Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Uniform Title: Weekly Tallahasseean
Alternate Title: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: January 31, 1901
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00030
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

Full Text



- A*i^~. A 1^ / ^ ^1^ r 1 ~

C. TRICE, Publisher and Proprietor.i TA L .A HASSE E FLORI

:!THURSDAY. JAN UARY :1. 1901.

VTOI.. XX. NO. 49

AM WA T ble, Mrs. George Greenhow, Mrs. F. T Nom in is. gratitude of all for having made it
SAIT C.Gilmore, Mrs. Robert Gamble, Mrs. Nom inate er possible for our small
J. A. Henderson, Mrs. Hodges, Mrs. 4 enjoy such a treat. That the public
SGorge Lewis, Mrs. F. T. Myers, % appreciated the opportunity was evi-
g Pay for Orlcial -Bond Mrs J. A. Pearce, Mrs. A. L. Ran- A meeting of the Democr tic VO. denied by the full attendance and the
led Here Udolph, Mrs. T. A. Randolph, Mrs. G. ter of the City of Ta ah see perfect, not to say rapt, attention ac-
W. Saxon, Mrs. 1). S. Walker, Mrs. Of the City of Talah seecorded the various numbers *pre-
-- Charles Pearce, Mrs. Howard Gam- ho alle to d at t1 i sented. Miss Jackson surprised all
ble Miss A E. agg. ereby called to be at tCity that the press notices had said of her.
After Trespassers. Hall on Friday, Feb ary 8t 1901. She won the hearts of her audience
r -. o at Fi t at once by the sweet modesty of her
That Fifty Cents flust Go on Hon. Wm. N. Sheas, secretary of at 8 o'clock p. m for the pu p ose of demeanor and a personality most
Bond Filed in His Office. the State Board of Education and pleasing Dung her performance
tate Superintendent of Public In- nominating Candidat 'for m nicipal audience was urenr performanceat
the past several weeks a pe- trution, has addressed the follow-to be filledtion to the close she was greeted with
ntof the United States Gov- ing letter to State attorneys, county Offi es to be filled at The Faeton toase he arty and sincere.
t has been here examining prosecuting attorneys and Sheriffs in be held on the 19t day said Her program was a com
bonds filed in the office of the Florida:
or f State, in order to ascer- "I ou enc o th numbertoh. plimaent to her audience, many of
of State, in order to ascer- In consequence of the number to month. her selections being works of finished
whether or not they bore the be addressed, a circular letter is em- ore
Srevnue stamp required by played to acquaint you with the re- By order of Demot atic Executive by well known composers. These
taxact He-has made his e b and important t if rmaio were so perfectly rendered by Miss
to Washingtonand Hon. quest and important information Committee of Ta1lahdssee, this 29th Jackson that the veriest tyro iwas
Srawfno ha nd .given below: o conscious of a dawning understand-
CrawfQrd has received the "At a meeting of the State Board day of January, 1901. ing and could not fail to be im
ng letter from Joseph E. Lee., of Education, of which the Governor h
r of Internal Revenue for is president and the State Superin- GEO P. RANEY pressed by her masterly technique.
rict of Florida: tendent in secretary, held January. Her tone was clear and deep, and
ofin rep a C a maletternfrom-5hA l Sm~ h her bowing had a freedom and
in receipt o letter from 5tnAdent .is secretary berl e Jnguyviorbonly ha d b fyarsofmclose
orable Commissioner of In- D..190, all m.e be vigor only acquired by years of close
Revenue, dated January 21 Iresent, the following was uuani- practice and absorbing love of art.
relative to the stamping of mously adopted: us the sre of 2,332024 yearly for being determined to increase their reve- Mr. Pratt, who accompanied Miss
of notaries public justices of Ordered fifth-That the ere- so good as to continue n a profitable nes. There was no claim of any Jackson and Miss Elburna on the
Of United Statel State and reqtt attorney, business-thi, too, without under- unusual need of revenue. Not for Pian, was perfect in his role, and
United States, Sate and county prosecuting attorneys and
officers,etc. sheriffs of the State to report to tweaking to give additional facilities to years had traffic ben so heavy or pleased all with his elaborate and
e honorable Commissioner tate Board of Ed tion the status or commerce, either in character f grossreceipts so lare, but it was in- well executed selections. Miss El-
thao from the time the war oa of ti n servim, number of trips or lower sister that the cost f operation had burna was charming and her songs
aet became effective, of all cases of trespass upon school rates. An obligation is imposed n been enhanced an net revenues melodious. Her voice, a clear, bird
UatedSaie, cou nd eminary lands i the several the company in the bill to build 1%- would therefore be dcressed. Corn- like soprano, had a remarkable range
United Statei State, county, counties of the State; also, that the 001) tons of shipping in this county, prisons show, hoSver, that oper- and timbre, and the perfect ease
nsip officers were secretary call the attention of sheriffs but thi seem to be a sham oblig ating penses were lassin propor- with which she managed her most
ne ,sahd was nothexemp to the laws prescrbmg heir duties tion, since the vessels already unrer tion earnings and et profits were flexible voice betokened the culture
ue aht, and was not exempted in relation to s uh lands'
section 17 of said act. This rton to sabo .. d h construction here if not complete greater in the fiscal year ending shq had enjoyed. The concert was
ad the apro of the Hon- The above is designed both to too oon-can be used to offet te June1900, than y have been in access, and all wish that oppor-
e Atorne neral acquire information and to give no- statutory obligation. Of course the any in the late. Still, the tuities for enjoying such good music
would respectfully request tha Eucation is ruined to make same end could be obtained bydel yRe icanCongreitakes no action. e t o e
take such steps as youmay Education irous determined to mffor to protect ake ing the completion the completion of the ships ul TRepublican press has kept re. A raker.
essar t v- rous.effort to protect all school the summer of 1902 and passing the marly silent editorially in regard A Cracker.
ceary h e o h nds from the shameful depredation bill next winter but the company is to disgraceful language that e public lectures on Catholic
bonds now recorand your being made upon them. The board unwilling to let the extremely prot- pass between Senators Hawley and subjects given last week by the Pau-
properly tamped, anted in fu- willthank you to aid in the under- le trde of the next year ps Chandler on the floor of the Senateis Father, John B. Harne, were
when bonds are resented totaking by compliance with the re without being able to use its new recently, in which the former de wl attended and appreciated by all.
see that t s you t quest in the above resolution, and it hips, although Mr. Hanna states nounoed the latter as a liar and the he queries found i the "question
y see that e same ave t will also thank any other responsible they are now run at a loss. latter declared tha the former was boy," and answered before each lec-
r 50-cent documentary stampcitizen who will report to the Secre- ture proved that many availed them-
Sthereto before you record the any trespass upon these lands The enemies of General Milessenile., Had Southrn Senators been sees of this means to learn the
h coming under the observation of the who include pretty nearly all the concerned i this iscreditable trth on certain subjects which they
thought that, according to the one reporting it. members of the staff department of sod, every Republan newspaper in codd not reconcile with other tenets
"Vn contained in the above "It is made the duty of the State the army the men who were so bit- New England woulh have gone into d by the Catholic Church. The
every bond of an officer filed Board of Education as well as your- terly scored by him for dereliction hystec over it, ad newspapers of in uirers through these points Chu were
office of the Secretary of State self to'see that these lands are as free in duty during the Spanish War-as the same faith in eery other pa h. nuts to crack, though in many
uly, 18986 must have the 50- from depredation as those of any pri- well as the members of the embal the tr wouldhave preached finances they were surprised to have
documentary stamp affixed vate citizen, more particularly so beef ring, recently congratulated 1 on "plantatio manners. it demonstrated that their-hard nuts
oy the party giving the bond, since they are et apart for the edu- themselves that they were to have As it is, no remonstrance has e h but paper shell." Father
beir of whom have long ceased tion of the child of of Florida. their revenge at last. The army bill caped from these sources, and they won for himself the sobriquet
kd office. "It was also enjoined upon me to had been sent to conference so drawn have been just as um overt as "nut-cracker." We welcome
F bond of every State and call the attention of the sheriff of that it would be possible for the they have been over the lynchings -kers" of this standard.
ty official, including justices of each county to the laws prescribing president acting under it to degrade in Indiana, Colorado and .Kansas. We believe were all the churches
peace, constables, notaries pub- his duties as timber agent for State General Miles and appoint General Volcanic Eruptions t adopt the same plan it would be
shipping agents, naval stores in- lands, and to notify each that the Otis as Lieutenant General of the are grand, but Skin Eruptions rob life endducive towards eradicating the
0tors, timber and lumber inspect- Governor, as President of the State Army. Unfortunately for them, of joy. Bucklen's Arnica salve, cureserb the
idonet them, also Old, Running ancl Fever Many prejudices entertained by the
auctionters, etc., is required to Board of Education, looks to each they talked too much of their com- Sores, Ulcers, Boils, Felons, Corns, numbers of the different churches
-tampled. of them to faithfully and fearlessly ing triumph and the Conference Warts. Cuts, Bruisel, Burns, Scahls. wards those of other denominations
here: are three thousand bonds, keep the trust imposed upon him by Committee amended the bill so as to Chapped Hands an their own, and thus promote
cure on earth. Drives n'ut Pains and t~an their own, and thus promote
e oress, now in the office of the the statutes. In obedience to this block the little game. The bill now hes. Only 25cts. a box. Cureguar te Christian charity among all.
of State which must be demand, each sheriff is requested to reads: "Nothing in this act shall be anteed. Sold by all druggists. The question box will hereafter be
pecl. If the parties making the familiarize himself with sections 654, held or construed so as to discharge At Old Tricks Again. i permanence at the Catholic
idll forward the stamps Dr. 655, 656, 657, 2522, 2523 and 2526 any officer from the regular army or Monday night Policeman Henry churchh.
foi will properly affix them to of Revised Statutes of Florida, and to deprive him of the rank or comr discovered some one in Julius BalL's
s. If they refuse to do to execute th e duties thereby en. mission which he now. holds therein. saloon, and placing a guard at the \ M"
th now in office or not, they joined upon him, and to apply to this This provision, as amended, will re- door went for L. E. Cohen, the bar Monday, February the 4th, 1901,
uI be bject to the penalties pre- board for any needed assistance, quire the appointment of General clerk Togeether they searhed the ll be the one hundredth anniversary
bed, which are severe. "By order of the State Board of Miles as Lieutenant-General of the builin but found no one, and, of the assumption of the duties of
ahassee Improvement Association. aEducation." United States Army. The provis- b il ng u oln the b ahng. thief Justice of the Supreme Court of
a llseeaaproveneniAssociaetA Wasion. __o ion as originally inserted in the act Not oatfsepd however the re- the United States, by that sterling pa-
'he Tallahassee Improvement As- Washington Letter. omitted the word "rank." As Lieu- Iturned and aain searched it. trot and able defender of the Con-
iation met Tuesday afternoon at n tenant-General Miles has no commis- tuned and ath n ae rf Crewel sttution, John Marshall, of Virginia.
residence of the President, Mrs. Washington, January 26th.-The sion Lieutenant-General," merely s fnegro by the name of Crew se In rcoJition M the rat o ifl-
L. Randolph. Important busi. Ship Subsidy Bill will pass at this a certificate assigning him to the rank was found h g lunli se e Ice that he wielded in tiegly estab-
Swas transacted. A committee session or there will be an extra ses- as the, senior Major-General, : the kold plunder in a narrow a liing this government on tye soloist
ive was appointed to improve sin to consider it. There is no nt would have had the power ieman Henry covered im lhif priples as sernment forth in the sol
kson Square; an appropriation longer any real doubt of this. The have nominated any officer he saw h pistol Constitution, the fearlessness and hon-
t made and a committee was ap- extra session, however, will not be t to have nominated as created by officer he pro-saw throw' up his hands. This he ty of his decisions in favor of the
oted to have the street from the called to consider this matter. If iit to this office as created by the pro- complied with, bht when the officer hs and linrties of the American
blic building to the Capitol, and is found that the Ship Subsidy Bill posedlw. The idea was to apretiret reached out to put the nippers on his r t and searching liht
iyne Square, cleaned every two cannot pass, one or more appropra- them and then appoint General Cor- er's pistolT an d withhis feha ode his great legal and judicial mind
eks from February 1st to June 1st; tion bills will probably also be held bin Lieutenant-General. cer's) pistol and with his free hand questions which were then of the
1. ..probabl als. be l

k on the Adams street arks up on one pretext or anoer ann prance he rulin
a authorized, and the condi- permitted to fail and the extra ses- Another session of Congress is Henry aw the movement andlike t iprtance to the struggling
n of some of our side streets, sion will be called to consider them, nearly at an end without any at- a flash, dropped his club, grasped the republic, and the acknowledgement
ecially Carolina and Georgia thus freeing the President from the tempt even being made to correct pistol with bothhands, and, forcing ad respc t h h fored from freiuio na-
eets between Monroe and Cal- unpleasant task of summoning Con- the outrageous ills that the country the dangerous end toward the thief, this day has been set apart forn
an streets, was much commented gress to give away government mon- is suffering from, the knocking pulled the trigger. The ball entered nsra this day has been set apart for
On. No sidewalks at all ey. If it should be thought better out of the -Interstate Commerce Act the negro's thigh near the hip joint lebration; and, as "John Marshall
maintained on Georgia street, be- not to block an appropriation bill, by the courts some two or three and went through both legs. ch a dy, will receiverecognition bythe
-en Monroe and Calhoun, and gar- the extra session will be called to years ago. As matters stand now, In the mean time the light, a hand nch and Bar of every State in the
ge and cans and bottles are some- consider the Cuban Constitution or the railways can make and unmake lamp, had gone o While the officer Exercisesuitable to the occasion
es thrown even into the road, to pass laws for the Phillipines as rates at their own sweet will and stood over the n ro with his pistol, Exerises sui at Tallahassee in the
ch to the disgust of pedestrians. soon as the Supreme court shall have they do not hesitate to exercise the Mr. Cohen struck a match and lit that
is desired by the society that the handed down itj decision. There privilege. Statistics in the possession lamp again. This was a trying mo- ee o'clock on Monday, consisting of
mention of every householder be will be plenty of pretexts, and on of the Interstate Commerce Commis. ment, for the ne was known to be o ration on the life and, works of
ren t the sidewalks bounding whichever one the call is based Con- sion show that of 1,717- changes in desperate, havi just fished his n Marshall, by Mr. W. C. Hodges,
eir rGperty. If there must be gress- will be free to take up the classification made by carriers during third term in State prison, but when eohn Marshall, by Mr. W. C. Hodges,
tss and weeds let there be a clear shipping bill. The eagerness of the the year, 1,589 produced raises and the light was secured he was found remarks by Chief Justice Taylor and
Line up to which grass and (if un- subsidy hunters to get their job voted only 128 reductions. In over half unable to make further resistance. The public are ordially invited tof the Bar.
oid ble) weeds may grow, but over on is discovered to be due to the fact the increase was over 40 per cent. The prisoner was locked up, and ttend, and are cordially invited to
dich, neither must pass. Every that its chief beneficiary, the Inter- and in less than one twenty-fifth it if he gets over h injuries, which he aion ands interesting and successful
asehold in the city should be rep- national Navigation Company, will was as little as 15 per cent. In a will likely do, thl probabilities are, asion as interesting and successful
P n. ._ mt u.... tae.~ ea,~,a om-.. nnmmber of case the rates were he will Lret a reitv lona term this s the subject deserves.


Held at the City Hall on Lust
Monday Might

And Another fleeting to be Held To-
dight to Hear Its Report.
A w3eting of the subscriber to
the Ge rgi'a Pine Railroad was leld
Monday night at the city hall. It
was calSed for the purpose of dcpis-
ing ways and means for carryingtout
our p+mises to the Georgia Vine
RailroA Company, viz: To give
them' 8,000 in cash, twenty acrqe of
land contiguous to the C. T. 4 G.
and S. A. L. railroads and in or sear
this city, and the right of way to the
boundary line of Leon county on a
route to be selected by the eom-
pany's civil engineer.
Dr. Moor, Judge Raney and Spna-
tor Myers, of the committee appointed
by the subscribers to make a contract
with President Williams of the !rail-
road company, stated the facts ip the
case, showing that $8,000 had already
been placed in the Tallahassee b inks
subject to the order of Mr. Willams
upon the completion of the road and
the commencement of a regular
schedule between this city, and 1ain-
bridge; that twenty acres of lan had
been bought and paid for, th the
right of way had been secured long
the entire route to the county line,
with the exception of three gapsj
These gaps, it was stated, vere
causing all the trouble. Some the
subscribers had not paid up an the
committee had no funds to proceed
with. If this money was it
would be sufficient, etc. |
A committee composed of Messrs.
Joseph A. Edmondson, F. C. Gitlnore
and T. B. Byrd was appointed t call
upon the subscribers, explain tl sit-
uation and see what could be do e in
the way of collecting the amount
sub-cribed and found to be nee sary
for carrying out our contract. The
committee will report at another
meeting tonight.
Organized Lterary Sockety4
Friday afternoon in the chapel of
the Seminary West of the Suwannee,
tl.e young gentlemen of that, institu-
tion organized the ? naxag'orian Lit-
erary Society, which is to be a rival
of the Platonic Debating Society,
which has been organized for a num-
ber of years.
In all inter-collegiate debates of
the above institution one debator will
be selected from each society, und on
the commencement debate two m"m-
hers will be selected from th,- Anax-
agorian an'l two members from the
Platonic Debating Society. The
commencement debate will be known
hereafter as the "chain mpion dichate"
between the two societies.
At the meeting of the Anasa.orian
Society Fri.lay thi following officers
were elected: Plresident, \VW. Munroe
.Mllntosh; vice-presidentl .I. It.
Evans; secretary, .hili:in (I.ward:
treasurer, J. \V. Eiiinmni.lson; ser-
geaut-at-arms, It. E. ,ir>.h.usl oder;
critic, Asa B. Clark.
The following questions is posted
ftor the next deh:te of this at
the Seminary building: ,1.olved,
That the Constitution of hie iUnited
States follows the flag." Y. B.
Crawford and J. \V. E.imondson
will champion the affirmative, while

Asa B. Clark and Julian llward
will uphold the negative.
Professor A. A. Murphree, l'resi-
dent of the West Florida Seminary,
was made an honorary member.
Mrs. Rouse Brought upa
Misfortunes never come singly.
State Senator W. C. Rouse hts been
here now six weeks suffering from a
gunshot wound, and last Mordav his
wife had to be brought upi for ex-
pert. treatment by our physician.
She took cold while waiting on
her husband here in December, and
went home sick. The tonsils com-
menced swelling and became, so bad
that she.had to be brought here and
the swolen parts cut open.
Dr. Philbrick went down and
brought her up, and he and Dr.
vrwramnn nma-mfnn %l th- --+;-

t ^ .

