Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00053
 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: July 11, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00053
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

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i*. -- f- *- .-
".- : f ,
#


h
,,' 4-


1IGHT MAIL RESUMED



Now Comes Through by Freight

Train as Formerly -


OFFICIALS ACTED QUICKLY


On the 5pirited Protests Sent up
from this City.


On last T-wslay morning the night
mail s$iv" u',v:ecn here and Jack-
sonvile .. rs' e'd, and v.ill be
colAir. f i n:ieiyy. The mail had
oen s Sup' tais sp.ng sent -through
without any question for the last
twelve or firtei :- years, and had proved
of v:-y 'i;; benefit and convenience
to io*r ci(iz,-ns, and in fact of the
whu.1e l :.i-. It enabled mail sent
fro-- 'i I iorida points being an-
sw,, <,: 'the day of their arrival,
and pl-i',; us and 'the 3tate ofli"i'ls
at t1h'1 Cnpitl in the closest possible
torch v i.ih o!,r Southern cor~r-espond-
en;. ist a)..'i two months agol,
wit;.;:,,t any ri'son being given or
caus" a..:ined.. the s.rv.ce was discon-
tinur". a' lhoug' the samic schedule was
in e!fccL between Jacksonville and this
point.
Tih Tallahasseean, always ready .to
fight for the rights of the people of
this community, took up the matter
and -:.;,- .- strongly ngatnst such treat-
re:in-.a:d demanded that the service b.e
resir';-d. Marked c-opies of this *pa-
*-per -o.-tataining our protest were sent
to the postal authorities at Washing-
-ton, and to each of our Senators and
representatives in C'o-g:r: -,s.
Our citizens w -re raturaily highly
i.h,,-nseu ,. .: .c~1 I.:'-otment at the
handids of Lhe nrI ir; (. ,j.tcials, and
readimy si.ed ia pletition) handed
around by *r. N. 3.,. Boven to thif:
postal auth'oritier; requesting th:s
great wrong against our city be cor-
r-cted. Our esteemed Sena. or, S. R.
Mallory, Hon. S. R. ,parkmwn. Fior-
idas able Representative in Con(gress,
to both of whom a copy of th- T!l-
lahasseean and also a copy of the pe-
tition were sent immediat7!y int'.r-
psist-d themselves about the matte.-, as
will be seen by the following ltn-rs.
with the result as stated above viz.
that the service has been resumed.The
letters are as follows:
Railway Mail Service.
Atlanta, t(a., July 5, 1901.
Hon. S. R. Mallory,
Pensacola, Fla.:
Dear Sir-I have the honor td ac-
kno.:v',ge ieceip.tof your 'rttr "f the
4th inst.and in reply will state that in-
structions have been issued to resume
exchanges by freight trains between
Jacksonville and Tallahassee.
Very respectfully,
L. M. TERRTULL,,
Superintendent.
My D)' r Mr. Bowen:
I nope that the action which Mr.
Terry ll says he has taken will be s;at-
isfactfay to the people of Tallanessee.
It semns to be about the best that can
be dane at present.
S. R. MALLORY.
Pens!-a(-a,. July (0. 191f.
Since the above was put in type, let-
ters have been received from Hon. -S.
Mf. Spii-kman-showing that he too im-
mrd-'i ;, took up the matter with tell-
ing effo..t.


I0 !ITOO!.E, 0.uMEN(CEI).
"-!: -'Atees of the. Florida State
C9o(l-', i.-Id a meeting last Friday af-
t(-r, .n the purpose of opening bids
antd ,d :' ing the contract for the erec-
tion of two dormitories at the State
Col]' --._. Two bids only were filed, one
by t1h1 -' asrs. Gilmore & Davis Com-
P'n'i :'nd The other by Messrs. Taylo"
& h ;. The contract price is be-
tw-, : '.;;)> and $15,000. After c-n-
s,.: *' bids, the trustees awarded I
tl" ,t to Messrs. Gilmore &
D,- ,pa ny on their bid. The con-
tlr'a.t (,ills for two dormitories, one for
Mro.!, and the other for female non-
re(l'ld.-t students of the college. Thev
will each be two-story buildings with
a frontage of about 219 feet, with tw',o
wings running back 86 feet, and must
be completed and ready for occupancy
by September 26, when the ne,'t ses-
sion of the college will begin.
The buildings will be after the Tus-
can order of architecture, which is not
Very ornate. Each will have besides
reception rooms, dining halls, bath
rooms, kitchen, etc., between twenty-
five and thirty rooms for the students.
The buildings will be heated by means
of a furnace, and will be In every way
exceedingly convenient and comfort-
able for the use of the occupants. They
ill be situated on the south side of
the campus, along Jefferson street, fac--
ig south, the girls' dormitory being
At the corner of Jefferson and Copeland
streets, the boys being Im~ndiutely
West.
That the contractors, Messrs. Gil-
more & Davis Company, intend to lose
-In. .-A* k..# .....


TALLAHASSEE, FLOI


S.s soon ias it was known that her
co6idition was serious, everything v.as
done that loving, anxious aod willing
rie-nd.s and ioved one. could do, ano-
deci), arnesL human skiil gave its un-
dring and tender ministry to stay the
ravages of the- tatal disease. But G.-d
saw best that she should go. and will-
ingiy she laid down life's weary load
to enter into rest eternal.
She had been a member of her sis-
ter's family over twenty years, and it
was the writer's good torture from in-
fancy to be the subject of her especial
care ara the object of her deepest af-
fection. Her untiring devotion and
watchfiilnees w".'on for her a child's
trusting love, as womanhood advanced.
matured into the strongest attachment
that keen appreciation of 'oith and
kindn-ss can afford.
She was a kind and, sympathetic
friend, ever ready to give aid where
nededed, and to speak words of com-
fort and cneer .o the afflicted or dis-
tressed.
Those who knew her in her home canl
L(st. testify to the uprightness of her
lif'- a,:a the purity of her character. It
was there that her christian character
shone most brightly. A-ways cheerful,
never gloomy; accepting thankfully
evwry blessing as sent from God and
submitting cheerfully to every afflic-
tion !as sent by a wise Providence for
son-i good.
:-'he couid always see a "bright side"
1 i maiatter how dark the prospect. and
n"roi!gh everything .er faith main-
La.ne; its firm hold on God. She "pos-
sessed the one great and rare virtue-
unseolishness. Her desire in home life
,,:as to lift the burdens ,rom those she
iov,"'t. Self was lost sight of in her en-
deavor to promote the welfare of those
she loved. The closing hours of her life
were spent in comforting her bereaved
love ones and in trying to reconcile
them to their loss and to God's will.
.he is missed oh! so sadly! While
we know that she is infinitely better
.off, the hearts that loved her most are
wrung jith anguish because no more
will the7 hear her cheerful words, see
her cheerful face nor receive her kind
words of advice:
May her sweet spirit hover over
those who are left in gloom and sad-
ness and guide their way through
clouds and .darkness to that beautiful
home where God is gathering His chil-
dren, there again to behold our dear
one radiant with joy everlasting.
.ONE WHO tOVED HER.

THE F. S. COLLEGE FACULTY.
The Board of Trustees of tfie Flor-
ida State. College at a recent meeting
completed the faculty of that insti-.
tution for the session of 1901-1902, by
elbeting to fill the chair of English
lAnguage and Literature Professor
.Arthur Williams a graduate of Cam-
bridge, and who has for the last seven
or eight years been principal of the
nummerlin Institute, at Bartow. Prof.
Willams comes to. us from Bartow
most highly reoommmded, and will
prove a very decided acquasitlon to
*<..n fajmi4 '.. 1_im..-... *a v--


MARINE BANK SOLD



The Old Building Will be

Turned into Store Houses



DUVAL BROS. THE OWNERS


They Purchased it Tuesday from
Lewis M. Lively.


Iili of Dollars to





PLANS ,&O BEING


)EAL



be Put


LAID


*
Internal Improvement 'Board Engi.
cheered the Big Deal.


wao, in/,spite of discoiuragements anu
disappointments, at last succeeded in
persuading the Legislature to deal with
a modicum of fairness towards. the
college, and to appropriate the small
amount ot $15,000 for the dormitories.
They have long been recognized as
being absolutely necessary for the up-
building of the college, and to lift it
above being a mere high school.
As the result of the building of these
dormitories, we can next session ex-
pect a much larger attendance from ad-
joining counties.. Instead of non-resi-
dent students sent here for their higher
education being obliged to boai-d
around the city at various private
houses, unrestrained by any authority
except their own sweet wills, hereafter
all such students will be required to
live in the dormitories where one of
one faculty, assisted by a matron will
-look after and be able to control their
1.ours of study and recreation. Parents
can therefore send their daughters
n.nd sons feeling perfectly assurcd that
not only their mental faculties- but also
their physical well being arid mor-
al surroundings will be properly iooike.l
after by tne school authorities during
tne entire, scholastic year, while at the
sanie time the expenses of board wili
-e placed at the lowest possible limit.-
consistent with furnishing the students
good wholesome food.
The friends of the college and for
that matter all friends of higher edu-
cation may well- feel encouraged at the
iu ure outlook of the college and they
can con-.dently hope that the next
scholastic year will be the most pros-
perous the college has ever before ex-
perienced and that, in the future, each
.yea" will see it more fully appreciat-
e anil over the State, while diplomas
heIld by its graduates will be acknowl-
.dged wherever seen as Governor Jen-
n;n';.so pithily put it. "as the best evi-
dence of the best scholarship in the
!sy-L college of the State."

A TRIBUTE OF LOVE.
Departed this life at the residence of
her sister, Mrs. V. E. Oliver. on the
morning of June 17th, Miss Ala'tie C.
McEachin, in the 67th year of her age.
Again n.as God's unseen angel cross-
ed our pathway and removed fcom
earthly struggles and strife one whom
,*; !'vc(d and whose presence will be,
sadly missed.


A BIO EXClRSION.


F11': a I I *11c 'U V S V ."S ,!-'. .z:' t I- o tvL.rlt e 7 4I 45 1 -
he v-l.'ible a..qll.stious. W"il1 be: given over the Western Di-
e ....... a ii.vision of the Seaboara Air Line Rail-
way between River Junction an(d
NiW DR',_G STORE. ,Jacksonville, July 1t. 1ol01. The ex-
1!y referring to an :.-nnouncemnent on cirsion ',%ill leave Tallahassce on
ouir fouilh nag" this w'ek. readers of special-at 6 a. m. Fare will be $3.5f
the Tallahasseean wii! see that Robt. for the rqund trip. Tickets good o -e.
L. Collins has ompr.ed( a full line of turn on $ie regular train on or beaforI
tresh dru:-" in Masnic Hall building. July 19." .i'
Mr. C(ollin is a native Tallahas- __
seewan. is a <-op4petont, licensed pnarma- SPREADING OU' .


cist, an expert prescription compound- i Having dissolved co-partnershi!
er'. and will no (doubt, u> quite suc- with T. H. Randolph n the grocer<
cessful in his new venture, business, W. R. Wilson is spreading;
Give him a trali. out his ury goods and shoe store. ThO
partition between him and T. H. Ran
Mr. and 3M:s. Ginsberg. of this city, dolph Co(.'s old stand has been torn
accompanied lby Mrs. Block. of Apa- out and the whole of the space wil
lachicola, Mrs. Gin'berg's sister, are henceforward be occupied by Mr. 1Vi!
sneni. ng this week very pleasantly at son.- This- will give him more floo
charming Panacea. After -a week's so- space t an any other merchant in th
journ .iere. Mr. Ginsberg will go to city, ee- Lev Bros. The Tal l
Apalachicola, to-assume charge of his cityaie LevytlatT Mr. Wie Talso
store in that city, while Mr. Block will upon this new movement, and .he suo
join his wife- at Panacea. cess it is sure to bring him.

, --' / ,-' .'.' ',,- j ,- *' / _.' "' / *.-'-, / \/ ^t.


-, Comes Highly Recommended.



"The l h ;)l f-i''i,'(-al of Thiucation ;W tUilihr,1'1- oif ''rof. Arihur T. \\illitm s, ..' n > of Sht iiiin : l i aii',1 1 '1iilosophy in tI.'he Fliorilia State (.olhj '_e iat Tall-
I s:-e. T, iatridl Igr't so 'i'ernily lxpre,'sd v r I 'r. P.
-> \\ iiiiaili.-- -,nti laiii] e(> d'( ( tl-,i'irtu jre is s,-!i '\'D iai; 'lil!,T t'd, a
I: i \ow rv I)c' \, lyV jIt;st 1)l'l.; ( 1v i- promotionall 1 t will r-"'li:lil
-I;1: principal of -i, S ,n. m .er Sciool. it A.r-:nlia. rnjil it clo'".- i
..'-. .\A 1tuft t *', Va .a '! e ]I vill retti t r 1o I' 1nrto v. to r -i ;in ui l il i
opo plali4.d to jL-av- 'in Tallah;i ..- thlt It;!i,"r 4 iirt of .,i Sl'i i- kin. a rttv h (.eavy ditirt o'n Soulh Florida

S '!",oii k t Prof'i ll l' toz froin llila-h ,r,. \Vitil in '
'" l h |-;:st '(i r ,ai'rs 'Polk hLas su- ,,ii ,ii d ip a i('. i inl >i' hi. io
t ,f' (' < of [ **ducni tioll. W lien l'-of. \\i lia m .s ;! i'. id '
<' ,ld i,,,? art Siiiirn1r0 in! ]inStitiic. li,' pr.c ,-or !;". Yo!iilin,
,- -
Wi- ; caal<-d to) l-ro-id( over te (!oilt ;at I.-Li c 'tly: .I-s v
Davenport was lld l tobei vic -j) 1(.-idfn of llha State Noar-
n,- I., Mfis. P]ia ur to I 11h chair of en 'li.oh i" i i- l ;ieiite school, x
and .Miss L'oi'!.nir' to the State StuIilm.1r Tr"iinii. Shool at '
, St. Pete rsihu',-.
F KN\Ow)ing to thi(, absence of some of t]ie liieiiierl's of thle Board "
cf Trustees of Sunmierlin Institute, no action was taken (oin :
]7 Prof. Williams' resignation until all are present. That get- e .
V.O thlman spent Sunday with his family in Bartow, and when
asked by a Courier-Informant representative about the matter,
exnrsed warm annreciation of the expressions of esteem and A


regret at his action, and admitted his reluctance to leave Bar-
tow, where he has continuously met the generous support of
the people. Mrs.. Williams is very reluctant to give up their
beautiful home among her pleasant neighbors and relatives,
and when a purchaser appeared, resolutely refused to sell,
saying they expected to come back some time and make Bar-
tow their permanent home. At the same time she appreciates
the value of the appointment to her husband.
The last Legislature appropriated $15,000 to the State Col-
lee for the, erection of large dormitories for both sexes, and
in' speaking of it Prof. Williams urged the necessity of 's
similar building for Siimmn rlin as one of the serious needs
here. A number of parents have told him they would send
k..: -_ ___x *. z a_... ..:-- 1--.3 a '.hs


A LEADING AE.
.'_ legal decision whi s of great im-
putance in practical very nook and
er of the United States has just
en handed down by eUnited States
icuit Court of Ap for the Fifth
ral Circuit, sitti at New Or-
S U La., in a originating In
lahassee, Fla. The e is one grow-
out of the present national bank-
ptcy law, and its p cution to what
thought to be a fl adjudication of
e point involved, mounting to a
ecedent for the fut e, is due to the
idnity and compel g logic of Hon.
rge B. Perkins, o Tallahassee, at-
rney for the banKru t, anu generally
ognized as one of e most capable
d promising of F orida's younger
wyers.
The facts and rulin of this widely
teresting case may e briefly stated
s fonows: Two year ago Richard Bl.
arpenter, a former M yor of Tallahas-
.ea. and latterly a n rehane. of same
-ity, was individually l judged a bank-
; ,u a, th h,;e:'-l ,nm Ca'.'p-'ntt' Siur-
rendered a stock of n rchandis,_ w',ite-
5.a'a been held and de It in by .Mr. Car-
"'erter under the bus ess name of the
,,td Grocery i owmn .
Vromn t!is sto'k i rpenler,-lanimed
.; exemption oi o e thousand- dol-
ars, under the Co stitut;on of the
'tatc of Florida. he _ing the head of
Sftimily :esidir; in his State, which
h, truni-ee allowed.
The la:ge wholh-sa firm incorporat-
d as the C. H. Ro e-s CompTiny, of
lks.~onvi.!p, a erc( tor of Mr. Car-
1p-nter, liil'd exc('e(lti ns to .ni report
:ft the ti us.-ei in ba krptcy allowing
the ox'-niptions clairved in such goods,
on th, gro-ind that li individual do-
ing business unde a firm name
amiiounicd to a holdilt out to the world
that such individual a(i a partner, and
hence said goods ere partnership
goods froni wvbich te exceptions -al-
lowed by the Flo ida Constitution
could not be claim-.I ULnder the law
of Florida exemption cannot be claim-
id in' part neiship pi)perty.
The matter came on for a hearing
,ponr. ti.e creditor'1 exception before
i..,' referee in b;inkup.it-y in .January.
190i. and the refer e r!led that said
goo.s were partners ip goods; and sus-
tained(l the excptio of ithe C. I. Rog-
ers CO'. lt- ;i" .
Upon re':iw of s,.h rlulirg by lIon.
Charl s S'wav:y. 11nite!d ,:trt;ts I)ii-
.r.t .le !.a or tle !( h --'li -rn Disiri;-t of
Florida, the ruling f thel refac'iC was
'iirin -,, a ird (',ar ti.ee-. the ha.krupt.
was a'ij' ( not ntitir'.i to tl,- x-
emptIns l;aimns a( I allowv'-.' by trnUs-
tee.
T"h-se adve ;- Ii. Inas. i wev.r, did,
not disconcert Mr. -'kinis. Cati" -ntr- e
attorney. v-.) w:ai )n'nint of the c.ar-
rectness of his cent nation in i he peonm-
ises. The matter as apifcaled to tile
L united States Circi t (Court o(f A''."ail,
at New Orleans, ich court has ju4L
iuaninmously ever -d the j!d.gmeit '-jf
the lower courts, verruii'd t' c-:;-1
itor's exception, (d adjudgd ; .41 :
-cfein liea the wi, importance of the
case) that a man s the right to con-
duct a business .der a firm 'rame.
without being del ive(i of his excep-
uons. and that indivilnial doing
business uiidper a m name is not ne-
cessarily holding t to the worjn! that
the business was t at of a firm. l:or i.,
there any presume ion either of law o;-
of fact that suec indiviu:ol had a
partner in such b1 iiness-t!iat to ('con-
stitute and prove partnership, s,) a:;
.o bar exemption( it must be shown


L. at more than
dusting the IIisini
liams, of Tallaha
c-. IB. Rogers Co.
The importance
t-.e fact that it wi-
as a "a'h'diti.tK ('ajs:
,(fioiral l;nkrujt
;.i!-"y in lip-t is t
;':ti oriiti .. The 1
r'it's attI'rney. in
treason n logic t
11: "Of aulhoritip


NE
On our local p:1
foun.; the anno
i;naldoi_,Ih & SQo
kn!;ovn to Tallah;
rcs1ivf, fair (lea&
They have just
witm W. R. Wils
into business alo
merly occupied b.
- allalhsseean pI
a greater measure
have heretofore J
firm name.


FOURTH A
The annual pic
Hon. B. C. Chaii
:.n i more enjoyal
W. C. Hodges, B
ered the oration a
hand to make pic
A. tundder storms
rather dampen
out altogether
an& one for all
pii
We regret to
possibility of t
Industrialeh
very etcient i
Prof. Tucker hi
this itstftution
the last ten
hnown himatlft


I


I I
rQ
Ill


I


V


.0Jer-Ou wils tcon,
S.Col. I.R. XV.Wii-



Soli case 1'-.-i
1w lfound i~fIoll ,

br ief of ttud n


[ioAl.
thUis t; ('01


..-i.i I.e
'l*. ii.


Tihey are w.-ll
isee p0'ople as pri'.g-
ng businesss r -n.i.
iss'lved partnershil)
i, however, andl gone
in the building for-
J. .. Wh.iehead.The
edicts for them even
ot success than they
ijoyed under the oid


LAKE MARY.
lic at Lake Mary, )
-s' place, was large
e this year than ever.
., of this city deliv-
a Prof. Clark was on
dree of the tables, ete.
I the afternoon had a
effect on the crowd.
day was a very pleas-
sent.
TUCKER.


&ear that there is a
Colored Normal and
losing its present
| courteous president
been at the head of
in our midst toei
and has always
exceedingly seholar-


sI-^-


,,'- 1


*j9mN C. TRICE, Publisher and proprieter,.4


w'h:, pt Ir ~ i-No. i:-.
\In "A to .' i '' I :'-... 'lniii




i- I-
,) (O a'' ;< : ,-;., 1 .. a -' )I('
: ill or r i' 0 'ji- ; .,;.t-
WO ', ialmi ,.,..? I ''y i".'';Ii" ,,* or
')tpr i." P 'ili 'r i :'(is n "i':'i- ;,"<'.




r ot; i lhl i-" ( !' :




t'r: ais, s .ll o ,.r, ic" '-1 "'- 1 1 t 1!
!it)! :ui',i 'rP: ':i!" :;-- : 11a i'' *, -(a : ,a' t ,,
t;;i:' 1On :; r ]. r ,' : i :. : -


'. 2. An l y p'i';t 01' : '. ,l'. \'. h
wagons as are (ef.ino.d ilt th hs1* ac'--
ion of this act, anld a in r .:- habit-
ually hauling heavy loads of any hind
on or over sui('h ll ilic road ori t-oals
who shall fail. neglect or reitise to
repair any public road or roads dam-
aged by such arts or wagons, as re-
quired by the provisions of Section 1
of this act, within thirty days after
such damage shall have been done, or
such repairs be needed, shall be
ueemed guilty of a misdemeanor, and
upon conviction shall be fined not less
an twenty-five dollars, nor more than
five hunby thred dollars, or be imprisoned

in the county jail not more than six
months, in determining the amount
of fine to be imposed the Judge may
consider the extent of the damage done
and the cost of making the necessary
repairs, and all fines collected shall
ue paid into the general county fund.
Sec. 3. That it is hereby made the
duty of the Road Superintendent,
Supervisor or Overseer, in charge of


- w- -~ *.1~.


VOL. XXI, NO 20.



