Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Uniform Title: Weekly Tallahasseean
Alternate Title: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: November 22, 1900
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00020
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 - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

Full Text






Ish ir and Proprietor.

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Build a New Capitol in 's
pile of His Party


with Fine Sarcasm Praises t
His Generosity. s
State Democratic Executive
ittee met in Jacksonville on
y at t1 o'clock, Chairman w
Clark presiding, forty-three
ers or their proxies being pres-

irs. Griggs, of Franklin, Wil- d
of Nassau, and Stockton, of
were appointed a committee
ort on the returns of the coun- v
a the primary vote cast for the.
icaudidates. The committee
ed as follows: i
e Cnemist--. E. Rose,

jutant-General-Patrick Hous-
noval of Capital--Jacksonville, !

oval of Capital-Ocala, 4,917. 0
oval of Capital-St. Augus-
oval of Capital-Tallahassee,

r Constitutional Convention,

inst Constitutional Conven-
r Prosecuting Attorney for the
th Judicial District-Hartridge, '
4 King, 2,593.
Prosecuting Attorney for the
nth Judicial Circuit-Beggs,
; Jones, 2,063.
rs. King and Jones both gave
e of contests.
neecuting Attorney for Second
l Circuit-Walke, 8,056.
etig Attorney for Third
.la-ircuit-Robinson, 2,52K.
the reading of this tabulated
Chairman Clark asked the
'of the committee regarding
There was no

tihe 4iomiineew of fhe
and that they be reported to
governor for appointment. This
seconded and carried.
chairman Clark then vacated the
rand introduced the following
Whereas, At a Democratic State
vention of the State of Florida,
an and held in the city of Jack-
ille, Florida, on the 19th day of
e, A. D. 1900, the question of the
oval of the State Capital of
rida was, by the platform adopted
maid convention, submitted to the
te Democratic electors of said
te at a ,primary to be held, and
ch was holden, on the 6th day of
member, A. D. 1900; and,
Whereas, Said platform pro-
id that if Tallahassee shall re-
fe the plurality vote, then the
islature shall immediately pro-
e better and safer accommodations
the State's records and business;

*Whereas, Tallahassee did receive
ph plurality vote at such primary
etion; now, therefore,'
"Be it resolved, by th4 Democratic
ite Executive Committee of Flor-
i first, That the peo-le of Flor-
i evidently desire tLe capital of
d State to remain at Tallahassee.
"Second, That the l(eople of the
Ite of Florida are entitled to a
pital building and Governor's
msion commensurate with the
nor and dignity of a great State.
"Third, That this committee ex-
esses the opinion that it is the duty
the Democratic Legislature to
nvene at Tallahassee in April, A.
1901, to take immediate steps to
rure the erection of a capitol build-
and Governor's mansion at Tal-
hassee that will be commensurate
th the needs of the State, and will
ly represent the sovereignty of a
iat State like Florida."
Mr. Clark then addressed the com-
e in favor of the resolution.
r. Mickler of St. Augustine en-

Important Work of the Railroad Com-
I mission.
The work of the Railroad Com-
mission which was in session in this
city last week and at which all the
railroads was most ably represents-
tion may be of the utmost impor-
tance to all the shippers of the
Southern States. The Commission
submitted a new classification of
rates to the railroad corporations,
that it is thought, will be adopted by
the other Railroad Commissions
throughout the South.
The Florida Commission-gave the
railroad companies thirty days to
show cause why the classification
should not be made permanent. The
railroads in the South Eastern As-
sociation last February issued a new
classification sheet which increased
the rates from 70 to 150 per cent.
throughout the South. The new
classification of the Commission
simply restores the old rate in effect
before this new classification was
At their meeting, the Southern R.
iD yi^--wv-"v.n sa T.n-Al n iMAnn.

he people voted for Tallahassee,
vas that by leaving the Capitol
building there, it would save expense
o the tax-payer. The Tallahassee
speakers asserted so on the stump,
nd that is the reason, I assert again,
hat many of the people voted for
'allahassee. 1 protest against the
adoption of that resolution."
Mr. McKinstry of Alachua agreed
rith Mr. Goodbred. "The suitabili-
y of the location," said Mr. McKin-
try, "was not decided in the verdict.
know that my people voted for
iallahassee principally because they
were not in favor of increasing taxes
by the erection of a new Capitol."
Judge Raney, of Tallahassee: "I
want to express my admiration of
he spirit of the chairman of this
Convention, who introduced the res-
olution. lie has been an earnest ad-
vocate of Jacksonville, and to him
belongs the honor of a well-fought
ight. The contest has been made
n the Legislature, and was lost there;
t has been made before the people
and has been lost there, and I do not
think that this committee has any
authority to represent the entire
party and urge the Legislature to
make any appropriation. We are
only here to canvass the vote, and
that is all we have to do. The Leg-
islature is the only judge of what
shall be done about a Capitol building.
No matter what has been said upon
the stump, this committee has
no power to express itself on what
shall be done by the Legislature. I
believe the resolution, with all due
respect to the gentleman who intro-
duced it, is a mistake, and I ask him
to withdraw the motion. The peo-
ple of my county will know what he
has done, and will recognize the gen-
erosity of his motives."
Mr. Clark, in replying, said: "I
am grateful to the gentleman from
-Leon for what he has said, but I
must again differ from him as to the
power of this committee. The in-
herent right to express its opinion on
any question is recognized after the
official canvass has been made and
declared final, and it has a right tc
say what shall be done relative to
this question.
"If.Jacksonville had won,we would
Have expected a Capitol building here
that would have been a credit to the
State and a glory for all time tc
This question ought to be settled
for ever, and we should erect on thE
red hills of old Leon a Capitol build
ing that will put us on a par with thi
other States in the Union."
Mr. McKinstry renewed his mo
tion to lay the matter on the table
and the chairman put it to a yea an<
nay vote, with the result that twenty
nine yea votes were cast and fourteen
nays. So the resolutions were lai<
on the table.
J. Emmet Wolff then moved tha
the vote of the counties for candi
dates where there was no contest bI
certffied. This was carried.
The committee then proceeded t
the consideration of the contests be
tween the candidates for State At
torneys in the 4th and 7th Judiciu

"The beautiful tribute paid his
memory by these last ceremonies of
your Fraternity is impressive, enno-
bling and grand. It shows not only
the close ties which bound you to
him in the travels and Vicissitudes of
life, but the cherished recollection,
after death, of that union of life ce-
mented and made perfect by love, re-
spect, esteem and all that is good.
"Life! Death! How far apart and
unlike in meaning! How intimate,
and inseparable in reality!
"The one suggests the joy and sun-
shine of midnight. How vainly we
cling to the one, loath to give it up!
How instinctively and unconsciously
we shrink from the other! Yet we
know that the two form but one and
the same creation of an all-foreseeing,
loving and just Creator, whose mean-
ing will ever remain a mystery to his
"The dedication of this monument
to the memory of your deceased co-
laborer is a lasting token of the fra-
ternal esteem in which his memory is
held by your benevolent Order.
"Benjamin Andrews Meginniss
was a man of superior worth, and of
sterling character and virtues. In
home life, a model father and hus-
band. In every day life, a true
friend, a champion of right, always
ready to counsel and help the
needy. In public life, an ex-
emplar of a true citizen, a
man of pronounced and firm convic-
tions of right and wrong, and of
courage of character to stand by
such convictions. He was ever ac-
tive in the discharge of duty, ever
strong in stamping out that which
was unbecoming a true man. His
life with its sudden close is like
nature's grandest picture, which
neither pen nor 'brush hath yet por-
trayed.-A summer's sunset, the
sun's sinking to rest
"Remember then hfe is but a shadow,
Tts date the intermediate breah we draw,
Ten thousand n accidents in amt.n.h lie

of thi

id.'qn.-to the graves of
t a'.ook, W. O..Hean and
4t., decea6d members
B where the ceremony of
,t Circuit Cour

Commissioners joining the organi-
zation emphatically express their
refusal to adopt or in any way rec-
ognize the use of the new classifica-
tion, known as classification No. 27.
This recommendation was adopted.
Another important action taken by
that convention of Railroad Com-
missioners was the appointment of a
permanent classification committee
by the Commission, which will be to
the body then organized, what the
classification committee of the rail-
roads is to them. Hon. H. E. Day
was made chairman of this commit-
tee and now all changes desired in
classification must pass through that
committee's hands and meet its ap-
proval before being accepted as
legal in the States represented.
The new classification just sub-
mitted by our Commissioners to the
various railroads has been submitted
to this classification committee and
will be approved of by them. If so,
it will effect railroad rates through-
out the South and by being uniform,
be of great benefit to all shippers.
We thus see how important has been
the work of our Comimission during
the past week. lion. Mr. Day de-
serves great credit for his persever-
ance in bringing about this result, a
result which we consider is the most
important that has ever been effected
by Railroad Commissions during the
whole period of their existence.
Monument Unveiled to B. A. Megin-
Last Sunday afternoon at 5 p. m.
the local Chapter of the Order of the
Woodmen of the World unveiled
and dedicated a monument erected
by their Order to the memory of B.
A. Meginniss. The ceremony, while
simple, was most impressive. It was
interspersed with vocal music ren-
dered by a full choir, and the follow-
ing touching address, prepared by
Mr. George B. Perkins, who was pre-
vented by sickness from delivering
it, was read by the Hon. Jas. B.
"We have met to commemorate
the memory of one who lived OaMOn
us and was known by us all; onvfi
in the zenith of his life, a*d
section ofhis ma" k;

fl States vs. E. G. Moses,
king an illicit distillery;
L States vs. Jno. Johnson,
uor without a license;

States vs. Arthur Dent,
r without a license;

Uni .
sky, violating postal laws; guilty;
sentenced to eighteen months hard
labor in United States penitentiary
at Nashville, Tenn.
United States vs. W. B. Radford,
violating postal laws; compromised.
United States vs. Handle & Co.,
trespassing on homestead la-ids.
First trial jury brought in a verdict
in favor of the government for $1,00,
which the court set aside and ordered
a new trial. Before the second
trial the defendants compromised
aAd agreed to pay the government
Yesterday afternoon the gi nd
jury brought in an indictment1 vs.
0. P. and W. W. Williams, cha ed
with trespassing on homes eader's
lands, after which the court pis-
charged the jury.
As we go to press the court is
still in session, but will be able to
clean the docket by to-morrow.
For Mayor.
Editor of Tallahasseean-Leal
Sir: The time is fast approaching
for us to select a new mayor for the
ensuing year, and I write to suggest
the name of our highly esteerped
fellow citizen, Judge J. T. Bernard,
as a candidate for the position
Judge Bernard needs no enconinms
from my pen. He has served as bui
mayor several times already and al
ways performed the duties of the of-
fice faithfully and conscientio4ly
His record as mayor is well knctwr
and we cannot do better than to eleci
him as our chief city magistrate foi
the next year. "CITIZENt
The Platonic Debating Societyl
"Resolved, That the Negroes sho lc
be colonized," was the question 4 is
cussed at the last meeting of h
Platonic Debating Society.
Munroe McIntosh and W. B. C
ford, arguing for the affirmative c
W. P. Byrd and B. A. Meginniss, oi
the negative. The decision of h
JTnan raa in favnr of the affian -a


Th it States Circuit court
for tiaothern District of Florida,
was *vened in regular session on
Mond, the 19th, inst., at 4 p, m.,
with Ynge Swayne on the b4nch.
Besid Judge Swayne, therq are
preseftin attendance on the court
Hon. -Jnco. Eagan, United States
Distrigi Attorney; H. Billinger,. As-
sistan$ District Attorney; F. W.
WVar Clerk; T. F. McGourin,
Unit4 States Marshal; II. Wolfe,
ChiefpDeputy Marshal; E. WiIker,
Deputy Marshal for Levy county;
J. W.-arrs, United States P. (. In-
spector from Washington, D. C.;
Antoin Paul, United States Land
Office Inspector. Among the
lawyer having business before the
court: are: W. B. Stickney of
Gainesville; F. W. Brier of Mayo,
Fla.; Hon. D. E. Foster of Jack-
sonville, D. E. Blackwell of Live
Oak, ind Messrs. 1t. W. Williams, E.
M. Hppkins and Jno. W. Henderson
of the local bar.
Before proceeding to clear the
docket Judge Swayne reappointed
Mr. J.' J. Hodges of this city as ref-
eree in bankruptcy causes.
The court overruled the motion
for the summoning of a special venire
as the docket was so small that he
thought the regular juries could
very well attend to all the business
before the court.
Tht following cases on the docket
were of up to the time we
.went press:
VU States vs. P. HI. Lewis,
S.inj uor without a license; nolle

Ua States vs. M. Hymson, sell-
ing ~ or without a license; con-

i. evening. It to )k place in Salen
s Church, Gadsdei county, just before
r service, and was caused by paralysis c
- the heart. The'deceased was past
- of this church, aad was in apparent
r. good health upt to the time of hi
n death. Hlie lea-es a wife and fou
t children, all gro n, among them on
r of our prominent! citizens, Mr. J. W
Collins. :
Mr. Collins case to this State froi
[ Texas about twenty-five years ag
Sand was a member of the Florid
- Conference of the M. E. Church
e South. He was 63 years of age
_ He was buried iji this city Monda
d afternoon at 4 oplock.
r. Rev. Mr. Houeholder, assisted b
e Rev. Mr. Carpen er, officiated.


.Congress to be More Extrav-
agant than Ever


Congress May Attempt to Cut Down
the South's Representation.

Opera House. That the question for
discussion sh be "Resolved, That
there should an Educational Qual-
ification for others in the United
States." Tha W. 1. Crawford and
A. Emmett ilson shall have the
affirmative an W. Munroe McIn-
tosh and Fra cis B. Winthrop, the
n native.
The folio ng gentlemen were
elected as ho rary members of the
Society. Wi iam D. Bloxham, Wil-
liam S. Jenni ga Jas. P. Taliaferro
and Willian J innings Bryan.
A T sse Garden.
One of the nest gardens in Flor-
ida, is undou ly that of United
States Refere in Bankruptcy John
J. Hodges at allahassee. Much of
Mr. Hodges' tne is spent among his
shrubs and fit ers, and during the
entire year it a a mass of exquisite
bloom and ricl foliage. His son has
greatly enriched the garden by con-
tributing plans selected and pur-
chased by himelIf while traveling in
far climes. I
- An enumera ion of some of the
foreign shrubs nay be of interest to
the horticulture t. Besides the com-
mon flowers of the States, added to
a collection of over eighty varieties
of roses (of th4t nature which any-
where but in 'lorida, would be of
necessity hot house roses) may be
seen the rubbe tree and jnahogany
from British II nduras; the dyewoods
(several varie s) from Guatamala,
a number of nI tmegs from Yucatan;
twelve varieties of orchids from. the
woods along Belize river in Cen-
tral America. Spanish Honduras con-
tribut'nis to this garden are the
"Tamarinda" the "wild Plantinao"
and the "rain t ee." Northern South
America contributes the chocolate
tree, the May tree (a tree which in
its native eleme-t -grows to the size
of a water oak and is covered with
scarlet flowers,' beginning to bloom
in May) and 1he Cocaine tree of
commerce. .
One of the tfiest trees in the gar-
den is a tree w ich, in Ecuador, has
the name of ". anjolez" of the order
of an elm, but ring an edible nut.
It has grown a eight of twenty feet
this year from and if it winters
here will be a 'ne addition to any
,garden. Ano er interesting tree io
the Karrt wtree .which bears
the "Karat which, when dried,
was the old s dard of weighing
diamonds. E h bean dries down to
same size, sh and weights.
There are growing trees in
the garden sent im by acquaintances
(met while in vel) from Australia,
Honolulu and dia.
This autumn r. Hodges, Jr., hIaI
added to the collection several varie.
ties of dracena.. from France and a
cacti from Par s to take its plact
with a number procured three year
t ago in Grandt Canyon, Colorado
The heather of 'cotland and a num
I ber of bulbous Alants from garden!
in London add Interest. One of th(
Chief objects of interest is the mami
Smooth Caladiungbed, near the soutl
entrance to the -esidence. It is fille<
entirely with v rieties procured b2
SMr. Hodges, ., in Central an South America,. They are of varie<
colors, ranging om deep crimson t4
blotched white d purple, and som<
of the leaves m sure fully six feet ii
length and fouracross.

e Death of R W. C. Collins.
I The sudden +ath of the Rev. W
C. Collins was announced Sunda

Washington, Nov. 17, 1900.-
Vashingson is looking forward with
great pleasure to the coming three
years of Congress. This is entirely
natural when the circumstances of
he case are considered. Wshing-
on depends on the government for
existence. A Republican Congress
always brings, not only vastly larger
and more wasteful appropriations
han does a Democratic one, but it
attracts a coterie of wealthy men.
rust magnates, lobbyists arid the
ike, who come to solicit favors that
hey would never dare to ask from
he Democrats. These men spend
heir money freely and producE-
'prosperity" here. Then again, the
result of the election insures the re-
tention of most of the present clerk!
n their positions and frees them from
fear of the "rotation in office" advo-
cated by the Democr its. Of course,
thle other side of this appeals to those
who are outside and want to have
their turn at the public table, but
these latter are not in Washington to
any great extent while the former
are. Last session, although the ap-
propriations were the largest in the
history of the country whether in
peace or war, still there was some
curb on them in view of the ap-
proaching elections. Now there
will be none, and a riot of jobs may
be expected. The river and harbor
bill will probably be the largest in.
history, the public building bills will
cost millions, the ship subsidy and
army and navy appropriations will
be almost without limit, and a goodly
portion all of these will find their
way into Washington pockets.
Hlence, Washington is happy.
Representative J. H. Bankhead, of
Alabama, who is the ranking Demo-
cratic member of the Committee on
Public Building and Geounad, and
also a member of the River and mr-
bor Committee, was in Washington
yesterday to escort some of his col-
leagues to an inspection of the Coosa
river, and in an interview on the re-
sults of the elections said: "I do not
look for any immediate reorganiza-
tion of the Democratic party. The
defeat at the recent election was by no-
means a death blow. The party has
survived much worse defeats before.
It is not time yet to talk of reorgani-
zation or candidate-. Some man
will come forward for the emergency
when the time is at hand." At the
same time, most Democratic leaders
agree that it will be necessary to r&-
organize before the next election in
order to meet changed conditions.
In the past the Siuth has had a cer-
tain number of Votes which is al-
ways cast for the Democratic candi-
date and which, with New York and
Indiana, gave it a splendid chance to
win. Hereafter, it will have nothing
of the sort, even if it wins back the
border States which it lost in the last
two elections, and even if it retains
its present voting strength. There is
no reasonable doubt, however, that it
will not retain this. The Republi-
cans intend to out it down in propor-
tion to the disfranchised illiterate ne-
gro vote. If only twenty votes are
taken away from the South by this
means (and it is more probable that
the number will be forty) the com-
manding position of the South will
be gone, and iAugs will have to be
framed to win .jne Northern States
or the party wi ve to resign itself
to continued d ejt.
One of the sc"e"es which will un-
doubtedly be ljisaed to fruition in
Congress this wiatr is the ship sub-
sidy bill, whi grants enormous
bounties to A etcan built ships.

The bill provXs hat a man who
builds a great ad speedy ocean
steamer shall be paid bounties in
twenty years amo ting to twice the
whole cost of the tip. The bounty


I -







__ g

I -


22, 11

eaudnotes to Decisions, June Term,
A. D. upoo.
Samuel Stewart and Lennie Stewart,
Plaintiffs in Error, vs. The State
of Florida, Defendant in Error-
Hillsborough county.
S1. The acts and conduct of a wit-
ness relative to the matters in con-
troversy which are inconsistent with
his testimony, likewise his motives,
interest or animus as connected with
the cause or with the parties thereto,
may be proved for the purpose of
weakening the force of his testimony;
and for the same purpose it is proper
to ad nut evidence of statements made
by the witness relative to matters
material to the issues contradictory
of his testimony on the trial. As to
all of these matters, if the witness
denies or fails to admit the imputed
act, conduct, motive, interest, animus
or contradictory statement when in-
terrogated about them on cross-ex-
amination, he may be contradicted
by other testimony proving them.
2. The answer of a witness on
cross-examination respecting any
fact irrelevant to the issue will be
conclusive, and no question relating
to facts irrelevant to the issue can
be put on cross examination merely
for the purpose of impeaching the
credit of the witness by contradict-
ing him.
Judgment affirmed.
Barron I'hillips, for Plaintiffs in
Error; William B. Lamar, Attorney-
General, for the State.

