Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
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 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: February 7, 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: VID00031
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


E TRE.Lub l i Proprietor. TA LLHASSFLORI I .
TRCE, Publisher and Proprietor. TALLAHASSI;E, FLOi ItA. TIIURS1)AY. FEBEIJARY ^ 1901. V-)L. XX. NO. 5

Ieli'ttel to C n s li e he -(:4?ie the l i t .* ..... i 100
l1 F.SUALL DAYI -ader there, of the Federal pI.Vty. R l. ) t 1 loi.
hiAll SHALL D NY tii3':&::h 1 RAILROAD U ",EEfT.I
I- II; 1.00 ( t- was Un ed oDier of War, ,ut ,before tassum", the ('"
1 i u ucidi ld e<- Sthe position o(f Secretary of S.tat of I 11
F i a i P0 ssi l]e ii l 'ai..t i's. On ,,.l i, :. .: Ind ,,,
1-- 01, he was appointed( by Pr,. ______
L0APS B7R P S Adams Chief .Jusice of tihe Simpree l i m! 7 1:.r>lCc-) T c-:r.
Cmurt of the i L itd S :tates, l t' : T -* .' : -..i i. i,'- .,' .
ion r cf e ent l,.i.,," pr ,ons i n siuon"r f the Gire!t n,,' ,tiid by lhe S e the U-nited "taiUs. On F, ,n rv ,l, to ".!" ""e Pr m^ i r) ;' 'i:-.l A:-., i'iai.n, for i!, i;--
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r' :L c tomtl. C h 1 l sr. L. C. :tS.j-'r, T.4 (hI e.'iii on Th' 1. r f will nta :'Lml 3!
n[r..!.., pe nto ;y. of shility i en!. l;^- onal lif 1 w; exemp"^; tht i(^ d Ai,.. L;. y,; .-, l cp. t e to i h e publ o tt! I nthe, of t.,^ 3. :i
lair. .s "1 .:lt; livh r w .s a.k('1054 io a li!3 <, l.,,,ii.-1 ,',,iSl'.' tl5, i> th, foun h4 i m:l. -i l.. ";lCil'hl. ,, Ili, Asin ,;i4'l i.' 44 i, a .F'-t it.<
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  • )I li.. .. Il li llh'(i .h i ) it' i," i .il' ( li: ', *j;,.. ><) | ,, th (, i T 1w1 o; (,. \Vs
    ll. ...... I)'I[ 41! li [' wi 1 ,,S a tr a,- I .",kA) i0K" s

    t ln= > l i Mi .lon e*"reV '' i' *" b. ,,r ;f;.ito e 5v, <.1that tl i 4- r I (tihev i h- ( :To W .o t< 'l w rv of n1 'o ci.
    1d 1 ;. l i l U. l .. I',t r. Ilt.w.S ,i t! ,C. f'.444 Ih v(r ithe of A...iln a iin l e ohn W A l.
    c it'h ,\ ; ii i.t leoher'; n-t 1 :t ii si -. i h i was t n t rcio enti iit of
    t'wiNwi. 1in i 'a('j114;r c t(vll Xi;- | wl ,M;vil HI P ,' i ohIoi ti' re-;'l I to it n,. | three n''w meaid hrs th tio ui for |'wil)itihanr have all -turn<4<
    12i, d rn.1 1 T hr 4t h 1 > Ills s 1in ns lillt Oivi Y1 1,aot mt 4 ) f%;rd4it hithe u ic l l Ie ". er, Chifl Marh,,r.aal ti.. C. a '. I' I. Vi-r'won. T h' i drI'.or will it 1
    (a fnirir inv r llin itl ait i i i l t h neal nli li :.m iiirt i ti;; t- o n t s
    aeilrt,;hiour'io l; aert an f Iu .hO t INi t.. wH. Vs t'.ei> o ii.,th' ub- u A t i i i" o hlit -Ali l!
    i'r, o. 4 ui. ihisi, l. (.hilt h :Al, | i tei e 5o t i o ith fli. riI-Ihih
    -"vt jV-"w I h i(n..u'l kifs o r!1)41i..2'rs i afr.

    r: it of one of the most"'o eI' Itu ...C;, Th at his re' i r.i )' l I 1. "S 11 t Toh" om It flay Concemn.
    .ine") ai. Ite r 'n Sd1114 )lt It ;s'_, t rio v ,e ,l ( ) l), *- itit tt. 't m o 1:A !,,

    dof Viih. nuia e wtis the ele't 1to tie l':, 1 l lrofhi .- i,:ithetol i hot o ll tie s1);sc-rii e' o th i' l ly f:'ii)('l( ol :o
    t il fhI l (n llwC ogur r, (4 ,p o, tei ,c"", f. i l o, i th n i a i ': + ..t e o lm n at -it i it.f o rati lt-

    .aill, siu ti ,i useful i-foraalionh wrich in I r''r: t *it i n!r il'wl by atll .ivls, ('l(. 4.- :. .l .t r pidt. w hu, tto h( meet-
    er t'-eri'.to l< Tii (ihio .: ..- Vfhe ollowincristhe list of the b tlh t I witr ll, otL, hia er lteal -ltof eli

    lvamatre hlis ;aturaul aift'I ot Vi.r- 1ri nal worhl i e <" om encd tie I .l t, l iu-r a tTscl res-ti S ,. n e r. ll

    et there was an inte rnuhtion i4 his ioirt (41 the tate oh Mioaria on Gay e.. ...............: o the e hnt, lltfor.goiod reaG.oi
    dies while he served with (istinc- Febrar^ 4th, 1901, t1a1 eig the W L Moor. i.......... 300 I h n f- l that it would be unwise for in
    En in llt revnoltionry war. oile hundredth anniversary of the o C Y;egtr ..........a.30.. 300 to enter a contest ai. ils time.

    hen. not actively engaged in mihi- de .n which John Marhall irst ........ 3010 F300 GIL"ofi,
    lry can.ipaigns he puiued his stud- presided over the ,Supreme Court Iof y i ,d .......... 300 l300t Wl Not beaCanidate.
    ,m l-f eiii (I.i-n ) lN b a

    Sdelivered by Mr. Wythe at Wil- i hat theSureme Ji ub Iohen.......o,- 300
    arand Marel y College at the town Court be requested to have the reso- i1omas h!i Hall.......i300 3 t To the Editor of the TAnA

    f Williamsburg, Virginia. In 1780 lutiois inscribed upon the minutes G W Saxon........ ..300 300 In y tce befor lte t ublic
    adm b b of the court. BLuerloh.......te m
    ,e wahs admitted t thee army at ho Jl B. Wor- IL John it Roliert... ....1 0 150 a candidate for City Counidilnan.
    ined s service in the armyuntil he FRED T.YERS Gilmore & Davis Co.... 300 300 thank one and all of my friends f
    signed 1781. In 1782 he was a r Levy Bro............. 500 500 their kind consideration in my bt
    member of the Virginia House of haEOf ,. W ALKER. BOChaires.......... l ur o t but decline to serve as such i
    delegatess from Fauquier, and in the It was moved that the resolutions C.ita Cinty-L& FrCo.. 300 300 elected, under any and all circuit
    e year was appointed one of the be adopted, and that the committee Fred TMyer....... 100 100 stands. Very truly your,
    Council of State. In 1783 he mar- be requested to present the same to CT Hancock.......... 100 u0a E. E. PmiiL I ile.
    ied Miss Mary Willis Ambler, and, the Supreme Court, to be spread W C Lewis............ 30 .
    resigning his peat in the Executive upon the minutes of the court. tThen DH an ... Mr Wison D1c ls
    I thereow e to iisorfeoriator DBtginnis, Jr....... i M. Woison, t ,drea

    Council, removed to Richmond, Vir- Hon. C. Hodges, the orator of w CoMhis.... ....... 150 150 Editor Tallaasseean.-In th
    ginia. the occasion, was presented, and T Byrd.............. 150 150 last week's issue of the TAI.AIA
    i- made the following address. We P'T Mickler........... 150 150 SEEAN I noticed a comanication s

    ne was a member oimne Virginia
    State Convention which on June
    26th, 1788, ratified for that Statethe
    present Constitution of the United
    States which had been promulgated
    by the Convention organized under
    authority of-Congress in Philadelphia
    On May 25th, 1787. His defense of
    the Cons titution against its assailants
    was masterly and gave evidence of
    his'powerful logic and convincing
    faculty of reasoning. From 1789 to
    1792 he was a member of the Assem-
    Mly of Virginia from-the city of Rich-
    Mlond. During the years from 1792
    to 1795 he devoted himself exclu-
    ively to the practice of law, and was
    r"ogized as one of the ablest men
    of his State. In 1795 he was again
    in the House of Delegates and cham-
    Poned the famous Jay's Treaty
    which was violently assailed as a
    national policy. About this time
    President Washington offered John
    ,1u1shall the appointment of Attor-
    aey-General of the United States

    are unable to publish the whole ad-
    dress in this issue, but will continue
    in our next issue. At the conclusion
    of Mr.- Hodges' address Judge Tay-
    lor made a few well chosen re-
    marks appropriate to the occasion,
    which, we are sorry to say, we were
    unable to procure for publication.
    Honorable Judges of the Supreme
    Court andlMembers of the Florida
    bar: To say that I am grateful for
    the distinguished honor paid me by
    the bar for being selected to deliver
    before the Supreme Court and bar of
    the State of Florida, the memorial
    address commemorating the one
    hundredth anniversary of the as-
    sumption of the- duties of Chief
    Justice of the United States by
    John Marshall, would be putting it
    mildly indeed.
    Standing before this grave body,
    the highest judiciary of the fairest
    State in that sisterhood of States
    which now join hands around the

    J Ball....... ... ........ 150
    W M McIntosh, Jr.... 150
    JDPerkins............ 200
    Joe A Edmons n...... 200
    HJ Richardson & S3ns. 200
    FO Coles........... .. 100
    E H Alford................ 100
    W D Bloxham........... 200
    Alex Jacobs.............. 100
    He iry E Palmer....... 100
    T H Randolph & Co.... 100
    John F Spear............ 100
    HL Ball............... 100
    (ieo Greenhow........ 100
    BBWilaon....... .... 100
    J B Whitfield. ........ 100
    John CTrice........... 100
    T J Roberts ........... 100
    Wight& Bro........ 50
    C Algero5.................50
    EM Byvard ......... 50
    H SEliot ............. 50
    R JPhilipe ............. 50
    W P Pnilips ........... 50
    W C Tully .............. 50
    W D Wilson........... 50
    Joseph Duncan............ 50
    W J nnn ............. 50
    W F Quile.......... ... 5
    Wm A Nowlin........ 50
    W H arkham........... 50
    W L Taylor............. 50
    Tnhn 'amillv ----........-- 75

    Gal ib. ,iuT t, (4! s te:. i.Ai~4n;r'
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    w1f(iit far st eof m.4* li bothI VIcal -alld'e- s Ito x CGov'rfii ''6O.C the fth.Ci-

    Or~s- i l aud I4tI*.1 ti" Ii ''t 4tioned itimn411the -faith ful performance-

    44411i-,L :l;121 L -; 44111,114'ill 'It (l '.t Ir~) h -111(z :1 W ." '0 (l i c' i 4 dr
    in our -si f ast w e'v'k. wilt1 ii l l(- 6,he 11,4 W,4 V v 1 .'II 144' lit, qp '1o4 t I I v
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    'Y hewhich faiet. 'willI itut ;e a:1 1.1;. with tl, tl'' Vie IT 'IW1&
    11111 t ll-h itflltt ul 54.'!('eti4I &Mui'~ir I-'1 0l (4t ild, -.1' v:1v a ,ti 41
    cihosen.'Ti iv(bjve't for which thlj 41i(14'1der4ct 44 (the14'
    ie entertainment 1is hemtg given-I ite of I jt' .I S!hi 41, ii )i' m. 4~ i
    benefit of the Universiltv Libr'ary __ r- venue to m4(tntit(,144-x :-'' ra-.
    shouldi of It~self co4.m11in141 a Llu'e at- (ihClt5414i41'41-It 14tIl(' Whl'with
    tendance. Sjiaiii. Tlhls, 1)i t 411;1:1101, ).51; 1
    Tickets will 1)be ')ilsale Moiid'ay at attelinlit Ili tI Illt! fial~t 4oft ha' ihcails
    S_ Mr. Meginniss' store. I'Nserve'l to so4 con~truie thle law :as to Impose.
    r.-e s ea-it s 7T.5cents, entrance 50 cents; anall 14litio~IO31(1jl11icih4.?a .woilal .1
    ~ childrn half rice. -count v otlic.ials (If this S aiid :whone
    ,Lg chldrenhalf rice.that is not atit Iit'"iize I by ,till-State
    Mrs. West Dead at Marianna. la.I oi'.shst'i'rtsd
    MARIANNA, .Jan. 31.-Xet.terday this, it Imay "ofur't14i'' aal idmpose4
    if at 11:311 a. in., Marianna sustained :.I u4'hi other-qaifc as425:s '.Vtldb
    sad loss in the death of Mrs. IeecaLepiv*t1tae nI I '&''-~ ii
    West, wife of a leading physician in right to Ivvy and i olh('4ll'L t:L\ '- :miid
    this section of Florida, D)r- Theo protect tile r-igts of tht .'11Z4t15/~l
    Philus W~est. The deceased wais tile witlinc the limit of tile ;'.rs r-
    daughlter of one of the first settle'rs served to the StaIS tes 1-cr4'',4.liizu,
    SOf our town, Mr. John D~avis, who by tile Con-ttimtioa (if lbw izteul
    d (ied year,, .go, and was ---I s sister to States.
    Tinn *LJS.ohn fT- D.Atavisj of Ctilunibi.

    a- I -.- --. I l .11 -. "- '"i

    1 testing a number of names as candi- Ala., and Mr. 11. b. Davis, of Mac-
    200 dates for councilmen, and among denny, Fia., and Mrs. Ann W:at,,o ,
    110 them was mine. While I appreciate of Marianana, who survive her. She
    2o0 the friendly act of the author of the had been in feeble health for a year
    1i communication, I must decline to al- or more, but her last illness was of
    200 low my name to be used in that con- only a few days' duration. 9 Her son,
    50 nection. I am not a candidate, Mr. T. 1). West, of Nashvi e, Tenn.,
    50 and do not wish to become one. arrived in time to be with s mother
    100Very respectfully, during her last days. No"itizen of
    ,. B. WILSON. Marianna was more geneilly loved
    100 and esteemed than Mrs. 11lst.
    100 Mr. Saxon Will Not Run. Her's was a cheerful, well-bal-
    100 Editor TALLABASSEBAN: I ap- anced disposition. She was con-
    100 preciate the compliment paid me by scious to the last, and the peaceful
    50 the persons who placed my name in calm of the dead face is eloquent of
    50 nomination for Councilman in your the Christian'# triumph.
    . last issue, but cannot allow my name
    50 to be used, as it will be impossible U. D. C. Supper,-
    50 for me to serve. The Anna Jackson Chater, U. D.
    o0 G. W. SAXON. C, will give a Lunch anaupper on
    50 otaand the 14th of February. the public
    50 NotWe have been requesdidated b Hon. are generally invited, and Veterans
    !-o We have been requeste d by Hon. and Sons of Veterans especially no-
    so W. A. Rawls to announce that and Sons of Veterans especially no-
    5 he is not a candidate for the City tilfed to give us their support.
    5 Council, and that he appreciates the President.
    d .A- .. ... V -_ P: ]resident.

    I respectlilly a.k 1ll;1A, in view of
    the importance of this question,' ytu
    will present the matter io the .2-rr'-
    tary of the Trea.sury, and sv'iure him1
    such ruling as will l)i'even''t thIe va-
    rious county officials from being sub-
    jected to the payment i of ia staiiip
    tax on official l;onds. 'To require
    such stamp tax to he p:i'il wo-,uld 1b
    equivalent to imposing a condition,
    which, if not complied with, would
    prevent a county official from hold-
    ing and exercising the duties of his
    office, although the Constitution and
    laws of the State did not provide for
    any such qualification or condition. I
    have passed upon and approved all
    the bonds of county officials now in
    office, and have never considered that
    there was the remotest possibility of
    any such construction being placed
    upon the act of Congress as
    would require stamps to be
    placed on bonds given to the
    Governor of the State, by county
    officials to be commissioned by
    him, in accordance with the Consti-


    / -.



    iCatimsd from First Page).
    eve aegla leased and gratified at
    Wis dst led compliment, I ap-
    proach the theme with .fear and
    trembling? For who among us can
    hope to do justice to the memory of
    4o great and good a man? Who
    CAn unroll the venerable record of'
    John Marshall's history and fully and
    itly -commemmorate the name that
    '- did so much to lift the eternal pillars
    of our great Republic to the clouds
    and make it the stay and support of
    millions of Americans, who bow in
    veneration before the imposing and
    dignified structure of the American
    judiciary of which he today stands
    the acknowledged father.
    All over the United States the
    bench and bar meet today to cele-
    brate the one hundredth anniversary
    of John Marshall's assumption of the
    duties of Chief Justice of the Su-
    preme Court of the United States.
    One hundred and forty-six years
    ago in an obscure hamlet of Virginia
    was born the infant, Mlrshlil How
    much transpired that was great dur-
    ing the life that was ushered in that
    *lay? Reared a subject of England
    while still in young -manhood he
    looked upon and served during the
    revolution of the colonies against the
    another country; saw the organiza-
    tion of the nation; lived to see
    Washington, his friend, become
    President-of an infant country, serve
    his term, retire to Mt. Vernon and
    die revered and loved; the elder
    Adams, Jefferson, Madison, Monroe,
    J.Q.Adams and Jackson successively
    Jill the office of President, and each
    iin their turn, peaceably under the
    saw, retired to become again private
    ,citizens; saw the beginning and close
    -of several wars-War of the Revo-
    lution, War with France, War with
    Tripoli, War of 1812-14 and the
    Seminole and Black Hawk wars.
    The boundaries of the nation were
    extending with every year, the elec-
    tric machines which are now so per-
    fect were already being introduced
    to the public in crude make, the
    means of transportation were im-
    proving and in short the country
    which John Marshall saw and knew
    when he ascended the bench as Chief
    Justice was far behind in social,
    political and industrial position the
    -country which mourned him dead in
    We are not assembled in this Sen-
    ate chamber to celebrate his deeds
    as patriot officer of the Revolution,
    but to do homage to his greatness as
    searcher and expounder of the laws
    of his native land. Man gains wider
    dominion by his intellect than by his
    ight arm. The action of thought is
    a jiregaant treasury of vast results.
    Bjits silent conquests we have the
    jerfected dreams of the blind and
    homeless Gallileo. the maxims and
    compilations of the Greek Solon,
    making clear the path that leads
    from modern legal decisions back to
    the maxims of the Roman civil law,
    the editions de luxe of our library
    shelves filled with the brilliant rep-
    resentative thoughts of Homer, the
    Frenchman, Keats, the Englishman,
    Scott, the Scotchman, and Poe, the
    American. Because of thought we
    ride to the capital in palace cars in-
    stead of tarts; because of thought
    we transmit messages under the seas
    in a few moments to the antipodes
    and in this domain of intellect the

    American citizen is looked upon
    wherever he goes as the embodiment
    -of progress and enlightenment. And
    to whose long life do we owe so
    much of our stability and possibility
    as a nation of progress instead of
    retrogression, but to our great Chief
    - Justice, John Marshall.