THENEW ROAD LAWS

--- ---- syo

Passed by the Last Florida

Legislature



OF GENERAL IMPORTANCE


These Acts are to be Applied in Con-
nection with Old Ones.


Chapter 4.-.-No. --.
An Act to Amend Section 22 of ('ha.,.
tr 4.:',., of the Law-s o0 I:;;:. ... .,
titled "'An Act to Provide f!r' E'si.jo-
li:siing Working anu RLlairing and
Maintaining the t-ublic oads and
Bridges of the Sev *ral Counties of
this State, and to P'rov.id- ienaltir-s
fur failure e Ther(-of." Approved .May
2:, 1895.
l;e it tnhacted by ihe Lcg:.;i: t;re of
the State of i.'loridii:
Sccon 1. That Se' .Ion 22 of Ch:,p-
tor 4-..S, of `the Laws of Fi )rida., be
in llend(le so as to r'-zidl ;S 1f:,,,;'-Vs:
SectLion i2. In atny county in this
State where the C(o:,:1(y (o),i~..si'n-
urs shall de,'ide to levy a ,x ;. tilhe
purpose of keeping in rep.:r ti'lhi-i(
roads and bridges, as providttl for in
Section 20 of this a.t. no pe)onis re--
siding in said county shall be ri.-quir, -.
to work upon the roads and bridges
in said county, imt si ... ie (xewipl.
from. road duty v:h.i.-r s'id Co(minns-
sionl'.s shall levy a tax of more .than
one mill for the piirpose of keeping
in repair and working the roads and
blridg"s in said county; Provided, That
this act'shall not be construed to re-
phal Chapter 4227. Laws or Filor-'ia,
tnie sane being "an ;:-t to establ.sa
A:i:d ke- in good r.e':miir the public
i'NoEd- n-:!d lhil]ihwa iy in the counties
of WVaiton and Holotws in this State.
approved .l .e 2., .
A provedd M,.ay :',. !'O01.

C('!apter hi I'.-No. 2.
n -\-t to .uthor'i.o the ('onstrni-tion
o:" i;'r.dg-s Acr,. Str('eams by the
...- li'rs of La n!as on Either Sile, of
-,nii('i t trlom- ;i' to 'rescrl'ij.- P-n-
;ltv t- n.r'.! )'r Destroying, Such
Bridges.
I, it ena- ttd by Othb LIgislature of the
bhi.n- o' Flopida:
S.-ction 1. T'Fr t i l )persons on'l.ii
in t' O) h .':. ;ii il strain. Ua-;es
imny coi.stri t anid build a bridge
.'ri).- saild stre-am: Provid'ld. The
a .'ty (or 'p'rics lati'ling stic- a bridge
?.ail -;i' ovido or ieatve open a suni-
(-iont sp)a-c thr 'utrh which the pro-
! ts !ht are t,a ;sp~dted d'lo'vn said
-trcm:n may be passed -or floateu; Pro-
idte,':. That this bi1l shall not apply to
n;.,vi"rtl)p stbu-'nis 'n(-e" control of
.,:2 Sc: (;et :-y of \',ar.
S,'. 2. Tfh-t n per.' son .l l') shall
injure or d(lstro s 'hd l idg, so -ect-
'n by Ihe oV -!l,, of said l.ti.'i, shall,
. ollni) co)nvici ion, i!'; p:ni.ish;d by tine
n ""1f-
*not P e. leding i_ :y (!.:;',.ris or ly :i--
:>i ,sonin;nll nIIo oX:'r'*(dirng nil;,".,/ \lApproved May ;;1. .A01.


Messrs. Josph '. a.nd Eugene Du-. Tht Board of Trustees of the Inter-
val, recently ]i aqing n -'c'ias of Car- nal Im:.ri'vemept Fund of the State of
rabelle, have moved -(rto this city and. Flioridi'uave just completed a contract
purchased the *Marine Bank building,. of sale if.a large body of lands lying
now occupied by Henderson & iHender-. south et Township 52, in tha vicinity
son, R. V'A. Williams and J. A. Edmond- of the Thousand Islancds, for the par-
son as law ofliet-s. The purchase was pose of reclaiming and draining.
made Tue4day frum Lewis M. Lively. which w11 result in a great improve-
The Messrs. D'eval w-il! at once i'e- ment of 'hat section of the ,,ate, and
motdi the building throughout. ex- will'prove of vjtst benefit to the whole
ten:inr the walls ,:-t e to te sidewalk. State, as. it causes large capitalists to
and. mraki'.g two ia; :-, roomy store- become interested in Florida.
noiw-s of ,he f'rst flo'r. It is expected that at least a million
Their plains n,'e n')t fully decided ; dollars will be expended in the mime-
upon yet, but it is m-obable that they diate future in the drainage and re-
will add another story, making it three clamation of the hand and the ,rece-
stories high. In thut case the second tion of-plants for various manufactur-
and third stories will probably be ing enterprises, which will lead to the
fitted up as law offices, etc. cultivation of a large area of land at
The decision to buy this property in present unfit for any use. and afford
Sallailassee was ra-.ched by Duval employm:..t to hundreds and perhaps
Bros. alter a considerable to.:r of in- thousandi- of people.
section embracing the leading cities, The enterprise is as yet in its in-
of the State, and after fuly investigat- cipiency, and the plans aie not ready
ing their prosrnects. to be mane public, but when they are
-It shows that the idea entertained by the people of the State will be sur-
the Tallahasseern, v!z: That Tallanas- prised-at the magnitude of the under-
see has a very !right future, near at' taking. To the members of the Board
hand, too, is u king root among out- of Trustees great credit is duk- for the
side's. consummation of an enterprise of such
Th'se two young men are bright, sa- far reaching benefit to the Sate.
gacious business n '-n. and Tallahas-
S;.-zo .'vtr-'n, I"hom n a (-' l'* 'i.a1] wol mo T -t-n.r1TpnC1


I


i


I -


.^.-.*.


'\ .T


,/


- -, : i I 1 1) L I 1 t t ; i IU I %N t'll,
gvw v !s ZEv -.-I t !!at -b.-v -si i I


Ile


*


m













THE W F Y TAl.ADY JULY 11, 1901.
THE WKYTAL1,AtA 1{ARAN, THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1901.


C32urt, O th~ liW Wtjoa by the
Bosdat* .ua 1 y Cmmoasionenforr

WhM-uch road may de located, and
any recdtrrY Shall be paid into the
cOuty road fund.
Sec. 6. That. Chapter 4170, Act's of
-189, Chapter 4196, Acts of 1899, ana
all laws and parts of laws in conflict
with the provisions of this act be and
they are hereby repealed; Provided,
however. Said laws snail remain in
force as to any cause of action which
may have occurred prior to the date
ot this act.
Approved May 1, 1901.

Chapter 4958-No. 74.
An Act to Provide for the Planting of
Suitable Shade Trees along the Pub-
lic .oads and Highways of the State
of Florida.
Be it enacted by the Legislature of the
State of Flborida: A
Section 1. The County Commission-
ers of the State of Florida, in addi-
tion to powers now vested in them
In regard to the public roads and
bridges, are hereby invested with the
further powers of improving and shad-
ing the public roads and highways in
their respective counties.
Sec. 2. It shall be the duty of the
several Boards of County Commission-
era of the respective counties of this
State, whenever a majority of the free-
holders residing or owning real estate
along and in the vicinity of any public
road or highway shall present to them
a petition asking that saia public road
or highway be improved by planting
suitable shade trees along such public
road or highway, or such part theeof
as may be desired or designated in
said petition, to grant such petition,
and to have suitable shade trees
planted in regular order as hereafter
provided, the work to be done at the
proper- season and according to the
prayer of the petition.
Sec. 3. I shall be the duty of the
Board of County Commissioners when
it shall have been desired and granted
by petition to set shade trees on any
of the public roads or highways or any
part thereof, to have suitable shade
trees planted at the proper distance of
one-eighth of a mile apart along such
highway, taking care to have such
trees planted fifteen feet back from
the centre of the road on each side in
two parallel lines. Such shade trees
shall not be less than three nor more
than six inches in diameter; six inches
from the ground and shall not be less
than ten (10) feet high. Such trees so
planted by and under the direction of
the Board of County Commissioners
shall stand as markers to guide the
setting of the remaining trees re-
quired to properly shade said h'gh-
way.
Sec. 4. When a petition hi,.i b):1 n
granted by any of the several Boards
of County Commissioners to plant
shade trees on any designated public
road or highway, and the Board of

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

County Commissioners shall have
planted in the proper season shade
trees as markers and guides, as pro-
vided for in Section 3.of this act, said
Commissioners shall purchase suitable
shade trees and cause them by con-
tract to be planted in proper season by
the persons from whom such trees are
purchased. Said trees shall not be
less than three (3) inches in diam-
eter nor more than six (6) inches in
diameter ,and not less than ten (10)
feet high. The trees shall be planted
in two parallel lines fifteen feet back
from the centre of the road and lined
up on the markers. Said trees shall
be planted-a distance of not less than
ninety (90) feet nor more than one
hundred and ten (110) feet


apart as near as may be
the trees to be planted in each row
so as to alternate in space, so as not
to stand opposite to each other in the
row. The trees so purchased and plant-
ed shall not be paid for until said trees
have put on a sufficient amount
of growth to insure their continued
life and healthy growth; Provided,
further. That not more than twenty-
five cents (25c.) shall be paid for each
such healthy and growing tree. It is
further Provided, That the trees pur-
chased shall be from freeholders to-
gether with other citizen taxpayers,
and -L-at not more than ten dollars'
worth shall be paid to any one fur-
nishing and planting trees on the high-
ways in any one year.
Sec. 5. The cost and expense ac-
cruing to the respective counties by
reason of such improvement of their
public roads and highways by plant-
and that not more than ten dollars
s all be paid in the usual way pre-
scribed by law out of the road tax
fund by order of the Board of County
Commissioners.
Sec. 6. The work contemplated to
Le done in this act shall be done under
the supervision of the Commissioners
of the respective counties of the State
and of the road officials now or here-


qIMgwS u IM


.,. I ft d




I ev my baby's Us feshI
I msiss*.I& an uss..A.. Van
"amy. dd AIvimmjInu
ft wy eas heftleMAsmivim- Ase
M mihw e.Rs~





VAIMUM~-0 ftft


Am


after to be constituted under the ex-
isting laws and amendments thereto.
Sec. 7. All laws and parts of laws
in conflict with this act are hereby
repealed.
Approved May 31, 1901.


WASHINGTON LETTER.
Washington, July 9.-The Pension
Commisslonership scandal is the
event of the week in Washington. On
all sides denunciations, vigorous or
mild, are being heard of General Sick-
lea' course in the matter, some of the
most severe being uttered by his com-
rades of the G. A. R., who seem to
be moved rather by the painful
amateurishness of General Sickles in
giving them away than by any of re-
gret or disapprobation of the bargain
and sale methods which he and the
G. A. R. generally-according to the
General-adopted. One thing is cer-
tain as a result of the scandal, that
whether the President did agree to
remove Commissioner Evans in re-
turn for G. A. R. support, or whether
senator Scott, of West Virginia, made
a promise that he would do so with-
out authority from the President, or
whether General Sickles does not tel
the truth about Senaitor Scott's as-
sertion (as the latter declares), in
any case, President McKinley will not
now dare remove Mr. Evans for
months or years to come, whatever
he may have intended to do before
General Sickles sprang into the arena.
As General Sickles was once a warm
supporter of Commissioner Evans,
some curiosity as to the quarrel be-
tween them has been aroused. It
seems that this resulted over the.
meaning of the law on which Mr.
Evans and General Sickles were un-
able to agree, and which was referred
to Attorney-General Uriggs for con-
struction. Mr. Griggs decided in favor
of Mr. -Evans' contention; hence the
quarrtel.
A letter has been received from Mr.
Babcock, of Wisconsin, who is now in
Austria, setting forth his position on
the tariff question. He says: "Many
papers have misrepresented me, and
without ground or reason. I have
stated my idea through the press, and
it is this: Where articles can be made
cheaper in this country than in any
other, and where they have in fact be-
come articles of export, they should
go on the free list if we are consiMsent
with our Republican ideas of protec-
tion. It makes no difference whether
they be made by an Individual or a
trust. If our tariff is used solely to
make prices at home higher than
abroad, then there is all the more rea-
son why .the tariff should come offL
Can anyone deny this proposition
In order to say something, some of
the papers try to make me out -a
free trader, and claim that I endorse
ahe Democratic idea that all trust-
*iade goods should go on the free list.
This is simply 'rot,' and I write this
that you may know just what my
views are." Mr. Babcock would have
done better had. he explained just why
this is 'rot,' an# in what way his ideas
differ from those that have been urged
oy the Democrats in the last two Con-
gresses.
Even if the Pan-American Congress
is partly a. failure, owing to the dis-
pute over arbitration, it is thought
S"'I am indebted to One Minute Cough
Cure for my present good health and
my life. I was treated in vain by doc-
tors for lung trouble following la grippe.
I took One Minute Cough Cure and re-
covered by health." Mr. E. H. Wise,
Madison, Ga. All dealers.


Lamb In Either Caie.
One of the editors who read the man-
uscript of Henry Thew Stepbenson's
"Patroon Van Volkenberg" thought
that the author might be a good man
to know. Accordingly he wrote a
pleasant personal letter, inviting a bet-
ter acquaintance, and, as one of the
tests of companionable fitness, Inquired
whether the author preferred Lamb or
Milton.
Mr. Steplmnson replied, acknowledg-
ing the pleasure the letter had given
him and saying:
"I do not know whether you ask If I
like Lamb or mutton or Lamb or Mil-
ton best. but in either case It's Lamb."
Even the reflection on the editor's
handwriting could not detract from the
editorial approbation of Mr. Stephen-
son's choice, and the new partnership
of minds was Immediately formed.-
Youth's Companion.

Would Rather Smoke Than Eat.
"One day," writes an American in
Havana, "I came across an old Cuban
woman sitting disconsolately on a rock
near Morro castle. She told me in
Spanish that for three days she had
had nothing to eat but a loaf of bread
and coffee. She looked it I gave her


probable that the meeting will result a Spanish dollar and followed in her
in the formation of a permanent wake. She entered the first cafe she
court, something lihe that at the came to and bought a drink and a ci-
Hague, for the setdement of such
international disputes 4s may be sub- gar. I couldn't help laughingto see her
miled to it with the consent of both as she walked along the street, puffing
parties. Each nation,' it is proposed, away at the, weed purchased with my
shall be given the right to nominate money. She seemed perfectly content-
a certain number of delegates, who ed. The Cubans, even the women,
should be jurists of high standing, would rather smoke than eat They
From the list of all delegates the two take only two meals a day. breakfast
nations having claims which they de- about 10 o'clock and dinner at 4 in the
sire disposed of, will select a court afternoon."
of three or five members. This court
wiil receive the arguments of the two DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve should be
countries and give each an oppor- promptly applied to Cuts. burns and
tunity to make answer to the conten- scalds. It soothes and quickly heals the
tion of the other. Its decision will be injured part. There are worthle coun-
binding. In order to remove any other terfoits, be sure to get DeWitt's. All
objection that might exist to the or- dealers.
ganization of such a court, it will be
expressly announced at the time the S1,der.
plan is proposed that its acceptance Greene-They say that Senator Keen,
will not compel nations to refer all er is on the make. They even go so far
claims to arbitration. Officials here as to say that that new house of his
believe the organization of such a ws given him in payment for his
court would be of great Pan-American vote.
advantage. The United States does Gray-It puts me all out of temper
not care to force In the matter coun-
trie6 to pay claims, as such action is to he rsuch slanders! It Is as far as


Those famous little pills, DeWitt'
Little Early Risers compel your liver and
bowels to do their duty, thus giving you-
pure, rich blood to recuperate your
body. Are easy to take. Never gripe.
AU dealers.
vA Good Knight.
"Don't you think that if I had lived
In the days of old I would have made a
good knight?" asked the young man
who had been talking ancient history
from 8 to U p. m.
"I don't care so much what you would
have made then," wearily observed the
young lady, "but you might see what
kind of a good night you can make
right now."-Baltimore America.

Bvolutioa of Corna.
Corn, with its 24 to 32 rows under
cultivation, was once but a coarse
grass, hiding each seed it produced un-
der a husk. as wheat and oats now do.
Brought out to the light and sun, with
a chance to get at enough plant food.
it has worked its way up to eight rows
of seeds, covering these with one husk.
The farmer and nature together have
added the extra 16 and 2# rows.


WIlU to Help.
"The echo sto much more effective,"


3Jl


H rdware, Hardware. Crockeryware.


Pipe
HooJ


I
line of Cook Stoves, JFanges and Heaters. A full line of Wagon 1
steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consistiniz of
Injectors, Insiratora, Whistles Steam Gtauges, Oheck san a
s aful fine ofRubber and Leather Belting, Lace Leather,
Md Steam Packin. 'A full line of 1T..a naa Ema.m.o rparthar. 0


Akft


seen filed by the Governor ant. -Attor-
ney-General of the State with the
commissioner of Internal Revenue,
asking a refund of taxes previously
paid and the remission of all others In
the future.The actual sum at present at
issue is less than $5,000 but the prin-
ciple is, of course, far reaching. The
entire dispensary system of South
Carolina is managed by a board of
commissioners, consisting of three per-
sons elected by the State Legislature,
with Columbia as' As headquarters.
This State dispensary distributes the
supplies to the county dispensaries, and
.-ose in turn are managed by county
i.spensaries or agents, all being under
the board of State commissioners. The
salaries of all the officials of the dis-
pensaries are fixed by law, and do not
depend upon the amount of their sales.
In the brief filed with the Commis-
sioner of Internal Revenue on behalf
of the State, it is contended that there
is nothing in the laws of the United
States authorizing the collection of in-
ternal revenue taxes against a State or
its instrumentalities of government,
and that sucb' an act containing any
provision taxing the instrumentalities
of the State government would be to
that extent unconstitutional. It is con-
tended further that the property of a
btate and the means and instrumental-
ities employed by it to carry its laws
into operation cannot be taxed by the
Federal Government and an opinion of
i-e late Judge Cooley on this question
is quoted. If the claim is rejected, as
it probably will be, the matter will be
appealed to the Courts.
Secretary Long has been interviewed
at his home in Boston and has assert-
ed that Secretary Hay is not opposed
to Senator Lodge in his candidacy for
Chairman of the Senate Foreign Rela-
tions Committee, despite the fact that
Mr. Lodge has publicly announced that
he was opposed to Mr. Hay's handling
of the canal matter, and that he will, if
selected, take Immediate steps to bring
about the abrogation of the Clayton-
Bulwer treaty which Mr. Hay so warm-
ly supports and generally undo all that
Mr. Hay is seeking to do in the mat-
ter. Mr. Long says: "I should say that
Secretary Hay would be one of the last
men to interfere in such a matter. I
do not believe there is any truth in the
report whatever. Secretary Hay is a
Oman who minds his own business on
all occasions. He and Senator Lodge
may not agree on ail public questions.
They may not have agreed about the
terms of the Hay-Pauncefote treaty,
but I do not think for a moment that
Mr. Hay would try and prevent Mr.
Lodge from getting this place if Mr.
Lodge really wants it." Nevertheless
and notwithstanding, as Senator Vest
used to say, there is little doubt here
that the Administration and particu-
larly Secretary Hay will move heaven
and earth to keep Mr. Lodge from :at-
taining his ambition by inducing either
Senator Cullom or Senator Fry-, who
have the first call in the matter, to
insist on receiving the post
Children often cry, not from pain, but
from hunger, although fed abundantly.
The trouble arises from inanition; their
food is not assimilated, but devoured, by
wormis. A tew doses of White's Cream
Vermifuge will destroy the worms.
when the children will begin to thrive
at once. Price, 25 cents. Wight &
Bro.


If a Woman
Wants to put out a fire she dom't
heap on oil and wood. She throws
on waterknowingthat waterquenches
fire. When a woman wants to get
well from diseases peculiar to her sex,
jshe should not add fuel to the fire.
Already burning her life away. She
should not take worthless drugs and
potions composed of harmful narcot-
ics and opiates. They do not check
the disease-they do not cure it-they
simply add fuel to the fire.
Bradfleld's Female
Regulator shoIld be
G taken by every woman
or girl who ts the
.^B I[ It slightest suspicion of
Sre r any of tLe ail-
H ments which f-
A flict women.
They will Aimpiy
Sa be wasting me a
,1 until they Zake it..
-^^^^ B good The Reg actor is
a pur-fFiag,
strength. n
S- tonic, whi .h gets
_me FI--at the root of the
+ kno a disease and cures
the cause. It does n t drug
the pain.it eradicattes it.
It stops falling of th womb,.
In t leucorrhea, inflan-mation
in and periodical suffe ing, ir-
A kn regular, scanty or painful
n ad menstruation; and .y d going
av ee all this drives awav thee
le y t hundred and one acsets and
of n d pains which drain health
s"ee nd beauty, happen d ss and
ule 1 eingoman's lifs. It isne one
f1 1 remedy above al' others
which every womar should
know about and usel
s4











Awkindes of tewaeirnet an eg hsetre-
yenty wod, pfr Send foryw hn 1l
of upsonaty iro lust ate k.ing












wno naextwnton but there tinly toruyelfe
ismiytl ae atoe Aat t, Ga. u






nottelorwh thrr outuoste odg
A Day Dream of Teunsom.



In the "ifet of Tennyson" occurs the
following:
"A kind of waking trance I have fre-
quently had, up from boyhood, when I


have been all alone.d This has generally
uome upon me through repeatin, my
own namrstte two or three times to myself
silently, till alls ateonce, as t were outas
of thle Intensity of the cobselousness
of Indiiduality, the individuality Itself




boundless being and th is not in ao con-
fused state, but the clearest of the













cano tha el. w atahaed ofse m ye ee
clearesit, the surest of thent s urest the
weirdest of the weirdest o utterly bu-
yond words, wh~-e death 'was an al-
most laughable impossibility, the loss
of personality (if so It were) seeming



no extinction but the only true life.
This might be the state which St. Paul



describes, m'whetber In ted body I c an-










on~h ew Rabbbit.
not tell, orwhether out ot the rbody
cannot tell.' I am ashamed of my fee-



ble description. Have I ot said therk
state Is utterly beyond words? But in



wht moment when I come backl to emy
normal state of sanitye am ready to



fight a.for mein ebes Ichto and holdu that
Ist w o last for deons and a ons.o



-rey The Neewnoiy."
= youe hoew Ro bbt.etal
"'Wo, where at didyou com fromeI
Uncle Japra 'Ibadbothloddak
men that h ate ose e
hen sad. rbgot. tou Atolant 'bout twor
readyet see nobbotdey."go
"Did" yo come yon thea traina"id

onYe ~rabbirbbtt"nhutDa'
whOn whatoy?' heantdeclre
Ono d rabbit-brtn Younsoy don luheerd
he dhe new rabit obrdey' grot."lkon

--"Ylessum deerkbttrlutya.


