Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00028
 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: January 17, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: VID00028
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

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KEY "TALLAHASSEEAN


.TAPLIAHKrD P1881. -
OHN C. TRICE. Publisher and Proprfel


'HE COMMISSIONACTS


New Freight Classifica-

tions, Etc.


ARTICLES INVOLVED

Lake a Big Reduction in Freight
Rates on Necessities.


The lRailroad Commission held I
important meeting in this city 0
ondav list, at which there were
presentatives from all the leading
wns operating wholy or in part in
is State. The matters under con-
-eration were the various freight r
OasIications, embracing in all about U
re hundred articles. They were
ken up, one at a time, and disposed f
in regular order, occupying the
hole of the lengthy day and night (
esions until the whole lot had been
posed of.
At the beginning of the session P
ie railroad people took the ground
t the Commission had no right to
ake classifications, that their prov-
ce was only to revise the specifica-
Ds made by the roads. This con-
tion and other similar ones being
erruled, the merits of the case 1
ere then taken up. The new clas- 1
nations are now practically com-
ted, and embrace about everything
the list of necessaries of life, farm,
len, frove, Orchard and such
suctsnd will make considerable
actions in these line of freights.
But for the length of the list, and
necessity of publishing the old
the new, to enable a proper un-
*anding, they would be given

The Dade County Vegetable
wers have called a meeting to be
d on January 19th, at Miami, and
ye requested tbe. Commissioners to
present. 'I Commissioners al.
y have S d matters, besides
above, be,,. .- hem, and are quite
y. Another meeting will be nec-
ry at an early date.

of County Commissioners.
e regular meeting of the Board
aers was held

hg members were present: 1.
aeger, chairman, E. C. Smith,
A. Roberts arid M. H. Johnson.
The minutes of the former meeting
read and approved. The fol-
ig accounts were examined, ap-
ed and ordered paid.
Davis, county poor......... $5 00
Coleman, county poor...... 5 00
Rhodes, county poor.... .... 5 00
Bond. county poor........... 300
ry Tuten. county poor-.....- 1 50
Williams. county poor...... 3 00
rence Powell, county poor.... 1 50
C Herring, county poor........3 00
ky Ward, county poor........ 5 0u
m Johnson, county poor........ 1 50
ln Everett, county poor....... 3 00
thew Curtis. county poor... 1 50
Stephens, county poor......5 o00
Dbcca Reagan, county poor ... 5 00
Iah Ann Walker, county poor.. 1 50
hard Carpenter. county poor.. 2 00(
rah Sampson. county poor..... 3 00
Smith, county poor....... ... 1 50
rth Carroll, county poor...... 5 00
ie Spears, county poor........ 3 00
rlDng Hunter, county poor.... 1 50
Ilartifield, ,county poor..... 2 50
nali Willis. county poor...... 4 00
held \ i!-on. county poor..... 1 00
batlMth I' Fail, county poor.... 2 00
linda Ca- n. county poor...... 1 50
let J; kov.o county poor...... 1 50
lson WiVlrey, county poor..... 1 50
y flays, county poor.......... 1 50
Holrnes, county poor........ 1 50
. Deninard, county poor........ 5 00
f Jane .h.lnson, county poor... 5 00
I Bryan, county auditor...... 50 00
'W Hale. janitor court house. 20 00
hassee Lumber Company
lt of armory) ........... 30 00
Duncan, coffin for paupers. 10 00
Peknias. (Coin County Treas.. 73 22
Pikmi-. jurors and witness
e ,,r,,,oer inquest............ 16 00
P'Iki.as, fe..,, coroner inquest. 8 40
1;'- i. f es circuit court fall
ril ;i..!o ...................185 29
'lintliel,;, taking testimony
rOnTr i, uI.st.................. 7 30
Ial <'ity Light and Fuel Co.
,. ',k.., ................. i9 25
\.,tilh ld. feesexaming luna-
...... .......... .. 200


iE 4 l'aintr, fc-es examining
inati-.. .......... ........ 2 00
DA 11.tmlv. co(0iJittce examin-
lg hi':.ti--................ 1 00
|^ T ]Jh li.iiv, ('"<.nnili S; hla .: ................ 1 0(1
i ............. .....2 00


JAP
JAP
tern


w


,r.


arc., reward appreh-nding
rabam..................... 00 00
ae.--. 1 -tt circuit court railt
19(10. ................ 422 25


SA ryan. clerk fee-s circuit
eou fall terni 1900....... ... 5 61
SA % hitfeld. CounIy Judge fees. 20 (i5
A P trce, 'herff-s fees.. ....... 50 35
SF ming, corinlable costs....... 90
SAL V hittield. juror and witness
f ..... 15
[ A h iif. Id. report licenses ... .
]apitt L. & KI". gaoawl ,',ke 18 50
Ha!ll tIIse Water Works. Water. 18 00
E P !p,'s. work on public rmad-.. 12 ( O
SlnoI Perkms, Insutar.ce court
hou)1 .... .. .... 95 W
I' B irinean. work on public
ro ....... .... ......... 1 00
) Bi-. 1ard. gan. warlen........ 40 00
It ordered that L. C. Yaeger is
herel appointed to attend to the
busi ss of repairing, painting, re-
ootfi etc., necessary to be made
ipon the court house.
TI'li application of Melvin L. Lee,
for apermit to sell liquors, wines and
beerI in election district No. 13,
Cou y of Leon, State of Florida,
was ceived and filed and the clerk
s he by directed to prepare and
publbh the notice.
It js ordered that the appropriation
frol the county poor fund allowed
Dell.p Spears be discontinued from
this ate.
I It ordered that the appropria-
tion from the county poor fund al-
lowei Hannah Willis be and is here-
by raised to five dollars (15.00) per
mnontb.
Itis ordered that the Board do
n6w adjourn until Tuesday, 15th, for
the purpose of selecting 300 names
to selve as jurors for the year 1901,
and lor any other business that may
be bought before them.

The Board met in adjourned meet-
ing on Tuesday, 15th, "and selected
the aforesaid jurors and made a new
justice district composed of election
district 16, south half of election dis-
trict 14.
,Senator Rouse's Condition.
State Senator Rouse's condition is
such now. that the attending physi-
cianv-Drs. Gwynn and Philbrick-
consider every symptom favorable,
and with a continuation of the im-
pro-vement of the past few days bhe
will be out soon.
TkJis will be a great surprise to
a' -who only & iewdyago. oa-l
edeL d that there was no hope for
himu
It.has been a peculiar case all
through, and one that in some re-
spects has surprised the physicians.
He was shot on the 20th of Decem-
ber, he ball a 38 pistol ball, enter-
ing the left side of the stomach and
rai)lng downward.
Dr. Gwynn was summoned to the
wounded man's home near Sopchop-
py, and -went down on a special
train. The wound was one that
might either heal quickly, giving
very little trouble, or terminate fat-
ally almost :w quickly. The doctor
dressed it, the only thing to be done
until further developments, and re-
turned home.
Two days later the patient had a
bad turn, and telegraphed for the
doctor. Hie had several dangerously
sick patients in the city whom he
could not leave, and sent Dr. Phil-
brick. The latter found the patient
in a bad way, and at once brought
him to this city. Then followed a
tussle between medical and surgical
skill and the grim monster, which
but for the serious possibilities,
would have been exceedingly inter-
esting. Dr. Philbrick gave the pa-
tient almost continuous attention,
and Dr. Gwynn went down to ad-
vise with him as often as necessary.
On the second or third day treat-
ment seemed to have gained the


mastery, and the patient appeared to
be recovering rapidly. But about
the 10th:or 12th day sluffing of the
wounded parts inside the stomach set
in so rapidly that an operation was
made necessary-and quickly at
#hat.
The patient was then taken to Miss
Blake's Private Sanitarium on Mon-
roe street, and the above physicians,
assisted by their fellow practitioners
in this city, made anincision (neces-
sarily large) in the stomach, re-
moved the decomposing parts,
washed him out and dressed the
wound again.
Thi;e patient r'tuiirncl to conc.ious-


private conveyance and thirty-five! A. Cobb, of Brooksville to be exam-
miles by rail, failed to produce more' iners of the vouchers, books and rec-
than half a degree of fever, and that ords pertaining to. the State offices.
yielded readily to antidotes. These examiners will report to the
The rapid healing of the wound Legislature of 1901 at its session
since the operation, the physicians here next April. T. is is intended to
themselves say, is due as much to obviate the usual examinations after
the careful and experienced nursing the meeting of the Legislature.
o,f Miss Blake and Miss Slicer, of the :
sanitariutn, as to skill of the surg,,on's Public Lectures.
knife. Beginning on next Sunday night,
-. iL20th inst., the lev. John B. Larney,
Capt. Jas. Weir Inglis Dead. 1 hel,,oni,, ,1, ,, ,, f ,
no i l~f to(\1 Tt\he con re a*tio f


On Sunday January 14, 1901,:
Ca-pt. James Weir Inglis died at
"Live Oak," Leon county. Capt.
liglis was borp in ,Edinburgh, Scot
land, about sixty-three years ago.
Hlis father was a noted professor of
the University of Edinburgh. Cap-
tain Inglis himself was a man of ed-
ucation and culture. Hle could
speak seven different lan-
guages and was well versed in the
Latin and Greek classical literature.
He was a retired British army officer
on half pay. He first served as first
lieutenant of the Royal Marines and
subsequently as captain in the same
corps. His first active service was
under Garibaldi in Italy, afterwards
he served in the British navy in
China and Japan, where he was twice
wounded, once by a sabre cut across
the head and again in the leg with a
bullet wound. He was retired
on half pay during the Glad-
stone administration. He came to
Florida about sixteen years
ago, and after living in this county
for a number of years, he went to
the Gulf Coast, in Wakulla county,
where he lived until this fall. The
immediate cause of his death was ca-
tarrh of the stomach.
The following gentlemen acting as
pall bearers, bore his body to the
grave in the city cemetery last Tues-
day-morning: A. G. Goodbody, Geo.
McNess, Bert Radford, John Craig,
.1oh .McDougall and Alex Jacobs.
Rev. Dr. Crrter, pastor of the Pro-
testant Episcopal church, read the
beautiful' burial 'services of the
church, while a few'friends reverent,-
ly stood with bowed uncovered
heads.
Requiescat in pace.


Gloreious News
.Comes D-rom Dr. D. B, ,g,
tle4 of El-ctfiec Bitters has cured Mrs.
Brewer of s--ofula, which had caused
her great suffering for years. Terrible
sores would break out on her head and
face. and the best doctors could give no
help; but her cure is complete and her
health is excellent." This shows what
thousands have proved-that Electric
Bitters is the best blood purifier known.
It's the supreme remedy for eczema,
better, salt rheum, ulcers, boils and run-
ning sores. It stimulates liver, kidneys
and bowels, expels poisonous substances,
helps digestion, builds up the strength.
Only 50 cents. Sld by all druggists.
GuAranteed.
Fine Sport For Visitors.
One of the finest hunting places
at this season of the year is
the country surrounding Panacea
Springs. There is a 25,000 acre
preserve, where quail, turkeys and
doves are found in abundance, and
miles and miles of seacoast and
grass islands in the bay, on any of
which the very best of duck and
wild geese shooting can be had.
The latter can be seen in flocks of
thousands any day, and with a
proper guide it is an easy matter for
an experienced hunter to bag sev-
eral of them on a day's hunt.
Guides, boats, calls, decoys and in
fact, all the paraphernalia used in
hunting on land and water can be
secured at the hotel.
It is indeed a splendid place for
sportsmen, and is easily accessible.
Hacks meet all trains at Sopchoppy,
and teams can be provided to take
parties out hunting. New gaslights
have recently been put in all rooms
at the hotel, hot and cold baths are
furnished at all times, as well as fires
and all other conveniences that add
to the comfort of the guests. The
present management claim and can
substantiate it, too, that no such
table fare is given anywhere else in
the State for the very low rates
charged. In fact, it is as good as
the best, and at about half the usual
rate.


lie F-noleul the Sutrteomis.
All doctor- bito ld ()ri1am~.n.o
'ru.V(-at Jeffernnr 'iii. 0.t flor 'a st ori ri.W ul


Pa-iists, will deliver a series of lec-
tures on Catholic subjects.
The principal feature of these lee-
tutrs will be the "Question Box,"
plated at the entrance of the church
or hall, if the church proves too
srrnl to accommodate the inquirers
aftd truth. Anyone will be at lib-
ertfto write down his inquiry and
drop it in the question box. These
slips will be taken up before the lec-
tures and lucidly answered. All
questions on the Catholic Church, its
teachings, laws, practices, history,
etc., will be answered frankly and in
a kindly spirit, one that seeks to pro-
mote Christian charity and unity.
This is a most favorable opportunity
for those whe desire to know the
truth about so many Catholic topics.
which to them seem to involve con-
tradictions. "You shall know the
truth, and the truth shall make you
free.,
Tkeae lectures will be given at the
Cathblic Church at 7.30 p. m. Sun-
day 20th, "Necessity of Faith."
pW'out faith it is' impossible to
pleaw God.-Heb. xi.6. Monday,
"Is u ne Church as Good as An-
other?' Be ye all of one mind.-
I. Peter, iii.8. Tuesday, "The Church
and the Bible." The church of the
living God, the pillar and ground of
the truth.-I. Tim., iii.15. Wednes-
day, "InfallHiility of the Pope."
Feed my lambs. -John xxi.15.
Thursday, "The Confession of Sins."
Whose sins you shall forgive they
are forgiven.-John xx.23. Friday,
"The. Real Presence." This is my
body. Mat. xxvi.2i.
T- Leoonora Jackson Concert.
It ot often that this city has
nity to hear such an ag-
of talent as the trio of ar-
gmePB _10DOW M

with Leonora Jackson, the famous
violin virtuoso, as the bright partic-
ular star. She ranks amongst the
world's leading violinists to-day, and
the fact that she is an American
should also assure her a hearty wel-
come. -Her playing will afford a
treat which none should miss. The
soprano, Josephine Elburna, a pro-
tege of the famous opera singer.
Mme. Lilli Lehmann, has won hei
laurels abroad, and this autumn in
forty concerts with Miss Jackson
proved everywhere a great favorite.
Her voice is said to be of rare range,
dower and sweetness. Selden Pratt
the third member of this brilliaul
trio, appeared in eighty concerts last
winter with Mme. Emma Nevada
and this autumn, like Miss Elburna
shared the honors of forty ngage-
ments with Miss Jackson. An honor-
graduate of the Royal School ol
Music at Berlin, he ranks easily
among the foremost American pian
ists, and as an accompanist has nc
superior. The combination of these
artists is an exceptionally strong one.
and the concert in question is certain
to be a rare musical event.


Discovered by a Woman.
Another great discovery has been
made, and that too, by a lady in this
country. "Disease fastened its clutcht-t.
upon her and for seven years she with-
stood its severest tests, but her vital or-
gans were undermined and death seem-
ed imminent. For three months she
coughed incessantly, and could not
sleep. She finally discoveredd a way to
recovery, by purchasing of us a bottei
of Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption, and was so much relieved
on taking first dose, that she sept all
nihlit;and with two bottles, has b-,en


-.~.


parts. Tallahassee will. appreciate'
another visit by them next season.
Tried Five Doctors.
Mrs. Frauces L. Sales of Mi-souri Val
ley, Ia., writes: "I had severe kidney
trouble for years, had tried five doctors
without benefit, but three bottles of Fo
ley's Kidney Cuue cured me." Wight &
Bro. I
When threatened by pneumonia or
any other lung trouble, promint relief is
necessary, as it +is dangerous to delay.
We would suggest that One .Minute
Cough Cure be aken as soon as indica-
tions of having taken cold are noti Id..
It cures quickly and its early use pre-
vents consumption. All dealers.
Coming.
Slarrison Bres.' new and ancient
South and big Minstrels, seventy
people strong, will exhibit here Tue,-
day, January 2., afternoon and night.
One of the s ecial features durinqz
the parade at roon is the cake walk
given on the street, at the Couqt
House corner, where the men and
women in cost me participate in this
novel entertainment. The Messr*.
IIarrison Bros. are Kentuckians, anil
have spared no.expense to make this
organization the- greatest of its kind
traveling.
A Good Time t "The Coulmns."
A musical andl literary entertain-
ment will be given on Monday even-
ing, January : 1st, beginning at 8
o'clock, at the residence of Mrs. T.
J.l 'oberts. A interesting program
will be rendere by local talent. Ad-
mission, 15 cen s, the proceeds to be
used in furnish iing the Methodist
parsonage. Tlis entertainment was
postponed from New Year's night
on account of rain. A cordial invi-
tation is extended to all.


TAI.LAHASSEE. FLORIDA. THURSDAY. JANUARY 17. 1901.
.1-


chancellor f h
(eorgia, Athens; C. W,
Chancellor of the University of Ten-
nessee, Knoxville, and Hon. J. W.
Abercrombia,Superintendent of Pub-
lic Instruction of Alabama, Mont-
gomery. These gentlemen will grade
the composition of the speeches, but
the marks will not be read until the
night of the contest. Forty percent.
is possible on composition and (6i0 per
cent. on delivery.
The handsome medal to be givers
the' best speaker is offered by thl-
Florida Timee-FInicn and (Citi.en,
and will bear its name.
New Year's at Panacea.
!Crow.h-i out lwit week.;
":ana.ca, Fla., Jan. 2 -'l'he hunt -
ing season is approachiiig :t lP:inacea
and preparations are hI'in n m:,ie for
sportsmen from New ':iglaol arnd
the north.
G(eese, ducks and wild f( abundance :ire daily seen on the bay
and the (iulf, whiile coveys .f snii)e, turkeys and l ot hr gaunu are
founl on ,lshre anrd al,11ot1.r 1t lonll,
stretch of pines.
New Year's dinner was s.rvicl i
good style at l'.inacea.
Turkey, venison aiad fresh ovsters
were on the bill of fare.
Among the guests were: ('(l. I)u-
val, Dr. and Mrs. <.vnii', .iMr. aind
Mrs. Hall, awaIl Prof.' C(irk. I'he
latter gentlenimn sai-s tit. l'tnacea
water is equally la t.-,ir i;i! in its ef-
fects, to the best. w;iates iat Sari-t%',oPr
Springs, whiih lhe tri-dl. exteniIsivlv
this summer. WVhilh, tfi' liot-inin-
eral baths here :u.are on'. .pri-, in ri'r -
oils troubles, to ;th1l"h i ai :lt S:r:a-
totra.


absolutely cured. Her name is Mrs. Military Appointments. The new fi:aIiels.eut 1:.rI, jst
Luther Lutz." Thus writes ,. C .Ham- Colonel pra | k Philis, of Mar- i d
nick & Co., oLShelby, N. C. TriAl bot- Colonel Fraik hilips, of Mar- introduced at anacea h,,tel iv
ties free at any dru- store. Regu-lar ana, has been added to the staff of great satisfaction. ThIy giv a soft.
size 50c and $1.00. Every bottle guar- Governor Jennings, as acting aid-dc- steIdly, white light.
arteed. cap. New Ofer elected
U. S. Senators Elected. Colonel Charles E. iDavis, of Mad- New Oficers lectcd
ison, lhas been appollinte acti aid- I t a rg lit tig lori
Various States oln lastT les ,lay ,I A. C;Ii11itV!-, No. ], fill+Alllla "
Various States on last uesay e-camip on the staff of the Governor. A- p't-, No. 1, on MO.
elected their Senators, as follows: c- iuna n te Cnwell (ihbons, of 'enin;,, tl I th if- t, ofi...ei l.i -anl
Pennsylvania, Senator Q y NavQl Militia, I stall the ,lli,,n. ,,i,.,.rs fo
(Iepull.ivan), rc- te d: Ml; h i .l ,n. h I.<.n a point, l na- rthe ensuing i:lsiic .'i-trj iV1 :


I


I


a


I


'I


I


(Republican), re-elected., and in 3Mon-
tana Wm. A. Clarke lacked one vote
of election, which lie will get tod:w
in the joint session of the Legisla-
ture.
Presbyterian Pastor Installed.
The installation of the Rev. S. L.
IcCarty as pastor of the Preslyt.-
rian Church in this. city, on last Sal-
bath morning, was exceedingly inter-
esting. The church w:is crowded,
the Methodist congregation in kindly
interest attending.
The sermon was preached by Rev.
E. P. Mickel of the Madison Church,
whose text was taken from the Sa-
vior's parable of the "Talents:" "Well
done, thou good and faithful ser-
vant," and was delivered with earn-
est, forceful effect. The charge to
the pastor was given by the Rev. L.
Baker of the church at Monticello,
and the Rev. N. G. Quarterman of
the church or Quincy delivered the
charge to the congregation.
During the services the music ren-
dered by the choir was appropriate
and exceedingly beautiful.
Don't bolt your food, it irritates your
stomach. Choose digestible food and
chew it. Indigest on is dangerous sick-
ness. Proper care prevents it. Shaker
Digestive Cordial cures it. That is the
long and short of indiwestioo. Now,
the question is: Have you got indiges.
tion? Yes, if you have pain or discom-
fort after eating, headache, dizziness,
nausea, offensive breath, heartburn,
langour, weakness, fever, jaundice,
flatulence, loss of appetite, irritability.
constipation, etc. Yes, you have indi-
gestion. To cure it, take Shaker Diges-
tive Cordial. The medicinal herbs and
plants of which Shaker Digestive Cor-
dial is composed, help to digest the
food in yourstomach: help to strengthen
your stomach. When your stomach is
strong, care will keep it so. Shaker Di-
gestive Cordial is for sale by druggists,
price 10 cents to $1 00 per bottle.
Olympia Opera Company.
This popular company appeared
at Monroe's opera house Wednes-
day and Thursday nights of last
week. The first role was "The Said
Pasha," and the second "Carmen."
In both the company sustained the
good reputation they brought to us.
In fact, the first night was so highly
enjoyed that the second witnessed
a packed house. They .bave thirty
people-the company being about
the largest that ever comue, this.