    'A hundred years have vanished
    since he became Chief Justice; we
    reverse the order of Persian senti-
    mnent and look back on the century
    gone by; we look around with ,anx-

    "To &Beor
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    "Marshall's fame will flow on to dis-
    tant ages. Even if the Constitution
    of this country should perish, his glo-
    rious judgments will still remain to
    instruct mankind until liberty shall
    cease to be a blessing and the science
    of jurisprudence shall vanish from
    the catalogue of human pursuits."
    Now, let us consider for a few
    moments certain facts and statistics
    connected with the life of Marshall.
    lie was born in 1755, and when
    hardly more than a boy entered the
    Revolutionary army and served with
    such gallantry that had his maturer
    life been less distinguished he might
    have been still remembered as a sol-
    dier and patriot. He fought at Bran-
    dywine and Monmouth, suffered the
    -hardships of Valley Forge, and was
    with "Mad" Anthony Wayne at
    Stony Point.
    It seems unaccountable that but
    twenty years intervened between the
    end of his military service and the
    month of January, 1801, and that he
    should have attained so profound a
    knowledge of a scholarly and in-
    tricate science that his countrymen
    at large asked and the contemporary
    legal profession of his day should
    make way with one accord for his
    nomination by President Adams to
    the Supreme Court Bench of the
    United States as Chief Justice.
    He went'to the beach of the Su-

    WI%~ ~JT$DVYhl FF BUAY7,

    ioe eyes for even one of those illus-
    trioms men who companioned him in
    asenbly hall, at the bar or on the
    ben h-w'e look around us in vain!
    To hem this crowded stage, full of
    hunran life, in all its different scenes,
    the exultation of youth, the maturity
    of manhood the gray of decrepid
    age is as the quiet of the tomb.
    Washington has made his bed be-
    neatn the outspreading trees of his
    family home and is asleep; Adams,
    the colossus of the revolution reposes
    in the modest country graveyard of
    his native region; Jefferson rests in
    peace on the hill of his beloved Mon-
    ticel o; the others also who fought
    for and Inade secure the liberties of
    the people have been up i and away
    into he silence for more than half a
    century--they live only in our hearts.
    The world is looking on today
    witl strange sensations at the un-
    usual spectacle of an entire nation
    -from the President and cabinet, who,
    layirig aside the cares of state, meet
    the Senate and House of Represen-
    tatives before the Chief Justice as
    presiding officer, and with the Gov-
    ernos of every State and Territory
    mee ing in their several capitals, to
    the 'artisans and laborer who put
    away the plane and shovel all to
    honor one who made greatness pos-
    sible in a new country for an untried
    form of government and made at the
    same time labor honorable, and re-
    sepeeted and endowed it with all
    the rights of equal justice. These
    exercises commemorate the achieve-
    ments of a man who never spread
    death and woe through city, hamlet
    and country place, wherever he went
    and by despotism, tyranny and op-
    pression earned inglorious fame, but
    they commemorate with thankful
    praise, th memory of him who
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    early enunciated in McCullough vs.
    Maryland, 4th- Wheaton, from the
    highest bench in the land that prin-
    ciple of law and liberty so dear to
    us all and for which we would so
    readily lay down our lives. "The
    government of the people is em-
    phatically and truly a government of
    the people, in form and in substance
    it emanates from them. Its powers
    are granted by them and are to be
    exercised on them and for their ben-

    What anegric could be miored
    complete than the eulogy delivered
    by Mr. Justice Story when he said:

    married her. For fifty years, in sick-
    .ness and health he loved and cher-
    ished her, 'till, as he himself said,
    "her sainted spirit fled from the suf-
    ferings of life." When she died be
    mourned her as he had loved her,
    and the years were few before he
    followed her to the grave.
    In 1793 Marshall arrayed himself
    with Washington and Hamilton ini
    favor of preserving neutrality during
    the war between England and
    France. Loud and deep were the
    curses that rang through the land.
    The United States could not forget
    that France had been their ally
    against Britain and public sentiment
    forgot in an instant the outrages of
    the French Revolution, erased from
    their minds the excesses of the mob
    who even hurled profane epithets at
    the heroic priest who dared to stand

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    backs, rheumatism and all irregularities
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    1nd women, regulates bladder troubles
    in children. If not sold by your drug-
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    |1. One small bottle is two months'

    Im ,m m ......
    S ewmfat h At, I


    I elve my Webak of toe u ILt

    UsM. LIZZIE M3 3AI
    jehe'. aStatis" O.

    J- -

    During his public service hbe was
    prominent in the administration of
    seven Presidents, four preceding him
    to the tomb. He lived to see eight
    Vice-Presidents preside over the Sen-
    ate; twelve Speakers of the House take
    up the gravel, and Clay three times
    made presiding officer. Thirteeen
    leaders of the nation at different
    times assume the portfolio of State;
    thirteen become Secretary of Treas-
    ury, eighteen take their places at the
    cabinet table as Ministers of War;
    fourteen Attorney Generals appear
    before the court of which he was the
    learned head, to represent the gov-
    ernment which he sawiborn; when he
    died Great Bntian had already ac-
    credited to the government of Wash-
    ington, the Revolutionist, sixteen
    Ministers and Charge D'Affairs. I
    When his place was at last vacant
    in the Supreme court rooms of the
    United States at Washington, when
    he had died at Philadelphia, long
    after age had dimmed his eye and
    spread around him the venerable
    emblems of many years of toilsome
    service, when the nation bowed and
    wept because the defender of the
    Constitution was gone, the observer
    looking about him would have no-
    ticed that the General who com-
    manded him on the field, the states-
    men who assembled with him around
    the cabinet table, the President who
    appointed him Chief Justice, and the
    the jurists who first companioned
    him on the bench, were no more.
    Every Justice who was sitting on
    the Supreme Court bench when he
    entered upon his duties as Chief
    Justice was dead, the last one. Mr.
    Justice Washington had died over
    six years previous and the nearest
    one to outlive him, but Washington
    had been in his grave for over twen-
    ty-three years.
    Where in his history can you point
    out the name of historic character,
    except the late good Queen of Eng-
    land, or her great prime minister,
    Gladstone, who lived as long in the
    public eye, saw so many of their great
    companions and associates fall before
    and around them. and was so univer-
    sally respected; going to the grave at
    last, illustrating the finest type of
    their native land as John Marshal,
    the American Jurist-his fame the
    heritage of a nation, his knowledge
    and labor the logic of the bench and
    bar of English speaking countries
    and his diligence the pattern of as-
    piring manhood.
    From among the fair women of
    Virginia, the returned Revolutionary
    officer selected for a wife, a gentle,
    retired modest maid of sixteen, and

    law unchangeable by ordinary means,
    or it is on a level with ordinary leg-
    islative acts, and, like other acts, is
    alterable when the Legislature shall



    "We have three children. e ore the
    birth of the last one my wife used four bet-
    ties of MOTHER'S FRIEND. If you had the
    pictures of our children, you could see at
    a glance that the lest one
    is healthiest, prettie? t a .
    flnest-lookinguofthcr-r. .!.
    My wife thinks MotI:r's
    Friend is the greatest
    and grandest ,
    remedy in the
    WorM for expect- .
    ant methers."-
    Written by a Ken-
    tucky Attorney-at

    Sprevents nine-tenths of the
    Ssfr incident t cld-
    birth. T4 ciminrimbther's

    please to
    part of the
    stitution is
    be true the
    absurd au
    people to
    conflict w
    judicial d

    ter it. If the former
    ternative is true, then a
    contrary to the Con-
    $ot law; if the latter part
    (written Constitutions are
    impts on the part of. the
    imit a power in its nature
    r When a law comes in
    th the Constitution the
    apartment must decide
    them, otherwise the

    courts most close t
    on the Constitution whit 3
    are sworn to support. T6he
    which this principle, now a
    sally acknowledged that we
    see how it was ever questiooe
    the case of "Marbury- va 1
    and the opinion was handed
    by the Justice whose name we
    (To be continued next week

    beside his d .ing king and cry out to
    the antagonistic mob, even as the
    head fell from the body, "Son of St.
    Louis, ascend into heaven." They
    forgot that womanhood |in all its
    sanctity had been violated; the beau-
    tiful Marie Antoinette dragged from
    her palace at Versailes to a mouldy
    dismal prison, a murderer made a
    guard, a pallet of straw given her for
    a bed, filthy rags as covering for her
    body, her darling boy, the infant
    king, torn from her and given into
    the custody of Simon, the shoemaker,
    she being forced to listen to his
    shrieks as his keepers whipped him
    into singing idiotic and indecent
    songs, mercifully guillotined at last
    on that magnificent square called the
    "place of peace," and her body, as
    the "widow Capot," consigned to
    the common sewer, ending the life of
    a direct descendent of the Caesars on
    the scaffold, requiring of her the price
    for being born a queen. 411l of these
    outrages against civilization, good
    government and religion were forgot-
    ten and the United States remem-
    bered only that once France had been
    their ally and clambered to assist her
    against a common enemy. But John
    Marshall never turned his back on
    public duty. With rare courage at a
    public meeting in Virginia he de-
    fended the wisdom and policy of the
    government in non-interference in
    foreign affairs, and his argument in
    favor of the proclamation anticipated
    the judgment of the world.
    The same simplicity whi8h marked
    him as a child and patriot distin-
    guished him as the great Chief-Jus-
    tice. As judge his life was necessar-
    ily one of thought and study, of much
    retirement from the busy world.
    Thus the strife and bickering, the
    jealousies and treacheries, the heat
    and passion of ambition reached not
    his law lined library. As Mr. Chief-
    Justice Waite said at the unveiling
    of the Marshall monument at
    Washington in 1884: lie
    kept himself at the front on all ques-
    tions of constitutional law, and con-
    sequently his master hand appears in
    every case which involved that sub-
    ject. He was engaged in laying
    deep and strong the foundations on
    which the jurisprudence of the
    country has since been built. Hardly
    a day now passes in the court he so
    dignified and adorned, without refer-
    ence to some decision of his time, as
    establishing a principle which from
    that day to this has been accepted as
    undoubted law." During his service
    on the bench there was handed down
    1,106 opinions, nearly onp-half of
    which were delivered byl himself.
    His fame rests on a score of his con-
    stitutional decisions. It might be
    well and instructive to quote a pas-
    sage from a few taken durike differ-
    ent periods of his service Fh ^nnI
    shows that his mind was .ver alert
    in watching and defending the con-
    stitution against encroachment.
    Before he was fifty he gave ex-
    pression to the following opinion on
    whether an act repugnant to the
    Constitution can become the law of
    the land. It was the first constitu-
    tional question to be disposed of and
    his expression from the bench was
    all that could be desired.
    "It is a proposition too plain to be
    contested that the Constitution con-
    trols any legislative act repugnant to
    it or that the Legislature can alter
    the Constitution by ordinary act.
    Between these alternatives there is
    no middle ground. The Constitu-
    tion is either a superior paramount



    Wortins,ondions.Fo-ereish- I
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    ?acS~mi& Signature of

    NqEW YORK.


    Bears the





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    9-09 W- -- .

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    i UUROCH'.
    C4nuaaC, South. W. J. Carp'nier, P *--
    Ioes: Preac&4iA etuv o l'upwto I
    I. M. Sabbath School9:15 A. v.
    Meeting, Wednesday at 7:30 P. M
    aiUAN OIIUKC. Rev.S. L. McCarry
    Services will be eld regularly every
    atAl.OA. M. and7.Gu P. T. featsate
    dtbhe public cordially .;,vited to at-
    day School at lIMW A. M. Prayer
    w nesday. 7:30 P. M. Union Chris.
    vor Meeting. 30 P. M., Sunday.
    Cnuicf.*tev. S. M. Provence
    Preaching at 11 and 7 p. m.
    Sandary. unday School at 10 a. m..
    Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. A cordial
    a0 extended to all.
    yes EPISCOPAL CHUacH. Dr. W. H.
    Pastor. Services: Preachana ever'
    U A.M.; 7: U P.M. Friday evening ser-
    7t0 P. M. Sunday School at 10 A. M.
    6LICCHUUMC. RBv.J. L. bIK (i ltt-
    oe: High Mas and Sermonu ai A.MX
    aljP.u M. Vesapr. alan m Bnedic-
    uP. M.
    ekdavy,N5a*t:4.A.M. i
    IkltlYoitrh.blitit 1(i balse at all
    at coat prices at The TALLAHABS3iAN
    b. Chur t3lai.uoy %thehoolj9:Oa a.,
    J .- tileySuperintendeaL. ?reacb-
    Pp. m. andEp.Lm.
    SMeetim ueeday night. ClaMeet-
    urdX night. F. Baneo, Pastor.
    1mas' M slo The Boa of Dire -
    F the Liorary AsMociation hold their
    Son the third Friday evengir of each
    at 8 v. m. at the library. .
    who are interested in Ch auun 8-
    ltbe welcomed at the resid nee of Mr.
    Lewis, where the serv ices mii be held
    sat io:0 a.m.,% ednesdays 7:b0 p.m.
    LO. OF
    Regular meetings of Lo <. D No.
    Boom, at 8 o'clock. All r-nersin
    ding are invited a ttenI
    W.I OIMNTOSH. NN. 0.
    C.OL LIN, Scribe.
    kTpMj3T.-RegU1ar Meei of t Au-
    R kN. I DT, No. No mee sen first

    AThursday eveningsof e'. month,
    onic Hagood E ta PHLBICKDitatteord.
    H. CEANCU. Reporter.
    Lodge, No. oP, neetvserond

    yThursdaynini tleac. Month
    nic Hall.

    H. RSCYC.. Reporter..

    F. HILL, K.oft.S. 29
    (B. S. of the E.)
    Sits meeting every Wednmday even-
    at eight o'clock, at its LoSe room up-
    one door eastof the annexmpftheOpera
    eAll members of the Orqer in good
    are.cordiall invited to attend.
    A. STAFFORD, W. C. J.
    *reular convocation of Florida R. A.
    Nao. 1,will be held on the Second and
    Monday of each month at 8 o'clock
    W. M. MCINTmS, SL, Secretary.
    Regular meetings of JACKSON ALODG
    are held on the first and third Mondays
    h month. at 8 o'clock, P. M.
    W. MclN.TOsH. Secretary.

    frdftsswioal f rds.

    E.. M. EVARDi

    W. WALKERq
    SOfce over Capital City Bank.

    D T. MYERS.


    duOte 1894, Uiversty Maryland,
    0timore; Post graduate 1893,
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    yes a Specialty. Gas admmistered.

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    and Bu
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    Etc., kept

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    nroe Street. opposlte St. James
    Oct stock of Gent's e FIrnivhingF ,
    Full stock of Stationery,
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    *mot hesng In the world.

    Foley's Kidney Cure
    mami kklsnq a6 Nib e, ghtL

    Ftley's Honey d Tar
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    Foley's linmey sd Tar
    heos Sbags agd stops tie cam

    (Con iinueut from Seventh Page).

    He was an ordinary young fellow.
    with an insipid mustache and fair hair
    pressed close upon his head; perhaps
    not a strong man physically or intel-
    lectually. but apparently of some class.
    "I hope you will pardon me." he maid.
    "I* have not the pleasure of knowing
    you. but-but"-and he seemed ex-
    tremely nervous-"I think I ought to
    tell you what I've seen. You will par-
    don the liberty?"
    "Then I'm afraid It will seem an ab-
    surd question to ask. Have you-have
    you any enemies?"'
    I -started and looked him squarely In
    the eyes. but he withstood the scrutiny
    without the flicker of a lid.
    "Excuse me." 1 said. now thoroughly
    on my guard, "but you must surely
    recognize the Incongruity of address-
    ing such a question to a stranger."
    "I do." he replied.
    "Then why do you ask?"
    "Because I have just seen something
    which--which, to say the least of it. is
    singular. Do you remember the man
    with the beard who a minute ago apol-
    ogized for treading on your foot?"
    . "Well. I saw him. while your back
    was turned, drop something into your
    "Good heavens!"
    Involuntarily the exclamation escap-
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    watching ienently must have seen my
    face blanch, for he added hastily:
    "I hope I haven't frightened you. but
    I thought it looked suspicious and that
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    "Thanks. a thousand times!" 1 said.
    "I have enemies. It was good of you
    to speak." I seized his hand and shook
    it warmly, scarcely noticing the limp

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    fingers which returned uo answering
    "'Oh. don't mention it," he replied.
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    but could distinguish nothing which
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    his way. and presently he held It out,
    with a shake of the head.
    "I also am at a loss to detect any-
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    very curious."
    As he ap6ke he handed the glass


    oLia I.. .. :. .; Ima& t.ess' y. for as
    my titgti's i: the result that the fell crashing
    to the floor
    "Oh. a ithhLus:.'' pfri.oiis" lie cried.
    "Whose fault v.::s; i: i:iie or yours?'"
    I admitted *.vlit s"Olue chagrin that i
    we were both at fault. but the uufore-
    seen had happened,. the evidence was
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    to be said about it. Nevertheless I
    was extremely annoyed. and in my
    heart I censured hhiu greatly for his
    carelessness: but as nothing further
    could be said on the subject I thanked
    him once more. bade him good night
    and moved off.
    I looked vainly for the gentleman
    with the beard, though I had little
    hope of discovering him. Indeed, but
    for his stumbling over my toot I doubt
    If I should have noticed him at alL
    Having completed his work. he had
    made good his escape. Perhaps from
    some vantage ground he might still be
    watching me. watching the effect of
    his work; but, if so, I saw nothing of
    him. However, I thought it highly

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    seething, with perfectsuccees. Itsoothes
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    probable that he had put some distance
    between him and the theater.
    Presently I beheld my uncle advane.-
    ing toward me through the crowd, and
    as he came up be smilingly asked If I
    thought he had been lost.
    "That chap Cockerton," he explained,
    referring to the stockbroker, "would
    insist upon dragging me round to see
    the manager. A little speed he has on;
    wants me to join. But no, thanks!
    Very good. but not good enough for me.
    I know Cockerton, and once on a time
    I used to know theatrical gentlemen."
    And he favored me with a profoundly
    knowing smile, a smile I always asso-
    ciated with the city. and a, cleverness
    which did not appeal to me. I once
    saw a Jew financier tap his nose and
    look in a similar manner,and I thought
    Immediately of fat pork. It is curious.
    when one cones to think of it. how the
    sight of a fat. middle aged Jew will
    conjure up pictures of pig.
    But. evidently seeing the agitation in
    my face. the smile faded from his. and,
    advancing closer, he whispered. "Why.
    Davie. what's the matter?"
    "I've had a squeak."
    ,"What. here? Good heavens! How?"
    in as few words as possible I told
    him. His face grew drawn and hag-
    gard as he listened, and when I had
    finished he clut-hed me by the arm and
    drew mie to him.
    "'This is awful, Davie." he whisper-
    ed. "Forgive me for leaving you; but
    here. in the midst of all this life and
    light, how could one dream they would
    attack us here? And the young fellow
    who warned you where is be? I
    should like to speak to him."
    We searched for him, but without
    success. The performance was near-
    ing its close. Already many people had
    left. The young fellow had evidently
    taken his departure.
    "I am sorry," said my uncle. "1
    should like to thank him and learn a
    little of the man with the beard. You
    would know this young man again?"
    "Had you ever seen him here be-
    "Never to my knowledge. He was
    quite the ordinary, well dressed sort of
    person. I should not have noticed him
    had I not (-aught him staring so
    strangely at me."
    "Anyway, it was lucky he spoke."
    and his hand tightened on my arm.
    Dear old Jim.
    We left the theater and walked
    home, almost hoping that the enemy


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    open book mand wo
    stands er, of week-
    w"bomrthepruperiUeb. .t
    for a cure ts as simpe m
    the addinotcolnn ofmfl o ur-s. WO
    T Leamleg H AT y.AYVas beentheleadi
    tbato f all other plechiscolbnfd. Hay earbsa
    Htseurm c
    sorts of dramued conditions e te marvel of
    theaedkal profewion altn people generally. Hi
    famOheaa read Into every town and eTerbamleL.
    ThMOeanlictodwi:hallu annerofdiseasemhe
    hamerytec an order that theymilcht bemadanetl
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    meaL Wrecks of humanity have come to himlfor
    cosUoltationand mceiclne. who a few mot. later
    have returned ao him in Bmxt vTiroroMheaghto gtis
    A m h..a hbim bteir thanks.
    A0M l- e--s Dr. Hathaway treat deeSmens

    aad orms of Unger anhr le
    VMh l d treat nt of Varie a
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    peael327,AMAand 31ot his Dew book whichwill bi
    Every Sasse c re OrbyDr.1MM
    SpeelaIy isZ treated SCordingtol4
    Tres" natarn., aoderttfeaerapoi
    '------- Moa~lareimedted!ne
    m are aed romthe prestand batdra
    Mow n aaader r ge
    W B. na oolaanrea ".
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    25 Bryan Street, s h,

    cious of our shadows, we trod with
    careful step. and in our anxiety tc
    follow up the figurative language, wl
    stumbled more than once. But it was
    nothing. Many strange night bird<
    haunt the purlieus of Piccadilly.
    But when my uncle, who bore 9
    candle in his hand, arrived before thC
    door. I saw him start and then raise
    the light as though he wished to ex,
    amine something. Peering over hi4
    shoulder, I saw distinctly the sign of
    the society, traced with the now family
    iar vermilion pencil (i
    I confess that this last proof of th4
    desperate daring of our enemies comw
    pletely overwhelmed me. If. as my
    uncle had said. their object in thus dis!
    playing the sign was to frighten us'
    they succeeded thoroughly. At least-.
    as far as I was concerned. To me the;
    combat seemed a hopeless one. What'
    ordinary being could hope to cope sue-
    -cessfully with such persistent fiends?
    This, coming so soon after my escape
    at the theater, unnerved me complete-
    ly. No miracle would have surprised
    me then.