? I


|t
cmmI.MWtmb o tthe RAm.
The ysicueaiue evomIot1on of UnV
than 40.000 pIn of human ears 1n
England and rane has resuled
some Intemst concusons. for
thing. it is aertained that the a
coutine to "'w in the later de
of life. In t It appears nevertto
stop growing til death. A won
who has small, shell-like eam at20
years of age wll be very apt to pFss
medium sized. ears at 40 year snd
large ears at Saturday Eveng
Post. Even "

Lady Passe~er-Do you know. Q p-
tain, I have vever been able to under-
stand how ye find your way acts
the ocean? 3
Captain-Wy by the compass ube
needle always Ioints to the north. ,
Lady ger-es I know. ut
supposing yowant to go south?--Qas-
gow Tlmes.t

b M&e Old Cry.
'I wonder hrat Eve said whensbhe
found she to leave the garden of
Eden." said r. OCrumpin's wife.
"It was Ju about what all wan
say when th are starting on a
ney. She oplalned that she din
have a thin to wear."-Waanton

To nutan.d Sea Shore ResrtsU.
Before completing arrangements for
your summer trips or deciding jpon
places at whih to spend the sun*ner.
you should c on Ticket Agmets land
Passenger resentativ@e of the Sea-
board Air ine Railway. The are
specially predred to furnish infoma-
tion as to loest rates, quickest s'ed-
ules and mos;attractive routes t the
Mountain sorts in Weetern lorth
Carolina an4 Southwest Virginia also
to the bSeashre Resorts of Ocean iew,
Virginia Beth, Old Point Comfor the
great Eastern Resorts along the Jrsey
Coast and othbr popdar placesrelhed
via the Seaboard Air Line Raway.
This Compay is offering lower rates
than ever wish perfect train service and
fast through schedules. It will inrest
and benefit yu to call on Seaboar Air
Line Railway Agents.


(!1

Te True Poker MFat. ,
S In 1852 Poker Flat produced s ot
k In gold bunllion in a single mont.,t
k celebrated the event with a tiple
SIng. Then came the public spas8
r virtue which caused the John
I bursts and the "outcasts of Poker t
Sto depart from thence and die of c1
and starvation on the snow boundjirn
to Sandy Bar. There are no
bursts" nor "Uncle Billys" In
Flat today, and when the stre
makes the slow descent and sud
by a sharp turn in the trail comneshl
the famous camp he finds in tlha hn
die of cabins little to remind him f t I
Poker Flat cf 1852.
The famous slope presents alnot *I
picture of utter ruin. There ab hut
eight persons living in the old oWk
while a hundred dead ones ep
cemetery. Some of the gravj ,
marked with wooden headbtiardgsso.
with stakes, but many have n ntht1
'above them. Nearly all of thlenwe e
laid to rest without religious rite% %&T,
a Bible reading by old Charlie Pona.
who, though a professional gamble
was selected for the rxliious oflm
owing to his excellent voice ar i of
torical ability. |
In 1853 and 1854 there we 2,0
souls in Poker Flat and 15 store 5 h
tells. 3 dance halls and 7 ga bll
houses. There is but one man ft %
day of that original company. I is u
old and grizzled veteran, who lilg
to tell how in 1856 a circus cne i
town and sold 1,500 tickets of dMi .
sion at $20 each.-W. M. Cle IN
Bookman.

The SuM.1
Astronomers tell us that re"satonU
elements like iron, silicon and arbm
perhaps dissociated into simptru|
stances, are present as vapor in tk..
atmosphere of the sun and that mWn
others of our well known elemntn, il-m
eluding hydrogen, are also present h1
this glowing atmosphere, w ile tlm
heat of the sun's surface and that oa
the hotter stars is vastly hlg r thu|
that of the electric furnace. I






CASToRiA



For Tnfanif stand Childfel


The Kind You Oa

Always Bougot


Bears the


Signature /^













S Kin4


You Have


mom




C OTIC.


0








THEWAEKLY TTT ~ M A:TX, P'.JL 1w 3


NO-



S. BCuCs Sowuth e .B_.Mabryt P-
tor ery S abbath Scol02 9.16 A.NM.
-"ke 3W W. wednesday at 7:30 P. M.

WELYA METHODIST CHURCH. J. B. Watts
or in c large. Preaching at the old Semi.
astry every third -unday at 11 a. m. and 7:30
r, pvyer-meeting every Thnrsday night.
y. h 2 230SP m. every Sunday after-
lass.ceeting Sunday nifrt, 7:30 o'clock.
SOiW. Cl.s--
p"PTmaRrUANCHURCH, Rev.B. L. McCarty,
asor serv ces will be he reguladv
S ad the public cordiallyainvited to at
S-du n- schola 7"30 P. M. Union Cn -
t"ides. vorMeeIng U0 P.M'., sunday..
lapTlB ...Bc n.Rev. 8. M. Provence
stor. preaching at 11U a. and 7 p. m.
very Sunday. sunday School at 10 a. Inm.
player Meeting Wednesday 7 p. m. A cordyal
Werlome is extended to all.
or. JoaNS rsPOWPAL C noaC. Dr. W, H.
teri PStOr Services: Preaching every
a-, -.i. o..,P .M. Friday vel nr-



-n week davs, Idass5:45 A.M.
M EDEPOSITORY.Bibles for sale at all
does at cost prices at The TAV.,,,t A9 AW
C. 1 j. Church Sunday School at9 0 a. m.,
or Jo G. Riley superintendent. Preach-
lgatPeeSin a uesday night. ClaSMeet-
j ruurSday night. M.F. BrNSOm. Pastor.
R 9MZTIqG The Board of Direc-
r of the LirarsY Assoation hold their
meetings on the third Friday evening of each
month at 8 n. m. at the Ubrary.
Thoeewho areinterested In Chrstal 5el.
@!ce ill be welcomed at the residence of Mr.
W c. wis, where the services will be held
Suda ys at 0: a.m.Wedneedayst T:0 p.m.
L O. OF
o Regular meetings of LNON LCDG3 No.
L are held every Tuesday Evenins, ateheir
eRoomn at 8 o'clock. All Brt.tners in
t&a ndin are invited to attend.
staB. B. WILoN, N. 0.
L. L. COIUNS, BR. -
IJ(AXP ZXT--RBegUar meeting Of AV-
a 1s9CAM WM TNO 24arehe t.* sAM
ad third Thursday veninn 01020'. month,
at Min standing are invited to attend.
W. M. MCINTOSH. st., C. P.
W. H. CAN mC Scribe.
KNIGHTS OF HONOR.
nahsseee ood No. M eet second
8: fourth Thursya = ofenins ahonth
dl Maonio H.Z gPHILBRICK, Dictator.
W. H. CANc.a Reporter.
ieHTB Or FT TIA.
Lero Lodge No. I L.of P.% peetevery
lgoaday evening In Castle a. Visiting
gsihts are ordially invited to attn. _
JULIUS BALL. C.
J.F.HILLK.tofR.L 29
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 15
(B. of theE .)
Holds eeUS every Wdnesday even-
l eit ckat its Lodge room up
.. one door east of the annex of the Opera
Hoe.All members f the Oer in ood
A. STa ORD., W. C. J.
MASONIC.


Tie u on uo. of Florida _L A.
er o. 1 will be held on the Secnd
ourth Mondays of each month at 8 o'clock
W. M. McIDMoSm, 5a., erefarY.
SRegular meetin -OG Ja LSO D "OO
.1 are hold on the List and third Moadays
ea ach month, at8 o'clock, P.M.
W. N. McIma St.. Secr*e -


firfeussl (I& s.d

DR.. M. B. VAD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
yATJ.I.AAsg, -FLOIDA.*


0.~ W. WALK=
ATTORNEY-AT-! AW.
Office over Capital City Bank.
jAT-.ABAIEBl, FIWRIDA.


FillD T. MYBUB. -

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TALT.AHARRWtRl- FLOBI*D.


W E. LEWIS, DENTIST.
TATT..AWARSM4, T.OILTH' A

Iguate 1894, Umlrmlty Maf S ad
WBalimore; Post gzradate 1893,
faskell ScMoo0 C01 ago.


WU Preservation of Natural Teeth,
Gold Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal
Plates a Specialty. Gas admmintered.


J. H. WTTT.TAMS,
GUN AND LOCKSMITH,
TALLAHASEi, LOIDA.
Repairs all kinds of Household artiles of
*eryday use. Trunks, Bags stWcral, ock.
eys. Fastenings, GuShooting Out-
* Umbrellas, also Bicycles and ewding Ma
ies, Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
Oty Market. Work done on abort notloea .d
S* low oriem a6-t


GentJ. F. HILL,

S( t 's F rnishig Goods,

NEWS EMPORIUM
and
I CIGOR STORE
Ion roe Street, opposite St. James
Select stock of Gent's Furnmihings,
Full stock of Stationery,


Latest Lines of Readable Books,
SCHOOL Booxs, Leading Maga-
apes, Periodicals and Daily Pa-
pers, always on hand.
loie line of Olars and TobAccO"


Wellagt-a*e Bam wame,.
Wellington on one occaaon started,.
Bir Herbert Maxwell tells us, at 7 a. m.,

rode to a place 28 miles distant, here
held a review and was back at the
place from which he had started for
dinner between 4 and 5 p. m., says
Goldwin Smith in The Atlantie. He
galloped 26 miles and back td see
Whether damage had been done to a
pontoon train. He rode 17 miles in two
hours from Freneda to Cludad Rodrigo.
where he dined, gave a ball and sup-
ped, was in the saddle again at 3 a. m.,
galloped back to Freneda by 6 and was
doing business again at noon. He rose
regularly at 6 and wrote till 9 and after
dinner wrote again from 9 till 12.
It must be essential to every general
and Indeed to every man who is bear-
ing a heavy load of anxious business to
be a good sleeper. Napoleon was a first
rate sleeper; so was Pitt; so was
Brougham; so was Mi. Gladstone; so
was Wellington.
At Salamanca Wellington, having
given his .order for the battle, said to
his aid-de-camp: "Watch the French
through your glass, Fitz Roy. I am
going to take a rest. When they reach
that copse near the gap in the hills,
wake me." Then he lay down and was
fast asleep in a minute. In the midst
of the critical operations before Water-
loo, feeling weary, he laid himself
down, put a newspaper over his face
and took a nap.


Por Exerelse Why Not Walk?
The best exercise in the world Is
walking.
A person who knows how to walk in-
telligently can get along without a
gymnasium. No other form of exercise
brings so many muscles into play and
develops them so normally. The most
popular games are those in which
walking forms a prominent part. Golf,
croquet and in a sense cricket and even
bicycling merely give an excuse for
walking.
Every one knows how to walk prop-
erly, It Is because of carelessness that
so many walk badly. The body should
be carried erect, the chest well out, the
head back, while the arms should
swing freely at the sides. The pace
should be regulated to one's strength.
Every one should walk'fast enough
and far enough to get the body in a
comfortable glow. To get the best re-
sults from walking one should give his
undivided attention to it. In other
words, he should walk for the pleasure
of it and not carry worries with him.
Excessive walking is injurious. Nev-
er walk just after a heavy meal or aft-
ter violent exercise. And after a walk
It Is well to rest for 10 or 15 minutes
before taking up severe mental work.

The Best Remedy for Stomach and
Bowel Troebles.
"I have been in the drug business for
twenty years and have sold most all of
the proprietary medicines of any note.
Among the entire list I have never
found an' thing to equal Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy
for all stomach and bowel troubles,"
says 0. W. Wakefield, of Columbus, Ga"
"This remedy cured two severe cases of
cholera morbus in my family and I have
recommended and sold hundreds of
bottles of it to my customers to their
entire satisfaction. It affords a quick
and sure cure in a pleasant form." For
sale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
dealers.
Immedately Ssplelous.
"Why did you terminate your inter-
.view With that professional politician
so abruptly?" asked the confidential
man. .
"He made me suspicious at the out-
set," said Senator Sorghum. "I don't
care bow much prevarication my as-
sistants use toward other people, but 1
want them to be frank and honest with
me. The first thing that man did was
to tell mea falsehood. He said he was
working from disinterested motives
and didn't want money."-Washington
Star.


Direalt to Treat.
"Well, what is the matter with your
husband?" the physician asked as he
laid down his repair kit and removed
his gloves.
"Imaginary Insomnia," replied Mrs.
Fosdick.
"Imaginary Insomnia?" repeated the
physician inquiringly.,
"That's what It Is. He thinks he
doesn't sleep at night, but he gets lots
more sleep than I do."-Detroit Free

A PhlloMpher..
Wife-There's a burglar down cellar.
Henry.
Husband-Well, my dear, we ought
to be thankful that we are up stairs.
Wife-But he'll come up here.
Husband-Then we'll go down cellar,
my dear. Surely a ten room house
ought to be big enough to hold three
people without crowding.-Detroit Free
Press.


M uldaeed Abilty.
The young collegian snapped his
watch lid down with a sigh of relief.
"Preached 47 minutes," he announced
to his neighbor. "We ought to get a
man with wind like that on our track
team."-Exchauge.

LUCAs COUNTY. *
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is"
the senior porter of the firm of F. J.
Cheney & Co., doing .business in the
City of Toledo, county and State afore-
said, and that said firm will pay the
sum of one hundred dollars for each and


LiUmnra*. Swear Word.
One story that is tild of Lincoln re-
lates to that extrrme. correctively crit-
leal attitude which Secretary Seward
always m&lntaint-d toward the presi-
dent.
Mr. Lincoln and the secretary had
managed to escape from a man who
had been boring them. and as they
reached the house the president threw
himself into an armchair and ex-
claimed:
"By jings. governor, we are here!"
Mr. Seward replied by asking in a
reproving tone:
"Mr. President, where did you learn
that Inelegant expression?"
Mr. Lincoln Immediately turned to
several young men who had entered
the room in time to hear the exclama-
tion and said:
"Young gentlemen, excuse me for
swearing before you. 'By jings is
swearing, for my good old mother
taught me that anything that had a
'by' before it is swearing. I won't do
so any more."-Youth's Companion.
They Hada't Made IUp.
"Well." said be. anxious to patch up
their quarrel of yesterday, "aren't you
curious to know what's in the pack-
age?"
"Not very." his wife, still unrelent-
ing. replied Indifferently.
"It's something for the one I love
best in all the world."
"Ah. I suppose It's those suspenders
you said you needed."-Philadelphia
Press.
A Serious Complaint.
What made you leave your place witf
dat gemman?" asked Miss Miami
Brown. "Didn't he pay you right?"
"Yes," answered Mr. Erastus Pink-
ley. "He paid fus' rate, but his clothes
was so out of style dat 1 was almost
foheed to keep out of society."-Wash-
Ington Star.

Waited For the Appropriation.
"Yea he has cut loose the dogs of
war."
"What was holding them back?"
"The sinews."-Cleveland Plain Deal-
er.
For Over fifty learns.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfectsuccess. Itsoothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhuoa. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth-
ing Syrup," and take no other kind.

Pigeons' Nests.
a curious preference of certain pi-
geons for the use of metallic objects ii)
building their nests is noted by 11M.
Maurice Dusoller in The Revue Sclen-
tifique. He assures us that several
pairs of these birds that he has observ-
ed in Paris have raised their young in
nests made entirely of hairpins! These
articles they collected in the paths of
:he Luxembourg. The young pigeons
grew up normally as the) would in a
softer nest. -M. Dusolier believes that
there Is a useful suggestion In this for


pigeon fanciers, who are often
anxious, he thinks, to see that
charges have soft material for
nests.


over-
their
their


ne West.
He-Half past 11! Isn't that clock
fast?
She-1 think not.
He-Well, I guess my watch is like
myself-it is slow.
She-But it is not exactly like you.
He-Indeed? .
She-No-it goes.-Harlem Life.
A Family Medielce Chest.
A family medicine chest for ten cents
In a pretty little enameled metal box
you have the means of keeping the
whole family healthy, from baby to good
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist and
get a box of Cacarets Candy Catar
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sick
headache, dyspepsia, pimples, sleepue-
nees. worms and nearly every other ail-
ment are cured by some form of con-
stipation and in that little box you have
a perfect remedy always at hand, Save
your doctor bills and prevent serious ill-
ness by the useot the sweet, dainty little
piece of candy that make you well and
eep you welL We recommend Casca-
rets to all our readers.

T. 5. E. Railroad
Wiil run a passenger train every day in the
week except Sunday.
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up.
4:00 p. i Lv .... Wacisa....Ar. a. m. 9:16
:15 pI m. I Ar..Tallahassee...Lv. a. m. 8.00
i (Bell Air Crossing) I


Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store. Thomas City. and at the train twenty
minutes before leaving.
For information as to freight or express, apply
to Dr. Lewis, ageat, or Capt. Thomas, conduc-
tor train.
Hack will meet train at Bell Air crossing, and
returning leave Tallahassee in time to meet train
for Thomas City.
% TAT MBT.

Mae.Uader Seetion 36, Ckapter 4116, Laws
of Fllria,(q .)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to the
Tax Coulectr of Leon county, Florida, to be
collected for the current year 1900, and the
apportionment of the same to the svera
funds for which ubch taxes have been levied.
hclludinr poll tax with county school fund.
Total tx for year 1900. including
Poll tax (1900) .............. $24,99209
Am't collected and paid to June
1, 1901.......................... 12,827 17
$12,164 92
A PWPRTIONWT.w


ia the Cit Court of Florida, ad
Judial Circuit, Leon County, Fla.
' D. Webb, pp- ,nt. la e Webb,
Defendant-Bill for Divorce.
TT having been made to appear by the affidavit
of the attorneyy for Complainant. that the
residence of the defendant. lmes Webb. is not In
the State of Florida, but is in the State of Ala.
bama and in the Unitedtates mand that there is
o pe In the Sta of Florida. the terviceof
a subpoena upon whom would bind the defend -
ant, and that said defendant to over the age of
twenty-one years. it is thereforeordered that the
aids defendant, Ine Webb, be and she ti bereb
re quired to app to the said bill of complaint
on Monday. the th day of August. 1901. and
that this order be published once a week for lour
excessive weeks in the "Tallahaweean" news-
pper published in the city of Tallahassee, In
uai county and State.
Witness Council A. Bryan. Clerk of said
court, and the seal thereof, this 10th day of
June, A. D. 1901.
COUNCIL A. BRYAN, Clerk.
State of Florida. County of Leon:
I Council A. Bryan, Clerk of the Circuit Court
in and for the county aforesaid, do hereby certify
that the above and foregoing is a true copy of
the orleinal Order of Publication in the above
ft Lted case, and of record and on file in my office.
In testimony whereof 1 have hereunto set my
hand and and affixed the seal of said court this 10th
day of June, A. D. 1901.
LSraL] COUNCIL A. BRYAN, Clerk.
AN ORDINANCE
To prohibit obstructions or encroachments on
the streets or sidewalks of the City of Talla-
bassee. to provide a penalty therefore, and lor
the removal of the wane.
Be it nrdaied by the City Conreuil of the City of
TaUahaMce:
Section 1. No person or persons shall erect.
construct .fix, place or maintain any obstructions
or encroachments whatever on the streets or
sidewalks of the city of Tallahassee. Any person
or persons violating any of the provisions of this
ordinance shall be fined not lebs than twenty. five
dollars or imprisoned not more than five days for
each and every day that such person or lersons
have been engaged in erecting. constructing.
fixing or placing any obstruction or encroach-
ment on the streets or sidewalks of said city, or
causing or allowing the same to be done, and the
same penalty for each and every day that the
obstruction or encroachment so erected, con-
structed. fixed or placed shall be allowed to
remain on the streets or sidewalks of said city.
Sec. 2. If any obstruction or encroachment
shall be erected, constructed, fixed, placed or
maintained upon the streets or sidewalks of said
city contrary to the provisions of this ordinance,
and the person or persons owning or controlling
such obstruction or encroachment, his or their
agent, shall not remove the same from the streets
or sidewalks within three days after being not-
fied so to do by the Chief of Police, the Chief of
Police .shall under the direction of the Mayor
remove the same.
fec. 3. This ordinance shall take effect 30
days after its approval by the Mayor.
Passed City Council June 13, 1901.
F. W. ARMSTRONG,
A poed: Pres. City Council.
Approved: i
I. B. GORMAN, Mayor.
Attest:


17-4t


A. ILLIAMS, City Clerk.


AN ORDINANCE m
To prevent beasts of burden from being at
upon the streets or public squares of the ci
of Tallahassee and to provide a penalty there
for.
Be it ordained by the City Councilof the City
Tanahawcc:
Section 1. No person or persons, owning
having in charge any horse, mule, ass, ox o
other beast of burden, shall permit the same
be upon the streets or public squares of the cit
of fallahassee untied or loose and without th
attendance of a competent driver or other
tendan. Any person or persons violating t
provisions of this ordinance shall be fined
less than five dollars and not exceeding one h
dred dollars or imprisoned not exceeding thirt
days.
Sec. 2. None of the provisions of this ordinance
shall be construed as in conflict with
fourteen, of the Laws and Ordinances of
city of Tallahassee. adopted August 18th, 1
Passed City Council June 13' 1901.
F. W. ARsRONG,.
Pres. City Council.
Attest-A. H. W ,LLIAMS, City Clerk. .
Approved- R. B. GoRMAN, Mayor. 17-4t'
NOTICE OF APPLICATION FO'
FINAL DISCHARGE.
Six months after the final publ,
cation hereof, I will present my fln4
accounts and vouchers to the Counts
Judges of Leon County, Florida, an
ask to be discharged as executrix o
the estate of William Cooper, of Leon
County, Florida, deceased.
MARY COOPER,
ifxecutri.
May 9, 1901. 11
In Circuit Court, Second Judicial Ci
cuit, Leon County, Florida.
Aaron Levy, William Levy and Harris Lej
doing business under name of Levy Bro]
Plaintiff, va. Florida Construction Company,
corporation organized under Laws of Flor"da.
Defendant, Asmpsit--- Damages $M.00.
rpT Smnir of Leon County, Florida, bel4
J unable to serve the Summons Ad
dendum herein, Lecause of the absence of
officers and agents of said corporation fro
Stateof Florida fordbe period of six months 14
fore the issuin of said writ, and also
such officers and agents are' unknown: A.
having made return thereof on said writ Iti
therefore ordered that the "Florida Costruceld
Company is hereby required to appear and dI
fend the action of asampeit, admages 400. f
sttuated in this Court. the Circuit Court, 8eeo
Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for Leon Coal-
ty, in which aron Levy, William Levy a, !
arrisLevy, ding business under the name 4
Levy Bros.. are plaintiff and "Florida Cotr-
tion Company, a corporation, is defendant,
Au gst 6th, A, D. 1901, Rule day thereof,
said court, in Tallahafsee. Leon County,
and that in default thereof. Judgment by defT
will be entered: against said defendant.
It is also ordered that this order be publh
once a week for the space of two months in
Weekly TALLAHASaEAN, a newspaper pubsh
in Leon County, Florida .
Done and ordered, this May 23rd, 1901, A. D.
JOHN W. MALONE, F
Judge Circuit Cotn, Second Judicial Clrcui
on County. Florida.
State of Florida. County of Leon:
I, Council A. Br)an, Clerk of the Circu4i
in and for the county aforesaid, do heresy
fy that the ove an I foregoing is a true and r
rect copy of th original on file in my office.
Witness my Band and official seal, this 30th (.-
of May, A. D.1I01. A.
[SKAL.] COUNCIL A. BRYAN. Clerk;


Administrator's Notice.
ALL CREI= ORS AND DISTRIBUTE
and all other persons having anyclaintkr
demand of ay nature whatsoever against
estate of Patrick Houstou, deceased, I of
Leon county 8iate of Florida, are hereby cal
upon to present the same, duly verified, toe
undersigned within two years from the
hereof, and are notified that every such m
or demand no presented within w1ch time *l
be forever haired; and all persons indebteto
said deceased or his estate are requested to e
prompt paym nt to the undersigned.
S J. P. S. otwsON,
Administ
Tallahassee. Fla., June27, A. 1901.
18-%. 9

Notice of Final Discharge:
SIX MONTHS FROM THIS DATE WE W(LL
apply to ihe County Judge of Leon coiny,
Florida. for discharge from the administer or
ship of the estate oi Newton J. Ross, deceased.
June 27, 190f.
W.A. ScABOUGH,


JAMES R. MOO.F-
Adminitratots of the estate of Newton J. lU
decemedi
18 oam6m


Proposals to Furnish Fresh Bf .