VOi.. X'X. NO. 47


THE FIRST CONTEST

Of the Inter-Collegiate Orator-

ical Association

WILL BE IN JACKSONVILLE

February 2ist- Tae Program as far
as Arranged. -

On the 20th of last Octoler there
was organized in the city of .lack-
sonville, the Florida Int,,r-(illhegiati,
Oratorical Association. In the meet-
ing at Jacksonville, there were six
Florida Colleges represented -the
Florida Coeference College, Florida
Agricultural College, Smnth Florida
Military Institute, Rollins College,
Seminary west of of the Suwannee.
and the Seminary East of the Su-
wannec. Of the above Colleges, four
will be represented in the first annual
contest of the association,which takes.
place in the city of Jacksonville on
the 21st of February, 1901.
Matters are now taking:on shape-
for this contest and from all appear-
ances the 21st of February will be a
red letter day in the college calendar
of Florida. Large numbers of stu-
dents will attend the contest t from all
the colleges of the State.
The following is the program
arranged to date for the first contest:
Annual Address by thi- Pr#ident.
W. B. Crawfoni ............Tallahas,4ee.
"The March of the Anglo Saxon Race."
Paul Carter ............... Semin;ary
West of the Suwannee. Ta:illahawe.
-Some Present National Issues "
H. D. Waugh...... ........Florida
...... Agrcultural College, LaskeCitv.
'The Sulm-rortvy ,f the Anglo Saxon"
S. Morton Herri, k ....................
........ R-llins o lege. Winner Park.
"Mine Own People".
Marvin H. Ntortum ...................
Florida Confer'ne eC ,illege, Leesburg.
Present-ition of M..dal.
Pr-sentation of credlentials to winner
:,s cont stant fromi the State of Florida
to Southern Int,-r-(illegiate Oratorital
* As-woia.ion by the Preideut of the State
A.ss 'ration.
The Glee Club of Stetson Uni-
versity has been invited to furnish
the music for the occasion.
The speeches, as outlined abote
are now in the hands o t


A


9U956-


mbW


-, -...~^






THE WEEKLY TALT-AFAWA8RRAN:


I
4
I
4


Goom Uterre for the Children.
To the Teachers :-
Dear Frow Teachers: Why
should you, Individually, lend your
aid totheca of got literature?
First-Beause no- other work
brings so la ke returns for the same
outlay of V* and money.
,Second--qood books and papers
are within tl reach of the poorest.
Third -G od -reading matter is
one of the a*oet effectual means of


" GhRe Hmn an Inch,
He'll Take an


r


Ld the smartest microbe gain. odgm.-t
in your body and your whoc system k': I
be diseased. The microbe is microscope.:.
Baut the germs become inches and then el
of pain. Hood's Sarsapargla destfys tz
microbe, prevents the pain, purifies the
Mood amd effects a pemwanent cw-e.


,i.1-a~t 4l "


Me


PL wI-W v


learn to plow orn at thatrate? A
Bstaatsuvpplyoi sutalMq boolksod-
papers at home will double:he child's
ability to read, and consequently in-
crease his power to .learn at school
in the same proportion. If you
doubt it; ask any teacher of experi-
ence.
He should drink in the thoughts
from the printed page through the
eye, just as he does the objects in a
picture or landscape; without con-
scious effort. This skill in reading
should become a "second nature"
with him.
Now, skill in any line comes only
through practice. "Practice makes
perfect," and perfection in reading
enables your child to take in a line at
a glance, whereas a poor reader gets
his ideas a word or two at a time. A
few minutes suffice the bright pupil
to cover the ground over which his
unfortunate classmate plods with "la-
borious pains" for an hour.
Now let us "figure" a little: Let
us suppose, which is very reasonable,
that the boy who reads well is as far


moral and sritual development.
Fourth- any--children get but
little moral training at church, Sun-
day school home.
Fifth-T country is flooded
with vicio literature, which can
best be co with something
better.
Sixth- use our town boys and
young men need an appetite for
and a supply of good reading mat-
ter, as a subitute for street and sa-
loon oomr .
Seventh t is home missionary
work, and very true teacher is a
home mission ary.
Eighth- ou are supposed to be
aware of value of good litera-
ture, and in duty tound to direct
others to fountain, from which
you have d k.
Ninth-Y ur low salary needs to
be suppleme ted by the feeling that
you are doi all the good you can.
Tenth- u have probably been
doing little enough long enough.
Eleventh-You should do some
things the oard don't require of
you. F
Twelfth cause teaching pupils
how to read dbligites you to teach
them, so fa as you can, what to
read.
Thirteen -A taste for good read-
ing is one e the most valuable ac-
quisitions tA which you can help
your pupils.
Fourteent -Because the reading
habit will m terially assist them in
their school work. Reading pupils
are general bright pupils.
Fifteenth- You are supposed, es-
pecially if a country teacher, to be
the leader in thought in your com-
munity.
Sixteenth -You should do some-
thing, becau e other teachers, as a
rule, and mot preachers, are doing
little or notg.
Seventee Most parents are
unable to coeesfally develop the
Mftheir children. -
Eighteen Because parents
heMefully -almost invariably re-
spondto an personal appeal in be-
half of theirchildren.
Nineteent -Some sections of the
country hav their eyes open on this
subject, and ave a library in every
town and country school, while we
have been p ying Rip Van Winkle.
Twentieth Because we shall reap
as we have sown sparingly, if we
have sown aringly; bountifully, if
bountifully .
To Parents:
Reading atter for your children
is a matte of great importance.
Good books nd good papers are the
best of frien a. Very few are mak-
ing any eff rt to introduce these
would-be friends to you. These facts
constrain us to beg a few minutes of
your time. You want your children
educated. Many of you are sacrific-
ing much to send them to school.
But many of them make slow pro-
gress, from flack of ability to read
well. They are wrestling with the
big words of their school books,when
they cannot read a short article'in
the daily paper well enough to keep
you awake. Twenty minutes a day
in a reading class at school never
made a good. reader. Could a boy


Cigarette Smoking
Dr. C. A.Clinton, of the San Fran-
cisco Board of Education has made a
special study of the effects of cigar-
ette smoking among the school
children of that city, and in the
Midland Methodist expresses him-
self as followsE
"A good deal has been said about
the evil of cigarette smoking,- but
one-half of the truth has never been
told. I have watched this thing
for a lonk time, and I siy calmly and
deliberately that I believe cigarette
smoking is as bad as opium smoking.
I am now talking of boys, remember.
The effect upon grown men is not,
of course, so marked.
"A cigarette fiend will lie and
steal, just as a morphine fiend will
lie and steal. Cigarette smoking
blunts the whole moral nature. It
has an appalling effect upon the sys-
tem. It first stimulates and then stu-
pefies the nerves. It sends into con-
sumption. It gives them enlarge-
ment of the heart, and sends them to
the insane asylum. I am physician
to several boys' schools, and am often
called in to prescribe for palpitation
of the heart. In nine cases out of
ten it-is caused by cigarette smok-
ing. Every physician knows the
cigarette heart. I have seen bright
boys turned into dunces, and straight
forward honest boys made into mis-
erable cowards by cigarette smoking.
I am not exaggerating. I am speak-
ing the truth, and every physical,
and nearly every teacher knows it."
-Florida School Exponent.
Many a bright and happy household
hais been thrown into sadness and sorrow
because of the death of a loved one
f-- .a T r TT -


-p

uv~ I


LAAMA& RAUWU OMCM
I s ea, a m -- 'Phu' am-
Mimdi's weuhuag17.I aM .
14nme my bbys His to
m smsiy season s~woo~
bew. si"y or dance" Oibua~in
to try seabottle mA mo- wbat do
real ba.he' YOst*
Mms. LIZZIE MUZDAI.
Jokuens .aStathM 41. S


I


BLOOD POISON CURED BY B. B. B.
Bottle Free to Saferers.
Deep-seated, obstinate cases, the kind
that have resisted doctors, hot springs
and patent medicine treatment, quickly
yield to B. B. B. (Botanic Blood Balm),
thoroughly tested for 80 yewa. Have
you mucuous patches in the mouth? dore
Throat? Eruptons? Eating Sores? Bone
Pains? Itching Skin? Swollen Glands? 84iff
Joints? Copper Colored Spots? Chancrest
Ulceration on the body? Hair and eye-
brows fall out? Is the Skina mass of boils
pumples and ulcers? Then this wor.der-
ful B. B. B. specific will completely
change the whole nody into a clean, per-
fect condition, 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 druggisti at $1
per large bottle, or 6 large bottles (full
treatment) $5. Complete directions with
each bottle. For trial bottle, address
BLOOD BALI CO Atlanta, Ga. De-
scribe trouble and Free medical advice
given.
advanced in his studies at sixteen
years of age as the poor reader at
eighteen. His expense for board and
clothes six months each year for the
last two years may be put down at
six dollars per month. This means
seventy-two dollars for the two years.
Suppose the boy who reads at home
and quits school at sixteen to have
spent this money for books. Let
them cost fifty cents each, though
many excellent cloth-bound books
may be had postpaid for half that
price. What has your boy lost?
Nothing. What has he gained?
Fist. A library of one hundred and
forty-four good books, something to
be proud of. Second. The pleasure
of reading twelve books a year for
twelve years. Third. He has missed
the temptations of bad company.
Fourth. He has acquired a vast
amount of knowledge and a high de-
gree of literary culture for one so
young, and a taste for good litera-
ture that will be a blessing to him of
inestimable value. "Think on these
things." A TEACH ER.


entail upon the Florida Legislaturp
is that of making provision as to how
the third Congressman shall be
eklcted from the State at large,
without disturbing existing politic
conditions, as is the plan of several
States, or forming a separate district.
The bill leaves it with the Legisla-

A TEXAS WONDIEK.
Hall's Great Discevery.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dii-
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes
aeminal emissions, weak and laue
backs, rheumatism and all irregularities
%f the kidneys and bladder in both mer
and women, regulates bladder troubles
in children. If not sold by your drug-
ista. will be sent by mail nn r~'mi.


THURSDAY, JANUARY 1


tore to say whether the additional
Congresmnan shall be at large or
otherwise.

J. A. Lambert, of Rachel, N. C.,
writes: "I heavily endorse Foley's
Kidney Cure. It does what you claim
it will do, and there is nothing equal to
it, and I thand I thank you for the good it has
done me." Accept no Bubstitute. W eight
& Bro.


s k


committee or Hopkins bill, to 386.
The result was largely brought about
by the influence of certain Senators
from several of the larger States, who
threw the weight of their influonpe
in the scale in favor of the larger
membership.
When it became apparent .that
these factors were at work against
his bill, Mr. Hopkins attempted to
cRmpromise by giving an additional
Representative each to North Da-
kota, Colorado and Florida, but ad-
versaries refused to compromise
after complete victory was assured.
The Crumpacker proposition to re-
commit the, bill for the purpose of
ascertaining what states abridged the
right to vote to an extent which
would entail reduced representation
was defeated-130 to 110. There
was no roll call on the vote, but a
number of Republicans voted with
the Democrats.
Under the bill, as passed today, no
State loses a Representative, and the
following make gains: Illinois, New
York, Texas, three each; Minnesota,
New Jersey and Pennsylvania, two
each; Arkansas, California, Colorado,
Connecticut, Florida, Louisiana, Mas-
sachusetts, Mississippi, Missouri,
North Carolina, North Dakota,
Washington, West Virginia and
Wisconsin, one each.
The bill provides that whenever a
new State is admitted the Repre-
sentative assigned to it shall be in
addition to the number .provided in
the bill. It also adds a provision,
never hitherto incorporated in a re-
apportionment bill, to the effect that
Congressional districts, in addition
to being "contiguous," shall also be
"compact." States which are allowed
additional Representatives by,tIbe bill
shall by its terms elect them at large
until the Legislature shall redistrict
the States. .6
When you need a Aothing and heal-
ing aZLuLiepLc appvicati-in for any pur
ime, use the oiiginal DeWitt's Witch
H'uzel Salve, a well known cure for
piles and skin dibeaes. It heals sores
without leaving a scar. Beware of coun-
terfeits. All dealers.
Florida Members Pleased.
Washington, January 8. The
Florida members are well pleased
over the vote on the reapportionment
bill, Florida now being assured of
three instead of two Congressmen.
The Florida members of the House,
if the secret be told, did not really
stand to1 lose even by the Hlopkins'
bill, an amendment to that measure
(increasing the House membership
to 360 and thus including Florida
among the States to gain a member)
having been made and adopted just
prior to the substitution of the Bur-
leigh bill, which had a like effect for
Florida. The bill as passed is the
Hopkins' bill, amended to embrace
Mr. Burleigh's views. The vote was
really a Burleigh victory. The
measure provided for a House mem-
bership of 386.
Messrs. Sparkman and Davis,.
while they did not participate exteni-
sively in the exciting debate, watched
closely the measure, and by judicious
management assured to Florida,
without making enemies of either
he Hopkins or Burleigh factions, a
third Congressman. If the bill be-
comes a law one of the duties it will


Every woman loves to think of the
time when a soft little body, all her
own, will nes'le in hqr bosom. fully
satisfying the yc-nin which lies in
the heart of every good w-man. But
yet there is a black !,oud hovering
about the pretty pic"te in her mind
which fill^ her wah, t2rrcr. The
dread of childbr'- t:!.! .vy :-iuch
of the joy of m.jt-v_'.r: d. And -ozt it
need not -e so. For,.e:a-' there
has been upcn t- rn.. c, ..i :owni
and reconmrnend ld z1.Li:-ans, a
liniment called


which makes childbi as simple and
easy as nature inten 'd it. It is a
strengthening, penet 6ing liniment,
which the skin ready absorb. It
gives the muscles elasity and vigor,
prevents sore breasts .morning sick-
ness and the loss of tlM girlish figure.
An intelligent moth in Butler, Pa..
says: WereI to need ((other's Friend
again, I would obtain Sgottles if I had
to pay $5 per bottle fordit."


t--;----------


vs Igol.


In Franklin. county the other day a
ople bearing the same name were
daried. When the license was ap-
led for. the probate judge asked, as
a law requires. If the bride and
idegroom were related. "Well. Judge,"
qponded the bridegroom. "we kinder
e. an we kinder ain't just what you
Eight call relations. You see. we were
carried together for quite a spell, but
a thought she wanted a divorce, an
w we are goin-to try it over again."-


P*r P PR.
Dr. Pi!l-Tlst's the
family I ever attended.
Dr. Pellet-Yes:
them. but I never sU
a penny out of them.
Dr. Pill-Well. I have
luck. I got a nickel out of0
children after it bad nee*ld
d to death.-Exchange.
*


I
(
I


A Couple or Sbeeks.
"Where have you been. Mr Rocky?"
demanded the boss. :
"Oh. sir," replied Rocky mendacious-
ly. 'my landlady s' a most excellent
woman, and she has been so ill that I
had to stay at home to nurse her."
This excuse went. and the boss turned
away. The following day Rocky felt
like he had sand in his head, and a
headache as long as a rainy Sunday
in the country developed. He staid at
home. sending the excuse that his
landlady was dead and he had to at-
tend the funeral Later in the day a
woman entered the bookstore and in-
quired for Mr. Rocky.
"The reason I came here." she ex-
plained, "is because I am his landlady.
and not having seen him for a week I
became uneasy and called to inquire
*bout him."
"His landlady!" gasped the boss
"Why. woman, he's attending your fu-
neral this very day and has been nurs-
nlug you for a week."
It was a shock to the poor woman to
find she was dead. but a shock of an-
other sort struck Rocky when he came
back to work. It was his funeral that
time.-Loulsville Times.
Why Cables Get Tired.
There has been some question. says
The Electrical Engineer, as to the rea-
son why certain cables lose their con-
ducting properties and have in sornei
Instances to be replaced. A learned
Frenchman has submitted a paper on
the subject to the Academie des Sci-
ences. In this palwr lie states that
when cables lose their electrical prop-
erties it is because they are always
used for one kind of current only. ei-
ther positive or negative. If used
sometimes for positive and sonwmtiim.-s
for negative, they will. he states. pre-
serve their conductive qualities indef-
initely. Experiments with nine wires
running from Paris to Dijon demon-
strated this. he says.

Unayippatbhetle.
"You haven't much sympathy for the
request from your employees for short-
er hours."
"Not much." answered Mr. Cnumrox.
"It goes to show that men don't know
when they are well off. If they had
been invited around to musicales and
dragged through Europe by Mrs. C.
and the girls like I have. maybe they'd
appreciate the privilege of staying in
a nice. comfortable, businesslike office
nine or ten hours a day."-Washington
Whem Twelve ls Od.d
One would think that 12 was more
Entitled to be considered an "even"
number than 10, for. Its half Is an
"even." whereas the half of 10 is "odd."
Yet on the Stock Exchange 12 Is an
"odd" number. The house takes five
shares as the basis of dealing, remarks
Commerce, and all multiples of five are
considered "even" numbers. Any In-
termediate numbers are "odd." and
parcels of shares not divisible by 5
- are difficult to sell except at a reduced
price.
That** Amother Story.
When a poor young man marries a
rich girl, all the women say he is
mercenary: but when a rich man mar-
ries a rich girl they say such a love
Is the most beautiful thing In the
prorld.-New York Press.
A. With Others.
She-Were you ever troubled with
dyspepsia?
He-Yes; that's the way it affects
me.-Yonkers Statesman.

In his better moments stormy Car-
lyle used to say. "Kindness is the sum
of life. the charm to captivate and the
sword with which to conquer."


In Use For Over 30


Years.
w YOR C


Recent investigations by the a ortesof seveal States
traced attention to proprietary m andthereisa
siton to draw a sharp line ofdistinctdon beysterioa
and worthy articles of scientific compound
"6Many proprietary medicines" says heading
physician, are the best possible prescriptions for the
diseases which they are made to curea It is certainly
o03y reasonable to expect that chelpists of
world-wide reputation and unlimited re-
sources ought to make compounds wi excep-
tional skill, and it is manifestly to their in-
terest to have their ingredients frish and
pure. *Take, for example, Lippman great
remedy, popularly known *as P. P., P.
The formula. is on every bottle. Ery 1
physician knows that the ingredients jire.
the best possible remedies for purify.
Ing the blood, and the compound is
a scientific one, which increases the
efficiency of the whole. 4 some-
times prescribe special mixtures
for Blood Poisoning, Scrofulous
Affections, Catarrh, Eczema and lther
complaints arising from impure and weak
blood, but Iways feel safest in preqribIng P. P. P.. especially
I am not personally acquainted wifh the druggist. In puiciM
P. P. P. (Uppman's Great Remedy). I know I am taking no m
When doctors feel such confidce in a standard remedy,
no wonder that the general public insist upon having it. ,
P. P. P. is sold by all druggists. $i a bottle; six bottle
LIPPHAN BROTHERS, sk, Savannah,.


Hardware, Hardware, Crockervwai


Full Line of Cook Stoves, Ranges and Heate l

A FULL LINE Of WAG I MATERIAL, BOTH STEEL il IN1


-.al at


A full Lme of Steam Al
consisting of Piping, Pipe-i
In;ectors, Inspirators, W
Steam Gauges, Check and
Valves. "Also. a full line
ber and Leather Belting,
Leather, Belt Hooks and
Packing. A full line of i
an4 Harness Leather.

Oeibrated Chattanooga
M1 all sizes.

L %,Ca YEGEWS


A tvfWVVV


f


The Kind Yoe Have Always Bought, and which has
in use for over 30 years, has borne the signatu
S. and has been made under his
sonal supervision since its
WOOZK-C0Allow no one to deceive you Iat
All Counterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are but
periments that trifle with and endanger the health
Infants and Children-Experience against Exper

What is CASTORIA
Castoria is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, D
and Soothing Syrups. It is Harmless and Pleasant,
'contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narea&
substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Woa
and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and W4j
Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Const
and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates th4
Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural s
The Children's Panacea-The Mother's Friend. -

CENUINE *CASTORIA ALWA

Bears the Signature of


The Kind You Have Always


!