* 4 ">.


I 1.

-.. t ^ *'. __________9

A Hkrs Eye of the Colored

Rev. Mr. G. Ga ner, merchant
and farmer, of Bradfordville, would
have been liable to an indiotrent be-
fore the grand jury of Leon county
for the killing of fifteen or sixteen
hogs on Friday, the! 25th inst., but
inquiry into the casq would make a
grand jury laugh a"d any court of
justice smile, for they were all his
raising from his brood sows, and fed
from his own crib. He is one of the
prosperous and most successful farm-
ern and business men of this county.
Listen at the argument by Messrs.
G. W. Rollins, Isaac Palmer and
Wilson Jackson, our leading market
men, about buying pork for their
customers. One asked, "Did you
hear about Mr. Gardner's hog-killing
time?" Palmer said, '-Yes; I am on
my way there." Mr. Rollins replied,
"1 am experienced in this business.
You will pay his price."
Newbern-Wallar.-Mr. Robert
Newbern, of this city, returned Fri-
day with his bride,' formerly Miss
Mamie Wallar, of Os ola.
Mrs. Peggie Coo tney is doing
business at the same place, and is as
pleasant and polite al ever. A gen-
tleman, after eating a nice dish of
fish, asked her if shd had sprinkled
sugar on it. "No, it deed, sir, it is
the way they are fried."
Florida State Normal and Indus-
College will conduct the semi-annual
examination this week.
Prof. H. P. Butler a graduate of
Lincoln University, Penn., who is in
charge of Natural Science will intro-
duce himself on this occasion. The

students say we know 'Prof. Samp-
son because he has had us tangled in
the solution of problems of equations
involving more than one unknown
Miss Willa M. Hac ley is making
her mark upon the students by
teaching the science Iusic.
The students seem qo be unusually
polite this week, smili g and bowing
to the different instructors. Mrs. F.
R. Keyser who by virue her useful-
ness and proficiency ts principal of
the Academic Deparment has be-
come a potent factor Jhi this institu-
tion. She says to herself as she sees
them smile and bow,I I appreciate
your politeness, but you must stand
the examination.
A large number of persons are
seen on Saturdays on the street be-
tween the opera house and court
house looking for Messrs. A. R. S.
Twine, who knows bow to give a
man a good sole on his boots; S. J.
Miller, who can make a good suit of
clothes, and Shad Pilloon, who pos-
sesses the happy faculty of preparing-
a nice dish of oysters and other
things, if you desire the proof you
can have it for a dime.
The man who went down the
street Saturday evening smiling was
asked *-what's the matter"'? said, "I
am simply delighted with the fine
oysters 1 bought of Mrs. 0. D. Jones
at 25 cents a quart.
Faithful and polite porters like
Messrs. William Robinson and Guy
McPherson will add to the populari-
ty of any public house, even the
Leon Hotel.
Mr. J. L. Johnson and wife with
their sister, Miss Eugenia, are enjoy-
ing themselves in their newly fur-
nished home. .
House building and contracting is
done by Mr. E. W. Hall, of this city.
Real estate owners can save money
by dealing with him.
Mr. W. G. Stewart, the popular
city barber is looking for the return
of his better half who has been away
from home for a short while.
Mr. Robert Branch reminds one of
that branch that never goes dry be-
cause he continues to go to his place
of employment when it is wet or
At the most popular blacksmith
shop ot this city Mr. Tony Williams

4 Good Counsel

Has No Price.'
Wise advice is thfe esat of experience.
The hundreds of thousands qwho have
used Hood's Sarsapania, America's
Greatest medicine, counsel ite who
would purify and enrich the blood to
avall themselves of its virtues. He is
wise who profits by this good advice.

was seen b-andling the bind feet of a
large male; the passer by inquired
why was he taking such a desperate
chance? For the dollar there is in it.
On Wednesday night,January 23,
between 10 and 11 o'clock, a large
number of the members of Bethel
A. M. E. Church stormed their pas-
tor, Rev. R. J. Holloway, in such a
manner that gives him an insight in
the noble-heartedness of the people
whom he serves. And therefore ex-
presses in this his most grateful ap-
preciation and his thanks to all.
The minutes of the Orthodox Zion
Primitive Baptist Association, of
which Rev. C. Sneed is Moderator,
are recently from the press.
The colored citizens are grateful
to the TALLAFASSEEAN for favor-
able mention of them and their ef-
forts to ri,-e. We have always be-
lieved that the true mission of the
press is to help humanity.
Please put in these few words: I
appreciate the opportunity of read-
ing and subscribing for a paper that
is fair in its expressions toward men.

Bottle Free to Sufferers.
Does your Skin Itch and Burn? Dis-
tressing Eruptions on the Skin so you
feel ashamed to be teen in company?
Do scabs and scales form on the skin.
Hair or Scalp? Have you F.zema?
Skin Sore and Cracked? Rash form on
the Skin? Prickling Pain in the Skin?
Boils? Pimples? Bone Pain? Swollen
Joints? Falling Hair? All Run Down?
'kin Pale? Old Sores? Eating Sores?
Ulcers? All these are symptoms or
Eczema and Impurities and Poisons in
the Blood. I'o cure take B. B. B.
(Botanic Blood Balm) which makes the
blood pure and rich. B. B. B will cause
the sores to heal, itching of eczema to
stop forever, the skin to become clear
and the breath sweet. B. B. B. is just
the remedy you have been looking for.
Thoroughly tested for 30 years. Give it
a trial. Fcr sale by druggi-ts at $1 per
large bottle; six large bottles (full treat
meant) $5. Complete directions with
each bottle. So sufferers mty test it, a
trial bottle given away. Write for it
Address Blood Balm Co., 524 Mitchell
St., Atlanta, Ga. Describe your trouble
and Free personal medical advice given.
(Conunued from Third Page).


Ain" Air mmdwvo AAhW

Ism "t



whmJbuve we oes*.am ,
o we my baws b ORif I
swng eaamadyasml mis~smbe,
bawe sily or delests eim )-'
to r am e ta "A me wbatI*
iisk mm ibe.Rmelffp
Urns. LIZZ4iX"ItUik
Johan&-@ 4ktsm G.

so OWN or m

"I' dare not enter Into a detailed ac-
count of my early wanderings In that
country; but. as you may have already
guessed. I was more or less of a rolling
stone. and one day I rolled against
Kung. The Impact was not a hard one.
No corners were chipped off. no dnm-
age done. We smiled and shook hands
and vowed an everlasting friendship.
"Ostensibly a boatbuilder at Fo-
chau. Kung was in reality the head of
ane of the largest secret societies of
the empire, that of the Hidden Mean-
ing, known to foreigners as the Boxers.
"This society embraced men of all
ranks and all ranges of intellect. from
the low cooly to the high official.
Kung's father, so the story went, had
once been a person of some conse-
quence at Peking, but having fallen
under the displeasure of the Son of
Heaven he had been duly decapitated.
Kung's family had therefore to fly to
avoid the imperial wrath, and Kung,
being a man who neither forgot nor
forgave, took to plotting.
"Little by little the importance of
this society increased, and Kung was
willing to prove to me that its power
dominated six provinces. His own
freedom from arrest was proof of the
power he wielded. Indeed he played
upon me to such an extent that I al-
ready saw him seated upon the dragon
throne dispensing provinces to his
trusted servants. In those days It was
anything for a merry life and a short
road to fortune. I was promised both.
My western intellect would prove of
incalculable service to the cause. In
Europe, Australia. America. the society
numbered many white men. but none
in China, for none who might have
joined could speak Chip se with any
fluency. Therefore I might count upon-
ten thousand advantages. I duly be-
came a member of the Society of the
Hidden Meaning.
"Shortly after my inauguration.
which was attended by many oaths
and mysteries. I was offered the con-

Many a bright aud happy household
has Ibeen thrown into sadness and sorrow
because of the death of a loved one
from a neglected cold. Ballard's Hore-
hliound Syrup is the Lreat cure fnr
coughs, colds and all pulmonary ail-
*nents. Price, 25 and 50 cents. Wight
& Bro.

mand of a vessel which traded up and
down the coast. and I soon found that
my new associates were as good as
their word. Many an excellent piece
of business came my way. and nothing
more was exacted of me than that I
should occasionally carry cargo of
which it was not necessary for me to
see the bill of lading and passengers of
Whom I knew not the legal status.
This I found extremely profitable and
somewhat inclined to my way of think-
ing, for it enabled me to fulfill the
dream of my life and marry your moth-
er. But it so happened that I was no
longer my own master-as what man
is? Hence my frequent journeyings
and long stoppages abroad. Then came
the climax and the subsequent cause of
all my misery.
"I had just concluded a trip from
Chemulpo. in Korea, to Tien-tsin and
was about to betake myself ashore In
the due course of business, when a cooly
advanced across the deck to me and
without speaking a word slipped a pa-
per into my hand. It was not the first
time such a thing had happened, so
that upon opening the paper I was not
at all surprised to see the symbol of
the society. This was that elliptical,
egg shaped sigp seen on your mother's
forehead, on the gateposts, on the sta-
ble door at the killing of the horses. It
is the sign that you may one day see on
my forehead unless I can elude the
emissaries of the society. Why such a
symbol was chosen is no doubt obvious
to you. It is meant to represent an egg
and is symbolical of what may be in-
side the shell .unseen by human eyes.
Simple as it appears, it is an allegory
of deep mea*niug and justly illustrates
the title of the society. When you see
it. oplwn wid.- your eyes and watch the
man w:ilhin;' by your side. avoid shad-

Hall's Great Diseovery.
One small bottle of Hall's Great Dis-
covery cures all kidney and bladder
troubles, removes gravel, cures diabetes,
seminal emiasimos, weak and lame
L-_L- nU.AV -anJ~- all^11:- __1 .







has sailed. Not that dirty weather t1
good for a nman. Fools bandy the word
'experience' as though it possessed no
fine distinction 'experience is good
for a man' and such like vague expres-
sions. Aye. good experience is good.
but bad experience is bad.
"Now though you do not know Chi-
na personally I am well aware that
your book knowledge of it is compre-
hensive. for since you have been with
me I have marked your decided predi-
lection for the literature pertaining to
that country. Yes, yes. I have seen
through your subterfuges and have in-
wardly applauded your many vain ef-
forts to surprise me of my secret. 1 do
not blame you. It was fair enough. I
think also that you guessed enough to
insure you a clew to the right road.
But it was only conjecture. was it not?
And that is exasperating. Yet your
stoicism under defeat has not passed
unrecognized. I have no words to ex-
press my admiration of your splendid
silence, of the strength of your will. In
that you are my son. I, too, had it
once. though it is more than possible
you will never fully realize the state-
"In your readings of China you could
not fail to come across some mention
of the secret societies of that country.
of' which the number is legion. You
will likewise have read of their far-
reaching power and influence. Indeed
such things are universally admitted.
but even those who talk and write so
glibly do not really guess the extent of
that power. Not alone does it extend
over the east, near and far, but the
west is also brought within its influ-
ence. These societies absorb men of
every grade, and, had he cared to
speak, it is highly prQbable that the
Chinese embassador could have ex-
plained the meaning of the egg shaped
sign. Of course if you were to ask him
he would shake his head.. for the Chi-
naman, like all orientals, is a natural
liar. He will lie even when he gains
nothing by it. Imagine then what he
would do when the truth might injure
him. It is curious how in all these
years our rulers seem to have learned
nothing of the Chinese character. I
grow furious when 1I read of them
treating the yellow monkeys with gen-
tlemanly forbearance and conciliation.
There are times -when to stand too
much upon the gentleman is a bad
thing. As a rule people who do that
sort of thing have nothing else to stand
upon. The oriental respects no one but
his master. Conciliation is but a sign
of weakness. No man bothers much
about conciliation when be knows he
can thrash his opponent Peking la
not London. It is not.even St. Peters-
burg. You will presently see what the
gentlemanlike conduct of the Russians
will accomplish.
"But this Is all beside my story,
though at times my indignation muns
away with me. and I say my say.

.. wsandall daft Dimm MW- wi


S -"

had gone forth, and I knew that those
yellow devils would give me short
shrift if I evinced the least san of
hesitancy. Therefore I at one pro-
claimed my willingness to obey ,e be-


d that

with thl
for so m
heir bell
o my hel
was preft
en thoun

e council and further declar-
ey had overwhelmed me with
was I. a foreign devil, a
that I should be entrusted
glorious mission? It was In-
hat I should be singled out
eb honor. The knowledge of
f in my loyalty was sv.eeter
rt than honey to the lipix It
able to the possession of the
ind blessings which for the
laid up in heaven.
of aDDrolbation -r.eted tills

graphic Illustration or m ja
was 'wab' and ugh' and
for though to western ears
pliments would sound il
sord they are to tihe Chi
Ite currency of everyday
Kung. who knew English anl
western ways. looked at me O
ner which left no doubt za
as to how much he valued oyl
tionn.T- Bt Tu. ws a e

-enw -in aand mfy. ee4
,turned to the man who had I
brought this misitve who was stand- b
Ink watching me from the stprn of the v
vessel. and, waving him to me. learned c
from him the spot chosen for the as- f
signatlon. Up to that moment I had t
no knowledge of Kung's presence at t
Tien-tsin, believing him to be still at i
bis place in Fuchau. nor could the mes- t
singer offer an explanation or give me i
the slightest information. Like all the
members of the society, he spoke with
the utmost reserve, a commendable
habit in a community where each man
was a spy upon the other.
"However. late that night I put in an
appearance at the appointed place and
was received by Kung and some score
of the chief members of the society. I
could not help wondering what busi-
ness had brought him so near the capi-
tal. though had I known that the stout.
surly looking fellow on his right was
the governor of the imperial province
of Pe-chl-Hi, I might have guessed that
something of the utmost importance
was In the air. As It was. I knew that
It was for no ordinary business I had
been summoned.
"Nor was it The plot, briefly ex-
plained, was the capture of Peking. the
deposition of the emperor and the set-
ting up of a Chinese as against a Mant-
choo dynasty. I fairly gasped for breath
as this scheme was unfolded, foresee-
ing certain failure in such a gigantic
undertaking. But this did not seem to
disconcert Kung and his friends. A
thousand men had been secretly armed.
The Tartar governor of the capital was
one of the revolutionists. He would
open the gates; the rest was easy. The
Imperial family were to be put to the
sword, wiped out root and branch-the
only way to prevent trouble with pre-
tenders in the future. The populace,
once assured of the end of the Mant-
choo dynasty, would rally to,the new
order of things.
"As Kung deliberately unfolded this
gigantic scheme, which from time to
time was met with a 'wah' of approval
from his listeners. I thought that he
addressed more of his remarks to me
personally than I cared to receive.
Round and round the stolid faces of his
council wandered his piercing eyes. but
as I came within their radius they
seemed to fix and glitter into mine. I
tried hard to think that this was only
fancy. that he paid no more attention
to me than to others present, but my
instinct had not erred. Kung had ac-
cented some of his remarks especially
for my benefit.
"After he In no ambiguous language
had outlined the principal features of
this gigantic scheme some whispered
conversation took place between the
leaders, and to my gradually increas-
ing dismay I saw that their looks were
constantly centering upon me. Then
after a few preliminary remarks Kung
disclosed the part I was to play in the
"The success or failure of their plans
rested upon the attitude of Lowan, the
taotai, or chief magistrate of the capi-
tal, a vigilant guardian, an incorrupti-
ble official. He had already been ap-
proached, the result of which was that
the would be corrupter was now lan-
guishing in prison. Therefore Lowan
had to be suppressed., and. to make a
very long story short, I had been cho-
sen by the council as the instrument of
its vengeance. So far. as Kung ex-
plained with rather a mischievous curl-
ing of the mouth. I thought. 1 hed not
been called upon to prove my loyalty to
the cause. Not that it was ever doubt-
ed-this he explained quite re dily-
but this was an undertaking w ch re-
quired a clear brain and a firml hand.
and the council had done me th honor
of Intrusting me with this most mpor-
tant mission.
"I listened steadily enough, t my
heart was black with rage. hat a
state my folly had brought me o. It
was one thing to give the cau my
moral support, another to go an com-
mit deliberate murder. But t e fiat



ind You Have Always Bought, and which has befe
ie for over 30 years, has borne the signature go
Sand.has been made under his pel.
i j sonal supervision since its infamft.
Allow no one ta deceive you in this.
.ounterfeits, Imitations and Subbtitutes are but EI.
ments that trifle with and endanger the health k
ts and Children-Experience against Experimaet,


Casto a is a substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drop
and thing Syrups. It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
con ns neither Opium, Morphine nor other Nareotl
ub ce. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worm
and ys Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
Coli It relieves-Teething Troubles, cures Constipatim
and latulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Stovnach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
The ijhildren's Panacea-The'Mother's Friend.

ThelKid You Have Always Bought

In Use For Over 30 Years.
TCe CZUWA co=mWrW. TT "MusT STMT. New ioii cr.


j140ot Springs?

If you vqant to get rid of M
go to somO springs.
If you vant to get rid of
stay at cime and take P.P.A
Lippman' O great Remedy hr
Rheumatism and orms of Blood P-u
leg, Dyspepsia, Ca and Malaria.
James Newton, Aberdeen, Ohio, says P. P.P.
did him more good than three months tratM
at Hot Sprinp, Ark.
W. T. Timmons, of xhtdchle, Tea., hi
hbs rheuenw*sm was that hewasc-
to his bed for months.& Physicians advise
Springs, Ark., and Mimal WellsTerM.atW
aeshe spatsevweeks In vain, w thlkM
Yswole that his tortures were beyesC0
durance. P. p. P. mP. the cure, and prov
S as iathouandmoiter cases, the bestiM
rier te word superior to alS
prillas ad the So-ca Rheumatic Sprigs.
F. Baatyne, of Balantyne & fcDoM
e Iron Foundry, 5avana G, Ga., says that ho
suffered for years froRhnmtism, a.W
get no reae om ay frce but .P. P. P
cured him entirely. extols the propdtmk
P. p. P. onevery occasion.
P. P. P. is old all druggists. $1
bottle; six bottles, $t





Every woman in
ought to know about
Now I$

the country


Those who do know abont it
wonder how they ever got along
without it It has robbed child-
birth of its terrors for many a
young wife. It has preserved her
girlish figure and saved her much
suffering. It is an external lini-
ment and carries with it therefore,
absolutely no danger of upsetting
the system as drugs taken intern-
ally are apt to do. It is to be
rubbed into the abdomen to soften
and strengthen the muscles which
are to bear the strain. This means

Llppmma Block, -* SAVANNARH L


e of Cook Stoves, Rand Heatersl


A full Li of Steam Fitw
consisting OlPiping, Pipe-fitti
In;ector, Ispirators, Whw
Steam Gauns, Check and Glo
Valves. AIp. a full line Bl
ber and Leather Belting, 1
Leather, Be Hooks and Stes
Packing. fll line of Harf
and Harnes4 Leather.