IXYORMS!V IFUCE

- - -
"VMS
~OO)O3O2Otcbs x w &23&2ponn f~lAA


Nine-

ITenths


of

all the.

People u

Suffer i

from a

Diseased


Liver.


I
I
I
I
I




I


Pure Juices from Natural ROOtS.

EGULATES the Uver, St and Bowds,
Cleanses the System, Parofies the hood

CURES Malaria, Biliousnes Constipatimn,
Weak Stomach and Imp Digestion.

EMeNMS wmateud ti e t.

SPriAoe, 50 Cente.


Prepared by JAMES F. BALLARD, SL Louis, Mo,


Tie Larest ail lost Csilet

Estallishieit StL


GOn S6. HMR & $so



















IOULDIOG IUD BUILDIG IATEBIIJ,

CHARLESTON, S. C.
.* 43-y


Capital CityLivery, Feed

AND

SALE STABLES,
WITH
Double and Single Teams
BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE.:
SA DDIE HORSES.


Patronage iSocdted
Satisfaction Guaranteed.


Respectfully,
W. C. TULLY, Proprietor.


NOTICE OF APPLICATION TO SELL
REAL ESTATE.
Notice is hereby given that on the
5th day of July, A. D. 1901, the under-
signed, as guardian of the estates of
Henry R. Felkel and Herbert A. Fel-
kpi m4,inem wrilt -Anni 4.M 4... f1..,..


PATENTS8
> W AS T PATENTABNJTY PRPPE
SNotice in "Inventive Age" wp
SBook "Howtoobtain Patents"I
M moderate. f No fee te pa t 4d.
Letters trieUy cWfideantIL AddreM,
S' E. 6U SURS, Paut Laur, Waulimglm, .C.,

Everybody Says So.
Cascarets Candy Cathartic, the most
wonderful medical discovery of the age,
pleasant and refreshing to the taste, act
gently and positively on kidneys, liver
and bowels, cleansing the entire system,
dispel colds, cure headache, 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.


JOSEPH DUNCAN

doerftr aifDi ler


U Dealer in Marble Foreign and
Domestic. Orders Filled on Short Notice.
ee his cuts and prices before eendinx
IommeY outside the State. 44-1y

W. A. NOWLIN.


I


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4-, of el. *-
* o*V t^t .*- t
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JOHN C. TRICE, d and Propr.

FARM LABOR.
The Savannah Morning News re-
untsin a recent issue an appalling
state of rs regarding farm labor.
Appalling not because that condition
of affairs exists only in the places men-
tioned by the News, but because it is
a general complaint throughout the
country. .It is hardly possible to pick
up a rural paper without reading the
same complaint, and it is becoming
alarming right here in Florida. The
News says:
"In the West as in the South there is
great scarcity of farm labor. In Kan-
sas, for instance, there is an immense
wneat crop, and the farmers are afraid
that tife y will not be able to gather all
of it. A few days ago a number of
them went to Kansas City, and through
a labor agency undertook to get labor-
ers for the harvest season,offering very
attractive wages. They could not, how-
ever, get a man to accompany them to
lueir farms, though there were known
to be hundreds of idle men in the city.
The same condition of affairs exists in
other states of the West. Much wheat,
it is believed, will be lost on account of
the inability of farmers to get help to
harvest it.
"Here in Georgia the country pa1-er.
are full of complaints of the lack ol
')or. Farmers cannot get st1!i.icint
help to cultivate their cotton lields(., l


tor them than the editor is to give
them away. But the editor goes on
from day to day doing his acts of kind-
ness and charity, expecting nothing
and realizing fully his expectations.
Mayhap the time will come when a
newspaperman can do business like
other people. Amen.-Palatka Adver-
tiser.
THE OMITTED FACT.
It is a law of science that a theory
must embrace and explain all of the
facts related thereto. One fact not con-
sistent with a hypothesis is sufficient
to prevent its acceptance as a scientific
theory. So it is in the science of lan-
guage: A definition must fit all of the
facts included in the use of a word or it
cannot be accepted as correct. It may
cover and apply in nineteen instances,
but if it does not apply to the twentieth
,. fails to be a correct definition. In
logic we have the old Latin maxim:
"Suppressio -veri suggestion falsi;" and
in civil law witnesses must swear to
speak "the truth, the whole truth and
nothing but the truth, so hell) me
L(idt."
This shows the importance of prepar-
ing our arguments so as to cover ail
of the facts involved, and this great
law of reasoning should be deeply im-
pressed upon the minds of all speakers,
writers and talkers in conversational
circles. Alas: it is neglected by too
many, and bence the defective attempts
at argument so common in these days.
M1en impose on their own minds by
laying to consider one or more fadcs,
;a:,r in i'al sincerity produce a fallaciousi
co(irs o reasoning; they s"c ini par'-,
*:ind their inferences are wro:.'. Of


has not been so many yea:'s siicc (',)"Urs<'. fat's lnt material to the issile
farmers were able to get all the h-lp ,;' :..-**.'"*'d (''(l rdot be P!,ni;ioi.d. b':t
they needed. Why is it that ther'- is the f:lt's heari'i!g on i.i ;oss, ;i:.is;t i;e
sue!, a scarcity now;"'" Is it not 1i )e .i '-. ''i' igiit Ollt.


there is a steady increz-se in eio movc-
ment to th-e cities? It certa,.iny looks
so.
"Pretty nearly adil of thef t.'.v:s nll
the South have ;:ai:y more ne.'!o'-s ini
is the case in this city. Anti :.et-i"
would be difficult, if not im?,o:-'3ible, 1o
get negroes to go from Saval-:;tih to(
the country to 'work in thin cottl'n
iLelds. In the West the farmers' b.eys
go away from the farm as soon as they
see a chance to make a living in the
cities and it often happens that they
do not wait for a chance.
"Why is it that there is such eag( r-
ness to get away trom the farms?
There is no more independent life than
that of a farmer, and in no other oc-
cupation and in no business or pro-
fession is there less care or worry. It
is true that the farm does not offer
great opportunities for getting ahead
in the world, but farmers who are at-
tentive to their farms and are thrifty
do about as well as those who seek
their fortunes in the cities. No large
fortunes are made on the farms, but
the percentage of those who make a
good living and save something for old
age is greater perhaps than of those
who live in cities.
"The attractions of the city are
greater than those of the country.
People' want to get where there are
crowds and amusement. Farmers'
sons having received a little education,
think they can make fortunes if they
get a foothold in the cities, and it is
certain that the little education the ne-
groes get makes them dissatisfied with
'life on the farms and plantations.
"But that most of the farmers' sons
and pretty nearly all of the negroes
would be far better off in the country
there can be no doubt But they can-
not be made to think so. If it were
'not for the immigration which comes
in such abundance from Europe, a very
considerable part of the farm lands in
the West would have Lo be abandoned
for want of labor to cultivate them."


THE EDITOR A SOFT THING.
The Miami Metropolis asks how
any obituaries, resolutions of re-
spect, cards of thanks, notices of fairs,
sociables, church entertainments,
lodges, board of trade meetings and
such like, if the newspapers made even
a moderate charge, would ever be pub-
lished?
The truth is, the public has been
taught to consider the average week-
ly newspaper as a thing to run at the
expense of the owner for the personal
and free use of the aforesaid public,
and great offense would be felt iti the
published dared to say that he ought
to be paid something for publishing
items which are of no general public
Interest
Very often, too, the people who ask
the papers for the most favors are
-those who are neither advertising pa-
trons nor paying subscribers. A news-
paper's space is its capital and it ought
to be paid for just the same as other


.- v\'l'y |'rolHli. .':": y'"lig 1.L1i an-
..'"(':'4'(d :i 8,;5 -' 'ii t i;y .-'.'., .,: 2' a f rt'
0, Osot il alnd l .ItC- ': f',)'1OP- al ; (d
;'. j)ii(':c hili:iy to thl" ( 1, i ,,' .'(re thie-
t,,ly having thir maltr uinU -; (cosid-
.r: ,ion: the fac(t iic .: ,'a i -o;--
:'.t'!y givan anl d vo(ji&i h '., s .al,,l
tli' :ln st on in ;al! n"l'; ., L>tiut his
:s oi; ,on imi l.,:1 4 i-o' 't for-
'al. ;tla er f:.t, whi : 1i y',io ng
li:-tlher .1-6 overlook"!. a);d ihat set
4s:(:e his cont;'lio : i v'1as tihe
Unit eii fict-1F'orida C(il !-tian Ad-


* Co::.-i,'ring the inumUi r ol im--
rovemernts liunter contract and in con-
Itemplation, a new era has certainly
.law-'ned )upon us. and with their com-
pletion this winter, the roiling in of
the cotton bales and the whistle of the
:Georgia Pine Railroad. Tallahassee
wv/i!l wake up from her _.ip an Winkle
sleep and outstrip the leading inland
cities of the State. Like ancient Rome
wnen "she sat upon her seven hills and
from her throne of beauty ruled the
world," she will shine as -he centre of
statal dignity, education and culture,
business enterprise and tourist travel.
ilewellyn Park is conceded to be
the most attractive location tor a cem-
etery in reacn of the city, and having
ample grounds for a park also, the city
should by all means own this property,
since an out-of-town resort is quite a
desideratum to every city.

A SUGGESl ION.


Editor Tallahasseean: As a taxpayer
and a very heavy one, I wish to make
the following suggesuon to the City
Council. Everywhere you go in Tal-
lahassee you hear complaints of the
unfit condition of the meat. we get at
Liae (Aty Market, and I for one know
these complaints are not exaggerated.
I am an early morning visitor at the
market every morning, and have there-
fore had opportunity for personal ob-
servation of the conditions which pre-
vail there. The great trouble grows
out of the lack of screen facilities at
Liae market; there are no screens and
the beef is therefore terribly fly-blown,
making it absolutely unfit to be eaten.
This can be obviated at a small out-
lay, not more than $25 or $30, and
uLis expenditure should be made it
from -no other than a sanitary stand-
point
You ask where is this money to come
from? If from no other place, allow
me to suggest that you require of the
boarding houses in the city at least a
license sufficient to meet this ex-
pense. During the Legislature there
were. twenty-seven boarding houses in
Tallahassee, each taking from ten tc
twenty-five boarders. 'Can they not, it
only for their own protection, be made
to pay a license sufficient to improve
our market facilities? TAXPAYER.


THE WEEKLY TAf TA -A8I81AN: THURSDAY, JULY 11, 1901.


mnobert Phillips on the nftaillient plan C. A. Bryan, clerk's fees, etc .. 22.65
for which I hold his receipt for '83.00. S. P. Chaires, work on roads .. 3.05
The piano was from "Mr. Sweeting's J. P. Chaires, work on roads .. 3.50
agency ,rented at $8 per month, the C. W. Bur-ey, work on roads 6.00
$8 going on payment for same. The Taylor & Child, lumber ........ 17.21 T
new Balke & Brunswick table was W. J. Johnson, road supervisor 9.50 ,
kindly furnished by our worthy cit- J. R. Miller, 'cutting trees .... 1.00
izen, Mr. Eddie Lewis, at-the loIwfigure Ed. Raney, cutting trees .... .50
of $175.00, and that to be paid by in- C. A. Bryan, records .......... 31.50
stallments. W. H. Everitt, J. P. fees ...... 3 50 *
As to the room itself, fitting it up W. H. Everitt, wit fees ...... 2 50
with glass front and inside work, gas, Sam. Croom, constables' fees .. 5.45 Iaving m ed my Drug B ine
water, etc., the cost was in the neigh- J. W. Bushnell, surveying .-.. 25.00 .
borhood of $300.00. Now that is all L. A. Roberts, Co. Conm. salary.. 16.00 f
paid for long ago, and the amount'of M. H. Johnson, Co. Com.: sal. ry 9.00 lct a share o
repairs was to go on part payipent of C. Hopkins, work on road .:... 284.25
the annual rent-$60 per year-until R. A. Whitfield, juror ........ 10.00
amount of repairs were exhausted by J. D.Perkins, witness cert .... 139.80
rental dues. RL A. Whitfield, rep. license.. 1.20
In justice to myself and the citizens ueo. W. Hale, sharp. mower .. .75
of Tallahassee, I shalh give the full Weekly Tallahasseean .... .. 6.50 M A S
statement of the origin, membership R. A. Whitfield, Co. Judge fees 13.78
and nnances as soon as I am able to '. A. Pearce, Sheriff fees ..... 52.10
get out. Having met with a slight ac- J. A.. Pearce, feed. pris ........ 93.60
cident. I have been confined to my G. D. Barnard & Co., stationery 18 03
room for the past ten days. I did not Jno. D. Perkins, treasurer ... 114.22 Corner A uns and (Clintoi str
close the club room. The Tax Assessor appea ed before
E. E. PHILBRICK, the Board and stated that le had not | i
V. P. Tallahassee Social Club. completed the assessment v te for the
year 1901, whereupon the iBoard' ex-
Wher a boy twrns h is ruling p *cket tended the time for the Pompletion
inside out we marvel at :heI qiaztiaily of of said assessment roll until the first
arti-les he has stowed aw:ta. Odd Monday in August next.
lengths of string., mnirbl-s, a h'.rst- Miss N. E. Bassett exhib ted to the R E S I
che.,tnut. a top. hbt.is. nails. hickory- Board a receipt for $15.00 from John
nuts, nu ap;,!,-. and netiiy imure articles D. Perkins, the county treasurer, the
:ire ga rcr. d by .is ".snapper up of un- purchase money in full for Remington
.-o::sidered iidle-." We tin.;: the, c,-l- typewriter No. 87,452, whereupon it1 I
lo-'tion must.he lh;rd *'n a IIxy's icket. was ordered that the title to said type- All(1 a CaLll.( it: 1 it'11113(t reT
An'; it is. lBut d l w.I v.- thii-. of tili writer be vested in Miss N. E. Bassett. to attend :our wavits E i
variet'. all nid i.--iy<,f f the ~ilbstanfes It is ordered that there is hereby
w. put iniu lhth l a,'kkL,,f oui torfii'-i appropriated for tilhe e:perses of the To V ,i ,r i oi
Ti.r-'-rt t al'i>ul' uin th i- nut-. MI. county of Leon for the fiscal er yO111V p l'J I ,i
thil g '..id.- quite ; iidigestiile a 'ending July, 102, the following ('"s -l l' ll 'jD CV Hii
lbias.s inuail- ~ withl ') a )ire f1l,- vai u,' amounts: 11.1
thai so n,;ti. tui.,ii-s. ."' l yet wel County proper or gn. rev ; )old l:tid
woder ijat the- :-:! ., **."iv,-s ..>. u(." Armory. $360.00: County (ommission-
bi-n ie :i'k-r<.n;,iR tsr a (i Wos, ii(ad--r rs Io300.00; County Auditor, $V-00.00;
;! etr.taiin dof ..ael e.s i:'pr~g i- 1 a g- stationery and Printil., i$300.041;
ti als it "**, '.,, i.-:f,!..y ,. p-r it- county poor. $1.200.00; County Tres-
i.e.ntr;y iisl. tn -, I i a ,' > sr ; l A 1 :-' 0" i'tl. Ur ". $-5',iO); .contingent, $:;.000.0' 0 a ;
lIo it' i.- ., of l!. ,; 'i rc&'.- ( '.!~.n registration. $17.".00: Ta'i: Collector,
.'. ivic't > i v..t', 'r ,,;'t. li n tf i.iii s (R .00: Tax Assso-.or. S r0.00; Fines 00J. a,-d ti l<.hi;lince d!n;ti: l ii, sums
e.. ,c ti r i. thi st o.i i, in. .,if l r r'- :' forf'.iturl' oJ.0(i.f;i: bridg s 'a!. : i; i i( ; :... 1.U: ,>wVn to .i"2.3- .
"ans o: n .. t.. -r .-. (.... t ... ? .; .,- iu ;t\y sElKh ,o TI.-se g. 1 ;lic'nt in .s w\ri s.- ci,,'-Id

oli "r *'jl' il!x -.. !'. ;i '. *(!( :h < '. r -n-,. i'' .I 'u a t. i i -.
,ti slnu .hot i, .nt".. i 1 St" i'bo h th ;e io ld an d e w 'MIielv a ti a thef \\uls,,.' ,i.


:
c i 0 it *I t m a k. th. plc su A, r.7,.
.'ACEA Sti VlNlS. r ,.l. ;- 1 i.,. s ,,, ). rnii .
D. t lsee.
Th ie e editor of the a Tallahi s',-an l;i i" [4 -'.. t 1 o r i'-.
s ei t undi ty afis i .na onday verv pleas- frwih 1-Cla y il...., i-.,..., m,,yi y s m e c :o .s A ;..t.,tl. ,
anly at Panaea pri, s where utc iOa. i.,5 te s have trid to enre' (A-
S uiamber of our people and a s oi .. .. .... .lR l l tAR a a ol pOi' v(ec't. a hre i
ela i lr proportion from Apaldchicoala 'AX SAi.oo C...RT.iIAI. Fl" ) n. p-.. w. h, wn aftl fy sie, oast
anld Quiny T re now nwindig immunity Tahe S.tte ;..ea.,ter r'.itte. to el"_il e a dry ib ie ntl- y
from rhot days pand sultry niglgtso. i val...:] .conti.s. e.nt.it therto h, cos l*1 r-' b esino t cn toei
Sojourning there we iontnd quite a rnoin...ts !u th.il from! the .pro.ceds. 2k 3 cn tleedi s he pswn r-u
pleasant i)arty, both the old and new iyom sales and iumpli(zjus of tax sale aciis usg il the inhal:rs h.v\'e <_-
hoteis being comfortably ,,lled. Ail certificates for the motith o0 .June, ti,-ely eai n away the saml l P mLto-


the aspect of quite a city. n wradford ...... ........ ...... 1 2 u cannot re ch the disease. An oi andi
On Saturday a party of gentlemen Brevard .............. ...... lA2 Gu ExPerienc d practitioner who has v or
went out fishing and returned with 130 Clay ............... ........ 77 C E many dye s made a close story alnd
very fine sheepheau, red fish, etc. ON t citrus ...... ........ ...... .. 114 50 specialty of the treatment of A-
Monday another party left after an Columbia ...... ....... ...... 11 12 cARRH ias at last perfected a T reat-
early breakfast and returned at night DeSoto ......... ........... 57 95 ment wh *h when faithfully based, not
rwith 63. They had nheyo wind, and did Dade .................. ... 58 99 only reli es atonce, but permanently
not reach the placesry they intended go- Dural .............. ......... 109 70 cures C rARRH, by removing the
ing to, else the string might have been Franklin ...... ...... ...... 28 35 cause, st ping the discharges and cur-
much larger. ausden ...... ...... ...... 1 77 ing all Aflammation. It is the only
Manager F. W. Duval is always on Aernando ............... .... 61 64 remedy ownto science hat actually
the lookout for the comfort of guests lsboro ........... ...... 687 64 reaches e afflicted parts. This won-
about the hotel and premises, and if Holmes ............ ....... 5 l a ln-
they feel to become interested Prop- Jackson ...... ...... .. .... 1 96 RLESH,at GUARANTEED CATARRHe
e ar v b eafst t Fal ret e ath.n i pt nev ............. ...... 268 70 CLRE, mnt d is sold at the extremely
to furnish outdooH entertainment thatsLee ...... .... ... ..... 283 low pio onde dollar e rach ckage
will please the most confirmed chronic Lake ...... ......... .. .... 147 17 contains internal and external me i-
kicker. Liberty ...... ....... .... ... 4530 cine su lent for a full month's treat-
Fresh fish, oysters, etc., just out of Manatee oh ............. ...... 6 30 meant aI everything necessary to its
the water, are served each meal in Monroe ..... ...... ...... ..483 82 peret *.,,
several styles. They are so far super- Marion .... ...... ..... .... 318 58 SNU S is the only perfect
ior that one can hardly realize they are assau ............... .... .... 352 60 CATA H CURE ever made and is
the same we can get here almost any Orange ........ ....... ...... 38 99 now re gnzed as the only safe and
day-only they are fresh down there. Osceola ...... ...... }... ... 12 52 p tere_ for that annring and
Polk ...... ........ ..J... .... 55 79 disgnsti K disease. It cur all in-
Saves two From Death. Putnam .......... ...... .... 85 11 flamnm on quicky and permanently,
"Our little daughter had an almost waree ............ ....VER or COL ein the


remedes failed, we saved her life with Taylor .......... ........ .... 589 -- ,


Dr. King's New Discovery. Our niece v olusia ........ ........ ..... & 5 0 .
who had consumption i an advanced Washington .... .... ...... 1 25
stage, also used this wonderful medicine ,iakulla ...... ...... ...... .. 8 48
and today she is perfectcl well." Des-
perate throat and lung diseases yield to Total ...... ...... .... ..$3,584 01
Dr. Kinig'sNew Discovejy as to no other
medicine on earth. Infauible for Coughs White Man Turned Yellow.
and Colds. 50e and $140) bottles guar- Great consternation was felt by the
anteed by all druggists. Trial bottles friends of M. A. Hogarty of Lexington,
Sree. Ky., when they saw he wasturning yel-


COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.
County Clerk's Office, Monday, July
1. At a meeting of the Board of County
Commissioners, held this day, there
E. C. Smith, W. L Moor and W. J.
were present: L C. Yaeger, chairman;
Johnson. The minutes of the last
meeting were read and approved. The
following accounts were examined, ap-
proved and ordered paid, and warrants
were drawn for the several amounts,
signed and sealed by the Clerk and
countersigned by the chairman of the


L


I


DEFENDS SOCIAL CLUB.
To its remaining members, citizens
of Tallahassee and the State at large:
On the 3d of May was called to Jack-
sonville to help our sister city in her
deep distress, leaving the club room in
a flourishing condition as far as the
occupancy went. The members of the
Legislature and .their friends were
pleased to have such a place to while
away their spare moments, and had I
remained at home they would have
helped to defray the expenses, as it
was for their benefit, and the remain-
tnw _A-tWhMM2 -- ananl sufficient-


board:
Mary Davis, county poor ......$
Mary Coleman, county poor ....
E. D. Rhoads, county poor ....
James Bond, county poor ......
aenry Tuten, county poor ......'
Mary Williams, county poor ....
Lawrence Powell, county poor ..
t. C. Herring, county poor ....
Becky Ward, county poor ......
Sam Johnson, county poor ....
Ellen Everett, county poor ....
Matthew Curtis, county poor ..
Mary Stephens, county poor ..
Sarah Ann Walker, county poor
Sarah Sampson, county poor ..
Jos. Smith, county poor ........
Starling Hunter, county poor ..
Mary Hartsfleld, county poor ..
Hannab Willis, county poor ....
Rachel Wilson, county poor ..
Elizabeth McFall, county poor.
Martha Carroll, county poor ..
Wilasn Winfre.V c nntv nnn.