1W.1











THE WEEKLY TAILAJIA8.1aAN: Ti.UIMl)AY, JANUARY 17,--'1901.


1" 4- RWIaSO lbs

ai, W, .bubth. W. J. Carp mer, Pva-
vie-; rUachingtol evey Atoliui tt

Usunc.R Sev. L. rt v nee C M a g
r.nS Wedne.day at?:a-DP. W. r.
erices twlbe bold gular y every
atl A.M. ands.i P. M. eatare
the publc ordially vted to at-
chool at10e0 A. M. Prayer
S a. aI. N.l nUn iChr- Ps oiey Tar
11 a.i a. and 7P.m, ac No
sunday. sunday School at 10 a. m.
Meetisugwadn 7dayhp.m. Aseordial
s zPoPAL CEu^. Dr. W. B. s Honey an Ter
Pasor. s ri es Preaching every OM ay hisg gad s tei ame
j-J A.; eP.* .Fu.rlneeh' m- -
Vig P. M. Sunday Sncbl at N.
JMeC Cn.CxuM. Ra e. J.yAL. h I i M. 6ttC-
Hi be M-as and Sermon aa A.W M u sued.
sat jI tle ld Di- Too a rretdL
:P. M. d e tenderfoot" who was trying his
wee v as. An B :&A. l ick on a western ranch was at first
It JbTu bt a t *T 1 Ahorrified by the table etiquette which
prevailed among bis associates.
L. E.Chsureb aLtib3 t Va n One day his feelings evidently came
PJ m.and InS.P so near the surface that a cowboy
eeUn u.esday silgt. CtlasMeet. whose perfonrances with a table knife
auday night. BaFn esui. Pastor. of unusual size had aroused the ten-
TOs.' ME5TIJ 1The 1d ofDireu- derfoot's amazement, paused with an-
Sthe lary Aoln holdntheir other knifeful of food half wy to his
s on the third Friday ending of each lips.
at 8 p. o at the library.. .a t t
e whoare interested in Chneta &a "What's the matter' Inquired the
will be welcomed at the reidence of Mr cowboy with disconcerting promptness.
i. Lewis, where the sen lees will be held
mSyatluM a.m..%%ednesdaysat7:bOp.m. IE the tone of one who means to be
L O. 0 F answered.
*RegUar meetings of Luaw LODeO No. "Ab-er-nothing." hastily responded
held every Tuesday BV h the tenderfoot.
e Room, at 8 o10104k. a' .ners In here.
standing are invited to A N Look here." cried the cowboy. with
W L M. McINTOA..J.N... an accompanying thump of his un-
L. CoLL S t. b.Aeld
a A.- occupied hand on the table. "I want
smCmmaor No 2, are tt ir you to understand, that I've got man-
Lod Tr at e AfPatn- ners. but 1 haven't time to use 'em-
Sma So are attend. that's all!"-Youth's Companion.
R. CEAOanr. 8ribte.
Ssemitbtltmf For Neothims.
jalijatr'~ OF HO ORB. Some time ago there appeared in sev-
iie LodMe, NO. eo eral Paris papers an advertisement of
unHls Th a evening s monta an obscure fruit dealer, In whlebh he of-
n B BR. PHILBBI, Dictator. fered to give a prize of 5 francs for the
H. ICRAYCU rtTr I HIW largest apple sent to him. Then fish
Ao Lodge No. 1 K. of P meetsevery caught at the bait with marvelous ra-
ay. evenag in oCatle Ia. Viti pidlty. and In less than a fortnight the
Ste ca CyAnv ed D. c. advertiser had received enough fruit to
p. HILL, KL of t. S. 29 stock his store for the season. Natu-
ST. PAUL LODG:NO1. -5 rally be was glad to pay 5 francs for
(B. &S of the E) the largest of the lot. and just as natu-
11M m eeug every wtu sy even- rally be kept all the unsuccessful speelc
, e door w t of the of the Oper means for sale from his shop. Besides,
e. All memes of,., the 1in the advertising resulted in a large In-
Secord crease nvited to businesse
. A. rvo w. a7 crease in his business.


MASONIC.
regular convoceaon of I
o. will be held ont
lh Monday of each month
S W. M. MoIums", 8B.
*efgulai of JAC
are held on thefirstand ti
Se month, at 8 o'clock, P. M
w. M. M IT S. n.



&L B. M. BREVA I
PHYSICIAN AND BUi




ATIONEY-.,AT-!J
Om over Ctntal octy



ATO
ATTORNEY AT I
AAMM .


R LEWIB, Di
AT.T.AWAptRU, LU


orces.


JILDER'B


J. H. HILL &


and
CIGAR STORE
ruroe Street% opposite St.
t stock of Gent's- Furn
Full stock of Stationery,
Latest Lines of Readable Be
SCHOOLL BOOKS, Leading Ms
Pes, Periodicals and Daily
lrt.r Alwnvra d an h.ndi


A Sure Thing for You.
A transaction in which you cannot
lose is a sure thing. Biliousness, sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, piles
and a thousand other ills are caused by
constipation and sluggish liver. Casca-
rets 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 to-day; 10c., 25c., 50c.
Sample and booklet free. See our big
ad.

PAID FOR THE PICTURES.
Wheve the Money Came F#om That
Settled the Bill.
"For diplomatic kindness I will never
forget one man." remarked a well
known sportsman of Pittsburg. "He
certainly knew bow to do the right
thing, and although it didn't cost him
anything it helped a crowd of us out
of an embarrassing predicament for
the time. A party of young fellows.
myself in the number, were camping
years ago on the Beaver river, not far
from Rock point. None of us had much
money after getting our outfit and the
farmers got about all that wais left
in exchange for milk and butter. One
day three of us decided to go up to the
picnic grounds, and. Just as luck would
have it, we met a crowd of girls from
our own town. It was a happy neet-
Ing all around until some fool girl
suggested that we all get our pictures
taken. To save our lives, the three of
us boys couldn't have raised a total of
16 cents, but like true soldiers of for-
tune we decided to go ahead and trust
to luck to meet the obligation.
"The artist eyed us rather queerly
and our-hearts began to falL After a
whispered consultation I was delegated
to take him aside and negotiate with


The Exaet Trwth kxaeted.
Caller-You look like .a good
truthful girL Tell me-Is your
tress really out?
Domestic-She is. ma'am.
Caller-Where?
Domestic-At the elbows, ma'am
Chicago Tribune.


ands



am.-


A vulgar man is captious and-Jealous.
eager and impetuous about trifles. He
suspects himself to be slighted, and
thinkss everything that is said meant
A himr


- 11


OAtNS TAfidS




Doctors find


A


Good


Prescription


IPAPI, f4dkb11 L1t -


I


DR.I AWAY

PBI(H a


..&"a % '. I Kti e every-
thing we inuI. ,., t1 nown to our good
na~e. I srn:ted it.. *s-se briefly but
eloquently. a l- I ,; u- have made a
good imire-si-ii(. i wje-JQ I haid fin-
ished.. le :mtti it wu:dl Ise all right
The strnun e. i part oi ii all it mIe was.
when b he aimi:li me ta diolujiar .ill7.
I know how it i c-myself.' he said.
'You want to put up a blulff before
these girls. Just bAnd me the dollar
for the pictures When I'm through.'
"That was what pleased me. and I
Bashed that bill before the girls with
the air of a magnate. It was just a
month later that I learned from a
brother of one of the girls that they
had noticed our worried looks and had
forestalled us by paying the pho-
tographer the dollar I flourished so
proudly."-Elttsburg News.
He Wan Up to the Limit.
A young society Vwoman tells a story
of a very little newsboy who so appre-
ciated her kindness to him at a news
boys' dinner that he went to the extent
of great suffering for her sake. /.-

For Over fiftv learx.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup hatw
-een used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfect success. Itsoothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhea. It will relieve
the poor little, sufferer immediately.
Sold bydruggists 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.

least she thinks it was appreciation.
but others have doubts. At all events,
the young woman who. with a number
of others, was engaged in serving the
boys. noticed this little boy way off at
one end of the table. Many of his lar-
ger fellows were already hard at work
on the various good things, but this lit-
tle fellow had evidently been neglected.
Clearly here was a c-se of urgent char-
Ity, so the amateur waitress flew to bis
side. and for an hour she saw to it that
he did not lack for anything. Plate
after plate of turkey was literally
showered upon him. Finally, as she
set another piece of plum pudding in
front of him, he rolled his eyes meekly
toward her and said In muffled tones:
"Well. miss, I kin chew, but I can't
swaller no more'!"-New York Sun.
Olda and the Duehbees.
Lord Rathmore told a friend how be
once took Oulda itn to dinner and how
disappointed be was to find that the
novelist devoted herself to the dishes
rather than to Intellectual refreshment.
He said at last in despair at having
only -been able to get "Yes" and "No"
in answer to the different subjects he
Introduced: "I'm afraid I'm singularly
unfortunate in my choice of topics. Is
there anything we could talk about to
interest you?"
To which the chronicler of soelety's
shortcomings replied: "There is one
thing which would interest me very
much. Tell me about the duchesses. I
have written about them all my life
and never met one yet."
The Double Letter.
The double letter is scarcely ef use
In any language. Sometimes we are
purely inconsistent. Letter must have
two t's. literal one. The double letter
very seldom affects the pronunciation.
Would it not be well to drop the
double letter altogether? It would
simplify spelling and save time too.-
Notes and Queries.


animal for exhibition purposes. The
hot iron is a terror, just the same.
and under its persuasion the kings of
the jungle are docile and ready to do
what is wanted of them.
"In circus menageries the animals
often become almost unmanageable.
This is true of the younger specimens.
who do not like the idea of being so
closely housed, so much hauled about
and so often cut off froti the light of
the outside world. When it becomes
necessary to giv*- their cages a thor-
oulgh and sanitary ce.a!nring. one attend-
ant holds the beast in a corner by
means of the redhot ironic. while an-
other thoroughly eleanse.s lthe remain-
ing portion of the cage. the work being
accomplished by brooms and mops
from the outside. in changing the
wilder animals from the cages em-
ployed on the road to the larger and
more commodious quarters at the win-
ter station, what we call a strong box
is used. The wagon is hauled along-
side the large ca.t- and the steel strong
box. open at both ends is constituted a
passageway. The animal hesitates to


RUN- fr lB_ Marvelm SwMe
ab lew, Free MBOO&
r""'. H lat**-. m. tod
ma. ItRsthe ret of

aTe practlee of say
AMMOISat T b ills in



*yl o oal eheatMiream iat a{
hospital n




T"s systm of t~reamet be has more nd mare
perfected eahe year anta todayhis ores arweso
nvariale as to be te marvel of the meiledil
profession.
EnjoyigftheBft t ptimeeof any special
In tme wod be stal maintains a system of oni-
nal fees which makes it possible for all to obtain
his service.
Dr. Hathaw.yL sand cures LoofVitty,
Variaoett Strictuar Blood PoeooIntg in s
fesent stages. nm- ta Weak Back, NMT-
ousnesM all Umaner of Urinary Coml
Uleea Sores and Skin Disemes, Brighats
ad allforms of Kidney Trmables. His tnu t
for.d makes the patient a strong, well, vigorous ma
Dr. Hataway's seeem ln the tretmaat ao
Varloeele and Strieture without the aid of kimfe
orf emsey Is pmh mm.At lT pate t Is treat
by this methodat his own home without panbr
mn of tUn frm inmneM. Thisis potivey the
only trmetM lb eiwihms wiima an opentio,.
Dr. Hath y sb the parutewlar atluna of
s_ares from Valoeoeels and Strictmre to pages
27.9, ad a a of his na book, eatqiUd.
"Maa Vigor, Healdl" a copy at which wll
be ser free on eiAtk~
Write today for free bookandl sylm lank,
Mesidltoryw anmpkal. /
'J. N WW N lATIIAWAY, *A.
Dr.HathawarC'0e., ,
35 Br"nS see. Savan"aM Ga.
AMMJOXr THIS PAPKg WHEN *
THE LAST CHARGE.
Trumpeter, blow on, terrific and thunderous,
Blow till thy bugle outing the wild gales,
Spae not the wounded that writhe and wind
der us,
Drown in our ears all their piercing death wailst
Steady, dragoons! Get together your forces;
Aim at the breast, for that makes the best
targe.
New let us fly like a whirlwind of heroes:
Ride like your forefathers! Cavalry, charge
trumpeter, sound me a dread note and dangerous;
Blow to the end of thy desperate breath!
Blow till the cry of it. clinging and clangoroi,
Call back the squadrons that rede to their
death.
Ouoe up, dragoom, and ride forward the guidoa.
Trumpeter, blow me coce more loud and large!
This is not earth, but dead men, that we ride on;
They were yor brother ocel Cavalry, charge!
Trumpeter, sound a note tender and tremulous;
Wail for those lest to us, sob for our deadI
Cry load for veageancel Ok, let your note ema.
lao
Rival the roar of the souls that have fled!
Ready, dragoonst Ye are fifty that follow
Burst as a river bursts over its margel
Who frsat can ing his horse into their hollow?
On, up and over them Cavalry. charge
-Thomas Tracy Bouve in McClure's Ms.ge

RULED WITH A ROD.
But the Rd Must Be I"n, With a
4 Re4hot Tsp.
"When all other methods of control-
ling wild beasts fall the keeper has only
to employ an iron rod. which has been
made redhot at one end." said an old
circus man to a Star reporter recently.
"Lions and tigers." be continued. "will
cringe before the heated poker, and no
matter how restless and fretful they
may have been the sight of the glow-
ing iron immediately brings them to
thefr best of animal senses. It has an
almost hypnotic influence over the
A Prominent CIcago Woman Speaks
Prof. Roxa Tyler, of Chicago, Vice-
President Illinoip Woman's Alliance, in
speaking of Chmberlain's Cough Rem.
edy, says: "I suffered with a severe
cold this winter which threatened to run
into pneumonia., I tried different rem-
edies, but I seemed to grow worse and
and the medicine upset my stomach. A
friend advised me to try Chamberlain's
Cough Remedy' and I found it was
pleasant to take and it relieved me at
once. I am n6w entirely recovered,
saved a doctor's bill, time and suffering,
and 1 will never be without this Fplendid
medicine again." For sale by Wight &
Bro. and all medicine dealers.
beasts. I' have sc-idi, !"ard of an
animal being burned in this manner.
however, so there is nothing cruel in
the treatment. It would not do for the
keeper to burn the charges under his
care, for the scars would mar the


People were beginning to laugh, and
the pretty cashier got red In the face.
She took the hat and umbrella and
wrote out a receipt. It was the first
time in her life that she had been ask-
ed to check a hat, and she has been a
cashier more years than one.--New
York Tribune.

She Was Ahead.
Marjorie had just returned from a
visit to the old homestead in Tennessee.
where a colored nurse nearly 100 years
old was still an Inmate. It puz-
zled her that Chloe should be called
"auntie" by her mother and the family.
bult at last she accepted the fact and
did likewise. Her playmates. troop-
ing in to welcome her home. began to
enumerate their possessions acquired
during her absence.
"I've got a black pony," crowed
Charlie exultantly.
"I've got a new baby brother," cried
Jessie.
"M'm! That's nothing: I've got two
of 'em," retorted Fred.
Marjorie's eyes flashed. "Oh!" she
cried. "I've got a heap more'n that:
I've got ac anti, as old as Mefusela
and black as tar."-Leslie's Weekly.

Aroused Her Curiosity After All.
"Don't want any."said a North Broad-
way housekeeper from her second story
window to a street vender whose wag-'


THE FIRST GERMAN PAPER.
Ben PFrakIla in 1732 Prated the
Paint Zeltug in. Amerlea.
The first newspaper printed in the
German lann:ntrge in America was the
Phiidelphi.xci-e Zeitung. published by
Benjamin Franklin in the year 173".
The Pennsylvania azette for June
8-15. 1732. contains the" following an-
nouncement:
'The Gazette will come out on Mon-
day next and continue to be published
on Monday.
"And on the Saturday following will
be published Pljiladelphische Zeitung.
or Newspaper itj High Dutch, which
will continue to be published on Satur-
days once a forlnight ready to be de-
livered at Ten a Plock. to Country Sub-
scribers. Advertisements are taken in
by the Printer htreof, or by Mr. Louis
Timothee. Language Master. who trans-
lates them."
In undertaking this new enterprise
Franklin expected to secure a liberal
support from the JVerman population of
the province, fog whom he had lbeen
doing considerable printing, but in this
he was disappointed, and the publica-
tion of the Zeitung was discontinued
after a few numbers had been issued.
The Zeitung wa3 a small sheet of
four pages, 6% by 9 inches, the text
printed 'in double columns with Roman
type. and at the bottom of the fourth
page bore the Imprint: "Philadelphia:
Gedruckt bey B. Franklin in der
Marck-strasse. wo diese Zeitungen vor
5 Shillings des Jabras zu bekommen,
und Advertisements zu bestellen sind."
The first number was issued June 10,
1732. and the second "Sonnabend den
24. Juni. 1732." The publication of the
Zeitung, therefore, antedates by seven
years the Hoch-Deutsch Pennsylva-
nische Geschicht-Schreiber, published
by Christopher Saur.-Cbicago Times-
Herald.

HIS HAT AND UMBRELLA.
Thsl Man Took a Qulek Luncheon
Sign at its Word.
He was undoubtedly from the coun-
try His umbrella. a big cotton affair,
would lhav? given him away even had
he not had one trousers leg tucked Into
a IxMit. IIh, wtvmlered into one of the
bigp qvicek luliimtl'oni pies in lower
lrBr i-, .,*v i(,'w:1-: I-,!: 'r for some
STATE OF OHIO, CITY OF TOLEDO,
LUCAS COUNTY. -
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the
city of Toledo, county aud State afore-
said, and that said firm will pay the sum
of one hundred dollars for each and
every case of catarrh that cannot be
cured by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
.RANK J. CHNKY.
Sworn to before me and subscribed in
my presence, this 6th day of December,
A D.1886.
SeAL A. W. GLzASON.
I ---_- Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
nally, and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces of the system. Seod
for testimonials, free.
F. J. cfm & Co., Toledo, 0.,
Sold by Druggists, 75 cents.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
thing to eat and was just sitting down
at a table when his eye caught a sign
which read: "Watch Your Hats! The
Management Will Not Be Responsible
For Umbrellas and Hats Unless Cheek-
ed by the Cashier."
"Where's this here cashier?" he ask-
ed the woman who came to wait on
him.
"Up there in the little cage by the
door." said the waitress.
The farmer stalked to the cashier's
desk and laid down his umbrella and a
big hat that was new five or six years
ago. The cashier looked up in amaze-
ment.
"Keep your hat," she said. "It will
be all right" I
The farmer walked beck to his table.
read the sign again andtthought it over.
Then he climbed on a chair and took
the sign from its book. He carried it
up to the cashier.
"What does this mean?" he asked.


I


-Manufactuers of-

DOORS, SASH, BINMS

All Biilier Sumnlies
10 m art3111


CHARLESTON, S.


C.
438-1y


I


Dem't lisgMlt YM ylAver.
iver trouble quickly result in serious
eamplicadtic, and the masa who aeglects hi
liver has little reprd for health. Abotfie
of Brown- Iron Bitterltakem nam and then
wiU keep the liver in parfet order. If the
dmm developed, Brown. Ikm Bitters
will care it per anmy o. th
tlIty wi ashlw Iew itsU 1e,
B&wlIWru Bitem isMu bby adealWW



PAT=NTS ,ib.I
A AU S TOS PATEUlTAMLTYT
Notice "Inventive Ae"
Book"HowtoobtainPaet *

L 9 I -
usa'%*a 1mm was.- .-..^^^^~t^^^ 'b^^^ .cAt


t


Capital CityLivery, Feed
AND
SALE STABLES,
WITH
Double and Single Teams,
BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE.
SADDLE HORSES.
Patronage Solicited
Satisfaction Intended.


W. C. TULLY.
Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, t he most
wonderful medical discover of the age,
pleasant and refreshing t' tihe tas'e, act
gently and positively on kidnevys. liver
and bowels, cleansing the enitire- system,
dispel colds, cure headache. fever, hab-
itual constipation andI biJousnes4.
Please buy and try a b)4x of C'. '. C. to-
day: 10, 25. 30 cents. Sold :tanl guaran-
teed to cure by aI druggisIs.


JOSEPH DUNCA\N


Mule aer and oEfba1imer
W" Dealer in MarMe Foreign and
Sonme'ric. Orders Filled ;,n Sih .rt Notice.
Se' his cuts and prices *~-.ir.- sending
'. 7nev outsi.le the State. 44-1v

W. A. NOWLIN.


A Plmly iletae ChMes.
A family medicine chest for ten cents
In a pretty litt enameled metal box
you the means of- keeping the
*whole family healthy, from baby to good
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist and
get a bax of Cascarets Candy tcathartic
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sick
headache, dyspepsia, pimples. eleepleg-
ne s worm and nearly every other ail-
ment are cred by some form of con-
stipation and in that little box you have
a perfect remedy always at hand. Save
your doctor bills and prevent serious ilE-
nes by t tuse he sweet. dainty little
pieces of candy that make you well and
kt*-epyo welL We recommend Casca-
rets to all our readers.