    My uncle, without speaking, opened
    the door. and together we entered and
    made a thorough search of the apart
    ment, but here we found no trace.
    Then he rang for the porter, and from
    him we learned that two men had

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    ia grippe is their resulting in pneu-
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    ever, and Chamberlain's Cough Rem-
    edy taken all danger will bi
    avoided. It will cure a cold or
    an attack of la grippe in less time thaa
    any other treatment. It is pleasant and
    safe to take. For sale by Wight & Bro.
    and all medicine dealers.

    would make some sign, but we sue-
    ceeded In reaching the house without
    molestation. Naturally. being suspi-

    I encountered my friend who had warned
    me against the drink.
    come auotat o-coes to look for roorau,
    but what they were like, beyond being
    little men and dark, he could not say.
    We thanked him. and he withdrew.
    Then my uncle, turning to me, address-
    ed me for the first time, using, strange
    to say, precisely the same words my
    father had so often employed:
    "Davie, we must pack up."
    I offered no shadow of an objection
    to my uncle's proposal, and after
    breakfast on the following morning we
    dove to Victoria and took train for
    Brighton. Upon our arrival in Brighton
    we drove to the Metropole.
    Needless to say, our first promenade
    along the front was not made with our
    eyes shut. but no one resembling Woo-
    ching, or the spy of Dover street, was
    seen. Nor later on, when people came
    to during tea in the winter garden, was
    anything of a ,suspicious nature dis-
    d-- M -- ---- ----

    and I noticed that his slim fingers te:*.
    very cold as they rested against my
    "Stopping here. I suppose'f he asked
    "So am I. Awfully glad to have met
    "Thanks very much. You mony he
    sure after the service you rendered me
    last night that I fully reciprocate"-
    "Pooh!" he said. ',Don't mention it.
    I thought It looked fishy, and I spoke.
    Let's say no more about it. at least as
    far as I am concerned."
    He opened his case and offered me a
    cigarette, taking one himself. Then he
    struck a match and held it to me. for
    which I duly thanked him. But my
    thanks merely added to his embarrass-
    ment. He struck me as being a singu-
    larly nervous young gentleman.
    I thought he was not quite so pre-
    sentable by daylight as he had been in
    the artificial glare of the theater. His
    face. of a sickly. pallid tone. showed
    unmistakable traces of an irregular
    mode of life. His eyes were narrow
    and blue and shifty, the pupils of
    which seemed to remind me of prick-
    Ing pin points. Indeed I might go so
    far as to say that a closer acquaintance
    with the young gentleman, who, by
    the way. was not so young by daylight.
    did not impress me with an ardent de-
    sire to cultivate himi
    I think he read ,something of my
    thoughts, for he h4d a shrewd face.,
    and he accordingly! smiled somewhat
    "Always begin a heavy night at the
    Empire," he whispered confidentially.
    "Brighton next daPe No pick me up
    like it. Fellows ard awful fools. You
    don't dissipate?"
    "Well," said I, no altogether relish-
    ing the fact that nfy virtues were so
    clearly imprinted upon my face, "it all
    depends on what you call dissipation."
    He smiled almost offensively, I
    thought. yet in a wa' which many peo-
    ple would have car ed clever. At all
    events, it deepened rky first impression
    of him. which, in sp te of my gratitude,
    was not altogether complimentary.
    Just then ny Uncle Jim came along,
    and I immediately introducedd my new
    "This is my uncle, Mr. Davie. This
    is the gentleman Vaho warned me in
    the Empire last night."
    "'Pleased to meet you, sir. May we
    exchange cards?"
    We all three immediately took out
    our cases. The stranger's card bore
    the legend "Mr. Cyril George Went-

    Mr. H. A. Pa.-s. Bowman, Ga., writes:
    "One of my ch-fdr 'ai was very delicate
    and we despaired of raising it. Fo:
    months, my wife and I could hardly get
    a night's rest until we began the use of
    Piit's Carminative. We found great re.
    'iet from the tirst bottle." Pitta' (Carmi-
    vative acts promptly and cures perma--
    pneiltly. It is pleasant to the taswe, and
    children take it without coaxing. It is
    free fren! injurious drugs and chemicals.

    "I am deiiglighted TO meet you." said
    my uncle warmly. "My nephew has
    fully described the incident of last
    night. I believe we are greatly in-
    debted to you, sir."
    "I hope not, indeed. Perhaps, after
    all, I may have beju mistaken. The
    man's action was certainly suspicious,
    but it was all done so quickly that it
    is just possible 1 uj;y have imagined
    the worst."
    My uncle looked serious.
    "Unfortunately. I m unable to think
    so. No doubt Mr. iKingston has told
    you that we have enemies?"
    "I believe he did say something to
    that effect," replied Mr. Wentworth.
    "but I hope your enemies are not of the
    desperate class?"
    "I hope not, indeed," said Jim, the
    wily one. "But y~u will admit that
    your story is a little stimulating?"
    "Well. yes." he admitted, "It certain-
    ly is if one takes it seriously "
    "I take it very seriously," answered
    my un-cle gravely.
    "Then it is possible that your ene-
    mies are desperateY'"
    "I am afraid it is. Tell me, what
    was this man like who tampered with

    the drink?"
    Mr. Wentworth screwed his face upl
    and tapped his head in a vain effort
    to recollect
    "Upon my soul. lie was a very or-
    dinary individual with a beard. That
    beard is about the only thing I seem
    to remember."
    "Was he fair or dark?"
    "Oh, dark, decidedly, and. now I
    come to think of it. rather foreign
    "That's he!" cried my uncle.
    "HIe?" echoed our new acquaintance
    "A gentleman I would give ten years
    of my life to meet."
    "Oh." said Mr. Wentworth, "is it as
    serious as that?" .
    Jim smiled rather apologetically, as
    though just a little ashamed of his ve-
    hemence. M.A Wentworth watched him
    narrowly, and watching, saw the brow
    contract, the honest eyes grow hard
    and cold. Perhaps, too, he summed up
    the physical capabtities of the man be-
    fore him. & think he could not very
    well ignore them, for whenever my
    uncle's thoughts ran on the society,
    the martial spirit of the Davies assert-
    ed itself and commanded respect.
    "If you ever see that man again." he
    said, "remember I should like to meet
    "I shall introduce him without fall."
    Our acquaintance smiled and passed
    n rrnvinu r then florwar in hiso utton.-

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    A famil medicine chest for ten cents
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    Sou have the means of keeping the
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    -ManufacLners of-



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    No one need suffer with neuralgia. Th
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    the blood, nerves amnd. stomach, chror,-
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    quarter of a century, it stands to-day fore-
    most among our most valued remedies.
    Browns' Iron Bitters is mold by all dealers.

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    SCharges moderate. No festill patent issecured. 4
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    Capital City very, Feed

    Double and Single Teams,
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    Patronage Solicit
    Sat action Intended

    W. C. TULLY.

    Everybody Says So.
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    wonderful medical daisoverv of the age,
    pleasant and refreshing to the tasle, act
    gently and positively, on kidneys, liver
    and bowels, cleansii4 the entire system.
    dispel colds, cure hemlache. fever, hab-
    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.


    0lertai afel

    i Dealer in Marble Foreign and
    Domestic. Orders Filled on Short Notice.
    See his cuts and prices before sending
    money outside the State. 44-lv

    W. A. NPWLIN.
    .-4:._--' -

    I ".

    Hf EAR-S Tfia

    Doctors find


    ^ *




    - sAMND
    Land of F
    Published Even :nm.i
    0iooroe S reet TI lail
    J ,liN 4' TRICE. Kditor

    In his recent repo
    Judson, Corps of Un
    gineers, says:
    "I am disposed to
    rabelle offers the bes
    deep water harbor ul
    coast between Tamp
    I deem it proper her
    the work at East P
    harbor' is the more
    It is a fact that Car
    Best natural harbor on
    exepting P1ensacola,
    surprising that so lit
    heretofore been take
    National Governmen-
    On several occasion

    Leen miade bi Ca..rral
    appropriation that
    quate for the needs

    DAV. it th(e Oti-ce
    '. Fiorida.
    Vrid Prtopriet r.

    t Capt. W. V'.
    ted States En-

    lieve that Car-
    location for a
    n the Florida
    and Pensacola.
    to state that
    ss (Carrabelle
    pleasing to be

    -abelle has the
    the Gulf coast,
    ind it is realyi
    le interest has
    I in it by the

    s efforts have
    Il?e to ,get a,
    could lIe ade-
    )f the hI:1rl.wr.

    hbut uoilv pl:!tial sue less has been
    met with. The small appropriations
    thus secured have be n great helps
    to small craft entering the river, but
    beyond ilhis is needed, a respectable
    sumi to deepen the outtidle liar. We
    hope that. Capt. Judsi's slggnestiomi
    will be acted upon favorably.
    It has lbeen reported that the DenIm-
    ocrats in the Senate proposed to cans-
    ccus on the Ship Subsidy Bill and de-
    cide on smile concerted coursetl' of
    action in regard to it. This, how.W
    ever, is not correct, savs our Wash-
    ington correspondent. Continuinuin
    on the same subject Ihe says: "As a
    party, the Democrats will not attempt.
    to defeat the bill, although individ-
    uals will fight it to the bitter end.
    As the result of the conference of
    Democrats, Senator Jones of Arkan-
    sas has'announced that there would
    be no caucus on the Ship Subsidly
    Bill. It could not be made a party
    question, lie said, as several Demoo
    cratic Senators have already an-
    noulnced their purpose o vote for tlhe
    measure. A caucus, therefore, would
    only serve to show thal the party is
    divided, so none will be held. Mr.

    Jones, however, says hl
    ity of his colleagues
    means in their power
    out-an-out filibuster, of,
    feat the bill. Aniong Q
    who will vote for it, a
    of Louisiana, McLau
    Carolina, Taliaferro, of
    ney, of Delaware, Sulli
    sippi, and others. Se4
    of Alabama said yeste
    does not regard the

    a question against wh
    crats would be justified
    a fillibuster. This cot
    be properly taken, hb
    principle is involved,
    proi-osition to change
    If the majority of the
    to pass the Subsidy Bil
    should be allowed to
    has been debated for
    length of time and op
    been given the oppoI
    an hIonorable fight agail
    declarations of Jones
    are taken to mean th*
    crats in the Senate are
    accept the inevitable
    Subsidy Bill to be passe
    to the consideration of
    enue Reduction Bill t
    tion bills, and the ot
    that must necessarily 1
    before the 4th of Marcl

    Through the mistake
    reader, the name of Mr.
    was left off the mumi
    headed "The Democrati
    printed last week. TI
    be found in another colI
    mistake corrected. H
    'ceedingly that the mista

    and a major-
    will use every
    , short of an
    course, to de-
    lie Democrats
    e: McEnery,
    in, of South
    Jlorida, Ken-
    an, of Missis-
    ator Morgan,
    day that he
    ibsidy Bill as

    :h the Demo-
    n organizing
    se can only
    said, when a
    such as the
    organic law.
    senate desire
    he says, they
    do so after it
    a reasonable
    ortunity has
    tion to make
    lst it. These
    and Morgan
    t the Demo-
    preparing to
    nd allow the
    e War Rev-

    .e appropria-
    >er measures
    p disposed of

    f our proof
    . M. Lively
    icipal ticket
    STicket," as
    i ticket will
    mn with the
    e regret ex-
    :e was made,


    MlarrieJ 1.1 Nolrti. Caro;,.
    The Iloi;kilns-Stanicv wedciiv..
    last Tuesday, January _'9, at
      ono, ) (., was one of tile laire.ti
      aid mllost elaborate wveddlings ever
      witness ed there. The cerei'onyiy
      ;#),.k place at *t. Paiul M.ethbodist
      Episcopal Church. The blride, .31ss
      Irelle, second daughter and l yoiuniest
      child of Mr. ald Mrs. William Kniox
      Stalle i, i., one of's imostt
      ipopuliar anid eIsteenimedI 'voiig wwoleli.
      Thle groolli, Mr. Hichard' l'.Irkhii!
      ilo)pkins, is well kiio-W; in this cit'y,
      and formeinrly lived here. Ie is
      P(ro(1inilenlt l idenitilied iIn social andt
      bu.siine-s affairs at his h]ionie in Talla.
      An elaborate accominl of tihe'e-wd -
      diing is givell in 1ie Arigfls of oGolds-
      boro, the scene at ti.lit cllirchi being
      descrilb-d as follows:
      At 6i:30 the lir-t- and alw:,ys
      strangely thrilling notes of the wed l-
      ding inmarch, told tie conlgregatin(l)
      that the bridal partly had a rived. The(
      officiatin minister, lkev. Dr. F. 1).
      Swindell, approa( lied the center o1f
      the chancel, and the ushers came upi
      -the broad aile in pairs, and took
      their positions on either side. 'These
      -were Messrs. 1-. E. Coker, John W.
      Ayc-ock and Fred Macdonald, of this
      city, and William S. Dillon, of Jack-
      sonville. Tlien came the groom,
      with his best man, Mr. Paul It
      Wiggs, who placed themselves to
      the loft of the waiting minister, the
      groom half facing the aisle in grace-
      ful expectancy of his coming bride.
      These were followed by Miss Mabel
      horden, with Mr. Paul Stanley,
      brother of the bride, who took their
      position to the right of the minister.
      Then came the maid of honor, Miss
      Julia Castex, who also passed to the
      right of the minister, and stood near-
      est him, and then came, leaning on
      the arm of her father, the lovely
      bride, richly g ,wned in pure white,
      with flowing bridal veil, and carrying
      a beautiful bunch of bride's roses."
      A reception was held at the bride's
      home, following which Mr. and Mrs.
      Hopkins lett for their future home
      at Tallahassee.-Times-Union and

      .Hunting at Panacea.
      PANACEA, Feb. 4.-The past week
      has proved to demonstration what
      exceptionable opportunities are af-
      forded at Panacea for hunting. Two
      or-three excursions have been made
      down the bay to Pine Island, and
      other points on the lowlands of the
      Gulf coast. Here the wild geese
      have literally been met by the tens
      of thousands. When fired into by
      the hunters, they rise with a quack-
      ing sound, and stretch like a broad
      and fluttering black ribbon in the
      sky. The wild ducks are scarcely
      less numerous, but are more scat-
      tered. Snipe, stork, pelican and
      every variety of salt-water game
      The weather has been perfect for

      sailing, fishing and hunting, and the
      cusine of the Panacea Hotel has been
      stocked with everything that would
      tempt a hunter's appetite-from
      "quail on toast" to stuffed wild
      goose, oyster patties and venison
      stew. In fact, we have rarely seen
      a table 'more weneronalv nrovideld.

      .Mi M. Etti Uancock. Arelier. Fla.,
      Prof. W. F. King, Bronon. Fla.
      This department is intended to ixe a pernanenit
      feature, and will appear in fturue is.sues. with pet-
      hapI)nlv oceV esion.d lapses on account of lacl of
      space or failure to receive copy in time for publi-
      cation. --Pub li-her.

      Co-operation of Parents.
      Some people seem to think that
      the entire success of the school de-
      pends upon the teacher. This opin-
      ion is only partly correct.
      Every pupil should attend school
      promptly and regularly. This lies
      with the parents. If they see that
      the children arise in time, do their
      morning work promptly and get
      ready for school, then it follows that
      those pupils will be in their seats
      when the opening exercises begin.
      Then no valuable time, will be lost
      by coming in late. It is the impera-
      tive duty of parents to see that this
      is done. Likewise they should see
      that their children attend school
      every day of the term, unless pre-
      vented by sickness. Many pupils
      are absent one day in the week on
      an average. This is a loss of 20
      per cent. No business man or
      farmer would expect to succeed
      with such a loss. How, the.i, can
      a pupil lose so much and yet succeed
      in his education. He is not accom-
      plishing anything, and he will do
      nothing worthy of the name till he
      comes regularly.
      The last biennial report of Super-
      intendent Sheats shows that out of
      every one hundred pupils enrolled
      in the public schools of Florida only
      sixtv-eiurht attend evervy dar .o ,f

      Sibuta and Cagayan, while the
      agreements taken as a whole would
      be of peculiar benefit to a great num-
      ber of American industries. They
      would open to farmers, ranchmen,
      dairymen, and manufacturers mar-
      kets in Europe and in this hemis.
      phere now wholly or partially closed
      to them. The benefit to American
      industries would be measured by
      millions of dollars.

      In last week's TALLAIIASSEEAN
      appeared a communication giving a
      list of names for Councilmen. The
      communication was the production
      of a person outside of this office, who
      we have good reason to believe.
      acted in aood faith. lie, however,
      failed to get the consent of the
      parties to use th ir names, and sorme
      of them have charged this ollice
      with being cilther responsible for or
      cognizant of the purj'pse of ilhe co ullnieiCatio,1, which, by the wvay,
      seems to have been lls'Istllsrued.
      Tile purpose of this article is to dis-
      claimi ian responsibility for the conl-
      1'.1'.m ie:it!oln, is in ll ei ill the
      oTigi:nail, an d can llald, will b> i,,- any VpI'ty wVlose name applt-;ars oil ii
      who c,'es enoui!ih aboiaoilt the Ii;at'er
      to coine to this othl-'e all'! ilimai. hi.
      wi.h.Ls known.

      either a kidney or a stomach, should
      certainly come here-and give these
      wonderful waters (with good cook-
      ing!) a chance.
      A new saw mill is steadilvat work
      cutting out 10,li00 feet of heavy pine
      lumber per day, preparatory to lay-
      ing the tracks of the new tramway
      from Sopchoppy to Panacea.
      Propositions have been received
      from a prominent physician in New
      York State relative to establishing
      a Gulf Sanitarium at this point.
      Mr. Thomas Hall and family came
      down Saturday to spend a few
      weeks during the hunting season,
      and other parties are expected dur-
      ing the present week. E. W. C.
      Civil Appointments.
      Governor Jennings has made the
      following civil aappaint rents:
      M. F. BIone, of Greenwood, to be
      notary public for the State at large.
      J. W. Walker, of Aucilla, to be
      IInoary public for the Stare :at large.
      .Joe Bell, of Ocal;,. to be notary
      Public f r the St:te at large.
      1). IL. Gauileni, of Titusvioll. eo be
      notary public for the Stalte at l;rge.
      JDellis V. l)a!y, or I i.s:wo e i.spectlor of ti"l l" ad l mbnl r
      fU1r the iport o, f lensa iiOa.
      .J. II. llui'.-pihr'i s, of l hraiileitown.i
      to be notary }I: lo'l. 'or the l!' it:le at
      Frar.k ( Alderni n, of F.',,rt 3ivy-
      ers, lo lie I, ,atiuy ,;blii- ,for lie St:ate
      ;t l;irr.