5.00
5.00
5.00
3.00
1.50
3.00
L50
3.00
5.00
1.50
3.00
150
5 00
1.50
3.00
1.53
L50
2.50
5.00
1 00
2.00
5.00
,1.t


low. His skin sowly change color,
also his eyes, and he suffered terribly.
His malady was Yellow Jaundice. He
was treated by the best doctors, but
without benefit. The4 -he was advised
to try Electric Bitters, the wonderful
Stomach and Liver remedy, and he
writes: "After taking two bottles I was
wholly cured." A trial proves its match-
less merit for all Stomach, Liver and
Kidoey troubles. Only 25c. Sold by
druggists.
MARRIED SUNDAY.
Married, on last Sunday, the 7th
inst., at the home of the bride's mo-
ther, in Wakulla county, Mr. James
t. French and Miss Mollie A. Hall,
Rev. Those. J. Isler officiating. The
groom is one of Wakulla county's
foremost public school teachers, and
the bride a daughter of the late L. A.
I1all. '.-,ey have many friends in
both Leon and Wakulla counties who
wish them a happy and prosperous
journey through life.


VISIBLE COTTON SUPPLY.
Secretary Hester's statement of the
world's visible supply of cotton shows
the total visible to be 2,743,477,
against 1,722,943 last year. Of this
the total of American cotton is 1,698,-
477, against 1,126,943 last year, and of
all other kinds, including Egypt, Bra-
zil. India. ete.. 1.045.000. azainat 596.-


g Store I


ss up town, I


respecttfull so-


public patronage.


iIC HALL,



0ets, you will find cme

lie of


i




nith


DRUCS...














L; CO LLU11jiw-




O1~'~. h Doll Oe'tnv bw it :

o I iF'# ')11 01 lWii'l: c**.
vo-I" .o n"(O dit am! -wan I~1'. ve
.-"'ea 5IVicPfl'(.m nthe di Of
";-)it vot 'o ) ywl 1)b (J i. eli

E :I ) (ATA It! ';Ii
SJ.it 1i'lai(1 C-) y: ed a lk. a h

as Jhor(' 7 ''. f40 -f';N ..
::jj.~ ~(~CO.. ad



t c I'i It_ o t

1 L A i


MISS ADELEv ES2AR,



by constant a.ldition' toi a
Select Stock of...........

MIT T.TNERY,

is prepared to fill late orders '
promptly and satisfactorily. A1


TALLAHASSBE, FLA.,


-,qga'~ K a~ ..


S. --
"I.,.
.1." D
VA


Harvest g Machinery in the World.
MA a m .,.__


f A


t Gilmo


re & Davis Co.,


L- fIA*WXS,

The Fonous Atlanta Optician.
vIa a


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i


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IN











T E WEEKLY TA.LAHA8gTRRAN: THUR&


AY, JULY 11, 1901.


a 'p
S_________________________________________________________
.. -. a a -- I
A U


*48-1-t
Mrs. N. M. Bowen is visiting friends
B lamonla.

Mr. Charles Harvie left last week for
Thomasville.
Miss Julia Flowers left for Panacea
Springs Thursday.
Mrs. A. L. Bond left Monday for a
short visit to St. T'feresa.
Mrs. R. H. Gamble left Monday for
a three weeks' stay at Panacea.
The i iies that annoy you so will be
quickly and permanently healed if you
us De Witt's Witch Hazel tialve. Be-
ware of worthless counterfeits. All
dealer,,.
Mebs s. O. Bernard, Jule Ball and
Paul Iang'lhave been spending the past
i, Tek at Panacea.
Mrs. l)afid Chaires, of Chaires,
passed thp)ugh here Tuesuay bn -,e
Swy Lo Panacea.
pp\. If. Baker, pastor of the Pres-
byLVt('hi ; iihurch at Monticello, has
been in h'l- city for several days.
1ir. Hall' .a prominent physician of
(:\w\f'ld 11. was a visitor to the
(, .i;ituil City last week.
Wi',i yo(ai w;iant a mo'lern, up-to-dlatf
hiv-ic. try thamlnerlain's Stomnacli an-
Liv, r Tali hi.. They are easy to take.
;ii :::-. 1.nt in efl'eet. Price. 2.5 cenls.
1C S:;!i.< fr,-t at Wight & DIh,-'s drug
1t.-I'.
',:.-. !('vls Cay left Tuesday, for
v .:'. C., where she will spend
t!P n.n .' ;i ll: !; .

S. ; i:'l oi':..oihn Dl y Perkins rin


Sfo a iyis Oil.i g thl;
Vr. i .!' 'i'om sia'. for a siort



The
.-t ,i:, !' i :; : it .'.Ki:rU K. w .iere Alr.
l ,i ';. j,,i!!C(i iI('" SU l,(i,-3.

S1(,:1 I : '. Rh)a.ls ;"re among t h's
hi .t .-*< ; ; :.'.,.;; fi'oni 1'2 h. Y(N' i.
... i. Brnnett, secretary to
:t |:* S :-... len,.t of Pulnic In-
);;:";-:s, is n happy iafiher oi
S; .h; Iborn! lasc Thursday. July 4:.

ket
!1 il % <1 )omplext,,n g.n'> rally re-ull...
frnm iliI-tive liver ar,1d b, >,W;. .In aH;
:uiiC c.ase,. I)e'Vitt's Lit k- E iryi R I .
produce gratifvin., r-,sults. All dealer.-.
Messrs. P. L. Pringle, Dan Wiggins
and nephew and D)r. W. E. Lewis were
a:nong the excursionists to Lanark on
Sunday.
Judge R. Don McLeod, County Judge
of Wakulla county, was among his old
friends in this city during the past few
days.
Hon. Alexander OL Clair-Abrams, a
prominent member of the Jackson-
ville bar, was in the city this week on
legal matters.
Messrs. Ben Meginniss, Jr., Lindsay
Papy and; John McDougall, Sr., are
spending -he. week at St. Teresa, hav-
ing left on Sunday for that delightful
resort.
There is no longer au excuse for amn -
one to endure the torture inflicted by
piles when Tabler's Buckeye Pile Oint-
ment will cure them. a remedy so mod-
erate in price and so effective. Price.
0 cents in bottles. Tubes, 75 cents.
Wight & Bro.
Mr. J. L Purcell, a member of the
Pensacola bar, was in the city Tues-
uay in attendance on the Supreme
Court.
Messrs. William Coles Walter Blake
and A. Stephenson left Monday for
Lanark ,from which point they will
start on a two weeks' cruise.
Mrs. C. B. Gwynn, Misses Mary and
Alice Gwynn left on Friday for Green-


ville, Fla., where they will be the
guests of birs. H. S. Taylor.
Col. Fred. L. Robinson, who attend-
ed the annual meeting of the Florida
Confederate Veterans at Fernandina,
last week, has returned to the capital.
Business men who lack the vim. snap
and vigor they once had, should use
Herbinm, it will purify the blood.
strengthen and invigorate the system.
Price, .50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Dr. W. G. Gunn returned from Phil-
adelphia last Friday. Dr. Gunn has
been attending a summer clinical
course at the University of Pennsyl-
vania for the last six weeks. Before his
return he made a short excursion to
-anada, visiting the Pan-American
* Exposition.
Dr. Philbrick, who has been in Jack-
S onville ever since the. fire as one of
the regular physicians at the Emer-
gency Hospital, returned home last
Thursday. The doctor overworked
himself while in Jacksonville, and is
' onfined to his bed.
Those who live on farms are especially
liable to many accidental cuts, burns
and bruises whien heal rapidly when
Ballard's Snow Liniment is applied.
Price, 25 and 50 cents. Wght & Bro.
The following attorneys have been
In atteondnin. u t h annvrmA n court


Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Hodge ieft on-
Monday for Lithia Springs Ga.
Mr..Tho. W. Hall, proprietor of the
Panacea Hotel, came up to the city
Dr. Lamar, of Quincy, Assistant State
--ealth Officer, was in tne city Tuesday.
To arouse a dormant liver and secure
permanently regularity of the bowels,
use Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine.
Mr. R. A. Rosear, of Cleburn, Texas,
is in the city visiting friends and rel-
atives.
Messrs. E. K. Hollinger and Kenneth
Perkins have gone for a short stay
at St. Teresa.
Mr. and Mrs. E. G. .Chesley and
young Master Ned ran down to Lan-
ark sunday for a dip in the Gulf.
Mr. J. Westcott Edmondson has re-
turned from a three weeks' outing at
Panacea, Lanark and St. Teresa.
Dr. George H. Gwynn and wife are
keeping house and occupying their
summer cottage at Panacea Springs.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Nl-xt door north of Leen lHotel. open
all thex-v'ar. (r.aduate nurses. For p ir-
tica hi Ahiily to
Miss SALLIE E. [,..., Prop'r.


l~t~fa-~eFlat.


Mrs. (;ore- Le 1-wis left this morning
,;h St. T'rcsa to spc-ed a two months'
..outrn.
M'. ('i:s. E. D.vis a prominent
^o0n1- of th 2.Ihi;son county
I .I '-z. in the (-itvy on legal business
!h:s v*, '1:.

'--oI ;i"'nr ti>1,14' i :lljirf eii:e, iteol., i *.i .

"rI ,;u-:,u ,.r t,,.' l-ai!>. Price. 50 cdi. t s.
\Vi:s Iil & B!-.)',.

ion. Syd. L. ('ate-, (if (G:riiesville.
::t s A ti:'.'.- for t.,. Fil'th J.udicial
C'iu't. was ir: aitenl'ance this week
tb ,'r( the Si'.'uree C'Cu.4t.
L Mer(-'S r',eived(i from the fo'rtunate
oni-s ;.t Si. Ter'.:. speak ol the delizht-
f,, v')ol h.-ez-s ird splendid i ath's
tlhy are enjoying down their'. Sucll
:-U)o.'1e'S certainly -!ll oiur heats with
i-'.v tichse hot nights.
Tlie dancers of a malaruil atmosphere
may be avert l )by occasio:.aliv taking
Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine.
Mes.srs. Jo.- el) :and Eugene Du.al. of
('Carac-iie, have been in the city
for some days. These gentlemen in-
tend to maKe some large real estate
inves-monts in our city.
Mr. Arthur W. Pyp, of Jacksonville.
representing the "Mallory Lines." and
Mr. Fred. Pfeifer. representing the
Pan-American Exposition, were in .ae
city Tuesday.
Sour stnimach is oneof the first svmp)-
tomis.of a eomningr hil;ouw ;ttack. -'2re
it with a few d'tss Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine-
Mr. P. W. Wilson accompanied by
his wife and mother Mrs. W. R. Wil-
son left Sunday for a ten days' sojourn
at St. 'ieresa.
Hon. Wm. N. Sheats and wife h ft
for Detroit Friday to attend the an-
nual meeting of the National Educa-
tional Association which will cor.vr.e
there on July 8. They will vi--it the
Pan-American Exposition before re-
turning.
If you are omnz away this summer
sea the special excursion rates that are
offered by the Seahoard Air Line Rail-
way to the principle resorts in the Car-
olinas, Virginia and the East, including
Portsmouth. Old Point. Washington,
Baltimore. New York. Providence. Bos-
ton and Buffalo. Write A. 0. Mac-
Donell, A. G. P. A.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Mr. W. C. Lewis, cashier of the First
National Bank, is off on a short busi-
nes strip to New York.
The Washington Life,
Is the oldest and best Insurance Comn
pany. One dollar a week will secure
the best 20-year payment policy. Fif-
ty cents will secure ordinary life 20
payment, non-perfecrabler your money
and 6 per cent back if you live, and full
face value if you die. For particulars
call on J. C. TRICE.

Cattle for sale reasonably. 25 head,
Guernsey crossed. B. C. Chaires, Talla-
hassee, Fla. 19-2t*

For Sale.
25 bbls. of nice sweet syrup, at Yac-
ger's. 18-2t


4th of July Sale.


BRUSHES-Tooth, Nail, Hair and
Shaving Brushes at from 5c. to 50c.,
formerly l0c. to 75c.
COMBS-Prices cut in two.
SOAPS-Almost at your own price.
PERFUMERY--Large stock, latest
odors, from 5c. up. Come and examine
them.
--._ _-___...-_......-- -- 1 lu& a T1 fAl.-.


jar .s. A. trawruru, o Mniaway, was
in. the city this week.
Mr. Wiliam P. Bird left this morn-
ing for a short sojourn at Panacea.
Numerous cottages for homes are
being planneda and will be built this
summer.
Mr. P. H. Diskie, Sr., aqd wife, of
lamonia, are spending a few days with
his son, Mr. W. E. Dickie.
Mr. T. B. Sirickland, of Iamonia,
spent last Sundty in the city, visiting
friends and relatives.
Mr. J. R. Cohen returned last week
from Panacea, having spent a de-
lightful outing of a week or ten lays.
Dr. John L. Crawford, Secretary of
State, and Mrs. Crawford, left Tuesday
tor -neir home at Crawiordville.
State Attorney Geo. W. Walker and
Mr. C. ". Gwynne are guests of Dr. and
.Airs. G. ai. Gwynne tais week at Pan-
acea Springs.
We noticed a load of fine Lecont
pears being shipped yesterday. They
were the first of this year's crop. and
were shipped by Mr. Robert Bradford.
Sick headacne. wind on the stomach,
bililisnet'ss. tius;-:i. are, vuiekiky curK.
lI a few dotes( of Dr. ?M. A. Sim-iion-,
Liver Medici e.
Mr. W. D. Wilson, agent of the
Southern Express Company, has given
out a contract for a two-story resi-
(ence on tlhe corner of McCarthy and
D)uvai street. Messrs. Gilmore & Davis
Company have secured the contract.
Dr. J. T. Williams, of Monticeilo, has
becn appointed a Ii timber of the Boarli
of M.'-di-al Examiners for the Seconut
.i mdii:il District.

,vli,n ..: H .VI 4 ,' .l i)'," /,. :lllt t),.-


!)r'i, it. h, v.- *:: ,piii-a .; i n n.ti-v o;

.I:'on:. ('onistatinc A igero and :l-r two
chiiili'.i i sa o e -:, diing this .eek at

."l(e i ( e s to '.1.i -i:g rIcC
l.-:.'!-, th( '- :: il L o n' )l !;" r;iiSe
'oyv. thl- ol'ti !y r-(is -i e'mr ng 1 tih sand
nills of )ulh (';'ro i i:t is 's ill it.

'' !: t ~..~li* ';A QIij 2. .;2
Dr. L. ,3. ,,-li'r :- tr D > r<.>( : .,-
g:vcyour *1 *'"--tl:oi:t I'i ,et'l iig' ls',wder.-)
to our i.til %r',idl it w ;i h thi hap
pIest rI suli-. 'T',e ct:L W r,'- :i -js.t
mha isi !. ai. ce-rl;iijiy nio:v a.ti.-factorly
than t Irotri alUilirg W(- -* i us-'.
Yours very w ruly..IOSEPH KEY.
Pasit+or <>! St. Pauli huricri;.
(Now B shop S.tith.-rn iMAethudistL
Church.)
Panacea Springs are proving very
popular among the health and pleas-
ure seekers this summer. The new
tramway adds much to ..s convenience
as a summer resort.
Mr. Lewis, the proprietor of the Leon
Hotel, is constantly adding to the
beautiful shrubbery in the Leon
grounds, and otherwise beautifying the
flower garden around the hotel. This
week he has had two cabbage palmet-
tos set out, which eventually will add
much to their attractiveness.

Hon. D. U. Fletcher, Mayor of Jack-
sonville, and Hon. T. L. Clarke, of
Monticello, were at the capital to repre-
sent the State in the mandamus con-
vict case, but it was not argued at
the time set, for the reason that Judge
Malone did not appear. The case will
oe set for a later date by the judge.

The Hot Weather...


Can
will
soda


be endured if you
only patronize their
fountain of


V. F. RAT.1KCOM'S.
Can get you ap anything in the Cake
line on short notice, at T. B. Byrd's,
Base Ball Supplies.
If you have "your with about you"
you will go to Wight & Bro's for
them.
To THE DBA.--A nch lady, cur of
her Deafness and Noises in the Hedd by
Dr. Nicbolson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $14,000 to his Institute, so that-deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drums
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York
FOR SALE.
Fine old Mahogany and Rosewood
Furniture consisting of tables, ward-
robes, etc. Apply to
2t MRS. F. C. GILMORE.
FOR RENT. i
Cottage, six rooms and bath, with
kitchen annexed; all modern conven-
iences. W. M. McIATOSH, JR.
it

TRY THE FAMOU
Queen Quality Shoes


FOR WOMEN.

A A "Walkinl

Oxford4
Ait 9


T. H. Rai


T.


One


The most

in the


Announcement.
!


I


I

ndolph, Haywar


H. R NDOLPH & SI

(Succ ors to T. H. Randolph & Co.)




door n rth of W. R. Wil




,c complete ine of 'Fancy and Stapl

pity. Eve thing guaranteed, as rei
Call anI see us, or Phone'No. 37.
_


St. Teresa-nR-the-1Gulf.
Mrp. A. L. Bond will open her Hotel
on Monday, July 1.,4 for the Summer
months. This w ill e welcome news t.,
the frequenters of this popular rs-ort.
1Iacks will meet the .raiii daily at Meln-
tyre, and everything will be done for
the comfort of her guests. For terms
see Mrs. A. L. Bond at "Jassmine Inn."
(n Monroe street. *inmemiler, alsoi. in
Connection with St. i'"rinsa ii nt-!. J.ss-
niii luin wili be ou:n ..l su.utei r ,t r
g Usts lin)
I).st ft 1,/ 1 /to ,,l ,rill /,f ,, ,d-
in,,,if liy 1.' ', < ,,'n',i /,'it / ',;/, !,, .


* 'tclw It'XiIflplaotoh m
ife Pilk ve(Ir



EAM


Delivered to you o" short notice,
1 quart, 50.; "2 qi frts, -1, etc., byL


V. F. Ba!kcom,
Sick Hi
is the bane of women
is not reli-f alif-. I
Dr. Loyal Foi-d's Di
sick headache fo.r a
the stomach right.
Chill (n*d'feer-
less Chill and F.
them up and keej
at Wight Bros.
If you have anyth
Wells. He will bu]

Cotton S
$1.00 per sack at l
Buy your Seeds
Drug Co.
Totb
A rich lady. cured
noisesmm in the head
Artificial EarDrum
Institute, so that de
procure the Ear DI
f. Address No.
Institute, 780 Rig
York.


Our Bakery Goo
Call and see the
every day at T. B.
Cake Ornaments
signs at T. Byrd'
Plows and Plow


Ladies and (Gei
Be
I extend you a (
The Acme Ice Cre
Hotel Building, one
tional Bank. I an
you with Ice Cre
sweet cream and pi
sorted Cake. Straw
Ice Cold Milk, Co
Nuts, )igs, Dates.
The Aeme is fin
purten and will
standard of excellent
to any Ice Cream PB
solicit orders from
receive prompt atte
ered at residences.
Vei
]

Finet Cigars in
Byrd's, try them.
Are you troub
then use Strong's
25c- Wight & B
To Cure CI
Take Cascarets C
or2Sc. IfC.. C.
gits refund moey


Bug-1i
BU ~I SI


a


- Druggist.
adacie
,. W\tV is wanteol
ut relief and ('ur'.
pesticidee will ,'iin
I time. It maker.

