; also, map
of the St. Andrews Bay country on
back of a letter sheet at 15o per dozen,
at the B'uov office
-The Registration book for St. Ar.-
drews Pnecinct, No. 5, is now open at
the Buoy office and will continue to ee,
during office rLours until saturday, Oc-
tober 8, next, when ;t will be closed.
If you Intend to vote at the coming
election and are not already registered,
you will not be permitted to vote unle ss
you attend ta it before Oct. 8.
-Messrs. Smith & Brashaw, who op.
orate the fish camp at the Imo th of the
Grand Lagoon, known as the John
Stephens camp, had their oamp enter-
ed during their temporary absence last
Thursday night, and d everything
of value stolen therefrom, lucluding
tr.e stove, dishes, uroyision, a lot of
new twine and the accessories incident
to a fish camp, to the value of at least.
one hundred dollars 1'his is a serious
loss to the proprietors, who are strug-
gling for a livelihood; and they offer
$25 reward for information that will
lead to the arrest and conviction of the
thief or thieves~
-Last week, Mrs. L. E. Webl, re-
ceived a telegram from her parents
at Flint, Ga., that her sis ir, Miss Su.
sie Boy'nton was lying at the point of
death, and for her to come at once, if
possible. Mrs. Webb lost no time in
responding to the call; but she had
been'gone but a few hours when Mr.
Webb was wired that the young woman
had expired. Miss Boynton will be
remembered as'the young lady who in
company with two brothers visited
their sister here for some weeks in the
latter part of July and in August The
deceased was but 21 years of age, and
when here was apparently in the best
of health, but was stricken with malig-
nant fever shortly after her return to
her home, and although she had ap-
parently recovered and was thought to
be out of danger, she suffered a release
and died soonsatterward.
4-Tbe Schoot Board of Wathinaton
co. having inaugurated a senior High
School for St. Aandrews.a.q'i.v ra 1i
educational matters is about to dawn
unon this favored locality, and inas-
much as the town of St. Androws is
high,dry ahd healthy, grand, pictur-
esque and peculiar, and having an ex-
cellent school building, well equipped
in every department, makes it at once
an ideal location for the school. Add-
ed to this the easy accessibility et tbh
neighboring bay points it is more than
likely that a boat echtdule will be ur
ranged to bring studentb*.n the morn
lung and take them home in the even-
ine at nominal price, aud this should
insure a good attendance, and ar Prof.
Anderson's students would doubtless
take advantage of ,such a schedule it
should prove a paying arrangement for
the launchman who will inaugurate it,
especially as he would have all the da
from 9 a. m. to 4 p. m, to himself. Thi:
school with its modern equipment and
apparatus, and most pleasant location
and excellent faculty will afford an op-
portunity for boys and girls above 1i
years of age in the Bay country and
south of the base line to get a higher
education eparatory for a collegiate
course. The school was to have begur

Monday for an eight months term, with
Prof. T. Calvin Stephens of Monterey.
Ala., a graduate of.the Ohio Northern
University,with three years post-grad-
uate work in Chicago University a:
principal; Miss Bertha Iseley of Bur"
lington, N. C., graduate of Elon Colleg
Ph. B. degree, First assistant, anc
Miss Rosie Gainer of Chipley, wlh
comes with the best of recommenda-
tions as teacher of the primary depart-
ment. But Prof. StephenE was delayed
en route until Monday noon, and ii
consequence. the school could not com-
mence until Tuesday morning, Th(
opening of the Fall term of the Gul
City Business College was also una
voidably postponed until next Monday,
when Prof. Anderson expects to havt
everything in readiness.



F. BULLOCK. cashier,

Judge L. J. BEEVES..

Your Patronage is.Respectfully Solicited.

-Mr. A. T. Brock has the frame-
'crk up for a large new dwelling houee
immediately went of his home resi-
et.ce on the south side of Wrehington
.venue at Drake street
An explain. tory communication
rom County Commiisioner John T.
Hightower was received too late for
his issue, Lbut will be found on First
iage next week, Providence permit-
-C, L. Joyner & Co. have closed a
contract whereby they will establish a
wood-yard, handling pine and hard
wood; also fence posts. A consign-
ment of one hundred and fifty cords will
reach them in about three weeks.
-MIr. Allie Boros, proprietor of the
St. Andrews bakery, has purchased
two lots on Chestnut street. north ol
Wyomidg avenue and has commenced
clearing them off preparatory to build-
ing himself a home in the near future.
-The St. Andrews Public and High
School opened Tuesday with an enroll-
ment of eighty-four pupils in attend-
ance in all departments. Doubtless
this number will be increased in a
short time to considerable more than'
one hundred.
-On Saturday last Mr. C. L. Mer-
ritt of St, Andrews received word
that his ttop father, Mr. John
Scott, a former well-known citizenn of
this place was very sick in Pensacola.
Mr. Merritt left at once, to render any
assistance in his power.
-Messrs, J. T. Thompson & Tiller
having just completed a large fishing
boat they have been building in the
grove north of the Buoy office, launch-
ed it yesterday and 'are at present in-
stalling a new five-horse power motor
engine that came on the Tarpon, yes-
-Parker lodge No; 1+2 F. & A. M. wil
meet in regular communication next
Saturday at 2:00 o'clock p. m. Visiting
Masons in good standing are invited
to pamiticipate. An order of the Grand
Lodge of Florida demands that visitors
must be provided with a certificate of
membership from their home lodge and
a fully paid uo reccl)t for dues
-The Fall Term of the
Culf City Business College St.
Andrews, Fla., begins Monday,
October 3. Everything will then
be in readiness. A dormitory de-
partment will be run in connection
with the College by which students
will be boarded AT COST. Send
in your aDplications at once. Ad-
dress G. V. Anderson, Hotel Oaks,
St. Andrews, Fla.
-A peculiarly sad death occurred in
Vernon on Wednesday, the 21st inst.
when :the reaper claimed the young
wife of Mr. J. H. Porter and daughter
ot St. Andrews' townsman. Mr. R. Da-
ris of the Bay Mercantile company, at
only 21 years of age. To those who.
rnade her -acquaintane whoi her iou
was with her 'parents here previous t~
their short residednce in Vernoi;, slit
became endeared by her charming per-
-onality, And all sympathize with the
bereaved parents, her husband, her
birethers and their families. The pa-
rents, learning of their daughter's crit-
ical i Iness, started by private convey-
ance for Vernon, but arrived there only
in time to find 'their loved one in the
casket, prepared for burial and sleep-
ing the sleep that knoweth no waking.
After the burial the grief-stricken un-
rents, with sorrowing hearts returned
o their home here in St. Andrews.

Card of Thanks.
To the good people of St. An-
drews who so kindly assisted us in
nursing our dear mother and other-
wise aided us during her illness and
death, we wish to return our grate-
ful and heartfelt thanks.
Di. AND Mus. W. R. SNEAD.

Called His Papa Down.
Little Willy Is a bright boy and ar
saucy boy. Ilts apt ene:wers have
often turned away wrnth and often
turned it upon him strongly. The oth-
"r day his father was reprinnclding
'.ni for some misdeed, and Willy was

answering very saucily. The father
;h(c;ame very angry and, seizing thf
-oungster by the collar, said: "See
,ere, young man, you must not talk
Ike that to me. I never gave my fa
hor Impudence when I was a boy."
llVy was not feazed at all. With a
.herubic smile he looked into pupa's
."yes and said, "But, papa, maybt your
"atber didn't need It." 'Twas all off.
relly escaped punishment, while papa
-etired to another room.

When Merit Wins.
When the medicine you take cures
your disease, tones up your sysiemi and
makes you tool butter, stronger and
nore vigorous than before. That is
vlhat Foloy's Kidney Pills do for you,
in all cases of backache, headache nor-
-ousness .oss of appetite, sleeplessness
mid general weakness thnt is caused
i)y any disorder of the kidneys or blad-
ter. Sold by Jno. R. Thompson & Co.

-5 or 6 do6ns of "666" will cure any
:ase of chills and fever, Price 25c,

"You are probably not aware, sir,"
said the angry father, "that last year
my daughter spent $1.MO on her
"Yes, I am," said the young man
firmly. "I advised her to do it over
a year ago, when we first became en-

A Hard Jolt.
Borem-I suffer most awfully from
insomnia, don't you know. The Girl-
Did you ever try talking to yourself?-
Illustrated Bits.

lfl lOHONEffXA R

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

Fresh and



Staple and



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

A Superior But Inexpensive Institution College of Arts and Sciences. Normal
For Florida Young Men. School, School of Music, School of Art,
Four colleges, agric.ilturai experi- School of Expression, Sohool of Home
mont station; University extension, 46 Economics.
professors and assistants. 60 per cent. First, class equipment throughout.
increase in attendance last year. At- Tuition free. Other expenses very low,
tractive buildings and campus. Fer cat- Free information address
along address A. A. MURPPHREE, Pres. EDWARD CONRADI, President.
0 -

The Alert Mlan.
"Calmness is a fine trait," said Mr.
Blflyy, "but does it always get there?
You take the case of two men stand-
ing up in a car holding on to straps,
both the same age, but one of them
quiet and the other quick, and now let
the man they are standing in front of
get up to leave the car at a station,
and suppose these two men are both
at exactly the same distance from the
seat, each with the same chance as the
other for seizing it, which would get
that seat? Would It be the calm, cool
man who moved deliberately and al-
ways" with some thought for others, or
would It be the ever alert man, quick
to move and always on the lookout,
not caring a continental for what any-
body thinks and always ready to jump
in any seat he can nab? Why, while
the calm man Is thinking it over about
what he shall do and beginning to turn
that way the alert man is in the seat.
I certainly do admire the calm, tran-
quil man and his good manners, but it
is the man ever on the alert that gets
the seat in the car-and other things."
-New York Sun.
Settling Their Nickname.
"A traveler from Liverpool got hop-
ping mad the other day because some
one called him a Liverpudlian," said
the city salesman. "1 couldn't blame
him, but the man who unwittingly of-.
fered the insult declares that that is
the proper name for people who live
In LiverpooL
"He pointed out that it isn't easy to
designate the Inhabitants of all cities
by euphonious names. New Yorker,
Londoner, Parian,P Chcagoan, are so
obvious that it would be difficult to say
anything else. but how about cities
that do not affiliate so readily with 'er,'
'an' or 'lter
"Those are the suffixes most com-
monly used to designate a set of na-
tives. Take Cork. A man from Cork
may be a corker, but that doesn't ap-
ply to a whole city full of people;
neither does Corkite e.*r Corkan sound
right. C, r
"Then there ts Memphis. What do
you call a man from Memphis, any-
ow. or from Amsterdam, or Dallas. or
Bruges, or Bath? By the time you
have studied out the proper appella-
tion for Inhabitants of all cities you
will be apt to strike something that
Iof Dd fu er9 than Uverpudlian."-
Washingtoo PotL