Tie Lariest ail lost Coilect

Rstaliiskiehit Sutb.


GEOS s. RAiER & SO





00,
A.4j$


TmB wriKILLY TA T.T4An TA ttujwAY, JANUARY 17, 1901.
.------i--- ...-------. ""'- r'--,,-i. ---- ------"----,---------


am

u We I T.,hass .a tthe oflee.
C TrncT. asitor d Proprietor.
THE JUSTIC-n S' ANNUAL.
The paper.bound v umes of the
Manual of the statute of Florida,
applicable to matters i which Jus-
tices of the Peace ~nd county Judges
have jurisdiction, prep red by Judge
Raney, are now in the hands of the
Secretary of State, y for sale at
1.00 per volume. T bound vol-
umes will be deliverein about two
weeks, and the latter will then be
distributed to Justices of the Peace
and County Judges. .
The volume contain 8s, in addition
to the statutes referred to, such pro-
visions of the State jonatitution as
are necessary to t4 purpose of
the work, and rules:-of evidence
and forms of prjoejure in both
civil and criminal cases. It
has also an ample i 'dex, and em-
braces the numerous d anges which
legislation subsequent to the Re-
vised Statutes has made in that
volume, rendering Phe use of
the session laws Isinge 1891
necessary to an understanding
of our statutes. 1 The Man-
ual will, therefore, to bhe extent con-
templated by the act iinder which it
was framed, supply 4ur statute law
in one book.
Providential and other causes, over
which no one had anr control, have
delayed the book months beyond the
expectation of those engaged in get-
ting it out. But it iJl bP the
less serviceable on tht account.
A FAKE SPECIAL.
On the patent freoit page of the
Monticello Tribune oi January 11th
we find the following startling arti-
cle:
"A special from NMadison, Fla,
says Thursday night two legroes,
Jim Denson and a hilfbrother, were
taken from the county jail,- by per-
sons unknown;, criei into the woods
about a.half mile yom towniaud
hung. The bodies were also riddled
with bullets.
"They are the per ns, who a few
weeks ago, were rged with the
killingmg ,of F 'Redding, a
farmer residing in northern part
of Lbon county. T y ed to Geor-
gia, were arrested, turned to Flor-
ida and confined in he Leon county
jail. -n
"While attending a'entertain-
ment a- the of :i ume Thursday
night, given by the Knights of Py-
thias, the Sheriff wa informed that
some one wished t see him. On
reaching the street he keys of the
jail were demanded f him. He re-
fused, stating that e did not have
them, but several min seized him and
succeeded in getting them. To re-
pair to the jail and ecunte their pur-
pose was the work f a short time.
The night was cold nd rainy.
"There was no n eor excitement
and but few of the itizens knew of


the lynching until riday morning.
The sound of the fi ng of guns was
heard by many, bu no notice was
taken of it, as during Christmas and
New Year holidays, the explosion of
fireworks in town ad the firing of
pistols in the subur waq of nightly
occurrence. From te number of
empty cartridges o nd at the place,
it is estimated thi the number of
lynchers was a hun ed or more."


As a matter of fa
was ever committed
and none of the p
even resided in Leo
that time a man nai
killed in Madison
foundation for the
may have been laic
it should be charge
obscure as the authi
stories are calculate
great harm, and
them out in such an i
ner should be made
The Tribute maa
to blame- underth
it is he who can ma
the irresponsible a
, us who we have
an outrage apon h


in Leon county
rtaes mentioned
county. About
Ced Redding was
county, and the
est of the story
there, but why
i to Leon is as
r's name. Such
I to do a county
Hose who send
responsible man-
to suffer for it.
,of course, is not


haethe
hor ani
thank


members of the River and Harbor
Committee are from these States.
"Naturally the harbors and rivers
which need improving, with the ex-
ception of the Mississippi river, are
in the coast States. That explains
why it is that the bulk of the appro-
priations go to less than one half of
the States of the Union. And it is
but natural that the members of the
River and Harbor Committee should
be from those States. They know
more about the needs of rivers and
harbors than do members who live
in interior States.
"But because the coast States get
the bu|k of the river and harbor ap-
propriations it does not follow that
the interior States do not get any
benefits from them. The products
of the interior States, those of the
farms as well as those of the factories,
have to go to the seaboard on their
way to foreign markets. The ocean
freight rates depends largely upon
the condition of the rivers leading
to the sea and the harbors. Good
harbors mean lower rates from the in-
terior to the sea. Lower ocean and
river rates mean higher prices to the
producers in the interior. Therefore
interior States are about as deeply
interested in river and harbor appro-
priations as are the coast States. The
only advantage the coast States have
over the interior States in the matter
of river and harbor appropriations
is that improved harbors contribute
to the growth of the seaport cities.
"Evidently Mr. Cushman, in attack-
ing the River and Harbor bill, aimed
to get an opportunity to make a
speech rather than to complain of
injustice done interior States. It can
hardly be otherwise than that he un-
derstands the situation thoroughly.
If there were real force in the point
he made it would have attracted the
attention of the interior States long
before Mr. Cush man made it the sub-
ject of a speech."


SOUTHERN REPRESENTATION.
During the debate on the Hopkins
reapportionmeafbtlb a vote was taken
incidentally which may be considered
approximately a test of the strength
in the iHouse ,of the proposition to
reduce the representation of those
States that have adopted constitu-
tional amendments which disfran-
chise a large part of-the negro vote.
A motidh'to embody the principle
of the-Crumpacker bill in the reap-
portionnient act was defeated by a
vote of 115 to 85.
It seems to be generally conceded
that the Crumpacker bill is dead, for
this session, at least, and that the
prospect of its revival is dim.
It cannot be denied that there is
constitutional authority for such leg-
islation, but the more level-headed
Republicans are convinced that even
its agitation is impolitic.
President McKinley is known to
be opposed to any attempt to reduce
the proportionate representation of
the South, and to have used his in-
fluence to discourage any tendency
in that direction. Like efforts have
been made by other Republicans
high in power and influence. It is
probable that the Republican party
is not displeased with the elimination
of a large part of the negro vote in
the South, as it will relieve them of
much of the pressure of the negro
politicians of the South for official


recognition.
The idea of building up a white
Republican party in the South is
gaining favor with the Republican
leaders rapidly, and it is admitted
that such an attempt will be utterly
hopeless so long as the negro is the
recipient of his present share of offi-
cial favors, or anything like it-At-
lanta Journal


ance, but, One of the notable disclosures of
name of the recent census is the great in-
d inform crease in the population of Florida,
for such which has increased 45 percent. in
nity.. ten years, the gain of Florida be-
tween 1870 and 1890 being at an al-
,CIL most identical ratio. At the close of


capital to the development of the
horticultural, phosphate and lumber
interests, and to the popularity of
some Florida cities as places for win-
ter residence. Much of the area of
Florida is under water, some of it is
marshy, and these obstacles to its de-
velopment have had to be overcome.
Yet no other American State, except
a few of the sparsely settled Terri-
tories newly admitted as States since
1888, has increased more rapidly in
population than has Florida.-New
York Sun.
The next Legislature of Florida
should make an effort to equalize
taxes. The member or members
who can reach a proper conclusion in
this direction will deserve, and un-
undoubtedly receive, thanks of a suf-
fering people. If the taxes of Flor-
ida were equalized, assessments
would be lowered, the revenue would
be increased, and the material wel-
fare of the people as a whole would
be greatly advanced. The people's
representatives should legislate2 for
all the people. The rich should not
be favored at the expense of the
poor.-Gainesville Sun.
Carolina's Gold Mine.
The phosphate beds of South Car-
olina have yielded an immense reve-
nue to that State, as will be shown
by the following statement.
Royalties paid into the State Treas.
ury from 1870 to 1900, inclusive,
amounted to $3,242,968.53. The
smallest amount paid in any one year
was in 1870, when the State received
$1,989. The largest amount in any
one year, 1889, was $237,150. In
the early days of the industry the
State virtually had no competition in
the markets of the world, and the
companies mining received from $6
to $8 per ton for the rock.
This price stimulated the compa-
nies to put forth every effort to se-
cure rock, and the result was that
from 175,000 to 235,000 tons were
put upon the market each year, and
the State received $1 per ton royalty
for all rock sold. Now, owing to the
great depreciation in the value of the
South Carolina rock, caused by the
development of the phosphate beds
in Tennessee and Florida, and the
opening up of phosphate deposits in
foreign countries, the State receives
only 25 cents per ton royalty where
the selling price does not exceed $3
per ton.
U. D.of C. Fleeting Called.-
A meeting of the Anna Jackson
Chapter, United .Daughters of the'
Confederacy, is caledIor nae. Sat.
urday afternoon January 1 9th, at
3:30 o'clock, at the residence o(tMrs.
Governor Bloxham, to celebrate the
birthday of Gen. Robt. E. Lee. A
lull attendance of all the members is
desired, as business of importance
will be laid before the meeting.


Can't Fight Here.
The Cincinnati Post Monday
afternoon wired Governor Jennings
to ascertain if Jeffries and Rublin
would be permitted to fight a. lim-
ited number of rounds in Florida.
The Governor replied that prize-
fighting in this State was prohibited
by law, and that the law would be
enforced.
On the Inauguration.
Ex-Governor Bloxham, in retiring
from the Gubernatorial chair, can
have the consolation of knowing that
it was perhaps only a constitutional
provision that prevented him from
being able to be his own successor,
as two successive terms in that office
is unconstitutional in 'Florida.-
Gainesville News.
The inaugural at Tallahassee Tues-
day was a red letter day in the Cap-
ital City's history. It is now Gover-
nor Jennings and ex-Governor Blox-
ham. The Sun feels justified in
saying that Judge Jennings will
make the people of Florida an offi-
cial to be proud of. A servant of the
people and not a boss of the people
of the State will be his plan, as he
puts it.-Lakeland Sun.
Florida's new Governor, Judge
W. S. Jennings, was inaugurated last
Tuesday with imposing ceremonies,
and the Record predicts that he wll
make for the State one of the best
governors she has ever had. His
administration will be a wise and
progressive one, and the interests of
Florida and her people will be his
constant aim to protect and advance.
-DeLand Record.
In his inaugural address at Talla-
hassee, Tuesday Governor Jennings
touched upon at least two subjects
that will strike a popular chord
throughout the State. The two sub.
jets to which we have reference are,
first, "a uniform and equal rate of
taxation." and seconnd unnui u.-".


man Bryan Jennings. Mrs. Amanda
Jennings was peculiarly interested in
the event, as she had partly raised
Hon. Willinm J. Bryan. The vote
for Vice-President was cast in the
hat of Master Jennings.
After the vote was cast and an-
nounced, Governor Jennings said
that four years ago he had the same
honor as the present Electors had en-
joyed today in casting their vote for
Mr. Bryan. He spoke in a very
complimentary manner of the Demo-
cratic candidates, Bryan and Ste-
phenson. Each Elector responded
in like manner, and the board ad-
journed.
Regret His Departure.
The retirement of Brother Car-
penter from the pulpit of this chi*ch
affects the League of Tallahassee to
a sensible degree.
During the few years of its exist-
ence as an organized body here it has
never been in so prosperous a condi-
tion as now, its members are more in
number, greater in faith for their fu-
ture and stronger than ever be-
fore in the cause of the Master. To
whose efforts do we feel that we owe
our present condition? To none
other than to our passing minister,
Brother Carpenter.
My Dear Sir, I beg to assure you
In ha..isf ^f a*.- K6a6 L .n -


the military and civic parades made
up a spectacle not soon to be forgot-
ten. The inaugural address was a
masterful effort, and foreshadowed
his message to the next Legislature.
The new Governor comes in loaded
with honors and the responsibilities
of office, and ex-Governor Bloxham
retires from active politics, carrying
with him the love and esteem of all
Floridians. We predict a prosper-
ous quadrennium.-Titusville Advo-
cate. .:
William S. Jennings, who was on
Tuesday, with fitting ceremony, in-
augurated Governor of Florida, en-
ters upon his important duties under
extremely auspicious circumstances.
He begins hisr administration with
the State upon the threshold of an
era of progress and prosperity that
promises to be unequaled in all its
history. He was the choice of an
undivided party, and he assumes
office *ith the question of the right
of the white man to rule, which has
distracted the South so many years,
forever settled. Thus the way is
smooth, and the future full of possi-
bilities. Governor Jennings will
have ample opportunity to advance
the interests of his State, and we
doubt not that he will make full and
good use of it. Our congratulations
and best wishes to Governor Jen-
nings.-Orlando Sentinel-Reporter-
Gov. Bloxham's Peculiarity.
The Florida Journal, in referring
to one of Governor Bloxham's pecu-
liarities, which retained for him
thousands of friends in all sections
of the State, says:
"William D. Bloxham can now
write an X before his name. He
has made the best governor that
Florida has ever had by all odds, and
he will be remembered as the only
man who thus far served the State
twice in that capacity. Urbane, pol-
ished' and dignified, Mr Bloxham is
a fine specimen of the southern gen-
tleman of the good old school, and
one, moreover, who is gifted with an
eloquence peculiarly his own. Those
who enjoyed the governor's ac-
quaintance will not fail to recall one
of his peculiarities, and one which
doubtless contributed much to his
popularity. He never forgot a face
or the man that went with it. He
may have met you but once, and that
may have been, let us say, two years
ago, but encounter him on the streets
of Tallahassee, of Jacksonville or
Tampa-it mattered not where-
and that cordial greeting, properly
labeled and addressed, was certain
to ring out. The instinctive power
of memorizing names-and faces, is a
great gift-especially for a politician,
and that is what, in the best sense,
LWilliam D. Bloxham has always
been.'
Florida Electors Vote for. Bryaa.
Hon. W. H. -Ellis, Hon. John S.
Beard, Hon. Samuel J. Hilburn and
Hon. Martin L. Williams, Presiden-
tial Electors for Florida, met in the
Executive office Monday and cast
the vote of Florida for Hon. William
Jennings Bryan and and Hon. Adlai
E. Stevenson. Hon. M. L. Williams
was elected chairman and Hon. S. J.
Hilbumrn secretary. Hon. Wm, H. Ellis
was selected as messenger to take
the returns to Washington City.
Among the interested spectators
present at the casting of Florida's
Electoral vote were Governor Jen-
nings, Mrs. Jennings, Mrs. Amnan da
Jennings, the Governor's mother,
Miss Grace Mann and Master Sher-


cerely regret your going away and
that our love and very best wishes
for your happiness, peace and plenty,
here and hereafter, be another souv-
enir kept in the jeweled casket of
your memory.
I now offer in view of the general.
feeling of regret among the leaguers,
and at their request, the following
resolutions, asking at the same time
that a copy-be spread upon-the min-
utes of the league, a copy to be
delivered to the subject, and a copy
printed in spch paper as the league
shall design te:
1st. Be itiresolved that it is the
sense of th4 League of Tallahassee
that the parking with our pastor and
leader, Brother W. J. Carpenter,
gives cause for regret to the mem-
bers. | -
2d. That we appreciate his hard
working eff&ts to upbuild this body
and assure him of our intention of
continuing in the house which "looks
up and lifts up."
3d. That it is the sense of the
League th"t our best wishes be
offered for: his happiness, and that a
continuance of his power for good
among all alike be long accorded to
him, and that when the Master calls,
as call some day he surely will, our
retiring minister will find his
"election sire," and that absent faces
at the gate to greet him from the
Tallahassee League will all be made
complete in the years that are to fol-
low after.
W. J. HODGES,
I FRANK BLACK,
N. E. GALLIc.
Christipas at Lake Jackson.
tCabwded out last week.)
On Wednesday evening of Christ-
mas week a free entertainment of
stereopticon pictures was given by
Prof. Clark to the colored people of
"Schitz-u-o-ka" plantation. Sev-
eral hundred people and crowds of
children from the neighboring plan-
tations congregated and viewed the
dissolving pictures with great ex-
pressions of delight. The scenes in
the life of Christ, such as "Christ
preaching in the Synagogue," "Christ
at Lazarus' Tomb," etc., by Tissot-
seemed to impress them almost with
superstitious awe.
A musical entertainment followed,
and the distribution of garments and
other Christmas gifts from three
barrels and a box full of things sent
by one of the churches at Kingston,
N. Y, where Prof. Clark made an
appeal for the colored people at one
of his reoeni services.


Infant Caps in variety.


Handkerchiefs, Corsets. HfterI].
Wools. .inens. and other materials
FNncy Work.


Kid Gloves a Specialty.


Orders by mail promptly and canre
filled.

TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.


I
PAIN-I-OIa!


A WONDERFUL r

Household Medicine
Cuames Neuralgic, Rheumatic, Nervous or Spasmodic Pains,
Toothache, Headache, Backache, Sprains, Braises, Lame-
ane Cramp Colic, Diarrhoea, Dysentery, Stings of Insects,
Sw llings of all Kinds, Stiff Neck, Soreness, Sore Throat,
Si' Stomach or Sea Sickness. In cases of Bad Coughs,
Cols or Pnuemonia, it affords

QUICK RELIEF.


MTO


Oix-re,


It~o


Pay.


SWEET HERB

LIVER REGULATOR
-FOB-- I
Billiousness, Constipation, Heartburn, Indigestion, fleadache, and
Ailments resulting from a Disordered Liver, such as Loss Of
Appetite, Despondency, Blues, Weakness, Tired Feeling
and Inactivity of the Mind.
It stimulates and purifies the Blood.


Japanese Eye Water
Cures Sore or Inflamed Eyes, Granulated Eye Lids, and is soothing U
strengthening to Weak Eyes.


Never pains the eye to use it, but is guaranteed to care
sore eyes quicker than any other remedy ever used.

IMPORTANT
To Horse Owners and Stock DealersI

If you own mules or horses, you should by all means keep at
command

Walker's Dead Shot Colic Cu-
FOR MULES AND HORSES.
% horse
It is gntnuteod to relieve any case of colic in mulesO ro
ten minutes. It is the world's great specific for colic. It can e
istered by any one who has intelligence enough to know how to
a horas. .A


Guarartee.w-t.o Cure,


AI A
RH~NTS ijeAFF


i


Hats now openl a select aasortrnK
Millinery and Fancy Goodh.


T. 5. E. Ralr
WU rnpaseger train
days and Saturdav of 6"2
Schedule effective Dec. 1,9 .
a:ead down.
8.OOa. m L... wacis a.
9:15 a. m. Ar..Talahas l
Tickets will be for sale at Dr.
Store. Thomas City. and at thei
minute before leaving.
For information as to freight or
to Dr. Lewis, agent, or Capt.Tb
tor t train.-
S.ack*ifl",tet train at Bell Air
returning leave Tallahssee in t
for Thomas City. UiM q
R- L. B& err. Gener

Registration Nt
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIV -
City Registration. books wU ll J
cording0tolaw for the reziM.
the approachingmr Annual Electiouoflm
at the Council Chamber itn the ty
see on Wednesday. January mU', A.
and will continue open on Wedneudit1!
urdayo each week lnterve, ,n r
hor. of 9 a. m. and 2 p. mP
Wednesday, February l:.th A. ".
*Tallahassee. Fia.. J.an i. Go
Notice of Application for pe
Sell Uquors, Wines a ndi .
PUBLIC NOTICE Iq HERRBY GIVllI
Melvin M. Le has filed wha?
County Commissoners of Leon ..,
Stateof Florida. his appllcationf--r
selh quor. wines and be-r inr e.
No. 13. of aid enauty and State- at .
plication will be acted on by the Q
County Com.missioner. at their na
meeting. which will be held ontheso .
In February. A D. 1901, at tena44r;
an the forenoon of said day. And Me
hereby calls upon any citizen ofll;*
Distrct who may desire to do o. t
if any there be. at the said next regulwn
of sa Board, why such pernlt dS.
granted to the applicants ""
fy order of the Board of County oe&
er of Leon county Florida. thi 7th -
ary. 1901. C A. aylje
Clerk Board of County CoB Id0j,.
county, Florida.

MILLINERY
-FOR-





Miss Adele Gerard


Sold on a


80 Pi






i* )
.Ad
* 6$'


THIS WERKLY TAL1l ROS8~~ TIU1$8DAY. JAN"UAJAY 17. t901.


aAI'6oluteJOY Pure-


For the third of a century the
standard for strength and purity. It
makes the hot bread, hot biscuit,
cake and other pastry light, sweet

and excellent in every quality.
No other -baking powder is
"just as good as Royal," -.either in


strength, purity


or wholesomeness.

Many low priced, imitation baking powder are
upon the market. These are made with alma,
Snd care should be taken to avoid them. ashSm
- is a poison, never to be taken in the bod.