SCelebrated Ghattanooga
M all sis.


I~g~h11 A+


"f W NE Er-'

-444. 16A-& up OL

0 --Am -22 A-16 -lm MOMA ovum swith hibmt ar rh


- I | II



W. J. Carpenter, Pa.

Slet Wedwan e at ht P. M.
SRev.. L. MoCatyM
B jIO 4M.1and P. s PV 8 aure
tt ube cordially latetd loat-
^yScool at INo A. M. Pmaye
Vmeseday.t730 P. X. Union Chri-
Nesting, 33 P. N., Sunday.
UBula. Rev. 8. M. Provence
preaching at 11 a. m. and Tp. a.
dy sumdy Sohool at 10 a. m.
tt Wedneday 7 A cordial
^ is extended to all.
1a0pooAL GCRUcE. Dr. W. H.
pastor. Services: PreMung every
11A.M.47:aP.M. Friday OT_ ea-
hOmP.M Sunday School atMt
o CRU .B. Rv.J. 1.. Isic lcME-
High M and Sermon a A. M,
F Mf veapers asd Benedio-
k'days, )a8:46 A. M.
DP D o0iTOk'.Isible6 for sale at all
cost prices at The T &T-AOAeSmAn
S Church Sunday choaol at t.30-a. m..,
.rJ0. R iley Superintendent. Preach-
eeting Tuea night. ClamMeet-
ra gy g Xht. B meo0. Pastor.
aOs' MuasO The Board of Direc-
fthe Liorary ABociation hold their
on the third Friday evening of each
ats 8 m. at the library.
who are interested in Chrstamn Sel-
be welcomed at the residence of Mr.
Lewis, where the services will be held
ys at 10-0 a.m.. edneadays at 7:40 p.m.
Regular meetingS of LaoD LCD03 No.
held every Tuesday evening, at their
Room, at 8 o'clock. All B nerm in
ding are Invitedto .,end.
W. JL Ma.INT8B. JuL, N.G.
COLL s it. b.
APM MT.-RBeular meeting of AVr
acxtpxe aarr No 2, are held tk- flrA
SThnauztBei B n 0 o eae month,
Lodge Room, at 8 o'clock. Al Patn-
In good stands invited to aMend.
'W. CNTOSH. Ba.. C.P.
H. CuACotY. Scribe.
Lodge No. s, meeWasecond
h u veningsof each mont
Za PHILBRICK, Dictator.
H. CAcRYz. Reporter.
Lodge No. I L ofP., meet every
evening In Castle Hal. visiting
ts am cordially invited to attend.
F. HILL, K. of 8. 29
(B. S. of the E.)
its meeting every Wednesday even-
at eight o'clock, at its Lodge room up-
Sone door east of the annex of the Opera
e All members of the Order mn good
ng are cordially invited to attend. -
regular convoucation of Florida IL A.
r No. 1, will be held on the Second and
r Monday of each month at 8 o'clock
W. M. McIToSH. SR., Secretary.
Regular meetings of JACKON LODOB
re held on the trsat and third Mon4aye
month. at 8 o'clock, PM. I
W. M. MCINTOSH. SB.. ecretarv.

SfrofesswioI (mrs.


SOce over Capital City Bank.



nate 1894,, University Maryland,
Baltimore; Pot Graduate 189,
,la0kell School0 Chicao.
IW Preservation of Natural Teeth,
d Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal
a Specialty. Gas administered.
Sp 1-ly


Repairs all kinds of Household articles of
ryday use. Trunks, Bags. Satchel&A. Locks
SFastenings. Guns. Pistol. Shooting Out-
SUmbrellas, also Bicycles and Sewing Ma-
tnes. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
ty Market. Work done on sabort noticeand
low orices. 35-t



and Builder
amber, Laths, Shingles, Etc., kept
a stock at all times.


lent's Furnishig Qods,

Ion roe Street, opposite St. James
elect stock of Gent'ss! Furnilings.
Full stock of Stationery,
Latest Lines of Readable Books,
SCHOOL BOOKS, Leading Maga-
zires, Periodicals and Daily Pa-
pers, always on hand.

Foe's Kidney Cure
uahn k IdS aom Uadder lkht.

Foley's Honey avTar
f m iMBa Noe No l .A

Foley's Honey and Tar
ht wft AS As st ou dff a

(Continued from Seventh Page).

of returning to the hotel, which I al-
most dreaded to enter, I wandered
about the streets until I thought there
was time to get a reply. Then I went
back; but it was not until another hour
had elapsed that the message came for
me. Imagine my despair upon a peru-
sal of it. It was from the lawyer, Mr.
Waring, and ran thus: "Your uncle is
abroad. Brussels. I think. Will wire."

It is not a part of my plan to enter
*cto the police derails of this outrage.


Dangitag from the balcony was a rope
iritc.a told its own tale.
nor is it necessary to say that the
crime created a profound sensation
throughout the country. especial inter-
est attaching to the strange story I had
to tell. Many people however. believe'"

A Sure Thing for You.
A transaction in which you cannot
lose is a sure thing. Biliousness. sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, pile
and a thousand other ills are caused b
constipation and sluggish liver. Case
rets Candy Cathartic, the wonderful
new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic
are hb all druggists guaranteed to cur,
or monev refunded. C. C. C. are a sure
thing. Try a box to-day: 10c., 25c., 50c.
Sample and booklet free. See our big
that my father was a madman and
-that he had done away with himself.
But on this point I need not dilate. The
coroner's jury pronounced a verdict
against some person or persons un-
known, and another mystery was add-
ed to many.
Mr. Waring, who had previously re-
ceived full Instructions from my uncle
to attend to any communication I
might make, came down to Chichester,
bringing with him a telegram he had
received from Brussels which said that
my uncle had gone to the Ardennes,
but that he was expected back every
day. Fortunately Mr. Waring proved
a sympathetic and amiable gentleman.
and he undertook all the business in
connection with this sad affair. Then
that evening a telegram came from my
uncle, and, on the following day he ar-
rived at Chichester.
My joy at seeing him was so great
that I made no attempt to control my
feelings, and though, like most young
fellows of my age, I already imagined
that I was a man I could not resist the

KDP~ .~

Doctors find


A Good


-f* lI:;'ll. C. ahee
qw Nooh
tms~. ~SM.

1* :. t Iy t, u *doubt "

ed gtii.,.. .-* (.r suy ( r.1tiv. and his"
honest himu. at- yv w av frt as a
girl's. Writnine Ir lea'(l T., andl
again. he kept riturn;;r;irr: -r lad'
Poor ladl" o uj ,vt!:'r words t hieh be
tokened a (iep Morrow ,It(! afreetion
Then I led t im to my room. not the one
of the tragedy- I had quitted that-and
we talked together of the crime and of
the circumstances which led to it. And
1 gave him a brief outline of our wan-
derings, and the narrative wrought a
great impression upon him.
"I. too. have been a wanderer." he
said. "but instead of avoiding the ene-
my I have sought him everywhere. So
far he has eluded me. but we shall
meet one day." His blue eyes grew
bard as death. The easy going. retired
stockbroker, had become a desperately
determined man. "We have an account
to settle with this man. Davie. and wc
must not forget it."
For myself that is just what I shoulil
like to have done. Though his advent
revived somewhat ms droonins cour-

For Over FIfty Tears i
alrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup he
een used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
eething, with perfect succem. Itsoothrs
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 inimediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cent a bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sootl-
ing Syrup," and take no other kind.
age. I had a wholesome dread of this
yellow man with his mysterious ways.
The thought of him filled me with hor-
ror. Open enmity seemed natural
enough. a fight by daylight was a thing
to which my nature rather inclined.
but this awful underhand cunning, this
stabbing in the back, frightened me.
"But now." said I "surely, surely he
is content"
My uncle shook his head.
'Perhaps, but I doubt it. These peo-
ple pursue a vendetta to the end. They
are not content with revenge on the
culprit They exterminate the brood.
What your father did to bring this
curse upon himself and his family I
know not. but of one thing I am cer-
tain. It will not end with him."
"Will there never be an end to this
horrid state of suspense?"
"Yes." he said: "one day."
I did not like the gloomy look on his
rfce. the gloomy utterance. Neverthe-
less it sent a throb pulsating through
my fear and set the blood coursing des-
"Can we do nothing? Is there no
way of putting an end to this doubt?"
"There is but one way." he said. "and
only one. Instead of being hunted we
must turn hunters. I have tried and
failed, possibly because I do not know
the man. You, on the contrary, are
sure of him. Together we may accom-
plish what I singly have found impos-
sible. Prudence might counsel a policy*
of noninterference. You know the
adage of the wisdom of letting sleeping
dogs lie? But is this a sleeping dog or
will he sleep now that he has accom-
plished his object?"
How could I say? To me this yellow
man was the very incarnation of mys-
terious and awful death, and I feared
him as one fears a mystery which defies
solution. Child of the night, clothed in
the parent shroud, he stole secretly
from the four corners of the earth, and
no man might say whence he came or
whither he went If it was his inten-
tion still to pursue his revenge, I fear-
ed that the earth was not big enough
to hide me. For I had learned to fear
his power and dread his vengeance,.
and I no longer believed that it was
possible to escape his awful vigilance.
After the funeral we left for London
and lived at bhis old rooms in Dover
street, Piccadilly, neglecting, 1 need
scarcely say. no precaution which
would insure us against the attacks of
our mysterious assailant Then I
wrote to my father's lawyers, Messrs.
Martin & Smith of Eastcheap, ac-

quainting them with his death and of
my arrival in town, and the next morn-
ing I received an answer .expressing

For some time I survyed the package.
reluctant to breitk the seal.
of his efforts in the past 1 begged of
him to act for me as he had acted for
my father.
That being satisfactorily arranged.
he returned the will-'to the black tin
box and drew therefrom a small pack-
"This, Mr. Kingston." he said. bal-
ancing the parcel in his sleek, white
hands, "was sent to us by your father
some sax or seven months ago with the
intimation that we should it dur-
ing his lifetime, but that if any unfore-
seen contingency occurred we were to
deliver it into your hands. Therefore I
have much pleasure in complying with

F nk J. Cheney makes oath that he
is t senior partner of the firm of F.
J. C ney & Co., doing business in the
city f Toledo, county and State aforpe
said d that said firm will pay the sum
of e hundred dollars for each and
eve case of catarrh that cannot be
cu by the use of Hall's Catarrh Cure.
S rn to before me and subscrit ed in
my ernee, this 6th day of December,
A =1886.
SNotary Public.
H*l's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
nall) and acts directly on the blood and
mucous surfaces-of the system. Send
for testimonials, free.
F. J. GHENEY & Co., Toh do, 0.
So"d by Druggists, 75 cents.
H l's Family Pills are the best.
age, luctant to break tMe seal. for I
had y doubts as to the wisdom of ac-
quir g the knowledge here contained.
I ha seen enough of my father to gain
an kling of his past. I had never
bee too proud of him. Would this
I that pride? I almost wished
that he had not left -me this heritage.
If had nothing good to tell, why
b the silence? And yet even
aga st himself for my benefit he
mig t be about to speak. Looking over
the package. I saw my uncle comforta-
bly ated in an armchair, apparently
wal ng for me to begin, so without
mo ado I broke the seals.
outer covering of brown paper
bel removed disclosed another wrap-
pin which bore the same superserip-
tloizln the same shaky hand and was
likewise sealed in an exactly similar
ma, er. This I also opened, now keen-
ly tiger to unravel the mystery, and a
rol of paper disclosed to the view.
Op iing it rather excitedly, I saw at
on' that it comprised the sheets of an
au biography.
Sell ?" said my uncle.
'" is what we thought, a clearing up
of fie mystery."
l. handed it to him, and he began
slo' ly to turn the pages.
""hat an execrable hand'!" he ex-
clalmed. "Can you read it?"
Fic handed it back to me and with a
shaie of his head relit his pipe.
'"#en fire away. Perhaps we shall
get (mething to work upon at .last."
I t myself just opposite him and
aft a preliminary clearing of the
th t began.



feeling the band of God and man
nst me and knowing not at what
lent I shall fall a victim to the
hinations of my enemies, I think I
you, my son. some explanation of
range manner of living and of the
Rent desertion of your mother.
there is still another reason which
onally concerns you and of which
shall read further on.- For as I fall
hall the nearest and dearest to me,
I there is not one left who bears
name. So runs the law which you
* already exemplified so bitterly.
h you shall see again, which you.
I.1-hA1nH]V] k alifa "in1joj:*c vrnii ki'Ill TK iiTr!

I m




he n
to t






pmon. It was, e sam. a cmrn-
tion Intended for his son only.
the event of your death I was to
nt to him if hbewere alive: If not
elf was to destroy it intact. I
scarcely say. Mr. Klngrton. that
father reposed the utmost confi-
in me."
t without good reason, I am
said my uncle graciously.
Martin bowed.
e make a point of setting our eli-
interest before aught else." said
"Unhappily I am in the unfortu-
position of having to hand this
so soon. However, I have done
luty, and I sincerely' trust the
at may contain nothing but what
rove eminently agreeable."
mnklng him again, we took our
. I bearing the mysterious pack-
under my arm. At the door we
1l a hansom and after making a
e of business calls turned west-

>w." said my uncle. "we shall see
the old man has got to say."
eId the parcel before me and look-
,ain and again at the superscrip-
"To my son, Davie Kingston."
probably was the explanation 1
sought for two long weary years.
was the key which would open
pk of the mystery of his life. No
ler I regarded it with some appre-
on, though even the worst he had
11 could not exceed many of my
en our cab pulled up at the house
ver street, I sprang quickly from
ened the door and was half way
ae stairs before I heard my uncle
the door behind him. However,
ras no less eager than I, and he
Sup after me in double quick time.
first we took the precaution of
ng the door, then of examining our
ing rooms beyond. The investiga-
proving satisfactory, he returned
e and taking up the parcel from
p.ble on which I had thrown it sub-
d It to a close scrutiny.
's manuscript Davie." he said.
old man has a story to tell, a
ige one. I have no doubt, a terrible
perhaps But we may as well know
Anid rei'niloer- hlie's dead." He
ed it to me. then turned to the
:?i'ic'' "l! b I n. g i1 to fill his pipe

- I:'. "'. urvfy*-l the pack-

Axe YOU WeakI
Weakness manifests itself in the los of
ambition and aching bones. The blood is
watery; the tissues are wasting-the door is
being opened for disease. A bottle of Browns'
Iron Bitters taken in time will restore your
strength, soothe your nerves, make your
blood rich amd red. Do you more good
than an expensive special course ofmedicine.
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold by all dealers.
v v v v v v v v v v

, Notice in "Inventive Age" iDNPlP,
, Bos "Howtoobtain Patents" 4 -- E
Chr moderate. No feetill patent isscred.
Letters strictly confidential. Addrea,
E. L GGERS, Paet, WashisgsaSD. C.

Capital CityLivery, Feed
Double and Single Teams,
Patronage Solicited
Satisfaction Intended

Re1, r w fuIll-y.
Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathiartic. Owli mist
wonderful medical discovery of the age,
pleasant and refreshing to the tas'e, act
gently and positively and bowels, cleansing the entire system,
dispel colds, cure hIeadache, fever., Iab-
itual constipation and biliousness.
Please buy and try a box of C. C. C. to-
day; 10, 25. 50 cents. Sold and guaran-
teed to cure by all druggists. i


idefar ai mbal
W- Dealer in Marble Foreign and
Domestic. Orders Filled on Short Notice.
'ee his cuts and prices before sending
money outside the State. 44-1v


-M \ I



A aMNf Sedidaim OWL
A family medicine chest for tem eeie
In a pretty little" enamel-ed metal tm
you have the means of keeping the
whole family healthy, from baby to #od
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist and
get a bLx of Cascarets Candy taduhtio
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sick
headache, dyspepsia, pmples, l
ness worms and nerly every other; ail-
ment are cured by some form of onm-
mstipo and in that little boxyou have
a pelfoct remedy always at hand. Save
you$loctor bills and prevent serious ill-
nees py the use of the sweet, dainty little
of candy that make you well and
telou well. We recommend Casca-
rets P all our readers.

TI Larest all lost LCo1n1letj

Estahisait kSoti

liO s. AIFIR, & mI

the hope tina-i C :-2 all upon them
at my earliest convenience, as they
had something of importance to com-
muniente. Therefore' after breakfast
my uncle and I set ou- for the city and
upon our arrival thvre were imme-
diately ushered Into Ur. Martin's pri-
vate room.
The senior partner of the firm was a
sleek, amiable looking gentleman with
a lofty brow accentuated by a sparse-
ness of hair. He received. us with an
extreme affability. abd after sundry
well chosen expressions of grief con-
veyed with excellent tact and feeling
we proceeded to business, as they say.
First of all he extracted my father's
will from a black tin box which bore
the initials "R. K." This was very
brief and to the point and bore a codi-
cil dated some six months previously
which accused me of being the possess-
or of every filial virtue. Consequently
I became the sole heir of the aforemen-
tioned Robert Kingston. some time
master mariner, and the possessor of a
snug Income of a few hundred a year.
For that was what it all meant when
stripped of its legal verbiage and the
erudite explanations of the excellent
Mr. Martin.
I Lc turn thanked him very cordially
and. I hope. with becoming dignity and
there and then arranged that he shoum

A Prominent Chbcago Woman Speaks
Prof. Roxa Tyler, f Chicago. Vice-
President Illinois WorOap's Alliance. in
speaking of Chamberlain's Cough Rem.
edy, says: "I suffered with a severe
cold this winter which threatened to run
into pneumonia. I tried different rem-
edies, hut 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 now entirely recovered,
saved a doctor's bill, tifne and suffering.
and I will never be without this splendid
medicine again." For sale by Wight &
Bro. and all medicine .ealers.
dine with as on the following evening.
and further to show my appreciation

-Manufaciueis of-


Aii Biliers' Supplies



-40 Rq f'. -:4 !.-1 71
Till WAWK ,.V AJA ABOX 31, 1901.