The- Capital City Light and Fuel
Company, a Corporation under
the Laws of Florida, Appellant,
vs. The City of Tallahassee, a
Municipal Corporation of the
State of Florida, Appellee.-Leon
Per Curiam:
1. Powers granted cities and
towns "to provide for the lighting of
the streets of the city or town," and
"to regulate, improve, alter, extend
and open streets, lanes and avenues,
and to cause encroachments and ob-
structiops, decayed buildings and
ruins to be removed," do not author-
ize a city to grant an exclusive priv-
ilege to use the streets, lanes and al-
leys thereof for the purpose of laying
gas pipes therein or erecting poles,
wires and towers thereon for supply-
ing gas or electricity to the city or
its inhabitants by corporations au-
thorized. to manufacture gas or elec-
2. That provision of the general
laws for the creation of corporations
in force prior to 1892, found in sec-
tion 30, p. 234, McClellan's Dig., did
not confer any power upon cities and
towns, or aid or supplement the pow-
ers conferred by the general laws ap-
pertaining to the creation and pow-
ers of cities and towns, or in connec-
tion with other powers conferred on
cities and towns, authorizes them to
grant exclusive privileges for the use
of their streets for laying gas pipes
and erecting poles, wires and towers
therein by gas or electric light com-
panies organized under the general
laws for the creation of corpora-
3. A grant of exclusive privileges,
the possession of which will enable
the grantee to obtain a practical mo-
nopoly for a limited time of a busi-

I emsr et mcomsem Ptt' Cma
mirative toorsuroagly. I mt may.
I owe my baby's life to it.
I earnestly ask all moths wh
av sickly or delicate shidre Jusj
to try *me bottle sad se what t M
result will h. Rlspectfy,.
Johasa's Station Ga.

## Oawameaw \
& &Vw A aIrammm

rtess affecting the public interest and
convenience, must be strictly con-
strued against the grantee; and noth-
i6g passes thereby but such as is
clearly intended.
4. The exclusive privileges granted
by statute (section 30, p. 234, Mc-
Clellan's Dig.) to corporations or-
ganized under the general laws for
the creation of corporations in force
prior to 1892 did not attach to a cor-
poration so organized until it was put
i to successful operation, and Iwhere
I y its articles of association it was or-
. anized to engage in more than one
lind of business, the fact that it
erected a plant and engaged in one
kIind of business authorized by its
carter, did not vest it with exclu-
s ve privileges as to other kinds of
businesss in which it never engaged,
though authorized by its charter, so
Sto preclude the Legislature from
authorizing another municipal or
private corporation to engage in such
5. Where a corporation is by its
charter authorized to engage in a
business affecting the public interest
and given exclusive privileges which
Bottle Free to Sufferers.
Deep-seated, obstinate cases, the kind
that have resistedt d-ctors, ;iotL pringn
11 1 .;ateni mdllicina, trleatmiuit., quickly
yield to B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm),
thoroughly tested for 30 ytars. Have
you mucous patches in the mouth?
Sore Throat?. Eruption ? Eating Sores?
Bone Pains? Itching Skin? Swollen
W'lands? SLiff Ja;irnts? Copper Colored
pots? : Chancres.? Ulceration on the
body? Hair and eyebrows fall out? Is
the Skin a mass of boils, pimples and
ulcers.? Then this wonderful B. B. B.
specific will completely change the
whole body into a clean, perfect condi-
tion. free from eruptions, and skin
smooth with the glow of perfect health.
B. B. B. drains the poison out of the
system so the symptoms cannot return.
At the same time B. B. B. builds up the
broken down constitution and improves
the digestion. So sufferers may test
B. B. B.,a trial bottle will be given away
free of charge.
B. B. B. for sale by druggists at $1 per
large bottle, or six large bottles (full
treatment) $5. Complete directions
with each bottle. For trial bottle ad-
dress Blood Balm Co, 524 Mitchell St.,
Atlanta, Ga. Describe trouble and Free
medical advice given. -
tend to establish a monopoly, such
grant of exclusive, privileges does
not become a contract or vested
right so as to be protected
from impairment by the State
or Federal Constitution until the
grantee has, to say the least, begun
preparations or made some expendi-
tures to perform the service to the
public which constitutes the consid-

corporation, proceeds to erect its gas
plant and to supply gas in the city,
but for more than ten years after its
incorporation it and its successors
and assigns in interest fail to erect an
electric light plant as authorized by
its charter, or to begin preparations
for so, doing, the Legislature may
authorize the city to construct and
operate an electric light plant for
supplying the city and its inhabi-
tants with electric lights; and legisla-
tion for that purpose does not impair
the obligation of a contract with the
corporation or its successors and as-
signs in violation of the State and
Federal Constitutions.
Decree affirmed.
Fred T. Myers, for Appellant;
Geo. P. Raney, for Appellee.
A Village Blacksmith Saved His Lit-
tie Son's Life.
Mr. H. H. Black, the well-known vil-
lage blacksmith at Grahamville, Sulli-
van county, N. Y., says: "Our little
son, tive years old, has always been sub-
ject to croup, and so bad have the at-
tacks been that we have feared many
times that he would die. We have had
the doctor and used many medicines,
but Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is
now our sole reliance. It seems to dis
solve the tough mucous and by giving
frequent doses when the croupy symp-
tomus appear we have found that the
dreaded croup is cured before it gets
settled." There is no danger in giving
this remedy for it contains no opium or
other injurious drug and may be given
as confidently to a babe as to an adult.
For sale by Wight & Bro. and all medi-
cine dealers..
Interesting Capital flention.
Washington, Nov. 13.-The com-
ing session of Congress will be in
many respects an exciting one. It
will be a short one, expiring by limi-
tation on March 4 next, but will be
crammed full of incident. Three
important measures will be taken up
-the ship subsidy steal, the army
increase bill and the new Congres-
sional re-apportionment. The first
named is undoubtedly one of the
most shameless raids upon the treas-
ury attempted since the bonanza of
the salary grab and the Credit Mo-
bilier, thirty years ago. That bill,
when enacted, will be a heavy drain
upon the treasury for years to come
and will furnish the opportunity for
another gigantic trust to control
shipbuilding and ocean transporta-
tion. It will for years stand as one
of the obstacles in the way of any
reduction of taxation, and after it is
firmly established its repeal will be
declared impossible on account of
iiupairment of "invested interests."
It is likely that nothing will stand in
the way of the enactment of the bill
at this session. It was introduced
last winter, but was allowed to go
over on account of the election.
The arrant bad faith of the Re-
publican administration is shbqwa by
thQ fact that while the votes were
being cast an order was being pre-
pared in the War Department re-
voking all orders for the return of
the volunteers from the Philippines.
The Great Remedy of the day is un
questionably Fain-Killer, ior the instant
relief of all burns, scalds, bruses, etc.,
and for pains in the stomach and bowels
as well as in sudden attacks of cholera
morbus. No family should pretend to
keep house without it always by them.
Avoid substitutes, there is but one
Pain-Killer. Perry Davis'. Price 25
cents and 50 cents.

[ I[. J buildsupth
and de
gives strength to we
nerves, e-pels aisAises, af
sates health and happiness
sickness and despair once
out the light of life.
Sold by all Dr'ggists_
bottle; six bottles, $5.
0 Sole Proprietors,


Hardware, Har

Full Line of Cook




J, GA.


I'- I -

But the strength and spirit of the
people of those islands and their love
of liberty were underestimated. It
is now necessary, if their conquest is
to be completed, to continue the
army on a war footing possibly for
an indefinite period. Provision has
already been made for the education
of a larger number of officers at
West Point, thus indicatifig that the
administration has no expectation of
ever reducing the army to 25,0(0,
which was the total before the Span-
ish war.
There will be a bitter fight over
the new apportionment, if any :.t-
tempt is made to reduce southern
representation on the plea that the
negroes have been disfranchised.
Fortunately, it is extremely difficult
to frame a law that will hit the
South, without also injuring north-
ern States like Massachusettes,
which disfranchises all illiterates.
Probably, if it is resolved to attempt
to pass such a law, the whole matter
will be postponed until the next Con-
gress, as the new apportionment will
not be used until the election of
1902, .though it is desirable to adopt
it as soon as possible, so that the va-
rious legislatures may redistrict their
territory in accordance with possible
changes in the number of their rep-
T. B. Rice, a prominent druggist of
Greensboro, Ga., writes as follows:
"I have handled Dr. Pitts' Carmina-
tive for eight years, and have never
known of a single instance where it
failed to give perfect satisfaction. Par-
ties who once use it always make per-
manent customers. We sell more of
this article than all the other Carmina-
tives, soothing syrups and co ic drop
combined." For teething children it
has no equal.
Jdi, Plain Story Won.
An unD oujlt-d luman s:ouched up to
Smith in Farnum street the other day
and accosted him as follows:
"Say. mister, if I was to tell you that
I wanted a quarter to get a square
meal you'd think I wanted it to buy
whisky, wouldn't you?"
"That's exactly what I would think,"
replied Smith.
"And if I said I wanil'd a quarter to
buy whlisky you'd say you didn't pro-
pose to encourage the drink habit.
wouldn't you?"
"That's what I'd say."
"And if I said I wanted a quarter to
buy food for a starving wife and 11
children you'd think I vas a liar,
wouldn't you?"
"I would."
"Well. say. mister. I want a quartet
to pay for having me mother-in-law's
trunk hauled to the depot. Do I get
Smith effected a compromise by part-
ing with a dime.-Omaha World-Her.
Thrive Without Meat.
It Is the religion of nearly all Asiat-
les to abstain from eating flesh, fish or
fowl because It is a sin to kill,for food
anything that has Instinct, "lest it be
hindered on its upward way." Besides,
according to the doctrine of transmi-
gration of souls, one might kill and eat
one's grandmother. But, aside from
that, vegetable food, It is claimed,
makes better muscle and bone than
meat. Anyway, it is well known that
the stevedores of Constantinople and
other eastern ports never eat meat. and
that, as a class, they hawe no superiors
anywhere in the world in physical

Blood Humors
It doesn't make any difference wheth-
er you believe in the modern theory
and speak of the causes of diseases as
referable to germs, microbes or bacilli,
or whether you use the older and better
understood terms of humorss" and
" blood diseases "- Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla cures them all.
It cures scrofula, salt rheum or
eczema, catarrh, rheumatism, malaria
and all other blood poisons; nervous
troubles, debility and that tired feeling.
This is not merely modem theory; it
is solid up-to-date fact.
Salt rheum on my hands so severe I had to
wear gloves most of the time, and could not
shut my thumb and finger together, was
cured by Hood's Sarsaparilla." Mas. A. 0.
BPAULDING. North Searsport, Me.
My three months old boy was cured of a
very bad case of scrofula by Hood's Sarsapa-
rilla." WM. H. GARNER, West Earl. Pa.
Hood's Sarsaparilla
Promises to cure and keeps the prom-
se. No substitute for Hood's acts like
Hood's-be sure to get Hood's.

- w ~If';~W~ -


eration for the grant of the privilege.
6. Even if a city has power to
grant the exclusive use of its streets
for erecting poles, wires and towers
for furnishing electric lights in the
city, and in pursuance of this power
grants such privilege by ordinance
with a provision therein that the
grantee shall not be required to
furnish such lights until such time as
it can make an annual profit of eight
per cent. on its investment, such or-
dinance does not become a contract,
the obligation of which is protected
from impairment by the contract
clause of the State and Federal Con-
stitution, so long as the grantee fails
to begin preparation for, or make
expenditures toward erecting, a plant
for furnishing electric lights.
7. Where a corporation authorized
to construct, maintain and operate a
gas plant and an electric light plant
to supply gas and electric lights in a
certain city whose charter declares
that when organized and put into
successful operation the company
shaql have exclusive privileges for
their purposes of its creation for the
ter~n of twenty years from the date
it commenced to carry out in good
faith the terms of its articles of in-

Lon't think that your liver needs treat-
ing if you are bilious. It don't. It's
Your stomna.h That in wr.R atrmanmsh ian

Purifies the klood,

This, it-was frankly declared was to
be issued no matter which side should
win, and it has now been issued. In
other words, it was practically con-
fessed that all the talk about retiring
the volunteers because the war was
over!was merely pre-election guff, in-
tended to fool the voters and not to be
carried out. While-it is not stated
when the instructions to begin the
transportation of volunteers home
will be renewed, it is expected that
under present arrangements the en-
tire force will remain on duty in the
Philippines until February or March,
and meantime it is the understand-
ing of War Department officials that
the coming session of Congress will
adopt some law for the increase 9f
the army, so that it may not be nec-
essary to return the entire force.
This must be done this winter as the
army will be reduced by existing
law to about 27,000,000 on Jaly 1
next. The theory of Congress in
passing the law, was that the con-
quest of the Philippine Islands would
be completed by the time it expired.

Hall's Great Discovery.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dis-
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes,
seminal emissions, weak and lame
backs, rheumatism and all irregularities
of the kidneys and bladder in both men
and women, regulates bladder troubles
in children. If not sold by your drug-
ata. will h annt hv mail nn reaina.n ,


BESIDES the dangers ard dis-
figurements of Blood Dis.
eases, the Rurning and Itch-
ing Skin IEruptions are among
the most acute tortures. The
strongest systems soon collapse
under such agonies.
P P (lppman's Great
Remedy) is a safe
and certain cure for
every Skina lNpiasw, whether tor-
turing, disfiguring, 1hminnf-ting,
itching, bnirning, bleeding, scaly,
pimply or blotchy-ia fact from
pimples to the most dist'ssing
ePemqas-and every humoof the
blood, whether simple, scrotlo
or hereditary.

A Good Varnish.
By dissolving celluloid. in acetone or
acetic ether a transparent varnish is
made which will take a high polish and
resist hot water. It is particularly
adapted to metal objects, such as bi-
cycles, and can be made a vehicle for
any desired coloring matter.
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve will
quickly heal the worst burns ,and scalds
and not leave a scar. It can be applied
to cuts and raw surfaces with prompt
and soothing effect. Use it for piles
and skin diseases. Beware of worthless
counterfeits. All dealers.


U We have three children. Before the
birth of the last one my wifq used four bot-
tles of MOTHER'S FRIEND. If you had the
pictures of our children, you could see at
a glance that the last one
is healthiest, prettiest and
finest-looking of them all. '1z
My wife thinks Mother's
Friend is the greatest
and grandest
remedy in the
world for expect-
ant mothers."-
Written by a Ken-
tucky Attorney-at

prevents nine-tenths of the
fiEL suffering Incident to child-
,-- birth. Thecoming mother's

4. lea's Recipe lFor Scea-.
S"It work, work., work. Mtat makes
suces she once exclaiml. "Work
five mi ntes. and you wi!l sacceed live
minute worth, but work ve tours.
and yo. will succeed five honrs' worth-"
"'But I said. "remember your natu-
ral gift ."
"Ple ty have natural voicds equal to
mine." he answered. "pl, have tal-
eut eql to mine, but worked."
-Satu .iay Evening I'o


*1W1-. matxmuu j. |
The result of an exam;i;: o I
up on the notice board of a wen'
cramming establishment. sald
the attendants was standing
with as much interest a any
breathless students. At tlp head
list was written. "'Maxhnum 1
when the attendant's eyes rested
on ha exclaimed. ^"W'hy. tliat r.
Imum. he's always top. he is."-



Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been
use for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
anid has been made under his per-
sonal supervision since its inf'licy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
1 Counterfeits, Inritations and Substitutes are but Ex.
riments that trit e with and endanger the health of
ants and Children-Experience against Experinent.-

What is CASTORI'
as ria is a substit te for Castor Oil, Paregorec, Dops
Soothing Syrupis. It is Harmless and Pleasantr It
tains neither Oium, Morphine nor other Nar otic
s sta nce. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys
a allays Feverishpess. It cures Diarrhoea and
C lc. It relieves T thing Troubles, cures Consti
ail Flatulency. It, assimilates the Food, regulates tlb
St mach and Boweis, giving healthy and natural sleet.
Tl*e Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.


i Bears the Siguature of -

The Kiid You HaYvG Always Bought

In Use

For Over 30 Years.

ware, Crockervware"

toves, Ranges and Heaters

A full Line of Steam Fittings,
consisting of Piping, Pipe-fitting
Injectors, Inspirators, Whistle
Steam Gauges, Check and Globe
Valves. Als3. a full line Rub
her and Leither Belting, Lace
Leather, Belt Hooks and Stes
-Packing. A full line of Hinc
Packing. meo t

and Harne3s Leather.

Celebrated Chattano3g 00
Mills, all sizes. .

Call at



THEC CNAUU COGP&MV. I7? UURA? V TRCg1. new YoflK crv.


. w





nCORHR, youth. W. J. Carpenter, Pat-
C R Ph ahing every Sabbath it
(*v k. : o.i abth School9:15 A. 7.
Seetiag, WednesdaY at 7:auP. M.
TrEKIA t c; c nCH. Rev. S L. McCary,.
erlCvicS will be -eld regularly every
at 'IIUA. M. a1nd.:tA- P. M. Seatsaice
dthe public cordia-ly invited to at-
Sinlay S;chool at l.0 A. Prayer
%WVnesiday. 7:10 W'. M. Union Chris.
vorMeeting, 3:30 M., Sunday.
rT Cl.t'ICH.RKev. M. Provence
pr.a,1.dt n t i.and t t. .
S. xa. "uday School at i0 a. m.
r neti Weductday 7 p. m. A cordial
ie I xtends" to all.
p" stor. S r ices: 'rawhiug every
A %.;t T-.uP.M. Friday eveuingscrt-
-.PR. MR. undav School at it A. M.
OLIC 0 1tt'tnH. i( eI.t .ex i -.I.P .j -
ica: h1igh Mas aud Sermolt at 4 A. M-
';1U 1'.- V. \ijtrr &,; j .lueic-
^ p.M.
eek das. Mattt+:4, A. rA .
Ii L.t.Pub wl O(i.l n.L1 lJl siit till
at c t price" ai The TALLAHAS& A
Y E.chut c th t i) ,1.i t lbi t : 'a. U .,
orJ G. tiley superintendeDt. Preach-
31. i.aud b P. m.
rimvetinlg .Tutda night. ClansMeet-
aTyty uht. M. F. BRtuSON. Pastor.
tso s METING o'I. e Board ol Direc-
f the Liurary A-sociation hold their
o o the third Fnday evening of ench
at S v.m. at the library.
e who are internated n Chrnstain -ci.
will It. elconmed at WhO rcfidenee of Mr.
.Lei whi.ce th1e t.4ejices will be held
e .at It:3U a.m.,0 cunl4fdays at ,:.)0 p.m.
1.0 OF
Regular muetiung.s Of .jbO. L DO.No.
held every Tuesday i veming, at their
oom, at 8 o'clock., All Brsr nerb in
tending are invited to tteind.
L. COLLIu t. b.
MPMENT.--egular nieetingi el Au-
EIC IMPMENT No 2, ire held tt- tipt
rThursday Evenings ol eac month,
Lodge Room, at 8 o' lock. j Patn-
in good standing are rgited to attend.
B. W. M. MCIN'iOSH. SR., C.P.
Bi. CHAN SY Scribe. !
Lodge, No. i2 meet second
rh Thursday eveningsOf each Montb
Eoiec Hall E. PHILBRICK, Dictator.
H. CHANCEY. Reporter.
ro Lodge No. I K. f P.. meets every
day evening in C.a.e Hall. Visiting
ts are cordiallyinvit to attend.
it. C. CRAW 1-util. C. .
F. HILL, K. ofIt. 29
(B. S. of the E.)
s its mevtiug every Wednesday even-
at eight o'clock, at its Loilge room up-
one dcor east of the anuiex of the Opera
. All members of the Order in good
lg are cordially invited to attend.
A. Br&VF0tD,, W. C. J.
regular convocation of Florida R. A.
trNo.1, will be held onthe Second and.
b Monday of each month at 8 o'clock
W. M. MClwNTO, 8R., Secretary.
SRegular meetings of JACKIO)N LODGO
are held on the first and third Mondays
bhmonth. at 8 o'clock, P.X..
W. M. CLToosH. SR.. tecretarv.

"* rfessmional yards.

d have your correspondenee and legal
In -o-t.wd and typewritten b y an
bmpler. a: resatabe rates. Modern
atdTypwritii taght. Iameness


Office over Capital City Bank.



dute 1894, Umverlty arw land
itmore; Post 0 raduate 1893,
Haskell Scboo, Cuicaso.
r Preservation of NaturalTeeth
d Crowns, Bridgework, and eta
Sa Specialty. Gas a

Sall kMkinds of Houasbold arti of

b 1breMalso B nycles sad ewla a-
M. Shop on Jefferson Steet. near ew
'trket. Work done o linort *Oti-.Ad



and Builder
aber, Laths, Shingled, Etc., kept
iteek at all times.