JAYAL BAKING POWDER CO., 00 WILLIAM ST., NEW YORK.
a.


Governor Jennings ant family are
for the present domiciled at th.A Leon.
The Dentit. Dr. 1. A. Shine.
Mrs. Perry G. Wall, Jr.. of Tampa. is
visiting her father, Adjutant-Gene-ral
HBo tuan.
Mr. Robt. G. Blake, o. Ocala, is in the
city on a visit to his sister Mrs. R. ti.
Gorman.
The most soothmg. healing and anti-
eptic application ever devl-ed is De-
Wiltl's Witch Hazel Salve. It relieveB
at once and cures piles, sores, eczema
and skin diseases. Beware of imitations.
All dealers.
-Mr Jessie Williams, of Waldo. is vis~
*itig at the home of he r father, Captain
JL W. raylor.
Judge Albert W. Hiorton and wife, of
Topeka, Kan., are receLt tourist arrivalhe
and are comfortably located at Miss DIa
mon'e for the winter.
YoudMmld know that Foley's Honey
Taris absolutely the best for ail
d.1e the throat and lungs. Dea-
an "rixed guarantee it to give

city political pot has commenced
l immer, but as yeit i seems to be a
hunt.
The registration books have been
pmed by the mayor. See nouce in a-
Uber column.
Miss Pat aIning, of Manning. as.a
the mauguaation guest uo ASli. E J.
Jchnston.
Levy Bros. have purchased the laige
stock of general merchandim can led iy
I. J. Richardson & Sons in the A ue'~
building.
Mims Elizabeth Fleming, of Jacksmn-
ville, after a. week's visit with Mrs.
George Lewis, left for home on "' huib-
day, accompanied by her brother, li.-u
tenant C. Seton Flh ming.
If troubled with a aeak d gestion,
belching, sour stomach, or if you feel
dub after eating, t y < hamerliesi
Stomach and Liver Taule e Price,.25
cents. Samples free at H igt.t & Bro.'s
drugstore.


Dr. Louis Horsey, of Fernandina, as-
uistant State Health Officer, was in the
4ety this week on official business.
Hon. Martin L. Williams, one of Flor
idea's Presidential Electors, was ud-
mitted to practice in the Supreme court
a laut Tuesday.
Mr. W. c. Douglass, oIft. Louis, Mo.,
arrived on last Friday and is the gue.-t
of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Lewis. Mr. Dowu-
less one of our regular winter visitors
Save doctors' bills by giving Foley's
Honey and Tar to infants and-Thildren
in time to prevent pneumonia or cropp,
which are fatal to so many thousands of
Babies. Wight & Bro.
Colonel and Mrs. Livmgtston went out
Sunday to Mr. T. H. Hal's place,. at
Bradfordville, and shot birds with him
Monday. They allaU brought in large bags
at night.
Bradfordville now boaqs of one of the
most flourishing little Sunday Schools in
the county.
Mrs. Boxhorn and children left ifor
8elma. Ala., where they will make taeir
future home. Mr, Boxhorn. and Ier
'mother. Mrs. Cotner, will follow late.
.Ms.. S. Harris, of Holly Hill. Vian-
&a county, is visiting her lather, Rev.
Dr. Carter. .
LevyBros. has bought out Ricbrd-
8111n and bons entire stock of goodsnd
is busy removing it to his tore. Mewre.
R icsardson and Sons will open a iew


Mr. H. W. Biddle, of Philadelphia. is
a g,,est at Jasmine Inn.
Dr. W. E. Lewis. Dentist. Phone No.
e8. 48-10t
Geo. W. Howland. of Ormon 1, was a
recent visitor, to the capital city.
Cut this out and take it to V*ight &
Bro.'s diig store aid ge.t a free san p e
of Chaml e-lain't, Stonu chi and Liver
1 ablets, the tbst physie. They al o cure
disorders of tl e stoiaclh, bik stin aai d
headache.
J. H. Treadwell, a prominent lawyer
of Arcadia, was at the capit;W on legal
iusineas Thursday.
Mias Jmucile Colclough, of Gauiesville,
was the guest of MinA Ena Taylor for in-
auguration we-k.
Mr. and Mrs. li. S. Knapp, Miss Grace
K,.app and Mibs Mattie Saunemrs, of
Braolordviale, were here for the iLaugu-
nrauon.
Such httle ills' a 'a Witt's Little
Early Risers are very -easily taken, and
they ae wonderfully effective in
cleansing the liver an4 bowels. All
'dealeip.- -;
Miss Fanny Sullivau f Pensacola came
to the Cap t.4d to attend the inaugural
ceremonies5.
OCl. C. P. Lovell and wife, were
guests of Mrs. E. T. Williams on Ca!-
houli etteet duru". inauguration.
Mr. G. (Colclough and family of Gaines-
ville were Kue-ts of Mr. and Mrs. H. C.
Crawford for the inauguration.
Chtappt-d hal;tm:n. cracked lips and
rouglhbo.-s of iw tkin, cured quickly by
1-':ijler s ilve, tile uis(t ihea liig ointment
in the wuril. Wig'iht & Brln.
Mi-s I-al.i ts-e martin oft. Ocala, Mrs.
Al'e,-K. .k-vile and tMri. E W. Gray
I J., kau.v.ille were gutstte of Mrs. J.
-luarl Le-wiM during inauguration week.


Mrs. W. B. Ciarkson and Mrs. Boykin
B McCai *.' J.ackoonville, were guests
ot Mr.-. Fred T. Myers for the inaugura-
tion.
Mrs. C osby Dawkins of Jack: o iville,
who has been the guest of her mother,
Mrs. F. P. Gilmore, left for home on
Friday.
Quality and not quantity makes De-
Wait's Little Early kusers such valuable
little liver pills. All dealers.
Mr. Angus Pitterson, a distinguished
lawyer of Mad s 'o, Fla., was in the city
Sunday attending the installation ser-
vies of the new pastor of the Prebbyte-
nan church.


Mr. C. E. Bradley, of Spencer, N. Y.,
arrived here Saturday last. Mr. Brad-
ley is the owner of the New Hope Dairy
farm, one of the finest dairy farms in the
county. He says that when he left
Spencer the boys were skating in the
streets.
The merited reputation for curing
piles, otes and skin diseases acquired
by DeWitte Witch Hazel Salve, has led
to the making of worthless counterfeits.
Be sure to get only DeWltt's Salve. Al
dealers.
Mr. Geo. E. Lewis returned from Pou-
keepsie, N. Y.. on last Friday, Mr. Lewis
gduated with honors at the Virginia
MVitary Institute last term and after-
wards went to the Busines College at
Pougbkeepese, where he took a four
months course.


Purity and Correctness

VS. MONEY.


11ho's Yoow Doctor?


Ease your mind and lighten your
spirits by having a good hearty spell of
laughter at the inimitible big mninistrels
of Al. G. Field. at the opeia house to-
night,Jauuary 17. 1901.
Why suffer from Chills and Fever
when it is so easy to get cured by using
Smith's Chill and Fever Tonic. Thou-
sands are being cured by this wonderful
prescription, were every tung else has
failed. Remember if it cures you It costs
you fifty cents, if it dots not it costs you
nothing. 461m
We are selling Stationery at cost-go-
ing :out of the business.
TAjI-A HAS5EAJx STATIONERY STOR..
Mr. T. P. Strckland, a merchant aI
prominent business man of lamonia, wss
was in city yesterday -
Mr. Hugh Fletcher of East Oadaden,
came over to do his trading s usual
Wednesday. .
0Commimssiner McLin is pleasantly lo-
cated at Mrs. Governor Walker's, corner
residence, south of the Capitol.
To Cure mostptio FoMever.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c
or 25c. If C. C. C. fail to cure, drug-
gists refund Money.
Prof. L. W. Buchholtz, who has for
years been Superintendant of Public In-
struction in Hillsborough county, has
been selected to do Normal School work
ot the State Seminary4jTalthaumee, com-
mencing in March. He is one of the most
experienced educators in the State, and
the Seminary is fortunate in securing
him to take charge of this part of the
work.
Why walk around looking like a dead
man, and continue to suffer from Chills
and Fever when you can be cured by
using Smith's Chill and Fever Tonic.
Spend fifty cents and give it a trial. Re-
member that if it t.ese not cure you
your dealer will cheerfully refund your

money. 46-1m


Al. G. Field has had fifteen years ex-
perience in.the minstrel business, and is
now on his sixteenth annual tour. His
company now comprises the best vocal-
ists. pautomine experts, the great Au-
stralian acrobats, the famous Faust fam-
ily, commedians,t n fact all the high
class novelties which now characterize
the up-to-date minstrel troupe, at the
opera house tonight, January 17, 1901.
Mr. Pitt, of the United States internal
revenue service, is in the city to see if
the proper revenue stamps have been af-
fixed to all legal documents, deeds, etc.
Ladies living in Florida can have just
as beautiful complexion as those in the
north if they use Smith's Chill and Fe-
ver Tonic. It no only cures Chils and
Fever in all its forms, but gives you an
appetite and a beautiful complexion.
Remember no cure no pay. 46-1m
Col. Fred L. Robertson, of Brooksville,
who cane to. the capital for inaugura-
tion, is still in the city. Mr. Robertson
was appointed by Governor Jennings as
one of a committee to examine the books
of the various offices at the capitol.


Al. G. Field's Orchestra is c mducte
by H. G. Thayer, a pupil of Leipac &
Berlin. He is a violin soloist of the
firm merit and has played in many of
the leading orchestras of America, at
the opera house tonight, January 17.
10A1


Spottsman are finding fine port in the
Tallahassee country.
Miss Evelyn Winthrop gave a card
party to a few friends Tuesday evening.
Miss Hatty and Miss Eva Campbell,
of Mount Pleasant. Fla., are here at-
tending the West 'lorida Seminary.
Dr. Gardner, of New York. who was
with us last winter has returned again
and in pleasantly domiciled at the St.;
James hotel The doctor has sommfite
setters with him this year and is ex-
pecting fine sport.
Judge R. A. Whitfield issued 47 mar-
riage licenses during the last mouth of
the old century-four to white couples
and forty-three to colored persons.
Scrofula in the blood shows itself
sooner or later in swellings, sores, erup-
tions. But Hood's Sarsaparilla com-
pletely cures it..
Rev. A. L. Woodward has purchased
the Henry Bernreuter cottage on Clinton
and Boulevard "streets, and wilf in fu-
ture reside there. The property was
purchased from Mrs W. D. Hart,.
Mr. Sam R. Flynne was in the city
yesterday as the advance agent of hi'
majesty, King Priscus II. who will ar-
rive at Pensacola Feb. 18-19 at which
time the Peneaoolians will have a grand
carnival. There will be a fleet of United
States large battleships in the harbor
that will add greatly to the interest of
the occasion.
A young man should not neglect any
opportunity of getting a home of his
own. An easy way to do a) is tosubscribe
for the new series of the Building and
Loan Association. The series will be
closed soon, and the opportunity will be
lost.
Hanr ison's Bros'. Minstrels, which ap-
pear here Tuesday, Jan. 22, are a guar-
anteed attraction. As a guarantee of
good faith, they give two performances
a day. See the parade and cake walk on
the street.
After LaOrippe-What?
Usually a racking cough and a general
feeling of weakness. Foley's Honey and
Tar is guaranteed tl cure the *-griplpe
cough" and make you strong and well.
Wight & Bro.
Al. G Field Big Minstrels, the mobt
popular troup that tours the South, will
perform at the opera house tonight, Jain.
17th.


-AT-


SOHRADER'S

Persons who suffer from indigestion
cannot expect to live long, because they
cannot eat the food required to not rish
the body and the products of the un
digested foods they do eat poison the
blood. It is i nportant to cure indiges-
tion as soon as possible, and the best
method of doing this is to use the prep-
aration known as Kodol Dyspepsia Cure.
It digebts what you eat and restores all
the digestive organs to perfect health.
All deaklrs.
-We are selling Stationery at~cost-go-
ing out of the business.
TAT.LAASSBEEAN STATIONERY STORE.
Cheap for cash at T. J. Roberts', on
Adams street, corn, 9aet, hay, bran,
cooked cow feed. flour in barrel and half
barrels. Besides this you will always
find a choice line of groceries, cheap.
41-tt


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


for Sm-
has been
Call or
31-tf


Call at the Tallahaseean office, see
sample and buy in Ton lots, or more.

For Sale.
"Lafi in Jackson, .eon and Tavlor
counties. Maj. Robert Gamble, agent,
Tallahassee. Fla. 43 tf.
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
We are selling Statiopery at co st-go-
ing out of the businew.
TM.IJ.AIASSItKAW TATIONERY STORK.
All kinds Agricultural Implements at
Yaeger's.
To THE D&AF.-A rich lady, cured of
her Deafness and Noises in the Head by
Dr. Nizholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $1J,000 to his Institute. so that deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drumnm
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue. Ne*
York


THE GREAT

Liver Regulator
Douglas' Improved Liver Regulator
at Schrader's.
To the Deaf.
A rich lady. cured of her deafness and
noises in the head by Dr. Nicholson's
Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10,000 to his
Institute, so thas deaf people unable to
procure the Ear Drums ma) have them
free. Address No. 1296 The Nicholson
Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue. New
York. 14-ly


Seed Oats.
Ruet Proof, May Seed Oats,
by L CYaeger.

Wood!


for sale


For sale by Gilmore & Davis Co.
FULL CORD
Guaranteed and delivered in city at $2.50
pr cord. Sold in 8 foot lengths only.
No deliveries made unless yard is acces-
sible to wagon. Terms cash, or due on
presentation of account. 9

Sponges, Sponges,


-AT


SCHRADER'S

Mis Blake's anitarium.
Next door north of Le Hotel, open all
the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars apply to
Ml= SAUJ K BLAKX, Proper.
81-6m TalhW *ee. Fla.
V


m o&&8* mo-


For preparing and planting your
Garden is approaching. The
next in importance to a well
"fixed" soil is the seed, and the


SEEDS Y WA NTB B-i


Mr. Robert Gamble, of Thoomasville,
was in the city la" Friday on business.
Mism Mamie Walker has been in the
city the past week visiting relatives.
Whoever has suffered from piles
knows how painful and troublesome
they are. Tabler's Buckeye Pile Oint-
ment s guaranteed to cure piles. Price
50 cents in battles. Tube,, 75 c nts.
Wight & Bro.
For Sale.
Seed cane (mostly green) in large or
^small quantities. 1--Chattauooga 3-roller
cane will, with evaporating pan and
portable' furnace; 1 one-horse wagon,
shafts and pole; I set double wagon bar -
ne. 1 set single wagon harness; 1 one
horse harrow: 1 second hand buggy ana
harness, plowd, gear. etc.
47-3t A. L WOODWARD.
BOARD.-First class board can be ob-
tained "reasonably" at Mrs. Greenhow's,
on Calhoun street. 47-4m
For Sale.
100 bushels May Seed Oats, guaranteed
to be good. Alo fiftytonsnice Hay.
47-4t J. B. WHrrITEHAD.
For Sale
Two good horses at Kemper's stables.
Apply to J. W. BaNNIMaxN.
We are selling Stationery at cost-go-
ing out of the business.
TAT.LJTAWAS1RA STATIONERY STORE.
Educate Yor Bowels With CAcaret.
Candy Cathartic, cure constipation
forever. 10c. 25c. If C. C. C. fail,
druggists refund money.

Stationery, Inks, Etc


LANDRETH'S
AMERICAN
GROWN
SEEDS
The Standard for Quality.


We cannot guarantee the seasons,
bur we CAN and DO guarantee
NEW SEEDS.



Tiallasseiri oinniy

Stocks, Cotton, Wheat.
Anybody destring to Invest or speculate can
get our Guide to Investors and Speculators"
as well as our Daily Market Letter free of
charge upon application to
George Skaller & Co.,
BANKERS AND BROKERS,
Members of New York iConn. Stock Exchange.
No. 70 Wall Street. New York.
Wood4 Wood!1 WoodIll
Sold by G. H. Averitt, the year round.
All kinds of vood, cut or splic, delivered
by the load or cord in any yard satisfac-
torially, at a reasonable price. Orders
received on Phone 87. Terms easy.
41-tf.

S Talor Lw Prices,
Cleaning and Repairing,


Capital Tailoring Co.,
W. H. FREELAND, Prop..
.Next to Expresm Ooe.
Sole Agat for The Royal Tallora.


Tty my line
of



Men's $3 Shoes,
Best Shoe for the
price sold ...


Men's Trousers,
Fine fitting and
good goods ....

Prices from $3 to $5W


. B. Meginniss,r.

Huyler's Candies
at Schrader's, al-
ways fresh.
I


r

0






A







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0i






0

Ai


CA COD


0

(3


Cc w1CA
M..


4 0 0

..a.


CD 5'

C=2 4

gmJ


' S
sO
I'




.4


1~
ER
ii


42
A
i
'aa
U
S
.1

I


KEMPER STABLES


The undersigned, having
Stables. solicits the patronage
generally.


assumed charge of the Kemper
of his friends and the public


Fine Stpck,

Fancy Turnouts
--AND---

Courteous Attention: Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
oCareful attention given to winter visitors and hunt-
ig parties.

W. J BANNERMAN,




Real Estate Agency,
TALT.AHASS1i FLORIDA.
200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and Wea
Florida, in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand acres,
at reasonable prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
Also desirable city and suburban Residences and Building Lots in and
around Tallahassee, the most pletureeque and attractively located city in the
State, with bright prospects of.improved business conditions.
Also improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cal
tivation, Stock Raising and Dairying.
One of the most desirable of this class is a tract of 800 acres of the
finest Farming Land in Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
and for health, fertility and scenery unsurpassed by any section in
the South. Especial attention is called to this tract which will be sold at
very reasonable figures.
For further particulars call on or address with stamp the undersigned,
W. W. McGRIFF,
TplMWasseen Office,
Tallahauee. O f



S. P. ROZEAR,

Undertake: & FPmezal Dheotor
TA T.T.A IASS K, FLA.,
Next door to Gilmore & Da~is Co., opposite Wight Bros. Drug Store.


* ,** a
a


*6 *'*
*.


U
I
->1


p -wpr--.1 1 m


*


We handle the well known









THE WifKLY TALLARAAISRAN: THURSDAY, JANUARY


17, 1901.


EUIWA^ A& -^^fUP^^ ^

TflL 4* g- x xxggx


YEE

Mi


CHAPTER I.
T=E MAN WITH THE STRANGE EYES.
Being more or less of a dutiful son
it is with no little compunction that 1
begin this narrative, for it nearly con-
cerns my father, and I fear he will
come none too well out of the ordeaL
!Yet what I have to relate is so remark-
able that for its singularity alone' I
*ay hope to be pardoned any lack of
Sial piety. And perhaps, when all is
aid and done, my father, though he
may not cut an Irreproachable figure,
may appear' not quite a contemptible
,oe. It must not 'be forgotten that I
,aOly knew the wreck of him; the stout
ship that had battled with so many
mp t*** In so many seas was to me
pactically unknown. Yet, from what I
have since heard, there was a time
when the name of Captain Bob King-
at= was respected in very strange
mmlpany-when his mere entrance into
a public place caused men to nudge
each other and whisper low, when
from Hakodate down to the -Torres
tralt his name was common proper-
ty. But that was long ago, long before
the Terror had seized him.
My personal knowledge of him up to
any seventeenth year was extremely
dight, for, with rare intervals, he spent
the whole of that period at sea. Some-
times he was-away for two or three
years, together, and once he staid
abroad for 4ve years at a stretch. To
me his absence meant little or nothing.
Had It not been for my mother's talk
of him I should have forgotten his very
existence. To my Imagination be seem-
ed almost a myth. a sort of Flying
Dutchman, who was forever battling
with stormy seas. But to her, of course.
eK was still the man to whom she had
lighted her troth, and often had I
aaght her poring over her album, in
whlch were at least'a dozen portraits
st him. And though at first I did not
knW. what her hasty closing of the
took meant. I have still a vivid recol-
Section of her great, sad eyes as she
tuned them up to me-eyes full of a
pitiful, inquiring pathos. Sometimes I
thought the scrutiny satisfied her, at
others she turned away with a sigh
'which I failed to .read. Perhaps In
those days I did not try very hard-for
what has a boy to do with the Inner
thoughts of women?-but It all comes-
back now, and I read the meaning of
those looks as I would a written page.
But, boy as I was, I soon knew that
his long absences preyed upon her
mind. Never once did I hear her mur-
mur a word against him, and whenever
abe spoke of him It was always with a
glowing satisfaction, just as one sees
a face light up at the resurrection of a
pleasant memory. But it was a faroff
u.memory and one charged with ineffa-
ble sadness.


.1 a
-I-o


A THRILLING ST
OF THE BOXERS
SIN CHINA.

.BY CMLTOMI AWE.