Grim Muslo.
"On one occasion,' said a London
actor, "I decided to take a house in
the suburbs and after a good deal of
bunting about found one that suited
my purse. Indeed. it was so exces-
sively cheap that I was on the point of
signing the lease at once, when it oc-
curred to me that I had better take
another look at it by gaslight. That
night I was making a second tour of
inspection and went into the dining
room. It was a balmy summer night,
and as I threw open the window I
heard a peculiar tapping sound.
"Knock, knock, knock.
"1 pricked up my ears to listen
There was silence for a moment, and
then the noise continued. I turned to
the caretaker and laughingly said:
"'Bee here, my friend, I know why
this house is cheap. There's a ghost
on the premises.'
"'Oh, no, sir,' he answered by way
of reassuring me. "That's only the
noise from the coffin factory across
the way, sir. They often works there
He did not sign the lease.

In a Quandary.
The young lady sighed deeply and
was almost affected to tears.
"Harold," she said, "declares that if
I don't marry him he will end his life.
And I am afraid he will."
She stifled a sob. then continued:
"And Randolph declares that if I
don't marry him he will go into poli-
tics and become great and famous, and
then he says I shull see what I have
missed. And I am' afraid he will keep
his word too."
Overcome l'.y elmoilii. sIie hurld hlier
face in her h:in '4., ni t knowi.nt' w\.tet i
er to tm ve 1 !f1.' or to sp'tre Ia rouu-6.
try another pnitwiehi-n.- E x:-.haagte.

N Atice is hereby gsven that hereaf-
ter the undersigned will prosecute all
part s who unlawfully cut or remove
any wood or timber from their lance's,
un(d furthermore will replevin all such
wood or timber thus trken, in wliomso-
ever's possession It mnry be found.
A. J. GAY,


AZINE t'equire'as the ,services ',f a; rom e-
sentati ye in Washingt,)n (Countv to look
after suibsriptiron renewals ;and( to ex-
tend circulation by s:)eeial m~iuthods
which have proved unusually succe(Is-
ful. Salary and commission. Previ-
ous experience desirable but not es-
sent ial. Whole time or spa-e tinm. Ad-
drpss with references. H, C. Can,ilphI,!,
C('s. opollt-in M' :,lm aziii;i, 17 irua
wav New Yorkk City,


Beautiful Water-Front
Residence Site!
Of Two-and-a-half Acres
A Gilt Edpie Proposition-
g-'Inquire 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-buiidlng and
repairing and a motor engine repair-
ing and equiping departments and
shall be pleased to serve all my old
St. Andrews patrons and friends
and all others requiring services in
either department of my establish-
ment, 'promising them that in the
future as In the' past, I shanl em-
ploy every effort to give them all
the best possible service and guar-
antee satisfaction.
Very respectfully.

Thousands Have Kidney
Trouble and ever Suspect IL
How To Pind Out.
Pill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours;
a brick dust sedi-
ment, orsettling,
4 0 stringy or milky
appearance dften
indicates an un-
healthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; too fre-
Squent desire to
^ - pass it or pain in
the back are also symptoms that tell you
the kidneys and bladder are out of order
and need attention.
W hat To Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
oftzF- expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's
Swarmp-Root, the great kidney remedy,
fulfills almost every wish in correcting
rheumatism, pain in the back, kidneys,
liver, bladder and every part of the urinary
passage. Corrects inability to hold water
and scalding pain in passing it, or bad
effects following use of liquor, wine or
beer, and overcomes that unpleasant ne-
cessity of being compelled to go often
through the day, and to get up many
times during the night. The mild and
immediate effect of Swamp-Root is
soon realized. It stands the highest be-
causeof its remarkable
health restoring, prop-
erties. If you uoed a
medicine you should .:.. ".
have the best. Sold by "'
druggists in fifty-cent ;
and one-dollar sizes. Hoe of,, ..,-.,-i,.
You may have a sample bottle sent free
by mail. Address Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-
hamton, N. Y. Mention this paper and
rememberthename, Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, and the address, Binghamton,
N. Y., on every bottle.

Stubborn as Mules.
are livtr aud bowels sometimes; seem
to balk without cause Thon there's
troubla--loss of appetite-indigestion,
nervousness, despondeocy, headache.
But such trouble fly before Dr. King's
Now Life Pills, the world's Ihost stom-
ach and liver remedy. 25c, at all

Cures Colds; Prevents Pneumonia

S confidence clt by farmers and
haredeners in Fucry's Seeds to-h.y
wol hv been impossible to feel in
wo'u d hav'two score of years
a hawe cmade a
s6Mnno .f seed -

expect of Clemn. I -;rl~
vcryw~hcre. FEZ'IY'33t3 DO EED3
A N i: _J 171-Ce ()n reqluest.
"61 hi. r T . (IV CO.,d Detroit, MlohAY



Tuesday. 8:30 p. m. Pensacola.
Wednesday, 400 p. m. St. Andrew, Wednesdi
Wednesday, 4:00 p. m. PanamajCity, Wednesdi
Wednesday, 2:30 p. m. Milville,, Wednead
Thursday, 9:00 a. m. Apalauhicola, Thursday
Carrabelle, Thursd ty
Monday, 6:00 p.m. mMobile. Monday,
Thursday, 3:00 p. m. Carrabelle.
Friday, 11:30 a. m. St. Andrew. Friday ,2:
Friday, 11:00 a. m. Panama City, Friday, IT
Friday, 10:00 a. m. Millville. Friday. 1i
Pensacola. Friday. II
P A.SS:Ei ( C-rER W ,A -- ESR
Pensacola to St. Andrew audiMillville, $5.00.
Pensacola to Apalachicola and Carrabelle, $7.50.
St. Andrew and Millville to Apalachicola, $5.00.
Pensaeola to Mobile, $2.50.
The abovo rates include meals and berths. H. H. 1
V. W. WALTERS, Gen'l Freight and Pass Agt.



. Master.

ay, 94 a. i
ay, 0:00 a. m
ay, 10:00 a. sm
,6:00 a. m.
', 12:00 noon.
6:0o a. m.

00 a m,
:30 p. m.
,30 p.'m,



Ceueral Mperliaudisel
GmochR goods,



A Full Line of Furniture!

Freight Paid on



All Goods Except Meal, Flour and
Postofice on the Bav.


Feed to Any


Mercantile Co.,







* *

Tre Old I STORE Busiess

The Gid PIONEER STORE Business,

Founded in 1878, and built up by tLe late L. M. Waie,
now Thoroughly Reorganized under New Aanagemcnt

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

We Pay the Freight o,,
Feed to any P:)-t officee on tie B3ay.

Eating For the Love of It.
Pawh-ltw thls givn o l'pi u.te;uIitslim i,
earning .-htro,lg 1-.ititic -upxporf. >n.
mmany lof li'c:~1 Eoth-htc tlf!;:n r inW,
orthodox justlticntlion 1'1ih irq: rilmt,
dietetic (xinni!IIT. it I, ill l ;di ) 1 Ie.1in11
Is to eat only wilelii ,lie s hurll-.r'y n'
to eat only the rtlin r fromI- which *-l',
anticipates enjoy lliw lie ilso t'n' lI-
that one mniuit eat in the w;y. th!.;
gives the grl;.test sensu!tI |-l'e r'>
that is. by tiorvmuih 'hbewin,2, rlld ta;
l1g:; ilsoi serenely of 1 i1iii l. Jii'sati:
surromu linlgs at 1m II,') I. ,o'rgell:-
frientlK. pewsi r'lile r'ouversatin ,
fact. every"thIR IIiiIlt! maids to ,Injoyvilie;,
aids digeistllon In Itllr words. t I
process of digest io furniishes a hnbeaI
ful Illlstration of tihe IlnllfivW|etof niA11
upon unltter. The inspiring stiinulu
Is not me.hmanical. but pIsychie. Th,
prellnituary esseitir l to the orderty n.
simnlatcmn of food is the keetn eshir
for it.-McClure's M ganzine.

all GodNs tyeept Flour, Meal and


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.

More In His Line.
"Do you think I will make a Psay-
err'" asked a sluggish applifcat for
f')ot anll 1
"You nify make n chess player."
..id I h (- coch. "Youn ;re slow enough
in inovfin! ."

Have You Tried It?

S There is a bottle of Cardui waiting for you at the
drug store. Have you tried it?
If not, we urge you to do so, before your troubles
have obtained such a hold on you, that nothing will drive
them out.
Even now, it may be nearly too late. But try it any-
how. If anything can help you, Cardui will. It has helped
in thousands of cases, where other medicines had been
tried in vain. Why should it not do the same for you?

SThe Woman's Tonei

"My daughter, Octava, would have been in her grave
today, had it not been for that fine medicine, Cardui,V
writes Mrs. Laura Lawrence, of Drennon Springs, Ky.
"Nothing I tried helped my daughter, until she "had
taken Cardui. I had sent for the d&,c:ur, when I thought
of your medicine and got a $1 bottle. When she had
taken four doses she became all right I often recommend
Cardui to my friends."
Your druggist sells Cardul with full Instructions for use
on the bottle.
Write to: Ladies' Advisory Dept. C'hattanooga Medicine Co., Chattasooga, Tena.,
for Special Iastruc:ions, antd 8 i-;a: hck.ib "Home Treatment for Women," ent free.


-- ----- -- I -- 1 -----------~1-111111111111111~111111111




Not Up to Modern Standards.
"TYoUr wife's new hut ritakes her look
likt a nqu*eon." sNliid the tu:itn who tries
to be colltaiulniwary.
"Dou't let her iear you say that."
ataswrtwl Mr. lltggius. "I live looked
broUght the histories. and I never yet
saw a Itcture of a queeu wtho looked
s tf sr einployed a first class mill-
ber.*-WW fitugton Star.
Evarts and the Author.
Wi'h h't1 a rp'i'nilii y to n e Witlian Kv -rti whlle he was
e wrtcl.ry 4.f state in lbehalt of a cou-
sitllltlp fr what's vtia no; n aipli)antl
Mlr. F'. ,li' v I vritnIt lnted ,him ol tih.
ftlnnle ak bh tw lutl utnitulreI ttlsed ti' ;:"l. ",* lt it (-ut you ttive au
rl;Ij o yur ut' tr,,ii-. 1 Hul;p"Ise you
an't browse on y'uir ltoretl."
t.ow'- ThIs '
So ffer One Rundreq Dollars Reward
or ny'. case or 43atarrh that cann,. Ito
eared lro Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J.CHiENEY&CO., Props., Toledo,O.
We the undersigned, have known F. J
Choeey for the last 15 years. and believe
tim perftecly ahouoralile ;n all business
(ra;nifaction oat anv ohligations made hv their firn.
"Vest &T'raux, Wholesale D ufgists,
Toledo, 4
Wildinig, Ki'nnai & Marvill,
Wholesale Dru)ggists, Toledo, O.
Hall's Uatarrh Cure is taken internally,
acting directly iipo, the ilood antd mu-
cous surfaces ot tlhe systelml. Price, 75c
per bottle. Sold vb all druggists,
Take lalil's Family Pills, for monstipa-
i no First Patent on Matches.
Before 18"3, wheu wooden matches
with lpht(phb people were detpedlent upon flint and
steel to sectrn at light. The first pat-
eat for a phtwsphotrus match in the
United a:ltteH wits taken out in 1St;'
by A. I). l'hilltlps of Sprhinglleld. Ilass
For n 0tu years people refused to icm
thbein, but i- 1\w the II iall 1iei1lng sIiix
clin msy old trller Imsxes.werr e eI('r:ll' -
discarded al:1d 'lre reserved. like, snuli
boxes. :s cnri'ositlos.

Salad Rolls.
Materials.-One dozen fresh Parker
Hl.uise rolls, one cupful of cold chick-
n,. one cupful of chopped celery and
otoughpl mayonnaise to mix well.
\\'.ay f Pt' r p:ll 'i. i'pen the rolls
10l s pl' oiut a; p' ,.; iii rachl. rut ;.h
;' lint'uirr i:;i i ; t i a he oven fuir !I
.v mlilutes. Cool anld till with ;.
Wnxture of the other Ingredients. Place
ra breal pl;at :!l igarhi'ih with
'iInlged celery.--Ntloinal Food Maga-

8ome Consolation.
A dtectetlve cM'e makid It was Ull
wtrtig t ..rti'.Hhrlk fr 0,4. r with coilat,. u.ji
,',l Ull "O. n to:, ttX' 1-thnrary. Im' tlRnal
ly wrst in l Ierror uiil hlNte. takes to
11m '1 'Iix ,fr I>qu 4(i;l: r" n rtl! tog
litt i fro, Ht ntherT td Hisomletilme over
i'okb the- silvf-r In carrying off, tbh
.,h,,fr,.-_ .(>,tl,,i s:inurd;iy l;eview.

r.. o =io.r.r-as Man.
A co',ntlur' ,Il. traveler told of a man
Who wn, : riding on n tralO iand pretend-
edl to, ti' wtih TtI mn i op e wl lhd grip aimi
tofNk our t hIot water tmg. "lie got a
F'lnli pbhelk. prler." the commercial
InliI ,. illlnit.tt "to fi ll lite wanlr bag
with lsnllrtnt wntsr.dl amthen he opened
up i ldr Itil-tt insket. ttil out a piece
(rf frttid tcitk antd wnrntil It up on the
-watr t;Ig Y h'al'keeit'llr Thll e lh afttir he had
.irivilr d tiih *,with hrI ai lpar ar .--imtsor n~ d ftl it to htumelf
wi-lh a t pLtr of ttI cir ',ngs, h.'-alse lie
wou'Il Isf.i tpko in ch'!rit'o wl:h a fork
goiKng iitround a 'cutrv'e. Ilut his fliish
wars I't nit. Af'rte h4 tdi eadnten the
sleten hi uttnsnw'it'- the stopper of the
wuter Itag nud poured hlm-'lf out a
cup of c~1l eetroe lHe bhad the grounds
to the tt nil tlhe tim*e."
~rltint of the Root.
W tIk v imltim th*e -(uth recently a
avrrehl.r hatx-.td.uloun a resident of a
sleepy hamlet in Alabama.
'.re you a native of this town?" ask
ed the traveler.
"Am I a what?" languidly asked the
one tiddressed.
"Are you a native of the town"
"What's that?"
"I asked you whether you were a
native of the place?"
At thls juncture there appeared at
the open door of the cabin the man's
wife, tall, sallow and gaunt After a
careful survey of the questioner she
"Ain't you got no sense. Bill? He
means was yo' livln' heab when yo'
was born or was yo' born before yo'
tegun llvin' heah. Now, answer bhim-
An Awful Bruption
0o a volcano excites brief interest, and
your interest in skin eruptions will be
as short if you use Buoklenn'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 tips, chapped hands, chil-
blains and piles.. It gives tnstant re-
of. 25o. at all draggists.

Big Prizes for

Grape Fruit Growers

$50 First Prize and $25 Second
k Prize, Offered by the O.
Painter Fertilizer Company
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
nearly $350. Write us for particulars.
If you are going to enter this competition you will find the Painter
bsanda of Fertilizers a great advantage to you. They are Time
T'led and Crop Tested.
Dry only what your land needs. That ts the Painter plan.
We supply you with the oll Ingredients In which your land Is
efticlent. Ad with the fertilizer your particular crop requires
Because 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.

Thursday, Sept. 29, 1910.

A 0, Sided RIl.u
Ol eftP1 P. 1. BDnm= wI tafb-
Slticask it ts ~P rtnsc ot bhi ctr-
M a maM eke4d him It be coamd go
t without .ytfe.
"Toa can piy wttbout.going In." said
SanMum, i "ut you Can't go in without
paying. The rule doesn't work both

Party's Fate on One Vote. -
Instances are common enough t
elections when a single vote turns the
scale, but for that vote to decide not
only the fate of a candidate, but of a
party as well, Is rare. Yet a majori-
ty of one In parliament, which may
logically depend on a majority of one
in the country, has worked some of the
most momentous results possible. The
classicall example Is the act of union
uf 17T)0. certainly umong the largest,
most Important and most remarkable
changes ever ncconiplishcd by a legis-
lative body. One hundred and six
voted for It and 1ta' against. Then a
majority of one carried the great re-
form bill In 13';2.
Majorities only a little bigger have
again uud again been responsible for
farreaching co.nsequenill"s. A majori-
ty of five threw out the Melbourne
govermninutt in 183!. I~y the same fig-
tire Lord .I;Ln IRussell's government
was defeated in 18(fl. Cll:adtnne went
out of office In 1S73 beoat'se he tacked
three votes, and the public education
act, one of the most important ever
passed, wias placedi on the statute
book by a majority of two.-Londo',n
Wild Dogs of Asia.
The whole tribe of wild dogs, which
In closely allied forms nre to be found
In the wildest jun!ces and woods of
Asia. from the IItinm:t!ayh to Ceylon
and from (China to the 1Tal turu's--t less
the "golden wolves" of lth IHoman em-
pire are now extiiclt in lthe' forests of
Asia Mirior-show an individual mtid
corporate courage which enltlties theum
to a high place eating the most dar-

ing of wild creatures. The "red tdog."
to give them their most chract eristic
name, are neither lt'ge In si z.e nor' do
they assemble In l.r pac. 'hosf
which have been from tini,' to time
measured and described seem to aver-
age some three feet in length from t! h
nose to the root of the tall. The pack
seldom numbers more than nine or
ten, yet there is sutliciemnt evidence t hat
they are willing and nhle to destroy
any creature that inhbwiit., the jungle.
except the adult eliepanIot and perhaps
the rhinoceros, creatures whosee great
size and leathery hide make them al-
most Invulnerable to such enemies as
dogs.-London Spectator.
Kindness sl the golden chain by
which society sl bound together.-
The Gratitude of Elderly People
goes te whatever helis to give them
ease, comfort and strength. Foley's
Kidney Pills. cure kidney and bladder
diseases promptly, and give comfort
and relief to elderly people, Sold by
Jno. R. ThornlsoD & Co.

Helth Certifleto PFor Hir,.
Any woman who changes doctors O
doubt has her own reasons for mak-
ing the change. The woman In thiA
case was threatened with fever. HBe
first question wa. "Shall I lose rno
".Most llkty.'" ntd thle doctor.
'1 ie next U;da li found a Lman with
a pair of shears standing at the bed-
"Docetor." said the man. "I wish you
would write out a certltcate that thlb
luir Is twulthy. The iady wauts tA
sell It She say@e If she' botnnd to tows
It anytow n thin etl *ti of nAtekonm e" w
Sth rah h ijtit ao well cot riO of I
now btble e w1il tIur a vauu' pie.a
it she walt stil tal M on ,uadt
will but It Women with nice hair
and not much money are smart enough
nowadays to sell their hair asoon as
they fall ii. Most dealers take it anC
no questions asked. tLut I'm too con-
scientious. I want a doctor's certlif
-ate every time In a case like thia I
4tope you'll be obliging."
The doctor was not obliging, and the
next day a new doctor was called tn--
Philadelphia eIAdger.
Wood Pulp Paper.
Wood pulp paper is made from wood
-pophiar. spruce or pine ustally-
which has been reduced to a fine pulp
either by grinding while wet or
through chemical means. The pulp is
kept diluted with water while fed on
to the bed ot the paper machine, this
bed being a continuous band or wide
belt of finely woven wirt It Is sup-
ported by rollers set close together
and in rapid motion, the latter to set
the Obers of the paper. The sheet
forms almost at ooce as soon as the
water drains through the wire elotb.
though tIs theo maost and welt.
Successive rollers and vacuum boxes
press and dry out more moisture, big
rollers heated by steam fually render
It perfectly dry. anld then it i run be-
tween iulishlug rollers, varying ac-
cording to the exact kind of paper to
be made.-London Standard.
The Norwe.ian Costume.
It Is at church in Norway that the
national costume is best seen. In the
north the women wear alort dark
gowns, with fringed handkerchiefs
tied becomingly over their curly fair
hair. black ones for the matrons and
while oues for muaideua. In the south
the old Norwegian dress Is often worn.
it connstrs of a short dark petticoat.
with a stripe of bright colors a fall
white blouse and a red bodice heavily
embroidered, while on Sundays a quan-
tty of silver pins and chain are add-
ed. The headdress varies according to
the occasion and the wearer's social
condition. The girls wear jaunty red
caps, the married women a coif made
of many folds of starched white linen.
plaited over a wooden tralme, and a
bride weArs a high metal crown curl-
ously chased and set with jewels.

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
t from what doctors said was consumD-
ion. I ontraoted a stubborn cold,' he
writes, "that develovcd into a cough, t
hat stuck to me in spite of all remedies
or years. My weight ran down to 130 i
pounds. Then I began to use Dr King's
Now Discovery, whict completely our-
ed me. I new weigh 178 pounds." For (
coughs, colds, la &rrippe, asthma, hem-
irrhaZee, hoarseness, croup, whooping
uoug and lung trouble, its supreme. 50o 1
ind$1.00. Trialbottle free. Guaran- E
eed by all druggiste. ]

- ----.----.

(Ceiaues and beantifieA the halr.
I'rmotes a lxilriant growth.
Never Fails to Bestore Gray
Hair to it Youthful Color.
oCurs lp di ucf s t h ni tr
InS 88 Y30JSc,and$lM at DniPxIi

Bay Mercantile 'C opay,

Washington Avenue Near Bay Front,

fHeafluarters For Low Prices!

New Store, New Goods,

Everything New !

Dry Goods,



Big Bargains in All Lines of


The Leading Drug Store

Knowing drug values, is of course, the most important
feature of our business but it has not taken all of our time to know
drug values. We know the value on TOILET YPJECIALIES. We
know how to select and buy the very finest that are made.
Test the Fragrance of Our i


Examine Our Toilet Waters

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

Prof. T. Calvin Stephens of Mon-
terey, Ala., arrived on the train
Monday. to assume the duties of
principal-of the St. Andrews High-
school. He cones highly recom-
mended and it is Lo be hoped that
our younger citizen will recognize
his merrt and strive hard to do
him credit, and ennoble themselves.
Mrs. Charles Mashburn of near
Martin's Bridge on East Bay, left
for her home Tuesday, after quite
a visit with her daughter, Mrs. P.
F. Parker, now of St. Andrews.
Miss Bertha Iseley first assistant
of the St. Andrews public school is
at home with Mr. and Mrs. Charles
Green, on Lake street, near Wyo-
minga veneu and only two blocks
from the school house.
Mr.Landgraf. sr., of the Penisnula
was a most welcome caller at the
Buoy office, Monday, and the' re-
minicences told by him of his ear-
lier life. was thoroughly appre-
ciated by his willing listners.
Mrs. John W. Brown returned on
the Tarpon, yesterday, from her
Pensacola visit.
Mr. Joel Frater, of Pensacola, a
former popular resident of Mill-
ville was a passenger on the Tarpon
yesterday; for a short visit at his
old home.
Prof. T. Calvin Stephens princi-
pal of our high-school, is a guest at
at Hotel Oaks, for the present.
Miss Rosie Gainer, our primary
teacher is at home with Mr. and
Mrs. John Will Purcell, in their
cosey house on Washington ave.
Mr. A. H. Brake left last week,
Thursday, for different parts of the
state of Indiana, with the intention
of purchasing a farm. Mrs. B. ac-
companied him to the depot.
Prof. G. V. Anderson, principal
of the Gulf City Bnsiness College,
St. Andrews, returned Sundayv
from Leesburg, Florida, where he
had been to see his wife, children
and invalid father, who is past
eighty years of age, and Mrs. An-
derson is unable to join her hus-
band here, on account of the invalid
Mr. Guy Cainer moved his fami-
ly to the house of Mrs. Blanchard,
on Bay View street, on Monday.
Mrs. W. E. Smith and two little
children of this place, who have
been visiting relatives and friends
at Cuthbert, Ga., for a month re-
;urned home, yesterday, accom
panied by Mrs. Barfield. of Madi-
son, Ga., who is a sister of Mr S.
1'he oldest child ot Mrs. Smith be-
came ill as soon as they started on
their journey; by the time they ar-
rived in Dothan, were compelledft
itop over to seek medical aid. Dr.
Blackshear was consulted who soon
iad the little chap in condition to
et them continue their journey.

Merely Locai.
Young Thomas, afflicted with a green
apple pain in his midst, taus explained
his condition to his mother: "Mother.
I've got in awful bad pain right In
the middle of my stomach, but the
rest of me feels fine!"-Lippincott's.
In this world one must be a little
too kli.d to be kind enough.-Mart-

Not a drop


Doctors prescribe very little, if
any, alcohol these da s. They
prefer strong tonics and altera-
tives. This is all in keeping
with modern medical Ecience.
It explains why Ayer's Sar.
saparilla Is now made entirely
free from alcohol. Ask your
doctor. Follow his advice.
SWe publish our formula
I T o ba nleh alcohol
from our mnediloine
i rs We urge you to
A Jl V oonsult your
__ I _doctor
Unless there is daily action of the bow-
els, poisonous products are absorbed,
causing headache, biliousness, nausea,
dyspepsia. We wish you would ask your
doctor about correcting your constipation
by taking laxative doses of Ayer's Pills.
-M de by the J. C. Ayer Co., Lowell, Mras.
Pascal's Early Observatlo4.
Blalse l1',sal. who wrote a remark-
able treatise on the laws of soodU
was conatautly observing the familiar
ocenrreauos ahbot blim even as a boy.
Wben be was only ten years old be
sot at the dinner table one day strlk-
lng his plate with bis kuite and then
listening to the sound.
"What are you doing with that plate,:
Blaise?" asked hia sister.
"Se." he replied. "When I strike
the plate with uay knife it ring
Again he called forth the soUnd.
"Whuen I gnrsp-lt witb my hand so,"
be continued. "l!th sound ceases. I
wonder wthy it Is."
To Avoid Telling Becrets.
A New York theatrical manager was
advising a friend to be cautious in an
urndertakinglu he had in view.
"You cnu't take too many preeat-
ions," he asserted. 'An ounce of
prevteni ionI a the copybook used to
say, "is twtter than seven pounds of
tllopathle homeoptiLthi or hydropathic
cure.' One of the most contented men
I ever knew was the most cautious.
He was deaf and dumb, and he ever
went to bed without putting on boxing
"Bioxing gloves? What for?"'
Bo that he wouldn't talk in his
Gold Filled.
What does "gold tilled" mean? Prob-
ably most people who buy gold filled
watches fancy that they are mysteri-
ously Impregnated with gold. The
term is misleading. Gold filling coo-
sists In taking two sheets of gold. be
tween which to placed a section of
solder coated base metal. This metal-
1d sandwich ts heated and pressed, so
that the three parts are welded togeth-
er. with the gold outsade.-Chicago

A Pocket Pleos.
Wtlltle-fay, pa, what Ib a pocket
elene? Father-A pocket piece. my
son. Is a coin you can't pas off on any
one.--Chicago News
Prmpathy te a ky that 8ts t telock
ot any heart.

Iadie s! Sa Mo-ey ad KeeI I
Style by Reading McCal's
Magazine and Using McCall Pattern
,r McCal'S Masas'ie will
MHsCAL M AIlMZE help you dress styl-
ishly at a moderate
expense by keeping
you posted on the
Latest fashions in
clothes and hats. W0
SNow Fashion Dosigns
In each Issue. Also
S valuable information
on all home and per-
so:ial matters. Only
0Oc a year, Including
a free pattern. Sub-
.m-nsen m- ma scribe today or send
,'T. for free sample copy.
SMlcCall Patterns will enable you to make In your
own home, with yourown hands, clothing for
yourself and children which will be perfect
in style and fit. Price- none higher than 15
cents. Send fur free Pattern Catalou.eo. ,
We Will Give You Fine Preseats fur getting sub-
scriptions among your friends. Send for free
Premium Catalogue and Cash Prize Offer.
I8 M cCAL COPANT. 239 lo249 Wes 37Tl SL. EW ORlS

the Coe oft Laket. .
Some takes are distinctly bloe, ot*(
era are of various shades of green, so,'
that In some cases they are scarmely
distinguIshable from their level, gras
surrounded banks. A few, too, are at-
most black. The lAtke of Genevik
azure hued, the Lake of Constance and
the Lake of Lucerne are green, whibRi e
the color of the Mediterranean has
been called Indigo The Lake of Brteni
Is greenish yellow, and its Delghbor,
Lake Thuan is bst.

iadey "

PIllS .:++
W*L Tbs WUI % 1Do ftr If
Thby wlgt mr re r bckarbach
Strength your kidney, eor.
rbot urinary irregularities, build
up the worn out tissues, and
eliminate the excess urio aci.d
that causes rheumoatism. Pro.
vent Bright's Disease and Di* .
bates, and restore health and
strength. Refuse substitutes,
; *** * '

A. H. Brake,






W. H. Milton. John Dillon, John Milton. III.
President Vloe Presldent. 8ocy-Treas

Milton Land and Investment Co.
OAPXITAXL, O$200000.

Buy, Sell and Deal in Real Estate, Notes: Stocks,
Bonds; ets.
Fire, Accident, Burglary and Fidelity. Insurance.
Lend and Borrow Money, both as principal an4 as
agent. ,
Secure court Official and other Bonds.
Receive, Hold and Disburse Money and act as Trustees
and Agents for Others. .
By Special Agreement will Lend Money for Others onj,
Approved Security and Guarantee its Renayment:I'
John M Dillon, John Milton, j., W H Watson.
W. H. Watson, John Milton. III. H. 1. I.ewis.
J. E. Gammon, J. B. Brooks. N. A. Baltsell.
W. H. Milton.
Address: W. H. MILTON, President,
Mariann-a. Florida. ,
! '"_______ II [ I III l 11 I I 1 I I IIr* '1 "t l




Real Estate

,' 1










. JOYNER & Co.


Dry Goods, Clothing, Hats,

Shoes, Groceries, Hardware,

Paints, Salt,

Boat Supplies.



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



G. V. ANDERtON, Manaefr.
I i I III II I l H IIIH IIIB M ^ B B^ M I- I I I Illll

Where Clothes Are No Ctle
A man's golfing garb not only affords
no clew to hi golfing ability, but It
does not give the slightest Indlcation
of his social position or wealth or
even of his taste.-Golf Ilustrated.
*Little England&."
The English always carry with them
their national customs, and wherever
they settle down, even for awhile,
they organtie "little Englands."-Parla
A patient mind to the best remedy
for afUictions.-Plautua
Mrs. Jacob Wllmart, Lincoln, Ill.,
tound her way back to perfeot health.
She writes, "'I suffered with kidney
trouble and backache and my appetite
was very poor at times. A few weeks
ago I rot Foley's Kidney Pills and gave
them a fair trial. They gave me great
relief, so continued, until now I am in
perfect health. Sold by Jno.R Thomp-
son & Co.
An Explanation.
"IHow in blazes did the compoettor
happen to head iny foreign travel let-
ter with the words *Foreign )rlivel' "
"I don't know. Perhaps ho read it."
-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Sponges are great germ collectors
They should be scalded out thoroughly
every litti while.

er- ---

-~r~% :" -.'- -. .-. -. 7 --... 'r 1. -- -. I -

:Mr. Stroke

A Using Stoy in Whch
IThr6 1h6 Mystery.

R m KggAtgtar WirLCA.
~ppr1bit, 1914:y AbtydleIn Prssa

it were sitting tn a room above
tMHe tbs boats were kept in easy
eaers. al university men, talking
heet, boatteg ildents, oarsmen and
OS paapbernalia for rowing. The ai
wa tick with tobacco smoke, princi-
lty from pipes, the students' favorite
r0lka We bad met to talk over prep-
malaue or the coming season, which
was sMo to begin. Having finished
tit object, we dropped, as 1 have
s, a into general chat on aquatic sub-
scb a- from this into stories of feats
f.t bad been performed at contests
"i the water in days gone by. A col-
iIe, being a constantly changing com-
tlIty, Is not a good place for banding
I.wa legends, but occasionally a grad-
tfIt will return to tell of some episode
at happened In his day and was at
O time the talk of the institution.
We had with us on this occasion a
IW WIho had dropped in unannounced,
V.WWthiag that he was a graduate of
'th coUllge of ten years' standing and
W I.-blaI day been a member of the
viemty crew. He must have been
r*itateed very young, for he looked
MArey thirty. A cast or some imper-
lidu fi hi1eye gate him an uncanny
lbok, and from the moment of his ap-
'ar~ane be was 5damner on our spir-

"XTese old men," whispered Tom-
,t im a sophomore, to me, "who were
l etd~ ge before the food are a nul-
rl W- They're always trying to feel
ItLt the are in their teens again,
''dtaey, cily aocceed In making us
"II I0'old as they are."
".MOd you ever pull in a regatta' I
akedthe alumnus.
TuiK.was the reply, "I pulled in

"Wbt ,year was that?" I Inquired.
"lIPt. m .a pleasant subject to talk
i^to" lost the race."
T"tl-Wbrat did you attribute the fall-
Wle asked d one of our number. "There
I a~Yya a reason for every beating a
sriw gets. One time it is the stroke.
aMther the training, another the cock-

Swas the cause of the failure on
9M!9 loQ," replied fhe stranger.
M F.mwere words spoken in a more
SmnAcboly tone. There was not a
mae W.the party who did not take his
pl9 osU of his mouth, fx his eyes on
941pesker an4 -feel a cold chill pass
~r bl ., Tb aranger continued:
"We had been beaten by our great
nal In two sum eessive seasons, and
A thf 'r;gatta had made every prepa-
Wtldet, t.ln. every precaution to se-
*Deef i taf~ mph. We had the best
ceah the country afforded, a new boat
0a J0l the- Most approved model our
's'Iem' of training was perfect and our
tMctlee constant. The betting began
at1. to 2.on our crew, and before the
NSm. was on there were po takers at

.'a.y of the race was beautiful:
o 4 a cloud in the sky; just enough
bteese tth plenty of osone in it for
vigowmflop. When the bour for the
rate ear, t.he temperature was quite
hot enoug",to. Jimber our joints and
'The scene along the river banks was
aet.ancig. .The bright colors of the
girl' dress and parasols made a per-
fet (lower garden, while on the river
bogta bearfug both girls and boys were
shooting back and forth like water
*When w went out on the floating
platform to t luto the boat there was
a mighty cheer from our backers that
I can bear q9 this day. Babcock was
No. 2. Ayer 2, Cameron 3, Rosworth 4.
Wilnmarth 6. Frost 6. Mayo 7."
i "BgFlar," remarked one of us. "that
'yet should remember their names so
"I shall never forget them."
"You left out the stroke," I said.
"I was the stroke."
,Why it was that none of us could
noaster pluck to ask the man his name
IRd-Wt know. We all wished to know
it, bat not a man chirped.
S"We stepped Into the boat," contin-

med the stranger, "stripped to the
Swaitt. Eight gobd men with not a
pound of fat on Any of us and in all
S their respects in Verfect condition. I
6ad for mouthed been absorbed in what
"Ad now come. Fqt It my studies bad
es neglected, and I would have to
It*oe' all summer to make up 'eondl-
S ina.' But I cared nothing for that.
S ly whole soul was merged in the idea
at beating our opponents.
"We pulled into posltion, the shot
was Bred. and we made a good start
ew'- the firt trial. our boat halt a
h agt behind over the line. But we
nade thib up within a minute and
were oon half a length ahead. I
heard noe of the wild cheers. I saw
nltber the boat, the water nor the
shotw dorred with waving bandker.
IM1eUo. I ws resnecious only of the
m*hty effect r wan making to get
Ohe boat over the courS. ..Ouce only
P saw dpot~ of water to!sed Into the
air when the onr blade of one of our
opponents struck the surface Instead
tf sinklog to its proper depth. I
would not have been conscious of this
had It not been that suoh splashing
wogld saerd the other boat.
"We gained steadily, turning the
stake boat-It was that kind of a
mVoet--two lengths ahead. As we
Regan to pull back down the course,
Ofming sure of winning. I was coan-
stieos a the wld cheering and wav-
iS tk may be that we all somewhat
Wlset at this time At any rate, our
ppewyetat having turned the stake
tboat beM d u made a aRprt and over-
I aled as. Then down again we got
an wort and laud gained three longths
--lquih enoub cons idterlig iit-re was
int a arquani sat a mile rvnalntiag-to
gr' us t he raer, cwhen"-
'Oi na'rnfrar torpprd. it pnllir came

aW 6eaH ewaers safwt &ro. No opiatee

over his face. and he gasped. Several
of us started toward him, but he waved
us bark.
-"somethlno In me gave way. I fell
other Into the arms of No. 7. Our com-
petltora about by us and won the race."
I have never experienced such a de-
pressing. not to say thrilling, sensation
as when the narrailve ended. While
thb narrator was duo.,rihing the race
It seemed as if I could see the boats
dashing onward and hear the cheering.
When he spoke of the disaster some-
how my Imagination picttued blood
spouting from hla mouth and nose.
Not a man among us but appeared to
be similarly shocked.
"Come," said one of dur number,
'let's adjourbt t the and get some
"Agreed!" cried the rest. glad to
break the spell and eager for some-
thing to brace us after listening to the
weird narrative.
We went out Into the darkness, the
stranger with us. When we reached
the some one asked, "Where's Mr.
-Mr. Stroke?"
"Don't know," replied one behind.
"I thought he was ahead with you fel-
Every one thought he was with some
one else.
Mr. Stroke, as we called him, had evi-
dently taken advantage of the dark-
ness to steal away unobserved. We
were quite relieved at his doing so.
The effect of his story was, to say the
least, depressing. and we were glad to
get rid of him. We ordered some
supper and while waiting for it talked
about 'him. wondering who he could
have been and what race it was that
he had lost for his crew. Since he had
not given us his name, we did not feel
that we possessed sufficient data upon
which to make Inquiries.
As the season advanced we forgot
all about Mr. Stroke and his story. I
was much Interested in the coming re-
gatta and the preparations for it,
.though I was not a member of the
university crew. Our college had been
doing bad work at boating for a long
period. In ten years I think we had
beaten our principal adversary but
twice. This year we hoped for and ex-
pected better things. All went well
till the day of the race, when one of
the crew fell suddenly I1l and could
not row. Uufortunately all the avail-
able material had been utilized. There
were substitutes galore, but the mpan
who had dropped out was one of the
two most important men of the crew.
'To put any one in his place would be
to surely lose the race.
A few minutes before- the crews
went out to the water I asked about
the substitute and was told that a
freshman was to row. I could not
earn how or why he had been chosen.
but, wishing to have a look at him, I
went down on to the float. The men
were getting into the boat. The sub-
stitute's face was familiar to me, but
I could not tell where I had seen him.
Then suddenly ft rushed upon me that
bhe was the man we had called Mr.
Bld a freshman been smart enough
to sell us all out as a graduate of ten
years' arautliuig with a nmat .clous story
of wh!bh lie wras the central figure? ,
I took a position where I could see
the rice all the Wiay and hmJa with'me
a powerful liellgtitas. Our crew' took
the lead almost imlniedlltilely after the
start. I noticed when thie crew got into
the boat the substitute took the place
of No. 6. All through the race I could
see that, while he did not appear to be
making a herculean effort, be was do-
ing splendid work. Our crew kept the
lead they had taken, gradually but
slowly drawing away from their com-
petitors. From a length it grew to two
lengths, then three lengths, and at the
finish the race was won by five and a
half lengths.
Never had we been beaten by such
odds. I questioned the crew as to how
It happened, for our adversaries had
made better time than ever before, and
was told that it was all on account of
the substitute. Every time he put his
oar In the water the boat seemed to
move forward whether the rest of the
crew exerted themselves or not.
t became interested in the freshman
substitute. Determined to find out
more about him. I made inquiries. But
it was at the close of the term, with
the summer vacation ahead, and I dis-
covered nothing. Returning in the au- -
tumn, I looked for him among the
sophomores. He was not to be found.
Some said he had not returned to col-
lege. The slugular feature of the case
was that I couldn't learn his name. I

went to the man who was responsible
for his acceptance on the crew and
found him disposed to hash the matter
up. He admitted to me that the pro-
ceeding had been irregular, that the
substitute had cotie to him at the last
minute. begged hard to be accepted
and promised to win the race if allow-
ed to pull. My Informant said that he
had acted hastily, taking the man's
own representation thathe was in col-
lege. Of course where there are sev-
eral thousand undergraduates one is
not expected to know them all.
It now occurred to me to examine
the college record of the man we had
dubbed Mr. Stroke. I went to the reg-
Ister and made Inquiries about the race
In which he had figured. The records
mentioned the names of the crew he
had given, his own being Champlin.
"That race," said my informant.
"was lost by Champlin's breaking i
blood vessel and dying In the boat."

Getting Dowq to Business.
Mistress (to new servant)-There are
two things, Mary, about which I-am
very particular. They are truthfulness
and obedience. Mary-Yes'mi. and
when you tell me to say you're not In
when a person calls that you don't
wish to see which is it to be, tuuu--
truthfultess uor iob,,eliP(ee?

Makes Kidneys and Bladder Right

Wasted All Three Wishes.

falry once vIlr.-dl illl .hl.i .i lr. .
.rowlsed twh iii th.11t 'im ti ,.*- "\ I
they would mInnlk. \. lu l 11.:.'.
After riaclin ii tl iir Ii.:i.-; r "i..
ti le In an I ll lu : r It, li.-'' 'hv i
they d r tin l Ih., L li,' *.v I h .. . ,'!i
to visiLt 11 ,. unt inir I -.. i -1, 1..-
thl, ( therc \v.ou:d .J ..t i'l hi <
wanted. They did so. and. Atl'l'r :;ai.
bling around all d;l:. n!id inot seroit.
anything that exactly nulied theii. to
ward evening they found thltiselv,-
before a display of kittlicn iutn'lltl
Amongr them wna, a soup ladle, 'chlti'n
but likely to aflpitl to a i.onmln, .) thu
old woman in an)l bs;~nt iotiilnrit unaid
"Oh. I wish I had one of tlii'e.;" aic(
immedlhtely she had It. The old tualt
was so enraged Ibecliuse his wife hual
thoughtlessly thrown away onei valua
ble wi h that he retorted. "I Wish that
war stuck down your throat." and ira
mediatoly this was done. Therrupon
he was at once sorry 'at whit he
wished. and the only thing left to do
was to wish the ladle out again. So
all three wishes went for naught.

How Snakes Get Over Ground.
Although the snake appears to have
no legs or feet. it may be uaid to be
practically supplied with upward of a
hundred pairs of them. In fact, each
joint of the backbone bears a pair of
ribs, which are mobile and have their
points attached to the inner surface of
one of the large transverse, platelike
scales which clothe the undersurface
of the body. Thus by the movements
of the ribs attached to it each plate
can be drawn forward and Its margin
applied to the ground. By the succes-
sive application of these multitudinous
plates the body can be drawn forward
in a straight line without its being
thrown into undulations from side to
side. But rapid movements are also ef-
fected by such undulations, and ser-
pents can by pressure and appropriate
muscular action climb trees and some-
times spring forward. They also swing,
easily by :liti'ral flexures, but no ser-
pents advance by vertical endings of
the body, though they are so otten
drawn in such an attitude.

The Twelve Jurymen.
A prisoner is tried by twelve of his
fellow countrymen. This custom is a
thousand years old, and we get it from
the vikings. The vikings divided their
country up into cantons, which were
subdivided into twelve portions. each
under a chieftain. When a malefactor
was brought to justice it was usual
for each chieftain to select a man from
the district over which be ruled and
compel him to try the prisoner, the
verdict of these twelve men being de-
clared by the judge to be final

A Reliable Medicine-Not a Nar-
Mrs. F. Marti. St. Joe, Mich., says,
Foley's Honey and Tar saved her little
boy's life. She writes: "Ous little boy
contracted a severe bronchial trouble
and as the doctor's medicine did not
cure oim, I save him Foley's Honey
and Tar' in,which I have great faith.
It cured the cough as well as the chok-
ing and gagging spells and he got'well;
in a short tire Foley's U ey tin]! *Tar.
has many times snved us, mush -trouble
and we are never without it in the
house." Sold by Jno. R. Thompbon &

30x50 inclie, correctly platted and
showing all the more important
buildings-is of great value to any-
on)e contemplating purchaHihg pro!.-
;:'ty in town. It covers about four
miles of coast line, extending east'
.vard front I)yer's Point to and em-
bracing Old St. Andrews, with cor.
responding territory inland. Price
One Dollar, at the BUOY Office.
Showing all the lards" disposed of by
the Cincinnati Company, also locates
Harrisoi, Parker, Cromanton andt
adjacent country. The plat of the
lots is not shown, liut by the aid of
(his map the approximate location of
any let is easily determined. Price

Fifty Cents, at the Buoy Office.
I'ithermap will be sent by mail to
tiny address orn receipt of the price.


S l fen$fi a a)b i j e84criptioPU 9W
4uIckly ascertain our opinion free whetlr '- ai
rivention Is probably patentable. Comm\ '.,
lions strictly confidential. Handbook on Pat 'q
gent free. Oldest agency for securing patent,
Patents taken through Munn & Co. recci
e-cal notice, without charge, in the
S intifi c meridian
A handsomely illlustratod weekly. Iirgest cit
ellation of any Rstiontiltl journal. T'r1ns, 3 a
t"Pr; foir moiths, $1. Sold byalle newsdo!ers.
UNN & CG.R61Broadway, New Yor
Bra4ih Office. 626 it. Washiauu.u. D. C.

Pl S I A our* guaranteed if you use

D. lMatt Thompson, Supi't
r, (Taied Schools, Stateaville, N. C., writes: "I can say
,hey do all you olarm for them." Dr. B. M. Devore,
lav*u RooCk, W. Vs., write ; "Thtygive univrrsalsati.-
Sfaction." Dr. H. D. MoGill. Olarksburg, Teen., writes:
'h a practice of 12 years I have found no rqmedy to

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

Cemeteries Where Women Gossip.
Friday. the Sabbath of the Moslems,
when all true believers of the nmascu-
line gender mane ;a point of going to
church, their wives, sisters and daugh-
ters resort to the cemeteries and wail
for the dead. But all their time is not
spent In weeping, and sorrow is not
the only emotion they display, on these
occasions. They take with them
bunches and garlands of flowers and
decorate the graves of their relatives
and pray and weep over the dead fot
a time. Then when this pious duty id
performed they gather in little groups
had have a good time gossiping about
the living. Thus the day of mourning
is very popular among the Moslem wo-
men. It gives them almost the only
opportunity they have of cultivating
the acquaintance of their neighbors.

The Lion and the Unicorn.
The unicorn came into the royal
arms with James 1. It belongs to the
royal arms of Scotland. The signet
ring of Mary, mother of James, is In
existence, having a unicorn on it. In
the royal arms, therefore, one support-
er represents England, the other Scot-
The lion and the unicorn occur also
in ancient Buddhist scriptures, placed
together as supporters. Both of these
animals also are seen playing draughts
together in the well known Egyptian
painting. But the oldest connection
of the two is in the blessing of Jacob
and of Moses. London Notes and

Second Thought.
"Dear Mr. Hicks," she wrote, "I anm
very sorry that what you ask I can-
not grant. I cannot become your wife.
Yours sincerely, Ethel Barrows." Then
she added: "'. S.-On second thoughts
dear George. I think I will marry you.
Do come up tonight and see your own
true Ethel."

Nervous Employer-Thomas, I wish
you wouldn't whistle at your work.
Office Boy-I ain't working, sir; I'm
only just whistling.

Habit tends to make us permanently
what we are for the moment.
The Flag at Half Mast.
The custom of showing the flag at
half mast originated from the way al
sea of showing the pre-eminence one
ship had over the other in time of war
fare. The vanquished always had to
lower its flag, while the victor's would
be raised as high as possible in exul
station. To lower a flag is an act of
submission or betokens respect to a su
perior or is a signal of distress. The
hoisting of a flag half must high came
to be used. therefore, as a sign of
mourning and respect

Not Enough to Go Around.
"What are you laughing at. dear?"
asked a fond mother of a little four
year-old miss who seemed to be great-
ly amused.
"Oh, at something funny that hap-
pened," was the reply, "but it's no use
to tell you, because it isn't funny
,enough for t bth of us to laugh at."-
Chicago News.

A Musical Opinion.
"What selection is that tie orches-
tra has just finished?"
'I don't know. Sounded to me like
neuralgia expressed in music."-Lon-
d TH-iVt&

Hypnotism and Marriage.
A Georgian complains that his wife
"has hypnotized him." That is a habit
women have; otherwise there would
be no marrlage.-Charleston News and

There are a thousand persons in the
world who can hurt you to one that
can help you.-Billings.


Department of the Ir terior.
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, F.a.,
Sept. 24th, 1910.
Notice js hereby given that George W.
Hobbs. of Bannett, Florida, who, on
March 13, ]109, made Homestead Entry,
Serial, No. 05190, for the ni of sw+ sec-
tion 22, township 1 south range 13 west,
Tallahassee Meridian, has filed notice of
intention to make final commutation
proof, to esthblish claim to the land
above described, before the clerk of the
circuit court, at. Vernon, Florida, on the

3rd day of November 1910.
Claimant names as witnesses: W. B.
Hobbs, J.F. Richardson, W. A Pinck-
ney of Bennett, Florida and J. B.Gurgai-
nous of Soutbport, Florida,
HENRY S CIiUBBi. Register.

P L S.
NEVER KNOWN TO FAIL, Safe Surely Speedy I Sail,
tion Guaranteed or Money Refunded. Sent prepaid
for (1.00 per.box. Will send them on trial, to be paid for
when relieved. Sao ples Free. If your druggiat doe, not
have them ecnd y oirkrdera to the o

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

Our Clubbing List.
The BUOlYt has imalde very v eraIlcliiu
bing a-'rangemnients with a few ofthe verN
nest publications in the county y and for
tle present can send for a whole year
!he BUOY and
Det)roit Free Press(twice-a-week
an d Year L ook )............. I 701
'I he Fla T. U. & Citizen, daily for $5 85
do Semi weekly,forfl$1 55
Scientific American' ... 3 50
F;a orn er an F'rit (rower ... 55
Floliditi Ag'ricitlti rist ... 1

N. Y. World (thlrices wpek)... 1 75
The Coamopolitan.......... .. 1 75
lThe Criterion ................... I 50
For any or either of the above publica-
lions in connection witli the BUOY ad.
ress all orders to I HE BUOtY,
Andues Fla.
I I I ll I I

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

Sold in St. Andrews bv Jno R. Thomrnson &Co.


) (

A Man Plays the Part of
Another Who Cannot

Copyright, 1910 by American Press

One morning after guard mounting
the commnudant's orderly came to my
quarters and said that Mrs. Comman-
dait (atins Mrs. Colonel) Seymour
would like to see me. 1 obeyed what I
considered an order and betook myself
to the most pretentious house in the
garrison, where the lady lived.
"Mr. Boyntonr," she said, "my neph-
ew, All Rogers, is in a lot of trouble.
At the supper table after the hop the
other night he drank too much wine-
he's just out of West Point. you know.
and has no practice at winebibbing-
insulted Major WhippIe and is now
under arrest. I have invited Lucia
Edgerton, a girl In whom I am much
Interested, to visit me especially to
areet Alf. To (onkfesis, I will to iake
a match between the two. This stupid
business of Alf's getting tipsy on two
or three glasses of winle has spelled
"'To tell a girl that the man I have
been praising to her and have indi-
cated I wanted her to marry is under
arrest for drunkenness would be an
irreparable btlow to my matrimonial
plan. I have thought out a scheme for
a substitute. Would you mind person-
ating Alf for a short time?"
"Anything to please you, Mrs. Sey-
"I could tell Lucia that Alf had been
ordered away on special duty, but I've
thought it over and have concluded
that such a subterfuge wouldn't be
wise. I would rather post the officers
and their families that you are to act
as Alf, and as soon as he is restored to
duty we can turn it off as a joke."
Our little post was so dull that not
only I. but the officers and their fami-
lies, were quite pleased with Mrs. Sey-
mour's plan. We all enjoyed the pros-
pect of fooling her protegee, watching
her wbtle we were doing so and ob-
serving her actions while receiving the
attentions of the wrong man.
Miss Edgerton arrived, was welcom-
ed by her hostess, and I was invited to
dinner. It seemed queer to be address-
ed as Mr. Rogers. but it was very nice
to be expected to make myself agree-
able to one of the most winsome young
girls I ever met. She was barely eight-
een, innocent, unsophisticated and ap-
oarently a very easy person to perpe-
trate any fraud upon. It did not seem
possible to me that the deception could
be carried on very long. but I had no
sooner made Miss Edgerton's acquaint.
ance than I hoped it might be inter-
While: found myself in one respect
In clover. in another 1 was triuliled.

It was tine to be dnnclnp attndau.'e.
on o gtrl Intendied fnr itgi"_r'" twhllh, hie
was languishing In his quarters, biut
the fact Was ever present that the dy
would come when 1 must resign her to
her rightful owner. I attended her at
Sunday morning inspection, guard
mounting and such ceremonials as
were possible at a small post. 1 gal-
loped by her side over bill and dale; I
danced with her, saog duets with her
-in short, did everything except make
love to her, which under the circum-
stances would have been dishonorable.
Every one who came in contact with
Miss Edgerton enjoyed ilumensely the
innocent ruse that was bteing perpe-
trated upon her. They were ail very
punctilious in addressing mne in her
presence as Mr. Rogers. lie was very
popular, and there was not one person
at the post who would for the world
have balked the plan to hide the fact
that he was under arrest for iuntoxica-
tion. I had expected Mrs. Seymour to
find some way out of the matter with-
in a few days, but she did not, and it
I went on. An order for the convening
of a court martial to try the real Rog-
ers for conduct unbecoming an officer
and a gentleman was dally expected.
but did not arrive. However, there
were few of us at the post. and every
one became so used to palming me off
as Lieutenant Rogers that it seemed
the substitution might go oI/i'ndefi-

One evening Miss Edgerton, who had
been very shy, surprised me by inti-
mating in a delicate though unmistak-
able way that she was cognizant of
Mrs. Seymour's matchmaking scheme
and showed disappointment at my not
having evinced a tender interest in her.
It was hard enough before for me to.
get on without making love, but after
this It was impossible. 1 Ion't mean
that I had fallen in love with Miss Ed-
gerton. We soldiers, prone to extremes,
are given as much to lovemaking
as to fighting. It is, however, rather
lovemaking than love. for we have a
faculty for choosing sweethearts as
often as we are transferred between
stations. My lovemaking with Miss
Edgerton was more like that we were
used to practicing while at West Point
during the summer encampinet,.- when
we met swarms of girl visitors, each
one of whom would have considered
the corps ungallant if she were permit-
ted to go back home without having
received at least one proposal.
But before being carried away I of-
fered to Mrs. Seymour my resignation
as Rogers' substitute, telling her that
1 refused further to act unless she and
Rogers would exonerate me from any
criminality should their matrimonial
plans be Interfered with. Mrs. Sey-
mour took time to consider: then she
agreed that under the circumstances I
could not be blamed. I' think she con-
ferred with Rogers.
By this time the whole garrison had
become absorbed in the game. This to
one who knows anything about army
life at a fr- ntier post will not be as-
tonishitng. Day after day goes by with
little to do and still less to talk about
and oftou no amusement. Here was
a cas', well cal-ulited for both. It
seeoi;,'- to into Iitht thie especial pains
overi ,,e T.: i< i, trlptirale the fraud
wou'(,i! t. it T'o nitny people
wver, o ,i'- t:" ..- I' '; t hlcir w yiv to call

-- \vA "W -

"In every well constructed comedy
there is a heart interest, the denoue-
ment of which is reserved for the third
act. I trust we are not going to be
left without this important part. Two
Rogerses have been In the field-two
le:tling gentlemen and but one leading
iady. Which is the Rogers to carry off
Kliem'i.,iterilin; my position In- this et
speDt. I felt unr- .ii Mi-:s Pdferto'i
'*h1':h-s"!. ]r' '' -N i pe:lip': d ;" -i F iiD h tll t
co',-'l :lt -ti- TI'd-e:t',r u. tier eve :

"' i.t t ; 's '. lie tl eI.d o

In i j d :. tnii ,i'iil r is of th,'
greatest Innra lt;)m,'e. Rel tire ,'r red
In Coib~lati. n~ with yelhws. blue alit

is not of .-reat v;laile allnews slie cohla
is very vivid aend the l:attern ver
good. The (.oh-,r luflst e true--that is
to sayt i mptitt not run in streaks or
pa cohes alterionatiug tith a ow.olorless
ors ufe rlr quality. Pa ter e is an Ia-
portart factor. trhie se' eral varieties
belong knot of geat liu iles" whe cothe
grain is veryiid anll. "t lel pattern where
the color isn ni sma squares. the more
regular the letter ain wthe "flash fire."
or "flash opal." when the color shows
as a single ftlash or in very large pat-
tern. Harlequiti is thie most comLmonl
and Is also )popularly (coi: idered the
most beautiful. When the squares of
color are reuin!;ir and show as dis
tinct minute checks of red, yellow,
blue and green it is considered mag-
nificent. Stole stomes show better oii
edge than on t,)i). xcli ihge.

me li "or. rniaing au sorts of very I
thin excuses to do so, then often stuffing
their handkerchiefs into their mouths
to avoid exploding with laughter.
Miss Edgerton seemed oblivious to
It all. But she was such a childlike
little thing that no one hdd much feat
of her suspecting any deception. and If
she did suspect It there was no way of
confirming it Was not Rogers shut
up in his quarters, not daring to show
his face outside, both on account of
military discipline ahd because he did
not wish to spoil Mrs. Seymottr's mat-
rimonial plans for him?
Notwithstanding Miss Edgerton's In-
nocence tt struck me that 6he was a
bit of a flirt. At any rate, If seemed to
me at times that she was flirting with
me. I suppose in such affairs there is
more or less of a game going on be-
tween the parties interested. I men-
tion this as some excuse for myself for
entering upon a process calculated to
win the heart of an innocent girl, es-
pecially when I was not sure that 1
was doing it for pastime.
One morning the mail brought an
order from Washington to dismiss the
chargess against Lieutenant Rogers and
release him from arrest. A bombshell
thrown into the garrison could not
have produced as much consternation.
Mrs. Seymour was in a terrible quan-
dary, having laid no plan for such a
juncture. All the officers and officers'
families, who had been calling me
Rogers, began to think of the position
they would occupy toward the girl
they had conspired to fool.
As soon as Rogers appeared for duty
he solved the problem. He was to be
Lieutenant Boynton, and I was to re-
main Lieutenant Rogers. This satisfied
Mrs. Seymour, who invited us both to
dinner, and so great was the interest
of the others in this complicated affair
that before the dinner came off she in-
vited all the officers and their wives.
I was still supposed to be in especial
attendance upon Miss Edgerton and
took her in to dinner. The first words
spoken by Rogers caused consterna-
"I say, Rogers," he said to me, "I
congrntudate you on your release from
arrest. What did you want to make a
beast of yourself for?"
As soon as I could regain my equa-
nimity I turned upon him with feigned
severity and said:
"What do you mean, sir, by thid ac-
cusing a brother officer?"
"I mean that Lieutenant Alfred Rog-
ers at the last hop got tipsy on three
glasses of champagne and a pony of
brandy, called the major names and
was arrested and confined to his
quarters. Charges were preferred, and
Lieutenant Rogers' father, being a
senator, succeeded In having them
dropped. Now, who is Lieutenant Rog-
ers if he Is not youth Are you in the
army under an assumed name to hide
some former disgrace?"
Up spoke Miss Edgerton. During
this harangue she had drawn away
from me as far as possible, regarding
me with a singular expression. Then
she turned to Mrs. Seymour.
"What does this mean?" she de-
Mrs. Seymour was so ugon L)ned that
she couldn't find either \1,,Ie or words
for rrr)ly. Miss mi.l'-er *>u left hr seat.
wetu to her fr;hidl aii.l piut her nariF
abo'uti h.r. T'bh.'u. -'Tili; ig b) L-.r. ,I-.
"Thit farce is raendhd. Let this- I:lugl
best who hlugh last; S..,-i1 aiftli m.\
arrival here I saw ait a v. Irndw, an iffl.
cer whom I had Iet lant suianum r at
West PIout and whose .name I knew tpo
be Alfred Rnogers. We cheated and he.
confessed that In4 was continued to his
room under arl-r:t for ge;tlng tipsy

bahim thtis thnme to substitute loiuteu
ant Itiyvnto in his plaice. Since that
time the re'ai Li- naren:.,i! ii ngrs ind 1
han\e ieen ai yrliiig oL a ctlandestine
'orrsponSnI),) .e."
I'urinltr this revelatin to, those whto
lind sullpposed ti he:se:ves to ihove been
deri int. a;m: tU-l'en'ilt ;tN Mis-i Edger-
toil's exv',nse, of t[ow she andt Itogers
had ,nt wit ted the whole of us. there
Vwa:s 1In attentive alm'!i,'nce. When she
eiasol s,'-,::-;iia s'-rme smiled, others
,tlush'.ed. whfle a few Iooke,'r, irritated.
"My friend:'" sit homerss. "'accept
>" h,'" r'f i>t th')i :< ,t; \nmt-." .:t... l st, .
in shelling mnie Trorun e conse'iqiences
o>f my weak head for wine. And to
you. Boynton, 1 arn under especial
obligations for personating a wine-
I arose. placed my hand on my heart
and bowed.
Then Gaylord of my company spoke

station which has traveled down the
ages fromlt the time when our remnot
forefathe-rs believed that rats alid imice
were the souls of the dpi;rued'. Nu-
merous are the stories whicb made the
ancieuts believe that souls were rats
and mice. and some uf these storits are
very curllus.
"In Thuring'ia, at ISaalfold." says
Barinr-G(;oi'l. "a sa'vnut golirl fell
asle'p while hr1' I-oui;ijIinitis wevre
she;lii g nuts. Th'ey oibs.rve~"li a l.itle
red inoul sr crep fr:. ri !t'' .i:11fb aadl
run out of the" Wnindowl Ohe of the t .1-
!)ws pre~sf iit Isho';i the sleeper. .llt
could not wake her. so he moved 'iri'
to another pl, Iwc Pree'rPiitly thi. ,muse
ran iback to the former p:le' atnd dI;i-b-
,'d about, seeking the girt N',t finding
her. it vainlshed. At the samle moment
the girl died."

The Oyster Shell.
Every one wholI hts la;imdl( d t1m oyster
jhell must liiave noti, ed ithe sNil'Ci a(
layers overa'lllping each other Th~.)
are technically named shots. andd each
one marks it year's growth, so that by
counting them the age of the. oyster
can be determined. Up to the time
of its maturlty-that is. while ftmrh
years of age--the shots are regular and
successive. but after that tlmn they
become irregular and are piled one
upon another so that the shell hecorne
bulky and thickened. Fossil oystom.
have been oseen of which ea'-h shtlt
was nine ti('hos thick, whence they.
may be guesse-d to be more than (OC
years old.

'A'h:t 1Ghc cr Vnicd tto Sec.
Tlhe 'lh;i; i't ll 't;is I;la nl!i, !ii N 'iaci of
tourists tfkr a -ride !tli!>ug the r.st-
dence portion of tile itrotpolls andu
pointing out to them the state amall-
sions of the nabob "I've often heard.
said the portly dowager with the dia-
monds, "of these Oliver Wendel homes.
Would you mind showing- us o e .
'm?'--San Francisco Argonaut.


A Woman's Age? Forget It. "
Man has no right to question wo'
man's age-to even think about It. &
woumn, bless her, is a's old as shd
makes out or makes up and not a
day older. Man is out of his latitudE
when he begins trying to locate wo-
man's age longitude. It Is her privi-
lege to conceal her age in any form or
manner she may choose. and It irf
rhmn's prerogative to. assist her a-
much as possible rather than hinder or
question her fh diy way. Man owes
it to himself to see that she is saup-
Plied with every metiis of concealing
her age or any new wrinkle which she
chooses to keep from the gase of the
overcurlous .public. Man is not asup
posed to be young or beautiful. He
couldn't be if he wanted to be and
wouldn't te if he otffid. With wofbta
It is different She wants to be and
can be and Is. whether she wants to
be or not, and it is a whole lot better
for her and for her admirer or admir-
ert, as the case may be. that her "
be care'ftitry gmrinid, ulndr 1 th1Z
charming veft of minstery which should
ever be hers by right of possession.
Forget that she has dir age, brother,
and you will be happier, and so wit
she. but don't, for heaven's sake, fof-
get that she has a birthday.-Bostori

He Was a Good Mixer.
Ther., used to be a popular miinster
in Indianapolis who was well known
In Louhiville. He was pastor of one
of the leading churches of tie city.
le was built on the plan of the fLtS
Henry George, whose motto was, "I am
for men." This Indianapolis preacher
was what is called a "good mixer."
One day he stopped in a I bLrkristh
shop to chat with the.worktneu. DIt-
ing the visit a florid faced man of
prosperous appearance came into the
shop. lie and the minister began
chatting, but neither knew the other's
line of business. They became good
friends in a few minutes. Finally the
florid faced man produced bis card,
which announced that he was in the
saloon business on West street.
"Come down to my place any time,"
he said. "and I'll show you a 'good
"All right." replied the minister,
."anti by the way. I'u running a pretty
good place myself. Come and see me,
And I'll show you a good tioe."
"I'll sure do that," said the other.
"But, by the way. whee is your joint?"
"My joint," was the reply, "is the
First Presbyterian church. Just lo-
quire for 'Myron W. Weed. the pastor.
and I'll be at yod service."-Louts-
ville Times.
.,The dancing Mania.
Te "da'uIln' iiunlla of the middle
ages came on the heels of th great
plague known as: th5 "blslar atthb"
It was smni sort otr m,-rvoun dlseat.e
And Is now sapl1."'1l to b llr been
what is hinown as "Sl. V'iu.s dame"
It began in the yeiii l:,1'4 at AIs In-
CliCbapelle and srp,;iad an p ifr tv.rinnvay.
the .\.ihrriiad' amid llialy. 'I'ace 7dnn-
ct'ra flrLn-,d < ira'e -v hawl in hnl)d t Uin1
aB'l'euring ito Ijave loi t tl r'aM on. cotn-
tliirnl-d ,1;a ll;mI g. r'gafr(rg i'es o f the by-
SBlta die'!R. f'or I)nurs lugt-l hr uI ll Ile
tbuir wi.! d,'irliui m hIa'f) ull to lhe.
gruuIjl In -t,'r 't tXInL.lliUon. J'au10Il
anul UfiaIiuil i. i' r the n ull a.ll tl. 'y w oUld
Buddeuly hbpri)g up aind !iak gin thv
dauLc Hgjaiip I it be ;i:g-.n e ht iusitd.,
aiid rso (in uiiill Il!.' illu-4i Thu l uauli
involved nilllin iis oft eple.

The Gypsica
The orifu of the people kiwewn w
gypslos remauinms ;arg'rly a 1. tliry.
gyp't. nludia. I''t-la n i .r.rahita ha."
in turn been pointed nou as thrlr orli-
nal conutry, hiut twre o, little tild-ft
nite kuol edijie on the subjevL t 'ha
weight of evidence is in favor of Iheir
having oriilanrail in India. They Brat
appeared l.n Iuropee about 14(H iaad
from the 'tuinhe region Apread all
over the colttineut, appearing in Eng-
land albont 1r20

Safe Medicine for Children.
Foley's Honey and Tar is a safe and
effective medicine for children as it
does not contain opiates or harmful
Drugs. Got only the genuine Foley's
Honey and l'ar in the yellow package,
at Jno. R. Thompson & Co.
Why Women Are Afraid of Mice.
In all ages women were supposed< to
be more prone to supterstitionl tbatt
men, and who knows but that the
dread of a woman on the allpearance
of a rat or a mouse tmay not be due,
in part at least, to an ncllent super-


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