-Lincon's Tiste-
cer Tonic breaks
s them off. 2-5c,

ug to sell take it to
at. tf.

;ed Meal
evy Bros.
of the Tallahassee

Deaf.
of her deafnemn and
by Dr. Nicholson's
,gave $10,00 tohi
f people unable to
ns ma) have them
1296 The Nicholson
ith Avenue, New
14-1y


are up to date.
things turned out
rrd's.


4 most beautiful de-


a


War at Yaeger's.


8emn, Girls and
rs.
miial invitation to
n Parlors, St. James
|oor south First Na-
prepared to serve
a made from real
e fruit flavor As-
erries with cream,
fectionery, Fruits.
-class in all its ap-
be ke up toa high
e, and service equal
ror in the South. I
unilies, which will
nation and be deliv-
r truly,
pwa F, DuKB.
Proprietor.
iiauhnnee, at T. B.

iwitn Bed Bugs,
Bed Bug KIler,
o.
awM Freve.
Cathartic. 1OC
to cure, drug-


Cideo?


T iY T H~ Nilr6 US

~aez 9vall y

FO WOMEN.


S


"La Senorita."

Queen
Quality
Oxfords,
$2.50.

Light Flexible Sole,
Medium High Heel.

For Street or Dress


ExaI


E* acate


Wear.
ct Reproduction of thij Style Shoe.


eginiss, Jr

Your Bowels With Cascarets.
S-,'ar. ic, furf. Conistipaic
ii. S;. 11' (i C. fa. i.


K


.kvi







'4


H








0


rd Randolph.


ON,


[son's.


e


Groceries


0

4..



Ik







-0
11P


)resented.


(I)


16m


0i


L.J()
C=


--a~~*







CI
4k 3 zt-;




C=


C=)


:0


KEMPER STABLES


The undersigned, having assumed charge of the Kemper
tables, solicits the patronage of his friends and the public
generally.

Fine Stock,

SFancy Turnouts
--AND--

ourteo0s Attention Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon ithe public for patronage.
Careful attention-given tp winter visitors and hunt.


ing parties.


R. J.' BANNERMAN,
-,-r :.


Real Esta
rTAT.T.ARTA&.
200,000 acres of Timbered Lai
lorida, in tracts ranging from a qu
, reasonable prices; rated according
SAlso desirable city and suburban
found Tallahassee, the most plctures
with bright prospects of imprc
Also improved Farms in Leon a
ration, Stock Raising and Dairyin
One of the most desirable of th
lest Farming Land in Leon Count
,d for health, fertility and soee
\e South. Especial attention is ca
ery reasonable figures.
For further particulars call on


IA


S.

Jnderti


te Agency,
0:9 FLORIDA.
d for sale in Middle, East and Wet
rter section to fifteen thousand asres,
io timber, location, etc.
Residences and Building Lots in and
jue and attractively located city in the
red business conditions.
Ld adjoining counties, suitable for cal-

a class is a tract of 800 acres of the
, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
r unsurpassed by any section i
ed to this tract which will be old at

address with stamp the
W. W. McGRIFF,
TallhusmM 06'
Touakh Ii


P. R*ZEAR,

ikoz& b= zal Dizeotz
TAMTT.A:A e, FLA.,
Gilmore & Davis C po Wight Bros. Dr, Ste.


-1v. -. ,


- .w iFI *uU.DIctML-PY1VNo. fl m DmIdot Dr..IL A. Shine. MrU' A wara^. -qt 'sw.---L.


7 (;Ii


11 li I's Your~(


o' Dr.-kl. K A!'siNcw


25 Est,;!


Cood for Ten Days
SJuly 4, 1901.


from


IRP


-Ir


I


I


*


?


I1, ,1










THE W$CIKLDY


iOR LITTLE FOLKS.*


A Pont*. ne.-


MaxMufer's dogs were quite as no-
lomt= a part of Oxford as himself,
"y the London Telegraph. He had
two dleClwhnds, one black and tan,
1Bed Waldmann; another red, called
aunerl, own brother of Geist, Mat-
thew Arnold's dog, for whom the poet
rote a splendid epitaph.
Thiy were generally well behaved,
but they were not above making incur-
ubma hito the gardens of Professor
Muller's neighborhood, and even the
*to'urTAttc Maunerl was sometimes
Seen with his head in an odoriferous
garbage barrel.
However, their master thought he
might train Waldmann and Maunerl so
they could distinguish colors. He had
one basket for his black and tan dachs-
hund Waldmann and another for his
red dachshimd Mauner. The black dog
looked best, Professor Muller thought,
on a red pillow and the red dog on a
blue one. In these- two baskets they
alept for years. When their master said
"Blue bed," Maunerl would go into his;
when he said "Red bed," Waldmann
would Jump into his. They never mis-
took one for the other.
One day Mrs. Muller was sitting in
the drawing room when Waldmann
came in evidently much disturbed. She
asked him itf be wanted to go out to
have dinner, to have water. No; it was
none of, these. But he kept running to
the do4r, then waiting and. looking
back. At last Mrs. Muller got up and
followed him, and he led her to the din-
ing roody e h
There In the red bed lay a new dachs-
hand Jost brought from Germany, and
Maunerl was in his own blue bed.
"Waldyf stood between, looking first at
one, then at the other, evidently saying,
"And where, I ask, am I?"
The new dog was driven out, and
then Waldmann got in, quite content.

The Younest Hockey Player.
Here is a picture of Tom and Jack
Howard, aged 6% and 4 years respect-
Ively, sons of Thomas A. Howard,
hockey captain of the New York Ath-
letic club, New York city, who are per-
haps the youngest hockey players in
the country, if not in the world. Jack,
the younger, skates well and handles
his hockey stick in good style and will
as be grows older develop into a good
hockey player. Tom is a strong skater
and has more power and control of his
stick, of course, than the younger boy.


TOM AND JAOC HOWARD.
Both boys understand the game well,
having witnessed a great many big
games. When Mr. Howard is playing,
the boys are greatly interested and yell
out to him all kins of advice. There is
no question a t their being the
youngest hockey players in the country,
and for their age and size they are in-
deed clever on the ice.
The photograph from which the illus-
tration was made was taken in the St.
Nicholas rink, New York city, where
the. boys enjoy great popularity.-
American Boy.
The ChIldrenm's xpsltion.
The Exposition de r'Enfance at the
Petit Palqis of the Champs Elysees
now being held in Paris is of practical
as well as historic interest. The series
sections of the display are devoted to
education, health and philanthropy.
Other departments show the best
clothes for children, what babies
should eat and drink and bow they
should develop their brains and bodies.
The section pertaining to "the little
ones at home" contains priceless collec-
tions of toys of all kinds and countries.
The Neapolitan toy chest, for example,
comprises over 500 figures which move
about automatically and pay homage
"to the infant Christ seated on a hill-
side, while an elaborate music box
Zlays sacred compositions o' Pales-
r!na. The Prince de Wagram sends a
beautiful collection of historic toys,
among which is a little musket that be-
longed to the king of Rome, L'Aiglon.
In a gallery are exhibited hundreds of
dolls and toys that belonged; to the un-
fortunate dauphin who, had he lived,
would have reigned as Louis XVII.
There is a game of skittles made by
Louis XVI for his son. Near by is a
little kitchen in chased gilt bronze by
Caffieri, with figures and accessories


TALLL&HABBUN:


I;


TiluaIJY 9-JULY 1



.-~- -


IVy
ivy'


told how a curious error crept into tli
translation of the Lord's Prayer
the Delaware Indian tongue. The En-
Ush translator bad as an assistant
Indian who knew English. "What
hallow' In Delaware?" asked tra
lator. The Indian thought he said "h
loo" and gavq him the equival1
Therefore the Velaware version of t
Lord's Prayer reads to this day,
Father, who an in heaven; hallooed

wate4 Het o Havre the Best.
Nell-Rather oneited. Isn't be? 4
Belle-I sho say. Hesaidthe bdt
was none too gd for me, and then 4e
proposed.-Philadelphia Record.

When the Byes are Sick
Something Mst be done and do&e
quickly. IAttU neglect bring big dd-
aesm. When e eyes are soe or I-
lamed use Johj R. Dickey's Old
ble Eye Water. It stops the iniflamni"-
aon, cures granulated lids, and brigs
ase at once. It causes absolutely to
pain. The genuine is always enclosed
a red carton. (et it at Wight & Brols.
drug store for cte.


L5aM


J


SBPossibly few who read of **ing
robes of royal ermine" appreciate that
the rightful and. first possessors of the
1" -' beauteous coat is sometimes a denizen
j of the Keystone State. It may be that
Some subtle force suggested to turn-
w m I coat monarchs to choose the pelt of this
W ll/ animal for their ow. In fact. during;
the greater portion of the year the er-
mine is a plain egg suc:iung weasel. As
'l winter comes on he :assumes a white
coat, with a black tipped tail.
Putolus noveboraceusis. as the scien-
--- tist calls the weasel or ermine, ranges
Will "go" until she drops, and think from North Carolina away up into Can-
she's doing rather a fine thing. Very ada. It is rare, however, to take er-
often the future shows her that she was mine or white coated weaselsin Penn-
laying the foundation for years of sylvania, although two specimens have
unhappiness. When the back aches, just been received at the Academy of
when there iegularity or any other Natural Sciences from Sullivan county.
womanly ill, then the first duty a woma In fact, south of Pennsylvania the wen-
owes to herself is to find a cure for her sel never changes color in winter, and
ailments.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre- this fact goes far to substantiate the
scription in cases of womanly disease theory of protective coloration. Thus
will insure a prompt restoration to sound when snow covers the ground the, white
health. It relates the periods, stops ermine becomes nearly invisible, while 1
unhealthy drains, heals' inflammation in his weasel's guise during the sum-
and ulceration, and cures female weak- mer he is not nearly so conspicuous as
ness. It makes weak women strong' he would be did he wear his white coat a
sick women well.
Sick women are invited to consult Dr.alltheyearround.
Pierce, by letter, free of charge. All Another Interesting fact is that while
correspondence absolutely private and the animals that live in the north al-
confidential. In his thirty years and ways change color those in the south do
over of medical practice Dr. Pierce, as- not, the reason being that their, white i
sisted by his staff of nearly a score of color would not protect, but destroy.
physicians, has treated and cured morethem, as there Is almost no snow in the
than half a million women. Address sout-Philadelpha Record.
Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.
"I will drop you a few lines today to let you
know that I am fieeli wen w now, writes Miss A Cruel Blunder. \
Annie Stephens. aof Belevil Wood Co., West Two brothers had the habit of calling
Vs. "I feel like a new woman. I took several
bottles of PFavorite Prescription' and of the on the same South Side girL One of
*Goden Medical Discovery.'. have no head- the brothers, George, was to take part
ache now, and no more pain in my side; no
bearing-down pain any more. I think that there in some private theatricals, and the
is no medicine like Dr. Pierce's medicine." girl had promised to fix up a shirt and
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical a pair of shoes for his costume. The
Adviser, in paper covers, is sent free on articles were to be delivered to her onr
receipt of 21 one-cent stamps to pay ex-
penseof mailing o tly. AddressDr. V. a certain evening. -
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y. Frank, the second brother, took it in-
to his head to call on the girl that same
evening. Frank knew nothing of the a
favorite toy ofr ouis XVI when a cnMu. arrangements George had made with
There is a baby's padded cap, with blue her to help him with his costume. He
silk and lace and embroidered, that rang the bell, asked the maid to tell the
was worn by Louis XV when an in- girl that Mr. Allen had called 4nd sat
fant. down in the parlor.
The Whistlg, Whae. The maid went up stairs and Iresent- t
A whistling whale once built hi nest ly returned, trying hard not to sapile.
On the very tip top of a mountain'rest. "Miss Jones says she is buy just 1
He vore a tunic and a blue cocked hat, now and that you are to send ip your
And for fear of mice he kept a ca shirt and shoes," was the messge she
The whistling whale had a good sized mouth; ,handed Frankr
It measured three feet from north to soth,
But when he whistled he puckered it up "What?" he yelled.
11u it wasas small as a coffee cup. "I'm to take up your shirt and shoes."
The people me d "Thanks, but I may need them my- 1
And in a most oblige way self to go home with. I hope Miss Jones
He stood on his tail and whistled all day. will be better in the morning. Never 1
-Carolle Wells mind; I will close the door myself."-
Where He Falled. Chicago Chronicle.
The young man drew himself up to
his full height Tiee and Telephone Work Wonder.
"I have," he cried, "an unsullied "I was startled the other day and in
character, an ardent heart, a versatile an entirely new way," said a prominent
mind and strenuous biceps." electrical engineer. "The use of the
The young girl yawned and seemed telephone has become so much a part
Interested. of my life that in talking with my,
He was quick to push his advantage, friends and acquaintances every few'
"I am the possessor of a town and days I apparently kept up the ac-
country house, a yacht, a stable of quaintance as of old, when I used to
thoroughbreds and a box at the opera." see them more regularly. A few days
She hesitated, and a slight flush be- ago I had occasion to visit an old time
trayed that she was listening, friend of mine with whom I had talked
"I have got." he continued, with a probably once a Week or oftener for
certain fierceness. "30 servants, 40 the past three or four years, but whom
pairs of trousers, 50 ancestors. three I had not seen during that period.
automobiles, six prize bull pups and "When I met him, I was startled. His
an army commission." black beard had turned gray, almost
Ah, she had found her tongue at last! white, and he had changed in other
"And how many golf medals?" she respects, as was natural, during the
ped. three or four years of that period, yet
The young man shuddered, through the use of the telephoi e I had
He felt that he had lost He had in my mind's eye seen him a4 of old
played nervily and high, but she was every time I had talked with im, and 1
above his limit.-Judge. you may imagine how surprised, even a
shocked, I was to see this change in
They Like Fat Gtrls im Tumns. him.
A Tunisian girl has no chance of mar- "Did you ever have a similia experi- t
rage unless she tips the scale at 200 ence? I imagine the increasing use of
pounds, and to that end she commences the telephone causes many o them. I
to fatten when she is 15 years old. She You hear the usual voice on 4he tele-
takes aperients pnd eats a great deal phone and mentally picture th, friend
of sweet stuff and leads a sedentary as he looked when you saw lam last, I
life to hasten the process. Up to 15 she which may have been a year of several a
is very handsome, but at 20 what an years in the past"-Electrical Review.
immense, unwieldy mass of fat she be-
comes! She waddles, or. rather, undu- The Florida Rasorse ,


BOT NIC

Their ting Sets t0
the Vens with a V

These p ts seem to pat
serpent; in ter time being (0
into life by s g and summer
and spiteful, emitting a milky
acid, produce quick inflamnin
are so suscep ble to these veget
will produce most as much 4
their thin a. sensitive s s
atmosphere e acrid juices i
seldom a pi c or family ga
ber of the pa -y comes in con
hurtful plan r weed, and th u
to the overhe td blood. Poi
BLOOD SATU D WITH POISON 0
Mr. John Fri of Bear Station, e
writes: "I was Isoned with poison
which went h my blood, and
condition bee so serious that
doctors all said could not get we
remained in a ous condition, i
fined to the ho a, for six months, E
I saw S. 8. S. vertised and began 1
use, soon reality that it was do u
rood. I contain the medicine and
cured entirely. think it the best
mAiciane made.
like edges a a downy appe&
in appearan the poisonous c
After the sw Iing subsides tle
time in a ro h and inflamed
there with b looking ulcers a
It is truly remarkable wi
certainty th disease returns
time, appear g the same mo t
that it did t year before.
the signs of she poison vanis
through the open skin pore
external re ies can never s
expect to e ure the same bo









system the fects of Poison v
vegetable pasons of every
for poisons. this class. T ei
course of S S. S., as it destr
Don't 9 adon hope be1 u
sure they c i help you. M i
Book on Bltd and Skin Di


"It there everiwas a terrible child
his world," marked the w
another, "he's obe."
"What's his iertlcular fault?"
"Do what I wll, I can't break him
he habit of telling the truth right o
when we hav company."-PhIladj
)hia Times.

A man of few words and many deeqs
a like a gard' of many vegetab4
nd few weed -Chicago News.

A Coureles rror.
The Rev. Di.' Edward Everett Hale


Louisville & Nashville Railroad.
In Effect April 14, 1901.
New qrlemns and Mobile.


No. 4 No.2
12:35 n'n 11:O5 pm
2:22 pm 1:02 bm
4:22 pm 2:55 am
8:25 pm 7:30 am -


No. 2
11:05 pm
6:15 am
11:59 am.
2:3.0 am
7.20 am
7:20 am


No. 21
11:55 pm
12:15 n'
12.20 n' t
12:23 n't
12:35 n't
12:39 n' t
12:50 n't
12:58 n' t
1:30am
1:55 am
2:20 am
2:33 am "
3.00 am
3.23 am
4:03 am
4:18 am
4:40 am
5.:0 am
5.08am
5:33 am
6:00 am
6:30 am
709 am
7:30 am
7:40 am
7:158 am
8:15 am


V bilean


40-RTH


No. 3
Ar 5:30 am
Lv 2:35. am
Lv 12:34)n t
Lr k r *'Z .jr


No. 4 1 No. 1
12:35 pm Lv .......... tnsacola............ Ar 4:(K)I ,m
6:30 pmAr...........tgome........... Lvll:15aam
9:12pmAr ........... inham.......... Lv 8:3am
820 amAr ........... sile............ Lv 9:15 |m
11:59 am Ar ... .. cinLnati............ Lv (;.: 1:30pmAr .......... Louis ............. Lv 4:15im
PENSACOL& A"D RIVER JUNCTION.
No. 3 No. 2
7:00 am Lv 'nsao!a........... Ar10:;) Im
7:13 am .......... ohemia........... 10:7 i
7:16am .......... .a mniestra ....... .... 10:;34pin
7:18am ****..***-.4. a bia......... : 10:-2 pm
7:25 am "J .. uat.............. 10:2-1 im
7 "am .. arp.............. 1021 pm
7:3 a........................ 10:15 m
7:39am .. .......... ton ............... :10 1 m
8":i'5". ...........Go t.. ge..... ...... ..........
815am ... .. ts ................. 9:a5 pm
8:30 am i.-. h ..9:.... Im
:38 am .............. iew.............. 9:13 p1i
9:10 am ............ d.... ...... 8 :.. .m
4:...am ... ..l ad ......... sO:40 pm
9:35 am ..... e Springs........ :
9:44 am el .
9:57am ............n Leon............ 7:129 Pl
10:10 am .........on Leon........... 7:
10:51 am ........ .... ,111
10:15am .. ..,
10: 7 .... .. 3. le.............. .
10:47 am ............ nap ............. :o
110.07am .-...... ply .'... ........ ;:o7 ILI
...........a :
11 .25 am .........-...6:((...0 1,m
11:46 am ......I....... i B.... ..... .. -)::;s pil
11:52 am ..** ...d. :32vn
12 02 n ... ..... .............. 5:21m
12:15wn nAr .........lv.i ...j .:AL1
... ... .. .w. .1.11


......-.... -w ........


- 4m


,1o-0 p
2:30 PC
:35 JIF
3t* Ui



,!45 &D
11:1.5FN

.Vo. V~
6:3000
t;6011pi

.5 -:rj p
4:5b10
4:1110

3:1610
2:13110
1:4910
12-369
'2-140s
11-0
10:50
0oJ


* m


REPTILES


%e SKin on Fire and Fills
violent, Uingering Poison

take of the nature and character of the .
mparatively harmless, but when warmed
Seat they become extremely venomous to,
juice that burns and blisters like a fiery
tion and painful swelling. Some persons
able poisons that coming in their vicinity
discomfort and pain as handling them; --
seem to absorb from the surrounding
managing from these plants. There is
ring in the woods but that some mem-
ct with Poison Ivy, Oak or some other -
agh the open pores the poison is carried
n Ivy is found clinging to tree trunks,
fences or rocks, sometimes reach-
., ing great heights; the leaves are
k nearly square in shape, smooth
ie and shiny and three on each stem;
n the flowers are of a greenish white .
en color, and the berries pale green or
ne white. The Oak is a small shrub, seldom more than three
ds feet high, its size depending upon the nature of the sol
location, etc.; the leaves are long and pointed with saw.
ance underneath. While the two plants are entirely unlike
effects are very similar. lETURNED EVERY SPRING FOR 18 YEAgS
skin remains for a long : rs. A. X. Bennett, of Toccoa, Ga., w mi
condition, dotted here and case is similar to thousands of others vh
come in contact with these plants, aq:
nd little festering sores. "When eiht years old my little brother m
what regularity andd I were" poisoned by handling poison oak,
what regularity an d it broke out on us every spring ft
and always on schedule e ghteen years. Some one recommended &
S., which cured us completely, and we
h, day and hour, almost, Iave seen no signs of the eruptions hr
l't be deceived should all ",o* son'.
soon after the first attack--the acrid juices have been take
into the blood, and the most persistent and faithful use d
lodge them, and next seasci, and for years to come, you may
ly tortures; the blood in th meantime becoming so saturated
and charged with the oi son that each succeeding attack
leaves the body weaker md recovery more uncertain and
slow, and thus the once simple malady ends disastrously.
S For every poisonous plant, tree, shrub or flower, nature
has wisely provided an antidote or cure. The roots and
herbs of whichS. S. S. is composed quickly, surely and
permanently overcome #and drive out of the blood and
y, Poison Oak, Virginia Cieeper, Thunder Weed, Sumac and
ety. S. S. S. will be found an invaluable and perfect antidote
re is never any return of t4e aggravating symptoms after a
s every vestige of the poison.
se of repeated failures. Stae your case to our doctors; we feel
cal advice will cost you n thing and is strictly confidential.
sesfree. swiP'T SPICIFIC CO., Atlanta, Ga.


jLV Z3cw I -M it* -.3*-


Ja tyjrL JL n .