      D. ('. (o niotarfl 'l li.I f'r thei SltV .- t lar.e.i.
      \Villiairmt C. i',,rter, oif I ,rt
      " :'l!!!nij;, to b*- c<;IIi'<-:|r.;;!I ;"oi i'orle
      Taiii;:t, l'or ith uiiiexpcird term at ,
      Thomas .1 .Mit'chell, '.
      T. C. Taliiferro, of T:In!i?,, to lw
      liotarv tblic for the Sta"e at lar e.
      J. T. W\Vihi aker, of (;"ii'evilie, to
      be notary public for the State at.
      George I McCall, of iLuraville, to
      lie notary pI)blic, for tile State at
      '1. B. 0!.:er. of Lake (Cit. to ibe
      notary public for the State at large.
      A. L. Garrett, of Milligan, to be
      notary public for tie State at large.
      Miss Edith lPinnell, of lihonson, to
      be notary public for thle State at
      0. 1). 31cFarlabdl, of Live Oak, to
      be iotiar'v public for the State at
      Democratic Ci.y Ticket
      For Mayor:
      I()1 IIR'B. I4. G( ) ILAN.
      For City Clerk:
      For Tax Assessor:
      For Tax Collector:
      For Counciilnen for Full Term:
      LOlIs (X. YAE(GEI.
      For Councilman for the unexpired
      term of the late J.ohn T. Bradford:
      AlTIIUlt C. SPILLK.E t


      Editor Tallahasseean-Regretting
      mv inability, on account of indispo-
      sition, to attend the Marshall inem-
      orial exercises on Monday, I beg
      leave to send you the poem of Col.
      Innes Randolph, written on the erec-
      tion of Marshall's statue in the Capi-
      tol Square in Richmond. The
      statue had lain boxed in the Capitol
      during the whole period of the war
      beLween the States, and was placed
      in position after the cessation of
      hostilities. The poem will be read

      the wall unless they are well edu
      cated. L. C. R -y.
      Port Tampa, Fla.

      Is Arithmetic the Most Im;ortant
      Part of Education?
      [PIRST PAPER ]
      The American Encyclopadic Dic-
      tionary says "education" is derived
      from "educo, ere" (exduco, to lead or
      draw out), and defines the word as
      ,properly, the educing, leading out,
      or drawing out, the latent powers of
      an individual." Nevertheless, there
      are dictionaries which derive the
      word from "educo, are," to nourish.
      Students and scholars will con-
      tinue to wrangle over the question
      as to which is correct, each holding
      to the former or the latter, according
      as he considers education a drawing
      out of one's powers, or as a nourish-
      ing and a feeding of his liund. Per-
      sonally, I adhere to the latter plasis
      as the more t"-nable, yet have no de-
      sire to debate the question hereafter
      or to argue it now, The subject of
      c.,ill(cation is s' very lbro.'l I shall liot,
      attipt to discuss it, but i:ierelv prol
      pose to give te ir'u'ts .1fsi-m inter-
      estlrg experilnen!s I ha'.ve lli:t'
      1uini'01 si'dei1ts of thei sixth, seventh
      ild i-hth grades f tile \Vi io) publ)-
      i ic sc.iinol. S r'lis oi'f 0 si, .IOls wI 1re
      su111*ted to thiesc, stIllA-en;s, witihut
      ainy wa!liilI, iha;t they .sholud
      ._i.' th ir OWin opinion eni-r:lv.i
      T'l h se qieostii s :ill re'ia -ila to
      f l>/f,]l. .i;'ls :,,:. l',vs. T he qiuc <-
      *io'! W'as piu": '-W\ hat is e'ii i'lo;
      Iori lin, a1 swt\ve"!'s g. v<-, it s.-eCls
      i imajorily of the siideii4; C ni-
      .sir- kn inouleii._ or l,,ar;i-i: ., as f
      rTin ts liyllii ou-; wiih eA u,'-aPioN.
      In only one cas il lite a sI.-v .-"

      sources litan books. Then ,i li\t .,f
      six T(iu stionis was gi ve Ihi.t i ,, ,. ,!
      .'ee what these studeuiils, .i
      thle ollst iinlilrt.al1 tili i In ;the w.t,
      of :ianl education. The (luestioi(s w, -re
      as follows:
      1. Of tlihe conimnon scho si bhi ls.,
      which do you like best?
      2. Whicl do1 vo ,iislik: "nist?
      3i. Wiich do you'll think mijost ii-
      4. Which do yoi think Li, leas;

      (* 4n*

      I~v Jil.e inut'.

      kirci ittenit
      t"4iV oft.

      ()%Ir -1)'
      nl trj~j
      4 i!l V.,



      TA' .'~ ~)Ni)S
      u--i f"' it f~> t *J., ,.,

      i~~~nuai~." uveitm 'liii

      .III. an :ii' \- I! hI 4'' lt;iJIT3
      lie i~iiau' t'.tet-uul. Ianm,

      xre Ing I *riI ('1 C N,

      Women as Well as Men
      Are Made Miseraile by
      Kidney Trouble.

      Kidney trouble preys upon the mind, dis-
      courages and lessens ambition; beauty, vigor
      ..- j and cheerfulness soon.
      disappear when the kid-
      neys are out of order
      -. Ior diseased.
      [- Kidney trouble has
      become so prevalent
      that it is not uncommon
      for a child to be born
      afflicted with weak kid-
      neys. If the child urin-
      --* ales too often, if the
      urine scalds the flesh or if, when the child
      reaches an age when it should be able to
      control the passage, it is yet afflicted with
      bed-wetting, depend upon it. the cause of
      the difficulty is kidney trouble, and the first
      step should be towards the treatment of
      these important crgan:. This unplcamant
      trouble is due to a diseased condition of the
      kidneys and bladder and not to a habit as
      most people suppose.
      Women as well as men are made mis-
      crable with kidney and bladder trouble,
      and both need the same rerr.edy.
      The mild and the immediate- effect cf
      SwiLimpRoot is soon realized. It is solar
      by drugist3, in fifty- f-v..
      cent a::d one dollar (?.-7+:.-/ .
      ;::_c3. You may have a, ...
      sa.rrnle battle by mail [-'---.- -
      free. aLe pari'phlct ell- Po-ne c s-: 'oe.
      ing all abou1 it. including r.ny. of ithe
      from su'rz. c-rcd. Ii *.r:im Dr. K'..
      & C .. C>j::arnon, N. Y., be :ure -rnd
      ment; 5-. th..ji papcr.

      F .'.'-
      C L> :21





      NI1e~ ~i
      ;Z G~h.~a


      oft 4

      ill' 412 6 l~4
      44 -

      - I ...4. -~

      * 4.-' 14
      -, 4~'r 444

      6)4. ,4 4 *~. 0 4' ;4 41.4 A I .ir4i



      A W#0D :FJL :

      HoUsehold Medicine
      Cure' Neuralric, Itheimnatic, Nervous or S.'1asl'rli), Pains,
      Toottiache, I-l[ .achio, l t.k wi- Spriin, i .l iris-us, Limne-
      nes.s, iruunp Coli-. Diarrhea, Dvyse nt"ry, Sin.'" of I"sct.
      Swellings of lil Kinds. StiTf Neck, Sor-ni', s, Son T'iroat,
      Sick stomach or Sea Sickness. In cases .f Coulhs,
      Coldi or I'nuiiemoniia, it aff.,rds




      TNo Pay



      Billiousness, Constipitioni, Heartburn, in li,'.sti,, l,.Haehe, aa
      Ailment# resulting from a Disordere., Liver, i-4.h :as eI
      Appetite, Despotidlency, Blues, We:aknes'<, i'', rFeeling
      and Inactivity of th', Minrl.

      It stimulates and purifies t 310d

      J'panese Eye Water
      Cures Sore o- Inflamed Eyes, Grauulated Eye Liuls, anid is soothing
      -: strengthening to, Weak yeve,.

      Sold ori

      a Guarat~teezzz4lo GCare?

      Never pains the eye to use it, but is guaratever toed
      sore eyes quicker than any other remedy ever >sed.


      Tro H rse Owiers and Sto k Dealers

      If wou ,own tuitles or horws, you should by :all rean. keep a

      Walker's Dead Shot Colic C

      It is guaranteed to relieve any case of colic in mIles e

      r I' -

      ,-~ ).. 4


      Letters patent have
      for tbeie ntqor;oraiti,-M f
      anrd W~estern
      with Iiea~kjiarte.r. at
      capital of till.- *)ruipa.,nyj
      it lhiid ja rail
      point ini q.-t Ii
      southl of ratcre [i ea
      c-runty, to ok-11Ih
      cojinnta auia
      t, I~tdJ(.-~Of Seven
      will also .rtiltranti
      erate a tel(.1olme lne ,
      with I f liplroi~~mal.ald
      Leesbtur". a listill, f t e
      for p~uh1it- ii-p.'. Te in
      are Elwin 1T. I!~r.,prei

      hiiiAuySeui-taiand 1
      I~ier~ Ic!q'it avebeen
      for tilt ieor rt~~ ~
      VI~iffl~l':. Vthe

      All 10'

      Au~~ "IFI K':'J3 i t : -j 1,ritI!l.- O.

      14 1: V1

      .11 l*4,-~z i .t ~ 4 --'

      An44 ;il 2'r!- -44-.L .i.* I :.
      .. er ;.I t ;

      vs-4 !-;IS

      ' 1 1 ; :

      I F




      w --


      \lWhich do yu thin vo)iir
      teacher thinks lost important ?
      ii. Vhich do youi think hie vc.a-
      sider the least important?
      T' wenty-flour li .tiven nme. From these it d!evolved
      that- the most popular brxinch of
      study with these students s arith-
      metic. Fourteen voted f( r this
      branch, while the next most popularr
      -reading---received only fouw votes.
      The question as tO) the most unpol;-
      ular study was not so decisive.
      Spelling led the list with only seven
      votes, while geography, arithmetic.
      gramnnar and history eaah received
      four votes. Arithmetic was I kewise
      considered nimot important, but by a
      comparatively modest plurality of
      nine votes. Reading comes a close
      second!with seven, and gramm ar re-
      ceives live. By a vote of ten to
      seven, it seems that these s,midents
      consider geography least important,
      the latter number being given to his-
      The lifth and sixth question s were
      asked only to see if an und ie por-
      tion of time had been given to any
      branch, or an undue stress laid upon
      it. The result was very gra ifying,
      as every branch, except geogi-aphy,
      received one or more votes. How-
      ever, arithmetic received eight votes,
      followed by reading with seve The
      one supposed to be least favored was
      voted by the plurality of tenf to be
      geography. ;.
      From these and similar questions,
      it seems to me there is no question
      in the mind of the average student
      as to which branch is most unpor-
      tant. It was my purpose to combat
      the idea that arithmetic is due- so
      much consideration, but the discus-
      sion must be left for another paper.
      H. H. Mo ius.
      Waldo, Fla., Dec. 14, 1900.

      Randolph's Greeting to the Statue of
      John flarshall.


      F ,'^ ^ *?

      The absolutely


      ROYAL-the most

      of all the baking powd

      world-cel e brated

      for its great leavening

      strength and purity.

      It makes your cakes,



      healthful; it



      you against alum and

      all forms of adultera-

      tion that go with the

      cheap brands.

      Alum baking p
      two cents a po
      it renders the


      Mr. G(o P. Rancy. Jr.. of Tan pa w
      in the city !ast week on legal business.
      'he Dei.tist. Dr. K. A. Shine.
      Hon.Jeobi Eagan of Pensacola, Unite
      .:;,tes Di.trict Attorney, was in the cit
      oin Tue-sday.
      A Sluggish Liver cause_ Drowsinrs
      Lthargy and a feeling of Apathy. D
      it. A. Simnmons Liver Meoiciae arouse
      thb, Liutr. and cheerful energy succeed
      Dr. W. G. Gunn made a short trip
      O hme Moiday.
      Don'4fail to attend the/City Prima
      tomorrow night at the City Hall at
      frs. Clarke of Oswego, N. Y., a
      B Morphy of Jacksonville are guess
      S Jl R. H. Gamble.
      Millions qf people are familiar wi
      Witt's Little Early RiLers and the
      ho use them lind them to be fame
      hver pills. Never gripe. All de

      SMr. R. L. Covington. of Pensacola.
      the Gulf Naval Stores Company is in t
      city and registered at the St. James.
      Judge R. A. Whitfield issued' third
      seven marriage licenses during the mon
      of January-four to white and th it
      three to colored couples.
      Mr. W. 8. West, of Valdosta, G
      who is largely interested in th- na
      stores business, is registered at t



      as I

      el -
      )r. is n


      ds d

      8- M
      fl I
      nd n 'r

      al> m

      of l)r

      t-r- ay

      v atl rai
      the' 'or.

      Wight & Bro., the druggists. will re-
      fund you your money if you are not sat-
      isfied after using Chamberlain's Stomach
      and Liver Tablets. T ey cure disorders
      of the stomach, biliousness, constipation
      and headache. Price, 25 cents. Sam-
      ples free.
      Mr. William Blum and son. of Wash-
      iLgton, D. C., are guests of Mr. and. Mrs.
      A. Levy. -
      Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Clutter, of Pensa-
      cola, are guests at the residence of
      J. F. Spears.
      When you want a physic that is mil
      and gentle, easy to take and pleasant i
      effect, use Chambrlain's Stomach an
      Liver Tablets. Price, 25 cents. Sat
      ples free. Every box guaranteed. 1F
      sale by Wight & Bro.
      Miss Maggie Phillips of Marilana, f"
      the past two weeks the guest of
      Evelyn Winthrop. left on Thursday
      visit her brother.
      Mrs. Robert Howard Gamble has
      turned from a abort visit to Ja
      ville and other East Floridla pon
      During her trip she attended a
      of the Daughters of the C0,efederoy t
      " Gainesville.
      There is probably no disease or
      tion of the human aytem that a
      more suffering-and ditrs than
      Tabler's Buckeye Pile Ointm t e.
      them quickly, without pain or
      from business. Price, 50 oemt t
      Tutes, 75 ent,. Wight & Bro. -
      The friends (f tienator BO wi
      glad to learn that he is ousat a m
      rapidly improving in.strenaMth. -
      Rouse who was brought tot "ciY
      week very ill is alo steadily ip

      You can help anyooe who yOU
      suffering from imflamed- threat, lal
      geal troubles bronchite, ea e S
      etc., by advmsing the uws-of Bala
      Horehound Svtup: the grat re j








      -t..r -


      -C. *

      't .



      in the




      BugB g.of 8tark ei n t hf

      ol. John .Earle..LHartridge. of Jack-
      1ille, wjE at the capital Wednesday
      Each, warm, healthy blood is given by
      od's Sarsaparilla and thus coghs.
      id. and pneumonia are prevented.
      ke it now.
      Ir. Silas Morton, of South Carolina.
      s taken a position in the Southern Ex-
      ms office at this place.
      liss Emily Randolph, of Randolph, of
      abama, who has been visitingrelativee
      re, left on Thursday for Jaeksonville,
      visit her sister, Mrs. Cecil Wilcox.
      When pain or imitation exists on any
      rt of the body the application of Bal
      rd's Snow Liniment will give promp~
      ief. Price, 25 and 50 cents. Wight

      Mr. Robt. Gamble, of Tiiomnasvilh,
      Ga.. was in the city yesterday.
      Mr. J. L. Earman, of Jacksonville, is
      in the citv.
      Mr. A. J. Fis er has returned fro in an
      exten ed trip No4 th and West.
      Mrs. J. W. Tt fior of Chicago. is visit-
      ing her sister Miss Nellie Bas.ett.
      Reports show a greatly increased death
      rate from throat and lung troibles, due
      Lo the iprevaltnc of croup,I pnILUion.ia
      and grip:-e. We advisi- the use of Oave
      Minute C'-tgh Cure ian ll of lhlese dimli
      cullt-e. It is; the only haranl s-, remnedy.
      t'int gives iinnt'diate results. Children
      like it. All dealers.



      low priced, as alum costs but
      alum is a corrosive poison and
      =der dangerous to use in food.

      ST., NEW YORK.

      . H. L. Reeves. of Sneada. Fla., i
      he city on important business.
      *. W. E. Lewis, Dentist. Phone No


      Capt, J. C. Beckham. who is- a con
      actor on the Seaboard Air Line, hI
      ,ov-d his family up iron J;cks -nviil
      )d will make his home here in ti4


      Why w~'k- around lookiit.- like aw
      rNa at. MA jcontmine to suff( r from OChi!
      4I(Id Fever whun lYou can ble cure., liV
      il'ig S ooIth's Chili a. ad evor 1' 111..
      S',witt fif Ly coativ and tcive it a t~i .l
      n i v i & 1 r t h:t t ir i t (i W ., nor t~. t ,Ii;0e U
      3 our 'iealcr wiiI c-leerfrilly refund youe-
      tmlney. 46-1m
      Dr.. C. F. *Shine 4lraierly or this ci-,
      I)(bW i~I'm in S.ui Juaia. Poreto Rif-,;, wil;
      i histumin itliImarry a Spatuish you-iiAg iadv -
      is-. Jui..eitu lorias. of that Iplac!,.
      Ch:.rle.v ii s many witrinfriends'ni his
      flatiVe CIty V Who Will b- zl:,d to hear of
      his fiaeuted naltama-rriand t(1also that lie
      atdie. ie;a,r-o-i-'ati~ve of a lar.4e New
      'Yv;k he ii ti J"ita-16.10and holds a vury


      r. T. J. Batte aad wife left on Friday
      3t. Petersburg.
      r. W. B. Williugham, of Macou, Ga.
      the city this week.
      1l. C. F. Potter of Kentucky came
      allahassee ,luring the past week.
      LswPete-n 'iVe Breath, Brighten the
      Clear ihe Complexion and Insure
      natural Bi, om of Health; use Dr. M.
      uimmoni Liver Medicine.
      iss Evelyn Winthrop gave a delignt-
      ,'ntert.ainment Wednesday evening,
      plirnentary to .Miss Todd of Balti-

      pers. F. A. Whittaker, J. H. Em-ry
      F. F. DI) Ie of .acks.mville were at
      capital during the past week.
      two or three weeks' course of Dr.
      A. Sinmnorn Liver Medicine will so
      uhate tlih Excr.'rory Functi ns that
      r will operale without any aid what-

      iss Bes-sie li.a.;, of Gainesville. for
      ce time pjasr the ;utest of Miss Eta
      lor, left lazt *veek. for Moaiticelio.

      on. B. ki. Ilin-"Ta, of Gadsden
      nty was in tho, city Monday.
      r. Rih-,rl P:-rkihli HElopkins and his
      JI, I'or.,.er;v Miss Stanley of Golds-
      .:. N. arrvivwd here over the Sea-
      r.l Air Line Titursday afternoon and
      pleaaniv I.'cated with Mrs. W. M.
      lutoh.. Sr.

      )r. M. A. Simnnotis Liver Medicine by
      hlligng from the body the excess of
      e and Aci a Processes. Purifies the Blood, Tones
      and Strengthens.
      dr. Sampron Roddenberry of Sop
      sppy. one of the most substantial citi-
      8 of Wakulla. was in the city Mon-
      and made a pleasant call at 'this

      Like had dollars, all counterfeits of
      DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve are worth-
      les. The original quickly cures piles,
      sores and all skin diseases. All dealers.
      Mrs, Jane E. Rayon, Mrs. R. M. Parmly
      and two children, of Cleveland, 0., are
      guests of Mr. E. T. Williams.-
      Miss Mary T. Whitfield has returned
      from Atlanta, where she t *k a course in
      music at the Kindworth Conservatory of
      Persons yho cannot take ordinary
      pqs find it a pleasure to take DeWitt's
      Little Early Risers. They are the best
      little liver pills ever made. All dealers.

      Hunting on the coast is fine now.. On
      Thradaylass, Mr. Those. H. Hall passed
      through the city and informed the
      writer that on the previous day (Wednes.
      day) Col. Nat. B. Walker, of Crawford-
      Ueaad landlord Frank W. Duval, of
      the Panacea Mineral springs Hotel,
      kisedtuxr wild geese. There are millions
      of -them down there now and shooting
      was uever better.

      Purity and Correctness

      VS. MONEY.

      W 's Your Doctor?9
      Fis- YowuPrescrptios? i
      Scatter is a ntal to good health
      fi l.I. aw

      Fo-r the weaknee.-s a;d puo-tration fol-
      low ig, g ai>pp-thi-re is. ntthintnq, i;onO ;>t
      and effective as Uone M1iiute ,Cugi Cure.
      This preparation i. highly ndiorsod as
      an unianiling reien'iy for all throat and
      lung .and its early use prevents
      ConI-OtUiip ion. It was madl4) to cule
      quickly. All dealers.
      M3. II. B Carty of Atla-tIa., Ga., and
      .4r. Jno. C. Torney of Biriingham,
      Ala., are retisterei at. the L-on ti-ttel.
      We understand thi-se gentiopnwu are
      here iit the interest of the Gainesville
      South Eastern R'ilroatd Company and
      that all arrangements have been made
      to push that road into Perry and on to
      the Suwannee river at an early date.
      There is always danger in using coun-
      terfeits of DeWitt's V itch Hazel Salve
      The original is a safe and certain cure
      for piles. It is a soothing and healing
      salve for;sores and all skin diseases. All
      The ladies of the Tallahassee Imnrove.
      ment Association have had Wayne
      -,quare near the Market house thor-
      oughly cleaned, and as announced in
      our msue of last week intend to keep
      it so. They also propose to keep the
      street from the poet office to the Capitol
      in a more presentable condition than it
      has been recently.
      I have always used Foley's Honey and
      Tar cough medicine, and I think it the
      best in the world," says Charles Bender.
      a newsdealer of Erie, Pa. Nothing else
      as good. Wight & Bro.
      The ladies of the Tallahassee Improve-
      ment Aasociation have.taken up the
      matter of the improvement of Jackson
      Square and have appointed a committee
      who will have a civil engineer take
      levels and draw plans for the improve-
      ment of the same and as soon as that is
      done they will engage a contractor to
      carry out their plans.

      Spain's Greatest Need.
      Mr. R. P. Olivia, of Barcelona, Spain,
      spends his winters at Aiken, S. C. Weak
      nerves had caused severe pains in the
      back of his head. On using Electric
      Bitters. America's greatest Blood and
      Nerve Remedy, alt pain soon left him.
      He says this grand medicine is what his
      country needs. All America knows
      that it cures liver and kidney troubles,.
      purifies the blood, tones up the stomach,
      strengthens the nerves, puts vim. vigor
      and new life into every muscle, nerve
      and organ of the body. If weak, tired
      or ailing- you need it. Every bottle
      guaranteed, only 50 cents. Sold by all

      Everything in the Seed line, new crop,
      at Tallabassee Drug Co. -
      Maryland seed corn at Peoples' Gro-
      cery, Cbas. T. Cogewell. ,

      Ladies living in Florida can have Jiuta
      as beautiful complexion as those in the
      north if they use Smith's Chill and Fe-
      ver Tonic. It not-only cures Chills and
      Fever in all its forms, but gives yon an
      apetite and a beautiful complexion.
      Remember no cure no pay. 46-1m

      We are selling stationery at cost-go-
      imnr out of the business.
      To r. Co m .tios Forever.
      Take Casaretas andy Cthartic. ,10c
      or 25c. I C. G. ,.fail to cure, drug-
      glss refund oney.

      %rgains always -at tho RWILet Gr).-

      A 101 SEEtate Agency,
      d Land for sale' in Afiddle, East and, Wat
      a quarter section to fifteen thousand ameq,
      rdina to timber, location, etc.
      burban Residences an(I Building Lots in md
      letaresqne and allracuvely locatedeity4n the
      improved business conditions.
      and adjoining counties, suitable Pw ad
      of this clam is a tract of 800 ac the
      County, the gar0en spot, of Middle.
      d scenery unsurpa&-,ed by any
      is called to this tract which will be ofaFId at

      I on or address wnh stamp the underWgw4
      W. W. McGRIFF,
      Tallabiwiseean Oilie%
      TSUSbanr^ FM


      See s4sortment of Flower Seeds, ",at
      Tallahamm Drug Co.
      Elegant Pwces of U' U Glas-3 suitable
      for Wo Iding Pressats, Mweetings.

      To the Ded.

      A rch lady. cured of ber deafnem &Dd
      noises in the head by Dr. NiebobWs
      ArtificiAl Ear Dmms, gave 110,000 to his
      Institut-, so tbas deaf people uuable to
      procure'the Ear Dmim tna) have tbem
      free. Addrem No. 1M The Nicholson
      Institute, 780 Bighth Avenue, New
      York. 14-1y
      j]NwnaUy'8 Candies received by
      ezjwa8, at WigAs. Bres.
      Takes a Bdgft mam

      To tbank of any aft in our Ime we
      don't handle wid the chanew W% 4W

      PR-- -RG



      Cotton Seed- M, e*a I


      Pine Stock,

      Fa.'ncy Turnouts


      ext door to Gfluwm


      6 &b. 6id Du'ootoz
      T CO. opposua-w-wht fkv& I*w swm







      * ** '

      I have sold a. half interest in my
      rag basiness to Mr. V. P. Balkeom,
      d the firm: will 6reaftefte known

      I amply appreciate the patronage
      -own my busipem in the pafrt and
      spectfully request the same be ae-
      orded the new firm.
      Parties indebted to me for last
      .ar' count will- please come
      ,omptly to the store and pay them.
      Very respeetfullv, -
      H. V.K SCHRADER.
      The TalkhasAe- Dru,_- Co.'s bill of
      roilet RequisiteC iuvitts your atten-
      on. L
      Lost. -One white. Bul; Terrier Pup,
      'ith brindle side,:J. 4-10- about fivu
      ionthq. One Yellow cur pup with ring
      white feet and black mouth, tivc
      ioviths old. Suita)!exewarl.
      48-3t Fit-ED Nims.
      Plows avai Plow Gear A Vaegor's.
      --- _y
      For Sale.
      Two g).)d hores at K' Irapar's stiiblei
      Lpply to R. J. BANNERMAN.
      --Ve arp Rellim-, Stationery atco;;t-go)
      t,!-, out of the
      :.ducate Your Bowels With Cascarets
      ('-tnd3 Cathvkoiic, curv constipadw
      ,ir(,vPr. 10c. 25)e. If G. C. C. fail

      For Sale.


      I I mwmmwm-m







      r pre








      ,ig A




      t v











      0;,t- small s; rrt-I ni-,t ro. Has a scar o
      till. iiiside of Imidl b-gs ah!)ve the knees
      Kjaz- r i., e, one whlio f(lot. and a shor
      t il. $1,0 rt-war-I if found and tetunte
      to REuBK.-4 WILLIAMS.
      1 Thoma.4ville, Ga.
      Ile vire of' a, good garden b ,
      pidnMkq Buiaes Garden Seeds.
      frewh supply at Wight d- Bro.,;.
      Real Estate.
      D-sirahle- City n(ISalburban Propp.rt,
      for sale. Appiv To F C. Gilmore. a
      Gilmore & Rivis Co.'s-,tore. ;W-tr
      Sweetim,-. will help you -t suit
      ablii prsent. He has w1uA you want.

      Fresh g-ard.-u eed at die People,* Gr(
      cery, Chas. F. ,;ogswell, Prop,

      JALnds in Jackson. Lpon and Tarl,
      oounties. Maj. Rot*rt Gamble, :4gein
      Tollshassm. FI& 43-tf-

      The largest. and best line of SEE]



      St-. ds a I ways or, iv
      sali,-Jac.orv. &Ad by Tnilitivissee Dcu


      ^---^' *

      Hu'-y fWi 16i ndfi`
      Always fresh "at

      Jrader and Balkcom"s.'

      Miss Blake's sanitarium
      txt door north of I*on Rotel. opee- A
      vear. Gmnuafe nur.w& For par-
      M I,', S ALTIP H. BLiicr, Prop'r.
      T, I I'ahmmqee. Fla.

      For,,* le by Gilmore & Davis Go.
      FULL CO.RD
      aaranteednivi deliverd in city at $2.50
      ,r cord. Soid iti 8 foor. leneths only.
      a deliveries mado unless varol ie. acces-
      At- to wakiZon. Terins cash, or due on
      vsevtati4in tif account. 39
      Seed Oats.
      Ruo Pvvif, May 'Seed Oats, for eiale
      L. C. Yaeger.
      L03t late Sunday artern(x)n the2)'jtb.
      nween';t. 51iciwel%, Epki.opal Chureir
      Lid Hisz Evt Campi-oti's rei-donve, one
      lack chiffun, plaited neek piece with
      )n- ends. Reward paid- if returned us-

      QLO ik.nt-G. -

      Samples eceived showingJaM
      the Latest Novelties for

      Spring and'



      Please call in and examine.

      -0. 0. MeginnissJr.

      bs-7, Cameron.
      We are selfin-, Svittrnk-rvnt vrs.!.-r o-
      Ig out of the I

      StOCKS9 r
      U p 'd
      Anybody otvs;ri%-, jljvvt I,- ri-c'flate cail
      ctour I*f;ujdv 1(j InVo-11)"S :1:1.1 Sp..":U'ator",
      Market 1.(.t,(.r
      Avell as oar DAIv r,-,,t of
      harge upon tt.) I



      . co



      pl 2
      -7't r
      C= to


      CM 54 c






      demWr.-; oi -%ew York (,%)u. :-t4)ck -Exk-haliFe.
      No. 70 Wall Street, New York.
      Woodl Wood1l WOOM11
      Sold by G. II. Averitt, the y-mr round.
      kli kinds of w(Nul. cut or -.3pli-. delivered
      jv the load or vord in auy yard satisfac-
      Zri-illy, at a reasonabh price. Ordprs
      ,weived on Phone 87. Terms flw%

      Cleaning and Repairing.

      Capital Tailoring Co.,
      W. H. FREELAND, Prop.,
      Next to Expr-is.OOMee.
      Sole Agenkfor The Royal Tailors.

      $1.00 peir saek at [,i-vv Bros.

      Lincon's Cough Si irup cure,
      Colfghs colds, etc. Guaranteed bi
      Wight d- Bro.

      $io Reward.

      Seed Oatfsat YAeger*s

      Cheap for (-:1AI at T. T. Rokw'rLs", c
      Adams street. com. oat,,;. hay hr:ti
      mAed com ft.441'. flour in barrel awl ha
      barrels. Be-.Adem thit, you will
      firid a choice line of gr(;cerie8, chpap.
      41 -tf


      The undersi-yned, hav"ino, assumed chartye of the Kemper
      Stables, solicits the patronacre of his ffiends and the public

      M. T. Jomer'-4 headqu-m-ers for. Su
      ger Sewing Machine itupplies 113--i be*
      moved to Mim Gerard's store. Call
      s end there for wbat you want.. 31-

      Nutritious Hay.

      Call. A the Tallahasseean tffivo,
      sample ;jn(l bu It ire.
      y in T )n iots, or in



      Attention Combined with Liberal TMIAnt

      I be our claim upon the public for patronag
      reful attention grifen to winter visitors and hun


      Plowt. and Plow Gear at Yaeger'&
      We are selling Stationerv at C)st-90-
      ing out of the businetw_
      Frah stock bat gra& Gardeh
      &eA at Wtyld & Bres.
      Ili W11 kin& Agricultural 1wpleinents, at
      Sweetiug has a fine lin,, of Silver. just
      the t1fing for Wedding Pre-ents: *
      BOARD.-First class board can he ob-
      tained "rearmably" at Mrs. Greenhow's,
      )n Calhoun street. 47-4m
      To THE Dz&F.---.;A ricli lady, eured of
      her Deaftew and th(- Read by
      Dr. Nizholson's Axtificial Rix Drums,
      gave $0,000 to his Ins0tuLe. oo that deaf
      people unable Lo procure the Ear Drums
      may have them free. Address No. 1174,
      The InstiLute, 780 Eighth Avenue, Now

      Real E

      00 acres of Tim
      n tracts ranginop fr
      able prices; rated
      Ao desirable city and s
      Pallahassee, the most
      . '0
      Ath briaht prospects
      (*improved Farms in
      Stock Raising and
      of the most desi
      4rmm'g Land in Leo
      health, fertility
      Especial atten
      nable figurA.
      further Tarticulars

      at reaso

      State, *.
      finest IP
      and foi'
      vtie so


      -.-~ ~ .~* r




      MW any tool wa

      "When I eft t
      I carried with
      eoatom, a pla
      X Kung himasei
      Pd-lng w tu
      EM the loet
      dbaM and this
      jos tangible p
      4m* would 1
      ami me to und
      Smy loyalty
      * that I *hou
      eagaln. He
      *fmy retiring t
      ten fortune. Thi
      are wthe spoils
      Sent back
      Ot craven
      to the univere,
      SMae one on the
      I light have
      iere and then
      bralns. When In
      myself up with
      reanmed of be
      work as this. I
      sad they had
      and, though
      ommewhat p
      Ieve ume I was
      et whot good p
      'WHow, I knw
      There was absol
      ag it. The
      An will must be
      ID be thought o
      earth every mo
      be watched an
      ign of waveri
      Me dealing, ani
      mhort in the lan
      "And yet I co
      well aware tha

      41 taoreceived I
      of the chief me
      have been told o
      ene can ever saj
      In the dark. If
      eared to boast
      rake of some on
      e* se whom, in s{
      never ceased to
      with you always
      think this is son
      aelf-a little tt
      small virtue. BI-
      toes cling tensa
      you blame us? ,
      "My orders w
      to delay no Iong
      for my preparat
      morning I left T
      the capital, dres
      aese, the false
      wore providing
      pigtaiL It was
      Ing but'my thot
      antness of the
      atinctively that
      step of the wi
      once, unless I
      could'have laid
      ty' spy. But'i
      oneern, for Ku
      n ahaphamard
      SeBow's presee
      'Upon ar v
      at once to eart
      tar town, howe
      whidb w distp
      dety, and witb1
      to an apartment
      es and behaved
      tber ineed I

      f E. m

      good enough for him

      assembly that night.
      my whole plan of
      fully cone.k.Wted
      I was to proceed to
      and kill Lowanm
      was assured af his
      that they must
      Stbe march O the
      Sattepted Kung
      that this proof
      be duly rewarded
      not be called upon to
      B held out prospects
      England on a compe-
      e who fought should
      .my ship.tfeeling the
      conteunptible hound
      had It not been for
      thr side-of the world
      the bad business
      by blowing out my
      y folly I had mixed
      people, I never
      chosen to do such
      down on my luck,
      money in my way,
      pa possessed of a
      phle conscience, be-
      ver entirely devoid
      ecal scruples
      Sting had to be.
      y no way of escap-
      ty was all powerful;
      ed. Flight was not
      I knew that hence-
      ent of mine would
      duly reported. Any
      any suspicion of don-
      my days would be

      Id not murder.
      many strange

      I am

      K g and some score
      ters of the society."
      Bob Kingston, but no
      that he struck a man
      e did things he never
      f. It wab all tor the
      who loved him, some
      te of appearances, he
      ove. And let this be
      when you judge. I
      thing that I owe my-
      ng, perhaps, a very
      we men of small tir-
      lously to them. Can
      bey are all we have.
      re Imperative. I .was
      r than was necessary
      ons. so'early the next
      pn-tsin and set out for
      M. of course. as a Chi-
      scalp which I always
      ne with the necessary
      ne weather, and noth-
      rhts marred the pleas-
      urney. I guessed in-
      S-was followed every
      r. Indeed more than
      ras much mistake, I
      nr hand on the sode-
      sat occasioned me no
      Sdid not do business
      rindpe. I ignored the
      'and weit on my way.
      at the apltal I went
      Jn house near the Tar-
      I the owner a paper p m
      iyed the sign of the Wo-
      wt more ado be led me
      and inquired my wish-
      it a manner which fr-
      y respect for the -eo-
      which ung -

      IN CHINk


      Copyright, 19C.
      By Pal R Reynolds.

      during my Journey to Peking. How
      then could I thwart the scheming of
      Kung and his conederates, how save
      myself? To leave the capital without
      -s,..-pi=h*in my purpose would be to
      court instant death, for death was the
      lpnishmept of those who disobeyed the
      - 4edates of the society. To betray the
      society was a last thought, but It was
      one that had been knoekng at the door
      of my brain, and now It entered. There
      was for me no other way of escaping
      my destiny. I must murder Lowan or
      betray my friends. Stay! There was
      still another way. I might commit sui-
      clde. But, truth to tel, this last re-
      soure did not appeal to me. The soci-
      ety would make me a murderer. Was
      I not justified in grappling with such a
      "When one wishes to Justify oneself,
      the adaptability of the human con-
      science is nothing short of marvelous.
      I wished to believe that I would be do-
      tug right in betraying this awful plot,
      and I had little difficulty in convincing
      myself of the genuineness of that be-
      lief. I offer no excuse for my double
      dealing, and I solicit no apology. It
      was a matter of life and death, and I
      was not base enough to murder nor he-
      roic enough to die.
      "Accordingly I sought out Lowan
      and after due precautions unfolded the
      whole conspiracy, and he. cunning dog
      that he was. commended me highly for
      my devotion to the throne and prom-
      ised to overwhelm me with riches if
      my story should prove trnu Thp .dia-

      A: Convincing Answer.
      "I hobbled into Mr. Blackmon's drug
      store one evening," says Wesley Nelson,
      of Hamilton, Ga., "and he asked me to
      try Chamberlain's Pain Balm for rheu-
      matism with which I had suffered for a
      long time. I told him I had no faith in
      any medicine as they all failed. He
      said: 'Wellift hamberlain's Pain Balm
      does not help you you need not pay for
      it.' I took a bottle of it home and used
      it according to the directions and in one
      week I was cured, and have not since
      been troubled with rheumatism." Sold
      by Wight & Bro. and all medicine deal-
      every of such a plot as this would
      mean for him a viceroyalty at least.
      The emperor did not forget those who
      served him welL The Son of Heaven
      was the cornerstone of wisdom, the
      fount of all human intelligence. To
      encounter the glory of his august smile
      was to enter the radius of paradise.
      Lowan had visions-visions.
      "Well, we arranged our plot so nicely
      that the conspiracy was nipped In the
      bud.. Most of the 'ringleaders were ap-
      prehended and many of the rank and
      file, but Kung, the brain, the soul, of
      the society, escaped.
      "With him alive, even though erip-
      pled and a fugitive, I knew that it was
      but a poor life I carried about with
      me, though you may take It for grant-
      ed that I had so arranged matters with
      Lowan as to appear still a faithful
      servant of the society. And here again
      I wish emphatically to add that I offer
      no apology for this subterfuge. It was
      a case of committing a foul murder or
      laying bare this monstrous plot There
      was no middle day. no half measures.
      It was kill or be killed. 1 chose that
      which I considered the wiser course,
      though I have taken leave to doubt the
      wisdom since. Kung was a diabolici-l
      miscreant, absolutely devoid of pity or
      conscience, a man wh, never allowed
      one touch of humanity to interfere
      with his plans.. Curses on his yellow
      face and his pig eyes! I see those eyes
      now. They peer at me through the
      window, they glare up at me from this
      paper as I write, they haunt me in my
      dreams! Kill him! Kill him!

      "Well, Lowan was as -good as his
      word. He paid me well and smuggled
      me safely to Hongkoug. From thence
      I went a round of the islands, and
      when I came back I believed'that the
      Soei.ty of the Hilden Meaning was a
      thing of the past. True, Kung had es--
      caped, but most of the other leaders
      had been taken and summarily execut-
      ed. This, so I thought and hoped,
      meant a death blow to the organiza-
      tion. Presently I was to be disagreea-
      bly surprised.
      "I had returned to Shanghai front a
      trip to the Philippines, and,on the see-'
      ond-day of my arrival, about 10 In the

      k 4*-

      grewsome impressivenes to the narra-
      iang-wah. one of the council who had tive. My uncle, sitting pow in his easy
      perished in the futile plot against the chair, pulled away t his pipe. a
      throne, had been requisitioned by gloomy Lrowu straightening his brows
      Kung as the avenge of the society, and add1hg-a look of grim intentness to
      "1 knew Wooching sightly. He was his face. My brain toesd and tumbled
      an exceedingly intelligent and desper- like a chaos of waters,; amid the roar
      ate man, one who had lived some years of which I heard a voice crying: "Woo-
      in Australia and as a consequence ehing must die. You naust kill Kung."
      spoke English with remarkable fluen- Again I saw the little man as he open-
      cy. For their purpose the society could ed our gate at Windsor on that fateful
      not have chosen a better sleuthhound. day, the politest cutthnt in the world.
      for not alone did he bring an exceed- I could hear the soft, throaty accents..
      ingly clever brain to bear upon his so deferential and full f deep respect.
      task, but he had likewise a personal as he made his inquirlj I read now
      grievance 'to avenge. With what cal- the meaning of that loo as he put the
      lous, cold blooded earnestness he has question, "Are you Ca Kingston's
      punued his work you know. It was he son?' I saw my mother as she stood
      who killed your mother. It was he that evening in the perch and waved
      who, frustrated In his attempt on you, a last farewell to me, The impulse
      slew your uncele's horses. It is he who wlecb prompted me t;! run back and
      will kill me. He is the man who wfll throw my arms about *er neck was a
      kill you unless you kill him first. It is warning, If I could onbl have read it.
      froum him and blh associates that I What an escape had been mine! I
      have been hidfit these many years. It looked at my Uncle Jon and thought
      was he whom you saw that day upon, of that night in Malid' head and the
      the platform at Wi.tneoAtor He will bone clapping Christy. 1How strangely
      pursue his course as surely as the sn it had all worked out.
      in heaven unless you Intereept him. Presently Jim laid aspe his pipe and
      Btoy youelf up with no false hope. rose to his feet.
      I tell you there can be no peace for you "Well, Davie," he d. "what' do
      with him at large. Wooching mD t die. you make of It?"
      You must kill Kung. I Truth to tell, my bral, was in such a
      "It Is unnece- sry for me to enter in- whirl that I could t marshal my
      to any further detail, but you must not ideas. I only knew thpt the tale was
      fancy that I was always the arrant horrible and that It affected me hor-
      coward you knew. Mypitlablecondltion ribly. But I replied: "Everything
      It the result of a weary growth. Once that's bad. My father has left me a
      I never, dreamed of- turning my back afine heritage."
      "A-7e." he answprpd. "but let usI not

      TH, E


      81 e to forgtt J
      set to be. as 1 was
      S night my uncle sael
      b b L St. James
      w!M we looked iu at a as
      oDpam~ure oa the north side
      wU&are. Perhaps it was
      for music halls, and I
      to as much. but Jim !

      I- -






      Pure Juices from Natural Ro


      of the man beside-e- Mt Y'g g "
      what his orders were. Acting qly plaee to place. could not
      for a sudden thought had come. I put aake him off. Numbe traps were
      out my hand to -sese him. bmt .h set to catch me. but good luck I
      sprang bad so sharply that I was foil- managed to escape, once a
      ed nr the attempt. Looking about me. knife found Its way to Bmy leg and gave
      I thought I saw two shadows farther me this eaursed limp. I
      down the road. "When I wrote to yo mother from
      "I now -realized that this was a:e er. Australia, I had ever latntion of
      ous 'isiness. that the society, under r -
      the indefatigable Kung, had been rI-
      constructed and that I was -sspedd.
      I kneW, moreover, that to be suspected
      was equivalent to condemnation. *The
      Society of the Hidden Meaning had
      short way with traitors real or Imagi-
      "Again I looked about me, and the
      two shadows seemed to be nearer. The
      cooly MAl kept a respectful distance,
      but he continued to repeat, varying the
      repetition slightly: *Come, follow me.
      The nfasterwaits,
      "'I will' said I, 'but first I must go
      to my ship.'.
      "'The master cannot wait.' be re-
      plied. 'The ship ean.'
      ""It is Imperative that I should go.'
      It is imperative that the master-be
      "I cursed the master for all that he
      was worth, but noting my hesitation. '
      the man grew bolder.. /
      'You must come.' he.said. /
      "'Te the master that I will see him .. W i gat
      haed firstWth a cry he sic brought te
      "His reply to this outburst was a low byt learning at tb l t e
      whistle. and out of the shadows glided iam th e society was oi my track I
      two forms. As they approached the fel- .'hamdoned the Intention. I discovered
      low grew bolder and I saw the blade hat two Chinamen had taken passage
      of a knife flash as he ralaed his hand. ,,y the same ship. Woohblng. who had
      With a cry he sprang at me, mingling been apprised of my Intentlon to come
      with his curses the words 'death' and bome, paid his visit accordingly.
      traitor.' "And now one last word. Do not lull
      *'The attack was so sudden that I yourself with false hopes. The society
      lhad only time to -throw np my arms. is rich and powerful and will spare
      into one of which, as I received his neither trouble nor expense to achieve
      charge, be buried his knife. That is
      why my left hand hangs so limply now. When your stomach begins to trouble
      But with my right I drew my revolver, you, it needs help. The help it needs is
      and as the other two men rushed upon to digest your food, and, .ntil its gets it
      me I fired hastily, bringing one to the you won't have .ny Stoma'ch
      ground. I fired again and again, but in trouble is very dang u M ery oati-
      my excitement missed the mark, and a dangeroussesbegin with sirhe
      the two men, muttering excited curses. ple indigestion. The reason is that indi-
      began warily to close In upon me. gestion (not-digestion, not-nourishment)
      when the sound of voices down the weakens the system and, allows disease
      road reached my ears. Immediately I germs to attack it, he antidote is
      cried aloud. 'Help! Help.r An answer. Shaker Digestive CordialL strengthening,
      Ing shout came back and a clatter of nourishingn. curative. I$ cares indises-
      lgf lou came bakad ltt er ion and renews strenth and health.
      feet. Then, cursing bitterly, my two -t does thi s by strengthening the stem-
      assailants flung their knives at my ach, by helping it to di et your food.
      head and with a bound disappeared It nourishes you. Shaku Digestive Cor-
      into the night. Luckily, four English- dial is made of pure he plants and
      men making their way down to the 'wine, is perfectly harmless and will cer-
      river had heard the firing and hurried taily cure a genuine se0mach trouble.
      forward. Had it not been for their op Sold by druggists, price 0 cents to $1.00
      portune arrival, Kung would have had per bottle.
      the satisfaction of counting me among Its end. Its Influence is farreaciig; !t
      his many victims, has agents everywhere. It is a power-
      "From that day to this I have never ful protector. but an im lacable enemy.
      known a moment's peace. The getting At the first glance thi gs seem hope-
      away from Shanghai was but a small less for you. but in reality I think they
      thing. Go where I might. Kung's myr- are not. This vengeani upon me and
      midons were at my heels. I knew this. mine is chiefly a personal matter. for
      and I had to guard against it. conse- there was much between Kung and me
      quently for years I have not dared to of which I need not splak. Wooching.
      trust even my own shadow. I soon perhaps not unnatural, considers me
      learned that the society was on my guilty of his father's d th. If he and
      track and that Wooching. the son of Kung were removed the vendetta
      What W Et would end. The other lefs of the so-
      t; We at clety have not that per nal interest in
      Is intended to nourish and sustain us.
      but it must be digested and assimilated our destruction which rges on those
      before it can do this. In other words. two to vengeance.
      the nourishment contained in food must "Should you, there ever enter-
      be separated by the digestive organs tain the idea of bear ng the lion in
      from the waste materials and must be his den, go to Hon ong and find
      carried by the blood to all parts of the Koon-Si, the carpenter. You will know
      body. We believe the reason for the him by the slit in his 1 ft nostril Tell
      great benefit which so many people de- him that tho writing o Kung Is once
      rive from Hood's Sarsaparilla lies in the i t l He wi
      fact that this medicine gives good digee- more seen in the land. He will know
      tion and makes pure, rich blood. It re- what you mean.
      stores the functions of those organs "And so I repeat o,, more: Woo-
      which convert food into nourishment ehing must die. You mnat kill Kung."
      that gives strength to nerves and mus-
      cles. It also cures dyspepsia, scrofula, CHAPTER III.
      salt rheum, boils, sores, pimples and
      eruptions, catarrh, rheumatiem and all WXAT hAPPENED IN LElESTR SQUARE.
      diseases that have their origin In impure The long silence whifh followed the
      blood, reading of this manuscript added a


      for t

      for t

      I u






      -have bumalntelligee and
      aof elvilatlon to aId
      One thing s certain, they kpow
      er pity no teat. It laiaSo epaqgb
      anm that they haveVmatbed, he
      r. They mean to wipe agot te
      ra brood. It matters .eothto
      yon or your mother sever-d.4d
      ham You must pay bttesmy
      pe ains of others. Now this sla a
      Ity which should be put an end to.
      hat can only be aecomplised by
      ippretslon of Kun RHow we are
      n about such a coaummat I 1
      't the least Idec. but of one thing
      certain-the world is not big
      for the three of us.
      Shorrble but perfectly true
      t. I had aen too muh of the
      Sof the SoIety of the Hidden
      &In 1 knew with what tenacity
      eluo to the work In hand. and
      so hope whatever of their aban-
      Sthe eterprie no matter what
      there were to be su mounted.
      then would be a life some.
      similar to my father's. a death
      Should not be proklonged indefi-

      hat do you propose? I asked.
      is evident." mid he. "that one of
      things must happen-either we
      ung or he kslla us. I gather from
      your father saya that the death
      ang, coupled with that of Woo-
      Swill probably end the feud. as
      are the only two chiefs left of
      original council who take a per-
      Intereat In the vengeance Woo.
      Is probably here In this country.
      could lay our hands on him. the
      would relieve us of all moral re-
      ibility concerning him. With
      it is different He is in China
      apparently beyond the reach of
      aw. If we wnat him, we must
      for him in his native land."
      p to China?' I gasped.
      smiled. "Why not?"
      t surely that would be to court
      t annihilation." -
      pt necessarily. It is Just possible
      it may be safer than this. Kung
      probably will credit us with the
      to avoid him. The matter is very
      Darte. L as you know, am a
      of peace, but if peace is denied
      hen I have no objection to war.
      ach have a personal debt to pay-
      ligation which it Is our bounden
      to fulfill. I know your mother
      good enough to forgive the hand
      truck her down. but. you see, the
      *ance does not end there. As
      as we are living men our turn
      come. unless we make ourselves
      prs of the situation."
      ad no doubt that he was right.
      :h I shrank from such a foolhardy
      prise as seeking Kung in his na-
      land. If we could not guard
      st his emissary in our own coun-
      urrounded by police and the ap-
      al of civilization, how could we

      Wth a cr I sprang forward, s I R
      crow d impeded mY rr ne...
      aeaady reached that stage of
      wech permzted the use of tbe%
      Utn name) protested that we hba
      p enough of horrors and that t
      sometimes advisable to forget. .
      was like that. not much given
      mentalisma, and I have found i
      isto not your piling, whining mU a
      feels the most, though he usually y
      mands the most sympathy. Jim -k
      but a small bubble with his cxc
      meant, but I, who read his faee --It
      book, could tell by his mouth aorft
      look of his eyes how much he felt.
      .As usual the Empire was very fd
      The claim of other cough medihiM-w
      be as good as Chamberlain's a e-
      tually set at rest in the following te
      monial of Mr. C. D. Glasan em
      of Bartlett & Dennis Co., Gardiner
      Hesays: "Ihad kept adding to ae
      and cough in the winter of 1887,
      every cough medicine I heard of
      out permanent help until one day I we
      in the drug store of Mr. Houlehaslad
      he advised me to try Chamberia
      Cough Remedy and offered to pay hW-
      my money if I was not cured. MyvIm,
      and bronchial tubes were very Mort
      this time but I was completely cuoniy
      this remedy and have since alway
      turned to it when I had got a cold ail
      soon found relief. I also recommend it
      my friends and am glad to say it ist
      best of all cough medicines." For-s
      by Wight & Bro. and all medicine dtre

      hop to succeed in the very stronghold that n!ght. and as we moved about
      of t1 yellow fiends? My uncle admit- among the crowd. the lights the bin
      ted ie apparent soundness of my ar- tie the wl*d un.t i u ,
      gum ut. but the idea of penetrating women. all atI'de suci a
      into e enemy's country had taken change that I cnigrdtuiat i
      on of him, and nothing that I upon comingu and my uncle i
      could say made him waver in his de- upon his wish. Indeed, wed! in
      gay throng. I forgot for a tii th
      "A all events." I said. "we cannot elety of the H duen Meaning d tnd
      be that these men mean to con- shadow that hung over me. K
      tin the vengeance. It is just possi- was a bad dream which I bad
      ble t my father in his hatred and pulled; Wooching a yellow phan
      fear f Kung may have overstated his that had passed from before my eyes
      Ought we not to waft for some But I was not permitted long to fe
      sig watching always?' What if they joy this sweet hour of forgettulams
      sam tised. ay for as we left the theater 1, looked1
      are, ,l d around as one will ID a crowd
      "I matters nothing," he replied. "I around as one will In a crowd. w
      am t. Are you?"' This rather bit- man standing on the curb, who arre
      ter I thought. ed my thought even though my e0
      I not answer, but looked at hint swept past him. Back they camemoi
      in a y that was more effective tham tntly. and I recognized in a mon
      Wooching, the man with the strstp
      ," he said apologetically. "You eyes.
      whit I mean. But nothing can With a cry I sprang forward, but th
      kno what I mean. But nothincancrowd Impeded my progress, and att
      at y me until I have brought Lucy's nearly knocking down two men a thih
      mI to b6ok. 1. believe the old neary knocking down two men A t I
      man to be right. He knew what he brought me up with an oath. Iess
      was ng about We shall have to meed an apology which, unless
      with Woohing and Kung." memory fails e. was received
      -ith Wochg and another unflatte'riug adjective. Bit
      InDe p my heart I was of the same u i his. I sran out on to the
      belle but If the truth must be told 1 n d n LS y almost ro
      had me of my father's horror of the road a hanso, thmediately almost wh
      so y. ad I .would nt ha bee"- down by a hanso)m, the driver of whIeb
      soc and would not havloade the air with a further contri-
      S- ion of choice billingsgate. But after
      Every Movement Hurts rushing wildly for a dozen yards or 3
      w ht you have rheumatism Muscles I pulled up, nonplused. The man wI.
      feel and sore and joints are painful. nowhere to be seen.
      i nt pay to suffer long from this Here my uncle Joined me, and. il
      S whenit may be cured so ing his hand on my arm. he ga
      and perfectly by Hood's Sarsa- out, "What is it?"
      This medicine goes right to'the "I saw him. He was here a moiMs
      w0FimeS the acidity of the blood,
      w causes rheumatim, and puts an ae?"
      in a"Te man with the strange eYe"
      is cured by Hood's Pills. e h
      C(ondonued on Seventh Page-)

      WHITEgS CR

      :OZ "s -- -Z-W

      ^t"'" 0000 %S'*l 0 USD 00 0 0* '1

      '7,,. 1it9 .

      to an elegami.
      last Sunday b
      who also 'dt
      the Idsusei
      as pastor of
      Space 'on next 8I
      e Florida Coufer
      L. Zion Church wii
      city February 27th
      Clinton, of LawI
      preside. Rev. F.
      r, extends a cord
      ministers and h

      v. K. P. Neal, ol
      give news occasion
      yisMr. R. G. Fl
      rin the city? One
      oe he makes mol
      |ces upon which to n
      The intelleetal and
      m1et of a race is of
      eem-. Is the rae
      in.g pace along
      ir numerical in
      d school census for
      92; females,
      e increase over the
      Wuss prior to this,
      a scholastic popua
      maty alone of 6,41
      u8e large numbers
      pify the measure of
      a those whose dut
      nry boy and girl 'he
      common school ed'
      bkrida State Normal
      lege is earnestly end
      r duty in educating
      is great Commonwe
      itation deserves t.h
      port and encourage
      r whom it was founded
      Presiding Elder.s
      homas Moorer, S. S.
      avette and E. W. Jc
      Ministers End
      Many ministers have
      merits of John R Dickey
      y Water. It relieves
      Scares grnuaiared I
      ticle of p in. Send fo
      r bet er stII. get a beo
      iegenuine is always en
      itoo. 25 cents at

      L M. E. Church, ar
      Ben upon the streets
      ity looking like vete
      ceUtly returned frno

      Hon. G. T. Wail
      ormal Indnstrial Cc
      looking after th
      of this ins
      over the farm
      number of barn
      li"mee no reason
      still cumboeri
      do them down, t
      juittion a feu
      which would
      in the purcha
      the premise oth
      grain, and in t
      an abundance
      and some of th
      has ever seen gro
      farm. It would d
      man to imagine
      these turnipe do
      d been prepared.
      "Oh for a man; any
      I ot the heart cry
      Many noblW
      ng women are *ti
      Swell afford e
      an who drinks ad a
      ifer, and who has n<
      Well prepared, w
      proves the looks of
      . That is why th
      he Leon Hotel e
      Uolonel P. Session as
      W. P. Smith as his
      The man who is wi
      wm home paper and
      The communion
      L M. E. Church
      lNday afternoon.
      ihed by the choir
      _eat delight and plI
      r. A Idie Jackson,
      Mssesse the happy
      the program go
      Nannie Gun.
      e go as rapidly
      rhen he is on a
      srm a surgical o
      The proclamation
      W. 8. Jennings was
      ately observed in

      6 M _*,*A M


      lay, Fbn-1

      of the A.

      Smith, the

      de to at-

      y from the

      so pop-
      is bn-
      good mat.

      oral devel-

      in Florida

      The col-
      75. There
      in Leon
      What do
      it is to give
      vantage of
      Son. iThe
      veringto do
      students of
      This in-
      ent of those

      C. Gibbas,
      ertndon, F.
      neon, of the
      le it.
      ioe'-d to the
      Old R.liaade
      I inflamation
      without a
      and owed in a re ht & Bro.'s

      this pleasant
      s who have
      the scenes of

      of the State
      ege, is care-
      tution. On
      pied by a
      pear trees,
      d be given
      the ground,
      reby saving
      hundreds of
      ve been ex-
      of wood, and
      wise covered
      garden are
      greens, cab-
      finest turnips
      upon asouth-
      ht any hun-
      w he could
      after they

      and of a man,"
      of all young
      that they
      without the
      a saloon
      cooked food
      thoe who eat
      proprietor of
      loys Messrs.
      d cook, and
      to read his
      y is a man.
      rce at Bethel
      well attended
      music fur-
      a source of
      t comment.
      the o ranist,
      Oulty of hav-

      an make the
      the Doctor
      drive to per-
      LN ACADEMY.-
      sud by Gov.
      ly awl appro-
      ,ordanoe with

      I^bi^. to formv a part of the
      m. of this country. Thb en-
      of 0 the program, which con-
      S yng, speeches and essays,
      relected muh credit upon the pupils
      at well a the iastueoetoa, Professorsn
      Morgan, Davis, Fraier, Mimses
      Forbes, Biker and Mrs. Johnson.
      Without the gentle hand of
      woman we could have no school, no
      gentleme nothing good except
      that which is good for nothing. One
      eano speak in praise of the wars of
      FraMsewithout the mention of Ne.
      poleon, nor can the suoess of said
      sMhool be spoken of, sung or written
      aboat, without the mention of Prof.
      Riley, it honored and faithful princi-
      The remarks by Rev. E. L. Hall
      were highly appreciated.
      M. L. Chaser, Milton, Fla., writes:
      Have.used Dr. X. A. Simmons Liver
      Medlcne years; would b, lost with-
      out it. It not only cures ailmentai, but
      in my family is a preventative of dw-

      THE YELLOW flAN.
      (Onntinmed from Sixth Page.)

      Jim ground out an oath.
      "Whclh way did be go?"
      I pointed along Coventry street.
      "I would have had him, too, it the
      crowd had not blocked me."
      "You are sure It was he?'
      I was so sure that L dit not take the
      trouble to be emphatic, even though
      every nerve of me was a-thrill with ex-
      "Then let us follow."
      Wt moved westward among the peo-
      ple. who were now very numerous.
      owing chiefly to the emptying of the
      theaters In the neighborhood. But,
      thor7.h we intently peered into each
      face. we failed to encounter the object
      of our search. Then we stood for a
      time at the corner of the Pavilion, just
      where Shaftesbury avenue empties it-
      self Into that ocean of light and life
      which people call Piccadilly circus-
      the brightest, gayest. saddest spot in
      the whole world.
      In such a place one might as well
      search for the proverbial needle in the
      bundle of bay. as expect to find an in-
      significant little personaget who liId "v-
      ery intention of not breaking; -,'c. ,:r
      But still we stood watching* th'. i>';:e.
      the bewildering rush of eail:s :',,' (.r
      ridges. the honest citizen .-
      home to bed. tbt young dandy
      immaculneir si-;rt front ant! li:'i .
      saucily on one side. v.!-'i : :"
      weak at the knee perha;:
      "seeIug i:&7f." don't You know: the gray
      haired ro';,. the '.iawdling vagrant.
      These. wit!i ti :I'tiing of vehicles, the
      laughter and urses of men and wom-
      en. the, sliouts cft the newsboys,
      make up a L:alel unapproachable in
      any other capiiaL.
      After a time. to the infinite risk of
      life and limb. we ventured to cross the
      tircus. Then. eyes open. ears alert, we
      continued our journey homeward.
      reaching our rooms without encounter-
      ing anything that might be termed
      suspicious. It was with a feeling of
      relief, and yet with a relief which did
      not dissipate my fears,. that I heard the
      front door close. For the moment no
      doubt we were secure, but the mian
      rose threateningly before the mental
      vision. a sign and a symbol which
      could not be blotted out.
      However, nothing happened that
      night, and on the following morning I
      for one had lost many of my fears.
      My uncle was still very grave, and I
      could see that the shadow of Wooching
      was making life for him absolutely in-
      tolerable. But he said nothing, and we
      descended the stairs together, and so
      out Into the street. Then, as I gently
      pulled the door to, I saw something
      just below the number which made me
      start. I looked again and could no

      longer doubt.
      It was the elliptical sign of the Hid-
      den Meaning.
      My uncle, who had passed some
      paces down the street. finding I was
      not by his side. here turned and beck-
      oned me to him. I, however, called to
      him instead, a movement evidently be-
      tokening much mystery, for he quickly
      retraced his steps, his face eagerly ask-
      ing the question. "What is it?"
      For answer I pointed to the door, and
      as his eyes encountered the sign I saw
      a startled look leap to tlem. He step-
      pe* up closer to it and peered at it in-
      tently. Then &e surveyed me with a
      wondering look, in which I detected
      alarm qnd a profound anxiety.
      "Let us go in." he said.
      He opened the door pud rang for the
      poster, and him he subjected to a
      searching examination concerning the
      ,igngers nd the would be lodgers. But
      the man could give us no satisfactory
      tpormnatlmn. The rooms were full-
      they had been for some time previous
      to our arrival. and. though many peo-
      ple .bad cP!ted to mi-Ne Inquiries. he
      4ould naft r e"livft nny ene in particu-
      lar-rewren-Atli!,1. our detriptlou of Woo-

      My uncle t' --e n .
      "peakin;,. s;i t',-,,te;r we m .the stairs to <.rr rooms. Throwing his
      levk 'and gloVers oi the table with a
      n*. h4e tuwied and feced me. and 4
      --.m-. ha* im aw.rm hi.A manwn h'. ar. ad

      Wy should lbe have warned us? I-

      : was silent for a few moments,
      duirng which he walked the length of
      the room. Then he said. "I don't know,
      unles it's vanity."
      "Vanltyt" Surely this was the stran-
      gest form vanity bad ever taken!
      "Yes; of a kind-that is, supposing he
      did it, which is nbt probable."
      "Then you think he does not work
      "I am sure of it. That sign may be
      merely a warning to his associates. Re-
      member what your father said. The
      msoty has agents all over the English
      speaking world. We shall be shadow-
      eddayand night Come here."
      He had been standing by the window
      peering Into the street, and as I ap-
      preachead him be drew suddenly behind
      the curtain and waved for me to do
      likewise. Unhesthatingly I obeyed,
      though ignorant of the reason. I took
      up a position on the other side of the
      window and peered out into the street,
      but seeing nothing unusual there I
      turned Inquiringly to him. "What's
      "Sou see that man In the billycock
      hat and the gray trousers?"
      "Watch him."
      The person thus described, t
      seemed an everyday Individual
      better class artisan or shopman tpe
      would, in an ordinary way, have at-
      tracted no attention in the streets.
      One would meet thousands of such
      men In a walk from Charing Cross to
      the bank. I myself, gazing upon him,
      would have seen him with my eyes
      only. The brain would have retained
      no Impression of his unimportant per-
      sonality. But now I looked at him
      with other eyes. with eyes which were
      full of suspicion, and I saw that he
      loitered in a way which was unkom-
      mon with people of his class in Dover
      street. I saw, too. that his eyes were
      fixed upon one object. and that object
      was our house. Though his hat was
      pulled well over his forehead. I could
      see his eyes glancing up in our direc-
      tion from under the brim.
      Slowly he passed along the street.
      and at the second lamppost up he stop-
      ped. Against the farther side of it he
      leaned; but. though he occasionally
      glanced about him. 1I could see that his
      attention was really engrossed by our
      end of the street And yet further to
      add to the mystery, if mystery there
      were, he suddenly left his lounge
      against the lamppost, and we saw hkn
      disappear around the corner of the
      next street.
      More puzzled than ever. I looked at
      my uncle for an explanation, and I saw
      a grim smile play about his mouth.
      His eyes had come back to the Picca-
      dilly end of the street and. following
      the direction of his gaze. I saw it cen-
      ter upon a burly policeman who rolled
      with lordly nonchalance along the
      Quickly putting two and two togeth-
      er, I turned to my companion for con-
      firmation. He nodded approvingly, as
      though he read my thoughts.
      "Quite right. I believe that man to
      be there for no good purpose. His
      sudden exit into Stafford street, just as
      the constable appears, is. to say the
      least of it, 4 trifle suspicious. Of
      course it may be merely a coincidence,
      but we shall see. If I am not mis-
      taken, he will return by way of Albe-
      marle street and Pieeadilly."
      "But this is an Englishman." I be-
      gan. "Surely he"- and then I stopped,
      feeling very foolish. I was going to
      suggest in the face of my father's con-
      fession that Englishmen would not mix
      themselves up with the Soelety of Hid-
      den Meaning.
      Jim saw the hesitation and smiled.
      "My dear Davle." he said, "you must
      not Imagine that we have only Woo-
      ching to fight. The society is rich.
      There are always plenty of men ready
      to earn good wages. One has only to
      go into the streets and look at the faces
      of the people to imagine how easily the
      soelety would gain recruits."
      With a sigh I assented. With so
      much murder and robbery rife for

      problematical gains, how very easy it
      would be to find workmen when the
      wage was assured. It seemed to me
      that the ground beneath us was slip-
      ping more rapidly than ever.
      We accordingly set ourselves to
      watch. Jim stationing himself at one
      sale of the window, I at the other. I
      saw the spy slowly enter our street
      from the Piccadilly end. We watched
      the man walk on until he reached the
      end of the street, and there he took up
      his stand and began slowly to fill a
      pipe. Then my uncle picked up bis
      gloves and cane.
      "We had better go now," be said.
      "That fellow saw us enter. He must
      see us go out again or he may. suspect
      us of watching. I must go and see
      .Waring. We shaU certainly lose that
      fellow in the crowd. Qulck, there's an
      empty hansom coming along the street
      just new!"
      1 saatched.up my hat and gloves, and
      together we bundled down the stairs,
      opening the door In time to hall the
      eab. With a nonchalant step we cross-
      ed the pavement.
      "Bank." said my uncle as he bal-
      anced himself on the step.
      L. following, took a leisurely lok up
      the street. Ihe man with the billy-
      ceok hat had left his stand and was
      hurrying in ou'nilrection. I caught a
      tet glimpse of him as we shot round

      the corner.- I1 U r M7 e wm

      A OfMBEATE asmowr.
      To know that you are a marked man.
      the object of a hatred which nothing
      but your death can appease, is to be
      saddled with the companionship of
      horror and fear. To sit with locked
      dgors. to kbow no moment of respite
      waking or sleeping, forever to feel the
      contact of the revolver in my hip pock-
      et, to distrust every man in the street
      who brushed against me-this was my
      life. and little wonder If I found it In-
      tolerable and sought for change among
      men who merely sought for pleasure.
      And thus it came about that I invari-
      ably dragged my uncle to one of the
      pleasure houses within the vicinity of
      Leicester square, for there, amid the
      glitter and the hum of life. I always
      felt safe and had some chance of part-
      ly forgetting the doom, that was laid
      upon me.
      On this particular evening, after din-
      ing in the vicinity, we strolled into the
      Empire and mixed with the well dress-
      ed nondescripts who patronize that
      temple of art. Here. as usual, we met
      acquaintances to whom we merely
      nodded or passed a brief good night, as
      the case might be. But one. a stock-
      broker friend, came and buttonholed
      my uncle, and, seeing that they wanted
      to talk business, I strolled on. When
      I returned, he was nowhere to be seen.
      This in Itself was not a very alarm-
      ing matter, but a fruitless search from
      one end of the promenade to the other
      caused some slight misgivings. What
      had become of him? Where had he
      I walked up and down for some time,
      peering to right and left, but the min-

      Be immediately apoitjized u-it a quite
      utnLeccssary velttemencc.
      utes ran on. and still he put in no ap-
      pearance. Then I really began to feel
      nervous, for his going away like this
      was in direct opposition to an arrange-
      ment into which we had entered-that
      of keeping together while out of doors.
      No doubt he was somewhere within
      the precincts of. the house. Of that I
      almost succeeded in convincing my-
      self. But where?
      Not daring to leave the promenade
      for fear he should return during my
      absence, I went to the bar at the far
      end and ordered a drink, which I well
      remember receiving from a weary.
      worn creature whose pallid face pro-
      claimed an intimate acquaintance wifh
      the least delightful side cf life. Group.
      ed around the bar w; re ul)uut a dozen
      men of various agc:;. )nome with the
      youthful bloom still on i!vir facet's. oth-
      ers of the mottled., thshing stamp
      whose features are a a uni'ailing index
      to their lives.
      I ordered my drink. drank while the
      soda fizzed and then placed the tum-
      bler upon the counter while I turned
      about to quiz the approach to the bar,
      for I was not without hope of seeing
      my uncle thread his way through the
      throng and come toward me. How-
      ever, he failed ,to put in an appearance,
      and one by one the men moved off and
      made room for new arrivals, and the
      fellow who was next to me, a man
      with a somewhat full, dark brown
      beard, accidentally touched my ftot it
      passing. He immediately apologized
      profusely and with a quite unneces-
      sary vehemence, I thought. Indeed
      the little accident seemed to excite'him
      greatly and fill him with an aarm
      which was quite disproportionate to
      the offense. I smiled a ready forgive-
      ness as he moved off, and not unt'l he
      was gone did I seem to recollect the
      wild. nervous glance of his eyes as bhe
      stared.a moment into my face. Under
      other conditions I might have thought
      seriously of It. Nevertheless I watched
      him with some interest as he d sap-
      peared in the crowd.
      Discovering no sign of my Uncle
      amid the moving throng and feeling
      that I had held my place for a reson-
      able period. I turned with the inte tion
      of finishing my drink, when my ye:s
      encountered those of a pale iced
      young gentleman who was leanin
      the. end of the counter. He
      suddenly, as though he intended l to
      speak, but hesitated ,as quickly re-
      strained. st appeared. by a sond
      thought. In the meantime too up
      the tumbler and was about to ra ie It
      to ma, lips when once mere my o n-
      stinctively waodered. his way. His
      eyes were fiaed upon me with a keem-
      ness which I failed utterly to faIsom.
      and seeing, no doubt the eurtoqf In-
      terrogatlve expression of my face, he
      came tastantly toward me. I at once
      lowered the glass and wafdbed'hi n in-

      ~EI UtUWW

      a~ ~ ~im~,mam su absft&@&dt momyom buy.
      ,-LLP~ EPTU

      BUdd PeCan Trees, FREIGHT

      Ora Trees, I Ks f -
      rees, (T PREPAIl

      Largest k of Trees. Best Quality Low Prices.

      PO O NURSERIES at{t"FL
      S .JAC ILLI, FLL
      0- "- :=-=_ Aa ba 8a ovU m .AI~ifI MVm II



      E m

      Y LAND AND StA.
      Fast Freight adous Pa ger Route to New York Btoo and the East
      Shc Rail Ride to Savannah.
      Thence via pal express steamships sailing from SavanLh. Four ship eash
      week to New ork, making close connection with New York-Boston ships,
      I or Sound liners.
      All ticket agents ad hotels are supplied with monthly sailing schedules. Write for g a)
      information, sailing dules, stateroom reservation, or call on
      W. FH. PLBASA Gen'l. Freight and Pass'rAgt. ew Pier 35 Norn River. New York.
      WALrEtK,H&WKI ,. Gen. Amt. Traffic Dept., '224 W. Bay St., sllve, la.


      T8i SR RAILWAY.

      Schedule Effective February 3. 191 .

      NORTH & "BA-.

      I 044. I it. I J .

      Lv JacLtvunill IQ 3a 71
      *Ar Fernandina T.....113Ma7 056O(p
      Ar Rvert.....::.. ubr 10UGo
      Ar Savannah ...131p 1150 p
      Ar Fairfax. 399.Sup 2(00.
      Ar en-r ..... ......346p 252am
      Ar Co :bi::.:..... 1p 436s
      ArCaminden.. ..... 7.%p 641am
      lr Southern 10s ...l37 pllit V
      Ar Raleigh....12m1150 a
      Ar Pornmoush ......700&m 50P.
      ArWasbinfftm ... V..t?45&.gasp
      ArfBlatimi, ..Ire .. !S 0 16 1 Mp
      Ar Pbliadelpba....... 123DP 266a
      Ar New York..... .....35fp 61;1&

      ALiveackstile.. .. ...............00,,u

      Ar Monticelio... .. :...... ::::: 12 10a
      Ar Tboina%vflle............. ... IIOilam
      Ar Montgomery ........ 8 10 a
      Ar- t. Louis...... ... .....17 44 a
      Ar Quincy.... -...I ....................
      Ar Peu.%acola
      Ar Mobile ........ .......
      Ar New Orle~isn... .. .......I.....


      I 1.

      315 p
      o us..

      315 p

      515 p


      Lv Jacksonville.... ....
      Ar Baldwin........ ......
      Ar Waldo....... .
      Ar Gainesville ....... ......
      Ar Cedar Key ....... ...
      Ar Silver Spring .......
      Ar Ocanla..... .....
      Ar Wildwood .... ...
      Ar Leesburg...............
      Ar Tavares..... ........
      Ar Orlando ..........
      tr Winter Park .........
      Ar Dade City..............
      \r Plant City......... .
      4r Tamipa ............

      S2T. 1 .

      910 a
      1 Sp




      *No. 68 leaves Jacksonville dally at 4-25 p.
      m.. arrives Fernandina 6:50 pi m.
      Connection made at Pernandina with Om-
      berland Route steamers, leaving Fernaadim
      1:30 p. m. daily except Sunday, arriving BDm-
      wick 5.0 p. in
      iltave Ferdannida lor Jaekonville 7:40 a. m.
      and 2 dp. m.
      Arrivals at Jacksonville from the North sa
      Bast. 7:30 a m.; NoSl.at3o50 Am
      No. 35 at 8:30 p m. .From the Weu No. 2,at
      7:26 p. m.; No. 4. t8:45 a. m. From the
      South, No. 44,at 9-M0 a. m.; No.66,at 3:55

      Train No.44. stand Metropolitan Limited. vestibuled train between St. Adgu-tine.
      Jacksonville and N& w York. via Richmond and Washington, including drawing room. compart-
      ment, dining and car. Day coaches between St. Augustine and Washington. Trains
      31 and 44 carry uflet sleeping cars between Jacksonville and Tmpa.
      No. 66, Florida Atlantic Paat Ma. solid vestibuled train,. onsi.4ng of day coaches, mall.
      baggage and ex e ca between Jacksonville and Washington, and Pullman sleeper between
      Jacksovle and N York. .
      Nos. 3 and 4, Puli Buaet sleeper Jacksonville and St. Louis via Montice:o, Thomasville sa
      Montgomery. _
      Steamers for Ke West and Havanna-No. 27 makes connection at Port Tampa with steam
      leaving Mondaysi. dayss and Saturdays
      Nos. 2 and 1, sL er between New Orleans and Jacksonvilie
      Full information City Ticket O(ice,202 West Bay Street. Telephone 200.
      V. K. M' BEB. R. L. BUNCH. A. 0. MaeDONELL.
      Gen' SoI ., Gen. Pass. Agent. Asat. Gen. Pas. Agent,
      th. Va. Jacksonville, Fla.

      Carrabelle, Tallahassee & Georgia .R. R

      RIAD PW


      s .-
      1 a



      A. M.
      1100 El
      fu 14 6.0
      132 13.2

      A. 6114

      2J M.I

      I .Carrabelle...
      ... ....Lanark.
      . ...Mclntyre ....
      S....Curtids Mill...
      . .. Sopohoppy ..
      S..... Ashmore...
      .Spring Hill....

      BEAD U?.


      A. M.
      950 ......
      f940 .***
      9 20 ...
      845 ......
      820 ......
      8go ......
      A. ......

      ........" ....... .. -

      ........ ....*...........
      ...... .o ...........
      ... ... .. ..* ** .
      ..... ...... .
      . .o **. .*.*.* .

      F. ftp -5 m
      CzL3int Tajlshmee' with trlm ans n~ L. At ClamboelieWith Apsiushlea
      A~ob with f'basbhoodmBeDiver Steams.
      Chn ay wIDij laveAnahweblols a my at &OIL V B uew


      IT 0099 TO K




      - i




      ! Salbsve h
      itteed. Wight

      * a. prominent
      nsa at the Capi.

      ag businoees mao
      I a few days

      show that all,
      completely di-
      Scalled Kodol
      solutely digests
      the only combi-
      digestants ever
      rit has become

      I a n f th failed to cure
      , .-'A* ry worst cases cf indigestion and
      dahya gives instant ef. All deal-

      the young people d a delightful
      N Tuesday evening at the Armory.
      Mr.and Mrs. J. T. water and son,
      VCL miaville, Ky., are pleasantly located
      at beLeon.
      Mr. L. Harrison, of lake City, claim.
      agert for the Seaboard Air Lide, was at
      the Capital last week.
      Frost Bites and blilblains
      quickly cured by Bakner Salve, the
      amost healing remedy: in the world.
      Wight & Bro. i

      Mr. Homer Brown, +f Valdosta, Ga.,
      in among recent arrivals at the St.
      Mr. W. N. Camp of Albion, Fla., a
      large naval stores dealer, is in the city
      his week.
      A Frightful Blunder -
      'Will often cause a. horrible Burn.
      Bcald, Cut or Bruise. Bucklen'sArnica
      Salve. the best in the world, will kill the
      pain and promptly ht at it. Cures Old
      Sores, Fever Sores, U Ic-rs, Boils, Felons,
      Coras, all Skin Eruptions. Best Pile
      cure on earth. Only 25 cts. a box. Cqre
      guaranteed. Sold by ail druggists.
      Colonel Fred L. Robertson left on the
      early morning train Monday for a busi-
      aem trip to Jacksonville.
      F Ital delays are ca4d by experi-
      meating with corgh #nd cold cures.
      Foley's Honey and Tar" will prevent a
      cold from resulting ji pneumonia.
      Wight & Bro.
      State Attorney George W. Walker and
      bb sister, Mrs. Lith'cun(e, visited friends
      at Quincy last week.
      To Stop a (4old.
      After expose or wbhn you feel a ;old
      coming on. take a dose f Foley's Honey
      and Tar. It never faihl to stop a c -d if
      taken in time. Wight Bro.
      Governor Jennings left on the 1:30
      tain Monday afternoon to attend the
      John Marbhall celebration at Jackson-
      ville. -.
      A Narrow FAcape.
      Thankful words writWn' by Mrs. ida
      S E. Hart, of Groton, S. :D. "Was taken
      with bad old which setted on my lungs:
      coo h set in and final terminc-ed in
      OCmeamption. Four Doc2ors gave me up.
      saying I could live but a short time. I
      gave myself up to my Satrior, determined
      if I could not*t.ay wi*i, my friends on
      earth, I would meet ny absent. oies
      above. My husband w advised to get
      Dr. King's New Discov y for Consump
      tion, Coughs and Colds I gave it a trial.
      took in all eight bott s. It has cured
      me, and thunk God, I an saved and now
      a well l nu healthy wo an." Trial bot-
      tles free at any drug store
      Regular size 50c. and .00. guaranteedd
      er price refunded.

      is destruction of
      growing germ, p
      moldy cheese isI
      of cheese by a grc
      If you- kill the
      st6p the consump
      can or can't, ac
      when you begin.
      Take Scott's I
      -Cod Liver Oil:
      at first.


      Wa m. er.,

      not too much;
      much as you li
      with you. Sat
      - ith usual food

      you-like and agro

      lung by a
      precisely as
      wing germ.
      germ, you




      emulsion of
      ake a little

      acts as a
      it is the
      st food.
      Snot to be
      makes you
      7; eating
      row strong-
      ake more;
      hough is as
      and agrees
      .fy hunger
      ; whatever

      s with you.

      enough Pot
      ash and you
      profits will b-

      Oa~ew&a you
      .m Sa pendiUL

      p aCure, which a
      You ea. As t im
      pt4all the nature
      Pi the demand fc
      ow% & 16- -

      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 sto:, if
      human machine to make repairs. If <*
      stomach cannot digest enough f-f'i tn
      keep the body strong, such a prepa:-:;io:i
      as Kodol Dyspeps'a Cure shoulrl e ,ls d.
      It digests what yu cat and it sinRl.l'
      can't help but do you good. All dea.l-
      Attorney-General Lamar attended on
      Monday evening the John Marshall ban- Jacksonville by invitation of the
      Bar Association of that city.
      , A Misunderstanding.
      Misunderstood symptoms of disease
      lead doctors to treat something else
      when the kidneys are out of order. Fo-
      ley's Kidney Cure will bring you health
      when other medicines have tailed. Take
      no substitute. Wight & Bro.
      Dr. F. B. Hu9sey, of Louisville, who
      has been one of our regular winter visi-
      tors for a number of va rs. arrived this
      week aud is pieasautly located at tlhe
      That Throbbing Headache
      Would quickly leave you, if you used
      Dr. King'6 New Life Pills. Thousands
      of sufferers have proved their matchless
      merit for Sick and Nervous Headaches.
      They make pure blood and strong nerves
      and build up your health. Easy to take.
      Try them. Only 25 cent-. Money back
      if nol cured. sold by all druggists.
      Hon. John Eagan, of Pen-sacola. Uni-
      ted Solicitor f,-r the N,,.t :ern Distric of
      Flor- da. and Hun. T 1. McGourin, of
      Pensacola, United Stats Marshal for the
      sante Distri were here ou Monday to-
      open and adjourn the Spring term of the
      United States Court.

      For Infants and Oilre
      The Kd You Have Alas Bought
      Be ars the
      Signature of

      r A company of forty-three men has
      been formed at Braidertown. aid they
      bave applied to Adjutant-General fous-
      toun to be mustered into the service of
      the State as a division of the naval mili-
      The Paltimore Clothing Company will
      open a large stock of goods in the Ames'
      building on the 1st of March.
      Frequent Coughing
      inflames the lungs. Foley's Honey and
      Tar stops the coughing and heals the
      lungs. The ordinary cough medicines
      which are simply expectorants, will not
      do this, as they keep the lung. irritated
      in throwing off the phlegm. Wight &
      Mrs. Fannie L. Cocene, of Chillocothe,
      Mo.; Miss Carrie C. Niblack. of Sedalia,
      Mo., Misses Mary L. and Annie M.
      Bwadaus, of Chillicothe, Mo.. were
      guests of Mrs. George Greenhow's last
      week for a day, and were en route for
      St. Andrews Bay. whqre they will spend
      the winter with friends from the West.
      W. L. Yaney, Paducah. Ky., writes:
      "I had asev'r' cawe of kidney disease
      and three ot the bast physicians in
      Southern Kentucky treated me without
      success. I was induced to try Foley's
      Kidney Cure. The first bottle gave im-
      mediate relief and tree bottles cured
      me permanently. I gladly recommend
      this wonderful remedy." Wight & Bro.
      The Leon County Comnmissioners met
      in regular session Monday. Besides the
      passing of the usual bills, Melvi M. Lee
      was granted a permit to seli liquors,
      wine and beer in District 18, city of Tal-
      4O--- A '`C i A- -

      E. L. GROSS,


      Brn- oker.

      st-: -~ ~
      ' '1
      I --

      Governor '%. S. J.-iniigrs and famuiit-.
      Honl. B. E. McLin. ('tmfmiwza ,alr Cf Ag-
      ricutitirt-, and l ion Ja;: .es B. WVhi' lioS i.
      State Treasurec, foruei-m a p. -iit% i~c
      It-ft on Scntusrlnv for C('a-ha o ul!oeR~, tlh" State H-.t for the I 'sitne.
      C; a. 9 w C3 IL IA.
      BOMte 1 welwudYo av l OBovglM
      BS ntU Z

      J. WI 'oilins is headquarters for
      everything in the line .of V ncy land
      Staple Groceries. He knows the nee-ds
      of the masses ef the people and caters
      to them for the purpose of building up
      and holding trade. He also carries
      several other lines in which he main-
      tains the same reputation. You can
      save money by calling on him.
      Walurion sEndorsed by the best Physician-
      ind guaranteedO to cure Chills, Fever and
      % gue. All druggists or from Moflit
      Vest Drug Co., St. Louis.

      T. 5. E. Railroad
      Will run a passenger train on Tuesdays, Thurs-
      days and Saturdays of each week.
      Schedule effective Dec. 1, 1900.
      Aead down. Read up.
      800 a. m. !LV ....Wacissa....Ar. iP 5:15
      9:15 a. m. Ar..Tallahassee...Lv. p. m. 4,00
      I Bell Air Crossing)
      Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
      Store. Thomas city. and at the train twenty
      minuMt before leaving.
      For information as to freight or express, apply
      to Dr. Lewis, agent, or Capt. Thomas, conduc-
      tor at train.
      Hack wll meet train at Bell Air crossing, and
      returning leave Tallahassee in time to meet train
      for Thomas City.
      R. U. BzNinr, General Manager.
      Tiiiaoree, Fla.

      Notice of Election.
      An election will be held at the City Hall in
      this city between the hours of nine (9) o'clock
      in the morning and five (5) o'clock in the after.
      noon on Tuesday, the 19th inst., for the elec-
      tion of the following officers and Councilmen,
      City Clerk, who shall be ex-offico City Treas-
      Tax / msseor.
      Tax Collector, and
      Wive (5) Councilmean to serve for two ,2) years
      One (1) Councilman to serve one (1) vearto
      ill unexpired term of the late Tonm T. Bradford.
      B. B. GOamAN.
      Tallababee. February 6th, 1901
      Notice of Applicatim for Permilt to
      Sell Uqorst, Wtmad Beer.
      J M vT inM.Ibas lSle wi- the BoaI d of
      on. = =--ty o o or Lem. utam In the
      aud- t his --' ",
      niA- _W h II. a Ii i 1 iic
      No. i,o"said eOuty Y a te;ait hap.
      pUNsatm will be a tea ont btts d rdIN
      Coaty .e t t me4t drMI lar
      .,..d4i -whiah. ilflibhold dathe W n& m


      difm. im& sibleomr

      U!~ peli she-20stbe


      ceived la-ilt
      cation, will explain it'
      of interest .o our subscn u
      public generally: MIr.' t dh r
      I have invented a pay card system
      for sending money through the mail
      of the United States and flag coab
      tries, on a plan with features whigA
      are uncontrovertibly on a line- f r -
      forms advanced for increasing money
      value remittances in. the mail, and
      is what I call my superceding'diM-
      proportioning card, viz., for small
      money value only,*from 1.01 inclu-
      sive to one cent. The cost with
      those of P. 0. money orders made
      disproportionally lower and the pay
      card carries $1.01 to 1 cent is. for
      superseding P. 0. money order of
      many values of those sums. I have
      sent the plans to the papers and ex
      pect the people to make the fight. I
      have submitted a plan to the Depart-
      ment on the 10th. It is the only
      plan to rid the mails. of stamps and
      coins. Yours truly,
      Deer Lodge, Tenn., Jan. 28, 1900.
      Catarrh Cannot be Cured
      with local applications, as they cannot
      reach the seat of the dis-ase. Camiirrlh
      is a blood or constitutional disease. ;ad
      in order to c':re it, you must take internal
      remedies Eiali's Catarrh Cure is lakeni
      intem n-lly, ad acts directly on theblood
      iand itimnuous surtace Hall's at;trrhi
      Cure is not a qunack nedicme. It was
      prescribed by one of the best Aihysician-
      ut this country for years, and is a. re'n
      ,..r prescription. Ic is composed of tin
      ',',st tonics known, combined with lthe
      'str blood purifiers. acting directly onm
      Slit ii:unoios surfaces. The perfect co.n-
      t.iil of Ithe two ingredients is w lii
      pro: ncit-s suc ivoi-derltul results ia aiir-
      ing Latarr ih. Send for to s tinioninal, itree.
      F. J. CIENEY & Co., Toledo, 0.
      Sold by Di ugzisis, 75 cents.
      Hall's r'auiiiy Pills are the best.

      .. ... isintended as a prteti
      trantutlas. the bites of wh

      The Chinese study phreolo
      Slg & man by the developed
      : forehead and a woman by
      and size of the back of her a

      Thb Cure Stuck.
      SLady--Some weeks ago I t
      plaster here to help me get rid
      mattIsm. -
      Drnggist-Well. ma'am, I ho
      Its work.
      Lady-Yes. but now I wai
      thing else to help me to get r
      Philosophy. teaches us how
      for any map to forget his.troun
      vided he is so fortunate as to
      body else.
      The Zulus carry their wound
      hills and expose their wound
      air. having found by experie
      that Is the quickest way o
      Kentumky furnished more
      Confederate and Union, than a
      t8ate according to population.


      ill Villa
      01 'Tom tlic

      24 Ft

      of Iail

      -Sold! at

      market for
      Cor1 (X.-iti
      YOU wont

      N0MW ,-CI'VV B-42iN'S-_,_ Pf!E. i~~~
      oIne lot to a %%hole block, from ~lNt ~
      58.S,(XK, upon whivii tire i *, It'i
      it0wIf in np'ration 112 per cent. net.. Allply to W.
      W. MeGrifE
      U' t'erc4 in the I.-rnt- Grove bLat-z

      WANI'ID -Caph~ert-Iiabi-Nn.p-Ain'in every
      county to repre-en. large c'!rnp in of i-olid fitia!L-
      cial rep~utation:-,!,36 a ary r' -r ycm, riyalwl-,hI
      wt ekly; $perwrday mb olutelv -tir-a'. 11fall ex-
      pen~s: stra~ght. bona- tol-. de'iuuict- .'alari-. no
      eolYmDL-~ion: salary pii el ecli -atmurd:*, LId e x-
      pen-4Le money advanic*d eat-h week. s .IA'~
      IIOUSE,334 UEZi:BORN ST.. CIIc-A';0.:48-SE
      W AN'rEi--;E once' Trntelint~r ale~menwith
      or without exipericee. $O1;0tOX andi ex-
      pensec. Write att onee for nih i artlculap,-. Pe-er-
      less Tob-acco Works, Bedford ujtv, 'VirgiluiL

      FOR SALE. _
      i(or cut away) H-arrow. Address ',Jr callI on
      Mrs. W. C aytou. Todd place. 47-4t

      A POITE!

      To those in search
      of first-class .

      L _HARDWARI-3

      Ask for
      the .

      1I0&BID&iDAVB C.'n


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




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

      I AS A _-

      - .+ .^ .. ... ]o. ". ...

      4 77
      SM tons"w wme b Mauis
      teinhi, a da 1 follow my te$ -
      A he d abyo.n tngl, k fn .
      ur'... I and. reguorseleI u-ll
      trae am a M sinews and trwt'cU mmy wisdai
      Noseemsi deds is the I bU of my paws;
      fteatbed in tie folds of uteir velvety bimnin
      Tougher a a harper than steel are asiwai.
      Swift as a swwd are my eyes in their a eki&g
      Piercing t/h day or the blackest of ights;
      eek isa my anzzle, with blood often reeking;
      Ready my teeth for the loeman uho Ights.
      lam a king; lost thou ask me to battle?
      Gather thy itrength. fur I give not a sign!
      What! Art bou a umding so aon the death
      I drink to by health to the blood that was
      -Alfred a. Townsend in Overland MonthIy.

      Old Med-We- did
      sleep last night? Folk9
      about counting up?
      New' Med-Yes. lndeed<7
      to 18.000.
      Old Med-Buily! And
      asleep, eh ?
      New Med-Guess not; it
      lug by that time. and I had
      -Pennsylvania Punch Bowl

      Never bear more than one t
      trouble at a time. Some
      ihree kinds-a!l they have had,
      bave now and all they expect "s
      The T'rrn' ;a.:id.

      an top.
      are pol-

      1y, judg.
      it of hi
      he form

      ought a
      of rbeu-
      ae It did

      t some-
      1 of the
      sy It las
      lea, pro-
      a some.
      Md to the
      a to the
      -ce that

      y othel


      SIf you will buy three

      U I V

      fOld Virginia Cheroots

      o and smoke them to-day you will get

      the greatest amount of comfort and :

      I satisfaction that 5 cents will buy in M

      Smoke,and get it three times over!

      ' You haven't any idea how ood they 0

      Sar e and cannot have until yol try them. 0

      Try three to-day instead of a 5c. cigar 1

      STkce hundred million Old Virginia Cheroots smoked th
      Syear. Ask your own dealer. Price 3 for 5 cents.


      Architects and Builders.

      Mill I

      W rk.,

      Manufact rers
      of all kids ot

      PFlans adi

      All kinds
      buildings .
      plauined Wi

      rough ind L accordingI
      dressed lum- the latest
      Sber, mald- prove
      1ags, s' o methods.
      rails, bald "ers, ---- '
      porch columns, brackets, mantels. grills, [fancy gable o,0
      ments, ad turned and scroll work of every description. Br
      Lime anq Cement for sale.

      All orders will receive prompt attentioU.I

      We Guarantee Our Work to be First-Closs in Every Pa
      Prices Reasonable

      Office, Shop and Lumber Yard, on Sea Bloard Air LinAI
      lot south of county jail.



      New Store! New Goc

      -rIE fT&


      S.. .-- Sonme y nfi-.; :o :. ,1n. ran p
      ,ppWl:reu the .Rule of *.j in .. ront niouse,
      After Sunday school little. Ned and go. ar:. t..l rn :.ia wtout.1
      his younger cousin. Horton, were pero. r on W-u; tu :- t.j ':tai aed
      mitted to play in the yard on condi- roo' ha s I l; !.ual's e avy and|
      tlon that tey would be very good and tope o:ai:r his -" :.u' u -ae 1a
      quiet They had not been out long on :u"- of Ore.
      when Nel's mptier beard loud from ft*,- :.. ... r t hs ba
      .screams. Upon investigating the or1.... '! h .*" ,M .,, hal
      eause she round her rmall son sitting a 'I ; t'... .. ,
      on his cousin. pounding Lim vi-orously o ": :".': tt
      In spite of Horton's pitiful wails. .e .0 1 L.. ,bva oi
      I'Well namma." Ned ezclaimcd., "I V,*l: .,:;,i,.,i ot _: ati
      wanted to teach him the golden rule, .b. he bill
      and he sa d he wouldn't learn it."- -
      Detroit FIe Press. cri:,:--,.t Odd

      Pent A : he Twy. :.M so':: .r.Ao rerw
      It is .Qai; tiat thl reason why thprei ;as nu.!a i avi t y1 hi uni
      are no -.a s in an. i3 t :' it k no i ;::'; i y! kno .w
      is at the *irect a.tipo.m of Ir.:".1.- 1 -s 1t o' Ol .
      and that w v.n St. "ttreick banlsh-d the -" ki;l a7". A,.w tr.i
      s .. o I .lnd his Icsf.inl et.,t -i -. );iV" n'd Ik
      right throtih th' eaith aid :.e. :.:,. there
      the snakes roman New Zeala.d also. rnow "-alrn;nior A rica.

      TEITER, ECZEMA, Cured Speedily,
      SALT RHEUM, Safely, Surely, by
      Befuse a bstitutea. Nothing Else as good. 5D cents at druggista', or writelt
      S J. T. shnotrlne. Sole Proprietor. Savannah. Ga.

      ^ large; without
      Potash your
      ? crop will be.
      '!w-. "scrubby."'
      Our books, telling about coupos of fertilizers
      best adapted for all crops, are free to al farmers.
      93 Na St., New York.
      Mr. Those. H. Hail and family havp
      gone to Panacea Sprin-s for a stay of
      three weeks.
      Mr. S. T. Hanks is advertisinZ for 500
      hands to cut cro-ties on the Tallahassee
      South ISastern Railroad, ten miles from



      %r I



      701 LB Ci'P--- t- ots.
      tM*th~l a suburb of Tzi~la1!mzs-.u-c
      ti fully. -itiiated : oinly- Las rniiut 11 wal
      po't office. Also '-0 avr-sS s1 ua~e i
      Irc)n Fl-ort. t-s F .. l;,iZs ITS tVN
      of eceti'.n 6p. Town-hip 31.) S*., lange
      Suitab le ufor oran:te; iTt~rick
      I'ranli-; 11. Salais, 24-1 Oglcaho' i"C(
      savannah, Ga.
      It ueie;deun-e wititwent-,- ffie aecr
      tr-ilf-mile iTrom ( up;tod. .4N pjy Lo
      pears, fallah-uszeec, ibi,
      ( cirpor te lit tt-i of the :-it--. e1~~
      ii io~sand truck farms all oi-'
      -;,r.Ll,k-. Apply to *.

      44l-tf W. W. %I
      L)E.-IRAiLE *.-oNFs '
      antd -h-( :rtlv -tret. s %% ar. 1
      luil *Jn!- ot1- i~t ant'! huar 'f p)t. --Ou
      urbs. and Long Grov'e Xudiaimn. Will
      a bargaixi. ----N- ."Y. -A
      F VERA' of the- most pn, fll'lhh1(:3t rc
      1.the v~t- on I auhomi itnd l lnttI
      unsinrp-as-ed frloinb'n-..- vemelit
      ;urrout~ndin- .4. su-h :as ar not owt tihe
      a lifetime. F3.- LeiiSt-miaply t-n-riv, if

      Coady cmm**m
      M 6 ds& GOMM*

      iii& -

      Phone 87.

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