Tii ~t! 4tmWiASSELAM
Latd of Flowerm.
Publ da v TnUesIAT, at tbe Office
Mo.e 8tree t. alhtuaasee, Florida.
A-. C. Tarcs. Editor and Proprietor.
The people of Florida do not yet,
in all probability, understand the-
convenience of the new mail service

now in operation between'this city
and all points in South and East
Florida. For several years we have
had an early morning mail from the
east,' but it was a through pouch from
Jacksonville, and of course only
brought such mail as had accumu-
lated there during the afternoon.
Then again it was brought up by the
conductor, who was only human,
with all the frailties of the human
family, and if, that official happened
to be overworked and sleepy when
he reached here, as was often the

case, the pouch was carried on
through and returned on the next
Now, however, there is a regular
mail service, with a railway messen-
ger on the night train. He takes
mail from all trains coming into
Jacksonville in time to connect with
the Seaboard Air Line train which
rea ches here at 1 o'clock a. m. Com-
menting on this service, the Times-
Union and Citizen of last Saturday
"By this means letters from the
lower portion of the State reach Tal-
lahassee from twelve to twenty-four
hours sooner, and the same schedule
is true for mail out of Tallahassee.
"This move has been long con-
templated by Chas. S. Beaver, chief
clerk of the Railway Mail Service,
who has been most active and
was finally successful in having it
"Train No.3 is west bound, leav-
ing this city at 7:30 p. m. and reach-
ing Tallahassee at 1 a. m. Train
No. 4 is scheduled to leave Talla-
hassee at 315 a. in, reaching here at
8:45 a. min, and making connection
at this point with all trains north
and all points in Florida. The ser-
vice is one of the best in and out of
this city as it takes out of here all
the accumulated mail for all the post
offices for western Florida, and also
enables pouches to be sent through
to Leesburg, Ocala, Tavares, Waldo
and Starke, reaching all these va-
rious towns late at night or early
in the morning, giving at each point
an early mail, a condition which
heretofore has not existed.
"In addition to this early morning
delivery, the people of nearly the en-
tire State have the opportunity of
corresponding with the officials at the
State capitol early one morning, with
the knowledge that the mail will be
delivered on the following morning.
Formerly as there were no mail clerks
on No. 3, this mail arriving here dur-
ing the forenoon, in the afternoon and
evening, had to lie over at this post-
office until the following morning,
reaching Tallahassee from twelve to
eighteen hours later.
"Since the inauguration of this ser-
vice has been so timely and successful,
it is hoped that the arrangement may
prove to be a permanent one.
-There are now twenty-two trains
arriving and departing with mails.
Another improvement in the mail ser-
vice has been the putting on of a
closed pouch service on. the night
train, leaving here at 8:25 o'clock, for
Miami. The mail is made up at the
transfer clerk's room at the Union
Station, and is for all prominent
points on the east coast".







It will be seen by studying the
schedules that this city can corre-
spond with Jacksonville by mail and
receive a repdy in less than 24 hours
and vice versa, If the answering party
is prompt. All mail put in our office
now before 6 p. m. goes east at 3:15.

If the service is made permanent, the
probabilities are that our post office
will be given a night clerk, which
would enable us to mail letters up to
12 p. m. and get them off on the early
morning train. Our people should
aid Mr. Beaver in every way possible
to get the service made permanent.


Under the above caption the
Miami Metronolis. of recent date.

ng away" that they would rather
rear some tawdry, out of date and
nferior quality and style, than to be
better dressed by the home dealers.
For instance, the other day a vis-
tor said, "beg pardon, Mrs. ,
where did you get that beautiful
gown? It's the swellest I've seen
since I have been here."
"Bought it of Mr. on the
12th street."
%'On 12th street," she cried in as-
onishment, "do you mean here, in
"Why yes, why not?"
"), I'm so sorry I didn't know.
It is so unsatisfactory and so expen-
sive to have to send way off for ev-
erything, but Mrs. and Mrs.
-- assured me I would never be
able to either get the material or to
have anything made that would not
be quite out of date, and so, being a
stranger, I just sent the money back
home and told them to get my old
dressmaker to do the best she could
for me. But (mournfully) of course
she never can make them hang and
fit like yours do." .
Now, the husbands of both of
these ladies, between them, supply
the merchants of Miami with several
lines of domestic supplies, and make
their living off this community.
Suppose the merchants in turn
should send away for their printing
buy only foreign papers, send to Jack
sonville for their hardware, New
York for their furniture, Savannal
for their groceries, etc, etc. This ii
really a matter for serious persona
consideration. It is not the amount
sent away by one person at one time
but tie aggregation that is lost to th
community. All estimate based ona
list of y'hat a few ladies themselves
have boasted that they sent away las
year-making due allowance for fern
nine unexactness in keeping account
-places the amount of money sen
out of Miami by them for goods tha
could have been obtained through
Miami business men at a discount o
5 per cent, at the sum of $3,846.18
This estimate, includes only such pui
chases as have been reported b
those few who sent away for shoe
dry goods and clothing, which o
course is only a fraction of the amount
really sent away. The only comfoi
that the nuerchants'can get out of th
matter is that not a single article cos
less than' they could have supplies
them for, and in a majority of case
the goo sent not only cost moi
but were pf inferior style and qualil
to those furnished their own cust








'Oh! blest ;re uneven tful lives, 4
Ol wh,,ni small story we can tell,
But wlihe. when all the page(* writ,.
Breath out like leartease, "It is well,"
Therefore, be it resolved, That this 1
Chapter, deeply feeling their sense of
loss, do tender most loving and
sincere sympathy to her family,
and that a copy of this trib-
ute be published in the TALLAHAS-
SEEAx and forwarded to them.
Miss J. K. BREVARD, .
Also, Resolved, That thanks, most
sincere, be tendered to our retiring
President, Mrs. R. H. Gamble, for her
untiring energy and courtesy, ever
and always in the strict performance
of duty, while serving as our leader,
and for which we here express our full
and hearty appreciation.
MRs. T. H. RANDOLPH, Pres.

mers. '
If the ,ladies themselves can be Accident at Carrabele.
brought t+ a realization of what their Capt. James McAlpine, the steve-
long distance shoDDinr is likely to dore for the Gulf Naval St~nwra fm.

aurn. Our merchants have fortunes
invested in their stocks, and these
stocks are selected with a desire to
please the home people. They are
as fresh and up-to-date as the stocks
in much larger cities. Not a man,
woman or child but can be dressed
as handsomely, as fashionably and
as expensively or as comfortably,
substantially and as cheaply in Mi-
ami as they can anywhere else. We
are all anxious to see our town pros-
per, because our individual prosper-
ity depends on the town's but we are
not all doing our -part. It is not
enough to get up in public and ad-
vise each other to not send our
money away but to keep it at home,
while we, individually, send most of
ours away. It is useless to try and
get other industries to come here
unless we support those already
here. The Metropolis recognizes
every man's right to bestow his pa-
tronage to suit himself, but at the
same time each of us has civic du-
ties that cannot be successfully ig-
nored, since others in turn may ig-
nore their duties, too. There
is rarely a good reason for send-
ing away from home for any
kind of goods sold in Miami
Every live merchant takes pleasure
in sending to the best markets for
any article in his line which he may
not have in stock if it will oblige a
customer. Moreover, he will not
charge any more, often not as much,
as the same article would cost the
customer, quality and quantity being
the same, freight or postage included.
Few women will admit it, but all in-
telligent women know that sending
for catalogues and buying from cheap
illustrations is risky and unsatisfac-
tory business. But. notwithstanding
the fact that the money must always
be sent or sent back at the buyer's
loss when dealing with distant
houses, while the home merchant is
expected and does comply with all
reasonable and many unreasonable
demands as to credit, return, ex-
change, etc, there are women who
seem to have such a mania for "send-

The last time that I saw him he
was in Richmond, walking down
the street leading to Trent's bridge
across the James river, where he had
a small farm-a pet affair-which
served, together with the pedestrian-
ism to which he always resorted in
those visits, as a wholesome relax-
ation from his judicial labors. On
those occasions he carried, as on the
one I mention, a flask of liquor,
which was plainly shown to tne by
its contour in one of the pockets of
his swallow-tail coat, as a treat
to those of his servants' who
had evinced faithfulness iu the dis-
charge of their duties.
In the western suburb of Rich-
mond was a fine grove, and n it a
delightful spring, known as Buahan-
an's spring. Here a suitable struc-
ture, open on all sides, with a long
table down the center, had been con-
structed, in which barbacues,ifrom
time to time, were enjoyed.: At
stated periods a club composed of
the members of the Richmond and
Henrico county bar and other promi-
nent citizens, resorted to this pleas-
ant place on Saturday, spending the
day in social communion and relax-
ati'a- anminatin in a t.oas-

al5o throughout our beautiful. South-'
It is a matter of local pride that
out of fifty chilIren of the great
"Mother Chautauqua," the one lo-
cated at DeFuniak, is acknowledged
the most successful.
It presents the finest lists of enter-
tainments ever presented to Western
Florida. It is fitting that the Chau-
tauqua, the first held in the New
Century, should contain the best
musical attractions ever given on
any platform. The Saturdays are
especially unique, and include
the foremost glee clubs, quar-
tettes and concert accompan-
ists in the. country. The favorite
Rogers' Goshen Band, the Vander-
bilt University Glee, Banjo and Man-
dolin Clubs, consisting of twenty-
four members; the Chicago Glee
Club, the Interstate Grand Concert
Company, Oriana Belle Murphy, the
sweet Soprano of Georgia; Donna
Adair, the popular singer of Chi-
cago, and many other soloists; *nine
superb readers, impersonators and
dialect humorists; a fine list of
speakers; the most beautiful 'illus-
trated lectures, and unrivalled mov-
ing pictures, make every Saturday
worth a trip to DeFuniak.
Cheap round-trip tickets, are is-
sued from far and near, and'the Sat-
urday excursions are at the same
nominal rates as previous years.
Send to the President, Secretary
or any DeFuniak friend for a copy
of the detailed program giving the
entire seven weeks' entertainment
from February 14th to April 12th.
Resolutions of Respect
At a meeting of the Anna Jack-
son Chapter of the United Daugh-
ters of the Confederacy, held at Mrs.
W. D; Bloxham's, on January 19th,
1901, to commem rate the anniver-
sary of the birth of Gen. R. E. Lee,
and for the selection of officers, the
following resolutions were offered
and adopted:
Whereas, Since our last iassem-
blage death has claimed our oldest
member, Mrs. Sallie Smith Custis,
widow of Dr. Peter Bartow .Custis,
of the Confederate army. She died
on the 10th of July, A. D. 1900, at
Cape Charles, within two miles of
Arlington, the home of the Custis
and Lee families, to which her hus-
band belonged. She was 'also a
charter member of this chapter, be-
loved, faithful, zealous and full of
good works, and a woman of rare
ability, though from feeble health
restricted from taking her place in
the front, buC pleasant and kindly
disposed, with ever a cheerful word
for one and all.


DPucrat City Ticket. P
For Mayor. a
For City Clerk: J1
For Tax Assessor. fa
For Tax Collector. hl
For Councilmen for Full Term:' le
'or Councilman for the unexpired y(
term of the late John T. Bradford:
For City Councilmen.
Editor Tallahasseean-The friends 8
f the following named gentlemen
sk for space in your paper to pub-
ish their names for City Councilmen Cl
f Tallahassee: .
W. A. Rawls, f(
B. B. Wilson,
G. W. Saxon, P4
Robt. Collins,
Arthur Spiller, ta
Dr. E. E. Philbrick.
Mr. J. S. Fleming, of Chires, lost la
is dwelling with entire contents, by
ire a few days ago. The fire is
supposed to have started from ashes bo
taken up in a box and placed m a corner la
f the room.
Rev. H. S. Abbott, President of the n4
Rorgia Wesleyan Methodist Confer-
nce. has pitched his gospel tent in Tal-
ahassee again, and is holding nightly c
meetings. Rev. W. H Massey, of A
leorgia, and Rev. J. B Watts, of Flor-
da, will asist in these services. 4n
Story of a Slave.
To be bhound.hand and foot for years ci
y the chams of disease is the worst al
orm of slavery. George W. Williams.
Af Manchester, Mich tells how such a .
lave was made free. He says: *My ;b
rife lias been so helpless for five years D
hat she could not turn over in bed
alone. After using two bottles of Elec-
ric Bitters, she is wonderfully improved n
,nd able to do her own work." This
uproimue r. medy for female diseases c(
quickly cures nervou-ness. sleeple&sne-s,
ne.ancholy, headach-, b.ickache, faint-
ng and dizzy spells. This miracle-
working medicine is a godsend to weak, n,
ickly, run down people. Every bottle
guaranteed. Only 50 cents. Sold by b
Ill druggists. c
cmniinisceces of Chief-Justice Mar-
It having been suggested to me to
aote reminiscences of my early life in S
his connection, I do so, thinking that
i sketch of what I may be able to re-
call may be of interest and apropos t,
to the occasion. I suppose that most
probably, I am the only one in this t
community, and most probably in a
much wider field now alive, who
knew Chief-Justice Marshall with
some degree of personal acquain-
tance. My father, Colonel John
Grattan Gamble, was most intimate
with the old Chief, who,.as General .'
Marshall, had served with my grand-
father, Colonel Robert Gamble,
through the war of the Revolution.
In 1797 Marshall, Gerry and Pink-
ney having been sent by President
Adams as Ambassadors to France,
then under the "Directory," my
father, who had just graduated at
Princeton with the first honors of his
class, went with General Marshall as
his private secretary.
The figure of the old ohief as I
write rises before my mental vision-
his tall, slender figure clothed in the
costume of .preceding generations,
wearing his hair in a queen, a long '
grey swallow-tailed coat, short knee-
breeches, long grey stockings reach-
ing above the knee, and low-quar-
tered shoes secured with silver


Househol Medicine
Cares earalgic, Rheumatia Nervous or Spasmodic Pain*,
Tooth e, Headache, Ba he, Sprains, Bruises, Lame-
ness, C p Colic, Diarrhoe Dysentery, Stings of Insects,
Swellin a of all Kinds, S tiNeck, Soreness, Sore Throat,
Sick Stmch or Sea Sickn In cases of Bad Cough*,
Colds o4 Pnuemonia, it affo s


To ruTre NTo Pay



Billiousness, constipationn, Hartn, Indigestion, Headache, a d
Ailments resulting from a ered Liver, such as Loss d
Appetite, Despondency, BI es, Weakness, Tired Feeling
and Inactivi of the Mind.
It stimulates and urifies the BlodJ

Japanese ye Water
Cures Sore or Inflamed Eyes, Gran Eye Lids, and is soothing
strengthening Weak Eyes.
Sold on a Gaarai?t --ao Gure, So P
Never pains the eye to use but is guaranteed to care
sore eyes quicker than an other remedy ever used.

To Horse Owners nd Stock Dealers

If you own mules or horses, you ould by all means keep a
co d

Walker's Dead hot Colic CU
It is guaranteed to relieve any of colic in mules io

a ris on- thert o asion a ned F. B. Cooler, of'
ove, his portrait was pai by a be notary public fort e
lebrated artist, Charles Bal azar, large.
alien de Saint Memin, and bGen- W. D. Cutta, of Blr
al Marshall) presented it my be justice of the peace fI
their. This was most prohaly the Calhoun county.
rst portrait of his painted| .The P. M. Colson, of Gai
keness is admirable. This rtrait notary public for the Ste B
now have, and if desired, I Iould Jefferson D. Steven, f
nd it to the committee of a nge- to be notary public forS t
ents to be placed in the Soureme large.
court room on the fourth of bru- W. D. Hankins, of Live
y next. Chief Justice M hall surveyor for Suwannee ve
ied July 6th, 1835, in his ei tieth C. G. Hartsfield, of
ear. be notary public for the
ROBERT G large.
C30 X [ John D. McAlliley, of &
O. .. s O notary public for th.
amstihe T idl Yu Halm 0 l large..
or ~ J. D. Cay, of Wakullmto i
at ty commissioner for d
vil Appointments by the Oov r. Lawrence A. Tho r
Governor Jennings has the ton^; t o be notary publi, f
allowing civil appointment: a l e.
W. C. Rives, of Alachuas, be J.a Lon of Wh
otary public for the State at be notary public for the
R. Wilson, of Columbia, to no- large. or the
ary public for the State at lag ThomasJ. Broomeof
W. H. H. Gleason, of Ean (' lie, to be notary public ore
Sbe notary public for the S at large try. pubc for the
rge. A. A. Johns of Starke, toh
W. H.Palmer, of Gainesvil to for the State at large.
e notary public for the S at A. A. Thomp son, of e.
rge. has been appointed cfort
J. C. Folsom, of Marianna, be district 2, Polk county.
otary public for the State at ge. county.
F. C. Bryant, of Gainesville, be
county commissioner for dis 2, | | |
lachua county. l ILINERY
Jacob Katz, of Micanopy, t be
otuy public for the State at 1 e. o-POP-
Joshua L. Miller, of Ocala, -be
unstable for the Martel district nd n a
so for district 30, Marion count t l i zdl i
Frank Stevens, of Jacksonville to
e justice of the peace for district 7,
)uval county.
J. Q. Carpenter, of Litts, be Miss AdehlA te rJ
otary public for the State at I e.
Newman A. Foth, of O( la,
county commissioner for distri 4, Hag now open a select assetfa
[arion county. Millinery and Fancy Uodi
Gus Eutzen, of Pensacola, to be
otary public for the State at la* e. Infant Caps n variety.
J. W. Freeman, of Brooksvill to Handerc .
e constable for district 5, Herna o dkech
county. vWools. Linens. and other material
T. T. Munroe, of Ocala, to be o- Fancy Work.
iry public for the State at large.i
G. W. Biutile, of DeFun k
springs, to bT notary public for e Kid Gloves a Specialty,
tate at large.
re. later Crter, of Jasper, to Orders by mail promptly and ar
easurer for hamilton county. filil.
W. H. Bartdl, of St. Andrews B,
o be notary lgublic for the State t