Is


lates, along the street Her costume is The Florida "razorback" is the hog t
very picturesque, especially if she be Indigenous to this climate and boil. He t
of the richer class. They are clothed is usually large of limb andifleet of t
In fine silks of resplendent hues of a foot, being the only known porker that I
bright red. yellow or green and wear a can outrun a darky. He has tall of I
sort of conical shaped headdress, from wondrous length, which, while he is in
which depends a loose white drapery. active motion, he twists into the tight- I
Turkish trousers and dainty slippers, est corkscrew, but with which while I
the heel of which barely reaches the quietly feeding he raps his leathery
middle of the foot, complete the cos- sides much in the same manner that
tume. the docile cow uses her talL ]
He Is self supporting. He earns his
qulte WIllIs to MIsgrte. own living and thrives equally well in
A traveler passing through a fever in- the highwood, in the flatwoods, in the
fected locality said to an Irish resi- hummocks and In the i He
dent: subsists upon anything he can find
"Pat, I'm surprised thr.t you stay in above the earth or underneath its ur-
a place where people die so thick and above th or underneath te eUy
fast., face. He has a clear, tareeing eye
"Faith." rejoined Pat, "f you'll be and very sensitive of ea Na-
ture has equipped him with a snout al-
ather tellin me av a place whee pay- motas long as the beak ofhe wild
pie niver die O0tl move there tomorry pelican of Borneo, withe whk of e cand
an end me days."-Chicago News. pSenetr Botre tth many Ihe cin
Bns ny. quest of worms, snakes and insects.
"I suppose the demands on the time He is the most intelligent ef all the t
of a successful financier are very bogs and is likewise the mot coura- e
great." geous. He has been known to engage in p
"They are," answered the highly mortal combat with a coon fol the pos- i
prosperous citizen. "I am kept so much session of a watermelon and to rend d
occupied telling young men how to sue- asunder a barbed wire fenc--Forest
ceed in life that I scarcely get an op- and Strem ,
portunity to attend to my regular bust-
ness."-Washington Star. I.
S tiHis Ase*
Tee Rich For aHm. Being asked his age, a ti-
JInks (meeting Winks in lsrht lunch -. age colored cfti-


W-1


JLV ;.:Bu


memsa B^^^


THE BEST MADE. ALL STATIONERS SELL THEM.
THE EBTERBROOK STEEL PEN (
amd 30 enutjor IS assured pns. 26 John at., New York.

TIME TABLE
a


t m: --.







-,, 4 1r- .
Wvr&UTATITJAVA88KUAW, '.ml:"IoJUL72 101


i AT KU.4SCULPTORS

THEY NEED COOL HEADS AND FIRST
CLASS PLASTER.


Hew ornament FPr the Home CaU
s Mnade if the Beoiamet Has a Lit-
tie Ingenuitr and Patlinme Ce-t of
the Baby's RdA&
Few people realize the pleasure and
instruction that can be gained from
making plaster casts. It is inexpensive,
and the utensils required are found in
every household. A cast of the baby's
chubby hand or foot or, In fact, a cast
of any kind Is not only a delight, but
an ornament. The great secret in mak-
ing successful plaster casts lies in not
getting excited. Care should be used
when getting the plaster that it be
plaster of paris and that it be bought-
from some shop where it is sure to be
fresh, as that which is obtained from
a drug store is apt to be stale and will
not set properly.
A few quarts of plaster should be
sufficient for a first attempt. A bucket
of water, a tin basin, a tin spoon, some
oil or soapsuds and, if possible, some
common modeling clay and a bottle of
Ink are all the materials required. A
mold is first taken of the object, and
when this Is filled it gives the cast.
There are two kinds of casts-those
where only part of the object is shown,
the other part resting on a tile or
plaque, and those that show the whole
object or are in the "round." The hand
is about as simple an object as can be
found and is more interesting than
most things. As the hand on the tile
Is the easiest, it would be well to start
with that. Place a sheet of paper on
a table and then grease the hand thor-
oughly with the oil or thick soapsuds
to prevent the plaster from sticking to
the skin when removing the mold.
When the hand is placed in the posl.
tion wanted, fill the spaces underneath
it, where it does not touch the table,
with clay, or if clay cannot be obtained
use putty. It is convenient to make a
small wall of clay around the object to
prevent- the plaster from running, but
!t is not necessary. Put about a quart
of cold water in the basin and pour the
plaster Iito it, stir quietly and keep the
spoon under water to avoid making
bubbles. Use enough plaster to make
it the consistency of batter. If a little
salt is added or hot water instead of
cold is used, the plaster will harden or
set more quickly. A small quantity of
ink or any coloring matter will make it
easier to distinguish the mold from the
cast and will also make it more brittle
or rotten and easier to separate the
two. Poor the plaster over the hand.
taking care that there are no bubbles,
until it is about half an inch thick. It
will require a few minutes for it to set
and is ready to lift off when it can le.
scratched with a knife. It Is easier to
turn the hand and mold up and lift
the hand out than to take the mold off
the hand. If any plaster has run under
Ld the fingers, cut it away with a dull
knife.
Should the hand not come out easily.
e working the fingers separately will of.
ten loosen them. The mold should be
allowed to dry a few hours and then be
filled with white plaster, the same con-
sistency as was used for the mold. A
wall of clay about an inch high will
have to be built around the edge of the
mold, which when filled gives the tile
for the cast to rest on. Let the whole
dry and then chip the mold away with
a knife. The mold, being of a different
color, can be readily distinguished from
the cast.
In making the mold for a cast In the
fC. v aa.f sair ue nano nuR been oneui.


sik It to about half an Inch In a bed
of plaster, leaving about half an inch
for thickness. Make the rim smooth
and, when hardened, oiL Now cover
the upper half with plaster. When set,
this should knock apart easily and the
hand be lifted ouL.
Another way, but a more difficult
one, after putting the hand half way
in the plaster and before this has dried.
is.to put a thin strong string around all
the edges of the fingers, letting the
ends come out at the wrists. When
the hand is entirely covered, with plas-
ter and before it has hardened, pull the
string out, which cuts it in two. The
manner of filling both these kinds of
molds Is the same. Oil and tie the two
halves tightly together and fill with
plaster, let harden -and lift the molds
off.
Only one cast can be made from
molds like these. At shops where plas-
Ster casts are made and sold and a
number of the same casts are wanted
a gelatin mold is made. Being elastic,
It is easily pulled off without harm to
the cast and still retains its shape and
.can be filled any number of times. The
yellow or Ivory finish that is given to
many casts is obtained by using white
shellac, which can be had already
mixed from a paintahop. By adding
oil paint any desired color can be ob-
tained. Rubbing with a cloth gives a
high polish. A bronze finish can be
given by coating with a mixture of
white wax dissolved in turpentine, to
whiob bronze or green paint has been
added.
A fine set of casts, which would in-
terest children and could be used in the
S choolroom, could be easily made, such
as fruit or vegetable forms, apples, be-
"unas, potatoes and corn, or simple
animal forms, such as frogs, fish, etc.;
also models that one has made and
W--- ^isihes toA nrrPiiri 11--VUMj 1T^^nalpkaorb


A Last Resouree.
A lady was recently reading to her
young son the story of a little fellow
whose father was taken ill and died,
after which he set himself diligently
to work to assist in supporting himself
and his mother. When she had finished
the story, she said:
"Now, Tommy, If pa were to die,
wouldn't you work to keep mamma?'"
"Why, no." said the little chap, not
relishing the idea of work. "What for?
Ain't we got a good house to live in?"
"Oh, yes, my dear," said the mother.
"but we can't eat the house, you know."
"Well, ain't we got plenty of things
In the pantry?" continued the young
hopefuL
"Certainly, dear," replied the mother,
*"but they would not last long. and
what then?"
"Well, ma." said the young Incorrigi-
ble after thinking a moment. "ain't
there enough to last till you get anoth-
er husband?"
Ma gave it up.-London AnsweriL

During last May an infant child of our
neignoor was suffering from cholera in-
fantum. The doctors had given up all
hopes of recovery. I took a bottle of
Chamberlain's Colic, Cholera and Diar-
rhoea Remedy to the house, telling them
I telt sure it would do good if used ac-
cording to direction. In two days time
the child had fully recovered. The
child is now vigorous and healthy. I
have recommended this remedy fre-
quently and have never known it to
tail.--Mrs. Crutis Baker, Bookwalter,
Ohio. Sold by Wight & Bro. and all
medicine dealers

Antique Clocks.
A common trick of clock makers and
repairers of years ago. when the craze
for antique "grandfather" clocks first
showed Itself, was to alter the names
and dates of the original makers on
such of these clocks as came to them.
This trick has made it difficult to prove
the exact age of an old clock now, even
by experts, and still more difficult to
learn the name of the real maker. Rep-
utable repairers do not follow the
practice in these days, having realized
that It results in tie end In injury to
the business.-Jewelers' Circular-Week-
ly.
Lles and Ttier.
There Is nothing odd or peculiar about
the sleep of the lions and tigers. In
captivity they show the same indiffer-
ence to danger that they manifest In
the Jungles and by day or night will
slumber through an unusual tumult,
nnmiodful or unconscious of the noise.
Their sleep is commonly hear and
pecetn'
SBe believed.
Hester-I hope you don't believe what
Fred Saunders says. He has been in
love with every girl in town, first and
last


on "*e athLstSa "
In t f soamt "Some People I Have
Married" In Ladles' Home Journal the
Rev. D. M. Steele says: "Being, an
picopalian, I always use the formal
printed service of the prayer book. In
this the greatest stickler is 'obey.' One
day a couple came to me, bringing as
witnesses the-parents of both bride and
groom. Everything proceeded smooth-
ly to the point love, honor and obey,'
when the bride refused to say the last.
I repeated It and waited. Again she
refused, and I shut up my book.
"Then there was a scene. They talk-
ed it over, and the more seriously they
argued and discussed the more stub-
bornly she refused. The parents be-
came angry, the groom excited and the
bride hysterical. To humor her, he
joined in the request to have me leave
It out. But I liked the fellow and de-
cided that a little sternness from me
in the present might be a favor to him
in the future. So I told them I had no
authority to change it and would not
do so. I tried to show the foolishness
of her objection, but it was no use.
"Finally I said to him: 'Well, this
household must have a head some-
where. I will leave it out for her If
you will say it.' Then it was his time
to refuse, which he did. He gathered
up his hat and started for the door,
when, presto change, she sprang after
him, led him back by the hand, looked
meekly up at him and said It."

A Wiamlg Touelh.
"Darling!"
The strong, manly voice was low and
Intense as the handsome face bent
over the fair, bowed head by the fire.
"Darling." he went on eagerly, "there
are others here observing us. I must
see you a moment alone."
For an instant the listener was quiet.
and not a curl stirred on the lofty
brow. Then the blue eyes were raised
to the beseeching dark ones.
"Yes, what is it?" was the low reply.
"I-well"-
A slight red flush mantled the neck
-and cheeks of the speaker, in striking
contrast to the cool. calm dignity dis-
played in every movement of the half
reclining figure in the big plush chair.
"The fact is,"- he went on. mustering
up courage, the first embarrassment
giving place to a little more self con-
fidence, "I have come to ask you some-
thing I never expected would pass my
Ifps. especially after the last sum I
borrowed from you. Darling, will you-
lend me $10?"
Jack Darling laid aside his paper.
"Of course, old man." he cried hearti-
ly. "Let's first get a drink." And the
two passed out of the clubroom togeth-
er.-San Francisco News Letter.


A Superb Orip Cure.
Johnson's Tonic is a superb Grip cure
Drives out very trace of Grip Poison
from the system. Does it quick. Within
an hour it enters the, blood and begins
to neutralize the effects of the poison.
Within a day it places a Grip victim
beyond the point of danger. Within a
week, ruddy cheeks attest return of Per-
feet health. Price, 50 cents if it cures
Ask for Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic.
Take nothing else.
HelplaiigHIE.
Mr. Backward-Well--er-yes, sines
you ask me. I was thinking of consult-
ing a fortune teller.
Miss Coy-To find out whom you will
marry, ehb? i
Mr. Backward-Why-er-yes. I-
Miss Coy-Why not ask me and save
the fortune teller's fee toward the price
of the ring?-Philadefphia Press.

An m Order Could Be lled.
Customer O(in Boston restaurant)-
SWalter, have you any fried eels?
Walter-We have elsa sir, and they
are susceptible of being frled.-Les.
lie's Weekly.

The fig is the favorite fruit among
animals, and horses, cows. bogs. sheep
and goats will eat tis fruit as readily
as man. The el*-ph nt considers it a
dahtAy, while all the fowls greedily de-
vour figs.
Athletes are short lived, and giants
seldom live out the allotted time of
threescore years an ten. They ex-
pend too much vitality.


i


The Grand Medila*e Man.
The ceremony of the rand Medicine
is an elaborate ritual, covering several
days, the endless number of gods and
spirits being called upop to minister to
the sick man and to lengthen his life.
The several degrees of khe Grand Med-
icine teach the use of Incantations, of
medicines and poisons, ;and the require-
ments necessary to constitute a brave.
When a young man seeks admission
to the Grand Medicine lodge, he first
fasts until he sees in iis dream some
animal, the mink, be-iver, otter and
fisher being most con, mon, which he
hunts and kills. The skin is then
ornamented with beais or porcupine
quills, and the spirit oF the animal be-
comes the friend and cmpanion of the
man.
The medicine men have only a lim.
cited knowledge of herbs, but they are
expert in dressing wotinds, and the art
of extracting barbed arrows from the
flesh can be learned from them.
In olden times-yes, to within the
memory of living Ojibways-the med-
icine man at the funeral ceremony thus
addressed the departed: "Dear friend,
you will not feel lonely while pursuing
your journey toward jthe setting sun.
I have killed for you 4a Sioux, [hated
enemy of the Ojibways], and I have
scalped him. He will accompany you
and provide for you, hunting your food
as you need it. The scalp I have taken
-use it for your moccasins."-Open
Court
When Mayor Meets Mayor.
Civic characters of local fame imbued
with a sense of their own importance
are not wholly unknown in this coun-
try, a fact which may account for the
familiar ring of the following story
found in "Highways and Byways In
East Anglia:"
Mayor Wakefield one day set out for
the next town with a load of hay. On
the way a truss fell from the load, and
he applied to a passerby for assistance
in replacing It The man addressed,
instead of rendering willing aid, drew
himself up to rather more than his nor-
mal height and said:
"Are you aware that you are address-
ing the mayor of Lynn?"
"Man." replied Wakefield, "that don't
make no odds. I'm the mayor of Cat-
tie Rising. Now will you lend a hand?"
"With pleasure," replied the mayor
of Lynn.


ofpo-
pounds
rom the
quantity
e soil,
top will
crease.

faid value of
waroas crops.
Btfree.
Ll WORKS,
Y71.


pafp o


Cumt*at Plad the Cek i.
They live pretty well out, In a hand-
some hom, but not near enough to a
fire station to be "handy in case of ac-
cident" As the house is their own
and their all the husband had been
somewhat in terror of a blaze for some
time. So he laid in a stock of hand
grenades, those little glass bottles
which are supposed to put out any fire
that may start.
One day the blaze came. The cook
started it in the kitchen. Then she
fled howling to her room and began to
pack her trunk. The wife prides her-
self on her ability to keep her head, so
first she stepped to the: telephone and
turned in the alarm, and then she went
for the hand grenades.
When the fire department did arrive,
the men found her standing over the
sideboard rummaging through the
drawers. Copious streams of water
soon drowned the blaze and ruined the
lower floor, and the department left.
Still she rummaged. Her husband
came, called by the phone girl. He saw
her ,there.
"Why, my dear girl," he said, "why
didn't you use the hand grenades and
stop the fire as soon as it started?
Then the whole lower part of the house
wouldn't have been soaked."
"John," she responded Icily, "if you
would just keep the corkscrew where
it belongs, I could use the horrid old
grenades. But it Is gone, and how was
I to open them?"-Kasas City Jour-
nal.


wtea a out a eo me
Thftjn Is about 92.000,000 mOles .L
The o way of mewsuring the di-
ta"c o fixed star Is by parallax, and
scarcely paore than half a dozen can be
estimated that way. Suppose the sun
is here, Ip space, on Jan. L On July 1
he will be 184,000,000 miles over there.
This is tfe base of measurement The
observer who wants to estimate the
distancetof, say, the star A Centauri
notes it- position with regard to the
next stwr. In six months he notes
again, aid if they are separated by a
differentjdistance a so called parallax
is established, and some calculation
can be made of the distance' of the
nearest one. In the most favorable
cases this parallax Is extremely slight.
What Is the sun made of? 7%e lines
of the spectrum give an idea of his
chemical properties, but beyvad that
all is hypothesis. His subta as a
whole, lr of much lighter material than
the earth, but yet there may *4 a hard
and heavy fiery pudding inrde, for
there is U light and thick outerUcating,
named thje photosphere. Outside this,
refiinng away to an unknown distance,
is the clromosphere, of hot air, so to
speak. y'he spots are rifts through the
photospbere, coming and going, and
some arf so large that our whole earth
could t# shot right through, with .a
thousand miles to spare all around.
When a total eclipse covers the sun,
flames r the height of thousands of
miles nt-e seen out of the photosphere.
The su*n is a hundred times larger than
thie eart4, an easy thing to say, and yet
our sun-is believed to be a rather small
cine. l\o'r instance, Sirius is'at least
nine tiiles as big.-ImperiaL -'

Ilail's Campaign Story.
It is hiot probable that a better story
teller t~in ex-Lleutenant Governor Da-
vid A. jiall of Missouri ever stood be-
fore a American audience. In 1896
he wai. trying to persuade the gold
Democtts that, notwithstanding the
fact thjt they differed from the regu-
lars on the financial issue, they agreed
with t lm on so many points yhat they
ought ) vote for Bryan anylvay. He
wounds up that part of his speech as
follows:
"Ho, would a Mossback Missouri
Democrat look voting with the Repub-
licans?' I will tell you. Up in Pike
county'an old chap undertook to com-
mit suicide by hanging hims(4f with a
blind -bridle. Just as he was about
dead jis son cut him down. The old
man rubbed his eyes and said. 'John, if
you hard let me alone a minute longer
I wouAf have been in heaven.' 'Yes,'
replied the boy; 'you would have cut a
deuce of a figure in heaven looking
throump a blind bridle, wouldn't you?
And thatt" concluded Mr. Ball "is the
way al Missouri Democrat would look
voting for a Republican under any cir-
cumstances whatsoever!"-Champ Clark
In Saturday Evening Post.


pan-American E

BI FFALO, N.


(position,


Y.,


May 1-N vemb er7, 1901,
>0p


The


LO0


W EXCURSION RA

From 1 Florida Points.


daily.


TES


Rates from Jacksonville


$42.8q and $49.10.

Corresponding r tes from other points. Double daily
service, including Snday, via Richmond and Washington
Quick schedules, ;l est Pullman equipment. For further
information write, ;

R E. L. Bu*sh, A. 0. MacDonell, *1
Gen'l. Pass. Agent, A Asst. Gen'L Pass. Agt.
Portsmouth, &a. Jacksonville, Fla.
b -- -


Carrabelle, T llahassee & Georgia R.R.
PASSENGER S HEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3, 1900.


kecad I


Downl.


lo-
~ P STATIONS


Read ULp.




- I


A.. | A.M. I
.. OO ..O Carrabelle..... 950 ......aabe..... 0 9... ....... ....
.... ...... ........ ..... n i .0 .. Lanark ...... 5 940 .. .... ........ ........
... ...... ....... .........2 ..... McIntyre ..... 13 9 5 ...... .............. ........
.... ............. .....0... C tis Mills.. 15 9 0 ....................... ........
.... .. ....... ....'.'. 1 0.2 .... opchoppy .... -9 9 1 ...... ....... ........ ........
...." 5" .4 .... Ashmore......21 9 05............. ......... ........
.... ...... ........ .... HU liar ville... 37 8 30 ...... .....................
.... ..................... 12 Splring Hill 40 20 ...... ........ ................
.... ..5 ... :.U 550l ...aIahass ... SO 8 0 ...... ........ ...............
.... ...... .. p.M |--.
F. Stop on signal for pemegei
Connectons-At with trins on & A. L.gAt|Carrabelle with Apalachicola steamnet
Ataahicol with Caahoochee River sesamers.
S8 Mal Stmer Crescent Cy will leave alarodaily at 6:30 a. m. Returinleav
Carrabele daily, 1100. m. F. W. ARMSTRONG. Gen. Pa. AgtTalllahassee a.


CATAI H CAN BE CURED


A


MURDOC S CATARRH CURE.


SIt oes to Every Part, _


Iu~ pur ~&u, tk aa~uhs 4ymswil pttdo beedwb at rn-yemu bow.-
-ALL MALERS KEEP THEN.








Cxw m ctit op '717,(20))breedsof High G2&d Blwds
SW& "ac" 10 &C from choke and most viaoto~us
-M M 3w VA We P17=00 o dL. Ink.Wite Wvandotw.
= LCmloobonwu .i orcas.Howdos, ile
S~th.Agmib mf beIma~i POW" ySuppiba..
4!ICELSIoR vLy FAINtMERIE FRNSBROTHERS UWUSK




OCERAN ST-A MSHIP COMPANY
AVANNARI UNE.)


fast Freightgandl Luxurious amenger Route to New York, Boston and the Bast.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
THENCE via palatial exp]ss steamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to 'ew York, making close connection with
New Yor1wBoston ships, or Sound liners.
A ll ticket agents and hotels arnvupplied with moth monthly sailing schedules. Write for gener
information, sailing schedules, staroom irt-ervatlon, or call on
WALTER HAWKINS. GeCieral Agent. 224 West Bay street. Jacksonville, Fla*
P. E. LEFEVRE, Manager. W. H. PLEASANTS. T-affic Manage
New .P4e 35, North River. New York. N. Y.
.__________a


I! a G.od Breakfast NeeesuaryT Yes.
A gord breakfast is the physical basis
of a d.y's work. The American break-
fast, regarded with so much horror on
the European continent, has contrib-
uted largely to make the nation what
it is today. It enabled our forefathers
to do Vn amount of work which it ap-
pals foreigners to contemplate.
As i rule there la something wrong
with t$e man or with his h bits if he
cannot eat a good breakfu 4 A man
who works at high tension l through
the morning hours without this sub-
stanti4l foundation is workltg entirely
upon lis nerves. That means disorder-
ed nurltiou and sooner or l.ter bank-
ruptc and collapse.
If atpan gets up in the mo ning with
a bad taste and no inclinatio for food,
It Is because his system Is fu of waste
and hI$ circulation of obstru ons. Let
him make a radical change his hab-
its an train bis digestive or to ac-
commodate a nourishing me ing meal.
-Medical Brief.
mn I


. -h --








1~ 1.'~~
I LY 'K


I Aiii


Bt 14ard Lewis retmed
fu a abort visit at y-
At g ala ei oast resort on the
Au nea Savannah.

r R60Xformnerly Miss Mary Col-
IIS,. daughter of ex-Treasurer C. .
O" is paying a visit to hdr sis-
r. MrsB. James P. Houstoun.