Copyright 1900.
By Paul R. Rey


9


OrM


m Olds.
44


meidable regularity; and with' a"glad
face she used to read extracts to me.
Now he was in Japan, now in Java
and now at Thursday island. It seems
be had a boat of his own and used to
trade between the China seas and the
northern coasts of Australia. That be
was a shrewd business man as well as
a capable sailor I had no doubt, for.
though we did not live in luxury, we
had never a monetary trouble. No. it
was not the want of money that grad-
ually paled my mother's cheek ai.l
gave her that wistful, faroff look; it
was not for money that she watched
the postman come down the road week
in and week out.
As the years slipped on the letters
came at rarer Intervals. Once we did
not' hear from him for ten months, and
then it was only a short note to say
that he had Just returned from a long
voyage in the Pacifle and that he was
about to undertake a mission In the
Interior of China. We were not to ex-
pect to hear from him for a long time,
and sure enough he kept us waiting
'for 18 months. Then came a letter in-
closing a draft for a very large sum of
money and the intimation that we
might hope to see him shortly. But
his next communication, received some
months later, Informed us that he had
changed his mind and that he was
about to set out on a voyage to FijL
Then at varied intervals came short
notes from the most unexpected places.
He seemed to have become a man with
no fixed trading route, but bobbed
about hither & d thf!tbar a victim to 6
The flother's Favorite.
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is the
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and
safe for children to take, and always
cures. It is intended especially for
coughs, colds. croup and whooping
cough, and is the best medicine made for
these diseases. There is not the least
danger in giving it to children 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 medicine dealers.

most fantastical caprice. Uncle .Tim
growled. He saw the gray sorrow sad-
dening his sister's face.
And so the long months ran into
-years-long months for her who watch-
ed, but for me months of youth and
health and general contentment. I
went to a capital school, at which it
was rumored that I succeeded famous-
ly with my studies, but I-regret to say
that I grew so accustomed to the sad
faced woman who watched the post-
man go by morning and evening that I
failed to notice those signs which an
older eye would surely have observed.
Moreover, pale or not, she was just the
sweetest, dearest woman in the world.
About this time we saw a lot of my
W-Y. t --A T 1f.LS.^. I l^ ^I%


age, but.giving promise of .doaimpweb.
in the future. And It was In this year
that my troubles began, and I remean.
ber now, as distinctly as though it bad
only happened yesterday, that (rst
meeting with the yellow man. m
I was home for the holidays at 4the
time and was doing a little work in
our front garden when I beard the gate
click. Looking up. 1 saw a man slowly
push. it open. carefully close it and
then, with a very deferential air, ad-
vance toward me. As he raised | his
hat to speak I noticed that be had coal
black hair, that his skin was very
dark and foreign looking and that be
had strange. dark eyes.
"I beg your pardon," he said, "does
Captain 'Kingston live here?"
Though the English was remarkably
pure. there was just a suspicion of tor-
eign Intonation in his voice.
"Yes," said 1.
"And is the captain at home'?"
"No, sir; he is in China."
The strange eyes peered up from un-
der the strange lids. lids of which the
skin seemed to be drawn up in the cor-
ners in some peculiar manner. I no-
ticed that the man had scarcely any
eyebrows and no eyelashes.
"That is very strange." he said. "1
thought he would have been home long
before this.'
He seemed to doubt me somewhat.
though he did it in a quiet way with
which I could not quarrel. After al:


I nottied that he had strange, dark eyes
the man would naturally be a little
disappointed. It is poor fun to travel
a good 20 miles to see a man and then
not find him at home. And yet where
could he have seen my father and bow
did he know be was coming home? :
The man, looking at me very hard.
said, "Pardon me, but are you Captain
Kingston's son?"
"Yes, sir."
"His only son?"
"His only child.",
"You are not much like your fa-
ther."
"You know him well then?"
"Very Intimately. Indeed, we were
great friends in Australia."
"But you are not an Austra'Qse-" .I
What We Eat
Is intended to nourish and sustain us.
but it must be digested and assimilated
before it can do this In other words,
the nourishment contained in food must
be rmpfrwto4 by the digestive organs
from the waste materials and must be
carried bythe blood to all parts of the
body. We believe the reason for the
great benefit which so many people de-
rive from Hood's Ssarapi- vlla lies in the
fact that this medicine gives good diges-
tion and makes pure, rich blood. It re-
stores the functions of tkose organs
which convert food into nourishment
that gives strength to nerves and mus-
cles. It also cures dyspepsia, scrofula,
salt rheum, boils, sores, pimples and
eruptions, catarrh, rheumatiem and all
diseases that have their origin In impure
blood.


It was nl iy thr..ugn my Uncle uncle Jim, ndu i utinku 1 lavisue ou
Jim, my m her's brother, that I first him all that love which should have knew well he wasn't, but his nationah-
learned to s aspect my father of not be- been given to my father. He was my ty puzzled me, and I hoped that he
tag the best of husbands. But when I mother's only brother and in his soft, might vouchsafe the information.
broached subject to her she de- kind way was as like her as It was "No. but I sometimes have business
elared quite angrily that it would be- possible for a man to be like a woman, there."
come Uncle Jim better If he were to He had reached the age of 40 and was He regarded me Intently, measuring
mind his own business. And yet this I still a bachelor, a love trouble in early me from head to foot, his strange eyes
know he co itinued to believe was his life having caused him to eschew the seeming to take in every particular of
business, fo- he loved his sister very sex. Mother told me all about it one my face and dress. And this he did
dearly, and so that he might be near day, and. loving her brother as she did, without speaking, a proceeding with
her he had lately taken a cottage on you may be sure she did not spare the which I was not at all pleased, which,
the Maidenbead road. a little the other girl who-had trifled with his affections. moreover, was beginning to render me
side of Slou ;h. It was the old, old story. The girl extremely uncomfortable.
We lived between Slough and Wind- threw him over and married a brewer. "I am sorry my father is not here," I
sor. a bit ia.ek from the road that Jim hated beer ever after and tried said, "but if fou will leave your name
branches off, to Datcl.ett. Here father hard to persuade himself that he I will tell my mother to mention you
had brought my month'r shortly after loathed the sex. the next time she writes."
their marriage. and there I was born. I never exactly knew what he was "You have no idea when your father
There I lived during the whole of my beyond the fact that. like many thou- will return?"
young life. I ud it was there miy father sands of his countrymen, he was "in "None," I said shortly, a little an-
spent the f 'w weeks he could spare the city." I rather imagine he had noyed at the way he ignored the sug-
from the sea. I have but slight recol- something to do with promoting corn- gestion that he should tell me his
election of h in at that time, for on the panics, he used to talk so much about name.
occasion of his last visit, to us I was directors, prospectuses and that sort of "Ah, that's a pity! Perhaps your
only 8 ear. old. I know he brought thing, and I have seen him laugh mother knows?"
mother some laces and silks and me heartily as he read out the names on "That is scarcely possible."
some queern eastern toys-dolls from the front page of a prospectus and grin "Is she In?"
Japan, ido!. and the like from Burma consumedly at the gullibility of the "I think so."
and Siam :Id a wonderful kite from public. All the same. I am inclined to In fact. I knew so., but the man-
China which was'the enevy and admi- think that he had done his share of questioning was not at all to my lik-
ration of every boy in the neighbor- the gulling and that the smart dogcart ing. and I felt suspicious, I hardly
hood. Theu I ho.'ght my mother's he drove and the hunter he rode had knew why. But he seemed to ignore
face chaunged. and she looked young come out of the capacious pocket of the my restraint and with a calm survey
and pretty i.ain" Not 'dta she could public. Be this as it may, he had been of the garden and the house remarked
ever have een nyi but prettywie in his time and retired before that we had a very pretty place. and
with he.- witmherfi hirown eyes. her Nemesis overtook him. He used proud- he wondered why Captain Kingston
masses of lack hair and her soft, .v to n,- t,, I, .,i n,. ia, sa,i.,, preferred to roam so much abroad.


more surprising was it in this instance, woree months previously I was ex-
as the man came as a friend of her cthreedi monthsgly prevoud of its smart appear-
husband. Upon my mentioning this eeedily proud its smart appear
To Cure a Cough
stop coughing, as it irritates the lungs,
.r land gives them no chance to hea F< -
le's Honey and Tar cures without cause '
Sin a strain in throwing off the phlegm
S e common cough expectorants. Wight t

ce. To my surprise, however, I found
t the destroyers had confined them-
ves to one particular design. This
an elliptical or egg shaped ring
wn with a red pencil. The designL
s very accurate, the steadiness of
Se lines proclaiming the adept. That
it was meant for an egg there could be
S. n doubt. A little filling in would have
Sde the drawing perfect.
Afraid to attempt a cleansing of the
post for fear of making a smudge. I
turned toward the house, meaning lat-
-ey on to obliterate the mark with a wet
cl)th; but as I entered the hall I heard
the voice of my Uncle Jim in the ad-
jent sitting room. and I forthwith
S ft.got all about the sign.
Skt the time of which I write my un-
as b 'was a man just verging on to 40, a
I was attracted by something on one of l set up, powerful creature,-with a
the posts. .l set u, powerful reature,,wit
-she suddenly burst out with: "But he d nature face. rather inclined to
is no friend. pavie. Be sure of that" raiddiness. IHe was a man who seemed
Surprised. I questioned her. and after 4 enjoy every hour of his life and
some hesitation she drew a letter from in't believe I ever saw him when his
her breast and favored ume with a cu- te eyes hla not a merry twinkle iu
rious. confiding look; t eru. Therefore the serious look with
"This letter I received from your fa- which he now greeted me was just a
t..... --. .1.,. 1, .1....1 lI tic disconcerting. My mother's trou-


hr's buem. buat thit moment .wdahble absefe. an telling taoo un-
my mother appeared at the door and certain la nIajc the Intenae loaiorg
called to me. he had to behold his wife and child
I at once advanced toward her. the once more. he became mystic, vague
stranger following, and hinted at certain misfortunes
"This gentleman has Just called to which dogged the steps of the most
see father." I explained, pointing to deserving, from which I gathered he
the stranger. who raised his hat and and fate. were not on the best of terms.
bowed very low. Then' from vague generalities he de-
My mother honored him with an un- scended to particulars and Informed
commonly sharp scrutiny, and then I us that be had quarreled with some
thought her lips tightened and she former friends who had become his
grew a shade paler. bitterest enemies and who had sworn
"I am sorry to say Captain Kingston to be revenged on him. He did not
is still abroad." she answered. and her fear them himself, but he begged my
voice was cold and distant and star- mother to treat with suspicion any one
tlingly unlike her usual tone. who said he came from him. After
"I regret it exceedingly." said the warning her In words which I but
man. "I expected to find him here." vaguely understood he concluded:
She did not answer, but stared at him "Guard yourself well until I come. It
in a way which I failed utterly to com- will not be long now. as I have finish-
prehend. So I chipped in with ed my last voyage. Be careful whom
"This gentleman met father i mus- you entertain. with whom you travel
tralia." %I Suspect your own shadow."
"Australia"' she echoed, her eyes This was sufficiently vague to be
growing wider, alarming. As I handed the letter back
I may have been mistaken, but I to her I saw more clearly the fear in
thought the echo was more like a gasp. her face. but the questioning look she
"Yes." he said. a curiously familiar gave me remained unanswered. What
smile playing round the corners of his could I say: what advice could a boy
mouth. "We were good friends out of 15 give? To be sure it was plain
there. He gave me his address when enough thht my father had made ene-
he knew I was coming to England. I mies, but I had no doubt whatever
quite understood from what he said that he was capable of taking care of
that he would have arrived by this." himself. How his quarrel, could per-
He spoike easily and with the same sonally affect me or my mother I was
menuan:ag smile, but his strange eyes at a loss to- comprehend. Therefore I
pilaied all over my mother, and I saw returned her inquiring look with one
bow de-'ply they affected her. equally uncompromising.
:miii sorry." she said hastily, giving "Perhaps you can understand now
n ie ~ iiiiimpression of P woman exceed- why the sudden appearance of this
ingl< <-.it.;::;rrassed. and backing toward stranger upset me.. What If he is your
thie ,i :11" at the same time. "Who shall father's enemy, what if be Is seeking
I ;::y ,ailed?" to.do him an Injury? Heaven knows,"
"O)h. it is immaterial." he replied. "I she continued. "what it all means, but
am sure to meet him when he returns. your father would not write in this
With. that he raised his hat once strain unless the matter was one of
more, bowed very politely in a dis- the utmost importance."
tinctly foreign fashion and sauntered And yet I cannot !say tlat I was un-
down the pathway. duly impr ssed. for a few Ideas began
My mother and I immediately enter- to buzn onfusedly in my brain, and I
ed the house and shut the door. That tried to grasp them and set them In
done, she sprang through the hall into proper order. With this end in view I
the dining room and across to the win- took up my hat and went out, hoping
dow, I at her heels. The stranger had that I might have another glimpse of
Just shut the gate and was taking a the man. My mother made me premise
final survey of the house. Seeing us, that I would not go off the road. a
he raised his hat once more, smiled and promise to which I laughingly assent-
then disappeared down the road. ed, but I followed the road right into
Slough and round to the railway sta-
CHAPTER II. tion. yet never saw a sign of the man
T SIGN OF THE HIDDEN MEANING. with the strange eyes.
For a full five minutes after the man If I were to say that my father's
had disappeared she stood stock still warning made me very frightened I
against the window peering intently fear I should hardly be confining my
through the curtain. Then she threw self to the truth. I think my mother's
herself back Into the nearest armchair, serious face caused me the great!
with a sigh. and as I looked at her I alarm. Once away from it the warn-
saw that she was very pale and evi- ing did not seem fraught with much
dently greatly-agitated. significance, or, if it were, I could not i
"Why, you are going to faint." I grasp it. Uncle Jim would probably b '
said. "What is the matter with you?" over that afternoon. We should hear
"Nothing, nothing," she gasped. what he had to say. Jim was a man
Then: "Davie, Davie. has he gone?" of nerve and practical common sense
"Of course." I answered, "long ago. and as such always knocked the bot-
Why?' tom out of my silly, sentimental fan-
But she seemed plunged in thought cies.
and did not answer. Presently she As I returned along the road I saw
looked up st me aad said, "Did I be- his well known trap standing before
tray myself?" our gate. the big bay stamping impa-
I had to admit that she had acted in tiently and tossing the flies from his
a way that was strange to her. It was ears. High up on the driver's cushion
the first time I had ever seen any one sat Saunders, the boy. a diminutive
-- Your Bet Work rascal with a wizen face. He greeted
nt 1 de o he me with a formal salute and an exten-
health. You cannot have good health yve grin and favored me with the sa-
without pure blood. You may have Perfluous bit of Information that the
pure blood by taking Hood's 8aprill- guv'nor was up at the house Then,
now. You cannot realize the good it after asking him sundry questions con-
will do you until ou try it. Begin cernlng his rats, his dogs and the chase
taking it today and ee how quickly it generally, I turned to open the gate,
will give you an appetite, strength and when I was attracted by" something
vigor and cure your rheumatism, ca- which I saw on one of the posts.
tarr or scrofula At first 1 thought that the village ur-
i e cure by H Pils chins had, in accordance with their
AU liver ills are cured by Hood's Pills, usual custom, been endeavoring to de.

come to our door who had been treated fatce or paint, ad mentally express
with such scant courte.y. Usually the mg t pious wish that 1 had only
most hospitable of women, she seemed closer to-I nspect their handiwork. Thep
suddenly to have lost that polite con- te n the r ando a
sideration for others which I had al- gate and the posts were grained so as
ways associated with her. And the to represent a light oak. and .mas the


natural than that the man. qeal
Bob was coming by a certa1 d*I
should be anxious to see him?' I
"Why did he refuse to leave
name?" I
"As be said. it was prolabl. ima'.
teriaL I've often enough said tesame
thing. Trust me. your husba d will
soon turn up with a glowing lros
tus in his pocket describing a uarve
ous property whieh is with eIY W
reach of Ballarat. I know th11o1 PI*
pectuses. I've drawn up a few tWh
myself, in which I have descril
wonderful fidelity a re4e or a iol
have never seen. Hlieive n'. IO
h&lband will presently bl,.hossoi ntod
rector, possibly the chairman fi l
oan't buy a lord-of the Great Iln
G old tin"r.i ': ,..* ,, w hiI -r
Continuedon Spventli Pa:
In the Court of the county y J Of
Leon County, Florida.--In Pr
In Re Estate of Butl erK,. [ktCe L
RI TTEN E I- )''q tI. tVIN I tler
WV filed in .-aid ('urt tlhat 0 f t c Ltat
Reedl, deceaseml. is in .osw' ttallt -)'.i >i
claims against Sauid (st;ateI. : ,r to > *
appear andlfilt ;.ai' l 11.z ill the U( O
County Jtii l't of I 1(on coiuntv, Il- 'la', or
fore the first, lay of May. -'-I. P e ,
UDoll':nd orderL'i th.i. lir- ,lay t
A. lD. 1y A -D
NOu. i,-1 (n- "ovit'I& ge .
3 <;-o ao u nl i t' '


T'o fit" S hiW ,Of .1' :'." ,"
\- Y0 T(l \Y I. .I- .. l
"".-: "; ll.- t ia r illd K


I p


-i


,& *


not have written In this
good cause."
Jim shook his bead. Out
to her feelings he did not
was on the tip of his tonXW",
not bis sister's admiration r
their. .i-
"A man who can leave his
child for seven years is
writing anything." rowei
"*Ah. but you don't u
replied. "You don't know
and vicissitudes of a seaftri
he has not come. you mnay-
was for very good reasons,-
"Humphr grunted .Jim.
even he loved her all the bettr
loyalty. No doubt it was fgt
it is that foolishness whlct '
women to us. I though a S
her best and her prettiest
and if Jim hadn't been there
fun at me I would have gI
good kiss.
"Still." said he as he slowly
fill his pipe. "I consider vagut.
ing scrawls no excuse for sue
sence.-and if I were you I sao
to think that the3 were writt*
I mean under-much mental
sion. the result of a systtema-
ing of the elbow." -C
She shook her head.
"I believe it to be nothing of
kind. Do you imagine that t
of this stranger right on the,--t
Bob's letter was all a matter o!
Nd& he knew my husband was e
Australia, and he meant to se
For what reason? Ah, let re kp l
that and I shall know everything
tell me, does it not strike you as bt
very curious that I should re-
Bob's letter on the very day that i
stranger arrives here?"
"Well, no. The man coulp e-
have come in the same ship as the a
ter. Probably he was to meet BIO
London and. disappointed In not
ing him there, came on here."
"But don't you see if Bob eaUs k
the ship with that letter he would Mt
be here yet (unless he came ovedW
from Brindisi) for another eight ota
days. I do not hesitate to say ts
the last thing he would think of MW
be to come overland, but those wh b
not know him so well might reaaon*
suspect otherwise."
"Well?' said Jim, his blue eyes 1k*
Iag more puzzled than ever.
"WelL" said my mother slowly al
very impressively, I thought. "wlt I
make out of it is this: That man I
not come by the ship which broVg
the letter from Australia; otberwin
What a Dreadful Thing it isto wie
up in the niaht suffering! front icln
morbus, and yet reaes of this dtida
verve common. The trouble. lhwew,
will never become serious if yvu ken
hottle of Pain-Killer at hanu. few itis
remedy that never fail to enre h0%4,
nramrp. diarrhea or dyuwntprr. O&w
nibstitntpe. there is hut one P ii-ilKk,
Perry Davis'. Price 25c and .50%
-'L=cc;" have known that Bl)bm
not here. But he believed hha i k
on the ship and. speculating on;
ebances of his coming overlid.
him time to get honee"
"But why should be believe
Bob was on the ship and of wtih
portance was it whether he was
not?"
"Now you get beyond me." s4e d
"but I believe, why I cannot tl yet'
that that man knew my hbusbd w
coming by a certain ship, that ly hi
band knew of this and for so e ren
son of his own changed his mi d."
"Dear child." said my unci "YU
weave quite a pretty romance t
little head of yours is full of spr
I know a mystery is dear to a omu.
almost as dear as a bit of scanP!, b
don't build too much on it or wip W
be disappointed. The man ha prol-
bly done his business with (aptta
Bob out in Australia. It might baw
been a serious mining speclation-
Ballarat, you know, is a great j mliW
center. If such is the case. w"t B.


1







V '.
-s -


~.-. a.