* A A. ~ -. ~.
-~ -

IV troubled with a %eak digestion, We are sling t on .may have them free. Address No. 1174, -T] A A%.%415 r FDLO "
belching, our stomach. or itf you feel a einge ah iseryatTute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
Ing^^N. 4 TouLAtAofsiss, FLORIDb.
dull after eating, tyv Cb.amerltin's T o.t4A snsX STAT ON..Y SroET. '200,000 acrem f 7mbered Land for sale in Middl East and Wea
cents. Samples fe at t Bro. To Care rever. The largest and best line of SEEDS Forida, in tracts n fro a qarter section to fte thousand acre,
dents. Samgle store.,-at-- rratroa pi rated bowling to timber, location,.
S t. vTakesc ets C ad athar SCHRADER & BALKCOM'S. Also dsirl. ity and uubetban Residences and BuNding Lots in ad
o. W25c.T. C .C- M-0.son on--Sr ocor... SCHRADER& BALKCOMS. 1inaire
-. 2. -,--c-,-If-- C. C. C. aroundd Tamll" aw-e the most plewesqe and attracbvely city in the
Mr. W. T. Davis, the Madison con gity refundm onev. city in the
tractor and budder, came to -the city a To the Deaf I State, with brigh prospect of improved business condit s.
few days ago.Wh suffer from Chills and Fever A ch lady cured of her danes aAlsoimproe Faramin Leon and adjoining countiL suitable for col
Mr. F. A Bush of J ck o -l, hs when it is so eay to get cured by using A rich lady, cured of her deaf
Mr. F. A. Bush., of Jacksonville, h Smith's Chill d Fever Tonic. Thou- noises in the head by Dr. Nicholeon ttivation, Stock and Dairying.
accepted the position of bookkeeper forsands are being cured by this wonderful Artificisl Ear Drums, gave 10,000 to h One ofthe desirable of this class is a tract o 00 acres of
the firm of I vy B prescription, where everything else has lastitute, so that deaf people unable finest Farnng in Leon County, the garden spot Middle Florid
Persons who cannot take ord failed. Remember itr cures y Itcosts procu Are te Ear Drums ma) have and for heal tity ad energy tsurpaeed b y section
pills findit a pleasure. heyare the best nofiftyents, f it does not it costs Institute, 70 Eighth A venue, Ne the South. attention is called to this tract wh will be sold a
ttle aryRisers. They. are the best York. 14-1y very reasonable f-ges
little liver pills ever made.- All dealers. Good;Ca ned Peas at the Racket Gro Seed ts. For further m wculars call
Me Lewo W. Zion and W. ery, 10 cents per can. Seed Oats. For further pStiecularf rall on or address with stamp the undermined
Meesrs LewsuW. Zon and W. G. Rupt Proot, May Seed Oats, for salf W. W. McGRIFF.
Powell have returned from Chatta- A large assortment of Solid Silver by L. C. Yaeger. "Talahasseean f-
hoochee, where they went an State busi- goods just received, at Erastus W.
ness. Clark's. 48-2t W ood! Tallahams. Isn
Mr. W.K. Haile, of ; Jacksonville, 1 .
superintendent of the Southern Express Bargains always at the Racket Cr>a- For sale by Gilmore & Davis Co.
Company for Florida, spent a day at thecey FULL CORD *
capital e y. For Sale Guaranteed and delivered in city at eF8.z -)Pa e o o'
You should know that Foley's Honey Seed cane (mostly green) in large0orper cord. Sold in 8 foot lengths only.
and Tar is absolutely the best for all small quantities, 1 Chattanooga 3-roller No deliveries made unless yard is acces-
diseases of the throat and lungs. Deal-cane mill, with evaporating pan and sible to wagon. Terms cash, or dueen inATT.AW:Ajj.I, F A,
ere are authorized to guarantee it to give portable furnace; 1 one-horse wagon, presentation of account. 39A T AA9 F LA.
-t.,fu'tion. Wight & BrO. shafts and pole; l set double wagon har- Next door to il e Davis Co., opposite Wight DrugSto.
ness. 1 set single wagon harness; 1 one- ,
horse harrow: 1 second hand buggy and S Blak0s SanitariUm,
Purity and Correctness ha ow: .=Wad,
Pu ty and Co ectness hlmrnos, plowa, gear. etc. ex. door north of LeonHotel, open
Ull 47-8t A. L WOODWAD. he year. Graduate nurses. For r*-
ON Y .-ticulars apply to ; -
VIS. ,MONEY Chamoi est does- not cure but M SALUs E. BLAKE, Prop'r.
W Y r Doctor prevents Cold, Cough, Asthma and 81-6m Tallah ee, Fla.
o FIUs Your Prescrptions? Consumption. For sale by Wight Takes a Bright Man.
The latter is as essential to good health To think of any thing in our line Ie
as the former. Cheap Drogs are poor Soap, 10 bars for 25 cent, at the Rack- don't handle and the chances are, twad
Dnrm -and anm dear at any Prlce. We at ; off- if h..o w.m th^inkAofsr a thin. he rwnild

MinTToda of Bltimore, is vtngo- **
her couin. Miss Ella Nash.
The election will be held on 19th. but i | | "
the registration books close on the 13th.
SHon. T. L. GClarke was in the city Fri-
day. wa ty Ihave sold a half interest in my For preparing and planting your SPR IN W
Gen. David Lang has returned from a Drug business to Mr. V. P. Balkeom, Garden is app thing. The
pPleasure tap to Apalachicola. and the firm will hereafter be known next in impqrtan to a well
Mr. F. M. Jolly, of the Plant System, ,, ."fixed"soil is the and th
came in from Jacksonville on Saturday. nCHRADER & BALKCOM. !D fl h ___
Ie Dyspepsia is difficult digestion, due to Imply appreciate the patronage HU V YOU WANT ____
the absence of natural digestive fluids. shown my business in the past, and i
fliood's asbaparnla restores the digestive respectfully request the same be ac- Samples received showing all
P" o powers. corded the new firm. the atest Novelties or
Mr. H. D. Darr of Ocklockonee, was Parties indebted to me for last We handle the wellnownhe Latest eltes or
e-.r >in the city yesterday looking after busi- year's account will please come L
nessmatter. promptly to the store and pay them.LANDRETH'S S ring and
Mr. J Boxhorn left for Selma, Ala., Very respectfully, .A-NT -i J.N
his former home, where he expects to 'it V. R. SCHRADER. AM-EKIC N
reside for the future. oer
SLost.-One white Bull Terrier Pup, GR WN Sum m
Mr. J. A. Holloway, the piano man, with brindle sides, dog about five
has gone to Moaticello for several days months. One yellow cur pup with ng SEEDS ing.
pure ingredients are onbmess. neck, white feet and black mouth, five The Standard'f quality.
Bon. W. N. Sheats and Gen. Lang, months old. Suitable reward. The Standardf Quality.
purpose of cheapen- went down Tuesday to the Wacca F. ease call in d examine.
SlOst hihly refined -River on a camp hunt. They wdl be Seed Oats, Scotct Collie Pups and Po- s
e most highly refined gone for about a week. land China Pigs, at New Hope Dairy We cannot guaran the seasons,
If BannerSalve F.arm. lsa t we CAN and guarantee U fin ss" I
imparts .. C. & BRADLRY. NEw SEEDS UI M u ills0 Ir
wdr imparts that doesn't cure your des, your money will C.E. BNEWSEEDS.. Do-. M Sg l ISs
twder that returned. Is m the most healing .Bui#s Gakden &Md 1901 at
flavor and delicacy medMlie Wigh && Bro Bgt Bro.
M.cake, bisJ. M. Clter, Jr., of Pensaeola, 'The Racket Grocery will saver you l se m n"
cake, biscuit, rolls. arrived in the city Wednesday to join money if you will let it. y Iij L C. i r wA
astry cooks declare is her husband who a here in the inert r s ,
01 his music house. ,, For Sale. ..o
use of -any other*Twoood..rses.a.Ke.Stocks, Cot ,Wheat. _CM u
: use of any other Maj. w. V. Judson, U. 3. A., in charge Apply to Rho Bte. J. BAwiuuNl. Od lS oo l oocn
of the dredging m Carrabelle harbor, Anybody desirig to in t i0 ord me
was here Stn day en route west. We are selling Stationery at cost-go- 6u.s JGuide n tol n 5lato. -
Me.WC.SellingSStetisecretaryof he TgetourInA .anTORSTOR .. ,, T ., o
ing out of the business. *s well as our Daily Ltter free of
Mr. C. J. M. Shine, secretary of the TAr mR-As -S-AToN- o cr upon application to 8
n is used in making cheap baking powder. If Jcksonville Telephone Company, was *,.. pB.AN STATION-Y STORB. .
wae ts ofthe ac.t of a the toi the city this week. Educate Your Bowels Wih Cas t George Skal r & Co., ( O
linings of the stomach, utouch aBEpiece t-
win Pmwder. but at what a cost to health i beauty upon Digestion. Dr. M. A. Sim- orv. D. c. If C v.C. -- s .
moos' Liver Medicine iRegulates the :ruggiats refund money. Member of New York Stock Exchange. I b e N
Stomach, Liver and Kidneys and se- No. 70 Wall S New York. -
curs the bleesIngs of good Digestion. Cotton MSeed M eal w
100 WILLIAM T, NEW YORL Wood Woodl Woodll -
Mr. Parish and family, of Oahkosh, $1.00 per sack at Levy Bros. o .A vr te.1 rWo rond i S= to
Wis., who has been in the city for the Sold by G. H. Averi the year round. '
Mr. A. A Myers, Jr. of Cottondale past sevEral months, left last week for ublc Sale. All kinds of wood, cut- spli delivered I o if
came tV the capital on Thursday. the Siceameuto Valley country, in the On Tuesday, February 5h. 1901. I will y the load or cord in y yard satisfao- r
Mr. James T. Ball of Lake City was at northernn p art of California, where he sell at auction "all moy stock, farming oiy at 8.rea m ie price. Order o .. V
the capital duringhepastweek. has a number o relatives, implements and some household and ed on Phone 8. Terms easy. Oe s .q
kitchen furniture. *-- t I t. J 13
Dr. W. 1. Lewisv Dentist. Phone No. Dr. T. J. Hall, a promin, nt physician Mas. W. CLAYToN, .. L "
gS. 48-lOt of Crawfordville, was m iufe City 14t Clairveau Farm. h ifl
week, and paid the TALhARASSZCEAN ed- iJIU l lUll
Mr. J. A. Edmondn made a business itorial a-i'tusn a pleasant visit. Call .- Fancy Evaporated Apples, 10 cents per l- Talurw o C .A 5
visit to Crawtordvile last week. again, Doctor. You are always wel- pound, at the Racket Grocery. Cleaning and epairin g.
Mr. and Mrs J. H. Park ham of Chat- ome. incon's Cough Syrup, cures
landoga are visiting in the city. P. Johnson attended a negro festival without fail ,-d and 1 ed T w "
n Frenchv wn Sanday aigat, where he =uaran
Millions of people are familiar with fired his pistol several times and at- ~i Wght c Bro. bd lI 1 811 i O., C .s
DeWitt's Little Early Riersand those t-mpted to cut a "lady." Policeman We are selling atonery at cost-go- W. II. FREE D. Pro .,
who use them tind them to be famous Henry locked him up. ingoutoftheblinegs. ta W. FRE %prp. I
little liver pils. Nevergripe. All deal. Why walk around looking like a dead TAI.-AwASsKBAN STATIONERY STORE. Next to once.
er ma, and continue to suffer from Chills sole Aget for Tailors
Mr. A. E. Bell. of Crawford ville, Fla.. and Fever when you can be cured by Cheap for cash at T. J. Roberts', on /
was an a business trip to the city this using Smith's Chill and Fever Tonic. Adams street, corn, oats, hay, bran, .
week. Spend fifty cents and give it a trial. Re- cooked cow feed, flour in barrel and half
Mr. .n wa in Tmember that if it d-es not cure you barrels. Besides this you will always
Mr. Lee Max well, of lamonia, was in your dealer will cheerfully refund your find a choice line of groceries, cheap.
the city yesterday looking after import- money. 46-1m y .
aist business matters* c
Don't forget to attend the railroad M. T. Joiner's headquarters for Sin-
Like bad dollars, all counterfeits of meeting called for tonight to hear the geor Sewing Machine supplies has been The under ned,
DeWitts Witch Hazel Salve are worth- report of the committee appointed at mpved to Miss Gerard's store. Call order ned, having assumed charge ofthe Kemper
.e,. Tee original quickly cures piles, Monday evenings meeting. This Is a mat- send there for what you want. 31-tf Stables, solicits he patronage of his friends a' the i
-ores and all stn dise~ses. All dealers, ter of supreme importance to the city ends a the public
Mr. David y one of Waua and county. Nutritious Hay. generally.
county's successful farmers, was in the :- Governor Jeunings,went to Jackson- Call at the Tallahaseeean office, see
city this week. iUle Sunday night, extending his trip sample and buy in Ton lots, or more. Fe oc k
to a point further South, returning to the"' t a b ineoS tock
Mr. Johni A. Gaham, of the Gulf capital city Wednesday. We under- dor Sale
Lumuer romp ,y, has been iate city stand that the governor expects, from u F
for the I; week. i time to time, when official duties as the Lands in Jackson, Leon and Taylor s g *lmg
Capital permit, to make trips to different counties. Maj. Robert Gamble, agent, lF n T u rInout
Mr. andt Mrs. W. W.-Stanton, of Jack- parts of the State, personalty investigat-. Tallahass-.e, Fla. 43-tf.
8onvlltt aire tui ss tiie inew guests reg-. n mg and familiarizing himself with mat. AND--
iist'reu n. tie Ltoi. terms of public interest to the people of Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's. .
Save doctor' bills by giving Foley's Fo a We are selling Stationuery at cost-go- 01UrtoUS Att0 tion Combined with Libe Treatment
Honey and 1ar to iil .nts and children Ladies living in Florida can have just ing out of the business.
in time 1o prevent pneumonia or croup, as beautiful complexion as those in the TaLr.AHraSSEiAN STATIONERY STORE. Will be or claim upon the public for rtronae
whrlih are latal 1o so many thousands of north if they use Smith's Chill and Fe- .. .
Lines. Wight & Bro. ver Tonic. It not only cures Chills and All kinds Agricultural Implements at Careful attention given to winter visitors nd hunt.
Fever in all uis forms, but gives you an Ysier's. r
Col. A. O. MacDonell, of Jacksonville, appetite and a beautiful complexion. BOARD.-First class board can be ob- g parties
assistant g--,-ral pas&snger ag.ent of the Remember no cure no pay. 46-Im ained *'reasonably" at Mrs. Greenhow's, ANR A
Sm-aboard Air Line, was a recent visitor on Calhoun stree/ 47-4m R J I R N
at the capt. After LaOrippe-What? on Calhoun street. 47-4m .
"r w A.- p City Suervs f Usually.a racking congh and a general To THE DA-.-A rch lady, cured of ___.______ _-_ ______ _.
Mr. W. A. Papy. City Supervisor of feeling of weakness. Foley's Homey and her Deafness and Noises in the Head by
Streets, is domg some very important Tar is guaranteed to cure the grippee Dr. Ni"holson's Artificial Ear Drums,
ad ne ary w k on Lafayette street cogh" and make you strong and welL. gave $,000 to his Institute, so that deaf R E Stat e Ae cV
leading into Augustine road. Wight & Bro. people unable to procure the Ear Drums





Notwithstanding the sensations of
the day and the novelty of my sur-
soundings I slept exceedingly well that
flght, once sleep had seized the brain.
The day had been full of wearying,
range surprises, but I possessed in
Ull the superb quality of youth. A
thousand trains might have whirled by
at express speed without arousing me;
He man with the strange eyes might
lave picked the lock with impunity.
SBut none of these things happened,
and when I finally awoke I beheld my
bkther, already dressed, sitting on the
edge of his bed watching me.
"You sleep soundly," he said.
I smiled. "Always."
"Ai easy conscience?*
"I think so."
"Sabbee." He had a way of using
add words, chiefly of the pigeon Eng-
Nah variety, which he had picked up in
*he far east Other words also. which
were pure Chinese, he used in moments
4t great excitement, but of them I
could only guess the meaning. "Do
you know," he continued. a troubled,
earnest look playing about his eyes, "I
have not slept soundly for 20 years."
"That, I suppose, 4s why you look
m pale and Ill?"
He shook his head slowly as though
balancing some matter in his mind.
"So I look pale and ill, do I? Yes, I
suppose I do, but a man is apt to think
ttle of that to which he is accustom-
ed. And I've had some cause," he
added as if speaking to himself; "I've
bad some cause."
I did not doubt him for an Instant.
Ws face, his suspicious manner, the
mdden starting at a sound, the peer-
lag at people from beneath the brows-
were these things to be associated with
a man of clean reputation? I would
aot have had my father's conscience
bOr a king's ransom.
I went below to breakfast. leaving
him in his room. He was going to
have a little of something brought to
kim, professing a dislike to crowded
public places. I thought it rather fas-
ldilous of him, but beyond that it trou-
bed me nothing. If a man wishes to
eat alone and can pay for the priv-
lege, there is nothing more to be said.
I preferred the stir of life and the view
of people.
As I lounged about the vestibule
smoking an after breakfast cigarette
eariosity led me to look at the visitors'
book, which lay open on a desk a lit-
tie to the right of the office. On the
page for that day there were already
two entries, but on the page of the
day before I failed to see my father's
name. And yet I had most assuredly
seen him advance to the book. take up
& pen and write. What he had written
I was in total ignorance of, but that he
had written something I felt perfectly
There had not been many entries that
day, only some nine or ten, but among
them there was no name resembling
ours. The two last. written in the same
hand. were "R. Martin" and "D. Mar-
tin." and I knew that these must be
the names which my father had insert-
ed. An indefinable shame seized me. I
hastily turned the page and quitted the
desk, hoping that no one was watch-i
Iag. I slunk away from the lynx eyes
of the young man in the ofltice-slunk
away in thesthadow like oneu who had
been caught doing a discreditablh
Mounting to our room. I knocked up
on the door and almost at the sam4
moment turned the handle, but to my
surprise the door was locked.
"Who's there?" cried my father.

"Oh !"
I heard him limp across the room; the
lock went back with a click. Then the
door was but partly opened, and hf
beetling brows filled up the aperture.,
"I was Just going to change," he e4-
plained in answer to my look of Intet
rogation. Probably, but the room w4
full of tobacco smoke, and a book wa
turned face open on the table.
I went to my bed and sat dowi. L*e
threw himself into an armchair, pickd
up the book and resumed his apippe.
had no book. no armchair, no pipe, an

4. -

i 81, 1901.