Mr. John A. Graham, of the Graham
Lumber- Co., has been in the city for
the past two weeks attending to im-
portant business.



CASTOR IA

Th k YTm Have Alway BoTght

Bears the '
Signature of

Mr. W. W. Saunders, of Bloxham,
was in the city Tuesday on business,
ani says they need rain in his section.
Mr. James C. Luning, of Leesburg, is
registered at the St. James Hotel. Ile
is here attending-to important business
at the capitol.

Messrs. Taylor & Child, who have the
contract to erect the new Levy Block,
on Market street, have a large force at
work this week on the foundation
walls.
Miss Evelyn Lewis was among the
many departures to the coast this
week. She will spend the summer at
St. Teresa.


Mr. Julius Hirschberg, proprietor of TEACHERS' FREE SCHOLARSHIPS
the El Provedo Cigar Factory. accom- -
panied by his wife and son. left last The text of the scholarship act which
week for Philadelphia. to be gone a follows gives a lot of information
month or more. which a good many people ace (ldsirau-;
of receiving just now.
Mrs. Crill. of Palatka. wife of the Full iifonrmation as to the exact
former State Treasurer. Senator E. 3. time anl manner of holding the co(m-
,rill, and her daughters. Misses p*'titive examinations will be issu((i
Blanche and Edna, for the past wee by the State Board of Education in a
guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mark- few (lays. Parties interested should
ham, left for home on Saturday. c-onsult their County Superintendent.,
m or write to State Superintendent
--- .-; Sheats. at Tallahassee, or Principai
mll-WIeIr I I. tIl this hot ,r,,l,,r. C. L. Hayes, at DeFuniak Springs.
dirhy by/ keepiIng cool o m /V;hit <&' The law is as follows:
Bro.s. 'Orn, i<,e. **Whereas. The greatest eduic:-tionral
need of the State is more profession-
Mrs. Alex. Jacobs and children are aliy trained teachers, and investment
spending their summer outing at Pa.lo the-rein will yield the greatest pass-
PBeach ,*ibile returns; and twie State is sus-
Bea h. training a scholarship in a military
Valuable oWomen. school for young men from each
Especially valuable to women is Browns county at a cost of $200 each per an-
Iron Bitters. Backache vansihes, headache Inum, while no such privilege is ex-
dis appears, strength takes the place of tend-d '.-hi.h is available for young
weakness, and-the glow of health readily wo!.n(n of the State, though a large
comes to the pallid cheek when this won- majority of the teachers of the State
derful remedy mistaken. For sicklychildren are women. and would gladly improve
oroverworked men ithasnoequal. Nohome opportunities of Oetter preparing
should lie without this famous remeiy. ..emelves for this profession if like
Browns' Iron Bitters is sold b all daler advantage of free board were offered
-.iem: therefore,
From Jcksonvill.4--47.5;) to Boston ".Be it enacted by the Legislature of
ard $36.30 to R;ltimore; $38.20 to Vsh- ..'Section 1. That the sum of forty-
ington; .3 '.' 0 to O;d- Point Comfoit, five hundr-ed dollars. for each o. the
Ocean Vww. Virginia BP-ach and Ports- years beginning .July 1st. 1901 and
mouth and retur.. Tickets on sale daily. 0, be, and the same is. hereby ap-
go..d returrine up to October 31.t. 19 01. rit fromthe same funds in the
These excursion rates apply via Ports r from any funds in the
mouth and steamer only. similar ratus treasury not otherwise appropriated.
from other Florida points. Two daily to establish and maintain one scholar-
trains betwe-n Florida points and Ports shi for each county in tle States
mouth: morning and evening departure Normal School, at DeFuniak Springs.
from Jack-.nvillp. For any inf'orm- Sec. 2. That the County Superin-
tio,. write A. 0. ncDonell. A. G.P. A.. tendent and Scool Boar of each
JaTek a. p-titive examination before the first
When wvear beginss to.exceed repair in ,ay of August. 1901, and within one
your bly yvu are going t btaill sick. month of any time thereafter hat
The signs ii .t, are: loss of fleih. palh'- rho p:'incipal shall give notice ot a
ntss. iervritu-.;es, etc. The repair 'a.Ian a youlg Iman or a young
needed i. to0.l. You think you <: t \-:,,.ntn between the ages of eighteen
enoui;h. ai'i y-t you feel tihat you wi. and twenty-five, of good moral char-
out more .i..--a. enfr, y. nrvi-'fori-'. ac-t.or an:! competecnt to meet the en-
than r your t nake tor you. Thi" dif- ta-.p' i, quir'ements prescribed for
faculty in ;i.t you do not dliget e:nougn. .sidn Ynrnial School by the State Board
And hliis is -., ..,us it is vworti oittm -i oa -.',lui-ation, and who proposes to
down tori-:: ii think iaiit. If v'm nlk ,it.,'- thingg a profession, and such
-ani't d4l-.5 wik;a you ear. tt:ke a few ...son ];.ll receive the sum of
d ,es t .S4 ,.: D.4 g,-tivo C.)rmli., l'hi.- 1 ,. tw.iev and one-half dollars .Yi2. ," I
effect of il ,-..i rae r. ic.r-;1.i, y,,uir 1,.*h for board and other e-penses for each
and n. ".411 ,,i.. [ st .ng 'r. 1o1 w i ,
fal Ik. r. ngi '. r.t itWin1 o0 th!w 'i.lit n'itot hs he or she may at-
fall .Irk. l t it in -,Oiltr,' ,f ,'
S-. :1 .so, i st _iOol. This anmolint to be
tyo r r. .i..: ,I aid u on th certificate andi requisi-
o lt -.:.r i. ,,n. n o theT( IPrin-ipal of the school un-
.o- l. s-n. Pi. rilatio-.s as may he requir-
per bottle. :, -a o rl of ,,ieatioi1 .
e ",___ ,. :. That this chol(;!a-ship -;hail
v lid f()o' t.''o ) Cciars :n,; shall bhe
t M M ol" T S t'h p(rs'es as m.inifest
'-i-t'!"'l .1'iv ior .elbitng- an.i sign ax
''n"':t- oo i to'aih .'or at least four
Sv i,: i i', t-itf or to refunld tho
]l'N!e oV!r; tle fm"i ,1 (ilc ,:;,r.ly e', i rom sIIuch s(holar-
Sick I!,- aehe, liiiou..ns. :.,;i.. ..
--k ,,I ,. ,.. 1. That in case the schoiarshin
al 1 Ii! S!, .su)i. l-u'r -al,. -,-nt shall not be .ilt d by
only t he lirt day of S1eptemb)or, the Prin-
Spal of the school shall notify the
Bsl1C("i5 i,.lP e.ft t.e ;Siu,.'rinterdi(ent who shall hold
1 a -n. A ,lnp;Wtiiv examination open to the


F1T:-::. SS FOR THE LAW.
Many men. even successful members.
of the prof,.ssion, hold that as a good
examination .as not necessarily make
a good lawyer, it is better to make the
.conditions of admission easy and thus
allow the fittest of the lot to sur-
vive, says the Philadelphia Times. This
sentiment has been less since the
American Bar Association took up
vigorously the work of raising the
standards of legal education. Many
anecdotes are told of the old tests. An
able Southern lawyer still living has a
good story about his examination by
Reverdy Johnson, one of the greatest
lawyers of the last century. Mr.
Johnson knew the young man, but ap-
parently he did not allow his famil-
iarity to influence the case. He asked
him one or two questions as easy as
* the alphabet or the multiplication
table, and then very severely demand-
ed: ,


state at large, and award the vacant
scholarships for all counties not avail-
ing themselves of the benefits of this
ac,.
"See. 5. All laws and parts of laws
in conflict with this act are hereby re-
pealed.'

Job Couldn't Have Stood It
If he'd bad itching piles. They're ter-
ribly annoying; but Bucklen's Arnica
Salve will cure the worst case of piles
on earth. It has cured thousands. For
injuries, pains or bodily eruptions it's
the best salve in the world. Price 25c a
box. euro guaranteed. Sold by all
druggist


'Young man, can you mix a good
brandy ulep?" '
"I think I can sir," was the reply..
"Tnere," pointing to the sideboard,
"are the ingredients, sir.. Now let me
see what you -can-do."
The candidate approached and used
his finest touch and sense of selection
in compounding the tonic. Then top-
ping it off artistically with the fresh
mint, he presented it to his examiner.
Mr. Johnson gave the case his best
care and patience, and finally when the
bottom of the generous glass had been
reached, he looked at the .young man
admiringly and announced that he had
passed.
Another story is told of a judicial
district in Florida where, before the
era of railroads and owing to the nu-
merous creeks and rivers, there had
to be frequent fording of streams in
order to make good time between the
country *towns. 1 he candidate pre-
sented himself before the judge, who,
after looking at the young man for a
few moments and taking his measure,
asked:
"Can you ride?"
"Yes. sir."
"Do you own a horse?"
"Yes, sir."
"Can he swim?"
"Yes, sir."
Whereupon the judge bowed gravely
and remarked:
"I am very glad, sir to welcome you
to the practice of la"w in my district."
Since those days, of course, law has
(.hanged. More statutes- are passed
every year than existed when Chief
Justice Marshall brought order out of
American legislation. The lawyer has
not only to be possessed of wide in-
formation and accurate know.Al'dg.', but
he must 1;e trained in the piroes.-.es of
the State so as to be- able t-o mAster
tihe facs 'ind details of new prob;' :,is.
'The raising of the standard .ii.-ans the
improvement of the bar.


UARA


T


Mill


Work.

Manufacturers
of all kinds ot
rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould.
ings, stair
rails, balusters,


I


For Sale by TATA TT A SSEE DRU
-. ..-. . ..


en.- 4~.tM-ra.a,. -. -- .- -


penden(.e. His maternal grandf.abe 'i
was Co!. William M1. Shannon, one o
Kl-rshaw county's most d(istinguishdi
sons, whose untimely death is still
inourn-d by South Carolina. His pat-r.-
nal grandmother was a dai;lht- r of
Gov. William McWillie. and his nr!':'-
ral gri-:dmother a daughter of Gen.t
..l;nes \V. Cantey.
Pat Shannon was a worthy (dsc-ndl-
a'r, of such progenitors; born and -raii-
(-it in our community, he was esteemw.i
,. loved by all classes of our citizens.
I o'r ypurs he attended the C;amden
':-i(Ad school, taking nine grades ill
jit!at institution. He then bec-; 'ti- .
sutdcnt at Clemson Colle.ge, and wvas
going through hiis third y.-r wh.-n,
o..-ing to trouble with his eyes, 'he I.;as
compelled in Febii',ary of this ye tinder the advice of his iphys(-iani to
wvithsirawv. But not wishing to he idle,-
ie i1hin ltok a -cours: in tyo\writiu!g at
a j.usiness college in Columbia, and
was working in his father's law otlice
wilen stricken down with the fatal dis-
c(2a 0.
How inexplicable are the ways of
Prov'.'ieuc'? There was no young iif'
in oar knowledge tlaLt ha(i brighter or
faiier prospects than his. He was em-
phiatically a good(, pure boy, manly,
kind-hearted. generous and noble.
Knowi-ng him for many years, ever
since he was-a little hare-fo-)t la d. we
Sn-ver knew or heard of his doing a
mean or unkind act. Yet God, who
doeth all things well, for some wise
purpose has e:clied him to his heaveiiiy
home. For him, though upon the
threshold of vigorous manhood. doth
is but a transition to a brighter, hap-
pier sphere; but to tWe loved ones he
leaves behind there is a sorrow for
which earth has no balm. To the
stricken family, not only this com-
uinity, hut friends from all over the
State, tender their heartfelt symna-
thies.
Their noble boy has le.t them for-
ever, but they have tie sweet consoia-
tion of knowing that his epitaph has
been written not on crumbling marble.
but on the hearts of those who Knew
and loved him.-Camden (S. C. )
.Journal.
Mr. Shannon was a near relative of
Mrs. f'homas G. Perkins of this city.
who was formerly Miss Elizabeth
Shannon, of Camden, S. C.
THE HOME GOLD CURE.


An Ingenious Treatment by Which
Drunkards are Beintg' Cured Daily
in Spite of Themselves.

No Noxious Doses. No Weakening of
tlhe Nerves. A Pleasant and Posi-
tive Cure for the Liquor Habit.

It is now generally known and
understood that Drunkenness is a dis-
ease and not weakness. A body filled
with poison and nerves completely
shattered by periodical or constant use
of intoxicating liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for intoxicants. Suf-
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or loss of time
from business by this wonderful
"'LoMEI GOLD CURE, which has
bcen perfected after many years of
close study and treatment of inebri-
ates. The faithful use according to
directions of this wonderful discovery
is positively guaranteed to cure the
most obstinate case, no matter how


a Cooks Dohe Tablets,
Are uetesfitnly used ovb
10,000 Ladies; are prepare by an
old and expvemoced phyiaaa.
SLades ask your dru t for
Cook's bMh ss abetds, asy are
theoanly teamdreliablemotbr
medicine known. Ple. Sl. ymafll.S. Semd
4 em U t for Free Smapleo and ful
iAiPdres = The Cook Compay
Rams ,No. 23WoodwardAve.,Detr.t, Mid1
For sale bM Wight & Bro allahaseee
Fla. ly


PATRICK NELSON SHANNON. I -
On last Saturday afternoon our en- 1- ;
tire community was inexpressibly
grieved to hear that Pat Shannon was
dead. He had been ill with fever for f
some weeks but until a few days before
his death his alckneed was not of an l i i ii


ZA.d..P ( -- I -.


hard a drinker. Our reeprds show the Pr'posa fcr Doir Stat
marvelous transformation of thou-
sands of drunkards ino sobcr, in- IIg.
dustrious and upright m n. -0 E T T
TTVii -s +'il; D.rTATF
\\ IVES CUREY \1Oit Iti( ;-,ANDS!): l i i, i
CHI11LDREN CFRE -OUlt FATi i i'RS: b. x,. c,, t 4 1 t.:t! ., 4,".<
This remedy is in no selise a notstrumll. .ti!P i.:it n;i< 11i u,;.; ;..-' t", i1
but is a specific for th;i dis-as (, only, a ..i>,,oi: '. .. '.-.: 1
and is so skillfully devsed aid ipre- ;, ;; .... !'-l.
pared that it is thoroungiy sou1i-blC) and ,"- v:.i ;l i :."-' ic:. ';; t v,,
pleasant to the taste, soltiat it can be ,,.'.'i:.'.. ',. :. i
given in a cup of tea oi' (coli'e with- !. i,',
out the knowledge of the person taik- __ .. __:
ing it. Thou..n.is of tiaun k..rds h. ...'....
."ired tnemseives with itlis priceless on ;. r d of .v
remedy, andi as many m[;re have been 1. ,b -( n- -:.: .. Oiairps
cured and mnle c tnp)[ rate men by of \ '. a., has
having the "CURE" .adKinisteOed by iv" I, ;p' i!l um.-,enrl. Thi
loving friends ar'd relatives without I. (. -in'
their knowledge in t.a jor coffKe, anw.) a". 1nd will eop.LI;.. hie ', sinr
believe to-!day that thiet ( 1 i'.t:on_;i n "' an 11,n'. n. s
drinkingg of tl., ir ow n free vw il D O :, ,H.r--
NOT WAIT. Do not be eluded by ap- "
parent and misleading improvement. Dssotion oprtn
Drive out the (lso;se a once ai ftiof oparte
all tivme. The AOM A 'OLD C RE '" *lii tir:, T. I!. i;,:-!. ii -v <-,
is sol at the extr'-mel- low pce of :l i;: .,i'
celi of *.r.ou, itii..,IF ,te,.: t,, ` -t ":' i r ir i ni
one dollar, thus placi- g w hiln the :. A it:: wi t i -. : i:,0 1d i
reach of everybody a treatment more v ti, ::-', f ':. !. ;:'.; :|.h .-
opffctulal than others rosti:g $5 0 to ii: reI,! : t "' I
$.0. Full directions P.companny each -2 t :'. 11.
package. Special adlviLe by skilled --- --
physicians when requeste, without Noticf of Applicaiion for
extra cha-rge. Scont prep id to any pIat A '.iT. -'i -*. r. '.i.
of the world on r-ce-ipt 0of Once Dollar. .... hin .i h, 1-.
Address Pent. C740. EDV'TL. i. CG;ILL: n!:, ,'i.fl,-.et I. .. n
& COMPANY. 2"30 and 2.;2-" Market Ito', nthe" 'l.>li h:ny, ; Aug'.- \. l
street, Philadelphia. At:1 iv. !'!. 'hNit",.a :.
All correspondoe'n:e strictly onden- ____ ___
tial. .


Monthly Finanucial Statem.*t. Eo'tr4 of Pvlh
lie 1nztrii etion of Ikon cozuty. klcori-a for
June 1901.
W,3 iMiANTS N1Sti-.1iC t'L .,I.i'
No.


..~: .1 1'r'ki .......... ~ ti
tied. '~tI- I-.-.i'. .* ";.


W:1. Tirur. &ln~iti .en(.........


6116. j E al- is ----4... .... 14 '

%.'1 i A. :d :.... 3 E11


COUNTY I:EA..SU'-;:' Ni-TATKE3I-.V!'.
1 3y :i1--To baiam.-e o'i hial...
Juiit'.?--To)Ca.sh, i'rin D.i I" I. (" 3
m ill .a x........ .. ..
10--Tai <':t>'h, lro.:n ( pfIi;: r,Tler
i ... ... ... .
s l T |'- l!f jil ("' t. :. !..l!..r *'.
l. .. .;
,'i~l t d'. ...... .. ..'.' ...

liil lI x ........ .... ..


~'52 :,...

.~; ;a
1 :.~
"'4, I 3


"" !i 1 :;.:


I'd, Ic I. i I


,JI


t -- 1 G '. .i i;ar: I ... '. l I :.

*Vtte.t: <;. I. i ){A \'s <'|h:ai; :inaui.
<.. \'. 1;ANNF1:^1 -Y. .5ult. fi'l *S cr' tr'"ry.


Annual Report of Keyitone Brick Co.
Capital Et 'k bIjcrijeil ........... Si 2, (tlinI i
A utlioriz-r l (caplal.st ,Ck ... ..... .. 20.4 I l 0
I certi;v the abm vv ii ;i co:t.' .jt s; it.id it.
L- EALt1 1. il ; i \'.\W A Li.;:. S '!'-
Waitnicy, Lakc.'o.' 1L., .1Jily thl;, it91.
In the Circuit Court of 2'iorii'. 2n,.i .Jii-
dicial Circuit in and flor Leon cou'Ity,
Florida.
ola (C. Kimball, Co'iihhhlii rt v-. Chiarlc.: ..
Kimhall, l)efendu it- ill ior Div vrce.
IT HAVING BEEN MADK T1() AI'I'PPEAR
the affidavit oi the solici )r fr eoinil loinniit,
that toe residence of the d ( ceii(la. Ciiharles.1.
Kimball, is not in the Sitate yf Florida, but is int
the Ktate of (Georgia at the ditv of Brunswick in
the United States and that hire i- no per-on iu
the State of Florida. the .rrvice of a sublpena
upon whom would bind the defendant, and that
said defendant is over tah age of twenty-one
years, it is therefore ordered that the said de-
fendant Charles M. Kimbal be and he is hereby
required to appear to the said bill of complaint
on Monday the 2d day of september nineteen
hundred and one (1901) aid that this order be
pulished once a week for ftlr successive weeks
inheTallahasseean, newspaper published in
the city of Tallahassee in siiu county and state.
Witness Council A. Bryan Clerk of said Court
LL. ] and the eal th*eof, this 5th day of
July A. D. 1901.!
State of da CouzcirA. BBYAN, Clerk.
t ountyof Leon tL Counci A. Bryan. Clerk of
the Circuit Court in and foi the county aforesaid
do hereby certify that the &xove and foregoing is
a rue copy o the original order of public
as it appeeans o file and of record in my office.
In testimony whereof I hve hereunto set my
LL. .I1 hand an ffxe the seal of said court
the day and year latabove written.
C. A. BtAx, Clerk.

NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land Of-
flee at Galnesvillej Fla., July 1.


T'ni-:!it co FihY tUainit:;,,or '

'I.1' fi'.1 :'flt. I have'1, vka i-11,411anu.
l'ii'4 irt' oiry toe the ihzihe-1 bijd(ikr


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pi' e ;If. 'fi, m. o







qua eelr


In(i- I-RE L D- AT

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I N% lw N'! Y-F~l1*1: uCI:i>11 A,'1:\'1IE
-I ingt !ot., :, !!IIti oci. : !n- a171 ,



;1"!~-. to I~p''II II .' i his
11. S ill4 ::-.tt'r of


S11 4 i l 'Al!, r ci-'4L',r\0. .F1
w'Lr. vI( Q :ipld ly to'iIlff.

I I. I( s i

lu .itr. ri 1hI,4.for *
I., : i h it
4~~t wanty 'I
o 'Op. v -A IV- :1 \l- I*' ne


c; '11 ht- p!y to (t-t. (,I -iih' -w. 215


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fau
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nmei
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owi
boi
Iiaz
am
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tal
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sun
stri
gua
WoIt
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upw
whi<
Bl
and
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die,
and
eartl
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lud
well
Thos
kisto
11OR


THE


I'


Did Y4u Ever Knows

W any one wh smoked the same kin<.

of Five CCet cigar any length o O
BH 0
time? Fiv Cent cigar smokers arc

Always disitisied- always tryin

: something nh-or something diffe e

ent, as there alwayss seems to be some$ ,

0 thing wrong bout the cigars they havc

Skbeen smoki Ask your dealer for A


Old Vioginia Cheroots3

The1are always good.
S Three hundred millit i smokd this year. Price f 3 for t 5 cr

ci k*qa 5OzeR 0 ."SE C-1-11)


W. N, TAYLDOI. j. iL.


TAYrchR & CHILu ,

Architects and, Buildeis.


Plu.s and "K11
SpeGCcatjII3 I d


All kns0
btfldings





pfoved
mf~thod&t


porch columns, bracts, mantels. grills, fancy, gar e or w
ments, and turned an4- scroll work of every descriptio. Bri


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