JANUA 179 il
5'I",


a,


OFC CAMi


iss i
No'ti a


the WN withth
On& wb& lmd

kto sammd WI
me wmorInv=


~;i~E== hmid wlrn=,,-
of ho I slubdIb-




amds health.no T


THE YELLOW flAN.
.(Continued from Seventh Page.)

mysterious foreign gentleman with tlhe
ge eyes will most likely be the
der."
My mother Immediately recognized
t it was no use arguing with him
hen be affected that mood. and. dear
w as he was,. she always avoided
city in talking to him. for once set
Ing on that topic he was a difficult
to stop. So she went out to see
bout some tea. and while she- was
ay he iInformed me that there was a
I Chnisty minstrel show in Maiden-
d thai night, for which he had two
kets, #nd that he had driven round
to see if I1 would care to go. Of course
meant-staying the night at his house,
but he would drive me over after
eakfast the next morning. Boy like.
jumped at the offer, though I did not
I to notice that my mother gave
consent with just a little reluc-
Cne-A reluctance which I know my
filled to perceive. Indeed. it
no-unusual thing for me to spend
together with him when I
boapeifor my holidays. and I am
th thought that she might not
t me to go never for a moment oe-
e o him.
I failed that she held me longer in
aris than usual when the time
mne t say goodby. Her great eyes.
too, wc e a sad, wistful look as thewy
met mipe. and I think now. as I pI-
ture th4t scene afresh. that 'ti strange
light Which I noticed in them: mtiist
have been caused by unshed tears. A il
though I knew no cause for tears I
recollect well -that she touched, some
point of tenderness within ine andl tlit
I kissed her again and again. aniid that
even when half way down tih, little
path. moved by some unaccount::h,;l im-
pulse. I turned suildenly round. rushed
back to her and threw my arms hab rii
her neck.
"Come on. you baby." cried Uncle.
Im. who stood smiling by the open
gate, but as I passed him he laid his
land affectionately on my shoulder,
Iwd I %aw a great gladness in his eyes.
He loved his sister no less than I. anti
that formed a sweet bond of sympatily
between the three.
Then I sprang into the -art. and Un-
Ele Jin1 came tumbling after me. Saun-
ters, the aforementioned wizened old
man of 14. let go the horse's head. and
iway we went. My mother, standing
In the porch, a pretty. pathetic figure in
I white gown. waved us a last fare-
Irel!.

[TO BE CONTINUED.]

The Cost of a Duke.
A correspondent of London M. A. P.
ells a story of the Duchess of Mont-
*ose, whose beauty is no less renowned
than her philanthropy. The scene .was
I bazaar where the duchess was selling
Photographs. One old Scotchwoman
fas very anxious to secure a photo-
graph of the duchess, but the price ask-
bd was 5 shillings. The old woman
hesitated. She wanted the photograph,
MIt she could not welt afford so much.
"Ydu can have my husband." said
he duchess, with an amused lance 4a


A .A i t _


- ,


"A Chinaman ai; 111 I' Frainisco," says
a gossiper in 'the P'inihdelphia Record,
"showed me or-:- an ivory ball as big
!.'3 your two fistls. wit l six smaller balls
n:!', it. It was the most wonderful
Liing I ever saw. The Chinaman said
that the balls h::d been begun by his
grandfather anli that he was* the third
genera;:'on to work on them. He told
me how the work was done.
"It begins with a solid block of Ivory,
which is turned into a ball and then
carved In a latticed pattern with tiny
saw toothed knives. Through the lac-
tice. with other knives that are iN:at in
various shapes. the second ball is carv-
ed, but is kept fast to the first oone by
a thin strip of ivory left at thi. top andl
by another left at thi Ie ei )m.+ Th"'::
the third ball. ,with still f:K:r- -nives,. i:
tackled through the 1r:;4t :tad :',':
ones. and so the wo:'!: .:,. on '" :i '
the balls are fini:--.hd, w!. i'-"
that hold then) lhrn a;re.-- '-"* :a *:'
they all revolve frce!y, c:ne! in.i!e thei
other.
"This Chminman said it was a com-
mon thing for families to have such
balls for hundreds of years-grandfa-
ther. father. son and grandson working
on them when they had nothing else to
do. They are priceless, of course. Some
cheap balls are made of vegetable Ivo-
ry, being carved while the material is
soft. like a potato. These, though, are
not worth more than a few dollars at
the most."

The Evolutlon of the Poeket.


i-r-


unequalled as a quick cure for diarrhea
and is pleasant and safe to take. For
sale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
dealers.


PASSING OF THE BELL.
No Longer Used to Reeord the Joys
and Sorrows of Humanity.
The solemn and impressive custom of
announcing death by the tolling of the
church bell will soon be but a vague
and distant memory. "The passing
bell" has itself passed away, and its
slow measured accents no longer tell
the story of the departure of one more
soul. The brief notice in the daily pa-
per. while it conveys explicit informa-
tion, fails to give something that the
bell's tolling carried with it. The sol-
emn rhythmic tones awakened a mo-
mentary vibration in the breast of each
listener and bade each pause for sym-
pathy and meditation. The bell ad-
moqished the sinnes to repent and
warned the thoughtless that time was
flying while it spoke clearly and con-
prehensively and bade all scattered
and preoccupied inhabitants attend its
story.
The bell's voice is identified with nill
the deepest and most sacred human
emotions. It has bespoken the Joys and
sorrows of all mankind for centuries.
Is its voice to die away and have no
part in the life of the future? The
wedding bells ring out no more save
in some song or story. The Christmas


dinner bell Is sileced in polite society,
adl leigh bells are discarded.
What Ig the future of the bell-that
happy silver tongue that has sung out 3
the Joys of all the world, that solemn
tone that has mourned for the nation's -
dead and voiced the nation's woes and
suhimoned to their knees the nation's
worshipers?-Atlantie Monthly.


i-i


Freqmeu Vaceelnation.
Although almvit absolute immunity
is secured for ap period of six months
by vaccination, i:here is no certainty
that its effects'will continue beyond
that time. In tlie majority of cases it
does. but the !4erval for which this
additional benefl is enjoyed Is variable.
Hence those si4o have studied the.
matter most ruefullyy recommend a
fresh operatio-l if more than six
months have ek-psed since the last oae,
if a person Is liable to be subjected
to peril. as in ,time of an epidemic.--
New York Triblhe.

Not Who ly a Misfortune.
The Widow-Yes, Henry's death is
great loss to mint, but I am thankful for
one thing- be. c ied before he could get
his patent perfected-
Sympathizing Friend-Pardon mne.
The Widow-,You don't understand
Why. In that case. you know. all the
money he liad would have gone sooner
or later.-Boston Transcript.


mN

FAlUT IV


oat
VAL:


ThelA be p haer looked eat
dke and then at -his photograph con.

"Half a crown she blurted out. "I
ouldna give a ~silver saxpence for
him. But." she added insinuatingly,
,"I am right willing to give hauf a
croon for your bonnie sel'."
The duchess was unable to resist
this, and herself added the other half
Crown to the bazaar coffers, or. as an-
other version of the story goes, the de-
spised duke proffered the balance.

The Addres He Get.
A Russian gentleman tells a funny
History of his first encounter with the
englishh language.
The day after his arrival in London
he made a call on a friend in Park
lane, and on leaving the premises In-
Ieribed in his notebook what he sup-
posed to be the correct address.
The next day, desiring to go to th6
amne place again, he called a cabman
and pointed to the address that he had
written down. The cabman looked
him over, laughed, cracked the whip,
and drove away without him.
This experience being repeated with
two or three other cabmen, the Rus-
.san turned indignantly to the police,
with no better results. One officer
would laugh, another would tap his
head and make a motion imitating the
revolution of a wheel.
Finally the. poor foreigner gave it up,
and, with a great deal of difficulty,
recalling the landmarks which he had
observed the day before, found his way
to his friend's house. Once there, and
In company with one who could under-
stand him, he delivered himself of a
hot condemnation of the cabmen and
the police of London :for their imperti-
nence and discourtesy.
His friend asked for a look at the
mirth provoking address, and the
mystery was solved. This was the
entry:
"Ring the bell."
The Russian had with great care
copied, character for character, the
legend of the gatepost. supposing that
It indicated the house and street.-
Pearson's.
Mustngt "Own" Their Engines.
The railroad engineer who "owns"
his engine is not in favor with his su-
periors. Complaints about trivial mat-
ters are likely to be made against him,
and soon he finds himself without a
berth, The.phrase "owning an engine"
does not mean that the engineer has
acquired title to his iron horse. The
expression is used of a man who has
been with a certain engine so long that
he becomes a part of it. He knows its
every peculiarity. he feels its every
protest against a heavy load. and he
nurses it and coddles it as If it were
his child. He dislikes to run the en-
gine at top speed for fear something
will happen to it. and in consequence
his train is frequently behind time. He
takes a grade at half the rate he should.
and he runs cautiously down hilL In
a word. he "owns" his engine.
Of course .this is all very nice and
Idyllic, and it is, the kind of thing a
person likes to read about in stories of
the railroad. But plain, practical rail-
road men look at it differently. They
argue that the best engineer is tbc- man
Consumption Threatened.
C. Unger. 212 Maple St.. Champaign.
ill.. writes: "'I was troubled with a
';itikir. oughth for a year and I thought
I Itl ti- consumption. I tried a great
manyv remedies and was under the care
of Physicians for several month- I used
,,n. bottle of Foley's Honey and Trtr. It
.**rni ai avnl I have rot been troubled
-ine',. WVight & Bro.

n-ko ,never fails to run his train accord-
ing to his running time. the man who
is never Iwhind and seldom ahead. So
It comes about that the engineer, who
makes a master of that which should
be his servant wonders who has a
grudge against him. But it isn't a
grudge: it's business.-New York Mail
and Express.
A ChlueMe Curloxty.


toothbrsh and internally the pettifog-
ger his legal papers the papers that
his predecessors In England thrust tato
the typical "green bag?" How lone
before there may be pockets in our
gloves-for there are, I believe, patents
covering this Invention-and In our
shoes? The cane also. with Its screw
top. begins to be a useful receptacle.
Two centuries from now, so the man
with W long foresight can clearly see.
the main Idea underlying the wearing
of clothes will have entirely changed.
The chief purpose of garments will no
longer be considered to protect the
body. They will be regarded first of all
as textile foundations for innumerable
pockets.-Tudor Jenks in Woman's
Home Companion.

Took a Mean Advantage.
A supernumerary in Richard Mans-
field's company who had been, to use a
Scotch phrase, continuously and con-
tinually "heckled" by the manager .at
rehearsals and between the acts for al-
leged displays of stupidity on the.stage.
was informed that a near relative of
his had departed this life and had left
him a competence, so he decided to
leave the dramatic profession and, to
quote him, become respectable. Before
leaving he determined to take his re-
venge on Mansfield for the attacks on
his amour propre that gentleman had
made.
The play was "Richard III," and the
super was one of the soldiers who
led away the Duke of Buckingham
when the king orders his demise.
In due time Richard remarked, "Off
with his head!" and this was the su-
per's opportunity. Advancing, he
touched his helmet in the style of a
footman and replied loudly and genial-
ly:
"That'll be attended tQ, old chap.
We'll take care of old Buck. It'll be
all right!" and retired gracefully. When
the infuriated Mansfield came off to
commit murder, he found the super had
fled.-Chicago Chronicle.

Peeallarities of X Rays.
There are many curious things about
X rays which seem to puzzle even the
scientists. Signor Briguiti, who has
been making experiments with theit at
Rome. says that the visibility of a sub-
stance to the eye is no criterion ofits
visibility to the X rays. The rays can-
not see through glass, which is trans-
parent to the eye. whereas aluminIum,
which is opa4ue to the eye. Is transpar-
ent to the X rays. The rays can see a
splinter of glass in the hand. but not a
splinter of wood. Most inks are trans-
parent to the rays, including printer's
Ink. but some of them are opaque. The
rays can see through a postoffice direct-
ory. but if a paper with words written
on it be put in the middle'of the direct-
ory the rays will reveal these words
and nothing behind them.

Sometimes.
"Do you subscribe to this statement
that a woman ought to lock up to her
husband?" inquired Mr. Meekton's
wife.
"Well, Henrietta." he answered cau-
tiously. "I do think that when there is
any picture hanging or anything like
that going on in the house it's a man's
duty to assume the position of perilous
responsibility at the top of the step-
ladder."-Washington Star.

Eggs and Eggs.
First Actor-It was a case of Greek
meeting Greek last night.
Second Actor-How was that?
"You know what a bad egg our come-
dian is?"
"Yes."
"Well. he was struck by another just
as bad."-Brooklyn Life.


Beat Out of aw Increase of His Pension
A Mexican war veteran and promi-
nent editor writes: "Seeing the adver-
tisementof Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera
and Diarrhoea Remedy, I am reminded
that as a soldier in Mexico in '47 and '48
I contracted Mexican diarrhoea and this
remedy has kelt me from getting an
increase in my perevsion, for on every
renewal a dose of it restores me." It is


1
*I-


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Peach Trees, PTisAI
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TREES. GRAPES. ORNAMENT TREES AND SHRUBS.
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(SAVANNA LINE.)

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A~~ .^ ^\


QUARRIES OF OLD EGYPT.
Where Stone For Pyramids of the
Desert Was Proe red.
On the- way to Philw and the head of
the cataract, a short distance south of
Assouan, we come upon the ancient
quarries which supplied the granite
for the columns, statues and obelisks
throughout Egypt for many centuries.
An obelisk which we saw lies in Its
native bed. It is 95 feet In length, and
three sides have been carefully cut,
but for some unknown reason it was
never, separated entirely from the par-
ent rock. The surface bears the tool
marks of the workmen. The grooves
In it show that it was to have been re-
duced at the sides. It was supposed
that the stone was split from its bed
by drilling holes in the rock and filling
them with wooden wedges, which were
afterward saturated with water, the
swelling wood furnishing the power.
, From illustrations in the temples it is
clear that these great monuments were
floated down the river on flatboats and
rafts and then carried Inland by arti-
ficial canals or dragged overland by
thousands of slaves. In one of the
tombs at Beni-Hassan is a picture il-
lustrating the process. The great stone
is loaded upon a huge sled drawn by a
multitude of workmen. One man is en-
gaged in pouring water upon the run-
ners to prevent friction; another stands
at the left of the statue and beats time.
that the men may work in unison.
while overseers, provided with whips,
urge the laborers to their task. What
king desired to extricate this block
from the quarry. why it was left here,
what it was to commemorate, we can
never know. The riddle of the sphinx
is solved, but the riddle of the obelisk
in the quarry will no doubt remain
with us forever.-Chautauquan.

There Are Imitations
Of John R. Dickey's Old Reliable Eye
Water. they are dangerous and pain-
tul and should be avoided. The genuine
it put up in red cartons and has the
name blown in the bottle. It causes no
pain whatever uand cures all inmmizmnta-
Uion. Utiidren do not dread its applica-
tion. The genuine is always enclosed in
a red carton. IL makes the eyes feel
good. 25 cents at Boid & .Wiglt's drug
sure.


A Harah Fate.
"Yis. poor chap." said Michael. "he
bad a hard time av ItI He ought to
be glad he's dead. He nlver had none
av the blessings' a tihe rich. I'he only
toline he Iver rode in a carriage In his
life was phwin tie wint to his funer-
aL"--Chicago Times- Herald.

Lucky SingIles.
"Bingles is a lucky man. His time
goes right on whether he Is waking or
sleeping, sick or well."
"What is Ringles' business?"'
"Watchmnaker."-Obio State Journal

English women are not supposed to
read the dally.v ntsplpers They take
to tlhe weekl-s. and that Is why Lon-
don has a great number r of that class
of a higli order.


To Avoid a Totnl !.Los.
A Pitisbijurt man:;i tlls of a visit he
made at a Ihril'y ljonie- in a ne'a:rl:y
town Tie call was quite a plisanllIl
one n1di during tlit evening "Alwey."
the hopeful soil of the ifaImily, was
sent to llw cellar for r-efreslnmeiits for
the guests. lIe could Iw heard grop-
ing his way through the dark. :and d
then came the noise of souienthing fall-
Ing and the crash of glass. "AIey's"
mother i as plainly* uneasy, but she
assumed the unnat nral comi posure
which her society duties d. miind-ed.
Soon "Abey" canue up wilih an armful
of bottles. .
"What was tpat noise we heard.,
"Abey'T" asked the mother.
"Nothing much." replied "Ab)ey."
"I knocked over a bottle of milk and
It rolled down th steps and spilled."
"Did you call the cat. "Abey's asked
the thrifty womaj.--'ittsburg News.
Sa


- 1~


- I...


C: -4


BY LAND 4ND]SEA.
Fast Freight and Luxurious Passenger o to New York. Boston andth East

Short Rail Ride eo Savannah.
Thence via palatial express steamshipse saig from Savannah. Four ship! each
week to New York, making close conn'tion with New York-Boston shiie,
or Sound rners. '
.Al1 ticket agent,. and hotels are supplied with ninthly sailing schedules. Write iorg9i
information, sailing schedules, stateroom reservati& or call on1
W. H. PLEASANTS, Gen'l. Freight and Pass'r Ag$ New Pier 35 North River. New Yor
WALIEK HAWKINS.Gen. Art. irafle.Dep., W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla. 7





rI S ABOARD AIR E


TpINS & RAILWAY
DoUBL DAsty SERVICE ,IiliII ,
Schedule Effective Nl)4ember 25. 1900.
NKrri A & FAST. ,l 44. : 6. ::. i )I'THEttN DIVISION r. 31.
l.v Jaclknaville .............. 20ua!: 74. p 43p 5:p l Jacksonville.... ..... .......' 940a 7o40p
+ArFernandina ... ..... ll::a; 90 a p p550 p ,W Iaiwin........... ....... 10 lai sP25
Ar Everett........ ..........12;i 9.a p ....... .t Waldo............... ......... 1' 3 6 10p
Ar Savannah ............ 1 .I p II .11 p ........ Gainesville......... .... ....... ip .......
Ar Fairlax. ... ............ 3 : ,1: a1 a ....... Cedar Key ...... ... ...... ............
Ar Detmark............... 4 i.t p 51 ...... lA Silver Spring .............. 1fp.......
Ar Co'nu bia ......... 31p 4.. .... p". (X.ala..... ..... ....... p 58a
ArCamden ......... .... 7:p 641 a ....... Wildwood ........... ..... 2 3
Ar Southern Pmes ..... .... t<; 7 p la........ Leeeburg............. .. ... ...83 p 43a
Ar Raleigh .... .. .. ... 12 a I11. a ....... Tavares............. ....... 331 1p 12a
Ar Portsmouth............. 7ta 55a. AOrlando .... ........ ...... 501p 2tba
Ar Richmond ............... 5W3a 54p. .. .. Winter Park...... ....... .......
ArWasbinou ............. 45aa 911p ..... D[ade City ......... .......... 3.a p 411a
ArfBaltimore............ 11 p .... .a City............ 44p 522a3
Ar Philadelphia.... .. 1 ;1p 6 ....... 2pTam.na." ................... 5ip a63
Ar New York................ : Nlip t a .... I. -
Iv columhlia ........ .... ..... a .......
Ar -sheville ................... : p ........ connection made at Fernandina ith Cum-
Ar Ciinin<>nti ... ... .... .....I> *,.rl.and Route steamers, leaving I .nandia,
-.'I' \ i t ::'iOp in. daily except sunday. arri vig Bruma
Lv Jack-oiiville.................. 7:i y p 93'lkTai ick 5:00 p. m.
Ar Lake ity .................... 9 1:3 p ll :ralt
Ar Live Oak................. .. ... I I ,, i. pi'
A r Mladiso .................... i .'.lp t. p +.ltave Fvrdannida for Jacks"onville7:40a.m.
Ar .Montiv ilo .......... ........ .I 1.5 1 :a 11 I' ln 1d 2:40 p. ini.
Ar Thominaville ................ .....
Ar Monit Om. -ry .. ........... s I i .......
Ar t.l .s ...... 7 41a ....... a.
Ar'tall: hassw ................. I 9 .1 a :;:. Arrivals at .hJacksonville fr m the northh and
Ar iuii-y. .... ........................ 4 :l) p ELst., No. 27.:tt .:lO n m.; Nm.:l,at j:50p.m.
ir iv. Juctloii ............. ... 5 F rom the- West, No. 2, at 7:25 p. m. ;INo. 4, at
Ar i'ti,-:ota.. ......................II I
Ar Mol ................. ... ....; :;05a :.') a. m. Frvom the South, .No. 'l,at 9:30
Ar N,-w orlcans.......... ....... ... ...7 41 a i. in :No. No. 11 solid vestibule train between .lakso aville and New York. incluhlingi mail, 1i-rae and
express 'ars. day co'-the-, (liiini -irs ( n tdl lthrmntiu Pullimana sic.4ejer, ;tween Tamp. aind New
York. Atlanta and Nalville, Nin. 31 an0il I ca-ry Pullman Bufllet sleeping cars between Jackson-
ville and Tainipa.
No. 64ti,solld veitibultd train, conit4ing of day eo-tieis. mail. baggage :rand express car-, between
Jacksonville and Wa-hington.and Pullman sIlleejr Ibetween .lacksonville aid New York.
Nos. 3 and 4, Pullman Ilullet sleeper Jac.csonvzile and St. ILouis via Monticello, Thoinmaville and
Montgomery.
Steamner for Key West and Ifavanna-No. 27 iiake- voniuectio:n at l'ort Tamilp with steamers
leaving Mondays. Thursday aid Saturday-.
Nos. 2 and l. sleeper b-tween New Irleans :ulida .ia:ksonvill.
Full information at City Ti-kvt Offite,2Nr2 Wet lL.av Street. Tlru kliphoiune -2'I.
E. ST. JOHN. V. V. M" IRE. It. S. AiLEN,
1st. V.- P. & (G. M. Gen I Sup't Gen. Piss. Agent,
Port.iiioul:-I. \' .
A. 0.). MacIXiNELL. AI_ 'i-tant generall l.sseirk'r Agent. Jacksoiiville,. Fi.


Carrabelle, Tallahassie & 4eorgia R. .
PASSEN GtiR SCHEDULES EI'E(rCTIVE SEPT. :. LM)O.
KEAki )D'JN XWX.READ IKP.


S- ATl oNS
S

.... ...... ........ ........ 11 I00 0 .Carrabelle .. o W .i ...... ...... ... ........
.... ...... ........ ........ fl 14 5.0 .. .. .Lanark. 5 f9 40 I **** ....... ........
.... ...... ................ ............... I.-...- ......ii
... ... .1... ....... 113213.2 ..Mclntyre.... 1:3 .. .... .. ...
.... ... ".. .. ........ 11 37" 15.0 .... Curtis M ill... 15 920 ....... ... .... ... ... .......
............. 11 5 19 .. So hoppy... 19 910 ..... ......... ..........
.. .... ............ 11 5 1 4 .....Ashmore.. 21 9 ( ..... .......... ...... .....
.................. ......... 12 29.5 ... Arran .. .. 31) 8 45 ...7... ... ........
.... ...................... 1 "37.0 Hifilliardvlle... 37 8 3 .. ........ .. ... ... ....
... .............. .. .... 12 38 0. ...Spring Hill.... 40 9 20 ...... ............ .......
.... ...... ........ ......... UI .o ...Talahasee ... 50 8 0) ...... ....... ...........
P. MU. A.M. ......
F. Stop on signal for panengere.
Donnection-At Tallahagee with trains on:8 A. L. At Carrabelle with ApsiaobleoaS
steamers. At Apalachicola with Cattahooche6 RiverSteamerm.
U. S. Mail Steamer Crescent City will leave JAaelaehicola daily at &M30 a. a Returnlag
leave Carrabelle daily, 11:00 a. m. F. W. ARMSTRONG. Gen. Pass. Agt., Tallabasseq, JA.

g CATARRH CAN BE CURED.




Murdock's Catarrh. Cure.

IT COES TO EVERY PART
SURE, SAFE AND PLEASANT.


No bm.* pewsdbrshik the inrLet awv&vpththe*--EW RiVAL- b
-s ~Walkis. bur* ~IVa lttap
-NO M KKATIMILU -- -swam


I. p


.


I







THU M W~K~TADT,#ATIAPRAM83: ?~~41ARY 17,9*1


UK. Bqbe o TWi f Oo ngs an akdowi nameU I 1 A
nouneedfor a vioHn solo. "Who i o
Pil lba.be sadtbe rowln&hild WtaO remove eighty nds this?" they queried. "By what right
iby W.1 mAre am of actual" Potashfromthe here?" I
wVif3s Unls t th ., ,,s q u ni.t_ Great was the surprise of all, when D
.K so retus e sl Unlesst qun. the "unknown" proved to be a young
a.o.! is returned to the soil, girl in her teen, who came forward tc
ea. ds w .u ..m s*ksw. .the following crop will clad in white; modest, timorous, yet 1
an iswt f-itor atthelapit-l city. of rare sweetness and cbarm of man-
t a ca. materially decrease. ner. The hush of expectancy settled
w.s ay cWlark in t we h books ted.n a over the great Opera House. The I
e anretn m e sad va of little maiden in white grasped her
L& Gpp usoghs gotten ontinu for 6il for various r violin, and soon the strains of beau.
30M and sometimes lead to ta re- Tey arsme.cfh
li after the ptient is supposed to GERMAN A WORKS, tiful music poured forth, touching
me med the danger polit. Foley's 9 Naan S., the hearts of the immense throng p
I __y and Tar affords positive protec- New Yor. with the magic power of genius. fn
j d t purity from tme cough. The solo ended, there followed such s
.* : er.oT a a scene of enthusiasm, such a storm
Mr. 0eo. P. taney, Jr.. o Tampa, is of applause as all present will long
Ia thme city. Mr. Raney ns one of the w
Young lawyers ofTama. ,remember. The young violinist with
tyn- yro ams one step became famous. Americans
Mr. Richard Bull, of Braaft ville was ', present that evening will never for-
SfmM city yesterday. lr -M.no..i3 fget the triumph, for the little maiden .
The propenrie of Ballard' Snow Lni- :s in white was an American whose so
meat po sesees a range of usefulness 44* subsequent triumphs in many -lands
letter than any other re y. A day have made iher renowned. Her 1
Iloem passes in every espec-
inly where there are chil that it is Mallory F. Borne. a leading lawyer of name is Lenora Jackson, who will be sA
not needed. Price 25 50 cents. Jasper, was at the capital Monday. here with strong support January
IM & aer dJudge George P Raney. who went to 24th.
Ms Katae Bradler. who been at Washington on legal business, returned Walarion isEndormed by the best Physician u
LSvy Bro's. store, this city,|for shout home Tuesday. and guaranteed to cure Chils, Fevera r a
4woyears, has secured a position -ue. All druggists or from or
a the State hospital at C bee. Peprin preparations often fail to re- Lest Drug Co., St. Louis. m Mo
lieve indigestion because they can digest IVEt Ditg C,, st. Loui.
With the maugrattion monies only albuminous foods. There is one A New Corporatio.
er, the quack doctor, and merry. preparation that digests all elanses of ted t
so-round gone. our streets are very food. and that is Kodol Dyspepsia Cnre. Letters patent were granted Jan.
4qiet. It cures the worst cases of indige- i -n 11th, for the incorporation of the s
and gives instant relief for it digt.tst Peninsula Lumber Company of
what you eat. All dealers. .acksonville, with a capital of $25,- w
C A S T O I he following Railroad represent 000, to build, buy, lease and operate
were present at the meeting of the It I il ag w mills, planing mills, and other
S s aroad Commi5sioners this week: AdJa: Machinery; to manufacture, purchase
S m Ty k Mee of g the Plant -stem, F. C. Shwp d sell sawlogs, timber, lumber and
Dues' ard, and J W Ludden of the Louisville & all products thereof; to deal in. real
S thue wf Nashville Railroad, and E. E. Reese of eoy t 'iteand general merchandise, and a
S, the Yel'low ARie t r. operate steamoates, railroads and ,
-- gnt erig LaGrippe Cough tramways. The -corporators are t
Mr. J. N. Coombe, a prom t mill G. Vacher, 157 Osgood street. Chicago, Franklin F. Davib,, t. J. Hammill
Sn of Ap hebicola, and J. Gilman says: "My wife had a very severe case d rnthur Meigs. -
we m the city Monday. of la gnper and it left her with a very .- -
-ohe t"iof std T r a nOd it gve ae of Fpy's Many of the blotches, pimples and
onel John P. Cobb and wi of, money and Tarand it gave imediate other affection of the skin are used by
e.aWT itse at th ome relief. A 50-cent bottle cured her cough the failure of the liver and kidneys to i
i A. i. entirely." Price 25 cents and 50 centa cast off impurities, which remain in the
Women's Complexions d for Wight & Bro. system. Herbine will stimulate the liver
beauty upon Digestion. Dr. A. Sim- and kidneys. and cleanse the system of
ome Laver Medicine tee the Dr. W. L. Gardner and wife, of East all impurities. Price. 50 cents. Wight
tmach, Liver and Kid and se- Orange, N. J., arrived here Monday to & Bro.
cum the blessings of good tion. spend the winter. Dr. Gardner..is one of --
e the blesgt ohf good ion. proprietor of Forest and Stream, a Civil Appointments by the Governor.
The Interiorof the First Na al Bank New York Sportsman's Journal. Governor Jennings has made the
Sbeen rearranged, and an cage Appetite of a ot following civil appointments:
who returned from New k, has Is envied by allpoor dyspeptics whose Levy of Pensacola, to be
tabsu a position in the bank. Stomach and Liver are out of order. All justice of the peace for district 3,
Such should know that Dr. King's New Escambia county.
Judge Alfrd A. Andrefws, of New Life Pills, the wonderful Stomach and Daniel Smith of Bristol, to be
TYak, a former residentoat Ta assee, Liver Remedy, gives a splendid appe-
is a recent visitorto the city as t an ab- tte, sound digestion and a regular county judge for Liberty county. .
sace of about nine years. bodily habit that insures perfect health I. S. Singletary of Fort Myers, to
: Thi season there is a large d tb rate and great energy. Only 25c at any drug be tax collector for Lee county.
ameg children from croup d lung T. J. Ivy of Leesburg, to be jus-
indbles. Prompt action will ave the The new School Board for Leon coun- lice of the peace for district 10, Lake
-Attle ones from thee terrible ty is composed of George I. Davis, Gi- county
We know of nothing so certain give btrt Hartaleld and I. J. Evans, with C. be
tenut relief as One Minute Cco Cure. W. Bannerman-as County Superintend- Joseph R. Torre- of Tampa, tobe
2 e~a also be relied upon in nd eut. Hon. George L Davis was elected notary public for the State at large.
- throat and. lung troubles adults. chairman. Robert S. Hayes of Webster, to
aemnt to take. Al dealers. be. notary public for the Stale;.at
SHnry urtis of Qine immi- erne should be used to enrich and
s.Ll ,oy -purify the blood; it cuea all forms of tre Sebaed L
was a te .teuae o n ineo disorders. is especially useful in L. C. Cay of Gay, to be notary
wa, t --,Capi ta,. fevers, skin eruptions, boils. pimples. public for the State at large.
emans. L. M. Scartorough a M. M. blackheads, scrofula. salt rheum and R. Lee Woff of Live Oak, tovbe
Zearborough, Jr.. have f a law every form of blood impurity; it Is a for the State at
reS-afe a.....d. ffcaure. Price 0 notary public or the large.
g tue ip with head.lquarter. Lake g.anet Pi nt C. E. Herrick of Crystal River, to
S-be notary public for the State .at
IfnBaer salve A State Fair Proposed. lIrge.
doesn't cure your piles, your m returned. It is the most aling Captain R. E. Rose, Charman of the Tampa, to be notary public for the
medicine. Wight & Bro. Executive Committee of the State State at large.
SAgricultural Association; Professor A. A. Boggs of Cocoanut Grove,
H. E. Stockbridge, secretary; Major to be justice of the peace for district
G. P. Healy and Colonel G. A. Dan- 11, Dade county.
ely, members, and other prominent Z. M. Messer, of Chipola, to be
.- ,- gentlemen, met with Hon. F. E. Me- constable four District 2, Calhoan
SLii, Commissioner of Agriculture, to county.
S discuss the feasibility of organizing a John F. Clark of Bay City, to be
T h i State Fair Association. justice of the peace for District 2,
It was decided to hold a State Fair Hernando county.


for the exhibition of agricultural J. H. Walker of Waucissa, to be
all right, if you are too fat; products. A board of directors was justice of the peace for District 11,
and all wrong, if too thin alr dy. appointed, three from the State Agri- Jefferson county.
cultural Association, three from the W. B. Roe of Island Grove, to be
Fat, enough for your ha is Horticultural Association, and one
healthy; a little more, or I is from the Florida Press Association.
harm. r Too fat,r. These directors will call a meeting to
no great harm.Too fat, co suitbe held at Jacksonville in March,
-a doctor; too thin, persist tly when the time and place of holding
thin, no matter what cause, ke a State Fairwill be determined.
Scott's Emulsion of Cod ver Excursion Party. Largest instrels Traveling
Oil. Senator Fred T. Myers and wife
gave an excursion party to Carra- 7o--lIOPL..., -7o
There are many causes of -et- belle over the Carrabelle, Tallahas-
ting too thin; they all me see and Georgia Railroad on Thurs- Performances at 2 and 8 p. m. Ad-
der these two heads: day. The guests went down in a mission Reduced to
under these two heads: r- special car. In the party were Col.
work and under-digestion. and Mrs. Myers, Mrs. B. B. McCaa, 25-Cents-25
Stop over-work, if you fan; Mrs. W. B. Clarkson, Col. S. D.
S ok n o nr Chittenden and wife, Mrs. W. Jor-
but, whether you can ortot, dan, Capt. F. P. Damon and wife, HARRISON BROS
take Scott's Emulsion of od Mrs. Clara Barbour, Mr. and Mrs. "
Liver Oil to balance 4 F. W. Armstrong, Mr. and Mrs. J. New and Ancient South
Liver Oil to balance youelf Stuart Lewis, Miss Lovalette Mar-
with your work. You can't live tin, Capt. C. H. B. Floyd, Miss Mur- In their Waterproof Canvas Theatre.
on it-true-but, by it, ou die Floyd, Judge W. J. Oven and Funny Comedians, Sweetest Sing-
otttCharleq Perkins. During the stay ers, Strictly Refined, Grotesque
can. There's a limit, however; at Carrabelle fine Apalachicola Dances of Colored Race, Parade
you'll pay for it. oysters were served on the half- at noon, Calk Walk on street.
Scott's Emulsion of Cod Lir shell. The party returned home
Oil is the readiest.- cure fpdi ter ous. a.
"can't cat, unless it comes; o The German Empresss in Novem- -


fmtable for Distnet 9, Alachua
-aty.
David MeCCen, of West Palm
Beach, to bo c0stable for District 8,
)ade county.
Charles H. Smith, of Jacksonville,
o be notary public for the State at
large.
'Guy I. Metcalf of West Palm


UIAT. ESTATE
BARGAIN,
Ot s.., LX CHBAP--Seven lots in Villa
Mitchell. a surb ofTallabassee,PFla.,beau-
iully situated; 6nly ten minutes walk from the
ost office. Also 20 acres situated 1% miles
rom Fort Ogden. Fla.. being $SY. NWof SW4
A ection 6. Township 39 8.. iange 24 East.
suitable for oranges or truck farming. Apply to
raft *P. Salas, 244 Oglethorpe Corner. East
avannah G. 47-4t
-BRjALSE OR BENT: A NICE 12-ROOM
[iicej r with. twenty- five acres of land.
CapitoL Apply to Jno. F.
W Wassee. Fla.
rrWENI'-POUK AUKCRES OF I AND IN THE
corporate limits of the city.ernembracing build-
ng lots and truck farm.all contiguou% and de-
irable. Apply to W. W. MCGRIFF.
4-tf.
'O-UR HUNDRED 'C-FS OP FINE FAKM-
Sing land an Lake IacksoD,one mile of lake
hore for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W. W. McGRIFF.
DE' IHABI.E EulENCES UN MUNKROE
and McCarthy Streets Warehouse and
building lots, at and near depot. -outhern sub-
rlt, and Long Grove Addition. Will be sold at
bargain. W. W. McGRair.
SEVERAL of the most prominent residences in
L the city-on' Calhouu and Clinton streets-
insurpaw-ed for business convenience or social
surroundings. such as arc not on the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you Vant
o buy. W. W. MclGaiw.r
'OME CITY BUSINESS PROPEtTIE8 FROM
3 one lot to a whole block, from $1.000 to
8,000, upon which are paying investments
low in operation 12 per cent. net Apply to W.
W. MeRIM.
ISOR SALE CHEAP-OK-E-BIGHTH IN-
terest n the Long Grove Lots.
ept. 14,18b. R. MuINRO.
HELP WANTED.
WITANTED.-Two reliable Traveling Salesmen
vv in each State; permanent position" salary
nd expenses; expe1repce not absolutely essep-
al. Addre, It Tobacco Works, Greens.
oro.N.C. : 0. -m
[ITANTED.-A l competentt to .teach the
TV English Bianc t d music can get a 6t -
ation in a famUy each. Willing to pAy
110.00 per month Addr-..
45-3t F. NKXE Arran. Fin.
O[J[ANTED-At l raveling Salesmen with
W or without nece. $(;O.() and ex-
penses. Write at on fo full part
ess Tobacco Works, Bedford City, Virginia.
47-1m


J. W. Colliim is headquarters for
everything in the line of F.ncy landi
tape Groceries. He knows the needsI
of the masses of the people and caters
to theiu for the purple of building up
and holding trade. .He also carries
severalother hlnes in which he main-
tauins the same reputation. You can
mave money by calling on him.


A FOIwhRI


TO jsein serch


,'HARWARI3

AsU.for
the. ..-.'


a Mnnn c.n^


STORE.


Our stock, is complete,
and you have the ad-
vantage of our expe-
rience as .


Contractors...


-AND-


-.Buflders,


helping you select
best suited for
MQ&i We are not


what
your
mak-


Beac. to be notary public for the
Stat at large.
Richard Boykin of Bristol, to be
surveyor for Liberty county:
J. H. Vick of Crown Point, to be
sheriff of Orange county.
A. A. Avriett of Avriettville, tobe
justice of the peace for District 1,
Hamilton county.
John R. Hunter of Genoa, to be
justice of the peace for District 10,
Hamilton county.
Budd P. Clark, of Gardner, to be
surveyor for De Soto county.
R. W. Rock of Inverness, consta-
ble for District 4, Citrus county, has
resigned.
W. W. Tolbot of Columbia; to be
Justice of the Peace for District 1,
Columbia county, andF J. D. Thorn-
ton, to be constable for the same dis-
trict.
E. B. Johnson of Jasper, to be no-
tary public for the State at large.
M. H. Rrown. of Arcadia, to be
Justice of the Peace for District 8,
De Soto county.
N. R Carter of Levyville, tT be
notary public for the State at large.
Julius D. Rogers of Clearwater,
to be justice of the peace for Hills-
borough county.
Eppes Tucker, Jr., of Lakeland. to
be constable for District 10, Polk
county.
J. W. Reno of Lakeland, to be no-
tary public for the State at large.
E. J. Blount of Alva, to be votary
public for the State at large.
Frank B. Turner of Gaiter, to be
notary public for the State at large.
Joseph A. Munden of Ocala, to be
notary public for the State at large.
A. B. Torrey of Crescent City, to
be notary public for the State at
arney Brnch of Tampa, to
Barney Q. Branch of Tampa, to


. Ime O*V1011101 11oe Ole


* Did You Ever Know

a any one who smoked the same kind *
I of Five Cent Cigar any length of
Time ? Five Cent cigar smokers arc i
* always dissatisied--always trying 0
Something new-or something differ-
* ent, as there always seems to b C some-
* thing wrong about the cigars tliey have
been smoking. Ask your dealer for .
"% f. *V


g dV irgMia Uheroots
* They are always good '
Thm nadrtemd Ali" _oked tlyewr. Pfdic&,3 ff5c ti
*1 **1061ORONORose105091


W.


N. TAYLOR.


Wx. CHILD


TAYLOR.& CHILD,

Architects and Builders.


M oll.PlansS
Il Specific

UWork, All ki
Build
Manufacturers planned
of all kinds of constr
rough and accord
dressed lum- the lat
ber, mould- prop
ings stair *0 meth
rails, balusters, b.
porch columns, brackets, mantels. 'grills, [fancy gable
ments, and turned and scroll work of every description.
Lime and Cement for sale.


; d

shell
nds of
ings
dand
rcted
ing to
est Ip.
ved
ods.

orDw-
Brick6


All orders will receive prompt attention.


We Guarantee Our Work to be First-Class in Every Partidc
Prices Reasonable.


Office, Shop and Li


Phone 87.


amber Yard, on SeajBoard Air Line, o?
lot south of county jail.
P. 0. Box


New Store! New Goods!'


-__-~


I


LB


/


i ,J !


I -- -Mmftft


M P ham',s Advisj
Mrs. Hayes From an
[Lrrr "a O was. r a M aNk
DAaBMUs. PisgAM-'-W 1
express my thanks to you for
advice to me in regard to aymay
had been running down in
about seven .years. I had
with good doctors and take%
many patent medicines. ]Ky
began when my first child --3
I had a very hard time and
birth would have severe ftoa -
After my second childI
good health until last winter
again became pregnant and
very much and miscarried
very near dying. and the doe*Br
must have an operation, whichM
ened me very much, and
write to you for your advim ,
your medicine. Was troubled
whites, great pain in back am 1
sometimes when lying down or -
was unable to get up. W0oI"j
such pain in groins could hardly
"I can say I have never ae m
thing so wonderful as Lydia IL
ham's Vegetable Compound a
tive Wash. Your remediea hf
wonders for me. Hoping thai
of my suffering sisters may bg
take your medicine from read.g
letter, I remain, sincerely yoN
MARY HATES, UHARD0n8BBs, f.
Letters like the foreRoing
convince everyone that Mrs.
advice is certain help.

be -notary public for the State *
large.
Dr. Joseph ;. Teammell of M6.
cogee, to be rotary public fort
State at large.
Overton Be-nard of TaUlahbaseb
be notary public for the State t
large.
Bascom L. Subor of Bristol to
notary public for the State at lap&


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