I- see the man with the strange eyes
which one might guess what the ship bending over me. I dreamed bad
had been. And so I began to take an dreams. Many a night I lay awake
interest in him and his affairs and striving manfully to beat back the
thought less of myself and my Uncle sleep which came to my eyes. I dared
Jim. I will not pretend that I felt for not go to sleep for fear of the horror
him anything like the affection which that awaited me there.
I had bestowed upon my mother, but So up and down the country we
She was my father, and, account for it went, seeking peace and never finding
1 T as you may, one must take a certain it My father seemed to have plenty of
r amount of interest in one's parents. money, which he spent with the utmost
f Thus his fears became my fears, and I freedom. He never haggled over the
used to long for him to take me into price of a room. If it suited him he
his confidence, but that, despite numer- took it. He drank wine without stint,
He took up a positionhere e could ee ous broad hints. he would never do, re- and he seemed to be an excellent judge
their faces. garding me as nothing more than a of it. Anything that brought him safe-
the way his underlip writhed I knew boy. Yet boy as I was misfortune had ty or peace was worth the highest
that he was in a great rage. Indeed I sharpened my wits, and, piecing his price. This dreadful phantom from
fully expected that he would strike me, words together, I knew that he feared which he flew robbed him of every
and somehow I didn't care much." So the yellow, slit eyed men of the east I other mundane thought. He only want-
that we understood each other nothing had not forgotten the man with the ed to get away-away; to hide himself
else mattered. But If that had been his strange eyes nor the little brown faced from the sight of his fellow men. And
intention, he very considerately altered gentleman who had stood In the door yet he had such a horror of the lonell-
his mind. Indeed he came close up to of thtwaiting room. '., ness of the country that he shrank
me, and his look bore a decided wish I remember once reading out to him from the idea of it as one would from
for an understanding. the account of an attack by a Chinese the plague. No, in cities, among men,
"Look here," he said harshly, "you mob on an English mission during the greatest seclusion was to be found.
seem to be an obstinate mixture of which the rioters had set the place on The cities he haunted, the men in them
your mother and me. What do you fire and deliberately burned several of he shunned.
want?' the Inmates. Fulfilling our pitiable destiny, we
"Simply to know, sir, why we seem "So like them. he said. "I loathe had in due course reached Winchester,
to be hiding." the yellow, slimy swine. Cruel, treach- In which town we had succeeded in
He laughed. "And if we are not hid- erous, they know neither pity nor mer- passing a miserable three weeks in
Ing at all?' cy. Qf course it's only English life and safety. Then the usual order came,
"Why, then, do we take such precau- English property. It doesn't in the "Davie, pack up," and without rhyme
tons to conceal our identity? Why do least matter to the bloated fools who or reason we hurriedly set out for the
we travel under the name nameof Martin? sit at home and fancy they know how station.
A curious smile flitted over his sal-. to govern outside of England. It's not Well, in accordance with our usual
Ilow sie fitdoehsa-their property. It's not their life. Ig- ,ntrm-fnp one h' took charge of the



al*B require help:.4and blook merm p ble for these outrages on
soreq e W ep ald I look *nor tt to ~M s because they do not make
my inot. We t tom stran. e Aname ofnsgland teared. Heavens,
laces am d do bay ragehnl adIt they' only give me command of the
e mpet Perhapsm w oldb squadron and a free hand I'd teach
on or laIwnt peroae latem bu those yellow devils and all the world
e"ontor lathi I wantio ein ce I oan oddbesides what the power of England Is.
n to this questioning. If I do odd It makes me mad." he continued. "to
thng you are to believe that I have a thtnk that our ministers Insist upon
good reason for It, and leave me alone tt these Aslatls as civl ue b
eeweme' strugglingtreathgtese Asiades as civ edbe
f\RDner re [ th th Ings. Any sign of courtesy or of con.
Thel of fear or melancholy." ellatio r has but one meaiang for them
JTheough this confession left 'me no -fear. They have never been treated
0 xO en than I was before, It to a certain as Intelligent human beings, and they
eent cleared the air. In his own way do not expect such treatment Give
A THRel hILLad spoken civilly, had treated me them orders; don't ask favors."
OF TRILLINGSTORfo the fst time as rational being, I am afraid my father got very ex-
OF THE BOXERS and as a result I felt considerably mol- cited as he dilated on the delinquen-
IN CHINA li ed. That some potent reason forced eles of the Asiatics and that he used
44him to this contemptible subterfuge I some language which might sound
ALTOhad no doubt whatever; that t did not stirring when delivered from the
CALTONDAWEE~ encroach upon the domain of Scotland bridge of a ship, but which would be
S. Yard I also firmly believed. Whatever singularly out of place In a decent
Copyright, 1900. my father was. or whatever he may narrative. He also spoke with con-
By FPaul i Reynolds. have been, It was not to escape the tempt of her majesty's government
police that he behaved n thi extraor- and gave it some soundadvice, which

ftay Shrewsbury tat ght by a would reproduce if thought minis
lme We left Shrewnbury that night by a terms would profit by it. But as advice
late train. I spent that day wandering of any kind. and. above all. sound ad-
about the town, but I do not believe vice, is the thing most detested by the
I the light of day, but I had been my father left his room during th. Jack in office I refrain. After all we
ac lmed to fresh air and the open whole of our stay. When the time have our own village pumps and our
fi and I could not tolerate this sit- Came for our departure, he went own parish councils, and the present
i in prison, as It were, this moral through the same mysterious perform- holder of a great office Is necessarily
Sphycal confinement. So, after, muffling up to the ears, ordering a great man and the government
ea closed cab and sitting huddled up in k" evryting about everything.
m h hesitancy, after numerous fatal the corner. He was not on the plat- ko- everythingg about everything.
I ventured to inquire what we form when the train arrived, but ia CHIAPTER VIII.
sgoig to do with ourselves. e soon as It came to a standstill and the 'rT:I MAN WITIH THE FELT HAT.
with ourselves he repeated, D eners began to make toward the ITow long it was my father's inten-
ping his book on his knees and fa- exit he took up a position where he 1t: io say in Denbigh I have no
S g me with a puzzled look. "What could see their faces as the lamplight knor; nor do I think had he.
do ou suppose we are going to do wth streamed upon them. Evidently satis- .ift. :Lad but one object for him, the
S nflves fled with his scrutiny, he chose his discovery of peace. This, I thought, he
said and rather confusedly that carriage and entered it A minute or had found at last. and I am sure he
I't the least Idea. so lattr and we were pounding along was beginning to think so, too, when
f course not," he replied. "It seems through the night. one morning I took him up a letter.
to me that they have not taught you Ve arrived at Denbigh without mis. He stretched out his hand eagerly, as
hev to employ your time to advantage, hap and there acquired rooms on the he always did for anything of that
Gdt a book and improve your mind." outskirts of the town. For some sixg o at
tut I never felt so little like reading or eight weeks we pursued a quiet, un- During the Summer
Iny life. The "bluddlept" of buddyd" eventful life, and my father, who coDuring the suddenly and remr son cruntil
ks would not have held me then. scarcely ventured out of the house for the pain driven away by a dse or two
cannot read," I said. "I think I the first eight or ten days. gradually of Pain-Killer, the celebrated cure for
go out for a stroll" began to throw off the fear which all summer con plaints, from simple
le looked up sharply. "What do you seemed to clothe him as a cloak. But cramps to the most aggravated forms of
S t to go out for?" though he went abroad he seemed n- cholera morbus or dysentery. No house-
'Because I shall go mad if I stay In." able to forget. He never left his room hold should be without the Pain Kil'er.
Nonsense. Look at me. I stay in without first going to the window to id substitutes, therise butdone Pain-
h, but I don't go mad. see who was in the street; he never Kller, Perry Davis'. nd 50c.
forgetting myself for the moment, I stepped out from the door without first sort. out as soon as nls eyes ten on
lied a trifle too pointedly perhaps: taking a hasty glance up and down the handwriting he started and turned
"It may suit you. It doesn't me." the roadway, and when in the street very pale. and it was with a great ef-
"He turned more in his chair and itself his eyes were forever darting fort he could control himself so as to
piered up at me through his thick keen glances in every direction. Even open the missive. Even as he did his
b ows. upon the highroad, seeing a solitary hands shook so palpably that the pa-
-"What do you mean by that?" he figure advance toward im. he showed per rustled.
asked coldly. numistakable' signs or apprehension A glance was enough to master its
.Seeing that I had advanced too far until the person was well in view. He contents. He looked up at me. and I
for retreat, I answered with more was looking for somebody; he expected thought that his face had suddenly
S The other's Favorite. some one. He seemed assured of the grown white and haggard.
SChamberlain's Uougb Remedy is the meeting and yet fearful of it. What "Davie." he said. "we must pack up
mother's favorite. It is pleasant and would happen then? His evident fear at once."
effe for children to take, and always tended toward catastrophe. Being a I looked hard, but he vouchsafed no
cpres. It is intended especially for fatalist. I. think he had no doubt what further explanation, and I had long
coughs, colds. croup and whooping would be the result of the encounter, since abandoned my disagreeable hab-
dough, and is the best medicine made for During this period my own soreness It of questioning. But, as appeared to
these diseases. There is not the least wore off, and as I knew him better I me natural. I asked him where he
anger in giving it to children for it discovered the suggestion of many thought of going.
contains no opium or other injurious
rug and may be given as confidently to good points in him and when the terror "Heaven knows," he said, and as he
babe as to an adult, For sale by was not on him Jovial to a degree. Or spoke he passed his hand despairingly
Wight & Bro. and all medicine dealers, rather I should say he showed, the across his brow. But he at once sought
Wreck of a staneb heartiness from refuge in his familiar friend, or fiend.
I never knew which-Bradshaw. I left
boldness than discretion: "Simply this. What We Eat him deeply engrossed in its mystic and
sir. I do not understand this hole and Is intended to nourish and sustain us, h ting pyen s i I et an
corner business, this game of hide and but it must be digested and assimilated fascinating pages while went away
ee" before it can do this In other words, to pack.
He looked at me without replying the nourishment contained in food must Now began an existence the horror,
I saw his little eyes burn through be separated by the digestive organs the terror, of which has remained with
ut I saw his lte eyesfrom the waste materials and must be me to this day. No wonder people have
the shaggy forest of eyebrow. Then carried by the blood to all parts of the thought my face preternaturally old
te rose and limped toward me. and by body. We believe the reason for the for its years. A mind never at peace,
-great benefit which so many people de. ea rs. Aomindanever tpeace,
rive from Hood's Sarsaparilla lies in the each nerve continually on the throb,
Fact that this medicine gives good dies what was there left me but to grow
I tion and makes pure, rich blood. It re- before my time? Pursued by an un-
stores the functions of those organs known enemy, all the more feared for
which convert 'food into nourishment the mystery which enshrouded him, I
That gives strength to nerves and mus- never laid my head on the pillow at
/ \cles. It also cures dyspepsia, scrofula, night with the careless consciousness
-~s slt rheum, boils, sores, pimples and
eruption, catarrh, rheumatiem and all of a youth that he shall see the sun
I I\ diseases that have their origin in impure rise on the morrow. Sometimes I
Blood, awoke in the night and fancied I could

ehftm ei near approaea or o ae.

My father, as was uual with h
oa such occasions, sat where he ouM
get a glimpse of the entrance, A aper
held before him lent an ex pre-
tense of reading to his attitude, ut I
who knew him. saw the keenm eyes
glancing round the corner of the japer
or over the top. and I knew that no
soul entered that station without his
knowledge. .
Suddenly as the train began to ove
I saw him Sing his head back Into the
corner and raise the paper. Stared. I see the cause, and as wq glid-
ed by I saw a man hurriedly ent"r up-
on the platform. But one of tlb offi-
eials restrained him, and I couid see
that he chafed consumedly under the
restraint Indeed as our carrlag, went

ty ci U w. ., I I Lt a-
"What?" said he eagerly, elevating -
his shaggy brows. excitable and nervous, and a come-
"I have just seen the man With the quence he was totally unable rei mai
strange eyes." for long in any one place. ypcio
"Where?" he gasped, looking round of everybody. he knew not ah t
as though he expected to see tmat Indl- turn to escape his enemies, rea t&
vidual enter the.carriage. aginary. He sat in his room.? en
"On the platform at Winchester. It the daytime, with a locked 'door, i
was he whom the porter prevented he would never permit me toJ make a
from entering the train. I think you excursion into the street witUt Int
saw him, the little man witl~ the felt inquiring If I had my revolve aid Ift
hat." was loaded. And then the awune la-
"Little man with the felt )at?" he junction always followed: **If you drop
repeated, making a futile 'effort to across that man you saw on the Wi*
cudgel his brains to a remembrance bhester platform, shoot quickly. You
of that personage. "I saw U9 partlic- once boasted of putting a ball between
lar man with a felt hat." a man's eyes. Do it to him." And thi
I could scarcely erevt my ears. and advice was rather strange. because this
my amazement showed plaisly on my was the man be had not seen upon that
face. He had not seen this pman, and occasion!
A few days of Guildford wearied w.
yet the very sight of that little gentle- Heaven itself would not have please
man had almost paralyzed Alm with us with the little yellow an knocking
fear. Why did he say theme things? us wth gates. lo we bwgan our almil
What was his reason? It i. perfectly wanderings round the country. visitig
true that he had not yet mal e a confi- win turn (odalings ron Petem
dant of me, but he had foug since field twoIth and eveintiially, as mY
abandoned all pretense of coucealing father would say, we dropp 'd aDncb
the fact that he fled from somebody. at Chichesteri.
"It was the man who came rushing We had beln sonie three months i1
on at the last moment. I tldBght you Chchester. The sunnier had gone. siD
saw him.i He wore a dark Lheck suit the leaves were beginning to titen. Md
and a -soft felt hat which Was pulled occasionally a chill wind whiicl hbad B1
well over his eyes. But 1 know him it the first brhathilngs of thf'ornmilg
-- winter crept up from the .a ,lin gtle.
How are Your Nervs? night. We now Ibegan to (oim-sier our-
If they are weak and you feel nervous selves extremely fortunate ai l weft
and easily frustratedd," canD sleep, and accordingly happy or conii:>arai teil s
rise in the morning unrefrehed. your and my father, whi (uirini, thlsOissWt
blood is poor. Strong erves dep ai up- period had regained a sUliprisin
on rich, nourishing blood. Hood's Sar- amount self pIos,-ss'io not only
saparilla makes the erves strong by an onal turn through th
enriching and vitalizing tie blood. It took an occasi-a ll turn th no r
gives sweet refreshing sk ., and corn- town by him.sef,r but le plne noi
pletely cure nervous Begin strictions whatever uo m ly coming
taking it today. and going. As a consef u PIC I Jscod
-the country on niy bicy('h' and Iwo
Nausea, indigtio are cured by te country on
Hood's Pills. Continued on. Seventh Pae.)


Fi is.blw- i h

sona y




El l

r IlK(DINE .

Pure Juices from Natural R0o0


now. I could sWear to him
thousand Once lay our ha
and we shall be able to
mystery of my mother's death
"But there ii wirsste, .-
"My Uncle Jim tbofght f
"Probably. Your Uncle Jim 4
worthy but utterly impractUe,
who will bring the Terror upMon
If he Is not more careful." Tbe,-
for a little while, he turned at.
pair of eager, questioning eyet.
. are sure you recognized the maral
"I could not forget him."
"There are many such men."
"In the east, perhaps, but lot
us. Why, I thought you alaW
nized him."
"I-1I know nothing of the ma
wavered. "But it is all
ghastly." -
And'yet his face gave the lie :
tongue, for horror and fear wer
ten upon every feature. His fj i
tempts to read betrayed his
He stole stealthy glances
the compartment as though he
ed to see the man'with the I-
peer out at him from some cot "
the carriage. More than once e
recourse to his flask. He b
digious number of matches n
oring to keep his pipe alight 1
very strange if he had not
man on the platform, and stran
if he had not recognized flij
why did he ask me at least thrtt
within a quarter of an hour l
sure the man had not been permitud
come by the train?

Upon our arrival at Guildfort Nb
mediately drove to a well known hs
telry in the High street,-and there w
remained until our baggage aSrid
from Waterloo, which, you may gaM
was not dispatched with any bramk.
neck speed. Needless to say, e, sdi
that adventure on the Wincheir pl
form mv father had rown mo.4ighij

The Shakers of Mount Lp'ba ao-
munity of simple, honest, Gofemni
men and women, have prep tldt
Sh: ker D'getivewCordial for mtnyeaM
and it is always the same, sim-e. h
-st, curative medicine that heal
to make the Shakers the healtiL. lo
lived people that they are. The ShakE
never have indigestion. This is puti
owing to their simple mode, of li,
partly to the wonderful promti
Shaker. Digestive Cordial. Inis"
is caused by the stomach glands ist
pilyin, enough digestive juice.
Digestive Cordial supplies what wa-
in4. Shakrr Digestive Cordial anvign
ates the stomach and all its gKlaods
that after awhile.they don't n* hd
As evidence of the honesty ha
Dig ttive Cordial, the formula i-iriual
in every bottle. S ild by dn;gil.
price 10 cents to $1 00 per bottle'

*f, .

One of the offleinis rtstriiir' 1 hfY, 4 and I
could se that he chaetcd conurdedly.
by he looked straight at me. ana I felt
myself start In turn. It was:only a
look. a glimpse one might say, d at a
distance, yet to me there wa" some-
thing strangely familiar about 4is face.
A soft felt hat pulled well oyer the
brows hid or threw into shadow his up-
per features, and yet I grew all' a-quiv-
er with excitement as the cbprds of
memory began to vibrate. Where had
I seen that dark face, that lithe, well
knit figure?
My father still sat back In aIs- cor-
ner, apparently deeply engrossed in his
newspaper, while I scanned tie flying
country vainly striiny strg to tear from it
the secret of the man with the Telt bat.
But the hedgerows danced before me
and the trees waved mocklngly as we
dashed by. Now and again I turned
toward my father, and his h troubled
eyes met my anxious, inquiring look.
but if he saw the question there he
steadfastly refused to answer it.
At last I started in my seat. .involun-
farlhv dPblimnd1inr "I htrero 10I





y a les int em B aBa M e

t we teiro

mlon" itieds a nd oftn IY. wI

Svery I.:" n'"d-y. inet!:es with&

oafqwi of, l. ,r,, freuently
tme I(.Ctid a'.. s.tlk to it. And

thy a oet-rt we.hd oer shlon with
melL on day atter uncheon I set
ion fate din aid not tsl on me. As
otered P ortsmouth twn the clouds
e to pile up from toe south. and
O.with app.hnyon the prom is-
luge for your b iyle isw nothing

ng streets, a the brute will
reak your nC.k If you try ton
imy But the young fear neither

Snor the other, and as for neckt
h ng-weli, that simply does pnot
Stnyd ai fartieon Bufst talk this
mie Iolte did not tlk ongit. And

onto the ot a ountoud
to pile up rode straight on thandrough
town down to tapprehen Claron thence pieromis-
,uep. for your bi ycletis nothing

dismounting, looked about me.
a ( the sky was ther birdk. thGive him clouds
g streets old a perfet deluge, bute will
break your neIk It you try to
ye t they wthe youn high and etherough
ore the otherned about, determi ned
get-w some distance o tsimplyhe road before not
Intosha there first. drops fell and
ere I rode straight cklon y y the
town down tour t h e Clarence pier
dismounting looked about me.
ere, much tskwas my cark. the clouds
g to hold a perfect deluge. but

yeto stop for nearly two houghs,
Ing furiously. promised not. In
rospets of the ediather clearing.
forully I tued about my way longed

Splashing therourh pools, now in-

gring in arllous forms of the side
Ip1 and expecting tvery moment "to

projected into the road. It was
dugh hiavant, and I looked with
aging at the light s aof the shp win-
ws. Buet the genial warmth within

not for me, so I passed on Into the
l eght, an im er ono..