J. H. HILL & CO.'S

f's F rnisbing Goods

the moet healing salve In the world.

Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys a4 Uadder ight.

Foley's Honey and Tar
for cbUdrsafe,sure. No opates.

Foley's Honey and Tar
'heals ungs ad stops the coug.

ThomaO A. Scott Used to Handle
'phem Wil.hout Gloves.
"When that wonden.'ul railroad gen- ;
ius, the late Thomas A. Scott.,-was
building up the Pennsylvania system,
the work he did was supei-uumnin, the
results he accomplished marvelouss"
said an old railroad m:iu. "Scott was
essentially a man of action. For ex-
ample, at one time there occurred on
the line a freight wreck that piled up
scores of cars in a confused heap in a
cutting, thus completely barring the
main line.
"The local authorities were beside
themselves, for they could not figure
out how the wreck could be cleared
away and the line openedd in less than
two weeks. At this juncture Scott ar-
rived on the scene and after a survey
of the wreck sent for a great quantity
of coal oil, with which he had the pile
thoroughly drenched. It was then
touclied off, and the god of fire soon
removed all trace of it, and traffic was
resumed on the line in 24 hours.
"A bridge fell, and it was feared a
long delay must ensue, but Scott put
more than 2,000 men to work on that
one structure and thus eliminated the
question of delay. Those were the
days when such things counted and
were not only possible, but necessary.
Today railroading is reduced to such a
fine point that the need for them no
longer exists. The roads are too safe-
guarded for that.
"The last instance I remember of
such railroad work as that was at the
Johnstown flood in ISS. L think it was.
Frank Thomson, by great work and
the use of side lines. was one of the
first to arrive uponU the scene. Once
there, he took full control, the division
superintendents from all over the line
were summoned. and a particular task
was given to each one to do instantly.
They one and all responded as be4lt
they could to the spur. and the line
was reopened with incredible swift-
ness. There were one or two failures.
however, and those men, while they
were kept on as superintendents of un-
important mountain divisions, were
never again promoted."-New York

Sporting Men Ignore Their Tenses
and Seem Pleased.
"Have you ever noticed the satisfied
manner of gamblers while twisting
their tenses into the 'I win' and *I lose'
coramon to the fraternity?" remarked
a nman who has a fondness for investi-
gating the peculiarities of his fellows.
"I have thought of that for a long
tim -ever since that form of expres-
sio4 came into common use among
gagiblers. Watch the first sport you
hear talking in that style and notice
the; pleasure he seems to take in roll-
ingj his method of expression. The

A Sure Thing for You.
4 transaction in which you cannot
iose is a sure thing. Biliousness, sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, piles
an4 a thousand other ills are caused by
constipation and sluggish liver. Casca-
reta Candy Cathartic, the wonderful
new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic
are by all druggists guaranteed to cure
or money refunded. C. C. C. are a sure
thing. Try a box today; 10c.,25c.,50c.
Sample and booklet free. See our big


titase ne uses eiuticiy carries hinm
back. and lie enjoys again in the pres-
ent the pl>easi:lres of tlhe act when le
speaks of it. !EvIn if hle says he lose1'
it gives him fi ":;i ilicartio. ancording tj
the philoscp'lh cf Charles Fox. why is
authority \f;;r the statenwint that the
greatest pleasure in their world. next to
winning money.v. is to lose it.
"The ungrammnnatical fashion among
gamblers dates back about 13 years.
It seems impossible to conceive any
reason for the custom ether than the
one I have mentioned. That form of
speech is still growing in popularity.
The so called 'sporting men' have ex-
tended the scope of the present tense to
all their verbs. It jars on me some-
times. but even then I find consolation,
In the knowledge that if the -sports'
did not affect that particular style of
speech 95 in 100 of them would do even
worse, and their present picturesque
defiance of grammar is a relief from
the possibilities of such expressions as
'I seen' and 'I done.' "-New York
How He Knew.
A ragman who was gathering up
workout clothing in the country pur-
chased a pair of discarded trousers at
a farmhouse and remarked to the man
of the house as he paid for the stuff he
had bought:
"1 see. sir. that you are about to lose
your land on a mortgage."
"Guess you are right," said the dis-
couraged looking farmer, "but will you
tell me how the Sam Hill you found
that out?"
"Easy enough," said the cheerful
ragman as he settled back on the sea,
For Over fifty .ears.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
heen used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfect success. ,Itse others
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth-
ing Syrup." and take no other kind.

;f .:* p; .- .: ... iw-tice that
st .:: .i. '; -;::.ely pl ed
cut so ';- : ;: .l yti'< sat
dow n ;::: ,. ". .t : ; is.,y :-I!D \V"
miglt.y V *. .lse."
Buiffalc N. <-I

I w ,I:, ".. : s ed."
said an oil .-a .,, .. i. --.ownu lu the
Fal.khlinl; ".',. were being
washed on :a i slh:)re vlwitn the skip-
per. an ol! fel;o,\ f'rom Scotia.
picked up a viue 1that was floating on
the water and hauled it in until it got
pretty near as big as a man's body;
then he made it fast, and we swung
by it, as good a cable as you would
want to see and one of the curiousest
things."-Philadelphia Press.


Tillamooe Reek, at the Mouth of the
Columbia River.
The most famous lighthouse on the
Pacific coast is that of Tillamook rock,
70 miles south of the mouth of the Co-
lumbia river. Oregon. The rock is 82
feet above the sea. yet at the time Mr.
Lord made one of his photographs a
wave was breaking through a crevasse
and hurling its spray higher than the
summit. On this day it was too rough
for the Columbine's boat to make a
landing. Coal for the station had to be
hoisted in net slings, and the keeper
had to be lowered in a cage or basket
and, suspended in midair over the sea,
report on the condition of himself and
his assistants, as they were short of
provisions, most of the supply having
been destroyed during a storm.
From the side of the rock a heavy sea
at the height of this storm tore off two
pieces averaging 63 pounds and hurled
them upon the roof of the keeper's
dwelling. With the weight of the wa-

ter these fragments made a hole 26 feet
in area in the roof, flooded the building
to a depth of over five feet and washed
out two walls, throwing three rooms
into one, an "improvement" for which

r ~

-'C 1'.
1.* ~1

0 .r -R N A


Doctors find




Dr. Hathawa

Treats All Diseases.

His Method Invariably Cures All
Catarral, Bronchial, Lung, Stom-
aeh Liver, Kidney and Other Corn
plaists, as Wel as All Diseases
and Weaknesses of Women.
-In Dr. Hathaway's most
^^^^-( extensive practKe, cov
Sl ering a period of more
than 20years.he has been
d called upon to treat all
manner of diseases of
men and women and
along the whole line of
).1 human ailments he has
been uniformly suc-
Dr. Hathaway's me-
S t'od of treatment gets
directly at the seat of
the trouble, Vurifies the blood
the R.i. Tones up The whole system and
-W 8 d. *neutralizes thle poisons which
1lroduce the diseased conditions.
Atl 0 n isAse Yearly he restores to perfect
"C.. e Ihealth thousands of sufferers
Treated. from Catarrh, Pronchitis, As-
thma. Hay Feve Lung Complaints. Stomach
Liver an( Kidney Diseases. Piles. Tumors. Can
cers. Eczema and all nmnnmer of skin affections.
--. ft Dr. Hathaway also treats with
Misea6sr the greatest success all those
woNMse many distressing weaknesses and
diseases by which so many women are afflicted.
Eleatrh al. Dr. Hathaway's offices are fitted
Ap a.. s with all the latest electrical and
Appliances, other appliances, in the use of
which, as well as the microscope, ne has world-
wide fame as an expert. All of the medicines
used by Dr. Hathaway are compounded in his
.; u .aboratories, under his personal direction,
and special remedies are prepared fop each in-
dividual case according to its requirements.
Examination Dr. Hathaway has prepared a
seran es of self-examination blanks
blanks. :,.plyiqgto the different diseases
which he sends free on application: 0o. 1, for
Men; No. 2, for Women: No. for Skin Diseases;
No. 4,for Catarrhal Diseases; No. 5. for idklneys.
ist._ ) Dr. Hathaway makes iochargo
for consultation at either his
FeeP. office or hby mail. I
Dr. Hathaway & Co.,
AS Bryan Street, \ iavanah, .Ga
MENTJO* TOll- t,:". WIH"-s WXrlINOL

the keepers were not especially grate-
ful. Pieces of rock punctured tae iron
roof in :15 places. Although tlie focal
I[lane of the lantern is 136 feet above
the sea level, 11 panes of glau three
feet long and thr-e-eighths of an inch
thick were knocked in by pi ces of
rock which went through the lantern,
and the water put out the ligIt The
building has now been raised .six feet
and a thick concretee roof has leuli laid
on heavy steel girders.-Chautai ilan.

"Mlast Unique."
Onoe an hardly pick up a newspaper
nowadays without seeing toe vile
phrase. "most unique." as "It Wvas the
most unique entertainment ever given
in Podunk valley." If a thing i.t unique,
it is unique in the superlative degree.
If it is not unique in the superlative de-
gree. it is not unique. To say that an
accident is "one of the mosf unique
that ever occurred" is abominable.
"Very singular" is a parallel *olecism.
- Exchange.

TradinK With a Corpse
lowed In His Ca
The boss of the lumber
his pipe and lighted it.
"Yes," said he, "I drew


"We had a man die in cami
ter. He lived just over the
Nice feller he was, too--thrif
that. Every one liked him.
have him go. But after he,
we did the best we knew hoe
the body up and sent two o
out with it.
"He had bought a new pa
at the wongan camp two we
he died, and we thought it
only right to put those boots
did. The men started away
back in three days. One
was wearing them new boots.
feller gave it away. Said tl
fore they got to the house
ceased the critter pulled the
the corpse and swapped.
didn't like it, and said so
critter allowed that he ha
talk with the corpse about
few days before he died.
allowed that the new boo
corns and said that a
been broken In would do
ter said that he couldn't
of deceased begin buried
boots that hurt his feet.
he should wake up in the
and think about the thing.
"Waal, course there was
what he said, but as the
way of getting at the de
the matter, I concluded tha
let that trade stand. Thb
many things that go in tl
right, but dickerin with d
one of 'em. I draw the lin r
and draw ft sharp. I mad
send them boots back. e
has still got the critter's el
teller had to go to the wo
some new ones. And t t
more for the company an
sion for me. 'Twarn't
When the feller got to ja n
thing I told him he could il
comfort of known th
wasn't wearing tight boo

.-Sc.UUanIl OK fI
People marvel at the i
the human body, with I
and 60 arteries, but man
tsic w-ovu-mt e nmnr-a W




Not Al.

p refilled

line on

this win-
* and all
Scrry to
was gone
. Fixed
the men

' of boots
ks before
would be
r. So we
and came
the men
The other
t just be-
th the de-
iboots off
her feller
But the
had some
,wappin a
orpee had
hurt his
that had
ter. Crt
r to think
a pair of
said that
ght, suttin,

omethin in.
warn't no
d's side of
I wouldn't
e's a good
camp all
I men ain't
eight there.
that feller
o deceased
ones. The
an and get
s so much
a commis-
all round.
t about the
ll have the

*ehanism of
492 bones
is simple in
tht the earp.

Im't it stm
Gaze with
On the cuin
Limninx s
And yet wit
Nor auuls
Live in the
Blind, oh,
Isn't it stra
Thrill in
To the stori
Told in b6
And yet, wi
To naught
Live in the
Blind, oh,
-Rip! y D.'
Ants I
"There are-
ferent variety
try place., nt
year I begaE
study of their
tor to the Nt
crat. "Near
a colony of s1
tremely indui,
and they fret
astonishing e
porting heavy.
"Not long
about a doze
of a small sp
toward the' n
legs. which s
and caught
tarding pro
utes the ant
seemed to h
fragment of
ioiiund. and
ad pl;ulled I
* :i, > \viv ;ll



b how people
mpturc-d face
g work of the painter
.et nature's grace,
eyes that see net
at beauty find
rld the painter paint%,

ie how people
e keenest way
of lile and its living
Sor in play,
i darker I vision,
f their charm inclined,
orid where the stories live,
under in St. Louis Republic.
vent a Wagon.
good nany ants of dir-.
on the lot at my coun-
r Covington.. and last
to make a systematic
habits." says a contribu-
v Orleans Timies-Demo-
e of my flower beds is
all red ants that are ex-
rious in collecting food.
gently perform the most
gineeriug feats in trans-
burdens to their home.
I watched a party of
-who had found the body
er and were dragging it
Lt TI e spider had hairy
ck out in every direction
n obstacles, greatly re-
ess. For several min-
toiled away with their
ty and then stopped and
Id a council. A minute
Iry leaf was lying on the
recently they all lay hold
he spider on top of it.
zed tlie edges and slid It

M. A. M., M.D.,President
i adad SrgI Ihstitue6
S ~StA > Avenue, Chicago,-II.
in Chicago over twenty years.
chartered under act of Illinois
Capital (fully paid) 8100.000.
The largest, most reliable and suc-
eeisul edical Institute In the U. S. -
riv rooms for -'atents with facilities
for an emergency. X-Ray, Microscopical
and U Examinations are made in
all whenever diagnosis is doubtful.
Wrt for free Book on Deformities and

A Family Medieine Chest
A fanmih medicine chest for ten cents
In a pretty lit" enameled metal box
you have the means of keeping the
Whole family healthy, from baby togood
S"Id grand-pa.I (i tt your druggist and
Iget a box of Cutscarets Candy i;athartic
for ten cents, nd .se that you always
have them iA the house." Clic. sick
headache, dyspjepsia, pimple-,. sleepless-
ness. worms awl nearly every other ail-
ment are tureb hy some form of con-
stipation anid ti that liLtle box you have
a perfect remnlv always at hand. Save
your doctor bijis and prevent serious ill-
ness by the us.ot the sweet, dainty little
pieces of can ( that make you well and
kt ep you well We recomunend Casca-
rets to all our i-eaders.

Tke Lareo anil Most Complete

Esta lshineolt South.


-fIanufactuers of-



Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most
tw_ _-.._ .-i __ Ai--l A +.k.-mc_






Ic 2


.4 7~




* ii







-7" as soon as the infection is discov-
all times, sending us letters of en- as soon af the ction is discov-
ered. After the scale has passed
couragement and advice-and whose eas
one entire breeding season in an
public condemnation of the nefari- orchard, it may be said to have be-
Ssh e h e u so m riay orchard, it may be said to have be-
ous scheme helped us so materiallycome a fixture in that orchard while
all through the campaign and with rein tsat oa a wI e
them let us give full credit to the one t remains standing. Indeed,
work of the State press, ninetenth the digging up and burning of all
of which were unfalteringly opposed the fruit trees might fail to eradicate
of which were unfaltergly opposed the scale, since the chances are that
to the removal scheme and in every it would also have found lodgment
issue filled their columns in condem- i s would also have found lament
nation of its advocates. To each on surrounding wild or ornamental
and every one we owe a debt of plants and shrubbery, and be in a
and ever y one we oweatitudebt of position to attack any new fruit
trees planted in the same ground.
We must not let modesty prevent The San Jose scale may, therefore
our speaking of ourselves, for the be called a'permanent factor in fruit
TALLAIIASSREEA N worked faithfully growing in this country."
to advance the interest of our city. Only recently a lot of fruit trees
We gladly gave up our columns, were sent into Georgia from a nurs-
both news and editorial, to the use ery located at ashille, Tenn.
of the League and endeavored to infected with the scale, although the
add in every way to the strength of nurseryman was particularly
the cause. The victory is most warned that it was against
complete. It is a victory not alone the law to send trees so infected into
for Tallahassee but for the whole the State. The Atlanta authorities
State. Let us therefore enjoy our very properly uprooted every tre
Thanksgivings with a cheerful spirit, and burnt them root and branch
which is t.he ng n *% A.-m -+.^. l..

o 4 ;

racing; the finest horses ever seen in sonville, to the end of giving per-
the South have been entered. The sonal attention to these matters, and
streets will be full of attractions, when absent, all matters of impor-
Free shows will be given twice daily. tance addressed to him at his Jack.
Acrobats, Trapeze Performers, Tight sonville office will be promptly trans-
Rope Walkers, Song and Dance mitted to him at Savannah, by mail,
Specialties, etc. The best of Bos- wire or telephone, from which point
tock's shows have been signed and a they will, receive equally as prompt
number of other excellent attractions, attention as were he personally at
The railroads have given a rate of Jacksonville.
one fare for the round trip, with 50
cents admission to the race track. Caught a Deer.
All these features contribute to make Mr. W\m. H. Harrell, a merchant
this the best Gala Week we have of St. Marks, tells of catching a. fine
ever had. Every one should come deer a few days ago in the Wakulla
to Jacksonville and participate in a river with a hook and line. lie
week of Il[ilarity and Gaiety. There wishes it understood that by this
will be plenty of accommodations method lie has not been able to catch
t for all and full information can be many, but vouches for catching this
secured by addressing the Gala one, and did not suit on his hook
Week Executive Committee, Jack- either. It seems he was out in the
sonville. Everybody come. middle of the stream fishing for
-- sheephead, when he espied a big deer
Hon. John M. McKinnie Dead. swimming across the river, and with-
The news of the death of Hon. out a second invitation Mr. Hlarell
John H. McKinnie, which was soon pulled his boat alongside of' the
flashed over the wires on last Satur- old stag, who, it seems, when Mr.
day, was read with great regret by a Harrell would raise an oar to pelt
large circle of friends and acquain- him over thehe head, would plunge
Stances all over the State, especially in forward and defeat the lick. After
this city, where he was so well known, trying in vain to capture or kill him,
, John McKinnie was a man of more Mr. Harrell thought of his fishing
than ordinary ability vand haa .rn, lin.a n thea nxTt. tim l he .nama in

E WEl L iALL ASSEEAN deals freely with other peoples's
A money, nor Democracy to those who
.Land of FlowMrs, thus attempt to overrule the voice of

a50o 8 ,latth e osoe, the party. So just where Mr. Clark
JOB C. Tre,. itor r e has located himself by this buncombe
ions C. T=M. lltor and Propritor.
resolution is yet to be revealed.
ThO Hon. Frank Clark now consoles
The recent contest over the re- Hon. Frank Clark now consoles
Soval rf the Capital was one of himself by telling Jacksonville not to
moval of the Capital was one of
much importance to our city and despair, that the election was fraud-
called forth the united exertions of ulent in some of the western coun-
allgd citizens, individual ands ofr ties. How about Jacksonville's elec-
ganized.itieu aon t tion? The same issue of the paper
ganized. Noticeable,mong these in which Mr. Clark made the above
was the Hon. Geo. P. Raney, who as statement, there was an account of
the chosen representative of the see, h wa n a1c1n o
the chosen representative f the similar fraud in nearly all the wards
SDemocrats of Leon county on the in the city of Jacksonville. Mr.
State Executive Committee, exer- Clark should bear in mind the fact
cised in their behalf his well known that heis not the only man in the
legal Ability. Being so ably repre- State that can contest an election
sented on the committee the friends and that Jacksonville win ll lose as
of Tallahassee felt no fear of the much thereby as Tallahassee. As is
many wiley attacks prepared against frequently the case, Mr. Clark sees
her; and the outcome has justified his hobby of the two years past'
their confidence. With exceptional le- humbled by overwhelming defeat
gal experience and a power of oratory and like a drowning man, is grasp-
subtle and rare, the success of a cause ing at any straw of hope that may
,espoused by Judge Raney is assured. appear
Mr. Glover Rawls, as the representa- Be honest, Mr. Clark. Suppose
tive on the committee of Hon. J. 3. that everything had been just as it is,
Whitfield, the candidate for State except that Jacksonville instead of
Treasurer, with his clear judgment Tallahassee had received the plural-
and business ability, was a valuable ity vote- wouldn't you have been the
aitant to Judge Raney. wouldn't you have been the
assistant to Judge Raney. last man in the State to call atten-
According to reports from all parts tion to it? It is a bitter pill, we are
of the State, Tallahassee owed many brother, but step up like a
y aware, brother, but step up like a
votes to her favorite son, r man, take the potion and be done
TfMyer. who, besides s atea with it. The longer you put it off,
effective work on the State Capital the harder it will be to take.-Mad-
League, traveled over: a great ison Recorder. He took it.
part of the State, and by S
his straightforward and un-
prejudiced speeches furthered our All persons who know or have
cause, and, added to his already read anything about the disease of
large list, many new friends and ad- fruit trees know that one of the worst
mirers. No client had better or more diseases to which they are subject is
distinguished advocates than had the San Jose scale. A recent article
Tallahassee in Raney and Myers, and we read in some exchange, stated
she had none so zealous in her cause. that the !. S. l)partment of Agri-
To these two, she and Leon county culture at Washington considers that
will owe a debt that will be repaid in it is impossible to eradicate it from
the future by continued confidence an orchard when once introduced.
and esteem. We have a law on our statute books
The work of the Capital City prohibiting the coming inside the
Te was most excellent and add State of trees infected with the pest.
greaguetly to our chances of su To what extent it is enforced we do
St cessnot know but it should- be most rig-
The League sent forty or fifty idly.
thousand pamphlets and pictures In an editorial a few days since
f the much abused Capital the Savannah Morning News says:
building throughout the State "The fruit tree pest known as the
which without doubt turned many a san Jose scale has come to stay.
doubtful vote into an earnest adher-.
dutofu o ct e intpaoeranes a oer That is the deliberate opinion of the
.ent of our city. The importance of United States Department of Agri-
this work can not therefore be over ute ater rearch Tr
culture after much research. There
estimated and the executive commit-
can be no such thing as the total of this League consisting of eradication of the scale, where it has
Hon. Fred. T. Myers president, Jas.
B. Whitfield, W. M. Mqlntosh, Jr, oce gotten firmly established, except
W. A.. Rawls, Jos. A. Edmond- by fire-burning the whole orchard,
and that is a process too costly to be
son, J. Cohen, W. C. Lewis G. contemplated in all instances. It is
W. Saxon, B. Gwynn, who not only possible, but comparatively
were all untiring in their
efforts to further the cause, deserves easy to keep any certain orchard free
from the scale, if its presence be de-
a full measure of praise at the hands
,. 1tected at once and immediate steps
of their fellow citizens. We must takenfor its destruction. Infected
not forget our many friends in all o s eu rd jt
portions of the State, who "were at nursery stock should be burned just


fruit grower in the State. 'And our did not have to ask how J oln Me-
State Agricultural Department Kinnie stood on this or that' issue.
should see to it that every ne He was always with his party fight-
should see to t that every one rising its battles, standing squarly on
promptly warned against purchasing its platforms promulgated by: it in
fruit trees from the above mentioned convention assembled. |
nursery. As the Savannah News He died at his home in Maiianna
truthfully says, once the pest is in- after a lingering illness, and le ves a
produced into an orchard eradica- mother and many friends to 1nourn
produced into an orchard its eradica- his loss. le was State Attorbey at
tion is practically impossible. the time of his death and the circuitt
It will cause the owner constant. Court of Jackson county suspended
trouble and expense to fight it. its session in his honor. Ht was
While it can to a certain extent be buried on Saturday last with Pythian
honors in the family burnal ground at
checked by the use of various insecti- honors in the family burial ro d at
cide, their application is costly, and
"'prevention is always better than iCivil Appointments. !
cure." Governor Bioxham has made the
following civil appointments: *
The fallowing taken from a state- E. P.Chaffin of Warrington, to be
ment issued hy the Executive Corn- notary public tor the State at larg-.
mittee of the Tallahassee Capital John C. White ot Tampa, ;to be
League ten days before the election notary public for he Statemi tarbe
shows how ,well the Executive Comr- notary public for the State at ?large.
mittee of the League had the matter E. G. Hill of Lawtney, to 1e no-
in hand: "Definite information from tary public for the State at large.
well informed and reliable citizens, Mark W. Munroe of Quiny, to
who have full knowledge of the situ- be otary public for the State at
ation, has been received from all sec- Hon. J. Walter Kehoe of ,lar-
tions of the State; and the Talla- ana was appointed State Attorney
hassee Capital League is justified in for the First Judicial Circuit, vice.
stating, with entire confidence, that John H. McKinne, deceased.
a majority of all the votes cast at the Letters Patent. I
primary election on November 6th, Secretary of State Crawford last
1900, will be in favor of Tallahassee week issued letters patent for the
as the Capital of the State of Fior- incorporation of the Local Union,
ida." The majority over all for T Carpenters' and Joiners, of Tampa,
ida. The majority over all for Tal- Fla, with a capital of 5,000. i The
lahassee is 1,269. organization will buy and sell real
The Madison Recorder, speaking and personal property, erect build-
o the ings and other improvements. J. C.
of the prospects of our soon having Grisnell, D. F. Morton and W. F.
a Southern connection over the Tal- Scott, are among the incorporators."
lahassee Southeastern Railroad, says: Letters patent were to-day issued
"Soon our Capital will have accessi- by the Secretary of State for the in-
bility on her side, and then no place corporation of the W. A. Deuiham
S. Company of Pensacola, with a capi-
in the State will dare 'tackle' her for tal of .10,000, to conduct a ship-
the Capital, knowing the overwhelm- building bIsiness, sell general mner-
ing defeat she gave three of the chandise, own and operate launches
State's most enterprising cities, when and other vessels, and engage in a
she had only one railroad that gave general brokrage and commission
her mmuiaon with the va business. The stockholders are .1.
her communication with the various E. Barr., V. A. Denham anwl J. F.
portions of the State." lDunwa~ .
Official returns from forty-two What Pope Will Do.
of the forty-five counties in We aised that Mr. A. ope,
We ar advised that Mr. A. Iloope,
Florida received by the Secretary of Assistali General Freight Agent of
State give the vote for Governor in the Sea board Air Line Railway, who
the recent general election as follows: has sine its enlargement to include
Jennings, Democrat, 25,693; Mac- the Florida Central and Peninsular
innings, Road, .been Assistant General
farlane, Republican, 6,304; Morton, Freight Agent of the Georgia and
Populist, 700. In this vote Mr. Alabama Division thereof,-with office
Jennings leads the remainder of the at Savannah, became on the 15th
ticket by more than one thousand; inst. also' Assistant General Freight
-* Agent of the Florida Central and
Tallahassee is fortunate in having Peninsular Division, and that while
such men as Bloxham, Henderson, "Mr. Pope's headquarters will be at
h n s B e Savannah, he will maintain an office
Raney, Fred. Myers and others to go organization at Jacksonville in some
out in the field and buckle ori their shape to give prompt, courteous and
armor to fight in her defense.- intelligent attention to all freight
Metropolis, matters pertaining to said Division,
and that it will be his great pleasure
Jacksonville's Gala Week. to do all it is possible by courteous
The Gala Week this year is larger attention to aid in every way in de-
and better than ever. The" new veloping not only the freight revenue
features will be especially attractive, of said railway, but to promote the
There will be a parade of the eity de- various commercial and industrial
apartments. Merchants' Trades Dis- interests of the territory the said F.
play with 500 floats, fantastic parade C. & P. Ry. reaches, and he assures
with over 5,000 in costume, a grand us of his desire to invite correspond-
floral parade with over 200 traps and ence and interviews at all times
au dobiles. It is estimated that over with all shippers and receivers of
*5,000 will be spent in decorations freight.
in the floral parade alone. Three Mr. Pope expects to spend a fair
afternoons will be devoted to horse portion of his own time at Jack-

(By J Whitcomb Riley.)
Home-folks Well that-air name, to e, COLLECE
Soundssj tiame as yoetry-
That is, ef ry is ji
As sweet as ve heam tell it is!
Home- Fol they' re jis the sain as kin-
Allbrungu same asw e have bin.
Without no erpowerin' sen-e
Of their on moi consequence!
They' ve bi school, but not to git
The habit f Ined on 'em yit
So as to eve nterfe THE FLORIDA CLASSIC
With oth:r rk'at' s waiting here;ICA
Home- Fol ks rops to plant and plow, LITERARY COLLEOZ
Er lives in n and keeps a cow;
But whether try-jakes er town,
They know hen eggs is up er down!
La! can' ty spot em-- when you mweet
Em anilwu --in fielder street': A College that is Practical,
And can' t y see their faces, bright
As circus dca heave into sight" and Thorough for Both
And can't y heartheir "'Howdy!" clear
As a brook' s chuckle to the ear.
And allu fi their lhughin' ev -----
As fresh and lear as morning skie.1
And can't --when they're gone a',ay The next, the Forty-Vouirtl Annidl
Jis feel 'em And feel, toj ou've been higher raised
Bysich ame In'---God be prai-ed ...
OhHome-F ks! you're the lest of all Thurs y Setember 27 I
At ranges t etereschul ball ptember
Bqnorh er uth. er east e-wt, .. One hundred an
It's home is e cre you're at you c.est. nlent, fro itel t l iitv- eena
It's home--it home youi faces shine. ad five statc.s were c1ndled 1
In-nunder y r own fig and vine-- season.
Your family nd your neighbors 'i >ut -t
Ye, and the string langi' our. Two full years' in.strution illn (u
,hangi' out.. lowing languuages, taught I a-emillera'
or who as recently returet from
coHome-urse of study in Europe, vi:
Home- Folks- I hnor--AI know o" o- French, Spani-h and Italian. 1
old feller no 'at haint gof noue- -
Invite him-- mav hold a>-k smne-- Full college courses leaing, to the
But you invi him, and he'll come. B. A., B. S. or Lo Normae l lt
teachers open March .1th, lent.
The above orms the introduction nts corse, ard well i ui?
to Mr. Riley new book of poems, urriculum in Preparatory t
I music taught free. ruitil fret',_
entitled "I me-Folks," published 12 dollars per month. eiid lfornew
by The B en-Merrill Company,
Indianapolis. The poem is printed A. A. MURPHREE, Presid
by permission of the publishers, be- Tarl
ing fully pro eted by copyright.
Y r Best Work MILLINER

health. You nnot have good health
without pure lood. You may have I O
pure blood by king Hood's Sarsaparilla
now. You n mot realize the good it
will doyou uu il you try it. Begin tak-
ing it today a see how quickly it will
give you an ar etit<, strength and vigor
and cure your' rheu.natism, catarrh or
--rofula. ,
-- I Miss' Adele Gerad
All liv-r ills re cured by lloKd's lPills.
2 cem s. tli I ', i)i>ell ; s"|l'f-t Fass-)rtma
Womin's For ign Missionary Society. Miliria ry and Fanry ir.xx
The ineml rs as usual will observe Infant ( ; in variety.
the week of thanksgiving in prayer
and praise. he exercises will Ie H:aullkerchierl, C'orsets. 1liierv,
held on Mont a, Tuesdaya and Fri- o r
day, afternoon at 3:30 o'clock. All Wools. l s tn r .teria
F's.ncv W,,rk.
interested in Ie catiue are invited to
offerings s i ay he made each day. Ki'l lovess a spe.ialty,
Mus. L. Moui:, Pres.
M SH J. lI ow rs, Sec'y.
..... .... Orders by mail promptly anil card
Bant _u Te KWl YM Hai Aliwa Bogt



Ho sehold Medicine.
Cures euralgic, Rheumatic, Nervous or Spasmodic Pains,
Tooth e, Headache, Backache, Sprains, Bruises, Lame-
ness, amp Colic. Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Stings of Insects,
Swelli of all Kinds, Stiff Neck, Soreness, Sore Throat,
Sick 8 mach or Sea Sickness. In cases of Bad Coughs,
Colds Pnuemonia, it affords -


lTo Oulre, NhTo Pay



Billiousness, nstipation, Heartburn, Indigestion, lles l:tcie, and d
Ailments resulting from a Disordered Liver, such as. Loss of
Ap ite, Despondency, Blues, Weakness, Tired Feeling
and Inactivity of the Mind.
It sti ulates and purifies the Blood.

J panese Eye Water
Cures Sore or inflamed Eyes, Granulated Eye Lids, and is soothing 2l
strengthening to Weak Eyes.
Sold on a Guarartee===No Caure, No Pa
Nevei pains the eye to use it, but is guaranteed to icure
sore es quicker than any other remedy ever uisel.

To Ho 'se owners and Stock Dealers.

If you own les or horses, you should by all means keep at read

Walk 's Dead Shot Colic Cure
It is gua teed to relieve any case of colic in mules or horses r





Dentist. Dr. K A. Shine.
J. W. Mccdendon has enlisted in
Leesburg Rifes.
r. H. L. Dozier has returned from a
t to Cuthbert, Ga.
Mr. E. A. Houstoin left last week for
adia on a business trip.
Mr. and Mrs. James W. Hall, of Bos-
came to Tallabasse last week.
To purify and enrich the Blood,
trengthen the Nerves and Invigorate
e System, use Dr. M. A. Simmons
river Medicine.
MissLallie Hughey. of Jacksonville.
9 spending a few weeks with Mrs. Wil-
am N. Sheats.
Mrs. Morgan, wife of Hon. John L.
organ, Railroad Commissioner, spent
past week at the Capital.
Mrs L. M. Fish, of Pensacola, for two
nths the guert of Mrs. L. C. Yaeger,
t for home last week.
The Flashing Eye, BuoytB t Footstep
d Rosy Complexion result from the
e of Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medi-
Syrup making is now in order and is
be cause of much pleasure. to the
young folks.
Our streets are crowded with jurymen
ad others attending the United States
Court this week.
Mr. Duncan, the city undertaker is
ding quite an extension to the front
f his shop on Monroe street.
Mr. E. C. Thomas, the senior member
the Thomas Lumber Co., of McIn-
yre, was in the city Thursday looking
ter land matters.
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
tablets cure biliousness, constipation
d headache. They are easy to take
d pleasant in effect. For sale by
ight & Bro.
lIon. H. H. Lewis, of Marianna. mem-
r of the State Democratic Executive
mmittee, was in the city Sunday, on
is way to attend the meeting of the
committee, which was held in Jackson-
-ille on Tuesday.
Mr. J. B. Hilson, editor of the Milton
Journal, was in the city early in the
week on his way to Jacksonville, to at-
end the meeting of the Democratic Ex-
ecutive Committee of which he is a
prominent member.
Judging from the large number of
loads of baled hay brought into town,
our farmers have put .up an immense
quantity of it this year. This is as it
sould be.

When you feel that life is hardly
worth the candle take a dose of Cham-
berlains Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They will cleanse your stomach, tone up
your liver and- regulate your bowels,
making you feel like a new man. For
sale by Wight & Bro.
A volume of smoke issuing from the
roof and windows of the old Shepard
house, corner of Monroe street. caused
alarm of fire to be rung at 12 o'clock
iserday. The smoke came from a
tty ~abiminey and dam-.
aw doae to the building. Our fire
apartmentt responded promptly, but did
not have to turn on the water.
Judge Geo. P. Raney member of the
State Democratic Executive Commit-
tee, went to Jacksonville to attend the
meeting of that body and to look after
Tllihassee's interest.
Hon. Geo. W. Walker returned Mon-
ticello Saturday where he had been in
attendance on the Circuit Court. The
court will meet here next Monday for
the regular fall term. Mr. Walker says
there will be quite a large docket.
Mr. C. S. Nobles, of Leesburg, quar-
termaster, with rank of first lieutenant,
on the staff of I. E. Webster, colonel of
the Second Florida regiment is at the
Capital. __
Hon. W. T. Dees who was a member
her of the Legislature during the ses-
sion of 1897, was in the city this week
attending the United States Court.
Both makers and circulators of coun-
terfeits commit fraud. Honest men will
not deceive you into buying worthless
counterfeits of DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve. The original is infallible for cur-
ing piles, injuries, eczema and skin dis-
eases. All dealers.
A gentleman who claims that the
wealth of Leon county is in her soil,
says that le has discovered, within seven
miles of Tallahassee, a deposit of the
identical material used in the manufac-
ture of the finest French china.
Mr. R. L. Bennett, general manager of
the Tallahassee Southeastern Railroad,
has one hundred men and two engines
at work on his line, and has made ar-
rangements to secure another hundred
at once.
Temporary Derangement of Digestion,
through overwork. work or emotional
excitement, are quickly rectified by Dr.
M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine.
Mr. Chas. S. Noble, who was formerly
assistant engineer of the construction
department of the East Coast R. R. has
accepted the same position on the Tal-
lahassee S. E. R. R. and will have charge
of the construction work on that road.
Mr. Noble was in the city Monday on
his way to Perry, Fla., where he will
establish the headquarters of the engin-
eer cops. We understand that the
work is progressing very nicely on the

. Hon. Fred. T. Myers was in attend-
ance at the Circuit Court at Monticello
last week defending Thomas Chester, of
this city, who was charged with the
killing of a negro at Thomas City last
jUoirnav>< Tlanawa a_ n *aJ- axej~rsonn

* Dr. W. E. Lewis, Dentist. Phone No.
68. 48-10t
Thomas H. Lloyd, of Lloyd, is at Ta!.
Mr. Samuel A. Roberts, of Jackson-
ville, is visiting friends here.
Mr. Charles G. Mjers has returned
from a business trip to Pensacola.
Mrs. F. W. Armstrong and children
are home from a visit to Eastman, Ga.
DeWitt's Little Early Risers are the
best liver pills ever made. Easy to take
and never gripe. All dealers.
J. Dodgers of Frostburg, Md., writes:
"I had a very bad attack of kidney com-
plaint and tried Foley's Kidney Cure
which gave me immediate relief, and I
was perfectly cured after taking two
bottles." Take no substitute. Wight &
Mr. J. N. Coombs, of Apalachicola,
was here last week, en route home from
Mr. Selim W. Myers has located in
Chicago, where he is connected with a
large railroad.
Mr. Herbert Cassidy, of Jacksonville,
was in the city this week. His wife is
still visiting friends here.
Mr. McCarty. of the Presbyterian
church, is attending the meeting of the
Synod of that church at Palatka this
Geo. A. Points. Upper Sandusky, 0.,
writes: "I 'ave been using Foley's
Honey and. Tar for hoarseness and find
it the best remedy I ever tried. It
stopped the cough immediately and re-
lieved all soreness." Wight & Bro.
Mr. George 0. Smith, of Bainbridge,
Ga., is in this city. He owns property
here, and thinks he will shortly become
a citizen of Tallahassee.
Mr. Charles C. Rosenberg, of Philadel-
phia, a member of El Provedo Cigar
Company, left for home on last Thurs-
The farmers of this county all speak
of having raised a very large potato
crop. This crop is really a very impor-
tant. one to the farmer, and should be
very carefully housed so as to keep as
long as possible.

After exposure or when you feel a
cold coming on, take Foley's Honey and
Tar. It never fails to cure, and will
prevent pneumonia or consumption if
taken in time.
A'small fire occurred in the north-
western portion of the city on Friday
evening at 6:30 p. m. An old barn in
the back premises of Mr. John A. Peare,
filled with hay belonging to Mr. L. R.
Carter, was entirely consumed. The
origin of the fire is unknown and must
have been incendiary or cauEed by spon-
taneous combustion.
The King's Daughters gave a delight-
ful entertainment to their friends on last
Friday evening at the residence of Mrs.
A. L. Bond. The program consisted of
recitations, reading, music, vocal and
instrumental. aud was much enjoyed by
all present. Although only a very small
entrance fee was charged the society
added between eleven and twelve dollars
to their hospital fund.
J. W. Bryan, of Lowder, Ills.; writes:
'My little boy was very low with pneu-
monia. Unknown to the doctor we gave
him Foley's Honey and Tar. The result
was magical and puzzled the doctor, as
it immediately stopped the racking
cough and be quickly recovered." Wight
& Bro. *
Mr. B. F. Isler last week presented
to the editor a sample lot of his sweet
potato crop. Tnere were ten immense
tubers weighing forty pounds, and are a
cross between the parrot and Cuba yam.
Mr. Isler raised them on his farm about
eleven miles north of this city near
Bradfordville, and says he has about 500
bushels of all sizes at home. They are
certainly the largest we have ever seen
and they have cau-ed an exclamation of
wonder from all. They are large enough
for the small boy to sit on one end and
keep warm while the other end is roast-
ing in the fir-.
Many of your friends, or people whom
you know of, have contracted consump-
tion, pneumonia or other fatal diseases,
by neglect of a simple cold or cough.
Foley's Honey and Tar, a safe, sure and
pleasant cough medicine, would have
saved them. It is guaranteed. Wight
& Bro.
The Grand United Sons and Daughters
of Israel will publicly install their grand
officers at the opera house on the night
Of the 221. During the afternoon the
lodges will parade with music. Among
those who will deliver addresses are J.
S. Williams, T. G. M. of the United
States. Rev. K. P. Neal, S. G. C., and
Hon. Jos. E. Lee, of Jacksonville.
Volcanic Eruptions
are grand, but Skin Eruptions rob life
of joy. Bucklen's Arnica Salve, cures
them, also Old, Running and Feyer
Sores, Ulcers, Boils. Felons, Corns,
Warts, Cuts, Bruises. Burns, Scalds,
Chapped Hands, Chilblaines. Best Pile
cure on earth. Drives out Pains and
Aches. Only 25cts. a box. Cure guar-
anteed. Sold by all druggists.
Fof Coughs-Douglas' Cough
Syrup, at Schrader's.

Back Again.

After almost two months absence
from the store, we are again at our
post and can be found there at any and
all times.
We thank our friends for their past
patronage, and we solicit it in the fu-
ture. While we nmay not be the nearest
druggist to you, but we will come near-
est to pleasing you. Some ask why ?
Our answer to these are: Because we
try hardest to please you. And we are
here to stay. m
'.i. a tg-. in oimnlmtO in an uo to date

For sale by Gilmore & Davis Co.
Guaranteed and delivered in city at $2.50
per cord. Sold in 8 foot lengths only.
o deliveries made where wood has to
be carried into yards. Terms cash, or
on due presentation of account. 39
Shoes, Hats, Shirts, Pants,
and all other goods at cost,
at Boxhomrn's bargain House
Will the parties who borrowed our
block and tackle, please return at once.
Don't be put off with old style goods.
Buy the up-to-date Ultra shoe for ladies,
and ask to see Hawe's celebrated $3.00
hats-to be seen only at Mr. D. B. Me-
ginniss, Jr. Ask for Trading Stamps.
38 4t
Tomato Relish in one pint bottles. It
is fine. Try a bottle. People's Grocery,
Chas. F. Cugswell, proprietor.
Lincon's Cough Syrup cures,
guaranteed by Wight S .Bro.
Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel, open all
the year. Graduate nurses and first-
class accommodations. For particulars
apply to
Miss SALLIE E. BLAKE, Prop'r.
31-6m Tallahassee, Fla.
A full line of Lincon's Remedies can
only be obtained at Wight & Bros. Call
and see those Winter Chamois Vests for
Ladies and Gents. Ask for Trading
Stamps. Everybody gets them. 38-4t
"New Home" Ball-Bearing
Sewing Machines, at Col-
more & Davis Co.
Cheap for cash at T. .T. Roberts', on
Adams street, corn, oats, hay, bran,
cooked cow feed. flour in barrel and half
barrels. Besides this you will always
find a choice line of groceries, cheap.
Flower seed and Garden Seed, at

The best the markets of the world
produce in China and Cut Glass will be
seen at Sweetings for the Holidays.
Headquarters for the Green Stamp Com-
pany in Tallahassee. Ask for them.
1 he finest disp:ay of cut glass that has
ever been in Tallahassee, is at Sweeting's.
J. A. Holloway, dealer in Pianos and
Organs, St. James Hotel. Sale and
ware rooms in Floridian Building. 36- tf
Anything you may want in Canned
Goods by the dozen or case, at People's
Grocery, Chas. F. Cogswell, proprietor.
Sweeting has just received some of the
latest things in Mantle Clocks.
Remember that Sweeting carries the
finest stock of diamonds of any. one in
the city.
On account of removal, we
offee our. entire, stock at
cost. Boxhorn's Bargain
"New Home" Ball-Bearing
Sewing Machines, at Clil
more& Davis Co.
You don't need to be told where to
take your watch, as Sweeting is well
known to be the expert.

Shingles at Yaeger's.
For Sale.
1 Copper Evaporator for one horse
cane mill.
2 first class farm mules.
23 young horses, well broken and bred.
To Cure Constipation Forever.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c
or 25c. If C. C. C. fail to cure, drug-
gists refund money.
Huyler's Candies.
H. V. R. Schrader, sole agent, al-
ways fresh.
You have all heard about the Stamp
craze-the Trading Stamp Collectors in
Tallahassee seem to know a good thing.
Ask for them. 38-4t
Nannally's Fine Candies, one-
half, one pound and tico pounds.
Fresh by express, at Wight & Bro.
New Buckwheat, at People's Grocery,
Chas. F. Cogswell. proprietor.
Don't forget the closing
out sale at cost, at Box-
horn's Bargain House.
Everything found in a first class hard -
ware store can be obtained at Gilmore &
Davis Co.'s. Ask for Trading Stamps.
38 4t.
Educate Your Bowels With Cascarets.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation
forever. 10c. 25c. If C. C. C. fail,
druggists refund money.

Tailor Work.

I have a Tailor, well
ommended, at work
my store.


Lumber. Lumber.
See Taylor & Child before you close a
trade with anybody for your lumber.
It will be to your interests. Phone 87.

5pogesa.t Scdader's.
The largest assortment of Sponges
ever brought to Tallahassee, at
Always to the front, with the latest
styles in Dress Goods. Always up to
date, with the latest Novelties. No shop
worn goods shown you for this year's
goods. Everything bright and up-to-
date at J. R Cohen's Dry Goods Palace.
Ask for T reading Stamps, he gives them.
Closing out sale at cost,
at Boxhorn's Bargain House.
Choice selections of Cut Glabs, at
A lovely assortment of fancy mantle
clocks, for the holiday season at Sweet-

M. T. Joiner's headquarters
ger Sewing Machine supplies
moved to Miss Gerard's store.
send there for what you want.

for Sm-
has been
Call or

We have just received a new line of
solid gold and plated jewelry of all de-
scriptions. Call and inspect my stock.
Some of the latest Novelties in Heart
Jewelry at Sweeting's. Go and see
What are the wild waves saying:-Go
trade at the cleanest up-to-date grocery
store in town-T. B. Byrd. Our special-
ties, everything good to eat. Ask for
Trading Stamps. 38 4t
A II goods to be closed out
at cost at Boxhorn's Bar-
gain House.
An elegant line of prices, all
styles; and prices, at Wight dc Bro.

Accept only the Green

Trading Stamps.
here to stay.

We are

"New Home" Ball Bearing
Sewing Machines, at Cil-
more & Davis Co.
A fresh lot of elegant crisp crackers.
all varieties, packages and bulk, just iv
at T. B, Byra's.
Cane! Mills and Sugar Kettles, at Yae-
If you want anything in Cut Glass,
Sweeting's is the place.

LosTf-Ladies. Brown Cape and a
Child' .. Blue Duck Sack. between Mrs.
J. B. Collins and Capital. Finder will
please return to store of L. C. Yaeger.
Short Hand Made Easy.
Classes and single pupils taught by
Miss E gli: h at Monroe House, on Duval
street. 38-2t*
Glass and Putty and a man to put
them in at Yaeger's.
Thermometers at Schrader's.
All kinds for all purposes, at
A full line of up-to-date magazines,
boeks--and stationery, at Hill's Book
Store. Ask for Trading Stamps. 384t
Try that delicious "Clam 1Boull-
ion" at the only Hot Soda Foun-
tain of Wight & Bro.
Taylor & Child
Keeps constantly on hand all grades of
lumber iept in a first-clase lumber yard.
Phone No. 87. 39-2t
Oats, Wheat Bran, etc., at People's
Grocery,. Chas. F. Cogswell, proprietor.

A Packet of Garden Seeds



A poisonous plant certain medici-
nal qualities. 4 packet of Garden Sekeds free to
every person who forms the above 'jumbled"
letters into the correct name of tre plant. Said
garden seeds were raised on Maple Avenue Seed
Farm, Silao W. Fanam. Proprietor. Correct
name of rant in sealed envelope in care of
Editor Tall~hasseean. Contest elores Decermler
1st, 19(X) 11n seandn replies please give lull
address, an- write plainly. Serd answer to
ETallahassee, Fla.

Gibson's Fruit Tablets

Lowney's Candies

Are attractive to the- eyv. pleas
ing to the taste. nour A;in4 to
the body. the delight of all
lovers of confections.

The Tallahassee Drug 0o.




Also Men's
ders tak

Car. A


Of Toi
plete t
I nspec

NOT I4E is
saleat Til la
Tilallas ,ce
.ale and l'

N. M. Bowe
V. J. M. hi
A. J. Fish
Thorns es
it. B. Carpet



Molk hm

)00. 5


or sa
r Stl



i; ad
re for

11 in


ilet rt

art cr
-t 0o -


s lern y
IAY ti,
lv. rti i


i. A


Je his Fall and
styles of .





y-made Trousers. Or-
Tailor-made Siits.

Fien Tlaile, LoT Prim.
Cleaning and Repairing,

Capital Tailoring Co.,
W. H. FREELAND, Prop.,
Next to Express Office.

Wood I Wood II Wood I!
All kinds of wood-lonv, cut or spli,.-.
delivered to any part of city on short
notice by telephones No. 41 Wood Yard,
or 87, at the plant of Taylor & Child.
Thanking my customers for past favors,
I am respectfully, G. H. AVEarrT,




Engine and

good running
be bought at a

Tallahassee, Fla.

ticles is iiior. Com -
ver iwfore~. and! ii"'w
,ons4tattly arrivini.~
al? ov t' ou wl












C.~D P4






r A% ' tho. ('nllowinq 'I '-wrib,-d lain-k lviiIbe '.obl at pbie ~i~auctionl on
I~ (I. o ~*f I n.~,t I.-for!tthe court lMuic 1i'r, .I tviiig l('.tl I ours of
in t:*C,uzv ')L I.*:,of or so) zn~neii th-r-,)f ;t-;will 1w uct-eiiary to) pay wie
"mut dun.-fr t f! t- eiiisetop~(,-.te*to) th-sam-,, togethior vwith co-;t f suck



. t ... .......... ..
fit ". '. '. '. ~.. .. .
ini-strator o uinro
...... .. .......
.... --.. .... ........

T. ('. L I )t j;,. N A ........................
T. C. WlEt ., S A ...........................
T. 1' Co. 9,4 ......................
East I of T. C. Lot 217, 0. P ......
W. D. WIL SON. City Tax Collector.

:3 a
i-4 r-

cea Mineral Springs Hotel,
EDWIN F. DUKE, Proprietor.

r1.50 per day; $8.00 per week: S25.00 5

to $30.00 per month,
Species rates will be given families or parties. -
Hack ~eets all trains at Sopohopoy Station on Carrabelle, Talla-
hassee anJ4Georgia Railroad.
Excursion Rates.
The a! ve road is now giving the following low round trip rates
from Tallassee: Good to return from Saturday until Monday, $1.33;
good for t All Modern Conveniences.
The hte' has just been enlarged, new mineral and salt water
pools built hot and cold water in all rooms; baths also given in hotel;
billiard an pool rooms; shuffle board, and in fact all modern conve-
niences. host office in hotel building. Telephone connection with
telegraph t For fu other information, address
EDWIN F. DUKE, Proprietor,
I Panacea. Fla.




ntrake & Fura1 Dl rl t
Kt door L Gilmore & Davis ('o., opposite Wigl lro-;. Drug Store.

Keeps in stoeu all grades of Undertaking Suppliei,
faction. A portion of your patronage is solicited, and
promp attention. I

H awe's Hats.
I am agent for Hawes celebrated $3.00
Hat, and are now showing all the latest
fall shapes in Derbys and Alpines-ab-
solutely the best $3.00 Hat made.
33-1m D. B. MEGINNISS, Jr.
M- T%- v-2- --- -A

an 1 guar-nteet sAtis-
all orders will receive

Real Estate- Agency,
200,000'acre4 of- Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and West
Florida, in tracts hanging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand acres,
at reasonable priqs; rated according to timber, location, etc.


NO w m w w



F 7"





Pha. QGluP Give. Her Silent Hs-
a t4 Some Instructlons and A&-
Vsee About Her Own Funeral and
the Wi* e That Will Sueered Her.
[Copyright, 1900, by C. E. Lewis.]
Mr. Gallup had gone down town
after supper to hear the political news,
and It was 9 o'clock when he got back
home. He had left Mrs. Gallup clearing
away the dishes and singing "Happy
.Day," but when he returned she was
lying on the lounge with her eye:
dosed and the house quiet as a grave-
yard. He sat down after, a glance at
the figure and laboriously untied his
shoes and pried them off and then
picked up the family almanac to see
what time the moon would be in her
Iast.quarter. Ten minutes passed, and
Mrs. Gallup uttered a long drawn sigh.
Two minutes later she groaned. A
ilanute after the groan, as Mr. Gallup
had paid no attention to her, she sat
up and said:
"Samuel, you've come here Jest In
time. I was afraid I'd hev to go with-
out biddin you goodbye, but you are
here. You hadn't been gone from the
house ten minits when I went to carry
thejuilk down cellar. I wasn't think-
In of death or anything of that sort
'hen all to once I heard a voice sayin,
Glt ready to soar away and become
an angel.' You may tell me, Samuel,
that It was the vinegar bar'l working
er that It was a-gurglin from the soft

soap, but I know better. It was my
summons to go, and I come right up
stairs and begun to git ready. It won't
disturb you much if I die tonight, will
Mr. Gallup didn't reply. He had
found the moon's last quarter and was
deeply interested.
"I've never bin no hand to make you
trouble. Samuel," she continued. "and
I 'shan't begin now. If you'd rather
I'd die In the daytime. I'll try and hold
on, though I s'pose one ought to die
when the hour comes. Mpbbe you've
n thinkid that when I died you'd
v to pay out a great lot of money
over the funeral, but I want you to
w different. I've never bin an ex-
travagant woman, and I kin git along
with a cheap funeraL 1 was reckonin
it up t'other day. and I was surprised
and pleased with the figgers. Do you
know, Samuel Gallup, that the hull
Nothing, from fust to last, won't cost a
cent over $307"
One of Mr. Gallup's eyebrows was
slightly raised in a questioning man-
ner, but he made no verbal reply.
"Only $390. Samuel, and that includes
one of the best lots in the graveyard.
1f you wanted to bury me out in the
:back yard, the cost would be reduced
ko $25, and I don't think any husband
on earth kin complain of that. There
are wives who'd kick ag'in bein buried
'in the back -yard. but I shan't say a
.word. And I've arranged other things
fur you, Samuel. While you've bin
(busy with politics and lawsuits I've
,bin arrangin fur death. In about an
,hour from now, when I breathe my
last, you'll go over and rap three times
on Mrs. Watkins' door. Three raps
'mean that I hev soared away, and
she'll be over in ten minits to take
charge. Then you kin go right to be,
and go to sleep, same as usual. Th*
funeral will take place the day after
Mrs. Green will lend you 14 chairs, and
Mrs. Taylor will pick out the hymns
to be sung. Mrs. Jordan will milk
our cow and strain the milk, and Mrs.
Johnson will come over and git your
'meals. Are you listening to me, Sam-

If he was, there were no signs of it.
He had got through with the moon
and passed on to the medical testi-
,monials, and he seemed to be reading
with bated breath.
: "All you'll hev to do." she continued
after a sob. or two, "is to move about
kinder sorrerfullike and shed a few
tears. I've had 32 fits of sickness
since we was married, and sometimes
you've had to hire the washin done
fur me; but, after all, you'll be kinder
-sorry when I'm gone. You'll remember
*how I made one teakettle last 14 years
and how I allus made the tea and sugar
last longer than any other woman In
town. I shan't ask you to break down
land weep, Samuel, but if I was you
I'd shed tears. I not only deserve 'em,
but all the folks will be watching you
to see if you are affected. You've got
aix handkerchiefs almost as good as

you shed tears from both eyes. Don't
you think I'm right. Simuel?"
She wiped her tears and held back
her sobs and waited for a reply, but
none came. Mr. Gallup was reading
how the life of a man who had fallen
on a pitchfork had been saved by
Persian stomach bitters, and his cars
were closed.
"As to buryin me In the back yard,
of course yo' kin do as you think
best. In one way It will save you $5,
and in another it'll take up ground
fur cabbages. You'll marry ag'in. of
course, and your second wife will want
a hammock out under the trees. Meb-
be she'll object to my grave.. If I was
your second wife, I wouldn't object to
your first wife's grave, but I'm differ-
ent from most women. You'd better
think the thing over purty seriously.
And there's another thing. Samuel. A
long time ago I told you that if you
ever got married ag'in I'd haunt you.
I was mad and said more'n I ought
to. Of course I could come back as a
ghost and roost on the footboard of
the bed and keep you awake uights,
and I could hide down cellar and skeer
you most to death when you come
down after cider, but I'm not that kind
of woman. Right here and now 1
want to tell you that I'll never haunt
you nor your second wife. Don't you
think I'm purty good, Samuel?" ,
Mr. Gallup had finished thepitch-
fork testimonial and struck one where
a man had been blown up with a
stump, and he was 'so interested that
he didn't hear her question. She
wept for three or four minutes and
then said:
"No, don't go to any unnecessary ex-
pense to lay away my mortal remains,
Samuel. As my speerit will be flyin
around in heaven, it won't make no
great difference about my body. When
Mrs. Thompson died, she wanted a
funeral to cost $250, but I'm not Mrs.
Thompson. You'll marry again, of
course, and you'll need all your money
to flam out with. Second wives allus
flam. Yours will want a new dishpan.
new curtains, new knives and forks
and as many as three new tablecloths

To remove a troublesome corn or bun-
ion: Eirst soak the corn or bunion in
warm water to soften it, then pare it
down as cloeely as possible without
drawing blood and apply Chamberlain's
Pain Balm twice daily: rubbing vigo-
rously for five minute s at each applica
tion. A corn plaster should be worn for
a few days. to protect it from the shoe.
As a general liniment for sprains,
bruises, lameness and rheumatism. Pain
Balm is unequaled. For sale by Wight
& Bro. and all medicine dealers.
he very fust thin;z. St-p, :iu of table-
cloths, Samuel, I've made the last uery
one last seven years. I don't expect
any praise fur It. but when your second
wife shakes one all to pieces in six
months you'll see a difference. What
kind of a second wife are you goin to
marry, Samuel? You needn't be afraid
to tell me, fur there isn't a jealous hair
in my head. Will she be old or
young "
Mr. Gallup yawned and stretched and
thrust out his legs, but he had nothing
to say.
"Mrs. Roedecker says you'll probably
marry a young chit of 17, and Mrs.
Jackson says you'll probably look fur
a widder with as many as five cows.
but I ain't goin to find no fault in
either case. On the contrary, 1 kinder
pity you. Second wives allus smash
and break and bust things, and if you
say anything they'll sass back and pull
hair. You'll be rid of me and my trub-
bles, Samuel. but there'll be times when
you'll sit down on the wash bench out-
doors and wish 1 was back. Yes, you'll
acknowledge to yourself that 1 was
hardworkin and savin and that I was
no hand to gad about, but I'll -be an
angel, and you'll hev to plug along the
best you kin without me. That's all,
Samuel, and I will now die and hev It
over with."
She stretched out on the lounge and
folded her hands and closed her eyes,
and for ten minutes there was silence.
Then Mr. Gallup yawned again, look-
ed around and saw Pier there, and as
he rose up to wind the clock and go to
bed he observed:
"You'd better turn the cat outdoors
and see if the kitchen window is fas-
tened up." M. QUAD.

Sir Algernon West tells this story tI
hi "Recollections:- One day the late
Sir George Campbell, who had a very
strident, loud, rasping voice, called on
81r Algernon, who was then secretary
to Mr. Gladstone, to talk over the land
After he bad been in conversation
about three minutes the office keeper
appeared, bearing the card of an M. P.
who, he said, was very anxious to see
Sir Algernon. The latter said he was
sorry to be engaged. In another min.
ute he appeared with the card of a wel
known peer who was most desirous to
have a word with him. Again the lat.
ter said he was too busy to see him
Just then. In another minute the man
again came in with a huge card saying
the lord mayor and sheriffs of London
wanted to speak to Sir Algernon West
very urgently in the next room.
Sir Algernon apologized to Sir George
and went out to such great dignitaries.
When he got out of the room, the office
keeper startled him by saying, "There
ain't nobody here, sir, but I was afraid
a madman had Ien shnoan in t,, ,nv



It Is a Signal Box Which Records
and Traanmits All Sensation-Sell
Control the Key to Preserving Its

The science of medicine is year after
year becoming more and more perfect.
Its diagnoses are more reliable, and its
method of treatment is more rational.
Although the brain is the chief part
of the animal man, yet there are many
things about the brain which scientists
have not yet fathomed.
But great strides have been made in
that knowledge which has only within
recent years been discovered and which
reveals to us what the cranium really
contains. Shelving what has gone be-
fore and what has been taught as med-
ical law, the following interesting data
on how the brain works are now what
is accepted at the present time as the
correct theory:
The cerebrum-front and top-is the
chief part of the brain and the imme-
diate source of all our mental action.
The gray matter of the outer surface is
mpde up of layers of nerve cells. These
are the thinking centers. Experiments
hive clearly demonstrated that each
convolution has a special function, and
if destroyed it cannot be replaced.
It has also been found that the left
side of the brain is more active than
the right.
How has that been found out? Well.
if an epileptic commences a fit by
twitching the right thumb or hand one
would find its cause in its nerve center
on the left side of the brain. It is only
within the past few years that medical
men are now able to make a map of the
surface of the brain according to the
various functions performed.
A-ll impressions received from the
outer world, whether through the me-
dium of sight, smell, bearing, taste or
touch, are carried direct to the surface
of the brain and recorded in the brain
cells of their respective areas, while
all movements are the result of im-
pulses from the cells in the different
motor areas.
Now, there are five large sensory
areas in the make up of the brain.
First, sight, which is the largest, at
the back of the brain. Smell, taste and
hearing have their positions at the side
of the head in the temporal (temples)
region and inner surface. Touich has
Its domicile at the top of the brain.
while the large motor (giving motion)

There is no pleasure in life if vou
dread going to the table o eat and can't
rest at night on account of indigestion.
Henry Williams, of Boonville, Ind..
says he suffered that way for years, till
he commenced the use of Kodol Dys.
pepsia Cure, and adds, "Now 1 can eat
anything I like and all I want and sleep
soundly every night." Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure will digest what you eat. All

area takes up me ouKr or te mname
These are so splendidly arranged by
nature that the motor cells of the lips
are in front, then those of the hand,
arm and so on to the foot. To give
you an example how the sensory and
motor nerves work: If you touched
anything hot or sharp, the impression
would be conveyed to the sensory area
along the nerves connected with it.
The sensory cell which received the
message would immediately communi-
eate with the motor cells to pull your
hand away.
Why is it easier to remember an ob-
ject than, say. a mathematical formula
or a poem? The reason of this is that
whereas the former has impressions
stamped on several brain centers, such
as sight, touch, smell, taste and the
rest, the lai.'r are stamped on centers
which are not nearly so retentive as
the former.
In repeating poetry, for instance, it
is the sound of the last line which
suggests the next line, but an object
presents itself to the brain centers
concerned immediately. You know an
apple or an orange when you see it
because you are aided in distinguishing
it by a ,set of centers which are not
only more numerous, but quicker In
perception. Though poetry is revived
In the sight and sound centers, it tos
not so well fixed there as in the other
case, because It calls up fewer cen-
An apple. for Instance, is stamped

You can't afford to risk your life by
allowing a cough or a cold develop into
pneumonia or consumption. One Min-
ute Cough Core will cure throat and
lung troubles quicker than any other
preparation known. Many doctors use
it as a specific for grippe. It is an in-
fallible remedy for croup. Children like
it and mothers endorse it. All dealers.

twice in me optic center, once as a
green fruit and once as the printed
word. There is an optic word center
and a pictorial or photographic center.
The poem is only stamped in the for-
mer, as of course it is not an object
which can be pictorially represented.
The brain is nothing less than a big
album of photographs and other sen-
sory impressions. The prefrontal region
maybe compared to a registry office



Sihllers r

Is due to an acid poison which gains access to the blp I through failure of the propel SNICIS 4 iHIS el 1
organs to carry off and keep the system clear of all morbid, effete, matter. This poison
through the general circulation is deposited in the joints, muscles and nerves, causing theost intensepli
Rheumatismn may attack with such suddenness and severity as to make -within a .v days a health
g active person helpless and bed-ridden, with distorted limbs and shattered nerves; or #4 may be slow
Developing, with slightwandering pains, just severe enough to make one feel unco nortable-, the t .
dencv in such cases is to grow worse, and finajy become chronic. A'
Like other blood diseases, Rheumatism is ten inherited, and exposure to damp or cid, want of pr
food, insufficient clothing, or anything calculated to impair the health, will frequently use it to dev!
Y. in early life, but more often not until middle 0ge or later. In whatever form, whether. cute or chrorp
acquired or .
inherited, Rheslmafism is Strictly a Blood diseasee
and no liniment or other external treatment cas reach the trouble. Neither do the operations of potaah
and mercury, and the various mineral salts, which the doctors always prescribe, cure heumatism, b
ruin the digestion and break down the constitution. "
A remedy which builds up the general health and at the same time rids the syste4of the poison is
the only safe and certain cure for Rheumatism. S. S. S., made of roots, herbs and barks of wonderful
solvent, purifying properties, attacks the disease in the right way, aid in the right place- the blood-and quickly neutralizes
the acid and dissolves all poisonous deposits, stimulates and reinforces the overworked, worn-out organs, and clears the system
of all unhealthy accumulations. S. S. S. cures permanently and thoroughly, and keeps
the blood in a pure, healthy state.
Mr. 0. Malley, 123 W. Street, Indianapolis, )nd.. for eighteen months w as so terribly afflicted
with Rheumatism he was unable to feed or dress himself Doctors said his case was lhopeless. He had
tried fifty-two prescriptions that friends had given hLn, without the slightest relief. A few bottles of
S. S. S. cured him permanently, and he has never had a rheu:matic pain since. This was five years ago.
We wilr send free our special book on RI eumatism, which should be in the hands
of every sufferer from this torturing disease. ur physicians have m1nle blood and skin
diseases a life study, and will give you any information or advice wanted, so write them
fully and freely about your case. We make no charge whatever for tlis service. Address. SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. Atlauta Ga.

disorganzes the machinery of the
brain and mind and is little inferior to
shock. which usually paralyzes both.
Worry causes irregular nerve action.
and if it be continuous it produces a
confusion of ideas. This depresses the
cells of the brain, and the usual result
Is if there is no abatement in the worry
complete failure of the brain's action
and consequent mental disturbance.
Self control is the key to preserving
the equilibrium of the brain and to
maintaining its natural healthy state.-
Pearson's Weekly.

A Wholesome Combination of Fun
and Philosophy.
[Copyright, 1900, by C. D. Lewis.]
Some people vhas born dot way und
can't help it. Last week my brudder-
in-law goes oudt in der woods to kill a
rabbit. Hie doan' tind no rabbits, but
he kills a fox und den comes home und
kicks about his hard luck.

In my time I haf caught some fish
dot weighed 20 pounds apiece, but dot
doan' satisfy me. I vhias always
mourning after dose fish which weigh-
ed 22 pounds apiece und got avhay
from me.

I haf had men pick my pockets, und
I haf had friends borrow my money.
und I can't quite figure out why der
pickpocket should be sent to jail und
der odder party go free. It vhas all
der same to me-I got nothing bank.

If a man comes to me und doan' say
nottings. mebbe he gets feefty cents.
but if a man comes to me und says
he vhas a squar' man und can't sleep
nights if he doan' pay his debts I shust
walk off und leave him to talk mit der
Der man who calls me oop at mid-
night to tell me dot my henhouse door
vhas open thinks to do me a favor.
but if he vhas a philosopher he would

see dot If der door vhas open some
thlef must hat take# der fowls, und of
what use to break loop my sleep? It
vhas better for all of us dot we stop a
leetle. I
You vhMll always Ond men who vhas
in troubles because of not knowing a
good thing when it vhas put at dem. I
once offered a thief 4$2 in cash to keep
avhay from my chickens, but one night
he goes to steal an old rooster worth
feefty cents und vbas lamed for life
mit a charge of buckshot.

Nopody can depend upon der pooblic.
Vhen I vhas an honest aldermans, eaf-
erybody believes I thas dishonest und
make ten thousand dollars out of some
shobs. Vhen I goes by der legislature
und makes $20,000 in one day, der peo-
ple hurrahed for me und called me
"Dot Honest Dootehmans."

One night Mrs. Dunder wakes me
oop und says a burglar vhas In der
"Vhell, how vhas it?" I says.
"You must drive him out."
"Dot vhas no policy. If I drive him
out, he comes back some other night.

P ircuit Court. -eWond Jildicial Circuit o1
Floi da, in and for Leo.i county. in chancery
sitti g, entered Octolber 15th. i;XO. in a certainn
cat entitled John P. Contrell and Bicekmann '.
IlsI as Trut. es. complaints. and Georgia
and lorida ,nvestment C'oai ny, and others,
def dants, the undersigned, MI;ster in COancery
of d court, will sell at public auction, to the
hig -t bidder for cash, leiore he court house of
Leot county, in the the City (# TallahaS-ee, in
said county. S ate of Florida, on Monday. the :k3d
day atf December, H1)iO. at 12 o'clockk union. all
and singular the lands and prtiiises in
cree described as follows. to-wrt:
A( those tracts and parcels Af land situate in
Leor county. State of Florida, and particularly
de'-cAbcd as follows, to-wit:
In township I south range I west, the S'y of
the NW%3 and the N3/ of the S~W4, lying souti of
Fortes' Purchase line, less rigli of way of Carra-
bell% Tallahassee & Georgia tellroad. of section
in township 1 south, range 'iwest, section :3i.1
In township 1 south. range -frest, sections 22,
'>3', -31.also E'! and, SW3y4 akd E'<. awl SW %4.
of tl1l NWI4 of section :12. Al-o section :i's and
section :U,. except 20 acres.
Injtowiishfip 2ouith. rainge 2 we-t. s&cition f6,
the s-.' of section 1:;, the : of section 11, the
SEY04oi section 15.
In iownshsp 2 south, range :-west, sections 2,
3,10).11. 12.1:.11 and 1..
In township 2 sfuth, range ,1 west, section 1,
except 10 acres: sections 2. :i,4 -1 I, .9, 1I, 11. 12.
1:3,14,13, 'a%. 17; the N'!, of se ioon 7, section s,I
ex(cepjt tho SWi.
Townsh; ip 2 so-th. range 5 est, tihe W:; of
SWN'i and the E!.., except 20 at "s of section I :
section 1:. exempt the N \V!4: tether with the
right-, members. privilegs-, an alp'iprteniances,
ianl the reversions and remain rs, rent., issues
anq profits thereof.
All thlo-c tracts aind parcel: of land sit::aic,
lying and b-einig .n the coii ily ,f Fr; n lin, and
-tatet of Florida, amd l ore part ularily l--vrile.l
as io(llows, to-wit:
In town-hip T5 south, ran, ec : we4t. ttie N'., uf
the S\W%4,anid the "\\" of tl :SEi, and theil
5 WJt4 oi thie N \V'40 of sectloio :
Tow nshilp (soitl. 3 w t. 120 acres of
section 3, and 2.A'Oacres o sect m 14),Ocolnmelc-
ingat the northwest corner of id s section and(
runs east-a!ong the line of sa section to. the
railroad, thenc- down said rail( ad towards Car-
rablle to a point where runni g a line parallel
with the north line from said int to the west
liie of -aid section, and then north on west
line o the starling point, will make (20o0) two
hundred acres.
In %towtnsiip 6 south., range 4 rest, section 1,
the W% of section 12. sect ons' 3and 11; NW ,
of section 13. section 30.
In township 6 south, range 7 ,est, section 28.
the R of section 2t, the W\\ o section :Ro, sec-
lions M2 and 3:d .
In township 7 south, range 3 est section 6..
In township 71 south, range est, section '2.
In own-hip 7 south, range 7 est, sections '20,
21.21. 26-.2728 and 29.
In wnsh p 7 south, range 8 est. section 12.
Thb undi ti led one-half (/al in resttof. in and to
that 4eriain island in Apalachi la Bay known as
"Dot Island," being the san e nd conveyed to
Benj in L. Curtis by Charle Ills, receiver 4of
the lachicla Laud Comit r by deed dated
the tih day of January, 1859., ving and ex-
cepti therefrom, however, outhwe4 quar-
ter or the southeast quarter. the southeast
quarter of the southwest quart of section 31,
also that part of the western e ot said Island
bein live acres. morm or les, reserved by the
United States Government for lighthouse pur-
psevs al-o all that iargel of la d situate on the
north side of said Dog Island i section (2) two,
township eight (8) south. rang lour 4) west,
and described as follows: lei nung at a stai-e
at the water edge at mean h' tide. and rnn
thenme at right angles to the I ie of the shore
south, lorty-five degrees and ty-five minutes.
east. four hundred feet, thence northh forty-four
degrees live minutes east. eight indred feet to) a
stake: thence north forty-five egrees lifty.-ive
minutes west, four hundred anm forty-seven Iett
to a $take. at the water edge at mean high tide.
theme along the line of the sh e at nean h-gh
tide to the point of ginni ng. itainang seven
and forty- five one lhundrelthsa s, mor-e or less,
togetherr with the rights, nembe. .privileges -and
appurtenances and the rcversi is and remain- rents, issutes- and profits th eI.
All hose tract or parcels of d. situate in the
county of Wakulla and are kuown and particularly des bed as follows,
In township 2 south, range 1 vest, the NW,4
and NY, of the SWI4of section24; the W% of
section 13.
In township 2 south, range 2 est, sections 19,
20. 21; section 22, except p!o number 194 in
Hilliardville townsite accordUg to the map
thereof filed in the office of the ilerk of Wakulla
county -section 23 except lots n mbera 89, 188
and 191, andplots numbers 11, 114 and 181
in Hniliadvnlle townsite, aei ng to the map
thereof filed in the office of the =erk of Wakulla
county; section 24 except plots umbers 149 and
165 In Hilllardvlle townste *wording to the

33,34; section 25 except the N1 W and the NEM
of the NE3; section 26 except toe NW34.
In township 2 south, range 3 *est, section 22;
section 23 except plot number 82 in Hilliard -
vile townsite, according to the map thereof
filed in the office of the Clerk of Wakulla county;
sections 24.25,27.34,35 and ;S. ,
In township I south, range;4 west, sections 20,
21, 22,23,24,25,20, 27,28,-29 :31, 32, 33,34,35
and 36.
In township 2 south, range 5 -est, section 2t.
In township 3 south, range 2 yest. sections 6,
7,15,18,19,20.21,31, 323,3.
In township south, range 3 west, all tf this
In township south, range 4 mest. sections 1,
2,3,4,5,6; the E, of section 8. sections 9, 10.,
11, 15; the NM4of 16; the N of 7; section 18;
except one hundred (100) acres, except also) tihe
Sy less forty (40) acres, except also the E of
theNWV undthe NEi: seetiAo 20. the s.of
section 2ct i 2 sections 22, 23.24, 526, 27 except
the KEof the SEX; section 28 and the E.of
section 29.
In township 3 south, range 4 west, SWyj of
section 1, the WX of section 12, except 40
In township 4 south, range 2 west, the SE.
and the Wy2 of the NE4 and the NE4 of the NE
4 of section 5: the W4 of the lWN of section

14; all of sections 15, 16.17 an 18 except sixty
(60) acres, section 19 except the;W4" of the SW
1M. and except also one hundred'and forty (140)
acres; sections 9 except the 1 yof the of
SW3., 10.,20.21 except the SWI of the SIN %;

tion 2 except twenty (_20) :cres: also the l/o
the NEj an. the NEY4 of the NE', of sectionn 12.
Toithlr with the rights, members Iprivile e.
and alplourtenances., and the reversions and re-
mainders, rents. issues a:.(d profits thereoif.
It is provided in said decree. aloWig other
things: Said Master shall be at libe-rtv toheli
said mortgaged property as a whole or iii twoor
more parcels, and saidi faster may either erson-
ally or by some person so authorized by hi- and
in his naine and behalf. adjourn said sale from
lime torlime without further advwitiseinentbut
only upon request of the complainant, ir their
solicitors, or by order of the court or judge
thereof. and said Master shall receive no bidtt
such sale unless the bi'.der shall first delmoxiton
account thereof with him in money or(ertiied
check upon some r(-p-[onsible bank or trust com.
Ilany, the sum of ten thousand dollars. if the
bidibe for the w hol ,. or ten jl-r centumi thereat
if the bid lie for any Tlortion of the mort;iaed
prolx-rty. unless such deposit shall be waived bv
the complainants or their solicitors. A l such
deposit or deposits shall be returned in the event
that the bid is not accepted, but shall be for-
lelite! in the event that, the bid t]-iini accepted
the hbiddershall fail to make goxl the ,ramn and
otherwi-e oinply with the conditions of the sale
and all orders which may be tiade in resi -e
thereof. Also., that afttcr a sullivient amount
shall have Iexei realized from the stalh of any
lortion of said mortgag;edl rot4prty to liquidate
th, amounts decreed to pbe iidl lierein for all
otihr lutirpioscs than the lirin tuition said hereinafter meniiitii ed tind- mind
coupons; any purcha-er at -t-hli sile oi the re-
in eraiter of saiiprotrty or aiily Irtioi of such
re'ii:inler. may make p.aynIint therefore iilh the
ais ,casLh. at such l]ercent-eittiz l\-, lIh,wev-cr. if thle
:llnoilit liu" Illoll any .utih v i i>j l a i; l d couiionsIIs
ior prain-ilal a:iil intere-t. :is -u-h price
is of the wdole ainmount reiiriiidtd to L. iraiid
heireliy fi r prini.ial :1and int,.r.-st- ii on al suhtli
Isthl, 1W>O. .I|:S.s>S: T. IENS.1:,..
tM:,-t.r inll 'li.i .ery.
FI:ED.-P. 1*In:% TFil!lih.>s: .c. Florida.
'!iSAI:I.IEs 1". 11A 1:.'(d-!'arm- tNt. Nt'w York.
('Cuiplain:nl''s solivlitor
In the Circuit Court ,' the S.cmonli .Judi-
cial Circuit of Flo:ida in ;im( fr the
County or Leonr.-l Ii'hanvf-rv.
Tluuinas A. Hill j Complainait
vs. ivor-ce
.M1ary Hill J Defenldant.
thile alilavit o; attorney lot eCoi plaiatit that
the residence of said d !fenidant, Mary Hill is un-
known; that there is no person in said state,
service of a subpoena upon whom would bint
said defendant; and that said defendant isove
the ae of twentv-oie ve rs. Itt Ht J i .af
dered that said defendant Mary Hill be and s
is hereby required to appear to the hill of con-
plaint herein on Monday. the :31 ;.ay of Deem-
b.r, A. DI. 1iOO; and that tins ordnler be pub-
lished once a week for eight sui,-essive weeks in
"Thle Weekly Tallahausseean," a newspaper
l>ubli-hId in the city of Tallahassee in said
Witness Council A. Bryan Clerk of said Court


aild tihe seal therof this :Wt day of
October, A. D. 1 .0.

State of Florida. r
County of Leon. ( 'I Council A. Iryan, Clerk of
the Circuit Court in and for the county aforesaid,
do Lereby certify that the alove and foregoing is
a true copy if the order of publication in
the case of TLo-nas A. Hill vs. Mary Hill, of
record and on tile in my office.
In testimony her-of 1 have hereunto set my hand
and affixed the cseal of said court
LSEALI.] this 3d day of Octol-br. A. I) ItMO.
:r2- 2m. (lerk.





Made Under Section 35, Chapter 4115, Laws
of Florida,(1893.)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to the
Tax Collector of Leon county. Florida, to be
collected for the current year 181.., and the
apportionment of the same to the several
funds for which "uch taxes have been levied,
including poll tai with county school fund.
Total amount charged fortaxes W19.. 5-8l.?I 97
Total collected to July :3,1 -O ......... 17.,;15 51
Balance-................................. 53,5' 0 36

General revenue........
Am't paidto July3, 1900..
Sinking and Interest Fund
Ain't pad to July 3. 1900..
Fines and Forfeitures.....
Am't paid to July 3. 1900..
Roads and Bridges........
Am't paid to July 3, 1900..
County School Tax........
AmIt paid to July 3. 1900..

$d,f4tit 46
15,~'sI % S~li0
5w ~09- 56:0
t 791 41
2,.2! 42- 469go
-,M3 13
I,85 s+-- r,375 19
~,061 39- 2,.50

Attest: CouncIL. A. BRYAN.
Clerk of the Circuit Court. Leon county, FMi
issued by the Comptroller of the State of
Hlorida bearing date the 5th day of October, A.
D. 1S92 and directed to me as sheriff of Leon
county, Florida, and therein and thereby com-
manding me as sheriff as aforesaid to collect
from the Florida Central and Peninsular Ral-
ioid Company formerly known as the Florida
Railway and Navigation Company embracing the
lines or divisions thereof, known its the Jackson-
vilie. Pensacola and Mobile Railroad, the Flor-
ida Central and Western Railroad, the Floriis
Central Railroad. the Atlantic (Gulf aid wtt
India Transit Railroad, by lcv and sale of the
shops, fixtures, rolling stock orIny !part theRlwf
or the entire road or such part hereof as miay le
located in this State bclonging'to S-ail comaliliu
the sum of ninety-six thousand oue hundred and
eighty-one dollars and sixty- n c cent'- (t-.,. in-
.1ti) th he amount'of -tate and county
taxes assessed against the Flirida Railway and
Navigation Company embracih the iines or di-
visions thereof formerly know& as the JacksOn-
ville Pensacola and Mobile Rjilroad, the Flor-
ida Central and Western Railad, the Floriod
Central Railroad, and the Aflantie (;ulf and
West India Transit Railroad, )iow consiwtig
the Florida Central and PeninsIlar Railroad. un-
der the provisions of Chapte 3 :;8. Iaws of
Florida, for the years 1879, *Iso and 1881.
which amount is now due and unpaid, UtoethWr
with the costs and expenses oisaile as Iprovide
by law. I have levied upon an? will sell iln frO0t

I '~




Young Women

The entry into womanhood is a
critical time tfe a girL Uttle men-
strual disorders started at that time soon
r into fatal f eowptltf That
troubles aill Aiveyardb
proves thir. Vine of cestab.
dishes a paless apd natural nwwtrmil J
flow. when onq this hupu.tant func-
tion is started riga healthy fe will
sualy follow. Many women, Yu
and old, owe their lives to ine
Card. There is nothing like it to
ss women freedom from pamin and to
ounit women fo every duty of life.
$1.00 bottles at cruggi.

Miss Ddla N. Sa-er, TuDl, Kc.. aI
have safliantold pain at Menstrual pe.
iods for a lag tie, ws Rvmos, had so
appetite, d lost interet b I everything.
in fac was -srable. I have take four
bottles of Wine of CarduL, with Thedford's
Black.Drag, wha seeded, and today
S entirely cred. I c ot express the
thanks I feel for what yea have done
for eM."

For advSee toeue eqting speal dilm '
tons. addrWess, llvin symptoms, the Ladles'
Advisory Deparment. The Chantooga Med.
line Company, ChaUtanoog, TeUna.


rend See-tn to le -'allitin In Pavlm
am an Artie!e of Oi)e#.
"I look upon b;'-ad as a:i; article of
od destined to be c;miplet "y abolish-
before many : s. ai" sahi a New
rk doctor. "for the number of per-
as who are willingly 'vini,, up the
ie of it increases every ye-ar. T1i e ma-
rity of them do this -n th.- advice of
eir physicians. wvho tind iooret ground
r recomlendinlg abstiiwunca from
rad as they see the results that such
course of treatment has on their pa-
"For nearly all forms of dyspepsia,
ut, rheumatism ald kindred all-
ents the patient is lirst told to shun
end unless it be submitted to certain
separation and be taken only in cer-
in forms. Th,, great increase in the
,mber of hygienic foods that have
en put upon the market and the al-
ost invariable success of any of these
anufactures which prove an accepta-
B substitute for bread and other
hy foods are other indications in
change of the public feeling toward

have used Chamberlain's Colic,
and Diarrhoea Remedy and find
be a great medicine." says Mr. R.
Phipps. of Poteu, Ark. "It. cured
of bloody flux. I cannot speak too
ly of it." This remedy always wins
good opinion, it not praise, of tho-se
use it. The quick cures which it
ts even the most severe cases make
favorite everywhere. For sale 1y)
ht & Bro. and all medicine dealers.

d as a simple food which could i.
en under all circumstances..
Some years ago a ian wrote a book
oted chiefly to expo,'in- to the
rld the harmful qualith-s of bn'-vl.
ns at that time thought he was a
and little attention was lptid to
very sound utterances on the sub-
But his opinions are now re-ech-
Sby most physicians, and the great
y ot abstainers from bread gathers
its every day. The revolt against
h a well established institution is
turally a little bit slow. But bread
destined to be ultimately shunned
en more than it is today, and this de-
ction of a tradition that has lasted
tries is already well under way.
st of its force comes from the com-
te satisfaction of the persons who
give up bread entirely. They are al-
ys the most enthusiastic advocates
the new theory on the subject"--
w York Sun.

A Good Investment.
Is marriage a failure?" "I shot
r not!" remarked an Oregon farm
ihy. there's Lucindy gits up in t
ruin, milks six cows, gits breakfa
rts four children to skewl. locks
' the other three. feeds the hei
wise the hogs. likewise some mo
ess sheep, skims 20 pans of mi
Dishes the clothes. gits dinner, et c
, et cetery! Think I could hire ai
y to do it for what she gits?. N
ch! Marriage. sir, is a success
at successr!-Woman's Journal.

Literary Irr lation.
our latest novel seems very dr.
the reader of the publishing hot
e young but rising aLuthor.
was pretty sure you would s
rejoined the author; "con
tly if you will count them 3



BIs Frowning Landlady Presents
Her Badly Belated Bill, and She In
Promptly Taken Into the Universal
Musleal Company.
[Copyright. 1900, by C. B. Lewis.]
Major Crofoot, grand promoter and
general organizer, had observed signs
of a coming calamity around his board-
ing house. He hadn't sat down with
pencil and paper and figured that it
was three months since he had paid his
landlady a dollar, but in a dim, unde-
fined way he put it at about three. He
hadn't taken half an hour to wonder
how much longer things could run on
tick, but hoped it might be for three
months more. He was living on in a
blissful state of certain uncertainty,
finding fault with the steak and sug-
gesting a change of puddings, when
the demeanor of the landlady warned
him that a crisis was at hand. He was
the man for the crisis. It was at the
dinner table that the notes of the


warning bell struck his ear. and when
he had finished his mer.l he rose up be-
fore the other boarders with the digni-
ty of a millionaire and observed:
"Madam the landlady, if not too
much trouble 1 wish you would come
to my room this evening for your
check. I like to balance my books once
a month."
The shot told. The landlady's frown
changed to a smile as soft as jelly, and
the three or four boarders who bad
been hinting fait the major was a
deadbeat and would bilk the house
felt a large feeling of awe steal over
them. Half an hour later the woman
knocked at the major's door and found
him seated with his checkbook in front
of him.
"My dear woman," he began. as he
motioned for her to sit down, "your
trust and confidence in me are some-
thing sublime-really sublime. I am
not a man given to emotion, but in this
case-in this case"-

How's This?
We offer One Hundled Dollars Re-
ward for any case of Catarrh that can
not be cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure.
F. J. CHENEY & Co.,
Props., Toledo, 0.
We. the unldeisigned. have known F.
J. Cherny for lihe last 15 years, and be-
:i-vye hi:i. perfectly honorable in all bus-
4.s.; transactions and financially able
to cai y out any obligations made by
,her firm.
WEST & !LU.;X, 1A wholesale Druggists,
Toledo, 0.
,sale Diuggists. Toledo, 0.
H11ill's Catarrh Cure is taken intern-
;iliy. ac,-, ng dir-ctly up:n the blood and
,iu,:,iussurfaces of the system. Price
-.Sc per bott 1-. Sold by all Druggists.
Test imonials free.
liall's Family Pills are the best.

"You owe me' tree months' room
rent and board." she said as he paused
to find other woros.
"That Is the case exactly, as I found
to my surprise in footing my ledger
this afternoon. Yes. F'or three long
months I have occupied this room and
sat at your table, and you have not
even hinted at filthy lucre in payment.
I don't exactly remember what Cleo-
patraedid to win Lndying fame. but if
she reposed the sublime confidence in a
man that you have reposed in me I
don't wonder that her name is engrav-
en on the scrolls of time forever more."
"I have been trying to catch you for
the last month, but you have dodged
me." replied the landlady with exceed-
ing candor.
"IiI other words, madam. 1 have been
too wrapped up i gigautic specula-
tions to remember that I owed you a
few dollars. However, the fact re-
mains that you did not worry over my
"But I have worried. I have been
afraid you'd get your trunk out and
"The fact remains, madam," repeat-
ed the major as he nibbled at the pen-
bolder and looked into vacancy-"the
fact remains that you have not wor-
ried. You knew and felt that the debt
was safe. You might have worried
about others, but about Major Crofoot
-never. Ah, it makes me feel better
toward the whole world to have a per-
son trust me thus! Such trust! Such

$200. so. I tear it off and hand it to
you, and with it goes a deeper feeling
than I can explain. If there are tears
in my eyes, you will please excuse
"I knew you would pay. I told then
you were no deadbeat." said the over-
come landlady as she held the check in
trembling fingers.
"And your confidence was not mis-
plaeed. Let me call your attention to
The fact that this check is made out to
the order of J. Jordan. He is the treai-.
urer of the corporation, you know."
"But what corporation?"
'"The Universal Musical company,
my friend. The organization was per-
fected last week. all the necessary cap.
ital paid in. and we shall begin work
next Monday. Having an instinctive
feeling that you trusted me and wish-

lng to. prove my gratitude In something
beyond words, I have reserved $10,000
worth of stock for you at ground floor
figures. A dividend of 50 per cent on
this stock, which is a low estimate,
brings you in $5,000 per year. All you
need do is to sit with folded hands."
"But I don't want stock in any of
y< ur companies," she protested. "I've
g z. to have money to run m'y"house."
"The object of the company," he ex-
plained. "is to provide music for the
world at twh cheapest possible price.
anri in sw;ppiliing music we supply sen-
ti.:...::t. i-uase the social standard and
Ve tie whole world happier and bet-
V.'v ao make a saving in provi-
.' f;:l. A man with a fiddle
lr huurs and never know
a.: ;, : ru:,an is hot or cold. A wom-
*.. ... ;; -ig .Mozart a twist on the
.-. : cvither dinner nor supper.
*:. a L o.uth organ, and he will
r::.ur .l;rad and butter as long as
wind enough left to blow. It is
1:.- .-icinieM of my. life, and millions of
pr.:!'t will soon be rolling in."
"'Iut about this check?" she insisted.
"A great scheme and in many ways a
noble enterprise. Let us take a city
block, for instance. We will say there
are 200 'families on the block. The
Universal supplies those families with
pianos or organs, zithers, fiddles. harps.,
hand organs., mouth organs, brass
bands, bugles, fifes and drums. From
7 o'clock in the morning to 10 o'clock at
night there is music. No one has time
to quarrel c;" get drunk. No one stop.
to eat or wonder whether it's cold or
hot. Music evokes sentiment. love,
pity, charity. Human nature is ele-
vated and purified. and the rent for the
various instruments comes rolling in as

Recommends it to Trainmen.
G. H. Hausan, Lima, 0., Engineer L,
E. & W. R. R., writes: "I have been
troubled a great deal with backache. I
was induced to try Foley's Kidney Cure.
and one bottle entirely relieved me. I
gladly recommend it to any one. espe-
cially my friends among the train men.
who are usually similarly afflicted."
Wight & Bro.
fast as two men can count the dollars.
My dear woman, you see"-
"But this check."
"You will take it to J. Jordan and de-
posit it as security for your stock, and
you will order two pianos, three fid-
dles, four harps, two drums and a set
of bagpipes for this house. The effect
on your boarders will be"-
"But I thought you were going to
square up," exclaimed the landlady.
"What do I know about your company
or stocks? Whenever I present my
bill, you always dodge and twist."
"In case you do not wish to use the
check to secure stock you can ask Mr.
Jordan to Indorse it over to me. I
will then indorse it to the vice presi-
dent, he will indorse it to the secre-
tary, and the secretary will indorse it
to you. You will then have to be iden-
tified at the bank. It will take some
few days or weeks to obtain the mon-
ey. but it is a mere question of time.
Meanwhile things go over. Ask your-
self if it is not your duty to help us ele-
vate the moral tone of society? Ask
yourself if it is not better to have $5,-
000 a year dividends than to be slaving
your life away in a boarding house.
Ask yourself"-
"Can't you give me $10 on account?"
asked the landlady in desperation as
she put the check on the table.
"What! Discount my own paper aft-
er your sublime confidence in me?" he
exclaimed. "Never, my dear woman,
never! You must be paid in full. In-
deed, you have ICbeen paid in full any-
how, and now it only remains for you
to leave me to balance up my cash-
book and write 15 or 20 business let-
ters of a pressing nature. You trusted
me, and you have your reward. Don't
fail to be identified at the bank. If
there should be any trouble, just call
on me. And now good night and pleas-
ant dreams to you."
"Major, I want this room tomorrow,"
called the landlady when she found
herself outside the door.

No answer.
"And you'll have to go!"
But she talked to the silence of the
r"av~. M. QUAD.

Nanmen's Pancakes.
From boyhood Nansen accustomed
himselIf to the use of snowshoes and
would often go 40 or 50 miles on them
without takil g any food with him. He
had a great any outfit for his
excursions. On one occasion he and
M-^#he 0L*.ffMrsa ..A~



A Ludicrous lMishap That Onee
Floored Frank Mayo In the Cli-
max In "Davy CrccLe-lt"-A Crude
Fire Scene That Was Very Popular.

"Great Scott, how a modern audi-
ence would gibe at the :tage effects
that used to thrill folks thirty or so
years ago!" said an old theatrical man-
ager who was in the city recently en
route to Frisco. "Take the famous
wolf scene in *Davy Crockett,' for in-
stance, that made a for,'une for dear
old Frank Mayo. That was consid-
ered one of the most realistic things of
its day, and it stirred audiences to ab-
solutely frantic excitement. You re-
member how it went: Davy and the
heroine have taken refuge in a moun-
tain cabin, and suddenly they hear
a long drawn wail Ow-o-o-o!
Ow-o-o-o-o-o! It sounded like a tom-
cat on a moonlit fence and was emitted
by the 'prop' man, standing inwthe
wings. Davy springs to his feet. IHe
listens with his hand to his ear. The
orchestra plays tremolo. 'The wolves!'
he cries, and the house begins to hold
its breath.
"Meanwhile the prop man puts on
more steam. The beasts are nearing.
Davy glares around distractedly. Mer-
ciful hevings! He has burned up tile
door bar for fuel! The prop man
howls at the top of his voice. Davy
dashes up his sleeve. He springs to
the door, rams his bare arm through
the empty staples, and two stuffed
wolves' heads are poked suddenly
through a hole at the bottom! Then
the curtain drops, there is more tremo-
loi and it rises again to discover Davy
fainting at the portal with a couple of
streaks of red paint around his good
right arm to show where the staples
pinched. That scene would excite de-
rision today. but it kept the wolf from
Mayo's own door for many a long year.
Incidentally it was responsible for
some ludicrous mishaps.
If you have ever seen a child in the
agony of croup you can realize how
grateful mothers are for One Minute
though Cure which give relief as soon as
it is administered. It quickly cures
coughs, colds and all throat and lung
troubles. All dealers.
r'im one occasion, wi le touring
through Iowa. the special scenery was
delayed by a railroad wreck aad1a local
stage carpenter undertook to 'fake up'
the cahin interior. By some mistake
he made the staples several inches too
small, and when Mayo. who was
rather portly, rushed to the rescue he
was horrified to discover that lie could
not get his arm through the irous. iHe
pushed and squirmed and sweat blood.
but it was no go, and as the wolves
were supposed to be advancing on a
dead lope the situation was decidedly
critical. It so happened that the
actress who played the heroine that
season was very spirituelle, not to say
scrawny, and while poor Davy was
still wriggling at the door some gallery
god suddenly piped out: 'Break away,
fatty, and let de lady try" The audi-
ence roared and Mayo signaled for a
quick curtain.
"Fire effects are regarded with dis-
favor nowadays." continued the man-
ager, "because if too realistic they are
apt to create a panic in a crowded thea-
ter, but In the old melodramas there
was no danger of mistaking them for
the real thing, and they were great
drawing cards. Back in the early
seventies Joe Murphy, the Irish come-
dian, toured the country in a play
called 'Help,' which contained a fire
scene .that was regarded as the most
remarkable ever produced on the road.
"The curtain rose on a barnlike in-
terior. supposed to represent an opium
den in San Francisco. Presently a
Chinamaon passed an open door in the
back. carrying a lamp, and a momenti
later a crash was heard, indicating that
he had dropped it. A red glow imme-
diately came through the chinks in the
rear wall and grew rapidly lighter
and brighter, while there was 4 sound
of excited footsteps, indistinct s outing
and furniture being dragged acr ss the
floor. All that. occurring out o sight.,
worked the audience to a high 1 itch of
nervous tension. Then smoke began
to ooze through the <--r:-lk.s, i e red
glow continued to i'cr'!a. :'.. ;u< al! of
a sudden the entire hle!: wall t ttered

and sank forward ,,n the. sta.'. dis
closing a din pen-sp-(:'ti;ve. will almes
shooting up hbt'' aud ilh.i'e :tand I emeu
rushing pell-mell in every direct n.
"That spectacle created a tremu ndous
sensation wherever it was put yet
the entire effect was produced by a
few shovelfuls of red tire bur ed in
the wings and a little lycopodiu pow-
der, Which flashes into a big, ha less
blaze and was concealed in tin oxes
attached to different parts of t set-
ting. The back wall was let do n on
a e6uple of piano wires, which u to
get stuck occasionally and sus d it
In midair. There was a celebra fire
scene in Chaufrau's play of 'Mo but
it was admitted to be inferior the
one I have described, and the cr titles
of both are very laughable when com-
pared t# modern attempts aloi the
same lie.

Only to d in the red of the fray,
Only to h title for glory. ycu i-y;
Only tYl ip to the bright song of death.
Murm'r4 ,"Ms country!'" with fast fleeting
This is th life of the soldier, you dream,
Wreathed rth the flag in the battle's red gleami
Night on lhe road, and the mur to his hips!
Visions of little ones leaning with lips
Just to beykissed through the dream and desire-
Sweethear and home hearts anl love by the lrel
This is th life of a soldier, to fare
Far from 1ie tenderness waitingg him there.
Mourn on he march and the war drums ahead,
Be-ating tlt call to the battle, the tread
Of legionsfwone down in the ianks in the van.
On to the :ront. file by file, man by man!
Soldier, soD-aliant, so brave and so true.,
Honor andglory/to yours and to you!
flnn J t, ADM Lnfl t uattjr B urrr ur*

, 1oon on tb fiel and tie w-tules Sere he beat
Flamed tofcie faces unfaltered thiat meet
Death in tie Cash of the shot and the slimll.
The crash 4f the cannon, the red, roaring hell;

StiD '-tn the folds of the flag doth he 5g,
Trwe tos cotry and true to the right!
Night ohtbe hill, and, oh, the wide eyes
Under ti shadow and grief of the skies!
Night i he hamlets where broken hearts wait
In vait re the heroes that fought against fatel
This is ,e life of the soldier-some time
A wreath for a tribute, a rose and a rhyme!
-Folger McKi.nsey in Baltimore New.
4 A Dark Dress.
Smaf Barrister-You say the even-
ing w4 on. What did it wear on that
partic*ar occasion?
Witnss-The close of day, I pro
aime. P
& Her Way.
"Is Gorgiana a sympathetic friend?"
"Wel when she praises anything I
wear s does it in a way which make *
me fee~that everything I usually wear
Is simp hideous."-Indianapolis Jour-



Fast Freight and Luxurious Passenger Route to New York, Boston and the East

Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
Thence via- palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Four ships each
week t6 New York, making closet connection with New York-Boston ships,
or Sound liners.
All ticket-agents and hotels are' information, sailing schedules, stateroom reservations, or call on
E. H. HINTV ), Traffic Manager. WALr'ER HAWKINS. Gen. Agt. Traffic Dept
Savannah. Ga. 221 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fii


Schedule Effective October I, 1900.

Lv Tallahasseq .. ... ........... Seaboard Air Like Railway........... 1-432pm 7.00 am
Ar Live Oak.. ................... ........... 4.42 pm 2.43 am
Ar LakeCity. .... ............ ... .. 5. pm ......
ArJack onville ..................... ........... 7.25pm 7.00am
Lv Jacksonville....................... ........... 7.45 pm t.15am
Ar Fernandinu .. .. ............. ........... 9.)5 pm 9.3- am
Ar Savannah .................... 11..50 pm 12.27 pm
ArColumbia ............ ........ ........... 4.:A ; am 4.38 pm
ArCanden .. .... .. ...... ....... .43am 6.43pm
Ar Southern Pies ........ .... ..... ..... 10.0" am 10.00 pm
Ar Raligh.... ................ ....... 11..5 am 11.37 pm
ArHenderson .......... I ......... 1.10pnm 12.48sam
Ar Peters t. .............. ....... ......... 4.:S p m 4.13am
Ar Richmond...................... ....... .40p m 5.15a mn
Ar Washinton ................ Pennsylvania alroad ........... 9.:0 p 8.45 am
Ar Baltimore ........ ............. ........... 11.25 pm 10.(Eaam
Ar Philadephia................. ............ 2. am 12.27pm
Ar New York ...................... "_____ 3 ... a m 3.03pm
Lv Tallhaa......................eaboard Air Line Railway........... 1.4; pnm ........
Ar Portmoutli ....... ..... ....... 5.. i p m .........
Lv uincy .......... .............eaboard Air Line itailway........... 1.4pm ...
Ar Jacksonville ........... ......... 7. pm .......
Lv Jacksonville................... ........... ....".(0Oam 9.20am
A r Ocala .......- ........ ....... ............ .15a m 1.40p m
ArTamua .... .... ... ... ........... .:1ain 5.r0pm
Lv Tallahassee ................ Seaboard Air Line Railway........... :.: ) pm ....... .
Ar River Junction .............. ........... 5.25pm .........
Ar Pensacola ......... ............Louisville & Nashville It R........... 1.l p m .........
Ar Mobile ....... ............... .. .. :L ia in
Ar New Orlens_..__ ............ 7.441 a m .........
Magnificent Pullman service North an1i South from Jacksonville: also from New Orleans.
Dining Car Sav innah to Hamlet and Rieh:monij to. New York. N. Y. P. N. R. R. leaves Nor-
folk daily lor Philadelphia and New York Steamine leaVe Norfolk daily except Sunday for Bal-
timore and New York and daily for Washinirtoni
K. ST. JO)H V.E. M' BE. L. S. ALLEN,
1st. V.- P. & MG. Gen'l l upt. Gen. Pass. Agent.
P'ort-mouith. Va.
A. oj MacD))NNELI.. Assistant (eirenll 1'ascnger Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.

Carrab1lle, Tallathassee & Georgia R. R


SA. M. i A. MU.
......... ........ ........ 1100 0 .. .Carrabelle ... 0 9 :i ...... ............. ........
.... ......... ..].. ..... ........
.... ........... ....... fll 14 5.0.. .... Lanark. 5 f 40 ..
i... .' !...... ; ... 113213.2 ....Mclntyre.... 13 9 5 ". ............... '... "..
Arr.a. .... 1 45 ....... .....
.. ..... 11 37 15.0 ....Curtis Mill.... 15 9 :N))...... ... .... ... ... .......,
.... .. .... ........ 11.50119.2 .Sopehoppy.... 19 9 1 .-- ..'--. ".. 11 5i|31 4 .....Ashm ore... 21 9 it ..... ....... ... ..........
S'....' ...... ......... 12 12 9.5 ......A rran .. 8 4 ...... ......... ... ........... ...........
.... ...... ........ V23V 37.0 ...Hilliardville... 37 8 3l .. ........ ... ... ... ....
. ... 2 40.2. ...... 123 40.2 ....Spring Hill.... 4f $ )20 ...... ... .... ... .......
.... '...... ....... ........ 12 65;50.0 ...Tallabasw ee... 50 8 (k0 ...... ....... ....... ........
Sr. M. A. M.I......
F. Stop on for passengers.
Connecton- alla ee with trains on S A. 'L. At Carrabelle with Apalachloolo
steamers. At A lahola with b jattahoochee River Steamers.
U. 8. M amI er Crescent City will leave Aalanehicola daily at 6:30 a. m Returning
ave Carrabelle ly, 11:00 a. m. F. W. ARMSTRONG. Gen. Pass. Agt., Tallahassee, Fla.


U..Jul hI mmsL af ...



616eO RMval-f-f-g Lead 9ndio 1Rep ofe
In onhaing them, take no others ad you w get the best shells that money can buy.





A~wy.n e WIamar viotad Jack.
monvlie last week ai legal bumnes.
C. ox. C r of Wesville has beae ap-
inted notary public for the State as

James W.' Bas of Ilorida. United
States Potoffice Inspector, is in the
city on besineas.
? T.1L Scott, editor of the Quincy New
a, is here as a juror in the United
Once Used Always Wanted.
Thousands who have used John R.
,ickey's Old Reliable Eye Water say so.
Why? Because it cures sore or weak
e or granulated lids without pain.
fMildren like it because it feels good
when aplied. The genuine is always
ein a red carton. Sold byWight
& Bro. for 25 cents. Money back if you
doa't like it,
The Leon County Circuit Court will
open for the fall term next Monday,
with one civil and six criminal cases on
the docket.
Fred Cubberly of Bronson, Umted
States Commissioner, is here to attend
the United States Court.
Mr. --Cody, of Orlando, Fla., the
general State agent of the Bradley
Fertilizer Company, was registered at
the Leon Saturday.
Messrs. Gilmore & Davis Co. com-
menced work Monday morning adding
a large brick addition to their hardware

Many people worry because they be-
lieve they bave heart disease. The
chances are that their hearts are all
right but their stomachs are unable to
digest food. Kodol Dyspepsia Cure di-
gests what you eat and prevents the
formation of gas which makes the
stomach press against the heart. It.will
Scure every form of indigestion. All

Mr. A.C. Spiller, captain of the Gov-
ernor's Guards, has tendered his resign

Mr. Chas. S. Yoberg. of Muskegan,
Mich., was in the city the past week
prospecting with a view to locate here
and left for Jacksonville M day, but
will return later.

Uin.thi i fg r a Atajs Bftl

The Epworth League had a social
meeting at the residence of Mrs. W. 0.
Head on last Tuesday evening. The
attendancee was full, and the pro-
gramme most enjoyable Delightful re-
freshments were served in abundance.
ad the guests voted the meeting a
perfect successes

His Life Was Saved.
Mr. J. E. Lilly. a prominent citizen of
1~. ribl, Mo., lately had a wonderful
deliverance from a frightful death. In
tulWbg of it he ays: "I was taken with
Typhoid Fever, that ran into Pneumo-
mia. My Lungs became hardened. I
was so weak I couldn't even sit up in
bed. Nothing helped me. Expected to
soon die of Consumption, when I heard
of Dr. King's New Discovery. One bot-
tle gave great relief. I continued touse
it, and now am well and strong. I can't
=ay too much in its praise." This mar-
'veous medicine is the surest and quick.
eat cure in the world for all Throast and
lang Trouble. Regular sizes 50 cents
amid $1.00. Trial bottles free at any
drug store; every bottle guaranteed.,
William N. Sheats, Jr., and W. A.
Tousey, having removed from the State,
lv e-applied for discharges from the
Governors Guar4s.
Malarion is Eadored by the best Phyesia
and guaranteed to cure Chills, Fever and
Ague. All druggists or from Moffit
West Drug Co., St. Louis.



is all right, if you are too fat;
and all wrong, if too thin already.
Fat, enough for your habit, is
healthy; a little more, or less, is
no great harm. Too fat, consult
a doctor; too thin, persistently
thin, no matter what cause, take
Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver

There are many causes of get-
ting too thin; they all come
under these two heads: over-

work and under-digestion.

Stop over-work, if you can;
but, whether you can or not,
take Scott's Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil, to balance yourself
with your work. You can't live

on it-true-but, by it,




Paor Infts aad Children.
is K YO Hae Alway Bt
Bears the

Signature of CA* fA.WW

Mrs. Henry R. Shine, of Jacksonville,
who has been visiting her brother, Dr.
Win. Robertson, at his home at lamonia,
will return home on Monday next.
Mrs. L. J. Price, of Alabama, who has
been the guest of Mrs. George Greenhow
for several weeks, returned home last
Mr. R. A. Shine went to Jacksonville
Monday to attend the meeting of the
Democratic State Executive Committee,
having the proxy of -Mr. Glover Rawls.
Mr. F. A. Parish, of DeLarance, Wis.,
is in the city and will remain with us
until the spring.
No Right to Ugliness.
The woman who is lovely in face
form and temper will always have
friends, but one who would be attractive
must keep her health. If she is weat,
sickly and all run down, she will be ner-
vous and irritable. If she has constipa-
tion or kidney trouble. her impure blood
will cause pimples, blotches, skin erup-
tions and a wretched complexion. Elec-
tric Bitters is the best medicine in the
world to regulate stomanh, liver and
kidneys and to purify the blood. It gives
strong nerves, bright eyes, smooth, vel.
vety skin, rich compexion. It will make
a good looking, charming woman of a
run-down invalid. Only 50 cents at all
Drug Stores.
Mr. Harry E. Graham, Secretary and
Treasurer of the Graham Lumber Com-
pany of St. Marks, was in the city Tues-
Miss Marie Dozier came up from
Jacksonville Saturday where she has
been for several weeks visiting her
Mr. W. A. Blount, a prominent mem-
ber of the Pensacola bar. and his wife
are visiting Hon. Frrd. T. Myers and
wife, of this city, this week. Mr. Blount
is in attendance on the U. S. Court, be-
fore which tribunal he has several very
important cases.
Bismarek's Iron Nerve
was the result of his splendid health.
Indomitable will and tremendous energy
are not found where Stomach, Liver,
Kidneys and Bowels are out of order.
Ifyou want these qualities and the suc-
cess they bring, use Dr. King's New Life
Pills. They develop every power of
brain and body. Only 25 cents at any
drug store.
Mr. W. J. Taylor, Mrs. J. C. Carlisle,
J. J. Gilien, E. L. Hutchinnon, E. H.
Emery and Jack Morton. of Jacksonville,
visited the Capital last week.

Miss Ennis. or Columbus, Ga., is visit-
ng Mr. aad Mrs. Dan. Geddie at their
residence in the new east suburb of the
Prof. E. Dubois returned last Monday
from his trip to the Paris Exposition,
where his exhibit of wines and bran-
dies received one gold and two silver
iThe friends of Mr V. F. Balkcom will
be glad to learn that he will return to-
day to Tallahassee, and will resume his
old position as pharmacist in H. V. R.
Schrader's drug store.
Mr. Robert Gamble removes his fam-
ily to Thomasville this week, which their future home.


Valualbe to Womem*.
Especially valuable to women is Brown*'
Iron Bitters. Backache vanishes, headache
disappears, strength takes the place oi
weakness, and theglow of health readily
comes to the pallid cheek when this won-
derful remedy is For sickly children



The Worst Cases.
"It is with pleasure I enclose check for the
Tetterine Ointment. Send me one dozen boxes.
It has curad at once soine of the worst cases of
ringworm and better afMr every other remedy
has been tried. Yours truly,
8 F. TKAvis,
Cocoa, Indian River, Fla.
60 cents a box at druggists, or from J. T.
Shruptine, owner. Savannah, Ga.

J. W. Collins is headquarters for
everything in the line of Fancy ;and
Staple Groceries. He knows the needs
of the masses of the people and caters
to them for the purpose of building up
and holding trade. He also carries
several other lines in which he main-
tains the same reputation. You can
save money by calling on him.

Utmd M 1

NOVlF1-~lEPR 22.



Mr. G. A. Baltzell, of Mariana, was in
the city Sunday, having business at the
The best protection against fevers,
pneumonia, diptdria, eta, is in build-
ing up the system with Hood's barsapa-

BMr. Walker, formerly of Montcello,
has accepted a position with Mr. W. R
Mrs. L. A. Perkins and Master Laurie
returned home on Tuesday from Gaines-
ville, Ga., where they have spent the
Miss Evelyn B. Cameron returned
Tuesday from the mountains of North
Carolina, acownpanied by Mr. Reman.
Abbott's East India Corn Paint cures
every time; it takes off the eurn; no
pain. Cures Warts and Bunions and is
conceded to be a wonderful Corn Cure.
The Georgia Pine Railroad is surely
coming to Tallahassee, say those in
charge of the matter.
First Lieutenant Win. S. Costa of the
Governor's Guards, having accepted a
government position as Key West, has
tendered his resignation.
Judge P. W. White of Quincy, was in
the city during the early part of the
Hon. J. F. C. Griggs of Apalachicola,
recently re-elected to the House from
Franklin county, was at the Capital last
Died in Washington, D. C., Nov. 20th,
at 1 p. m., of apoplexy, Charles M. Da-
vis, son of General W. G. M. Davis, and
brother of Mr. George M. Davis, of this
city. Deceased leaves three children.
His wife died four months ago.

Sewing Machines,
Sporting Goods,
Farming Implements, .
Mill Supplies,
Iron Pipe,
Sugar Pays,
Cane Mills,


past, by claiming over productionI
kept the price of cotton down below
its true value. Although *n'ltef
cently organized it has 'correspond.
ents in every section of the South
and has all during the season, bee'q
informed as to the true condition ofT
crops and has already been the causq
of saving thousands, not to say mil4
lions, of dollars to the Southern.
farmer. It is, therefore, an Associa-
tion worthy of every encouragement
from the cotton growers of every
State. Recognizing this, Hon. L. B4
Wombwell, Commissioner of Agri-
culture, appointed certain promi.
nent cotton growers of Leon and ad-
joining counties to represent the cot-
ton growers of their section at the Cons
vention. From Leon county he desig-
nated Hon. Patrick Houstoun, Messrs.
J. S. Winthrop, M. H. Johnson.and
Geo. W. Saxon; Gadsden county,
Messrs. M. L. Wilson and H. F.
Sharon; Jefferson county, Hons. E.
B. Bailey, Dennett Mays and Samuel
Turnbull; Jackson county, Messrs.
J. E. Gammon and G. A. Baltzell;
Madison county, Mr. Theo. Randell,
and Calhoun county, Mr. J. II. Mc-
The special rate over the railroad
was open to all persons interested in
the above Convention and we trust
the cotton growers of Florida were
well represented at the Convention.
At the opening of every presidential
campaign there is always a big demand,
for collections of campaign badges,
state and national, used in the cam-
paigns of the past
A Detroit busIness man says that di-e
tating to a stenographer has ruined his
spelling. He cannot write an ordinary
letter now, he says. without making
gross errors in orthography.
The marble keeps merely a cold and
sad memory of a man who else would
be forgotten. No man who needs a
monument ever ought to have one.
West Florida Ahead.
Major George R. Fairbanks of Fer-
nandina has calculated the gains in
population shown by the twelfth
census, according to the subdivision
of the State into four grand subdivis-
ions, viz: West Florida, comprising
eight counties west of the Apalachi-
cola river, including Franklin coun-
ty; Middle Florida, comprising nine
counties lying between the Apalach-
icola and Suwannee rivers; East
Florida, comprising thirteen coun-
ties. The result of his calculations
is published' in the Jacksonville
Times-Union and Citizen of Monday.
From Major Fairbanks' statement
it. appears that West Florida has
gained 32,977 inhabitants, without
loss in any county, being nearly 50
per cent (49.77) since 1890; Middle
Florida has gained 24,161, without
loss in any county, being nearly 31
per cent (-q0.74); East Florida: has
gained 44,301, without loss in any
county, being nearly 29 per cent
(28.88); and South Florida's net gain
was 37,147, being nearly 374 per cent
(37.40). Four counties in South
Florida show a decrease in poputla-
t'on, as follows: Lake, 567; Mana-
tee, 4,232 Monroe, 780, and Orange,
1,210; making a total of 6,789:
The largest numercial gain was in
Hillsborough county-21,672; Duval
comes next, with 12,933; Alachua
Comes third, with 9,311; Liberty


can. There's-a limit, however;
you'll pay for it.
Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver
r; ;o t4-he rodies- cure for


fourth, with 8,504, land Escambia
fifth, with 8,125. The increase in
JAberty county, as Itated, is phe-
nomenal, and amount, if the returns
are correct, to a gain" of .585.68 per
cent, the population in 1890 being
only 1,452. i
Duval has the largest population
-39,733: Hillsboroqgh the next
largest-36,613; Abchua comes
third 33,245; adl Escambia
fourth-28,113. .
As above stated, te, largest ratio
of gain was in West Florida, with
South Florida, Middlb Florida and
East Florida next, :in the order
The showing made by West Flor-
ida is exceedingly gratifying, and its
rank, as well as that of Middle and
East Florida, will be a cause for
much surprise among those who
have recently contended that the
western portion of the'State has been
"going backwark."-lPensacola Daily
(Continued from PFrst Page.)
man the ships. The" right under
this bill to contract for twenty-year
bounty will expire at the end of ten
years. During ten years ship-owners
will have the privilege of contract-
ing to receive bounties for twenty
years from the date of the contract;
but ships built after the ten years
have expired will recewe no bounty.
The result will be that in ten years
every American ship `will be under
a bounty contract for the full expec-
tancy of its years of usefulness. New
Ships without bounty can not com-
pete with the subsidized ships, and
therefore no new ships for foreign
trade will be contracted for after
1910. The difficulty above referred
i to is inherent in the bounty scheme
and can not be avoided, making it
almost impossible to discontinue the
system once it has been begpn. This
is one reason why the Republicans
are so anxious to have it inaugurated.
The country is likely to have an-
other case of "plain duty" that comes
to only 15 per cent. of its promise.
Before the election, the country was


to e

ised that the war tariff would
yduced this winter by cutting off
vexatious stamp taxes, and re-
ng the revenues of the govern-
Sby ar least half of the hundred
bons collected under the law.
', it is announced that not more
*15,000,000 of reduction can
be hoped for and that this will
ably be almost wholly in a cut
ie tax on beer, as a reward to
rewers for their support in the
ion. There is absolutely no
of reducing the Dingley rates,
to deprive the trusts of the
* that enables them to sell to
gners cheaper than they sell to
ricans. The invasion of foreign
[ets by American manufacturers,
began long before McKinley
elected, and which has been the
I startling economic event of this
ie, is no mere flash in-the pan.
itions are not going to change
he worse and compel American
facturers to withdraw from
ets. It is evident that the con-
which is able to compete suc-
ully with English and German
s in European, Asiatic, or Afri-
arkets, has no just claim to
fer protection, which :enables it
tort larger prices at home than
But there is no hope of
from this situation for a long

Mmy people believe that all the .....
con itutional questions arising out isolated for the latter. The queoai
of e coloni( s are to be decided by of the right of Congress to i;a.
the supreme Court, in the cases that duties differing from those obtain
are tbe heard on December 17th. i te rest of the country on P

Suc, however, is not the case, these Rican goods, after it has establd
caset running only to the right of a form of government for that ia*
the President to impose the Dingley is not involve d at all in the cases
ratetlof duty on the Philippines and can not be decided itn connect
on !Vrto Rico, before Congress leg- with them.
- | ..-

U.l.l **.l***.l*El.l SE.

Did You Ever Know

any one who smoked the same kind
of Five Cent cigar any length of 0
time ? Five Cent cigar smokers are
always dissatiStid-always trying m
something new-or something differ-
ent, as there always seems to be some- 9
thing wrong about the cigars they have
been smoking. Ask your dealer for u

Old Virginia Cheroots*

They are always good.
Three i adre million m t=h= s year. Pric, 3 for 5 cets. *

-**iue e- efte eue...





Architects and Builders.



of all kinds of
rough and
dressed lum-
be, mould-


Plans a d

All kinds d
L buildings
planned and
according to
the latest ap

in stairethods.

porch columns, brackets, mantels.' grills, fancy gable orni-
ments, and turned and scroll work every description. Brick,
Lime and Cement for sale.

All orders will receive prompt attention.

We Guarantee Our Work to be Fire-Class in EveryParticil
Prices Reasoable.
and umbe Yad, o~ Se Bord Ar Lie,

Office, Shop

Phone 87.

and Lumber Yard, onD Sea Board Air Line, 1
lot south of county jail.
P. 0. Box0

New Store! New Goods.

Mrs. Pinkham's Medicise .
a New Woman of Mr's.
my duty to write to you e
my sincere gratitude for the v
ful relief I have experienced by
of- Lydia E. Pinkham's VegetableI
pound. I tried different doctors,
different kinds of medicine. I
feel better at times, then wov
as bad as ever.
For eight years I was a great
ferer. I had falling of the womb
was in such misery at my
periods I could not work but a
before I would have to lie down. i
medicine has made a new woman at
I can now work all day and ta
tired. I thank you for what you
done for me. I shall always
your medicine to all suffering wa
"I have taken eight bottlesofI
E. Pinkham's Vegetable Co
and used two packages of your Sm
tive Wash, also some of the Liver P%
and I can say that your remedies t
do all that you claim for them. Befa
taking your remedies I was very-i
with womb trouble, was nervous,
no ambition, could not sleep, and e
food seemed to do me no good. NMI
am well, and your medicine has et*
me. I will gladly recommend yourki
icine to every one wherever I go.a
Mas. 31. L. SuAeas, G u- MAajs, Mm

and McCarthy Streets. Warehouse and
building lots, at and near depot. southern sub-
urtb, and Long Grove Addition. Will be saold at
a bargain. W.W. MceGiu.
SHEVERAL of the most prominent residences in
the city-on Calhoun and Clinton streets-
unsurpaw-ed for business convemence or social
surroundings. such as are not on the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you want
to buy. W. W. McGx:FF.
one lot to a whole block, from $1.000 to
W8000, upon which are paying investments
now in operation 12 per cent. net. Apply to W.
W. McGrifl

teret n the Long Grove Lots.
Bept. 14,188. R.-MueRo.
F-OR SALE.-A very desirably located farm of
S 0 acres three miles westol Tallahasee, on
Bainitidge road. Hasgrove of 200 to 300 pe-
can trees 9 to 10 years old. Plastered houaer
five rooms, kitchen and piazza. IExtensive Le-
Conte and Keifer peat grove. Goo' spring. All
under wire fence. Apply to FRED. WELLS, at
Levy Bros. 's store. 39-2t

Apply to M. T. JOINER,
39-4t Singer Machine Agent.


At O.K.Prices






to come.



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