As I left the town the rain began to
descend with renewed vigor, but as I
ras already well saturated It did not
affect me in the least, albeit it did not
add to the cheerfulness of my sur-
oundings. Once wet a second or third
deluge mattered nothing, and I had no
fear of a cold, given the exercise of
pedaling. That was why I should
have feared to train to Chichester
even if I had had the money, which
was not the case. My father rarely
seemed to think that I might like a
killing or two in my pocket, and as a
consequence he saw. no necessity to
burden me with the dross. I believe it
inot,an uncommon consideration with
Ro far I -had .nroeresed satiarsftorl-

I a<14a

I w erst ttto a Mnt. A
went MU A
t water tollowed4 the ma-
swered suddenly, and I was
pltatedl with some violence in to
Picking myself up. much shaken, my
Afrst thought was naturally of the bicy-
ele, and upon examining It In the dark,
for my lamp had gone out. I discover-
ed, to my dismay, that the front wheel
would not budge. Feeling in full the
horror of the situation, I succeeded aft-
er several vain attempts in lighting my
lamp. when an Investigation of the
front wheel disclosed the fact that the
fork had been twisted and that the rim
of the wheel pressed against the side.
There was nothing left now but to
run the thing on its back wheel and
trundle it before me, and this I did,
feeling my misfortune very keenly.
The rain came down in torrents, and
the road was gradually transformed
Into a series of miniature lakes. Into
which I splashed with disconcerting
regularity. But I plodded on sturdily.
and presently the lights of the town
opened up, a glad sight to the eyes of
the weary wayfarer.
Then began the trying search for a
repairer's shop, and after the shop was
found another expedition had to be
formed to go in search of the repairer.
Eventually he was run to earth in a
neighboring public house, and with a
very bad grace he consented to see
what be could do.
When I at length left Emsworth,: I
found that it was after 11 o'clock.
Save for the street lamps the town was
in complete darkness, and a melan-
choly and uninspiring sight it presented.
But I was glad to see the rain had stop-
ped, for that had seemed to make the
darkness more profound. It was, how-
ever. a melancholy outlook, and I set
forth feeling in a marked degree the in-
fluence of the night
I passed never a soul upon that drea-
ry road. Occasionally a belated light
shone dimly from a window. The trees
towered above me like gloomy phan-
toms; the wind whistled in an uncanny
manner through the hedgerows. I fan-
ciled I saw men plodding before me in
the dark: I even thought I could hear
the swish of their boots as they rose
and fell in the mud. A thousand
strange thoughts kept me company.
and I have a vivid recollection of re-
peating over and over to myself, keep-
ing time, as it were. with the crunch
of the wheels and the movement of the
pedals. snatches of that ballad which
tells how Horatius kept the bridge in
the brave days of old, my favorite
stanza beginning:
He reeled, and slnalaimr
He leant one breathing apace,
Then. like a wildcat mad witb wound.
Sprang straight at Atur'a face.
I suppose most people have experi-
enced something akin to this. It was
quite a common thing for me to find a
verse of poetry running through my
head while my mind was deeply en-
grossed with other matters.
In this manner I carefully pursued
my way. of necessity going slowly, un-
til I came within a mile and a balf of
Chichester. Then I began to breathe
freely. The way bad seemed never end-
ing, the miles multiplied by three, but
gradually I had reeled them off. and I
was beginning to dream of home and

Consumption Threatened.
C. Unger, 212 Maple St., Champaign,
Ill.. writes: "I was troubled with a
hacking cough for a year and I thought
I had the consumption. I tried a great
many remedies and was under the care
of physicians for several months. I used
one bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar. It
cured me. and I have not been troubled
Ainep. Wight & Bro.
.--:rm food and clothing, when a turn
in the road disclosed the lamps of a
carriage. I saw by a glance that it was
coming swiftly and somewhat erratic-
ally, and I at once took my proper side
of the road. Fortunately my lamp was
burning brightly. so that I had no fear
of being run down-that is, supposing
that the driver was neither mad nor
Presently the clatter of hoofs pro-
elahined Ihabt the horses were coming at
a gallop. and I edged over still nearer
to the gutter, not that I had the least
fear of being run down,. but the bicy-
cle. bIxing the weaker vessel, always
goes to the wall. However, the advanc-
ing. carriage, nmeh to my dismay. In-
stead of drawing aside, came toward
me. and instantly I realized my Imme-
diate danger. I shouted, but my voice
was unheeded or was drowned in the
clatter of hoofs, the noise of the
wheels. Instant annihilation seemed
mine. There was no way of escaping
that dreadful rush. The great eyes of
the carriage glared into mine. I saw
the figure of a man rise up. and I heard
the crack of the whip,. as he lashed the
horses onward. Then when it seemed
as though the maddened animals must
bear me down. when I almost fancied I
could see the hoofs raised to hatter out
my brains. I suddenly swerved to the
left. drove hard on, the pedals and
found myself flying headforemost into
the ditch.
It was a desperate move. but it saved
me. A f.*w moments later the carriage
thundered over the very spot which .1
had so precipitately vacated, and as it
dashed by I caught the momentary
glimpse of a man as he leaned forward
in the glare of the lamp. It was but a
glance, inconceivably rapid, but rapid
as it was it enabled me to distinguish
the outline of the face. It was the yel-

ter ~chester with all possible di-
patch. I had seen the yellow man once
again, and my soul was full of fear.
What had brought him to Chbches-
ter? What was taking him from it at
such pace? My father, our wander-
Inms, my mother's death, the first vwalt

It was a desperte mooe. but it saed ame.
of the stranger to our cottage, the Inci-
dent at Winchester, all ran like light-
ning through my mind and filled me
with intolerable conjecture. What
could it mean? I scarcely heeded
where I went, but rushed on. on
through the dark like a mad thing, the
rhyme bugaing in my head like an in-
fernal chant:
He reeled, and on Herminiu
He leant one breathing apace,
Then, like a wildcat mad with wounds.
Sprang straight at Astur's face.

Reaching Chichester without further
mishap, I at length drew up before the
door of our hotel, the windows of
which were in complete darkness. The
good folk had evidently retired for the
night, but a clamorous ringing of the
bell soon brought a sleepy servant on
the scene. Pushing by him, I left the
dripping machine in the ball and flew
impatiently toward the stairs, up
which I stumbled in the darkness. But
having trodden them so often I knew.
as it were. every stair by heart, and in
a few moments I was vainly endeavor-
ing to turn the handle of our room, for.
as I have already said, we always used
one room when it was impossible to get
two which were connected by a door.
I next knocked loudly and. waiting.
knocked again. Then impetuously I
shook the handle, the rattle resounding
through the quiet house. But still no
answer. "Father! Father!" I whis-
pered through the keyhole, but I might
as well have spoken to the air. No
sound, no movement. The ominous
stillness set 'me shivering painfully.
My wet clothes clung icily to my limbs.
My body was frozen, but my brain
burned like fire.
Beat Out of an Increase of His Peasion
A Mexican war veteran and promi-
nent editor writes: "Seeing the adver-
tisement of 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 kept me from getting an
increase in my pervion, for on every
renewal a dose of it restores me." It is
unequalled as a quick cure for diarrhoea
and is pleasant and safe to take. For
Wale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
Fearing that something was amiss
and acting upon a sudden impulse, I
hurled myself violently against the
door, and the lock gave way. For a
moment I stood upon the threshold and
called to my father once more, but re-
ceiving no reply I made my way
through the dark to the mantelpiece,
where I knew I should find the candle
and matches. Striking one. I instinc-
tively turned toward his bed. and in the
dim light created by the match I dis-
tinctly traced the outline of his figure
there. I called again, "Father!"' but he
did not move. Tremblingly I applied
the flame to the candle and then turned
to make a closer investigation.
He lay perfectly still, entirely envel-
oped in the bedclothes, and for a little
while I stood staring at him. not hav-
Ing the courage to Ulft the sheet from
his face. But the sound of footsteps
in the passage outside suddenly recall-
ed me to my senses, and with a desper-
ate movement I flung back the cover-
At first a horrid mist seemed to blur
my sight; but. quickly passing, it show-
ed me a deathly pale face with wide,
distorted eyes and a brow scared with
the purple sign of the egg. It was the
same sign as that which I had seen up-
on my mother's forehead.
With a cry of horror I turned aside
and confronted the landlord, who. can-
dle In hand. had come to Investigate
the meaning of the noise caused by my
breaking down the door.
He began to splutter, as a landlord
naturally would, but my ghastly face
arrested the outburst.
'"God in heaven!" he cried. "Have
you seen a ghost?"
I beckoned for him to advance, and
he came cautiously toward me.
"My father." I gasped, "my father
has been murdered. Look!" and I held

the light over the pale face and showed
the projecting eyes and the vivid sign.

carcely heeding the meanings of the
landlord. though I seemed to hear as
through the noise of the surf roaring
afar off his whining of the misfortne
that had befallen his house. But I
could now look on the face and think
,despite the awful coldness which en-
veloped me, the deadly weight about
the; heart, and some mention of "sui-
cide" in the landlord's lamentations
caused me to loosen the collar of the
dead man, and I saw that his neck was
encircled by a ghastly purple line. and
I thought that the fumes of ether or
chloroform rose from his beard.
The landlord saw and realized. He,
too, smelled the heavy, sickly odor of
the anaesthetic, and in a dull way he
continued to call upon the Deity. Like
most godless wretches, the name of
God was always on his tongue. And so
he wrung his hands and continued to
ask blankly what he should do.
"The police must be communicated-
with at once." I said. "though they will
never lay their hands on the man who
did this."
"Why do you say that?"
"Because I know him."
"You know him ? The landlord open-
ed his eyew-a wide, Incredulous look.
"Well. I saw him tonight. He is a
dark faced, foreign looking man of me-
dium build, with black hair and strange
little slits of eyes."
"Heavens!" cried the landlord once
again, and his florid face turned pale,
and his dull eyes seemed to start from
their sockets. "That is an exact de-
sceription of the stranger in 22."
"He came"-
"Tonight-about 10 o'clock. He went
direct to his room. I was to call him
early, as he was going up to London."
"There will be no necessity to call
him. He has gone already."
No. 22 was the next room to ours. and
though the landlord instantly ran and
knocked upon the door no reply was
vouchsafled. He turned the handle on-
ly to find the door locked. Them he
came toward me. and the candle that
he held shook ominously.
"He is gone'" he whispered. (ood
heavens, what a go!"
I turned ~ the window, he at =.=

There Are Imitations
Of John R. Dickey's Old Reliable Eye
Water. They are dangerous and pain-
ful and should be avoided. The genuine
is put up in red cartons and hsa the
name blown in the bottle. It causes no
pain whatever and cures all infl:imma-
tion. Children do not dread its applica-
tion. The genuine is always enclosed in
a red carton. It makes the eyes feel
g store.

heels, for I verily believe he was afra;
of the dead man lying there on thp bed.
and found exactly what I expetc'd. It
had been opened, and though duly
closed with a care which showed the
cool callousness of the murderer it told
Its own tale. Despite' my father's wan-
derings and his precaution the enemy
had trapped him at last.
Our room was on the first floor, over-
looking the back of the premises, and
the window above mentioned led on to
a small balcony which encircled the
rear of the building. Passing out upon
this structure. I immediately made for
the window of No. 22. As I firmly an-
ticipated. It was open. but the stranger
was not in his room. nor was there any
sign of him save for the portmanteau.
which upon examination was found to
contain nothing more valuable than a
couple of pairs of wornout boots and a
piece of linen which looked like the
part of a shirt. This upon a closer ex-
amination was found to retain an odor
of the anaesthetic.
Dangling from the balcony was .a
rope. which told its own tale. To open
the gate of the back yard was evident-
ly an easy task for the murderer.
When examined in the daylight, the
lock showed no suggestion of rough
I shivered with dread as 1 contem-
.plated the future. How could I hope
to avoid the fate which had overtaken
my parents? My extermination was
the order, and my turn must come. I
might hide myself in the nethermost
parts of the earth and yet be not be-
yond the reach of these yellow fiends
and their mysterious power. No man
could have been more careful than my
father, have made more use of ingen-
lona subterfuge or rne wiles or Intelli-
gence, and yet he had succeeded in
eluding his enemy but for a few years.
What more had I to hope? A haunted
life with never a moment free of the
shadow of the Terror and then defeat
at last. Truly there seemed no peace for
me this side the grave, and I felt so de-
spondent that I cared not how soon the
end came.
But with the morning I regained
some courage, though the day broke
gray and dull and with a coldness that
touched my heart. As soon as the of-
fice opened I telegraphed to my uncle
at his lawyer's. for he, fearing that 1
might want him some day, had left in-
structions to that effect But instead

(Continued on Third Page.)

-- - I
F0-.U" ,

The most thorough

- LA.&-..l,.. A


Im upamaing them, take so thetem ea t yea will get ae best sels that momey ca buy.

Kmft- aftM "e- etc
surot FreshField dad euSfeeammys itui
.ee maa. reae an F spe ondsp

Maeer Tomateae ete. ete.

eFresh Field and 5 Seed |




Fast Freight and L[uxurious Pasenger Route to New York, B."too inm the BMs
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
Thence via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Four ship. eadh
week to New York, making close connection with New York-Boston shins,
or Sound liners.
All ticket agents and hotels are supplied with monthly sailing schedules. Write for gen
information, sailing schedules, stateroom reservations, or call on
W. H. PLEASANTS, Genu'. Freight and Pass' r Agt. Vew Pier 35 North River, New York."
WALrBK HAWKINS.Gen. Act. Traffic Dept., 24 W. Bay St., Jacksonville, Fla.-



Schedule Effective November 25. 1900.


1 44. 1 M. I '&. SOU'THEWN DIVISION. 1..

Lv Jacksonville ............ ita) a 7 4.5 p| 4 : p Lv Jacksonville.......... .......
+Ar Fernandina.... .....1130a .pf 550.1p Ar Baldwin.......................
ArEverett........ ......... 1236 9.5 pi....... Ar Waldo............ ...........
Ar Savannah ............. 1 lp 11 p....... Ar Gainesville. ..... ...........
ArFairfax......... .... :36p .. a.p! ... Ar cedar Key ... ........... ......
Ar Denmark................. 4 p ..... Ar Silver Sprig ..............
ArCom,unmbia .......... 531 p 4;ia ....... Ar(Oclal.. ....... ... .......
ArCamden ......... .... 7 p 641 a....... Ar Wiwood .. .... .....
Ar Southern Pines ......... 1037 p 1" 12 aI....... Ar Leburg... ................
Ar Raleigh.... ... 11 .. Ar Tav res............... ......
Ar Portsmouth ... .......7... t(ta 5 ,'a Ar Orlando .....................
Ar Richmond................. 5 l.a 55V3 p. .. %r Winter Park................
ArWashinton ........ h 45 a 931 ..... Ar Dad Citv............. .......
Ar Baltimore .......... ..10.. o a 11 o a pI.... .. Ar Plant City......... ......
Ar Philadelphia ...........12:lp 251;a ........ IrTampa ...... ..........
Ar New York................3 i ";p ;:la .... -

i 2=. I a.

940a 740V
1014a 825p
It13S a 10 36p
12 lip ....
6.35 p....
12d p-....
141 p 1258 a
9.13p 220 a
31"op 430a
338p 62D&
500p bZ0a
"47 p
444p 523a
530Jp 6aJ'a

Lv Columbia..."..., .... .. ...... 1 :1 a .......
Ar %sheville ..... .............. ...... Connection made at F(rnandina with Cnm-
Ar inChiinati -.. .. i...... berland Route steamers, leaving Fernandina
WE.I". nvl. N. .. I 3. I l. 1:30 p.m.daily except sunday, arriving Brum-
Lv Jacksonville................ 7* #l 9 .4 wick 5:00 p. m.
Ar Lake City....................... 9 :i3pli:0)a
Ar live Oak............ ....... 10(00 o 1219 p
Ar Madison............ ....... 1.5U p I p +Lcave Ferdannida for Jacksonville 7:40 a. .
ArMont:cello........... ....... 12 15a 315p and2:40 p
Ar Thoma!ville ................... .$0 ...
Ar Montgomery..... ........... 8 10 .......
Ar t. s ....... ..... .... 4 a .......p Arrivals at Jacksonville from the North and
Ar Talluhassec...................1 I a 3 I. p
Ar Quincy. .... ................... ....... 4:lip East. No. m.; No.31,at 3:50p.m.
Ar Rive Junction .................... .5'ip From the West., No. 2, at 7:2- p.m.: No. 4, t
Ar Pbile n o................. .... ...... 05 8:.50 a. m. From the South, No. 44,at 939
Ar New Orleansg........ ....... ...... 740H a. m.: No. 3:.55 pm. _
No. 44 solid ve%%ibuled train between Jacksonville and New York. including mail, baggage and
express cars, day. coaches, dining- cars and through Pullpman sleepers between Tampa and New
York. Atlanta and Nashville. Nos. 31 and 44 ca-ry Pullman Buffet sleeping cars between Jakaaon-
ville and Tampa.
No. 66,solid veitibuled train, consisting of day coaches, mall. baggage and express cars between
Jacksonville and: Wa.shington, and Pullman sleeper between Jacksonville and New York.
Nos 3 and 4, Pullman Buffet sleeper Jacksonville and St. Louis via Monticello, Thomasville a-I
Steamers for' Key West and Havanna-No. 27 makes connection as Port Tampa with steamed
leaving Mondays. Thursday and Saturdays.
Nos. 2 and 1, sleeper between New Orleans and Jacksonvillc
Full information at City Ticket Offlce,' i-2 West lBiy Street. Telephone '260.
1st. V.- P. & G.M. Gen' Sup't. Gen. Paas. Aget,
Portsmouth. Va.
A. 0. MacDONELL, Asistant General Passenger Agent, Jackmonville, Fla.

Carrabelle, Tallahassee & Georgia R. R


s 1

.' ,


11........ 0
fl........ 14 .0
........ 113213.2
........ 11 715.0
...... 1150 19.2
........ 12 1229.5
........ 123037.0
...... 1231840.2
.......12 50.0
P. M.

... .Carrabelle .. 0
l.. ....Lanark. 5
. ...McIntyre.... 13
....Curtis Mill.... 15
C... Sopchoppy... 19
...AAshmore... 21
......Arran .....30
...Hillardvilie... 37
Spring Hill .... 40
.Tallahasee... .50


0 x

A. M.
9 50 ......
f9 40
930 ......
9 10.
9( ......
8 45 ......
8 0 ......
A. M ......

........ ..0. ... .. ooo..
..I... ..... .-..
... .... ... .-...... .
.. ... ... ... ... .. ...
.. ... ...... ... ....
... .. .... .... .... .

F. Stop on signal for pamnger.
Connectmol- At TWaliamee with trains on S A.- L. At Carrabele with ApAlaeboa*
steamers. At kpalaoblcols with (attsboobhee River Stemerm.
U. Mail Semmer Creacent City will leave Aialmehion!a daily at 6:30 a. w Returnitn
etve Carrmbelldaily. 11-00 a. m. F. W. ARMSTRONG. Gen. Pass.Agt., Tallahassee, f.


Murdock's Catarrh Cure.
i mme l mlm l urnt I~L u -l -lh

I -

.... ......
.... ......
.... ......

.... ......
.... ......
.... ......




B-- -

TUWKS&L.Y AL&: HDY. JNAR~Y 3$i's901.,

^ ft o mO* b, wis at the capital.
-*.&J. J. Cas-k.ll, Of t. w.P
Svwio tor tihe Capital durng the week,,
r.B 0. LA-was, of Waaciea, was Il
- 0ef on bumness the pIat week.
T .fragil. bat*,id t4te frowi child
am rem.gtlbend I y khite's resan
Vermifuge. It destroys worms, ge
eaftion at work. and so rebuilds th.
%RI Price 25 c nts. Wight & Bro.
. Mr. B. F. Hampton, a leading young
ier of Gainerville. was here on leg
0 8 during th past weik.
Mr. David W. MLtomb has beet
dected First Liutenant of the Miam
dw, vice Lieutenant Forecher, re

Mr. Perry M. Colson, of Gainesville.
prominmnt navarstores man of that ese
tU6, was at the Capital lant Tharsday.
La Grippe cougbs often continue fo'
months and seisetimnes lead to fatal r
salms after the patient is supposed t-
have patted the danger point. Foley'
.BE ey and Tar afford positive protect
tin and security from these cough-s
Wight & Bro.
Captain E. A. Wilson, who has been
b the office of Sur% eyo, -General Searlett
or tie lait nine moni hs, leaves today 0
Ml a position in the General Land Ottie.
Washington. D. C.
Colonel C. P. Lovell has gone to Apa
lehicola, where he will inspect the
franklin County Guards.

or .InfatS and hildrn.
h In. K M Y ain Ama
BOMr the .

A meeting of all Democratic voters is
called for Friday, February 8th at 8 p.
ma. for the purpose of normiontig candid
dates for municipal offices.
If you are a Democrat, don't forget to
register. If you are not a Democrat,
come at d look on at the love feast.
Hon. Frank E. Saxon, of Brooksville.
circuit court clerk for Bernando county.
is at the Capital on official business.
The properties ol Ballard's Snow Lini
mebt Ise-"ses a range of usefulness
greater than any other remedy. A day
el. cm pases in every houe.ehold, espec-
lally there theie are children, that it i.
ot needed. Price 25 and 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.
Mrs. M. M. L-hairtrk, of Thomasville,
Ga.. is in the city looking after her large
landed interests in the county.
Mr. P. B. M Ke-razi-, ai prominent law-
yerof Bninii"lihi,. Ala., spent a few
days here tI1. past % ec'k.
Hon. Henry I. Day. Cnairanao of the
Railroad Coinamsnion. has returned frodii
a vitit to Miami, where ia" went to attend
a meeting of the vegetable growers.
Recents experime-nts show that all
clwa+es of foods may be completely di-
Ssted by a pi eppaation called Kodol
Dyspepsia ure. which alotlutely digests
what you eat. A- it 1j the only combi-
nation of all the natural dixgetants ever
devised the demand for it has become
enormous. It has never failed to cure
the very worst case-s of inligestion and
it always gives instant relief. All deal-
Miss Ella Nash entertained Wedn~n-
day evening f last week at five-handed
euchre, in honor of her gu' st. Miss Todd,
ot Baltimore. The ladia' first prize was
won by Miss Elizabeth Pearce, and the
gentlemen's h-'ad prize by Mr. A. P.
* Barrison.



The most beautiful thing in
the world is the baby, all

dimples and joy.

The most

pitiful thing is tlat same baby,
thin and in pain. Ard the
mother does not knov 'hat a
little fat makes all the differ-
Dimples and joy have gone,
and left hollows and fear; the

fat, that was comfort

color and

curve-all but


and love--is gone.
The little one gets no fat

from her food.

There is some-

thing wrong; it is either her food
or food-mill. She has had no
fat for weeks; is living on what

she had stored in that


To raise good fruit

you must have Potash.

Fertilizers containing

at least 8 to I0% of

Potash will



results on fruits of all


Write for our pamphlets, which should
be in every farmer's library.
They are sent free.
93 NmaN St., New Yak.
Mr. F. P. C ,aes, of Topeka. Kinsas,
has come to join his wife, who is spend-
ng the winter with her mother, Mrs.
Mrs. F. M. Maneely, of Pensaoola, for
1 he past two months a guest of Mrs. F.
A*. Lamb, at the St. James, left for home
the past week.
Mrs. E. L. Stuart and two children, of
Stake, were here the past week. en
route to Carrabelle to join Dr Stuart,
who is health officer at thai port.
A powerful engine cannot be run
with a weak boiler, and we can't keep
up the strain of an active life with a
weak stomach. neither can we stop the
human machine to make repairs. If the
stomach cannot digest enough food to
keep the body strong, such a preparation
as Kodol Dyspepsia Cure should be used.
It digests what you eat and it simply
can't help but do you good. All deal-
Dr. V. H. Gwmn and wife, of Brooks-
ville, are at the Leon. Dr. Gwinn will
take charge of the State Hospital for
the Insane, at Chattahoochee, on Febru-
ary 1.
The Railroad Commissioners left on the
eastbound train Tuesday for Lake City,
where they will confer with citizens a d
railroad men in relation to a union pas-
senger station to be erected there.
Hungering LaOrippe Cough
G. Vaclwr, 157 Osgood street Chicago,
says: -"My wife had a very severe case
ofla grippe, and it left her with a very
lmd cough. She tried a bottle of Foley'"
Honey and Tar and it gave immediate
relief. A 50-cent bottle cured her cough
entirelyy. Price 25 cents and 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.
Mr. and Mrs. George W. Brewer. of
Iowa, and Mrs. H C. Herring, of Talla-
hassee,left a fww davs since for a month's
.so)journ at Key West.
Herbine should be used to enrich and
purify the blood; it cues all forms of
blood disorders, is especially useful in
fevers, skin eruptions, boils, pimples.
blackheads, scrofula. salt rheum and
every form of blood impurity; it is a
'afe and effectual cure. Price 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.
Remarkable Reseue.
Mrs. Michael Curtain, Plainfield, Ill.,
makes the statement, that she caught
cold. which settled on her lungs; she
was treated for a month by her family
physician, but grew worse. He told her
she was a hopeless victim of consump-
tion and that no medicine could cure
her. Her druggist suggested Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption; she
bought a bottle and to her delight found
herself benefitted from first dose. She
continued its use and after taking six
bottles, found herself sound and well,
now does her own housework, and is as
well as she ever was.-Free trial bottles
of this Great Discovery at any drug
store. Only 50 cents and $1.00, every
bottle guaranteed.
Shortly after 12 o'clock on last Friday
a fire alarm was rung in from the Staie
house. The Fire Department responded
promptly. Upon investigation smoke
was found to be issuing from the office
of Attorney-General Lamar. A new
fireplace had been put in recently. It
was thought that sufficient mortar and
brick had been put in the box to protect
the woodwork, but such was not the-
case. There was no damage done, and
the Fire Department did nut find it
necessary to use any water.
Bismarck's Iron Nerve
was the result of his splendid health.
Indomitable will and tremendous energy
are not found where Stomach, Liver.
Kidneys and Bowels are out of order.
If you want these qualities and the suc-
ceis they bring, use Dr. King's New Life
Pills. They develop every power of
brain and body. Only 25 cents at any
drug store.

Mrs. James B. Gamble will arrange
an entertainment for the benefit of the
University Library. She will be assisted
by the bast local dramatic talent of the
city. Under the leadership of Mrs. Gam-
ble, who has in the past shown her talent
for directing such entertainments, this
one will be an unquestionable success.
Our music lovers will be delighted to
hear that Mrs. A. L. Randolph will have
charge of that part of the program.
These amateur performances are always
fine and always well patronized by the
Tillahassee public.



- Broker

Hand brakes, to assist In the stop-
ping of trains, were Introduced as ear-
ly as 1849. Twenty years later the air.
brake was patented, which enabled
power from the locomotive to be trans-
mitted through hose simultaneously to
the brakes of all the cars in a train-
a wonderful invention. In 1863 thbe
coaches were connected by patent
couplers, another measure of strength
and safety.
Metallic Terms.
Speech Is aslvern, silence is goldU.
gigllng Is brazen. and laughing Is ft-
ten ronlcal.-Columblan.

The Countes *of Ar.
At a dance In the country a glided
youth from town was complaining that
there was nobody fit to dance with.
"Shall I Introduce you t6 that young
lady over there?" asked his hostess.
"She is the daughter of the Countess of
Delighted. the young man assented.
and. after waltzing with the fair schon
of a noble house, ventured to ask after
her mother. the Countess of Ayr.
"My father, you mean." said the girl
"No. no. no." said the bewildered
youth. "I was askIng after your moth-
er, the Countess of Ayr."
"Yes." was the reply. "but that' my
Utterly at a loss. the youngman
rushed off in search of his bostess and
said the girl she bad made him dance
with was "quite mad; told him the
Countess of Ayr was her father."
"So be is," answered the lady of the
house. "Let me introduce you to him.
Mr. So-and-so. Mr. Smith. the county
surveyor."-London Chronicle.
Musles of the Motk. ..
An elastic play of the muscles of the
mouth Is necessary, not only for dis-
tinct utterance, but for expression of
the face as well. Next to the eyes, the
mouth has the greatest significance in
the play of the features. When all
the muscles of the mouth are In nor-
mal tension, the line of the mouth is
waving and beautiful In singing and
speaking, as well as in repose, all un-
due tension of the muscles must be
guarded against, else the mouth may
assume a forced and strained expres-
Ser Piaffre.
She-I can't understand what he saw
In her. Her face Is decidedly plain.
He-Yes, but then the figure she has
made up for all the-
She-Figure! Why. she's painfully
scrawny. She hasn't any figure at'ilL
He-You're mistaken. She has six;
and the first one Is a 5.-Philadelphia
A stray chimpanzee from Central Ar-
rica sometimes goes as far north as
Morocco, where it is looked on as "a
hairy man with four hands."

Don't Negleet Youm i-ver.
Liver troubles quickly result in serious
complications, and the man who neglects bis
liver has little regard for health. A bottle
of Browns' Iron Bitters taken now and then
will keep the liver in perfect order. If the
disease has developed, Browns' Iron Bitters
will cure it permanently. Strength and
vitality will always follow its use.
Browns' Iron Bitters s sold by all dealers.
Slalarion IsEndorsed by the best Physician
and guaranteed to cure Chills, Fever and
igue. All druggists or from Mo fl&t
-eVwt Drug Co., St. Louis.

,T. S. E. Railroad
Will run a passenger train on Tuesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays of each week.
Schedule effective Dec. 1. 1900.
read down. Read up.
8:00 a. m. ILv.... Wacissa....Ar. |P6 m. 5:15
9:15a m. I Ar..Tallahassee...Lv. p.m. m. 400
i (Bell Air Crossing) I
Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store. Thomas City. and at the train twenty
minutes before leaving.
For information as to freight or express, apply
to Dr. Lewis, agent, or Capt. Thomas, conduc-
tor at train.
Back will meet train at Bell Air crossing, and
returning leave Tallahassee in time to meet train
for Thomas City.
R. L. BNz.rTT, General Manager,
Tallahassee, Fla.

The friend of NM. 0. W. Patters.o
sr., will ,reMt tohear that ahes is vry
ll at hber bomeatChair Her children,
who were summoned, have arrived.
Mr. T. P, and William Patterson, of
Jacksonvi'le, came Friday.
Cut thiW out and take it to Wight &
Bro.'s drug store and get a free Pan pie
of Chami a-lain's Ston ach and Live;
Tablets, the be st physic. They abl.o -ur
disorders of tLe stomach, bilo3mnteai d
Last Sunday evening, at the home
of the bride's parents, near Wood-
ville, this county, Mr. Silas Alligood
and Miss Ruby Revell were united
in marriage, Rev. E. Trice officiating.
Quite a number of the friends of
the contracting parties went down
from this city and the settlement
immediately south of town.
The groom is a son of Mr. George
Alligood'and the bride the oldest
daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar
Revell, of Woodville,
Mr. and Mrs. Alligood will reside
on their farm, about five miles west
of this city, where the best wishes of
their many friends follow them.

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


To those in search
of first-class .


Ask for
the .



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


nMU M. Eta Hanhock.Archer. la.,
ProL W. F. King. Bron., Fla. .
This department is intended to be a permanent
feature. and will apear in future issues, with pet-
haps only occasional lapses on account of lack of
space or failure to receive copy in time for publi-
cation. -Publisher.
.Our Institute for the Deaf and Blind.
The following article, written fr tho*
Brooklyn Eagle by its editor, should bo
of interest to all our readers. Too little
is known of this institution for the un-
fortunate. Mr. W. B. Hare, Superin-
tfndent of the Institute, has promised
us an article on the same subj ct at his
earliest convenience.-EITORs.
This old city has very many inter-
esting sights for the northern visitor.
There is one exhibit, however, which
is probably seen by very few visitors,
yet is full of interest, and; I take the
liberty of describing it for the benefit
of people in the North who are in-
terested in the education of the un-
fortunate members of the human
family. I refer to the school for
mutes and blind, located a few miles
from St. Augustine. The school has
two departments, one for the whites,
and one for the blacks. The school
was founded in 1885, ind is sup-
ported by the exceedinglyismall au-
propriation from the Stqte of $10,-
000.00 a year. The school is poorly
equipped as to facilities fqr working,
yet it is doing a magnificent work.
It has a faithful and earnest bo 'y of
teachers, and the beneficiAlt results of
their efforts are plainly viable to the
most casual observer. The school is
greatly in need of a library. Books
sent to W. H. Carter, the Librarian,
would be very much appreciated,
and would do a vast amount of

One of the moat inter ing feat-
ures of the school is the printing
office, which is conducted by Mr.
Guy L. Bonham. Mri Bonham
is a graduate of a Northern
deaf and mute school, 'and is a
splendid example of the wonder-
ful progress whichh has been made


in receAt years in the. education
of mutes. Mr. Bonham is entirely
deaf, and while not a born mute, yet
lost his hearing at the age of three
years. He is able to converse flu-
ently, having learned the lip lan-
guage, and to anyone who was not
aware of the fact that he was deaf, it
would be impossible to detect that he
was without the sense of hearing.
Mr. Bo"ham is in charge of the
printingoffice, and au der his instruc-
tion the boys publish every mopth
the Florida School Herald, a very
creditable publication of eight Dages,
equal to many similar publications
issued by schools and colleges. Their
equipment is'very poor. having only
a small press and a few fonts of type.
They make the most, however, of the
material at hand, and succeed most-
Mr. Bonham is quite a remarkable
young man, and is thoroughly de-
voted to his work. He has been of-
fered po-itions of trust and emolu-
ment in banks and other institutions,
but he has preferred to devote his
life to the instruction of the deaf and
mute. Mr. W. B. Hare is superin-
tendent of the school.. He ha as
head teacher Mr. W. H. Carter and
his instructors of the deaf are Miss
Bessie Blaker and Miss Nellie Tak-
lor. Miss L. B. Johnson is instructor
of the blind. Contributions, not only
of books, but of supplies for the
printing office, would be very wel-
come. People who are interested
in the education of the deaf and
mute wil find that this is a school in
which they can well afford to take
an interest. Even a subscription to
the Florida School Herald which is
only 50 tents, would be an encour-
agement:to the students and faculty.

one mItl N

SCigar Dealers Like :

* to have their regular -customers smoke

SOld Virginia Cheroots!

M because they know that once a manM

N starts smoking them he is "Sfixed."

* and that he will have no more trouble
-... ...
* With him trying to satisfV him with 0

Different kinds of Five Cent cigars.

SThrela hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked t
S year. Ask your own dealer. Price. 3 for 5 cents.
em. u.ono.Elml. El*lO*I2


Mill i


of all kinds of
rough and
dressed" lum-
ber, mnuld-
ings, stair
rails, balusters,


uii: isrilhi

All kinds d
l,1a1ed aidl
ancordiing t
the latest ap
mn-cl liods.

porch columns, brackets, maitels. grills, 'fhincy g:iale Ior
ments, and turned and scroll work of every description. r
Lime and Cement for sale.

All orders will receive prompt attention.

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




In helping you select what
is best suited for your
wants. We are not mak-

;inm any

Office, qhop and Lumber Yard, on
lot south of cour
Phone 87.

ity jail.

Air Line, '0

P. 0. Box

Ne-w Store! New Go

-r~ -r~ ~-



Architects and Builders.

SPlaps l

4 1'~ 1 .1 .. inG'a E A ~ 01r, sj- T 1 AF a if U d"4

FOMt .i.LE CH P-.,^2 I
ltch i, a suburbof ra^SJ--
tifully situAted; only tel m in I
Pont offn. Also 20 acr.-a
iroin Fort Ogden. Fla.. teing ,
of sectionn (i. Township :{ | s i
Suitable ;or orangs or tsruckt 1
Fran-is P. Sales, 241 e,,let's
Savannah, Ga. ( "Wl e
re-idence witn ti ty. fi
nalf-mile 1rom Cap tol. Ap Il
Spears, rallahassee, Fla,
Scorpore limits of the citr.e
ing lots an truck farms all
sirable. Apply to W.* q
ing land on Lake lacksou-1I,
shore for pasture. Apply to

D and McCarthy streets.
_ bail i Hng lot, at and near depot t-
urbs. and long Gruvo Aildition aW
a bargain. W.
SEVERAL of the moar prominent
the ity-on Calhoun andl linat
unsurpaso.ed for btui.ii-s H
surroundings, such as are notion the
a lifetime. For terms apply eriy. V
to buy. _,.Wr.,.
S one lot to a whole block from
$(M10N.), upon which are paying
now in operation 12 per cent. lneg
W. McGritT.
F<, SA.\I, cH.hAPF-U)KE-jG
Lterest in the WLon Grove Lot.
Sept. 14. ts98. .L
WANTED-Capable reliriblepenr kB
county to repre-ent large comnpnv of@a"m
cial reputation; sSt6 sa arv per yeK,
weekly; 3 per day ab olutelv Iure-U I
pen-As: sraight. bona-tilde, definite i
colnmis-4on: salary paid eich sanuriG.
pence monev advanic d each week. ST
W ANTED-- t once! Traveling Saki
or without experience. Sfi0.0o-
peuseq. Write at once for full pa -
less Tobacco Works, Bedford City,

r(or cut away) Harrow. Address
Mrs. %V. C.ayton, Todd place. rH

\\ .


. . .

Nntlea af AnnfleAtinn Amp Dimv-I# *.

t.. .1 1 X -f 'L ---- -- -1 A.'L-A- *-

Juus 66".v


University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs