Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00054
 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 18, 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: VID00054
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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WEEKLY


TA LL AHASSEEAN


p


KSTABLINlHD 1881.
JOHN C, TRICE. Publisher and Proprietor.


,I\ITALAHASSEE, FLORIDA, THURSDAY. JULY


I S. 1901.


A
*~
* F


I ~
I U


)L. XXI. NO(


ONUDIENT UNYEITm



To Memo y of the Late B. G.

Jackson



BY WOODEN OF THE WORLD


Rev. A. I.. Woodward's Eloquent
Oration at Unveiling Ceremonies.


Suniday afternoon, at Bethel Ceme-
tery. the Woodmen of the World un-
veiled a monument to the memory
o, their late brother member, B. G.
Jackson. A large attendance of Wood-
men and tbhir friends from this city
wer .rs. nt. Rev. A. L. Woodward
elivere(Il tie unveiling oration as
foli ovs:
'onltisl Commander, Sovereignsl
andl Frienls-We learn from the sa-
cred writings that from time immem-
orial it has ieeli the custom of man-
kindi to buih altars antd erect mon-
ul'einld, to coinmemorate great and
important events. and to transmit to
posterity the record of mighty
a.hiev.iments. Thus Noah, after he
had been miraculously preserved by
the interposition of God himself
from the great deluge which had
drowned an entire world, erected an
altar unto the Lord anu offered sac-
rilice thereon, "and the Lord smelled
a sweet savor." and .ae offering of
Noah was well pleasing in His sight,
so lie flug with Ills Almighty fin-
gers Lne glittering bow of promise
Thwart the clearing skies, and as-
sured the children of men that He
would never more curse the earth
with a deluge.
And Abraiham, the father of the'
faithful, after God had made him that
wonderful and well nigh incredible
promise, that his seed should be as
the sand of the seashore in numbers,
and as theft uncounted host of the
starry firmament in multitude, build-
ed an altar to the God in whom he
trusted to teach to his children and his
children's qhildreu the sublime lesion
of iaith InGOn d.
And so'JA Ib, a lore and fr"! vi ,**f
f utit feelge from the wrath it l.ia,
outraged other,seeking a far onuu-
try in, w thlTh carve out his tuturi,
wa favors "th t3oar eol s-.V
of a g
log and d ending thereon, typical ot
the atOnem nt of the promised Christ,
.which sho ld reunite once more a
-rebellious IWut repentant earth with a
reconciled ind forgiving Heaven, took
sf the stones which had formed his
pillow and builded therefrom an altar
to testify to succeeding generations
his belief in the promised Redeemer.
Turning from sacred history to pro-
fane, we find that fromi t-e earliest
uawn of time it has been a favorite
pastime of kings and emperors to
erect colossal monuments of solid
granite or enduring marble to com-
memorate the mighty deeds of their
royal ancestors, or to perpetuate their
own glory and renown to ages yet un-
born. Hence for well nigh five thou-
Uand years the sad-eyed Sphinx has
gazed in hopeless silence across the
tawny-desert sands, and the massive
Pyramids have reared their hoary
summits in Egypt's rainless sky,
striving to tell in long forgotten lan-
pguage to the awe struck visitor the
wondrous deeds of those whose mum-
mies sleep below; while the slender
column of Cleopatra's needle points
upward to the unknown eternity to
which these mighty ones have gone.
But it was only the great, the royal
and the rich for whom such moun-
ments were made to stand. The hum-
ble and the poor died like the beasts
die, "unwept, unhonored and unsung,"
and their names perished from off the
earth.
'It has been reserved for a more
modern age to discover virtue and to
find nobility in those who tread the
Well worn paths of uneventul life.
Those wonderful creations of a pre-


historic date costing the untold mil-
lions of a nation's ransom, were paid
for witm the blood and toil of the com-
:Mon herd, and the costly monuments
of modern times erected to the memory
Of departed worth are at the expense
Of surviving loved ones, but your noble
order, as far as I am informed, is the
Bkt to erect at tneir own expense acol-
aian to departed brethren. While othtr
fraternal organizations nurse their sick
*bry their dead and even pay to the
wing widow and weeping orphans
benefit of the assured, the
Woodmen of the World, after hav-
done all this, linger in touching
htuderness at the graveside, after the
"*lst to dust" has been said, until the
Jith has been returned to its place
*er the silent sleeper and then place
Shove his unconscious clay a memor-
that tells to generations to come
heaven-born story of fraternal


It as my privilege to know the
other who lies sleeping here as man


conflict of fe, and inspire us to emu-O
late his good qualities and may we so ON
live in this present world as to meet
him again amidst the unfauing splen-
aors of that paradise into which he


has entered.
a SUPREME COURT.
Ex parte John P. Bronk, Plaintiff in
Error, vs. The State of Florida, De-
fendant in Error-Volusia county.
Judgment affirmed; motion for attor-
neys' fees denied. Opinion by Chief-
Justice Taylor. Stewart & Bly, for
for plaintiff in error; F. W. Marsh, J.
I. Beggs and Geo. B. Perkins, for the
State.
J. G. Ingram, Plaintiff in Error, vs.
Jacksonvlle Street itailway Company"
Defendant in Error-Duval county.
Judgment reversed and new trial
granted. Opinion uy Justice Mabry.
Alex. St. Clair Abrams, Wm. L. Bost-
wick Jr., for plaintiff in error; John
E. Hartridge for detentant in error.
NaiL.aniel Webster, plaintiff in er-
ror, vs. John Powell, defendant in
error-Duval county. Judgment re-
versed and cause remanded for further
proceedings. Opinion by Justice Car-
ter. t. \,. Cockrill & Son fo- plrin-
tiff in error; John E. Hartridge for de-
fendant in error.
G. S. Scott et al. members City Coun-
cil of Ocala, plaintiffs in error, vs.
the btate of Florida, ex rel., Otto
tirothe, defendant in error-Marion
county. Petition to advance cause for
hearing granted, and case set for sub-
mssibn on September 17 next. L. N.
Green for petitioner.
J. W. Perry et al., plaintiffs in er-
ror, vs. Florida V. Bush, defendant in
error-Columbia county. Motion to
vacate and set aside supersedeas bond
denied. B. i. Palmer for motion; T.
B. Oliver, contra.
John P. Bronk et al., appellants, vs.
Lillie L. P. Bronk, appellee-Volusia
county. Motion for writ certiorari
granted, and writ made returnable
23d inst. F. W. Marsh, J. D. Beggs
and Geo. B. Perkins for motion; Stew-
I art & lily contra.
i rton S. Hampton, of Tampa, Fla.,
wa. admitted to practice :n the
Suipieme Court.
KILLEDD BY LIGHTNING.
During the very severe rain and elec-
it -i flrv iU UUikUvv nf~a rLL nUana


LI ai SuI IU ormiMUUonutay aiternooniUU, a ne-
gro girl was struck and instantly killeJ
by the lightning. She was sitting by an
open window sewing, an4 .had just
risen from her seat arid gone to the
window, intending' to pull. it ,d4wn
when the deadly stroket canie down
upon her. and .sent. her into eternity.
bhe had,put.of shutting down'the win-
dow one m omi tjQO late.. e
same sorm egro boy about
standing In the street near Mr. W. R.
Wilson's residence. The stroke knock-
ed him senseless, and tore one of his
shoes (which were new ones).from his
feet. ie was at first thought to be
paralyzed by the stroke, but has since
recovered. The sqm3 flash followed the
telephone wire into Mrs. A. C. Spiller's
residence and destroyed the telephone,
knocking off part of the weather
boards of the house in its passage out.
Mrs. Spiiler most fortunately was not
injured. The telephone at Coi. "Hen-
derson's house was also burned out.
All of which goes to saow that we can-
not be too careful to safeguard our-
selves during an electrical storm.

A GOOD WOMAN GONE.
The announcement of the death of
Mrs. E. A. Brokaw last Friday morn-
ing brought sorrow to the entire com-
munity, mingled with a feeling of con-
solation that he who doeth all things
we'l had r-lieved her of earthly suf-
ferings and taken her home, to enjoy
throughout eternity the reward of an
earnest, faithful Christian life.
Few. women enjoyed a wider ac-
quaintance of, could claim a larger cir-
cle of friends, yet time had not dealt
kindly with her, as we mortals view it.
Reared and maintained in luxury
through the span of an average life,
her declining years were constantly
menaced by illness and affliction.
Through it all she was the same
charitable, loving soul that former
generations had known, always having
more regard for the woes of others
than her own distress.
While death -as in this instance
removed from us a life worthy of em-
ulation, it certainly must have been a
blessing to her.

SUB-SCHOoL BOARD.
This body held a meeting this morn-
ing in Judge W. S. Bullock's office and
accepted the resignation of Mrs. M. J.
Turner, a teacher in the primary de-
partment of the Ocala Graded High
School, and elected in her stead Miss
Ettie L. Cam, of Cenlreville, Leon
county, Fla., who comes recommended
very highly as a successful teacher,
and one who has attended the DeFu-
niak Normal and was a brilliant grad-
uate this season of the Peabody Nor-
mal, at Nashvh..e, Tenn.-Ocala Daily
Star, July 11.

SPREADING OUT.
Keeping pace witn the general ten-
d6ncy of our business men to spread
out and enlarge their business, Munro's
store is being enlarged to include the
next building east, which has here-
tofore been used only as a warehouse.


TOCOLUIBU


Georgia Pine Being

to that City



CONTRACTS ALREA


IS, GA. FUND



Extended On PaJu

Po



MDY LET MUST I-


And a Large Force of Hands Put to
Work at Arlington.


S EXHAUSTED


lent Expenses Small

i Cases Treated



CURTAIL EXPENSES


Says Gov. Jennings to OffirV*r Por-
ter, who in Turn Instructs Counties.


Tallahassee is getting more out of Dr. Joseph Y. Porter, State Health
the construction of the Georgia Pine Officer, has mailed to each Board of
Railroad, now known as the Georgia, County Commissioners throughout the
Florida and Alabama Railroad, than State, ai circular letter containing the
she expected to realize in so short a following information:
time. Tallahassee, Fla., .Tune 17. 1901.-To
A special from Columbus, Ga., to the Dr. J. Y. Porter. Secretary State Board
Savannah News of Monday says: I of Health, Jacksonville. Fla.: Dear
"News that the contract had been Sir-Kindly call tun. attention of the
let for building tWe Georgia, Florida b-ate Board of Health, which convenes
and Alabama Railway from Arlington in special session at Jacksonville to-
to Columbus caused much satisfaction morrow, June 18. to the absolute ne-
here. Three hundred hands begin work cessity for its radical action in greatly
at the Arlington end to-morrow. Capt. curtailing its expenses.
,. H. Hardaway, who has the contract As you are aware toe State funds
is here to-day, and says President Wil- available for the use of he State Board
liams means to push the line through: of Health, have not only een entirely
to er.rly completion. This line is con-' exhausted, but have been largely over-
sidered especially important to manu-. drawn to cover the payment of expens-
facturing interests of Columbus. When es resulting from the care of smallpox
the Nicaraguan canal is built this ine cases during the past year. and the
will give Columbus cotton mills the present Legislature mr'le no appro-
most direct route possible to China and priation -for the expenses of the State
the east." Board of Health during tne interval
Parties here who are in close touch until the tax levy for 1901 shall be-
with President v. -liams through the, come due and payable, which will not
construction of that part of his road be the case for several months.
irom here to Bainbridge, verify the It thus becomes imperative for the
statements in the above. This will put State Bo rd of Health to very mater-
us in direct touch, via Bainbridge, with ially decrease its expenditures ,and
Columbus, and every big system of there seems to be but one possible re-
railroads in the South. trenchment open fqr action. The ex-
The Tallahasseean believes, too, penses of the maritime quarantine ser-
1 that some more big surprises are it: vice is largely coveted by fees charged
store for our people. That other im- for inspection and ;disinfec on. The
portant lines of railroad will touch here o-uinary expenses of- the board, in-
shortly, but there is nothing definite cluuing the compensation of its offi-
being given out by the projectors yet. cers anu agents are administered as
Seconoa.lclly as good service will per-
UNION TEMPERANCE MEETING. -.mni 1' 1 costtof the care of smallpox
Editor 'Tallabasen--On, the it cases,; i derstanu, during the past,
Sunday in June, the ChriAtidi 4- a. be" early tfour-fifths of the total
deavoriand Epworth Leaguse ~ 'dexp the board, and it occurs to
ol this city, united in their, qartri me -- itrenchnment must be made
,temperance, meeting. The-ate as thiV of e#ense, not only as
an t spe ally ino. ir ttgt"""gest expense of the board,
practical and' fyrcIbl t 1ttt were ....-- it is an expense which
gvn tes, w fl rebe ~*~ s been met by the sev-
A wjiole49t11 wtlng h '-the case disease
to do something, e it ever so little,A 11^W .u,
to advance the great cause of tern- acts of 1899, approve May 2, was un-
perance. We regret that the whole of questionably intended oix the ne-
Tallahassee was not out to hear this cessary costs and expenses of the care
question dealt with so ably and earn- of contagious and infectious disease as
estly, and learn how much it con- between the city. county anu Stateand
eerns them and their children. required the State to pay such ex-
The sentiment of our people needs penses after the State had assumed
to be aroused, they need to be awak- care of the same,'but I do not read
ened on this important theme. They into tne law any necessity for the
need to learn more of the awful truth State to assume charge of sporadic or
which means so much to them; they isolated cases, and I suggest that'the
need to acquaint themselves with State Board of Health notify the
facts concerning the evils of the sa- mayors of the larger cities and the
loon right here in Tallahassee; they County Commissioners of the several
need to know what the conditions are, counties of the State, that in the fu-
and what the conditions might be if ture, certainly until the board shall be
we could only get rid of this evil. in funds, it will only assume charge of
If we are our brother's keeper, then cases of disease and become responsi-
we should rise up in our strength and ble for attendant expenses only when
help him. If we feel any responsibility the Sate Health Officer shall determine
for our own, or our neighbor's chil- that such disease is contagious and in-
dren, we should remove his curse as fectious, and a menace to the public
far as possible from them. Let us health of the citizens of the State. In
awaken, let us work, let us persevere other words, when nuch disease threat-
until we shall drive the enemy from ens to reach beyond tue control of
our midst May God bless these young local authorities and before an epi-
people's societies and make them a demic threatening the health of the
power in our community; and tho' State at large.
they may be weak In numbers, may .Please assure the State Board of
they be strong in the Lord. ._ealth that I make these suggestions
ENDEAVORERI because I do not see any other ade-
quate solution of th6 financial difficul-
-.es of the situation, and think that
LANARK BY THE SEA. very likely the next Legislature may
Leon county is fortunate in having pass some relief measure on behalf of
such seaside resorts as places of ref- -_e ciKes and counties, which are put
uge this hot weather as St. Teresa, St. to extraordinary expense by the ne-
Marks, Panacea and Lanark. cessities of the case.
The latter is the most accessible, Very respectfully,
being located directly on the railraod, W. S. J"NNINGS,
and gives immediate access to the Governor.
gulf. Executive Office, State Board of
Deep sea bathing and deep sea fish- Health of Florida, Jacksonville, Fla.,
ing constitute the chief attractions July 10, 1901.-To the Hon. Board of
here, and it is rarely that the gulf County Commissioners: Gentlemen-
breezes fail to afford a delightful The above attached copy of a letter
change of temperature, from His Excellency, the Governor of
The large salt water bath house is Florida, indicates that on account of
situated several hundred feet from the extraordinary expenses connected with
shore, and although somewhat injurel the care of smallpox (some three thou-
by the storm a year ago, has been re- sand cases) in the State during the
paired. At high tide the waves roll year 1900, the treasury of the board,
in there as lively as any surf bathing more generally known as the State
resorts elsewhere., The big spring also Health Fund, has'" become exhausted;
affords excellent drinking water, therefore there is no money at the
The Lanark Hotel, although not for- command of the board by which cases
mally opened as- yet, affords good ac- of smallpox or other epidemic conta-
commodations for a few transient gious diseases can be cared for, man-
guests What is lacking in style is aged or controlled directly by the
more than made up in kindnenm, and board (as specified in Section 3, Chap-
while Mr. Stewart and his good wife ter 4685, Laws of Florida, 1899), at
are profuse in apologies for the imag- public expense, until the tax levy an-
mary shortcomings of their hospital- thorised by statute is made and col-
ity, they really give good fare and elected for this year.


solid comfort. The State Board of Health is obliged
It is rumored that Mrs. Bond (whose o require a more economical admin-
fine boarding house at St. Teresa is so station of State funqs used In connec-
popular) will also open Lanark Hotel tion with the management of smallpox
for a larger number o guests the Pftsthan has obtained during the past year.


oare of smallpox cases, ani to say
thpt of each county will be expected to
pa" ahl expenses of cases arising or ex-
isying within its county lines, until
t*e board is again "in funds." The
board offers, however, to relieve the
coAnties of as much medical attend-
aitce in this connection as the active
assistance by the board's regularly ap-
pointed officers and agents can give.
-,icurate accounts can be kept of the
fu-,s expended by the several cities
anil counties for t..s purpose, and the
Legislature of 1903 can be asked to
reimburse each city and county on a
certified statement of ie State Board
of- Health for the amounts which have
been expended.
indly acknowledge the receipt of
this letter. Very truly yours,
S.1. Y. PORTER.
r State Health Officer.


hlE PAN-AMERICAN



Weekly Resume of What is

SBeing Done There


E CULTURE OF RAMIE


?reing Again Prominently Brought
'Before the Public by Exhibits.


r !uffalo, July 6.-An interesting ,x-
T IAMONIA LOCALS. hitit of ramie libre is displayed in t:
I (By Bismark.) -4 AIisiana State pavilion in t he Agi-
gIiss Mary Moore. of Thomas county, eture ,ostio.ling at the w t-Af ilit
G is visiting relatives near lamonia. li ito the waited rst intro.
- nntth u tof n- Go the United States in
n the guest of Mr. and'Mrs. G. T.rm .Japaun. It will grow in any soil
B wn. i i were the winters are not too severe.
wr. W. J. Wilson has secured for a t!Alemperature of degrees, however,
c rk. that mtill ig t anod popular wIl kill it. The yield is front ifte.e
y i nm m an. M r. M itt-hel tI. D ickey. GtOtwi n ym tons to the a (c--re. IThe -e
H4 is a son of our eset;emeid friend Mr. tons the acre. The libre
I. 1 l (ilr s'' friend Mr. sade from the inner bark. which is
I ni E.. DI)ikev of lihomnas county, .i st-i, four feet in ler-th. Sam-
SSIes i .v and it Mrsh Pn l 4 l Allison. of Galveston, 'r,xtas, in-
)n Tiesdav Nir. andl Mrs. P. 11. v tteld and built the o0nlv niaw-hinle for
,.i'kevy retiniier ll'Il tieo home ot i ai.irting the inner from tlie outer
tleir son. Mr. \Will ictkety i your bt.k. This machine was taken to
'iT. aci.ompanied hy the latter to Mr. .Veston by Mr. Allison and was de-
T. 1. Strickland's. Mr. Doky has een lost iye d with its inventor during the
q(iite sick but we hole she will soon il astrous storm of last fall, with all
aidl pernan(ntly -recovi. lila regarding the specifications of the
The rains boglan ro tall very cOldp- i| mention. The outer bark is of it
onil last Sunday. anld gr-at active .ty rinous nature, and in .lalpan is sell-
h;a prevailed in tlihe ieiiborhood A iiied tfroll the inner bark by hand,
this wek in e isine; of sticking h staik being handle separately,
Oi ropso vin s. neihr andon the two layers of bark separated
S in n oroo and a knie. All the ltiire now used in
tli- road from ere to "iT:l!; !is.'- i are His country is procured front Japan.
a4lit an average. Sonm fie-lds look Il61inisiana having no machinery to pro-
w.4l and sonie ordinary. lire. ti the tii)i'e and laior being too ex-
Vpe certainly had some aiot wet"er l.,Lsive to conipete with the cheap
lait week.. J;apanese labor. RIamie can be made
Ve have ieb un to -t the mail with ilifo cloths of \ ious textures, and will
so ir- regularly at last. take any dye. hIas a silky appear-
n Monday lightning stllri-k a tr-e. in, an( w a iterw n it silkr-
alivea"d." 'h., il11vrwo\wn with silk
tt which a horse wv.as hitched and It is next to impossible to discover ine
n r a cabin in which some nWesroes ratnie .ore. Thel sails of the Sham-
li d, and killed the horse and stunn- rt'k ant, Constitution and' nearly all
one of the negroes in the cabin. ,. racing yachts are nmad from ramie
T s took place on t ie Meek place., tl-re. .Ramie is the strongest and
re ted uy Napoleon Hlester, colored. (loAgest vegetable fibre known. A very
e heard of several .picnics. sein- superior grade of plush is made from
in etc.. on the river, lake and ponds it.The reed grows profusely through-
la week and we suppose that the oit Louisiana without any cultivation
fo s and redbugs had a good time. whatever. It grows to the height of
e hope some one from every place rim four to eight feet, four feet reeds
of ny note in the community will ng the most desirable for use. It
locals to your esteemed paper. isof rapid growth, sometimes producing
SPomany as five crops a year. The Lou-
SFORMER RESIDENT HERE. sana Commiioners say that State
*udge Jessie T. Bernard, of Tallahas- ip luces e ramie to supply the
In c. m iu 1 iy ft, --
61 home, and. the guest of Mr. and s capital. t
M J. B. Shipp, Park View. He-was is.fsich &wpsThO long.,
bcrn in Portsmouth. his,father being short. leaved pine, water elm, i -
tb late Rev. Overton Bernard, of the the Southern' hickory, bitter -pe-
d E. church South, and from 1843 to hackberry, persimmon, red oak,
1&82 discount clerk in the old Bank of -w.er oak, sycamore, beech, willow,
V ginia, located in the building now iPgnolia. thorn locust, red maple, box-
used as our city postoffice. The Judge l.ter, red gum, black gum. tupeto gum,
is aL class mate of the late Messrs. Alex. bljie ash, white ash, bass wood, cedar
Hatton and Judge Claud Murdaugh. a, prickly ash, red haw, wild plum,
H left Portsmouth in 1847. at the age I4,onwood, yellow poplar, cypress and
of720, moved to Tallahassee and corn- it osage orange or bois d'arc. Bois
minced the practice of his profession, 4 c is an exceedingly hard wood,
la. He will remain with us a few bright orange in color, and is used ex-
das and will shake the hands of many ens.vely lor paying blocks and fence
of.our old citizens that knew him in .posts Jhis wood is also used as a
th&ir boyhood days. He is delighted sunsti,:iW4for box wood in making
with the progress of his old home.- roller- kate wheels and roners for pul-
Norfolk Pilot leys. The cypress is used extensively
for making posts and railroad ties,
:G.,TTING SOMETHING FREE. shingles, and splints and is bought
Sinister in one of our nearby vil- largely by brewers for cooperage pur-
... ...noe o r t-urb vCses.Cypress is more durable and
lages found his people too poor to pur- tasting than cedar. Samples of all the
chyse hymn books, and being offered astng than cedar. Samples of all the
the same book free by a patent medi- Woods mentioned are exhi-ited in the
ci-e house, prov..ing they be allowed )Forestry Building at the Pan-American
to insert advertisements, ordered three Exposition, the cross an- the quarter
dqien for his congregation. He was Oetions being shown. Cypress knees
elated upon receiving them to find no ire here shown,a peculiar formation
advertisement The next Sunday he growing from the roots of the cypress
distributed the books, telling his con- tree in low sections. They serve as
grfgation of his good fortune, re- creators, carrying air to the tree roots
gritgation of his good fortune, re- in places where the water covers the
quisted that they sing 119. His chagrin npl wherethe water cover the
my be imagined when he commenced roots. The lumber buyer in the Sou-A
hUses these as indications ofithe sound-
uppn "Hark. the heavenly angels sing, esof theatre, tappins othe knees in
Johnson's pills are just the thing; the testing his tmber thethees
an" lic voices, meek and mild-two for testing hs timber rather than tue
a an and one for a child."-High body of the tree to determ ne if the
"nitree be soli. If the knee is solid it is
S pings News. 4 sure indication tnat the tree is so.
AND L. M TEETING TO-NIGHT. In the Agriculture Building at the
.AND L. MEETING TO-NIGHT1.,ouisiana exhibit are shown twenty-
the subscribers to stock in the third (oui -..arities of the pecan nut, rang-
se es of the Leon County Builaing and ing in size from tue ordinary pecan,
Association wirl meet at the Which we can buy in our markets, to a
rt House 8 oclock this (Thursday) variety much larger tnan the ordinary
ev ing. Amendments to the consti- pigeon's egg. Nearly all of these var-
ti and by-laws will be proposed, and ieIes are paper shelled, and can be
all subscribers should be present and iasily broken with the hand. Turpen-
vo on them. Those subscribers that tine, tar, tar oil, creosote, pyroligneous
ha not paid the first installment ucid (wood vinegar), and wood alcohol
sh ld pay before or at the meeting, tire produced in Louisiana from fat or
so ht they may have a voice in the >eiuse pine. The broken and fallen
m r. ool of the pine which has lain waste
i$ the forests, is cut into foot billets,
HOUSE PARTY. nut ihto a copper still and heated, dry
e country home of Mir. and Mrs. distillation being used. It first pro-
W Roberts, at Robertsville, this tuces a gas, then the wood alcohol,
co ty, is the scene of a delightful creosote and turpentine, which are
hobe party this week. Those fortu- afterwards separated, next tar oil and
nal enough to be guests are: Miss iyroligneous acid or wood vinegar, and
IvigPalmer Taylor, of Monticello; Miss lstly tar. ae charcoal derived from
Jo pine Henry, of Monticello; Miss tils dry heat process is of a superior
EF Mae Lester, of Monticello; Miss grade, very solid anl heavy, and gives
Elibbeth Graham Beatty, of Atlanta; a more intense heat- This is an en-


MrlT. J. Taylor, Jr., of Monticello; rely new process of -,stlation, the
Ar C. F. Henry, of Monticello. dld process of tapping theteee being
A *ore expensive and taking more time.
BIG STOCK FARM. State Senator O'Brien, from Florida,
SW Iallata i mtahliahinr in this I here. he is very much pleased with


-21.


f- I a


o..









THE WEEKLY TALLAHASSEEAN,


THURSDAY,


JULY 18,


tlSiling Congressman Robinson, *W h V
r ,roausiana, Governor Jefferson P H
Chuil, trom Arkansas, and Winston
Churi Esq.R the well -nown au-
hor of "Richard Carvel," etc. Rep I
resentatives of the Louisiana PurchaseA VdA e v'. S
omtbssion will remain in this ele-
'gant building during the exposition, -
enaking selections of the more notable LA *. ft RANKIN DRUG CS
exhibits on the grounds and keeping AS met rcmmet 1i d tC
in tOuch with exposition people both
of tajs country ana in Europe. Gov- mti e trotu l. Imet .
ernor Francis made. a very favorable I ew y baby's H I te k.
impression He is a man of distin- I waestly ask B moethet who
cguished Presence and of splendid ex avem, sic Wd r dh ahd .) n 1m
ecutive ability. He was the host after "
the inaugural ceremonies were over at to +ty ws --e *W
a delightful luncheon served to hun- | wlb *lpR hd.
lredsi of friends who thronged the Mas. LIZZIE MURLAl .
building. J oha'statial. ia.
The first early apples exhibited at
the Pan-American Exposition same in
from Missouri and were put on exhi- V @P$
bition early last Monday morning.The ies aw a w &V
variety is the "Early Harvest," a very PAN" s1 -
'well known and delicious summer -
apple of the Mississippi valley. The
shipment came from Southern Missou-
ri, and is made from the earliest pro- hithiy colorel cotton cloths woven
ducts of one of the finest apple belts by; the natives of Honduras; but the
of the "Union. Commissioner Bell has most interesting single feature o
just returned from Missouri, and has this exhibit is the ruins of the an-
arranged for an exhibit of the Stone ci'.nt city of Copan. This city was-
Hill Wine Company, of Hermana. Mis- built on a vast plain two thousand
souri. He says it will be the greatest feet above the sea level, and is sur-
'wine exhibit ever shown from points ro mnded by mountains which average
between the Mississippi River and the th e thousand feet above the pla-
Rocky Mountains. The Stone Hill teou they encircle. Spanish history
Wine Company possesses a cellar ca- is, silent about this wonderful riun,
pacity and carries a stock of wine un- said to be six thousand years old. In
-surpassed by any firm in the United th, niche set apart for the sculpture
-States. Commissioner Bell says this in rblcs, columns, etc., of Copan are
(company has a fortune in its wine eel- s ie wonderfully carved heads of
lars, all of which are below ground. id Is, of men and women. Some of
More than twenty brands of Missoult t lIse heals are classic in outline.Two
wines are exhibited in the Horticul- s mnimetrical women are robed in
ture Building, including the famous : is.ses which might have been made
"'Black Pearl,'" a wine which won the iii the city of Rome at the time of
Medal D'Or at the Paris Exposition.' hI r greatest power. 1 here are stone
It is claimed by Mr. Bell that the Mis.- e gles splendidly carved, and tablets
souri wines rival if they do not excel bAar.ng inscriptions in characters as
those of Calitornia. yot unknown and undecipherable by
Mr. Scott, Superintendent of the tl e archaeologist.
horticulture, has the finest display of The Mexican Building contains
roses on the Pan-Americhn grounds many interesting souvenirs of the
ever seen in the United States. Twenty timrnes of the Aztecs. Conspicuously
thousand blush roses are now in full d splayed here is an oil painting of
bloom. In walking through his rose lKing Montezuma surrounded by his
gardens one is reminded of the fa- courtiers. The 'figures and the land-
mous valley of Cashmere, where for s-ape are of especial interest to those
centuries the attar of roses has been who have an 'interest in the great re-
made. It is possible this industry may public to the south of us. Here are
yet be introduced on a large scale into displayed specimens of beautiful
S.ne United States. lces woven from the fibre of the
The fourth of July was observed here cactus, cloth of exquisite texture
by the display of $1,500 worth of fire- nale from the cotton grown in Mex-
works and apparently by $15,000 of fire i -o and ftom the inbre of the cactus
crackers and toy 'pistols. Patriotism ,nd other plants. The Mexican
is all right, but when it comes to lis- I rawn-work is also shown in great
tening to a miniature battle for twa- rofusion. There are superb speci-
nights and a day continuously the ens of Mexican onyx, pearls and
aiing gets monotonous. Cannot some pals.
inventive American find a quieter way The. attractions of the Midway at
in- which young America can show its he Pan-American Exposition con-
devotion to freedom and the Declar- inue to attract the bulk of patron-
ation of Independence. The Expo- ge. As said before in this corre-
*sition authorities offered a most at- pondence, this inidway is a remark-
tractive program to the thousands of bly refined and instructive one.
people who thronged the courts of The name of the diminutive Cuban
-this most magnificent exposition. 'Chiquita." the doll-lady, who holds
There has recently been installed ;ourt daily on the Midway at the
in the exhibit of the Bureau of Edu- ----
cation in the Government Building a "I am indebted to One Minute Cough
school exhibit from the Philippine 'ure for my present good health and
Iilands and Hawaii. The work of "y life. I was treated in vain by doc-
the more advanced pupils will be a rs for lung trouble following la grippe.
surprisee to those who imagine the in- totk One Minuto Cough Cure and re-
habitants of our new possessions are coveredd by health." Mr. E. H. Wise,
barbarians. Among the most notable adison. Ga. All dealers.
objects of the Philippine exhibit were
the various books ordered for school 1 an-American Exposition is Senorita
use in the islands. A manu- Esperito da Cenda. Her history is a
script poem in the Tagalog dialect; romantic one. She was born in the
manuscript arithmetic over one hun- city of Matanzas, Cuba, thirty-one
dred years old, and the letters written years ago in the beautiful mansion of
by the children in Spanish, English her father, a wealthy sugar planter.
and Tagalog. The exhibit is very When tne war between the Cubans
creditable, considering the fact that and Spanish bcommenced, her brothers
the schools are not yet very well or-S joined the Cuban army, and later
:ganized. The teaching force in the she saw one of them led out and shot
Islands is limited to one hundred by a detail of Weyler's murderous
teachers, who are scattered over the butchers. The Cenda mansion was
various islands of the archipelago, confiscated by the Spanish Army, the
The Hawaiian exhibit is not less1 vast sugar fields burned and the
interesting. On the wall is a raised, house destroyed. She was accused of
map of the island of Hawaii made by, oeing a spy, and orler was issued for
the Chinese pupils of Kauuwela -n her arrest when disguised as a child
the island of Oahu. Near by if -she was secreted in a wagon, carried
large flag made by the girls of thee to an out of the way seaport, whence
Princess Kailulani school; a screen1 she was smuggled aboard a filibus-
made of mats, napkin rings, hats. tering steamer "Laurada," and taken
etc., woven from- the lauhala, or to Key West She remained in Flor-
leaves of the pandanus tree. There. ida until hostilities ceased, when she
are three cabinets containing manu- returned to her Cuban home to find
script work of the various schools of it in ruins and her parents, brothers
the territory. '1 nere is a botanical' anu sisters killed. The little woman


exhibit made by the pupils of tnea speaks Spanish, English, Italian and
fifth ana sixth grades. There is a French, and is an accomplished artist
,collection of botanical plants painted and musician. When she returned to
by the pupils of the Kailani schools: Washington, D. C., she was cour-
This exhibit was co..ected by Mr. teously received at the White House
Alatau T. Atkinson, Superintendent by President McKinley. During her
,of Public Instruction for Hawaii. interview with him she thanked him
The visitor to the Pan-America for the aid he had given Cuba. When
Exposition should not fail to examine he told her good-bye he took a white
the group of buildings erected by tie carnation from the lapel of his coat
South American, Central American pinned it on her dress and wished
and Mexican Republics. In these her luck in America.
buildings are displayed products pe- One of the most instructive ex-
culiar to the country they represent, hibitions on the Midway at the Pan-
Take, for instance, Honduras. A American Exposition is the great ani-
unique agricultural display first ai.- mal show owned by Frank C. Bos-
Tests the attention; then there are tock, rightly called the "Animal


A Sure Thing for You.
A transaction in which you cannot
lose is a sure thing. Biliousness. sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, piles
and a thousand other ills are caused 16v
.constipation and sluggish liver. Casi-
Tets Candy Cathartic, the wonderful
new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic
are by all druggists guaranteed to cure
-or money refunded. C. C. C. are a sure
*thing. Try a box today; 10c., 25c., 50c.
Sample and booklet free. See our big
ad.


-7 -1e1-70- 8 --u U -


..ing." In an immense circular pa-
vilion are one thousand well kept
and well fed denizens of the forest,
plain, jungle, mountain and ocean. In
the centre of this pavilion is a steel
.arena seventy feet in diameter, in
which many daring feats are per-
formed with wild animals. Among
these are: Captain Bonavita enters
this mammoth cage with twenty-
seven African lions and puts them
through a series of groupings that
are most thrilling. Madame Louise
Morrello perta.ms wonderful fVats
w.-. twenty leopards, who snarl and
growl in vain as the intrepid woman
makes them act. La Belle Selica, a
beautiful, graceful girl, trips lightly
in and dances around a group bf Af-
rican lions, cracking her whip in
faces with the utmost sang frold.
Several new additions have just come
in from London and India. One is a
South African lion, Rex, valued at
$30,000. Another is a boa constrictor


owner and manager, has the figure
of a gladiator. He is a born animal
trainer, being the son of the famous
Mrs. Wombwell, of London, who for
many years directed the largest
trained animal collection in Great
-ritain. His uncle, Sir Charles
'Wombwell, was the originator 'and
underr of the first traveling men-
agerie in the world. Mr. Bostock is
the successor of this gentleman in
the business. His policy with wild
animals is to conquer them first by
establishing his superiority, and then
by kindness. His methods are worthy
of the serious consideration of the
humanitarian, and psychologist A
curious fact in this connection is Mr.
Bostock has several bright children
who invariably- refuse to play with
donAs and toys. They always cry for
baby lions or baby tigers, and it is
a 'common occurrence to see Francis
Edwar( Bostock, a boy of five, roll
all over two baby elephants in the col-
.ection. These three play together
like friendly kittens.
Steinway has placed an elegant
piano which cost $2,500 in the New
fork State Building at the Pan-Amer-
ican Exposition. The piano is made
of dull finished mahogany. The legs
are Doric columns, made to corre-
spond with those which support the
porticos of the buildings. On the
cover of the piano is the coat of arms
of the State of New York inlaid in
colored woods. In -every particular
the workmanship corresponds with
the style of the room in which it
is placed. This piano will remain in
the building permanently, as what is
now the New York Building will be
the Historical Building for the per-
anent use of t e Historical society
of Buffalo.
CHARLES EDWARD LLOYD.

Children often cry, not from pain. but
from hunter, although fed abundantly.
The trouble arises from inanition; their
food is not a&smnilated, but devoured, by
worm-. A few doses of White's Cream
Vermifuge will destroy the worms.
when the children wil! begin to thrive
at once. Price, 15 cents. Wight &
Bro.
AN ANTI-IMPERIALIST.
Prof. Charles Elliot Norton Norton,
who has been a prominent anti-im-
perialist, and a strong advocate of
the right of the Filipino to self-gov-
ernment, went out of his way in his
address to the graduating class of
Radcliffe College the other day to
disparage self-government for wo-
men. If he is correctly reported, he
warned the college girls against wo-
man suffrage. This recalls the words
of Hon. Dudley Foulke at a recent
meeting of the New England vVoman
Suffrage Association. Mr. Foulke
said:
"If you have any friends who are
at the same time strong anti-im-
perialists and strong anti-suffragists
call their attention to the incompat-
ible character of those two proposi-
.-ons. I am not myself a thorough-
going anti-imperialist, as some peo-
ple would define it. I believe that
there are child nations as well as
child individuals, and that they need
to be' treated in a somewhat similar
manner. But are American women
in that condition of childishness?
not be said that the principles of the
Is no your wife mature in. .e know-
ledge of free institutions? Let it
Declaration of Independence apply
only to those far-distant places, and
not here at home!"
If this applies to our American wo-
men in general, how much more to
college students! Let us hope that
Prof. Norton was misrepresented.
ETHEL C. AVERY.


Every woman in the country
ought to know about


fMofer's EreM
Those who do know about it
wonder how they ever -got along
without it. It has robbed child-
birth of its terrors for many a
young wife. It has preserved her
girlish figure and saved her much
suffering. It is an external lini-
ment and carries with it therefore,
absolutely no danger of upsetting
the system as drugs taken intern-
ally are apt to do. It is to be
rubbed into the abdomen to soften
and strengthen the muscles which
arc to bear the strain. This' means
much less pain. It also prevents
morning sickness and all of the
other discomforts of pregnancy.
A druggist of Macon, Ga., -ayVs:
"I have sold a lar-ue qiianzitv of
Mother's Friend and hlavec never
known an instance wh're it ha.s
failed to produce the go.d results
claimed for it."
A prominent lady of Lam-
berton, Ark., writes: With my
Lst six children 1 was in labor
from 24 to 30 hours. After using
Mother's Friend, my seventh was
born in 4 hours."
Get Ilctlh.r's Friend at the drug
NlAAle, 61.00 i.er bottI u-.
THE BRADrELD REGUILATOR CO.
ATL4NTA, GA.
Write foray wr fr eeltnitraet hdbook, "BEFORE BABY
IS BORn."

have been wrangling over a possibili-
ty, the enterprising prospectors of this
section have worked quietly, prosecut-
ing their investigations with certainty
of existing oil. For years geologists
have believed that the oil could be
secured in this county, and when the
oil fever burst in all its fury in Marion
county this assertion was renewed
with more interest and activity.
Within a few miles of ihis city, so
a gentleman yesterday informed the
reporter, about four years ago he had
a well sunk upon his property. He
noticed a strong evidence of oil upon
the water, and on one occasion act-
ually thrashed a colored boy for
pouring kerosene into the well, be-
lieving it to be one of his mischievous
acts. The thrashing had little effect,
however, for the oily surface and taAte
remained intact, and the party finally
was compelled to abandon the well,
when he sank another within a few
hundred feet with the same result.
There being a number of colored peo-
ple in the section, he finally gave up
his effort in disgust, as he felt positive
some person was "doctoring" the
water.
When the oil fever developed in
Florida, he again set his. pump to
working, when he found the contents
of the well more oily than ever, and
as a natural consequence he was sorry
he thrashed the boy, because he was
jubliant over the solid belief that I e
ha% struck oil sure enough.
This prospector filled a five gallon
jug with the water and sent it to an
expert foranalysis when Thursday he
received a report. He would not en-
lighten us as to the analysis, but ex-
nibited a letter from the chemist as-
suring him that the contents of the jug
contained an unusually high percentage
of petroleum.
The owner of this property, who
does not desire yet that his name be
made public, is one of the best known
busniess men in this county, a gentle-
man prominent in manufacturing cir-
cles. He believes confidently that he
can strike a "gusher" within 3,000 feet
which will yield a bountiful stream,
and proposes within mte course of the
next thirty days to begin operations
of boring.
It is believed, and the theory has
been advanced by geologists, that Flor-
ida is composed of what might be
termed a "backbone" of the Apalachee
system of mountains. This "backbone"
is composed of flint rock and other
composiuons which go to produce min-
eral, and from which the petroleum
and natural gas is extracted. This de-
posit is formed on an incline of about
fifteen degrees, and extends through
the centre of the State, the main body
of which is about five miles to the
westward of Gainesville.
Inasmuch as Gainesville is situated
forty-eight miles north of the With-
lacoochee oil fields, and on the same
range, it stands to reason that if pe-


Hardware, I

'


I


and has been made under his mpr-
sonal supervision since its infanicy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
tions and Substitutes are but Ex-
with and endanger the health of
i-Experience against Experiment.


sCASTORIA
for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
It is Harmless and PleasantU It
um, Morphine nor other Narcotic
its guarantee. It destroys Worms
ess. It cures Diarrhoea and mind
thing Troubles, cures Constipation
assimilates the Food, regulates the
i, giving healthy and natural sleep.
cea-The Mother's Friend.


SSTORIAALWAYS
rs the Signature of


SHave -Always B'

0or Over 30 Years.
aU'rdf. Tw mr T rET Sw "oW" ewr.




hardware, Crockery

*


Ware@


Ranges and Heaters. A full line of jWaon" M,
full tine of Steam Fitting., coasisti,' of PIP*
irators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oiqck and (110
Rubber and Loather Belting, L-wie Jieahier. BA
A full line of lh lrues aad II iravws hii A i r. Le 0
Is, all sizes. Call on


L. C. YAEGER.


All Counterfeits, Im
periments that trifle
Infants and Childe


What i
Castoria is a substit
and Soothing Syrup
contains neither O0
substance. Its age
and allays Feverish
Colle. It relieves T
and Flatulency. It
Stomach and Bow
The Children's

C EN UINE


DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve should be
promptly applied to cuts, burns and
scalds. It soothes and quickly heals the
injured part. There are worthless coun-
terfeita, be sure to get DeWitt's. All
dealers.


W. C. T. U. DEPARTMENT.
In discussing the use of beer as a
substitute for the stronger alcoholic
liquors, the Scientific American em-
phasizes its injurous effects as follows:
For some years a decided inclination
has been apparent all over the coun-
try to give up the use of whisky and
other strong alcohols, using as a sub-
stitute beer and other compounds.
This is evidently founded on the idea
that beer is not harmful, and contains
a large amount of nutriment; also that
bitters may have some medicinal qual-
ity which will neutralize the alcohol it
conceals.
These theories are without confir-
mation in the observation of physic-
ians. The use of beer is found to pro-
duce a species of degeneration of all
the organs; profound and deceptive
fatty deposits diminished circulation,
conditions of congestion and perver-
sion of functional activities, local in-
ifammations of both the liver and kid-
neys are constantly present.
Intellectually a stupor amounting to
almost a paralysis arrests tne reason.
changing all the higher faculties into
a mere animalism, sensual, selfish,
sluggish, varied only with paroxysms
of anger that are senseless and brutal.
In appearance the beer drinker may
be the picture of health, but in reality
he is most incapable of resisting dis-
ease. A slight injury, a severe cold or
a shock to the body or mind will com-
monly provoke acute disease, ending
fatally. Compared with inebriates who
use different kinds of alcohol, he is
more incurable and more generally dis-
eased. The constant use of beer every
-ay gives the system no recuperation,
but steadily lowers the vital forces.
It is our observation that beer drink-
ing in this country produces the very
lowest kind of inebriety, closely allied
to criminal insanity. The most dan-
gerous ruffians in our large cities are
beer urinkers. Recourse to beer as a
substitute for other forms of alcohol
merely increases the danger and fatal-


The Kind Yc

In Use
16. CETM U


troleum exists at all it must be seven
hundred and twenty feet nearer the
surface here, taking the incline into
consideration.
The Sun predicts that before many
months tne oil industry of this county
will be one of the most important and
profitable in the history of the State.
-Gainesville Sun.


Those famous little pills, DeWitt's
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.
All dealers.
CHRIS'liAN WORKERS' MEETING.
Dear Friends and Fellow Workers-
With tne beginning of the new cen-
tury a deep and wide-spread interest
has been manifested by Christians
everywhere in a more extensive
preaching of the gospel. Many de-
nominations and societies have made
special efforts resulting in marked
blessing, while other organizations
have sought to prepare.the way for


Full line of Cook Stoves
rial, both steel and Iron. ,
Pipe Fittings, Injectors, Ing
Valves. Also a full line o0
Hooks and Steam Packing.
brated Chattanooga Cane


__________ E


perity, which can be overcome o y by
the power of the spirit through oIch
ing the exceeding sinfulness o sin
the unfailing love and grace" o God
and the atoning death of Jesus COhrist
In extending an invitation tj the
Christian public to attend the vine-
teenth General Conference for qhris-
tian Workers to be held in Nortqfield
this season, August 1 to 18, our ear-
nest desire .is that the gathering may
.je to all 9 preparation for effective
work for ihiist. In addition t the
usual lectures on the word of GA in-
stitutes on methods of work, and con-
secutive co rses of bible study, -there
will aiso opportunities for th4 con-
sideration of plans for evangelistic
work at home and abroad during the
coming year. Prominent and exper-
ienced pastors, evangelists and: mis-
sionaries will be present to assist with
their counsel and inspiration.
In view of the special feature, we
earnestly request the prayers Of
Christians everywhere for these jforth-
coming meetings, and trust that as
many as possible may come together
with the spirit of St. Paul expressed
in his letter to tuie Corinthians,j. Cor.
2:2:-"I determined not to kno*" any-
thing among you,. save Jesus (bhrist,
and him crucified."
ftmong the speakers expected- may
be named: Rev. G. Campbell Morgan.
of London, England: Rev. Sanmuel
La.dwick, of Leeds. England; hr-. and
Mrs. J. Howard Taylor. China inland
To rlounltin and Sea Shore R sorts.
Before inupleting arrangnme ts forr
your sumrner trips or die-ci linii uIiol
places at which to 'pendi ttie si ntnier.
you shouki hall on Ticl:e. Agen anIl
Passenger IRepresentative.' of tlh Set-
board Air Line Railway. Thty ar-
specially prepared to furnish informa-
tion fs to lowest rates, lui'kesti.-ched-
ules and tio.t attractive routes to the
Mountain Resorts in Wetern North
Carclina and Southwest Virgin4i. also
to the Sashore Resorts of Ocean View,
Virginia lw-,-h. Old Point Comf t, the
great Eastarn Resorts alorig the Jersey
Coast and rther popular places ached
via the aboardd Air Line ilway.
This Company is offering low rates
than ever ith perfect train serve and
fast throu schedules. It will iterest
and henefi you to call on Seaboi 41 Air
L ne Rail y Agents.
:: !


1. 2


1901.


The Kind You Have always Bought, and which has been
in use for over 30S ears, has borne the signature of


Emnowomr-


y Mission; Rev. H. G. Weston D n
- Crozier theological Seminary, Che,'
Sz'a.; Rev. Teunis S. Hamlin, '
S..ashington, D. C.; Rev. C j. '
field,'D. D., Northfield, Mass.; Rev. H1
e W. Pope, New Haven, Conn.; Re. n
- >. Torrey, Chicago, L...; Rev. i. c
- Mabie, .. D., Boston, Mass; c'om
mander zlooth-Tucker, New York Citr-
rtev. A. C. Dixon, D. D., Boston. Mass '
ev. A. T. Pierson. D. D.. Brooklyn
N. Y.; Rev. John balcom Shaw, ). DD.
; New York City; Rev. George (. Need
- ham, Narberth, Pa.; Rev. William T.
McElveen, Ph. D., Boston; Rev. Wil\
ton uerle Smith, D. I)., N..w York
York City. The music will under
the direction of Messrs. I). I. Towner
K George C. Stebbins and F. l.. 'aeolS.
W. R. 31MOODy.

Dhaseas of the Blood and Netvet.
No one need suffer with neutral-ia. Th
disease is quickly and permainerti'y cure(
by Browns' Iroi Bitters. Every !is.as
the blood, nerves and toni:iihi. chlror.-
or otherwise, uiccumibs to Ir,',-ns' Iron
Bitters. Known and used f1,r n'a lv*-a
quarter of a century, it stands ,t,..!:n P-e.
Most among our mo0t vallied r",'ilieL
Browns'Iron W'ers is sold hy :, le


"Tilvri is lift 1nri" in i :- i,, n
s l'Kt'lioll w which ,,ir ii,,..ii ;i t

luakli 'd a c .l. .init. "'I r.;i:, :, r" u*
story of oU t' lll \\ \lW : ,
call on a w (vn11iiiaii v>elei.< it ,'i
re', tly naturi'all y, to tind lh r ar! :,. .,, ;
the Iurdlhen o .f I..-,o r s "r i. .
greatly suIii-pris-ed \\h.1 :n1:. .. \hh
with a very h:l:py ,mih me, ::,,r,.d
him into< lh' pIarlir.
'Well--er-sisler.' he sabi v. 1, I,-h,
'you have my wanri'est sy i.i>l nii
'TThatnk you,. dctlr.' r'p, i i! wid-
ow casually. 'I did feel \v-r ily-
very l:adlly indeed. But 1 ,-:,. :t-
a verst. of St.riilturlo \whi,.h ,>:firted
me vVi'y ml)(h ihnd>ed.'
'And what w\as the vr-... sise'r?
inquired the clergyman.
'1 don't reeniemlcer just \-u ,c.r to
find it,' roe!ied the widow., l.i,! ii was
inade up of only four words-four help-.
ful words-'Whv need I care'.'"-


m


4a

J]


r











THE WEEKLY TATT AHASSEEAAN: THURSDAY, JULY


18, 1901.


M it aci, south. M. E H. Mabry, Put-
tor. Sere PreachluI, ever) .na. It 11
r* N.r ." S balath School 9:15 A. .
p*1ayer Me.t. Wednesday at 7:3U P. M.
-I v "VlF.TII.ri'T CIHlUb-H. J.B. Watts,
.. 1,', -.p" rreaching at the oldi Semi
0 rv t'lhird ,'ht .i at 1 a. m. anid 7:30)
r;. cr tC. .inectin,. every Thursday night.
L I in. ey Sunday alter
*,*, 1 nrav n'l,r,%7:4) o'cI' ek.

pR Y-rtItIAN CIHIUCH, Rev.S. L. McCarty,
ator. -.. s will be held regularly every
Sasund t ti:.' A M anud :6U P.M. Seateate
sfrue u it tl, e p'uldic cordially invited to at-
tendr u' ll'. Y soo. at igUi A. M. Prayer
j tenti. ...lneday. 730 1: M. Union Chris-
tian endeavor Meeting. 3:30 P. M., Sunday.
AMa IT Cica H.Kev. b. M. PrSv*e i
Pastor. Preaching at 11 a. In. and p. m.
every ireaciay. sunday School at 10 a. m.
Prayer m "ting Wednesday 7 P. m. A cordial
welcome is extended to all.
SJofl)N EPISCOPAL CHURCH. Dr. W H.
Carter. so services: preaching every
are .. 3u P. 1 M Fri evemineg tr
I atce-- : r. M. Sunday School at 0 A. M..
t. services High Ma and Sermon at9 A. M
oroeriss :J. M. Vesperb and au-edim-
iOn 5:31' P. -5.
on week days. ?aesi:4 h A. M
BiBLE DEPOSI TORBibles for sale at all
tines at coSt prices at The 3 ofDier
.I. E. Church Sunday School at 9:n 0 a. m..
professor J (. Riley Superintendent. Preach-

wi Thursday night. X. F. BRHMw,. Pastor.
lRe~lar meMgTto, The Board of Direc-.
ItorE of the LiTrary Auesociation hold their
Setions ofl the third Friday evening of each
oth at 8 V In. alt the library.
Those who are interested in ChristaI Sci.
W.C Lewis where the ser% ices will be held
11daVtt Iuo-3 a.m..H ednesdays at 7:-;0 p.m.
L O.O F
SRegular meetings of Lao l DOe No.
are held every Tuesday Evening, at their
odge oo m, atS o'clock. All Br.. ner in
ood standingareinvited to attend.
B. B. wI1.(.X, N 0.
L L. CoNAiss. cNSbC


A ENA NT NOF a r e on
d fourthird Thursday Evening of each month
SwMa moic a HILBtlC c, Dicttor.


W. H. CHASCRY. Reporter.
KleRHTS OF P ONOAS.
ad fourth Thursday evening In Castle Ha. Visiting
asasoie cordall. vited o attend.
E E. "HJLIUS BALl. c.C.
J. F. HILL. CA of R 29
OST. PAUL LODGE 1s. 15


Holds its ee every edneof P meets every
hrs one door etin Castle allnex Visiting
tndinhs are ordiall invitedto attend.

J.F.HILLTA D, R.. 29

ST. PAUL LODGE NIC.
I at eight o'clock, at ofs Lordge ora A.

at one door east will be ae on the OSepo nod
S ouse. All members of tnth Oate 8 oclo
A. MCSTONIC. W. C. J.
W regular ineD of FlorJds R. A.
fourth Mondayt of ch month at .O
..
pa. w. M. Mcwoozn, SR., Secretary.

go.1, are held on retand third Mon ud
in each month. at 8Mo'elock M.'.ecretary.
-W.M.MC114oBH. SR- Secretary.


orgofiesxuJdl aris.


DR. E. M--BREVARD
PHYSICIAN AND
TALLAHASSEE, -
0.6m.


SURGEON,
- FLORIDA.


WO. W. WALKER_.
ATTORNEY-AT-! AW.
Office over Capital City Bank,
BALLAHASSEE, - FLORIDA.*
-ly

IBD T. MYBSB. ___

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TALLAHASSE. - FLORIDA. "


W E. LEWIS, DEi TIST.
T LLTT.AIWAt1, LT.O'RT A

Gr aduate 1894 niuerty rland,
Baftimore; Post Graduate 1893,
-. flaskell School, Clcago.

UW Preservation of Natural Teeth,
Gold Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal
Plates a Specialty. Gas administered


J. H. WTT.T.TAMS,
GUN AND LOCKSMITH,
TALLAHASEKZ, - FLORIDA.
Repairs all kinds of Househeld articles 0
"eryday use. Trunks, Bags, Satchels, Locs
Key tnings. Fastenin Guns. Pistols. Shooting Out-
Wt. Umbrellas, also Bicycles and Sewing M
thies. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
ly Market Work done on short notilc,&nd
ilow oricea



F. HILL,

h~ uent's P~irnishing Goods,

NPEWS OR
I* and
C CIG R STORE
SMonroe Street, opposite St. James
&stect stock of Gent's Furnishing&.
Full stock of Stationery.


- Latest Lines of Readable Books,
SCHOOL BOOKS, Leading Maga


WOMEN AND DREAMS.
Superstition That .In Rife EvTe
Among the Educated Fair Sex.
It doesn't seem possille that in this
enlightened age supers tion could be
rife among the educated, but there are
nevertheless a number of young wom-
en who converse fluently, if not elo-
quently, in three languages, and who
read Spencer and Browning and Emer-
son. but who place a dreambook with
their Bible on the table beside the bed
and consult it in the morning the first
thing.
With a credulity worthy of a negro
manimy, if their sleep has been visited
with unusual visitors they seize this
volume as soon as their eyes are fairly
open and. look for an (Xplanation. If
misfortune is foretold by It, the seeker
after knowledge assumes 'a bravado
she is far from feeling. "I don't care,"
she says to herself, by way of bolster-
ing up her courage. "I am not super-
stitious, anyway, and I don't believe in
such arrant nonsense." But she's nerv-
ous just the same for days until her
troubles have driven this mythical one
out of her mind.
There's one young woman known to
the writer who never dreams of a
young child without shivering and
shaking for'days after in fear of some
dreadful thing happening to her. She
has not consulted a dreambook on the
subject, and so she doesn't know how
Infants and bad luck became connected
In her mind, but nevertheless, after she
has had a visit of this sort while sleep-
ing, she says prayers of unusual length
and then makes up her mind to be pa-
tient under afflictions sore.
She is an intelligent woman, mind
you, but she doesn't attempt to explain
the terror that besets her at this par-
ticular dream. She doesn't call herself
superstitious-of course no woman
does, not even tlhe one who wouldn't
walk under a ladder-but her friends
do and make light of her until she ex-
poses s.ome fetich of theirs. when the
subject is carefully avoided afterward.
-Baltimore American.


THE CONQUEST OF KOREA.
Japanese Legend of Emperor Chual
and Hi Valiant Wife.
Seventeen centuries ago the Japanese
Emperor Chual was playing his lute
in the presence of his wife and prime
minister. Whether oi account of the
music or from some ther cause, the
empress became inspired with a divine
afflatus and began to utter the thoughts
put into her mind by the deity. "There
is &. land to the westward," she ex-
claimed. "and in that land is abun-
dance of treasure, gold and silver, daz-

The Best Remedy for Stomach and
S Bowel Troubles.
"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 am 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.
zling to look ulon. iniis land I wil
now bIstow upon you."
The emperor pushed away. his lute.
"If you go up to a high place and look
toward the west," said he, "there is no
land to be seen, but only. the great wa-
ters. They are lying spirits who have
spoken to you."
Then the good god was filled with
anger, and again he moved the empress
to prophesy. "You are not fit," she
said, "to rule this empire. Go the one
road!"
But the prime minister trembled
when he heard these words and said to
his master: "I am troubled, my heaven-
ly sovereign, by this terrible message.
Continue, I pray, to play the august
lute."
The Emperor Chual commenced to
play softly. Gradually the sound died
away; all was stilL They held a light
to his face and saw that he was dead.
But the empress put herself at the
bead of her fleet, invaded the land of
gold and silver with her warriors and
soon made the three kingdoms of Ko-
rea tributary to Japan.
These things happened, we are told,
In the year 201 A. D., and the story of
the valliant empress is as familiar to a
Japanese as is that of Boadicea to our-
selves.-Nineteenth Century.

The Slowness of Starvation.
During a prolonged fast the loss of
weight is unusually rapid at first and
decreases as the time goes on. Death
ensues when a certain percentage of
the loss has been reached, and this per-
centage varies according to the origi-
nal weight. Fat animals may lose half
their weight, thinner ones perhaps two-
fifths. A man or woman of rather
spare build weighing 143 pounds
might, therefore, lose about 55 pounds
before succumbing. Children die after
a fast of from three to five days. dur-


STATS OF OHIo, CITY oF TOLEDO,
LUCAS COUNTY.
Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he is
the senior partner of the firm of F. J.
Cheinev &.Co., doing business in the


Ing wehlch ltey ii.1-V :0ott a quarter or
their weight. I[halthy adults, however.
have fasted 10 days" when water hlis
been taken. A (erman physician re-
ports the ease of a woman agil 47
ye:trs who fasted for 43 days. taking
water freely. She lost 44 i)ounds o*
of 143 pounds and died from exhaus-
tion.
An Idea of Mars.
"As for me." said M. Flammirion,
speaking of the inhabitants of Mars in
The National Magazine, "I rather envy
themi-a land where it is always beau-
tiful. where there are neither tempests
nor cyclones, where the years are twice
as long as ours. where the kilogram is
of 376 grams and where, therefore, men
and women who here weigh T0. kilos
there weigh only 2G.6 and where, In a
word. everything Is lighter, more deli-
cate and more refined."
And in another place he goes fur-
ther. pointing out that if the Martians
wished to communicate with us they
would have doubtless made the effort
many times in the past and probably
long ago abandoned It, deciding it a
hopeless business to attempt communi-
cation with a planet so stupid.
A Talkative Mate.
"She Is so garrulous," said the first
deaf mute, speaking of a friend who
was similarly affected.
"Is that so?"
"Yes. Why, do you know, when no
one is, around for her to talk to. she
makes her right hand talk to her left."

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


saying the Landlord.
The proprietor of one of the new
apartment houses near Fifth avenue
has paid a rather heavy penalty for
having a cartoonist as one of his ten-
ants. The artist wanted some changes
made in the decoration of his apart-
ment, and the proprietor declined to
make them. The proprietor's features
are pronounced, and he wears long,
flowing side whiskers. .His face. dis-
torted to suit the cartoonist's fancy,
has appeared nearly every week in one
of the comic papers. Sometimes the
proprietor figures as the villain and
again as the countryman who is bun-
koed every week in the pages of this
publication. The cartoonist lets the
whiskers grow from week to week;
then. just as his victim imagines that
they will grow so long that his friend
will not recognize him, the artist trims
the whiskers down again. The propri-
etor of the apartment house has con-
cluded that the only way in which he
can get even with the cartoonist is to
put in a bill for services as modeL-New
York Scut


A Family Medicine 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 togood
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist and
get a btx of Cascarets Candy Cathartic
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sich
headache, dyspepsia, pimples, sleepless
news. worms and nearly every other ail
meant are cured by some form of on-
stipation and in that little box you have
a perfect remedy always at hand. Sav,
your doctor bills and prevent serious ill.-
ness by the use of the sweet, dainty little
pieces of candy that make you well and
keep you well. We recommend Casca
rets to all our readers.

Notice of Application for Dower.
ASSIGNMENT OF PER DOWER IN THE
estate of John B. Whitehead, deceased. her
late husband, on petition filed in the court of
the County Judge of Leon county, will be asked
for on the eighth day of August, A. D. 1901, by
Annie E. Whitehead.
July 11, 1901. 20-it

Annual Report of Keystone Brick Co.
Capital stock subscribed............. 12, 00000
Authorized capital stock........... 20,00000
Indebtedness.. .............S50 00
I certify the above is a cortect statement.
l[EALI L HAINKS WAI KER. See-
Waitney, Lake Co., Fa., July 5th, 1901.

STATEUENT.
Mase Wnder Section 38, Chapter 4116, Laws
of Florida.(189S.)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to the
Tax Collector of Leon county, Florida, to tb
collected for the current year 1900, and t1ie
apportionment of the same to the severs
funds for which *uch taxes have been levied
including poll tax with county school fund.
Total tax for year 1900, including
SPoll tax (1900) ............ 24,99209
Am't collected and paid to June
1, 1901 ..................... 12,827 17
$ 12,164 92
APPORTIONMENT.


General revenue.. 9
Am't collected and
maid to June 1,
1901...... ........
Pines, forfeitures....
Am' t collected and
paid to June 1,
Bridges. culverts.ete
Am't collected and
paid to June 1,
1901..... ........
County Schools, in-
clding ol ...
Am't collected and
paid to June 1.
1901.............


7,30186

3,660 79-
2,808 21

1,408 02-
2.246 67

1,12640-
12,635 35


$ 3,641 07

1,400 19

1,12027


6,631 96- 6,003 39


In thea ii cuit Court of Florida., 2nd Ju.
dicial Circuit in and for Leon county,
Florida.
lola C. Kimball. Complainant v,. Charles M.
Kim',all. Defendant- lill for Divorce.
T HAVING BEEN MADE TO APPEAR (BY
the allidavit o; the solicitor for for omplainant,
t hat tne re-ideice oi the defendant. Charles- M.
Kimball. is not in the State of Florida. but is in
the tate of (Georgia at the cit. of Brunswick in
the United states and that t.r i no pr-on in
the State of f'l,)rieta. the service of a i-ublxpna
upon whom would bind the defendant, and that
said defendant Is over the ag. of twenty-one
yvars. It is therefore ordeied tnat the said de
fendant Charle1 M. Kimball. he and heis hereby
required to appear to the sail bill of complaint
on Monday the 2d day of September ninete-n
hundred and one (1 Ml) and that this order be
published once a week for four successive weeks
in the Tallahasseean. newspaper published in
the city of Tallahasee in said county and State.
Witness Council A. Bryan Clerk of said Court
L,. s. ] and the seal thereof, this 3th day of
July A. D1). 11.
COUNCIL A. LIRYAN, Cleric.
State of Florica
County of Leon (I. Council A. Bryan. Clerk of
the Circuit Co rt in and for the county aforesaid
do hereby certify that th above and foregoing is
a true copy of the original order of publication
as it appears on file and of record in my office.
In testimony whereof I have hereusto set my
LL. s. ] hIind anul affixed the seal of said court
the day and year la'tabtve written.
C. A BRYAN, Clerk.

NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
FINAL DISCHARGE.
Six months after the final publi-
cation hereof, I will present my final
accounts and vouchers to the County
Judges of Leon County, Florida, and
ask to be discharged as executrix of
the estate of William Cooper, of Leon
County, Florida, deceased.
MARY COOPER,
'xecutrix.
May 9, 1901. 11-6m
In Circuit Court. Second Judicial Cir
cuit, Leon County. Florida.
Aaron Levy, William Levy and Harris Levy
doing business under name of Levy Bros.,
Plaintiff, vs. Florida Construction Company, a
corporation organized under Laws of Florida.
Defendant, Assumpsit--- Iamaes Si4A.00.
riHIt SHERIFF of Leon County, Florida, being
unable to serve the Summons Ad Hespon-
dendum herein, Lceause of the absence of the
officers and agents of said corloration from
Stateof Florida for the periepl of six inonthts be-
fore the issuing of said writ, and alo litwcause
such offie.rs and agents are unknown: And
having made retain thereof on sai-i writ It is
thereforeore ordered that the "Florida Construction
Company'' it hereby rmluired to appocar and de-
fend the action ofassumpsit. admag sio01.' I in-
stitrted in this Court. the Circuit court. Second
Judicial Circuis of Ilorida, in and four l.eon Coun-
ty, in which Aaron Levy, William Levy. and
Harris Levy, doing hun-ness under the name of
Levy Bros.. are plaintiffs and "Floiida Cmnstruc-
tion Company,' a corporation, is defenmiat, on
August 5th, A, D. 1901, Rule day thelrf, in
eaid court, in Tallahas ee. Leon County, Florida,
and that in default thereof. J judgment by default
will be entered again-t said defendant.
It is also odered that this order be published
once a week forth space of two months in the
Weekly TALLAHAS-EAN, a newspaper published
in Leon County, Florida.
Done and ordered, this May 23rd. 1901, A. D.
JOHN W. MALONE,
Judge Circuit Court. Second Judicial Circuit, Le-
on Cou, ty, Florida.
State of Florida. County of Leon:
I, Council A. Br% an, Clerk of the Circeit;Couit
in and for the county afo-esa'd, do herehy certi-
fy that the above and foregoing is a true and cor
reet copy of th'- ori!lnal on file in my office.
Witness ny hand and official seal, this 30h day
ofMay, A. D., 1901.
[SAL ] CarUSCIL A. BRYAN,.Clerk.

Administrator's Notice.
ALL CREDITORS AND DISTRIBUTEES,
Sand all other persons having any claim or
demand of any nature whatsoever against the
estate of 1ttrick Houstoun, deceased, lateof
Leon county State of Florida. are hereby called
upon to present the same, duly verified, to the
undersigned within two years from the date
" hereof. and are notified that every such claim
or demand not presented within :uch time will
be forever barred: and all persons indebted to
said deceased or his estate are requested to make
prompt payment to the undersigne:l.
J. P. S. Horsous,
Administrator.
Tailahass.ec, Fla., June 27, A. D. 1901
18-9t.


Notice of. Final Discharge.
SIX MONTHS FROM THIS DATEWE VILL
L apply to the County Judge of Leon county,
Fiorida. lor a discharge from the administretor-
ship of the estate o0 Newton I. Ross, deceased.
Juue 27, 1901.
W. A. SCARBuOGI.I,
JAMES R. Mon(E.
Administrators of the esate of Newton J. Ross,
deeeasod.
18-oam6m

Proposals to Furnish Fresh Beef.
E ALD PROPOSALS ENDORSED AS
K above, and addressed to C. H. Dickinson,
,eretary, will be received at the Governor's
office until 12 m. July 2'd, 1001, ta furnish
800 lb&.. wore or less as called for by the Super-
Intendent of tie Floridta Hospital for the Insane,
three times perweek, consisting as near as r ay
be of equal parts ot hind and foreluarters, of
good marketable fresh beef. The beef must be
delivered at the Hospital at Chattahooch e.
Florida. within four hoursafter being butchered,
to be inspected and weighed by the Commissary
of the HospitaL This contract to begin August
st. 1901, and end August S 1903. Each Ud
must be accompanied by a certified check of
$500.00 to be deposited with the Stale Treasurer
on entering into the contract for the faithful
performance thereof, and said check to be re-
delivered to the contractor on termination of the
contract. Very respectfully.
C. H. DlCKINPON.
18.4t Secretary.


Sheriff's Sale.
fTNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF AN EXECU-
tion issued on the 6th day of June, A. D.
1901. out of the ( ircuit'ourt of the teco d Ju-
dicial Circuit of Florida in and for the county nf
Leor,. in a certain cause pending therein, where-
in Alfred Goldep is plaintiff and Isaac Palmer is
defendant, I have levied upon and will sell at
puble outcry to the highest bidder for cash be-
(ore the court house door. in the city of Tallahas-
see. in said county, on the 5th 4ay of August,
A. ) 1901. the same being a legal sale's da,
during the legal hours of sale. all that certain
lot or parcel of land lying and being in said city.
and particularly known and described as fol-
lows. to- wit: Beginning at the northeast corner
of lot numbered forty-six (46) in the northwest
addition of said city, and run south one hun-
dred and ten (110) feet and nine (9) inches to a
place for the point of beginning, thence run
west one hundred and seventy-one (171) feet,
thence mouth sixty 60) fret, thence east one
hundred and seventy-one (171) feet and thence
north sixty (60) feet to the place of beginning.
Purchaser to pay fkr deeds This 1st day of July,
A. D. 190L JOHN A. Pz CT,
Sheriff Leon county, Florida.
JOB. A. EDMOND6ON.
Attorney for Plaintiff.


Proposals for Doing State Print-
ing.
BIDS FOR DOING THE STATE PRINTING
in accord. nee with the Laws of Florida. will
b rewiv#ed by the Board of Commmioners of
state Iratttiton until ugust 1st. 1901, at 12
m Bids mu t be enclosed in sealed envelopes
addressed to Gov. W. 8. Jenning, President of
RoArd r allabaee. Florida, and endorsed I ids
lor Mtate Printing" DI-t.ils as to work, qual-
itv o paper, conditions of contract. etc.. can be
obtailned by application to the underigi ed
V- H ItuaVr iqMN.


p^^ wwa- < .- u- -ew-w-.-- 6 7 e- '4,_ 0W -a,. ^-
IS t J1 WHITE'S CRAM

VOR VES VERMIFU E
(wMoi Best .

'IFor Years las ad WereemRedles.
;Prep-e by- I JAMES F. BALLARD, St. Louis.
W^^ ^tr^/^^^^^,^^ ____ *^^.. .- -r- ^


Nine= T

STepths

of

Salthe

People I

Suffer

from a

SDiseased


'IERBINEJI



Pu Juices from Natural Rots.

RE LATES the Liver, Stomach and wels,
anses the System, Purifies theBlood.

CUJES Malaria, Biliousness, Coustipation,
eak Stomach and Impaired Digstion.

EIr o te M ia t to Ose Saisfact.
-UA frmS aWX*zOz".rM, smB&ACaj XA%&X.
Price, 50 Cents.

rcpd by JAMES F. BALlARD, St Louis, o,


7 I


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For manlkiind



T fr tsat "-i* *i Graoes, Remmtaan t,
N5-Stt-ds, ..:erai Stores ad Basber
The isaiab pain, induce sieep, and proloaen tif.
gves craMl No master what's the mwm. we wiE

Stribe.dTam mCpl.es -?spre .ad. 3ru?


U


The Larest ail lost Complet

.Esta Siishmt Sit.EA

GHO. S. HACE & SOB R
5 fiN


ai
qw


4






z


D 9OORS, ,


Ait Bnillers


IOCALDRLESTO AID BUDG

ChARLESTON.


Capital CityLiyery Feed
AND
SALE STABLE ,

WITH
Double and Single m s,
BOTH LOCAL AND DISTA E.:
SADDLoI. HORSl4.


Patronea. 1 Solicited
i Satafdtiod (ia


W.C. TIULLY,


NOTICE FOR PUBLICA'3
Department of the.Interior,


MO
PATENTSEmA -
A DWC AS TO PATENTABILITY FRPEp .
Notice in"UInventiveAge" Uf
> Book "How toobtain Patents"FREE
Cargs moderate. No fee til patent i secared.
l tters MtricUty I dentil Addre. .
L E. SMGES, Palt Laser. W gaI C.

Everybody Says So.
Cascareta 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 DU NCAN




W Dealer in Marble ei
Domestic. Order Filled on t
See his cuts and prices b ef edi
noney outside the State. 44-y

W. A. NOW IN.


aUU 1JL ~ -~


%FW


AP


I












THE WEEKLY TALLARASSk


THE WEEKLY YTULASSEiN

Land of Flowm.



JOHN C. TRICE Ed. and Prop .

THE OHIO DEMOCRACY.
The Ohio Democracy maae a e-
tacle of itself by hiring the men ion
of W. J. Bryan's name and tram ing
upon a picture of him which some n-
thusiastic supporter was ind ieet
enough to display at an inoppor ne
moment In return for such trea ent
at the convention's hands, Mr. Biyan
Protests against the desire of his fol-
lowers to bolt, and urges them to up-
port the nominees on the State ticket.
Mr. Bryan had already repeatedly
announced 'his intention not to be a
candidate for the Presidency again,
and therefore could not in any sense
be an issue before the convention.iThe
action en, under the circum-
stances, wts, to say the least, inex-
cusable, and will not strengthens the
Democracy in the b.ate of Ohio or else-
where.


With regard, to other matters, the
Ohio convention met the issues sqitare-
ly, with pretty gerne.al satisfaction to
the Democracy .-roughout the coun-
try under the changed conditions; now
existing.
The platform deals with both State
and national issues. It charges the
Republican State administration wiLd
mismanagement, extravagance and
corruption, especially in the disposal
of valuable franchises, with subserv-
ing to corporations and trusts .ind a
general disregard of the rights and in-
terests of the people.
It demands- .&e abolition of the pro-
tective tariff system and the substi-
tution of "a tariff for revenue so lev-
ied as not to burden' one industry for
the benefit of another." It demands a
strict enforcement cf all laws against
combinations in restiraint of trade and
recommends the most practical of all
preventive and remedies of trusts,
namely, that all trust products shall be
placed upon the free list.
The platform assails the tendency
toward centralization and imperialism
which Is so clearly seen bot- in the
Republican party's legislation and ad-
minflstration.
The Hanna ship subsidy scheme is
properly denounced, and the election
-of United States Senators by direct
-vote of the people is advocated in


.strong terms.
Before the committee on resolutions
persistent awtempts were ma,.e to ob-
tain a reaffirmation of the Kansas City
platform, but they were rejected by an
overwhelming majority in every in-
stance.
The committee decided by a vote of
17 to 4 against the mention of silver.


waftommum
400m- -


FLORIDA DAY AT BUFFALO.
"Florida Day" at Ute Buffalo Expo-
sition will be September 7th. This
- date has been agreed upon by the nian-
* agement of the exposition in response
to a personal request from Editor B.
B. Tatum, of the Miami i.ietropolis,
who,. as president OL the Florida Press


Association, went to Buffalo to arrange
an outing for the "press gang."
It is now proposed that instead of
going alone as they have been nereto-
fore doing, the editors arrange for a
special train and take with them their
friends. It is thought that a rate so low
for the round trip will be secured that
many Floridians will take advantage
of it to visit the exposition.
This is certainly as it should be.
Florida is fairly well represented at tue
exposition in the matter of exhibits.
But every other State in the South is
.having a special day on which its at-
tractions are especially called into
notice and on which its citizenship is
conspicuous for its attendance.
Florida cannot afford to be left out.
Then we have an excellent opportunity
of getting our attractions before the
public, not only by means of the ex-
hibits themselves, but through the
hundreds of press representatives on
the grounds. Get ready to go along
with your local newspaper man, and
help "whoop 'er up" for Florida Sep-
tember 7th.


NEW STEAMSHIP LINE.
Pensacola, and in fact, a large slice
of the South, is rejoicing over the es-
tablishment of a new steams-ip line
from New York City to Pensacola. The
first ship is scheduled to sail from New
York next Monday, and regular weekly
sailings both ways will follow.
The difference in freight rates .to be
established by the new line for At-
lanta, Ga., it is said is as follows:
First-class, standard rate, $1.14; new
line. 99c.; second-class, standard, 98c.;
new line, l5o.; third-class, standard,
86c.;' new line, 73c.; fourth-class,stand-
ard, 73c.; new line, 63c.; --n-class,


who
blin
could
fug<


Tm it is intended. Verily "love is
d," for who but one so entranced
Id see through the delicate subter-
e?


lax


The man wno obeys the laws of the
id seldom ever finds it inconvenient


A sneaking evasion of the law is not
considered honorable by Cnristian
people, and an open repudiation of it
has been adjudged by the courts to be
anarchy. Even if such a law is bad
it is better to obey it until the law-
making power can be importuned to
repeal it. That is the most honorable
as well as the safest way to get around
it.


It is an easy matter to make up one's
mind that the law is a force, --e offi
cials down upon the community, and
the obligation upon humanity to obey
them not binding. But trouble is like
ly to grow out oi such a decision in the
long run.


HOSPITAL REPORT.
The report of the Emergency Hos
pital in Jacksonville will be found be
low. It will be of special interest t
many of our readers, because Majo
Dunham was ably assisted in thi
work by Dr. E. E. Philbrick, oa thi
city. The extent of their labors wil
be seen from a glance at the report
itself, as follows:
Jacksonville, Fla., July 8,. 1901.--
R. Parrott, Chairman-of Relief Com
mittee: Dear Sir-I have the honor t
submit to your committee the final r*
port of the relief emergency hospital
located on Adams street, established
May 23, and which was a continuatio
of the provisional regimental hospiti
established May 5. 1901:
From May 5 to May 23, 1901, we a
tended at hospital:
Soldiers ...... .... .. .. ... 34
Admittted to hospital:
Citizens ........ ...... ........ 8;
Soldiers ........ ..............


Total ...... ........ ... ...... 123
-n my report of June 7, I gave the
numbers: 1233. Since June 7th, w
have nearly doubled the number.
Attended at hospital:
Citizens ............ .......... 12
Soldiers ...... .......... ......
Admi.ted to hospital:
Soldiers ............ ...... ....
citizens ..... ............. .....


By a vote of 15 to b it rejected a prop- standard. 60c.; new line, 52c.; sixth Attended from May 5th to May
position to endorse the KansasCityplat- class, standard, 49c.; new line, 43c.; 23d ........................12
form without any further mention of class A, standard, 36s.; new line, 30c.; Former number ...... ... ......12
silver and by a vote of 14 to 7 the class B, standard, 48c.; new line, -c.; total .....................25
Kansas City platform with the addi- class C, standard 40c.; new line, 34c.; Making the number of people w
tion of a plank on State taxation was class D. standard, 39c.; new line, 33c.; had assistance at the relief emergen
repudiated. Class E, standard, 58c.; new line, 50c.; hospital during the eight (8) weeks
class F standard, 78c. new line,68c.its existence 2,520, an average of ov
class F, standard, 78c.; new inec.; 300 per week for the given time. Di
CONTINUING THE FIGHT. class H, standard, 68c.; new line,5Gc. ing the first three weeks the attend
The administration at Wrshington, The same difference in rates it is ance was not up to these figures, b
smarting under the refusal o' the Sen- claimed will be maintained at all other during the last live weeks it often
ate to confirm Admiral Sampson a points throughout the territory, sixty and seventy patients per day
degree higher thain Admiral Schle,-, The capacity of the hospital w
has adopted other m. thods of hotioring An issue of the "Floridian and Jour- Lwelve beds. The average number
its favorite. The new scheme is thus nal." Dyke and Carlisle editors ail s,eds occupied daily, eight. Often, hc
described in a recent able editorial publishers, printed in this city Sep- ever, we were crowded to the utm
utterance of the Times-Union and Cit- tember 21. 1861, was shown us a few The ..st of diseases was very o
izen: days ago by Rev. A. L. Woodward, pensive,, covering nearly all the
"The medals to be given in commem- wilo values it highly as a relic of those mankind is heir to.
oration of the naval campaign in stirring times. It is brimfull of war extensive. Regular dressings for al
Cuban waters during the war with Inews. Showing some of the hardships a dozen patients, and rerely a
Spain,will have on one side a represen- evnii at the beginning of that four passed without several cases appear
station of the head of Admiral Sampson, years' struggle is an appeal from Mad- at hosp.lal for dressings, such as ct
and on the other a bas-relief of the son county for assistance from the several continued cases in the wospi
battleship Oregon. This decision will people of Leon for the families of those extending from one week to f
be generally criticized as a part of the who accompanied' Capt. Parkhi.i to weeks.
persistent rt of te administration Virginia. Copied in this issue is a: pro- The patients remaining in hosp
persistent effort of ine administration aI it- xlos o Jn 0 11 w
to rob Admiral Schley of the glory that camation by rig.-Gen. M. Jeff. its close re dispose of as folo901,
is his due. and to give to Admiral 'lhompson. of the First Military Dis- Four were transferred to the Far
Sampson honors ...at he has not strict of Missouri. replying to a decla- Shoemaker Emergency Hospital
earned, i.ration of mntriil law in ..,at district, riverside; four were taken to ti
"Public opinion is nearly -ill one way in which this ,trong language is used: homes; two returned .o provisiC
company.
in this Sampson-Schley controversy. It I "Whereas Major-General John C. Fre- No deaths occurred during the
is so strongly in favor of Admirv month : has seen fit to declare mar- tire eight weeks that the hospital
Schley that the administration has t1il law throughout the whole State, listed.
more than once failed to get a Senate and has threatened to shoot any cit- ill to get to the hospital for treatm
with a large Republican majority to izen soldier found in arms, v 1, was large averaging from twelve
confirm the promotion of Sampson M. Jeff. Thompson do most sol- twenty cads per day.
over him. Popular opinidn has thus emnly promise that for every member The patients who called for ass
ance were all treated alike, color i
far defeated this act that it consider- of the Mi.ssouri State Guard, or sol- iug nothing to do with the case w
ed unjust, but it cannot prevent this flierss of our allies who shall be ever. They were diagnosed, medi
expression on the medal of preference iput to death in pursuance of the said furnished to them, and often suit
for Admiral Sampson. order. I WtL hang, draw and nourishment had to be given as we
for Admiral Sampson. er I hang, draw and clothes, the Ladies' Relief Bureau h
"But after all, it matters'little.. His- quarter a minion oi said Abraham Lin- ing to clothe them and furnish
tory is not written from medals, and coin." nignt shirts, pajamas, towels, pill
the real honor is in its verdict, and not and pillow slips, when the comm
in the outlines of a piece of bronze Ad- Our waste basket is full of anony- failed to honor requisition. The
in the outline does of a piece of bronzhave Ad- options to the allahas- quito nets, with the exception of
miral Schley does not need have the ~mols coni nations to the -allahas -were alt furnished by the ladies of
representation of his headion the West seen, simply because the writer re- Park Bureau.
'- e.....,i tni-a h, aitr. into i hair con- At closinE the hospital, the tent


most conspicuous part. In keeping
with placing the head of Admiral
Sampson on the medal would be the
selection of his flagship, the New York,
for representation on the other side.
Why was not the New York not se-
lected? Simply because she uid not
reach the scene of the fight till it was
finished. Admiral Sampson was on
board the New York.
"Of course the accident of location
gave the Brooklyn the leading place
among the ships, and Admiral Schley
the command in the engagement. Ad-
miral Sampson might have done as
well if he had been there, but the
trouble was that he was not. Dewey
might have done as well if he had been
present, but he was not, and he has not
yet laid claim to the honor of winning
the battle"


vas
of
)w-
ost

ex-
ills

Iso
ialf
day
ing
its,
rere
tal,
our

ital
'ere
ws:
inie
at
heir
>nal

en-
ex-

too
ent,
to

sist-
ihav-
hat-
cine
able
11 as
ielp-
hing
lows
ittee
mos-
four
f the

tge.'


other scientific divisions of the U. S.
Department of Agriculture were to be
advanced to bureaus. This was pro-
videa for by the last session of Con-
gress, which appropriated for .ae ex-
penses of the Bureau of Forestry dur-
ing its first year $185,440. 'Ine appro-
priation for the Division of Forestry
during the year just ended was-
$88,520. For the year 1898-99 it was
4.8,520.
These figures show how rapidly the
forest work of the Government has ex-
panded of late, and also now well it
has commended itself to Congres..
--..ere was a time when the practical
value of the scientific investigations
carried on by the Government was not
lully under stood, and farmers were
inclined to think that the money spent
on experiment stations and chemical
laboratories was of very little benefit
to them. Now the case is very differ-
ent The improvements in agriculture
due to tie work of the Department of
Agriculture have increased the value
of the farm products of the country by
many millions of dollars annually. As
this kind of work has proved its prac-
tical utility, Congress has shown it-
self generous toward it. The readi-
ness with which Congress has increas-
es the appropriations for the Division
of Forestry is the best evidence that
forestry has proved its importance
from a business standpoint. '
ne change from a Division to a
Bureau, and the larger appropriation,
wil make possible both an improved
office organization and more extended
field work. The Bureau will be pro-
v.ded wi.- a much larger office force
and will be organized in three Divis-
, ions. But field work, not office work,.
is what the Bureau is organized fir.
This work has been going on during
Lne last year from Maine to California


p


Finest Harvesting Machinery in


Cijmore & Davi.
SOI.E E1.GETS-
I


E~L ThA~


W wKi


' crid, .

4 a
a
0
-
a
C


he Famous Atlanta Opticica .
n r1 .X -ma


-I.A


I
I
I
C

S
I!j ~


tiLe ~*


si,' o~


. -


b


It is predicted, says the Savannah
Morning News, that the ship subsidy
bill will make its appearance in the
next session of Congress as a "Wes-1
tern measure.", It appears that the"
Republican maritime interests of Kan-
sas, Nebraska and Indiana have set
their hearts upon building up their
merchant marine by government sub-
ventions or otherwise, as may be most
expedient. Certain of the inland Re-
publican congressmen have lately
cannot sleep nights for worrying over
the decline of American shipping and
crying for the passing of a subsidy
bi., that will give the champion con-
tributor a great rake-off. Senator
..anna's Ohio convention the other
day paved the way for a ship subsidy
that party may be expected to follow
its lead.


-


EAN: THURSDAY, JULY 18. 1901.


EXAMINATIONS ON 80TH.
Free State Normal School RBrmiika-
tions will be held in each county of the |V
State by the County superintendent 1 "
and County School Board on Tuesday,w D r S
July 30, 1901. Prof. hayes, principal
in naming that date says: "I hereby
appoint Tuesday, July 30, 1901, as the
date on which an examination shall -e
held in each county of the State in
accordance with the provisions of Having moved my rug Business up town. I re pe'tfuilly so.
Chapter 4996, Laws of Florida, and the
following regulations prescribed by .
the State Board of Aducation: licit a hare of the public patronage.
'"..e regulations are as follows:
regulation 1. The Principal of the
State Normal School shall give ample
notice to all County Superintendents
of tne State of a uniform date for hold-
ing competitive examinations for AT SONI HA
scholarships in said school. Each Su- A I
pernitendent in turn shall advertise
the time, place and purpose of said ex-
amination in a newspaper having the
largest circulation in the county, or Corner Adams and Clinton streets, you will find r c with
by posting at five conspicuous places
in different parts of .ae county for at full }line of
least two weeks prior to said exam-
ination.
tceg. 2. Questions for said com-
petitive examinations shall be uniform
for all counties, shall be prepared by
the principal of the Normal School and
by him sent to County Superinten- II I mR S
* dents under seal, and shall not be
t opened except in the presence of the
examinees at the time and place ad-
vertised for the examination. All in- And a licensed arinacist ready at all hours. lv ay r ni, t
structions" for the conduct of the ex-H2
amination sent with the questions by to attend your wa ts. Everything new, neat at d ill.
the Principal must be rigidly complied
with. To liy old patr s I desire to state that the Reg. 3. The said examination ques-
tions shall embrace all the subjects, ness heretofore CO ucted by me, will contintu' at, lilt ;::i le
, omitting pedagogy, required for a old stand.
I teachers' third grade certificate in this
State, and the answers shall be graded
by the County Superintendent and
s School Board, or by persons appointed
Reg. 4. The scholarship shall be ,- -
d awarded to that applicant between the Department of the nt r of the Na- ded to, illustrating forest
y ages of 18 and 25 whose examination apartment of the Int or of the Na- ded to, illustrating forest editions
- grades, moral character, habits, phys- tional Government, wich has asked all over the United bates.
e ical condition and manifest adapt- for working plans for.. Uie forest re- The result of the work of th, Divis-
ability for teaching indicate the great- serves, with the eno ous total area ion has been to turn practical forest-
est probability of a success as a o. asjout 47 million ac s. ry in the United States from a doubt-
teacher. Persons may be excluded The Bureau of Foretry is made up ful experiment into an assured success.
- from the competition wnose known of the division of Fo t Management, Special studies of some of the most im-
i- abits, physical or moral defects will the Division of Fo Investigation, portant trees, commercially, have been
o incapacitate them as successful and the Division of rds. Each of made, froin which can be calculated
r teachers or seriously interfere with these continues, with enlarged facili- their probable future yield. Cheap
s their becoming such. tes, work which was n progress un- methods of harvesting the present
s iteg. 5. No person is entitled to (er the old Division Forestry. lumber crop without injuring the pro-
11 enter the State Normal School on The Division of Fo st Management ductivity of the forest have leen put
rt scholarship appointment or otherwise is in charge of Mr. rton W. Price, in operation. Such concerns as the
whose qualifications fall below the re- the former Superinte ent of Working Great Northern Paper Company and
j. quirements for a teacher's third grade k ,ans. When the o er (private or the Deering Harvester Company have
- certificate in this State. (In case there public) of woodland wishes to con- been led to undertake conservative
o shall be only one applicant In a county sider the possibilities f his property management of their forest proper-
e- for scholarship appointment, and he if handled as a co tant source of ties. Meanwhile, the work of tree-
l, shall hold a teacher's legal certificate, timber supply, the t must be ex- planting, particularly in the almost
Id other than temporary, issued in this amined by an expe ascertain the treeless Western States of taie plains,
n State, the scholarship may be awarded condition of the sta. ing timber, the has been furthered: the relation of the
al without an examination, prospects of reprodi 'on, the facili- forest to the volume of streams, ero-
Reg. 6. Before the first payment of ties for marketing, t best method of sion, evaporation and irrigation have
t- scholarship money shall be made to arveSting the p tr crop so ad to been studied; matters connected with
any appointee he shall sign and file secure. the largest p t and future irrigation anl water supply have been
48 with the Principal of the State Normal yield, and the like ood of success investigated; hopeful progress has
hool to bate by him filed in t of Pubic under management. preliminary re- been made in the direction of regulat-
37 of the State Superintendent of Public port .s then made. f the owner de- ing grazing in the Western reserves in
48 Instruction, a written agreement bind- eson manageme a working plan a manner fair both to the important
_ing himselfor herself to teach in the s then made. This volves aareful interests of cattle, ani sheep owners
33 public schools of this State, healrs of study of the rate of wth of the dif- and to those who look ro the reserves
se permitting, for at least four years x oferent kinds of mar table timber, the as a source of ,ontinous supply of
pirateon of the six yrs next succeedingp, or the ex- computation of the Iper inte-val be- wood and. water: and studies of for-
fund to the State the money received tween cuttings and tf the amount of est fires were condmut..d with a view )of
1fo si or timber to be haryv ted, and, if de- reducing the great yearly loss from
14 from saidn scholarship. student ensired, the recomme ation of the ne- this source, a loss which has been es-
30tering afte the beginning, or leaving cessary regulations enable the work timated at $50.000.000.
8 before the close of a school month, or to go on under cont et All this falls Field- work is to go on this summer
3 being irregular in attendance without to tue Division of F t Management in 17 States. There are in all 179 ier-
35 sufficient excuse, shall be paid schol- The Division of F est Investigation sons engaged in the work of the Bu-
- arship allowance only for the portion under the charge If Mr. George B. reau. Of this nuiml)er Si are student
87 of such month he or she attended the Sudworth, makes s dies of trees-of assistants-young men, largely college
School their rates of growth distribution, re- students, who expect 1o enter forest,
-3 Reg. 8. Scholarship appointees shall production and h its-and investi- as a profession. and who sIrvE dt.ri'ig
20 be subject to all rules and regulations gates 11 the forest problems connect- the summer on small pay for the sake
ho of the State Normal School as other ed with fires, lumbering, grazing, tree of the experience gained.
cy students, and scholarships may be can- planting stream l w and erosion.
of celled by the State Board of Education The Chief of th Division of Rec- ,.
oe for irregular attendance, deficiency in ords, is Mr. Otto J. Luebkert. It
er school work, or for other sufficient takes charge of all office and routine On Monday. July 1.. nea.:r tlhi post-i
d- reasons." matters, and also hj custody of the li- o'.,c, a brown gauze shawl.l A suit-
d- brary of literature daring on forestry, a hle reward for the sam, will !be paid
ut NEW FORESTRY COMMISSION. and of a unique ca election of photo- Iy t..e owner. Maria .Joni... oii ollep

en Washington, July 8.-On the first of graphs, which is co tinually being ad- Hill. Itpl
SJnlv the Division of Forestry and thr ee









THB WI&iLIY TALL.AHA88141RAN: THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1901. 1 5
^__?


The Dentist. Dr. A. Shine.
Master Blount Myers came up from
Ljanark yesterday for a days visit to the
city.
The iles that a you o will be
quickly and pervma.ntvy healed if you
use DeWitt's Witch Hael tialve. Be-
ware of worthless counterfeits. All
dealers.
Dr. B. 0. Lewis, pf Thomas City, is
paying a visit to his brother, Dr. Lewis
of this city.

Capt. C. H. B. Flwd7,ofApalachicola,
was in the city dung the first of the
week.
Miss Almy Pearc has returned from
a pleasant trip to the Sulphur Springs
of suwannee county.
When you want aknodern, up-to-date
physic, try Chamber ain's Stomach and
ver Tablets. The; are easy .to take
and pleasant in effe Price. 25 cents.
Samples free at W ght & Bro's drug
store.


Mr. Geo. M. Brow* and wife, of Ia-
monia, are in the city visiting their
daughter, Mrs. George Trice.
It is said that Mi Yaeger will soon
add a second story to his already exten-
sive hardware establishment on Monroe
street.
A had complexion generally results
from inactive liver and bowels. In all
such cases, DeWittl' Little Early R sers
produce gratifying results. All dealers.
Ie Mrs. W. L. Moot and children left
Tuesday to spend some time at St.
Teresa.
Rumor says that Mrs, A. L. Bond will
open the hotel at Lanark on the first of
August and run it in connection with
the St. Teresa hotel.
Mr. Wm. C. Locke, of Vernon, Clerk
of the Circuit Coirt for Washington
county paid the Qapital City a visit
Tuesday on official business.
There is no longet an excuse for any-
NBW, one to endure the torture inflicted by
piles when Tabler'4 Buckeye Pile Oint-
m ent will cure then a remedy so mod-
atE rate in price and 1o effective. Price,
Iw-:150 cents in bottle. Tubes, 75 center.
@*' Wight & Bro.


vt..



-v


I~d~
1 iP


Mr. T. L. Davis ,
companies by Mis
Ophelia Davis and ]
is.at the Leon.
If you are a subs
a subscriber to the
A L now starting,
at once.
For Sale-Sever
with young calves
Attention is call
n:eeting of the ne
new third series of
tion tonight. All
very important me


f Cordele, Ga., ac-
es Miria, Flora and
;rnest and L. Davis,

;riber or want to be
new series of the B.
pay in your money


il nice Jersey
A. S. Wells.


cows


d to a notice of the
K subscribers to the
the B. & L. Assoia-
iould attend. It is a
ing. -


Business men w$ lack the vim, snap
and vigor they on ce had, should use
Herbmne, it will, purify the blood.
strengthen and invigorate the system.'
Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Colonel D. Chittenden, general su-,
erintendent of the Carrabelle, Talla-
assee & Georgia Uailroad, has left for
a busmess trip to Mew Y ork.
Mr. J. J. Logan,: of Jacksonville, su-
perintendent of the Florida Cotton Oil
Company, spent Sunday at the Capital.
Mr. H. S. Nash, a lumberman from
Crdele, Ga., arrived here on Siturday.
He proceeded to> spring Hill, on the
Carrabelle, Tallahasee & Georgia R-iil
Tod, where he will establish a large
aw mill.
Those who live on farms areeapecially
liable to many accidental cuts, burns
and bruises whic(t heal rapidly when
Ballard's Snow Liniment is applied.
Price, 25 and 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Lightning got iti some heavy licks in
and around this city Monday afternoon.
One negro girl was killed and a negro
boy was shocked "o seriously that it was
thought he would be paralyzed but he
has later recovered.


Mrs. E. T. Spiller, together with Mrs.
W. 0. Head and Miss Olivette and Mr.
Charlie Head left yesterday for Gaines
ville, G(a.. where they expect to spend
the summer.
Pitt's Carminatives aids digestion,
regulates the bowels, cures cholera in-
fantuin. cholera morbus, dysentery.
pains, griping, flatulent colic, unnatural
drains Ifnrm the bowels, and all diseases
incident to teething children. For all
suminar complaints it is a specific. Per-
fectly harmless and free from injurious
drugs ;uni chemicals.

Dr. Lmis Dell. Blocker, the efficient
Physician at the Florida Hospital for the
Insane, was in the city Tuesday on bus-
Iness and incidentally giving his many
Warm friends here at his old home the
Pleasure of a hearty handshake.


The managers of the Tallahassee Base
Ball Association have arranged to have
Sgaiun, with the Quincy team to be
t ayed here on the 24th ult. at Camp
aenderson. Our boys have been doing C
Itoe practicing and the Quincy boys
Always put up a fine game as we fond
0Itseverai times in the past to our cost.
The Spectators and rooters can expect
therefore to have the worth of the small
lissiom fee of 2.'J cents which will be fo
charged to see thegame. fo


To arouse a dormant liver and secure
Pernmnently regularity of the bowels,
fte Dr. M. A. Siminons Liver Medicine.


!I At their meeting Thursday night the
* y .Council postponed consideration of


od
th
cu
mi


Dr. W. E. Lewis, Dentist. Phone No.
88. 48-10t

Ex-Gov. F. P. Fleming was in the city
last Thursday on legial business.
Miss Emma Girardeau, of Monticelio,
is the guest of Mr. J. B. Collins.
Miss Pauline Hightower is home from
a month's visit with Cedar Key friends.
The dangers of a malarial atmosphere
may be averted by occasionally taking
Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Meoicine.
Miss Ethel Bowen has returned from
a vit to Mrs. Charles Van James at
Flint, Ga.
Mrs. Croom Curry left for Tampa last
Friday where she will spend the sum-
mer with friends.
Judging from the manner in which
our merchants are spreading out busi-
ness must be on a boom in Tallahassee.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money-A. S. Wells.
Mr. T. J. Appleyard, Secretary of the
Senate, came in on the east bound trai n
yesterday, and was shaking hands with
his many friends in the Capital City.
*
Mr R. L. Collins is giving his drug
store an artistic touch up with the paint
I-rush which makes it look quite fresh
and inviting.
Hon. Geo. Walker, State Attorney,
has returned from Panacea, where he
was the guest of Dr. Geo. H. Gwynn, at
his summer cottage.
Mr. Richard H. Fries, a leading young
attorney of Pensacola, made a business
trip to the Capital last week.
Sour stomach is one of the first sy mp-
toms of a coming bilious attack. Cure
it with a few doses Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine.


Refreshing showers and electric
flashes from the thunder clouds have
reduced the mercury from 96 last week
to 82 on Tuesday 1 p. m. of this week-
the past two weeks for scissmg heat
have broken the record.
Mr. E. J. L'Engle a prominent young
memLer of the Jacksonville bar, was in
attendance before the Supreme Court
yesterday.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel, open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For pir-
ticulars apply to
MIss SALLI E. BLAKE, Prop'r,
7 6m Talle uassee, Fla.

Capt. B. G. Tarver, of the Seaboard
Air Line, was among his Tallahassee
friends last weak.


Herbine clears the complexion, gives
buoyancy to'the mind,' ,cuimeneadache,
regulates the stomach and bowels, stim-
ulates the liver, and is, in fact, a perfect
guardian of the health. Price, 50 cents.
.Wight Bro.
Mrs. Charles Pearce after a sojourn at
the Sulphur Springs of Suwannee
county l&t week proceeded to Green-
wood. S. C., and will pay a visit to Mr.
and Mrs. H. V. R. Schrader, who have
made that place their future home.
Mr. C. B. Gwynn and children re-
turned from Panacea after a pleasant
trip of two weeks.
Our friends on the coast writPs'of cool
delightful weather. At St. Teresa
heavy breezes make the air deliciously
cool and peasant, but the squally
weather gives the io))r fisherman a poor
show to make a strig.
If you ar- koing away this summer
sep che special exursimon rares that are
offered lby th+i e-aoard Air Line Rail-
way to the principle resorts in the Car-
olinas, Virginia and( the East, including
Portsmouth. t14d Point, Washington.
Baltimore. New Yo.-k. Providence, Bos-
ton and B-ffalo. Write A. 0. Mac-
Donell, A. G. P. A.. Jacksonville, Fla.
Mr. and Mrs. Joseph W. Duval have
rented a residence on Pensacola street,
adjoining Mr. McIntosh, and have
taken possession.


BLOWN TO ATOMS.
The old idea that the body sometimes
needs a powerful, drastic, purgative pill
has been exploded; for Dr. King's New
Life Pills, which are perfectly harmless.
gentle stimulate liver and bowels to ex-
pel poisonous matter, cleanse the sys-
tem and absolutely cure constipation
and sick headache. Only 25c at all
druggists.

The Washington Life,
Is the oldest and-best Insurance Corn
pany. One dollar a week will secure
the best 20-year payment policy. Fif-
ty cents will secure ordinary life 20
payment, non-perfectable. your money
and 6 per cent back if you live, and full
face value if you die. For particulars
call on J. C. TRICE.


4th of July Sale.


ood for Ten
July 4, It


Days from
)01..


BRUSHES-Tooth, Nail, Hair and
Leaving Brushes at from 5c. to 50c.,
rmerly 10c. to 75c.
COMBS-Prices cut in two.
SOAPS-Almost at your own price.
PERFUMERY-Large stock, latest
ore, from 5c. up. Come and examine
em.
POWDERS-Sachet, Face and Tal-
m powders have just arrived and
nast be sold. Tooth powder.


Mrs. Price Rozesr expect' to leave to.
day for charming St. Teresa.
Mr. W. G. Long. Tax Collector of
Lake county, was at the Capital yester-
day on official business.
Wells will sell, trade or rent you a
fine Jersey cow.
Mr. Tom Humphres is back at his poet
at L. C. Yaeger's hardware emporium,
after a two weeks absence with his wife
and a party to the Gulf coast. He re-
ports having enjoyed the outing finely.
We regret to note the illness of Mrs.
P. H.EL Dickey of lamonia, who is on a
visit to relatives and friends in the city,
but glad to say she is better.
Sick headache, wind on the stomach.
biliousness, nausea, are quickly cured
by a few doses of Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medici e.

One of the great needs of the city is
more driveways around the suburbs,
so that the beautiful scenery can be
had and enjoyed without having to re-
turn on the same road.
It is reported that the Georgia Pine
Railroad has let out a contract for
building anl extending the same from
Arlington to Columbus, Ga. The pros-
pect brightens.
A party consisting of Messre. Rob-
ert Bannerman, Jr., and William Ban-
nerman left for the coast Tuesday.
They carried a tent and boat, which
they will launch at the Wakulla bridge
and go as they please.
Our City Council should at once pe-
tition the Railroal Comissioners to
compel the Seaboard Air Line Railroad
to give us a proper railway station and
a shed under which passengers can
alight from the trains during a down-
pour of rain.

Judge J. T. Bernard and his grand-
son Master Tolbot returned last week
from Norfolk, Va., where he has been
spending a most delightful two or three
weeks visit among his old friends,
some being old school fellows the
Judge had not seen since his school
boy days. During his trip he visited
several of the seaside resorts near Nor-
folk among being Cape Charles Beach,
which the Judge declares the ideal
summer resort.
We are pained to learn of the se-
vere illness of Mr. Nathan W. Butler,
on Adams street, who is suffering from
a light stroke of paralysis on Saturday
and a severe one on Sunday, render-
ing his condition extremely critical.
His entire right side, including his
brain, is affected, and being seventy-
five years of age, little hope is enter-
tained of his recovery.


IT GIRDLES THE GLOBE.
The fame of Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
as the best in the world, extends round
the earth. It's the one perfect healer of
cuts, corn, burns, bruises, sores, scalds,
boils, ulcers, felons, aches, pains and all
skin eruptions. Only infallible. pile
cure. 25c a box at all- druggists.
Wells will trade you a fresh cow for
your dry cow.
Mrs. Albert Taylor, Taliapoosee, Ga.,
writes: Have used Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine. off and on, 25 years for
torpid liver, and am bound 'o say I
think it better than Zeilin's and Black
Draught, have taken quite a quantity of
all these medicines.
We hear that a combination has
been formed with a half mile front for
terminal facilities on Tampa Bay, at
Port Tampa, and that the Tallahassee
Southeastern is in it. Good.

COLUMBUS, GA.. Aug. 24, 1872.
Dr. C. J. Moffett-Dear Doctor We
gave your Teethina (Teething I lers)
to our little grandchild with hap-
piest results. The effects wer. almostt
magical, and certainly more satisfactory
than from anything we ever used.
Yours very truly, JOSEPH S. KEY,
Pastor of St. Paul Church.
(Now Bishop Southern Methodist
Church.)

The Hot Weather...


Can be endured if vou
will only patronize the
soda fountain of .


V. F. BALKCOM'S.
Can get you up anything in the Cake
line on short notice, at T. B. Byrd's.
Base Ball Supplies.
If you ha ie "yotr wits ,about ,/o,"
you will go to Wi/ght d, Bro for
them.
TO THE DEAF.-A rich lady, cured of
her Deafness and Noises in the Head by
Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $10,000 to his Institute, so that deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drums
may have then. free. Address No. 1174,
The institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York


I have the finest and largest herd of
Jersey cattle in Florida. If you don't
believe it come and see. A. S. Wells.

TRY THE FAMOUS

Queen Quality Shoes

FOR WOMEN.

4A "Walking

Oxford."


i vJueii


Anno1 cement.


T. H. Randolph,


Hayward Randolph.


T. H. RAN OLPH & SON,
(Successors to T. H. Randolph & Co.)


One door north of W. R. Wilson's.




The most complete line, of Fancy and Staple Grocerie
in the city. Everything guaranteed as represented.
Call and sel us, or Phone No.137.


St. Teresa-on-the-Gulf.
Mre. A. L. Bond will open her Hotel
on Monday.* July 1st, for the Summer
months. This will be welcome news to
the frequenters of this popular resort.
Hacks will meet the train daily at McIn-
tyre, and everything will be done for
the comfort of her guests. For terms
see Mrs. A. L. Bond at "Jasi4mine Inn."
on Monroe street. Remember, alse, in
connection with St. Teresa Hotel, Jass-
mine Inn will be open all summer for
guests 1mo
Dust (ad hlot siun ,rill /rrm al(-
most fny romple.ionm bht EJebreiss.
Cream keeps the ski) white and
transparent, onlyi 25c- Wit l da&
Bro.
W hat's Your.face Worth?
Sometimes a fortune, but never, if
you have a sallow complexion, a jaun-
diced look, moth patches and blotches
on the skin, all bigns of liver trouble.
But Dr. King's New Life Pills give clear
skin, rosy cheeks, rich complexion. Only
25 cents at all druggists.

ICE CREAM
Delivered to you on short notice,
1 quart, 50c; 2 quarts, $1, etc., by


V. F. Bakcom,


- Druggist.


Sick Headache
is the bane of women. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cure.
Dr. Loyal Ford's Dyapepticide will cure
sick headache for all time. It makes
the stomach right.


Chill and fever-Lincon's Taste-
less Chill and Fever Tonic breaks
them up and keeps them off. 25c,
at Wight Bros.
If you have anything to sell take it to
Wells. He will buy it. tf.

Cotton Seed Meal
$1.00 per sack at Levy Bros.
Buy your Seeds of the Tallahassee
Drug Co.
To the Deaf.
A rich lady. cured of her deafhesa and
noises in the head by Dr. Nicholson's
Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10.0u0 to his
Institute, so that deaf people unable to
procure the Ear Drums may have them
free. Address No. 1296 The Nicholson
Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York. 14-1y
Our Bakery Goods are up to date.
Caoll and see the good things turned out
every day at T. B. Byrd's.
Cake Ornaments of most beautiful de-
signs at T. B. Pyrd's.
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
Ladies and Gentlvmen. Girls and
Boys.
1 extend you a co.rial invitation to
The Acme lee Cream Parlors. St. James
Hotel iBuildiin, one door south First Na-
tional Bank. 1 am prepared to serve
you with Ic ('renmn made from real
sweet cream and pure fruit flavor As-
sorted Cake. Strawberries ith cream,
Ice C'ld Milk, Conmfe'tioniry, Fruits.
Nut.", Yi'_'^, I)a;le.
I'he A'me is iirst-class in all its ap-
purtei'ao-vs. and will tie kept up to a high
standard of excelI lnce,. and service e equal
to anyv Ice ('Cram Parlor in the South. I
solicit order- from faniilie. which will
receive liimnpt at tention and be de!iv-
cred at residence's.
Very truly.
EIWIN F. DUKE.
Proprietor.


Finest Cig:rs in Tallaha-,ee, at T. B.
Pyrd's, try thin.


tfse'-- ';trif/ ,s ned I. r

To Cure Coastipation Forever.
r'ake < ', w -C.Ho-- :!as;y ctuzartic. lo0
or 215c. [f J'. {. f.I to cur", drug-
gist= s ietar,l nnev.


Bug-j- ide?
The great. s of "In ect Destroy-
crs." Gets 'e.?" every time. Sold


I I


TRY THE FAMOUS


Queen Quality Shoes

FOR WOMEN.


I a.&.


4


\ "La Senodtai"

Queen
Quality


Oxfords,
$2.50.

Light Flexible Sole,
Medium High Heel.

For Street or Dress
Wear.


E-aA Reproduction of this Style Shoe.


D B. eginniss Jr

Educate your Bowels With Cascarets.
oCandy Cathartic, ceure constipation
forever. lOc. 25c. If C. C. C. fail,
druggie fund money.


0'















H







P0
0-


m


0
(I)
U-
Mo


(U


(U


0


0


CD,'
=rz
C003


'hA
a a



4.0
P4


I


C=,






ww
C02i
2mn

C= t


assumed charge of the Kemper
of his friends and the public


)ck,

Fancy! Turnouts


The undersigned, having
Stablest solicits the patronage


general.

Fine St<


-AND---

Courto 0us Attention Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visitors and hunt.
i1v parties.

R. J. BANNERMAN,
!
*? "'IVa,-n ,QQ-,.

--

IReal Estate Agency,

I TALT.ATTASS.I., FLORIDA.

20 ,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and West
Florid in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand acres,
at reas' able prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
Al o desirable city and suburban Residences and Building Lots in and
around allahassee, the most pleturesque and attractively located city in the
State, ith bright prospects of improved business conditions.
Alto improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cul-
tivatiol Stock Raising and Dairving.
O of the most desirable of this class is a tract of 800 acres of the
finest P rming Land in Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
and fo health, fertility and scenery unsurpassed by any section in
the So h. Especial attention is called to this tract which will be sold at
very r unable figures.
F further particulars call on or address with stamp the undersigned,
W. W. McGRIFF,
Tallahasseean Office,
Taiahasses, FlU


S. P. ROZEAR,


U wtaoE & FQ-r1 xDieotol
TAT.T.AF[ASSEE, FLA.,
N t door to Gilmore & Davis Co., opposite Wight Bros. Drug Store.


ft
havi
vit*



'res-

yof
for-
-AV of,
from
n es-
4e.
n"a
I I'-*
e re-
sdAb


XI


KEMPER STABLES


- __ -IF __











THE WEEKLY TATT, ATRASSRRAN: THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1901. 1
-' ______________- -- -_______'________-- -- ---------------" -- -- ~ ---


THE BLEEDING CURE.

A RELIC OF THE MEDICAL METHODS
OF A CENTURY AGO.

The U"barens Practlee of "Cap-
pin" Suektlmg Humanity Still Ha
Its Adherent. -The Operation a
, 8 what Delleate One.
One hundred years ago the sovereign
balm for every ill, from fainting to fe-
ver. was bleeding. The wonder is that
a human, race was left to admit the
folly of the practice. It was the cor-
rect method of the day, recommended
and employed by the best physicians of
the time. The surgeon who attended
George Washington in his last Ill:ess
first set about bleeding his august pa-
tient. The story is that he took several
cups of blood from the vigorous arm of
Washington and then diagnosed the
case. Washington died. Some say hat
If he ha# not been bled he probe bly
would have lived.
The cry comes, But that was a en-
tury ago! In sharp contrast stand the
wonderful advances made by mm ern
surgery. Thankfully it may be did
that such is the truth. But some es
customs die hard, and today the ioc-
trine of "cupping" has devotee as
faithful as those who gave up eir
life sustaining fluid in Wash 1n's
time. This is a startling state et.
The writer would have been ske cal
if he had not learned its truth hielf.
In the seventeenth and eight nth
centuries this grewsome form of t at-
ment was the work of the barber. hat
guild has maintained its prerogati in-
to the twentieth century. In a certain
little side street in New York, crushed
between two towering brick buildings,
stands a timid story and a half fame
house. The suggestive striped pole
which emblazons the art of the dwller
within juts over the walk. In the .win-
dow hangs a sign bearing the word
"Cupping." If today were set back to
1700, the pole alone would tell the sto-
ry. Times, they say, have changed,
and so the sign. I
The barber is a German. He was
much surprised at the question aiked.
Everybody knew that cupping was a
necessity, especially in the spring, he
said. Sometimes, he added, he wits so
busy that little time remained for his
shaving and hair cutting of customers.
"Ach, yes," said the barber, "it feeps
me a busy man. How strange yoi say
that you thought it no longer was
practiced. People come here mon ting,
noon and night every day, but nfostly
do they come here in the spring and
alL It is then that the blood peeds
drawing off. If you have a pain in
your head, you come to me. I take my
little cup, burn the air in it out. push
down my little knives just behind your
ear on the neck, and when the cup is
full I take it away. If your headache
is not better yet, I take another cup. so
be it that the bleeding stop not,,upon
the other side. Maybe your back pains;
I cut you a little on the side. Your arm
pains; I draw the blood from'your
wrist"
The barber bared his arm. The skin
was crossed with tiny, paie nicks, like
those one sees on the wrist of a, mor-
phine victim.
"Twelve is the number of caps I
draw at one sitting," the barber said.
"It is a bad pain that will not be gone
then. If you cqme again the next day
with the pain. I draw off more until the
ache has disappeared completely"/'
The cups look like sherry glasses
with the stems removed. The knife,
or lancet, is arranged like a name
stamp. Pressure on a spring plunger
drives the little blades, which are ar-
ranged in pairs or triplets, into the
skin. It is here that the skill of the
operator comes into play. When the
incisions are made in the neck too vio-
lent, a tap on the plunger might mean
the severing or wounding of an artery.
Pressure too light would not let the
blood flow fast enough. The barber
must have a trained touch.


Upon the condition of the cup much
depends. The air is exhausted by
means of a tiny. alcohol flame. This
makes a vacuum. The cup is pressed
on lightly, but firmly. The blood rush-
es under the skin beneath its rim; then,
like a flash, the little knives are pushed
down, and the bleeding begins. The
operator never takes more than 12 cups
at one sitting. That would mean per-
haps a half pint of blood.
This system of bleeding for human
ailments harks back to the earliest
times. All through the middle ages it
was the healing balm for the sufferings
of mankind The ancients firmly be-"
Jleved that the loss of* blood in this
manner drew from their systems the
"noxious humors" which afflicted them.
The advent of the modern school of
medicine and surgery did away with
the process as a universal therapeutic
-measure. It was not until the nine-
teenth century was nearly half com-
pleted, however, that physelians aban-
doned it as a practice.-New York Trib-
une.


A Trait of the Sex.
A traveling man who had been ab-
sent on a long trip just returned, and
his 4-year-old daughter would not at
first come near him. Every time he ap-
proached her she ran away. The fa-
ther finally sat down on the floor and.
..orinmr nn some toy dishes. asked his


-t


ad


There isn't a man who would be seen
running through the street munching a
piece of pie. Why not? Because it
would mean dyspepsia and stomach
trouble? Not at a1; but because it
wouldn't look well. As a matter of fact
many a business man snatches a lunch
in such a hurry that he might as well
take it on the run. That is one reason
for the prevailing "stomach trouble"
among men of business.
There is a certain remedy for diseases
of the stomach and other organs of
digestion and nutrition. It is Doctor
SPierce's Golden Medical Discovery. The
worst cases of dyspepsia and catarrh of
the stomach have been cured by thip
medicine. It cures where all other
means have failed to cure.
"I took two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Dicovery for stomach trouble," writes
Clarence Carnes, sq., of Taylorstown, Loudoun
Co., Va. It did me so much good that I didn't
Stake any more. I can eat
most anything now. I am so
well pleased with it I hardly
know how to thank you for
your kind information. I tried
a whole lot of things
you. There was a
gentleman told me
about your medi-
cine, and how it
had cured his wife,
try a bottle of iL
Am now glad I did,
for I don't know
what I would have
done if it had not
been for Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Dis-
covery."
Doctor Pierce's
Pleasant Pellets
\ cure biliousness.
They stimulate
the sluggish
liver, and cleanse the sys-
tem of impurities. They
should always be used with
"Golden Medical Discov-
ery when there is need of
a laxative.
daughter to come anu play party with
him.
This had the desired effect, and the
child came and played with her parent,
who asked her why she didn't come to
him before.
"Oh, papa," replied the youngster,
"I'm so shy."-Pittsburg Press.

Sweeping.
A young man who had just entered
the office of Jeremiah Mason, the great
New Hampshire legal luminary, to
study law asked him where he should
begin. Mason,. pointing to the books
on the library shelves, answered la-
conically. "Anywhere."
Winding Timepieces.
"I have been doing a Uttae figuring
on time," remarked an erratic citizen
yesterday, "and I have reached some
rather interesting conclusions. I want-
ed to find out how much time man con-
sumed in keeping tab on time, and 1
found that, if the whole world is con-
sidered in the computation, years
would be crowded into a second of
time.
"To illustrate what I mean, take a
city where 100,000 watches are wound
up every day. Now, it takes probably
an average of 15 seconds to wind a
watch. It would take, then, 1,500,000
seconds to wind 100,000 watches. This
would mean 25,000 minutes or 530
hours and 10 minutes, or 25 days and
16 hours. I suppose there are in the
city of New Orleans 100,000 watches
and clocks to be wound up every day,
so that nearly a month is spent in the
city every day in winding watches and
clocks.
"One man in a year's time would con-
sume 5,475 seconds in winding his
watch if he is prompt about it and is
willing to give 15 seconds every day
to this useful article. This would
mean several hours during every year
that he kept up the practice. Allowing
35 years as the average life, a man
would spend 191,525 seconds, or 3,190
minutes and 41 seconds, or 530 hours
and 10 minutes, or 22 days and 20
hours, in winding his watch."-New
Orleans Times-Democrat.

Wbat She Saw.
It was at the Normal school that this
happened, and the class laughed. It
was a laugh on the teacher, too, but


he didn't get angry, although it did
break fmto the serious contemplation of
serious studies with which he was tvy-
ing to interest the students.
It was in the study of psychology,
and they were discussing what ideas
first entered the human mind when cer-
tain words were spoken or written-
whether the mind thought of one cer-
tain object designated by the word or
the whole general class which is em-
bodied In that word. To experiment
on this mental phenomenon in order to
bring it more' clearly to the attention
of the students the professor said he
would write a word on the board and
then let one of them tell Instantly what
impression wts made upon her mind.
He called upon one of the pupils to
be ready to think quickly and tell ex-
actly what her first thought was after
she saw the word which he was about
to write. He stood close to the board.
so that the word was hidden by his
shoulders until he turned. He wrote
the word "pig." and all of the class
saw It except the girl who was stand-
ing ready to make reply. When he
turned, he didn't get out of her way.
and she couldn't see the word. In re-
ply to his sharp, quick question. "Now,
--IkaA j- ".*- f-t ,_ *_


Europe's lee Supply.
Few perhaps among the tourists who
visit Norway for the pleasures of its
scenery are aware that here they are at
the headquarters of Europe's ice sup-
ply. To the mountain lakes of that
country the continent looks for ice.
The ice is of the finest quality, for the
lakes are of crystal clear water, high
up In the mountains, and are surround-
ed by very tall pines. The ice supply
Is controlled by syndicates.
After having been cut into great
squares by plows the blocks of ice are
sent down the mountainside on slides.
On the way they acquire amazing ve-
locity and plunge into an inclosed pool
beyond which are the ice ships await-
ing their frozen cargo.
It sometimes happens that through
delay in the starting of the vessels or
the cutting of unusual quantities from
the lakes to supply exceptional de-
mands the supply runs short. Then it
is that Ice becomes dear and even in
winter time is a luxury that must be
indulged in sparingly. But ice is used
in Europe far less commonly than in
America, and a deficient supply does
not occasion the sense of loss that it
would cause in this country.-Youth's
Companion.

Gilbert Islands Tipple.
Neither tea nor coffee is drunk in the
Gilbert Islands, but liquor named kar-
afee, or toddy. It is the juice of the
cocoanut tree, from which it is drawn
daily at sunrise and sunset. To ob-
tain it the natives climb up the tall
trees and while extracting it keep up a
constant, yelling to let those below
know that they are at work. The sap
when fresh Is a harmless and delicious
beverage, but after it has been kept a
day or two fermentation sets in, and it
becomes intoxicating. Karafee does
not, however, fly to the head, but a
man who drinks it to excess loses the
control of his legs. However, when
this befalls a native he has sense
enough to remain indoors and shows
his face to no one, for if his chief
should ever hear of it he would be tried


CARBUNCES


question about the Bible. At once a
note was sent up to him reading as
follows:
"DearMr. McNeill-Ifyou are seeking
to help young men. kindly tell me who
was Cain's wife."
That seemed a poser. :iri tn!e autdl-
ence waited with intense interest. tem-
pered with amus(cm!-nt, to ~'-c, 'v the
good man would -:xtricate I: uslf. A.ft-
er a pause iw sa!id:
"I love young men. especially youtqg
Inquirers for light. ;nd I would give,
this young mian a wiordl (if 'advie. It is
this: Don't lose yo,.r soul's salvation
looking after other people's wives."

The Inventor of the Flouring Mill.
About the year 70 B. C. M1ithridates.
king of Cappadocia, one of the most
Ingenious and able princes of the time,
invented the first mill driven by water.
This triumph of his skill and ingenuity
he caused to be erected in the Imme-
diate vicinity of the royal palace. In
the course of time the Cappadocian
bakers became celebrated and were in
great demand throughout all parts of
the world as then known.
These mills were usually placed up-
on boats on the river, being so elevated
and contrived as to be easily driven by
the water, and the millers were thus
enabled to move from place to place,
distributing the meal to their custom-
ers.
A Professional Blunder.
"I am satisfied now that I have made
a professional blunder in your case,"
the physician said, noting the symp-
toms of his patient.
"A blunder, doctor? Don't I seem to
be improving fast enough?"
"You are Improving too fast. Your
malady had begun to interest me ex-
ceedingly, and I wanted to see what it
would develop into if allowed to run,
but I stupidly gave you a prescription
that has knocked it entirely out of your
system."-Chicago Tribune.

A Startling Sermon.
Once when Father Ilonore, a cele-
brated Capuchin of the seventeenth
century, was preaching on the vanity
of the world he suddenly produced a
skull, which he held up to view.
"Speak!" he cried. "Were you not per-
haps the head of a magistrate? Si-
lence gives consent." Then, clapping
upon the skull the cap of a 'judge, he
continued: "Ah, ha! Hast thou never
sold justice for gold?. IIast thou never
been snoring many times duri-!g a hear-
ing, etc.? How many magistrates have
sat under the fleurs-de-lis only to put
virtue at a disadvantage?"'
Casting aside the skull, he held up
another, which in like manner he ad-
dressed, "Wast thou not perhaps the
skull of one of those beautiful ladies
who occupy themselves only with
catching hearts after the manner of
bird catching?" Then, arraying it in
a headdress, he continued: "Ah, ha,
Empty head! Where are those lovely
eyes which cast such fascinating
glances, that pretty mouth which shap-
ed such gracious smiles, that made so
many unhappy ones to weep In hell?
Where are those teeth which chewed
upon so many hearts only to make
them more tender for the devil's eat-
ing?" and so on, bringing forth skull
after skull and appropriately decking
them to receive his reproofs.


SYMPTOMS OF BAD BLOOD

There is a popular belief that every boil is northh ; "
many times its weight in gold, and the s erer
patiently, even cheerfully, endures the pain und the
mistaken idea that these little tormentors are health ._ '
promoters; that they thin the blood when too thick, N
and cleanse and cool it when too) hot or too rich. On
the contrary, boils and carbuncles are evidence of :blood j .-
poverty, or a fearfully depraved condition of that Pfuid. '
There may be no external evidence of bad blood until .j# /
the warm days of spring set irt motion the sl gish / /
circulation and the pent-up impu-ities, unable to cape /
through the natural outlets, gather near the su ce of
the skin, and a Carbuncle or a 3oil is the resu XWhen the blood is burdened with au
undue amount of this impure matter, the Boils me in greater number, eat deeper into the
surrounding flesh, and, being nearly always l taed on a bed of nerves, cause the most
intense suffering. Robust and apparently heal y people are subject to Boils, and there is
always some hidden agency at work within thMz blood and system that will eventually
undermine the health, but those whose constitutions are broken down by previous sickness
or other causes, are most often the unhappy victims of Boils and Carbuncles.. Exposure to
the deadly malaria destroys the red corpuscles and reduces the blood to such a weak and
watery condition that it succumbs to the boil-pi-oducing poisons, and the pcle and sallow
DANGEROUS CARBUNCLN.S. sufferer is continjially nurs- BANEFUL BOILS.
iti one or morp of these
Mr. J. B. Scott, a resident of Hazel- oe or Mr. P.. Pratt, ave, S. C., say:.
hurst, Miss., writes: "S. S. S. cured feverish anld paiful erup- "For twenty years Ijwas afflicted witi
a malignant carbuncle on my neck :. boils and carbuncles part of the tife
which the doctors had been unable to tlOnS. A harmil .ss Boil iS being unable to world or sleop. Several
bring to a head. As soon as I began doctors treated me apd I tried nuame.
to use S. S. S. I was relieved of pain sometimes the precursor of ous blood remedies! but r ccived a
and the dreadful carbuncle got entirely dreaded Cance- and too benefit. During the summer of 18881
well. My skin is clear, sound and ancer awas persuaded to t S. S. S. A fe
smooth, and I am well today through 'often the best evidence of a bottles cured me e irely and I ha e
using [. S. S. I am 65 years old." I. i had no return of the painful pest.*
I deranged condition of the had no return of thepainfules
kidneys or chronic liver trouble, brought on by ack of nutritious blood; or 4 may develop
into a running abscess or ugly eating sore, causi a years of suffering, and oft terminating
fatally. To seek relief from the inflammation a pair produced by these t flyingg erupl
tions through the application of local remedies is natural and right, but tis method of
treatment does not p-'ev-nt oihe-s coming, or bring the slightest relief to the disfase-burdened,
deeply poisoned blood. O.ily h thorough regeneration and building up of the depreciated
blood can bring about a lasting cure of Carbuncles and Bc:ls and prevent their: reappearance.
S. S. S. restores to the old Ilood all its lost properties re-invigorating an4 giving it the
healthy red color that only pur fresh blood caniave, and through this new blood strength
and vigor com to the bodily organs; the slain resumes its
functions, and mpurities of whatever character are taken
up and filtered ut of the system in nature's, way.
S. S. S. is ade exclusively of roots and herbs selected
for their wonder ul purifying and tonic properties. It cures
Blood poison di ases of all kinds, whether acute or chronic.
No matter how ong the poison may have been in the blood,
S. S. S. removes every vestige cf it, thus insurin a faultless circulation and healthy body.
Those subject to boils or any skin ernptio old sores or ulcers, are asked to write our
physicians all about their disease, and any info ation or advice wanted will be cheerfully
and promptly given without a-iy cost to the p _ent whatever. A valuable book on Blood
and Skin Diseases sent free. THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. Atlanta, Ga.


A Clock RBn by Balls.
A clock owned in England is run by
balls which fall into pockets on the
right side of a wheel, which revolves
and operates the works. The balls drop
Into a drawer when the wheel revolves
far enough. The clock Is "wound up"
by placing the balls in a receptacle on
top of the clock.-Jewelers' Circular-
Weekly.
hot Correlative.
Mrs. Housekeep-Do you really mean
to say you are looking for work?
Harvard Hasbeen-No, lady; that's
neither what I said nor what I meant
to say. I said I was looking for em-
ploynment.-Philadelphia Press.

Settled.
Two ladies contended for precedence
in the court of Charles V. They ap-
pealed to the monarch, who, like Solo-
mon, awarded, "Let the eldest go first."
Such a dispute was never known after-
ward.
In the fourteenth century the slaugh-
ter of women and children after a
town or castle had been taken by storm
was one of the most common occur-
rences of war.

The rooster makes two-thirds of the
noise, but the hen does all the work.-,
Chicago News.

When the Eyes are Sick
Something must be done and done
quickly. Little neglects bring big dis-
eases. When the eyes are sore or in-
flamed use John R. Dickey's Old Relia-
ble Eye Water. It stops the inflamma-
tion, cures granulated lids, and brings
ease at once It causes absolutely no
pain. The genuine is always enclosed in
a red carton. Get it at Wight & Bro's.
drug store for 25 cts.


I


ALL STATIONERS SELL THEM.
THE ESTERBROOK STEEL PEN (A
26 John t., New York.


TIME TABLE


& ENashville Railroado
in InPffei Anll *^_ mAAI_


New Orleans and Mobile.


No. 4
:35n'n
t. 22 pm
4.22 pm
8-25 pm


No. i
11:05pmn
1 -2 ml
2:55 am
7:30am


............Pensacola........
............Flomaton ..........
..............Mobile ..... .... ..
...... .. New Orleans..........
NORTH.


No.1:1
Ar1-:30 ar
Lv :35at'
Lv 1 :30 it'
Lv P~d I pr


In
t
mn


-No. 2 No. 4 "o. 1I
1 :05pm 12:3% ev ........... Pensacola........... Ar :(X) pni
:6:15 am 6:p l r ........... Montomer-.......... Lv l:15 a
1:59 am 9:12pmnr ..........Birmingham .......... Lv B::I am
'2:30amr 8Oam Ar ............ Louville............. Lv 1):.15pm
7.20 am 11 :.50 am Ar ...........Cincinnati ............ Lv |p.-XIil'
7.20am 1 0pma n.............t. L ......... Lv l:15tin,
PENS&ACOLA AND RIVER JUNCTION. I


No. 21
11:55 pm
12:15 n's
12-20 n' t
1"-2:23n't
12:3 n's
12:39 n' t
12:50n't
12 :.58 n't
1:30 am
1:55 am
2:20 am
2:t3 am
3:00 am
3 23am
4: 3 am
4.18 am
4:40 am
5.00 am
5:06 am
5 ;33 am
6:00 am
6:30 am
7:00 am
7:30 am
7:40 am
- 7:58am
8:15am


No.5
7:00 am il
7:13am
7:16am
7:18am ,.
7:25 am
7:28 am
7:35 am
7:39 am
8:15 am
8:-30am i
8:38 am
8:56 am 4
9:10 am
9:35 am
9:44 am '
9:57 am :
10:10am-:
10:15 am'
10:30 am:
10:47 am
11:07 am
11.25 am.
11:45 am.
11:52 am
12-02 n' n
12:15 n' ',r


N 2, w K -


.. ...Pena cola...........
................ Bobenia... .........
.......... ....Ynliastm ..... ......
..............E ambia....... .
S......... .....Mulat ............
.... ........Harp....... ....
........... GaltCity ............
..............Milton ..............
...........Good Ianges.........
........... ....Holts ..... ........
........... tillifan.............
.............. Crestie w.............
............ Deerland............
............M sy Head ........
........ DeFuniak Springs........
.............. Arigyle...........
.......... Ponce e Leon...........
............Westville.............
...... .....Caryville.............
......... .. .Bonlfay ............
... ...... Chipley..............
... ....................
.......... Ma..... anna.............
C...... .. ypress.... .........
............Grand Ridge........
.............. needs..........
..........River Junction


E


am l D


Ar :)41)1p1
141:37 p~n
lI:-Ipm
X 151 JIM

;q:35 m

,A 'OI pin
7:17. pill
8:5.T rll
(;:40(pill
5 :! W, P M
5:29p~m
7v :10 ~


-5o.1

I l,:isF



(00 ps
1; -mpo
wo 4pit
.):157 15
pit
5:0F
.):.-n 5
a ,llbF'
4~:t11 A


3:4 IO
:1:16 pM

2 13PO
1:55 O
1:4910
1:12771
11 WOO'

JO.-.Ago


S


BOILS


*3@I Ly
.01Cmm

STHE BEST LDWE.

,Sead 10 eetfor 1S am orip &.


Louisvilli


AND


I


w/


I DI


Im


I











h' uWEHE wEKLNY TALT ABASSEEAN, THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1901.
LDJ- -V.ELE*.*.-*I


6f


SALL WOMEN
Wine of Cardui is the guardian
of a woman's health and hapli-'
ness from youth to old age. It
helps her safely into womanhood.
It sustains her during the trials
of pregnancy, childbirth and
motherhood, making labor easy
and preventing flooding and mis-
carriage. It gently leads her
through the dangerous period
known as the change of life.

WINEOFCARDUI
cures leucorrhea, falling of the
womb, and menstrual irregularity
in every form. It is valuable in
every trying period of a woman's
life. It reinforces the nervous
system, acts directly on the geni-
tal org:tni and is tife finest tonic
for .women known. Ask your
drufrrist for a $1.00 bottle of
Wine of Cardui.

Batesville, Ala., July 11, 1900.
I am using Wine of Cardui and Thed-
ford's wla-e-Draught and I feel like a
different woman already. Several la-
dies bhre kelp the medicines in their
homell the time. I have three girls
and they are using it with me.
Mrs. KATE BROWDER.
For .dvriv and literature, address, giving
tls ""t, Iadii.s' Advisory Ieiart-
nai', ". "I'"' t 'h!""'a Medicine Company,
S Cbaita4 .ga, n.



ENGLISH SPARROWS.
Dates at Which These Birds Were
W Imported into This Country.
I have been asked several times late-
ly at what d(late the common English
sparrows were imported into the Unit-
ed States and by whom.
It sectn ; that the first attempt was
s de in 18.S by a private citizen of
* ]r tland, Me. In the fall of that year
Se liberated six sparrows, and they im-
mediately made themselves at home
in his garden and outbuildings. For a
few years these birds and their de-
seendants were seen in and about the
town in small squads. These birds
multiplied until in the winter of 1871
& flock of them appeared in every near-
by town, thus showing their tendency
to spread over adjoining territory.
About 18600 12 birds were imported
and liberated near Madison square,
S New York city, and this was repeated
te for several seasons.
SIn 1864 the commissioners of New
York liberated 14 birds in Central park.
About this time numerous persons re-
I touring from abroad brought a few
birds home and set them at liberty in
Sal about Jersey City.
S The craze for importing these birds
spread, and in 1868 the city govern-
Sent of Boston imported a great num-
lWy But the birds had not been care-
lly handled, and they did not thrive.
sad others were brought over. The
ids which survived from these va-
rios importations were carefully fed
l d looked after by the city govern-
ment.
In 1869 a thousand were Imported
amo liberated in the city of Philadel-
pial, and soon the birds spread over
all adjacent territory.
About this time the Smiths~nlan In,
titution became interested in bringing
tue birds to this country, so they im.
listed 300, but most of them (lied. In
1871 the same Institution brought over
another lot, and they were successfully
tared for.
From this it is seen that toe birds
have started from a number of points
and were not one or two implrtations
to New York, as is usually su posed.-
Washington Post.

STOVES.
.- Owing to the mildness of thq climate
in Portugal heating stoves ake rarely
F ised in that country. -
H Beating and cooking stoves tire both
Ued by the upper classes in Greece,


ls but the lower classes still llve: without


Using either.
Very f 'w heating and cookie
Ve used iu Paraguay. All th
wlve brick stoves built in then
*on stoves have little or no sa
Stoves made of tiling are ii
sOe in Austria. They are said
lerior to iron stoves on accoul
treat economy of fuel possible
IgW-


g stoves
a houses
,so that
e.
general
to be su-
it of the
by their


There is in the Mediterrane coun-
ties a widespread prejudice a all
Irtficial heat, and consequ tly not
tre than one house in six is er heat-
1 during the winter time.
Iron cooking stoves are nost an
known luxury among the ple of
'51th America and the W Indies.
tey still cook in open firep cefs and
Other primitive methods.
The cooking stove, as it is own in
li United States, does very 11 e serv-
It F trance. A few are In in the
ttstry, but in most farm w the

Nice In the cities a furnace is built
Sthe small kitchen.
liftU


rnm A tFIRE OF APPLE WOOD.
Through wind swept sheets of driven rain
The ancient orchard shows forlorn,
Like brave old soldiery half slain,
With gaps to tell the loses borne,


During last May an infant child of our
neighbor was suffering from cholera ic-
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 felt sure it would do good if used ac-
cording to directions. 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
fail.--Mrs. Cuitis Baker, Bookwalter,
Ohio. Sold by Wight & Bro. and all
medicine dealers

ing thrown it down hastily on the desk
and neglected to translate it Nobody,
from the manager down, being able to
supply a legible equivalent for the
mysterious characters, a messenger
was sent into the barber shop with the
screed. .
Waking with a start, and supposing
that the boy had brought an answer to
his dispatch, Mr. Greeley took the
paper, scanned it for a moment, and
then, with a look of deep disgust, piped
out: "What blamed idiot wrote this?'

Diplomacy aF Pine Art. ,
Diplomacy is a fine art, and in I's
successful practice much depends upon
the observation of social conventions.
Some of the most successful diplomats
seem to spend most of their time at
dinners and parties, apparently doing
nothing .but enjoying themselves, but
in reality serving well their countries.
In truth, the reputation of a country at
a foreign court and ofttimes its wel-
fare in important issues depend very
largely upon the social abilities of its
minister, for the man who is popular
socially is very likely to drive a better
international bargain than his unso-
ciable brother. This Is well understood
at Washington, and the selectica of a


THE HOME* GOLD CURE.


And fragments of the fallen trees
Burn on the hearth before me bright;
The fire their captive spirit frees:
Musing, I watch it take its. flight.
Bow swift the flames of gold and blue
Up from the glowing logs aspirel
There yellow bird and bluebird flew
And oriole, each with wings of fire.
Now in the hearth light, on the trees,
Stirs something they and I have heard.
Ah, is it not the summer breeze
Come back to us with sun and bird?
Poor summers, born again-to diet
Quickly as they have come they go.
See, where the ashes smoldering lie,
The orchard floor is white with siow.
--MA. DeWolfe Howe in Atlantic.

CARDLAND.
The Games That Were Played In the.
Eighteenth Century.
After the advent of the house of Han-
over the favorite games at court were
t"quadrille," an improvement of "om-
bre," and "commerce." The gains and
losses of the kings and queens were, as
a rule, restricted to 100 guineas, but on
Twelfth Night it was customary for
thousands to change hands. On one
occasion Lady Cowper, a lady in wait-
ing, refused for the sake of her chil-
dren to take part in the game, as none
sat down to the table with less than
200.
About the year 1740 a rage, for
"whisk," or whist, set in, but at first
it was considered too wise a game for
ladies to join in. IIume, the historian,
never went to bed without his whist,
and even the great Johnson regretted
that he had not learned to play cards.
In 1742 "Hlorry" Walpole finds it abso-
lutely necessary to learn "whisk,"
"having waited in vain for its being
left off." We find him in another let-
ter threatening to build an altar to
"Pam" to commemorate the escape of
his charming Duchess of Grafton, who,
It appears, had been playing cards in
Rome when she ought to have been at
a cardinal's reception, where the floor
fell in and all the monsignores were
precipitated into the cellar!
Cards were so very much in evidence
in his time that even invitations were
frequently issued and notes written up-
on the backs of playing cards, which
on that account were Usually plain,
without any design. The chevalier's
famous order to retreat at Culloden
was written on the back of the nine of
hearts.
A fresh attempt was made in 1739 to
remedy the state of gambling in Eng-
land by passing an act which provided
that "any person keeping a house or
other place to game in forfeits 200.
half to the prosecutor and half to the
poor of the parish," whereupon two
ladies of title, Mordington and Cassells,
who keep open houses for gambling,
claimed their privilege of peerage in
order to intimidate the peace officers
from doing their duty and suppressing
the public gaming houses by them.-
Longman's Magazine.

Greeley's Awful Writing.
It is interesting to recall the fact that
Horace Greeley left behind him a very
frank criticism of the legibility of his
own chirography. Being up town in
hNew York one day, and wishing to
send a telegram and also to get shaved,
he entered a hotel and sent his dis-
patch. Then, passing into the barber
shop. he sat down in a chair and (ac-
cording to custom) was soon sound
asleep.
Meantime the telegram bad created
a decided sensation, Mr. Greeley hay-


Every decade brings shorter hours to
those who merely work, but for those
who would succeed there is no time
table.-Saturday Evening Post.

Adam de la Hale, a troubadour, wrote
the world's first comic opera in 1240)
A.D.


Witty Barrymore.
Talking of Maurice Barrymore re-
cently, a man who knew him well told
this story of him:
Once a wine agent intruded upon a
party of which Barrymore was one.
The agent told Barrymore he was a
man of good taste, and all that, and
wound up by saying:
"When you want a bottle of wine in
future, will you not gratify me by ask-
ing for my wine?"
"Why, of course," answered Barry-
more most graciously. "I shall be de-
lighted to ask for your wine. But,
heavens! Suppose they should have
It!"-Beverages.


Tommy's Mistake.
Father-Come, young man, get your
Jacket off and come with me.
Tommy-You're not going to lick me,
are you, dad?
Father-Certainly. Didn't I tell you
this morning that I should settle with
you for your bad behavior?
Tommy-Yes, but I thought it was
only a joke, like when you told the
grocer you was going tc settle with
hlm.-Tit-Bits.

Plimced on the House.
Jack-I just saw your wife, old man.
She was simply stunning. By the way,
you're looking rather miserable your-
self. What's up?
Tom-Don't get enough nourishment;
that's alL You see, I arranged with my
wife a month ago to give her a certain
amount each week, out of which she
.was to pay household expenses and buy
her clothes.-Philadelphia Press.


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

No Noxious Doses. No Weakening of
. the 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
"hMMh GOLD CURE, which has
been 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
hard a drinker. Our records show the
marvelous transformation of thou-
sands of drunkards into sober, in-
dustrious and upright men.
WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!!
CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATHERS!
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum,
but is a specific for this disease only,
and is so skillfully devised and pre-
pared that it is thoroughly soluble and
pleasant to the taste, so that it can be
given in a cup of Lea or coffee with-
out the knowledge of the person tak-
ing it. Thousands of drunkards have
cured themselves with this priceless
remedy, and as many more have been
cured and made temperate men by
having the "CURE" administered by
loving friends and relatives without
their knowledge in tea or coffee, and
believe to-day that they discontinued
drinking of their own free will. DO
NOT WAIT. Do not be deluded by ap-
;)arent and misleading improvement.
Drive out the disease at once ana for
all time. The "HOME GOLD CURE"
is sold at the extremely low price of
one dollar, thus placing within the
reach of everybody a treatment more
effectual than others costing $25 to
$50. Full directions accompany each
package. Special advice by skilled
physicians when requested without
extra charge. Sent prepaid to any part
of the world on receipt of One Dollar.
Address Dept. C740, EDWIi B. GILES
& COMPANY, 2330 and 2332 Market
street, Philadelphia.
All correspondence strictly confiden-
tial.

A Superb Grip Cure.
Johnson's Tonic is a superb Grip cure.
Drives out every 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-
fect health. Price. 50 cents if it cures
Ask for Johnson's Chill and Fe ver Tonic
Take nothing else.

Lessons In Love.
"I've noticed," said the observant
girl, "that the big men are the most
demonstrative in their lovemaking."
"Perhaps." remarked the wise girl:
"but, after all. a girl should never
Judge a lover by his sighs."-Philadel-
phia Record.

A Sueeessful Case.
First Lawyer-I just concluded a
very successful case.
Second Lawyer-Your client won, eh?
First Lawyer-Oh, no, but I got my
fees!-Ohio State Journal.


S* Portauth,Va. Jacksonville, Fla.


aIways nng nign pnces.

To raise them success

fully, a fertilizer con-

taining at least 8 %

Potash should be used

Our books furnish useful information ok
all subjects relating to
crop raising. They are A
Sent free.


GERMAN KALI WORKS,
93 Nassau Street,
New York.


, Tallah assee & Georgia R. R.

FER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3,1900.


Read Up.

STATIONS o j


z"


.0 .....Carrbelle....
.0.... Lanark......
3.2 ... McIntyre....
5.0 ....Curtis Mills....
.2 .... opcoppy ...
1.4 .... Asbmore.....
1.5 .......Arran.. ....
.o ....Hllardville..
0.2 Spring Hill...
1.0 ....Tallahasee. ..


F. Stopon signal for '
Connecos-At TAlla e with trains on & A. L. AtlCarrabelle with Apalachicola steamed s
At Apalachicol with COjaN h Rochee River 8teames.
U. Mail Steamer Crent City will leave Apalachicola daily at 6:30 a. m Returning leay
Carrbelle daily, 1100. F. W. AKRSTIRONG. Gen. Pas. Agt., Tallahassee. Fla.
Cara ele aiy.11.0 m


CA PARRH CAN BE CURED


A IVRAM AUM*


po_,c .f


MURDOICK'S CAT ARRWT CURE.


SIt Coes to Every Part,
Sure. Safe' and: Pleasant. -


THE YOUNG GAMBLER.
He Had an Even Chance, but Pate TT
Was Against Him.' CR HE TE
I remember one handsome young fel.
low whom I used to meet occasionally "AgI'RY LOADED S U I
on the staircase who captured my,- -
youthful fancy. I met him only at
midday, as he did not rise till late, and I ,-- a F
this fact, with a certain scrupulous ele- ~-^ m n, ,w
gance and neatness in his dress, ought 'It poaMf- take s aal ywmgetthebestshllsthat moneycan boy.
to have made me suspect thai he was a Al. DEALERS KEEP THEM.
gambler. In my inexperience it only *--v** *-*-*v *w-w --,w ----
Invested him with a certain romantic
mystery.
One morning as I was going out to ESP^i^l""YSEaLCDA

my very early breakfast at a cheap. ESPECIALIY SELECTED ANDj
Italian cafe on Long wharf I was sur- R iCl lS l G Oj Qd f ^r ADAPTED FOR SOUTHERN
prised to find him also descending the G PLANTING. ....
staircase. He was scrupulously dress-. Refugee and Valest Beau. Genuine
ed even at that early hour, but I was Bermuda Onion Griffing's scces-. ku f
struck by the fact tlat he was all int so MCabbage, leas ad Moacy- a F S e
black, and his slight figure, buttoned aer matoe etc.
to the throat in a tightly fitting frockplt St Fresh Field and arden Seed Always
coat, gave, I fancied, a sinlgular ielan-i alwasoln
choly to his pale southern face. ONL AREFULLY fft ,i sL SEED SENT OUT.
Nevertheless he greeted me with more THEO SEED FA M S
than his sun.ual soreno cordiality, and THE E ELSIOR SEED FARM S,
I remembered that he looked up with HE GRIFFING BROTHERS COMPANY,
a half puzzled.hlalf amused expression P. 0. Box B. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.
at the rosy mournin-g sky as he walked g Catalogue free upon application.
a few steps with mle down the deserted a ~ g
street. I could not help saying that I
.,,was ,it.,e ,,to see hi,,,t up so OCEANeSTrlA MSHI COMPANY
an:id :1!indiitted thi:t it was a briak in
1, i:-.:: !h:Lilits. .Lut added, w'th a (SAVANNAH LINE.)
s!,ilii:, il:i;:n-e 1 afierward re-
: '.: :liial it was "ini even chance:;Ma

.a we l :(:rtel the street corner a nman

-; i." d id. ivi r' l (vidt ent haste in y, -
V. n "t' l :toll:linta:llle' got i e leisure- -' -- ^
in : ,l. d 1e 1:!: his l ssy ait to ie
wA il a; l1l,:!. l:lt smile, was drive( / --
ary.1 I have a very lasting r ecol-lc-
to! (f his R.a and R( toivure as the ug
di.L slj, eartei down the emlepty street. I
ne\r s:aw him g:iain. It was not until'
a weetk later that I knew that aill hour
after lie left me that morning lie w as -
lying de'asl in a little hollow behind the
Mission I Dolores, shot through the heart
in a duel for which lie had arisen so
early.-Bret late's "Under the Red- Fast Freight and ew urious Passenger Route to New York, Boston and the Bist.
woods," I Sho Rail Ride to Savannah.

HOUSEHOLD HINTS. THENCE via pala 1 express teamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each w ek to New York, making close connection with
Cover sandwiches that are not to be' N York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
served at once with a damp napkin and All ticket agents and els are supplied with monthly sailing sche wules. Write for gener
bow. information, sailing sche les, stateroom reservation, or call on
WALTER HAH INS. General Agent, 224 West Bay street. Jacksonville, Fla'
To clean a kitchen table rub the P. E. LEFEVRE, Manag W. H. PLEASANTS, Traffic Manage
greasy stains with lemon juice, and ew Pier 35, North River. New York. N. Y.
they will speedily disappear.
.Whiting mixed with alcohol Is exctel-I a a
lent for cleaning silver and will give a Ex
much more brilliant polish than if wa-ricanpos ion
ter Is used.
A small flat paint brush has a value1
in cleaning the corners of the window seBUFFALO, N. .,
sash. Hot. sharp vinegar will clean
off paint spatters, and turpentine wilt |

The smallestiff vegetable brushes that May Novem be r7, 1901I
are so convenient in cleaning potatoes ,
etc., are useful in housecleaning time
for scrubbing the moldings and corner
of the woodwork.
Loosely twisted knitting silk is better
for darnin woolen underwear thal
wooL which is apt to shrink. If thI
threads of the darn are left loose, afteA
washing it will have abbut the same
appearance as the original texture.vInPn A 1
-If articles of decidedly strong flavor, LOW XCURSION RAT S
have been chopped in a wooden bowl,
sometimes was hing will not be sufi Fr m all Florida Points.
dent to entirely remove taste and odor. l
In that case fill the bowl with warm
borax water and let stand half an hour;
then rinse in cold water and put in the Tickets n sale daily. Rates from Jacksonville
sun.


"Why did you leave your last ple

"Master was too sarcastic."
"How was that?" Correspon g rates from other points. Double daily
"Well, I told him I seen a snail oyi service, include gSunday, via Richmond and Washingtoa
the garden path. and he says to mo, Quick sched!es, latest Pullman equipment. For further
'You must bare met lt.' "-Moonshine. Quiqupmnt
information wirte

Choice Vegetables E. L. unch,. A. O. MacDonell, I
Gen'L Pass. A ut, Asst. Gen'L Pass, Agt.


4


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





1 +* o -.:


THE Wi~LKLY TALLTAHA88CRtAN: THURSDAY, JULY 18, 1901.


-v &- F'Vk 0wlD


watery; the time are waating-thed i 9,040,000. If correct, this will make east, to the west, to the south, the ettdano in ea 'r x.ees of hrona. I
Sin time wi re the negro constitute 11.8 per cent. city is surrounded with a cordon of Awis Tip Top, Ky.
th, te ounerve, make y of the total population of the coun- law breakers, who laugh at law and Cures All Skin Diseases
blood pe irec Do yo moe try, as against 11.9 a decade ago, order. Just beyond the city borders Priee Meaon yourdrggtdon't
towanIexpe'Ir veoB ei Woeom oflkede. kiep It% write to
Browna'Iron Bitteris Mid bra de lthe loss being due to the greater condition exist which recall those of J. T. Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
growth of the northern States, and DAZZLES THT. ShupWORLDannah, Ga
How do I stand this hot wea ? not to any less proportion of negroes IT DAZZLES THE WORLD.
why y keeping cool on Wigh & in the South. No border State has No discovery in medicine has ever
Soet been counted o and it is well created one quarter of the excitement If not for sale by your druggist,
Bros. Orange Ice.et been co is well that has been caused by Dr. King's New send fift cents in stamps to J. T.
known that there has been an enor- Discovery for consumption. It's sever- ,y.
From Jacksonville--$47 50 to Boaon mous increase in the colored popul.a- est tests have been on hopeless victims Shuptrine, Savannah, Ga.
and Providence: $45.30 to New Y rk; tion in these during the last year. of consumption, pneumonia, bemor-
$36.30 to Baltimore; $38.20 to W h-. Wi no realc e rhage, pleurisy and bronchita, thousands
ingtn; 33.20 to Old Point Com Whle o real concealment was of whom it has restored to perfect ... .
Ocean View, Virginia Beach and P ts- made last fall of the fact that Presi- health. For coughs, colds, asthma, Coo% o& bl TI ,
mouth and return. Tickets on sale d ly, dent McKinley and Mark Hanna croup. hay fever, hoarseness and whoop- Are z e nfly Madss ov
good returning up to October 31st, 1. made special and successful efforts ing cough it is the quickest, surest cure a m w ateSd.5a
These excursion rates apply via t- in the workl. It is sold by all druggist* Ladle ask yoe dretr
mouth and steamer only. Similar rates to defeat Representative Lentz, of who guarantee satisfaction or refund aC.ko. i ts aMMSyar
from other Florida points. Two Zily Ohio, for re-election, A;ring the money. Large bottles 50c and $1.00. ft'.the 7"bIS
trains between Florida points and P rts. wide publicity his post in Congress Trial bottles free. G on S -el- a-d 11aS
mouth; morning and evening d gave to his biting attacks on their I= ------- IW T as .m-
from Jacksonville. For any inf f 2- w n,5, ,.3,Woodward Ave..Umro
tion write A. 0. MacDonell. A. G.P A., policies, nevertheless, the news that For sale by Wight& Bro Tfallahasaee
Jacksonville, Fla. Mr. Lentz purposes to summon them Fla. ly


| 1 Ghoses would frighten, many people
r inm who are not afraidof germs. Ye the
SiDr erm isa real danger. If this micro
Sspic animalism could be magnified to
a s si ai pion porn to its deadliness it
Renovates the system, cur would show like giant python, or fire
Sick Headache, Biliousnes breathing dragon. The one fact to re-
and% I n d u i ForsNe,0 meausber in that the germ poweren to
and Indigestion. For sal. barn ithe body wlen the blood is pure.
only at j. It i far easier to keep the germ out
_" than to drive it out after it obtains a
allcem s Drug S Are boldimt y"stemum. Dr. Pierces Golden
S medical Diso is the moat powerful
----------A -0__ _ K_ cI _


FINE MILLINERY.


mISS ADELE GERARD,


TO T AT.AABAswAN. WASHliiNGTO l.Niv. Lhrs .
loeS V.e wIt a e my a hr and ower, Washington, Ju'y 13.-It is gen-
.hs-- "8smgn o( Le" in my mo-t trying erally admitted here that from what-
AvU to make me mits of my fate ever standpoint the matter is regard- .
Ye.% yu alone or whom my heart is wishing, ed, the action of the Ohio Demo-
Ty bop and center of my sweetest dreams; critic to
S S rwy of wo my thoughts a tu crati convention in refusing to
FoIapS m-toO honor, and, in fact, hissing the pie-
Be'tJoy @Of le--that yOU trust and care for me; ture of W. J. Bryan, cannot but be ]
Wan f than death- huld ou perchance considered of vital interest to the
f )rget;
Now I can mile thou' dark clouds frown above party. Ohio was strongly Bryanite
I me; in 1897, adopting the free silver
I et.the are precio hand" plankof the Chicago Convention as *
July 15, 1901. a whole. Now, in its first conven-
n- tion after Bryan's second defeat, it
Mr. Griffin Wilson left last week for abandons him. The question, of
North Georgia on business. course, is whether this shows a wide-
Mrs. G. N. Saus8y, of Bainbridge, Ga., spread feeling in the country or is
is visiting friends in this city. confined to Ohio alone. It is con-
Mr. William Maxwell and wife, of sidered probable that the demonstra-
Louisiana, arrived at the depot on tion was really intended merely as a
Monday afternoon during the hardest repudiation of free silver, the con-
of the rain and thunder storm. Mrs.
Maxwell was being brought here in an After meals you should have simply a
almost unconscious condition from fe- feeling of comfort and satisfaction. You
ver, at her persistent request to be should not feel. any special indications
with her parents, Sergeant and Mrs. that digestion is going on. If you 10o,
Ellis, and it was indeed a deplorable you have indigestion, which means not- -
sight to see her being carried in the digestion. This may be the beginning
arms of friends from the coach to the of so many dangerous diseases, that it is
carriage, a distance of 30 or 40 yards, best to take it in hand at once and treat
through the drenching rain and flashes it with Shaker Digestive Cordial. For
of lightning, with no roof or protection you know that indigestion makes poison F Sale b TA TTA
save that furnished by umbrellas. which causes pain and sickne-s. And For Sale by T TT
the Shaker Digestive Cordial helps di-
STDigestiveKESA CordRICH FIND. aldoesthis by providing both to testify in his contest for his a western mining camp. It is not
"I was troubled for several years with the digestive materials in which the seat before the House Committee on the first time that attention has been
chronic indigestion and nervous debil- sick stomach is wanting. It also tones Elections, has caused a sensation called to these things. They have
ity," writes F. J. Green, of Lancaster, up and strengthens the digestive organs here. So far as is known, a Presi- been written about time and again,
N. H., "No remedy helped me until I and makes them perfectly healthy. This dent ha never een summoned y ut td there
begun using Electric Bitters, which did is the rationale of its method of cur-. amoned by a but the evil is maintained, an there
me more good than all the medicines I the doctors would say. Sold by drug- hIouse Committee, and it is doubtful does not seem any authority, either
ever used. They have also kept my gists, price 10 cents to $1.00 per bottle. whether the power is possessed to in Maryland or Virginia, to suppress
wife in excellent health for years. She call on one. Senators have often it. For years Jackson City, Virginia,
says Electric Bitters are just splendid editions in regard to which have so appeared before such committees, has een a est hole. The bright
for female troubles; that they are a radically changed, and the insistence ard before such committees, has been a pest hole. he bright
grand tonic and invigoratheor medicine on which has alienated such a ar e but it is a question whether they can promises of a flourishing city across
run town women. No other medicine Try proportion of enatel sucG a be compelled to come against their the Potomac have been disappointed
can take its place in our family." Try proportion of the German vote of walls. Of course, neither the Pres- by the realiz:stion of a colony made
them. Only 5oc. Satisfaction guar- the State, to which the Democrats Of n ireneither r t i a on
anteed by all druggists. hitherto have always catered. With ident nor Mr. llanna can afford to up of policy shops, gambling saloons,
NE D thet e l re i. itbe cross-examined as to their acts in speak-easier and thieves' resorts
NEGRoES ND THE FAI the studied neglect of free silver, it the Ohio campaign if there is any which flourish there without moles-
The colored people of Florida will be cannot be pointed out that the con- o lo th
represented at the State Fair. Three vention adopted anything which Mr .ay of avoiding ith station, and draw their patronage
commissioners, representative men of y The terms of the proclamation of from the department clerks.
the race, have been appointed to nake Bryan would not favor, and most of resident ofenin to settlement On the east, jut acrossthe border
charge of their exs its plankhimself as ado hitherto expressed lands in Oklahoma, ceded by the line of the District, at Chesapeake
The fair is intended to represent the himself as advocating, in effect if ndiansopportunity fr union, aya, aoter lawless
progress oa the State in all lines. The not in words. The general feeling Ind ans, offer an opportunity for unction, Maryiawl, another lawless
nerogro raceinFloridate ins doall ing its share not in words. The general feeling land pirates, of which advantage is element ha set up a colony, and
in the work of advancement any among Democrats here is that Bryan already being taken by many of those gamblers and confidence men and
representatives of .-s race are pros- is losing his old on the party gentry. Thousands of old soldiers illegal liquor sellers are waxing fat
perous, and deserve their success. It is Erroneous reports have been sent have sent their names to attorneys at t ps of te shinton
safe to predict that .he race will make out stating that the Census Bureau veent their names to rney at the expense of the Washngton
a good showing. has t a e out there for use in tile scramble Tor public.
The colored department will occupyhas already completed statistics as to homesteads. Not one of these prob- O the st, in Montgomery
a separate tent at the fair, although the number of illiterate negro men ably has te lightest intention of county, Maryland, gamblin houses
taose wao make exhibits will compete over 21 years of age in some of the ailing on the lads. The general are of county shg on the shres of the
idf .settling on the lands. The general are flourishing on the shores of the
for prizes that are offered just a if States. This is incorrect; these fig- land laws of the United States pro- Potomac from just above the Aqie-
the displays were all groupe- together. a
The commissioners appointed are: ures wll not be ready until later vide that an honorably discharged duct bridge to the Little alls, while
T. deS. Tucker, of Tallahassee; M. M. The Bureau, however, has sent out a soldier or sailor who makes declara- the Conduit road is made hideous by
Lewey, of Pensacola, and G. C. Hen- ulletn oveng sex, nativity and tion and enters upon a homestead saloons an gambling houses which
derson, of Orlando-all men of stand- color in the first half-dozen States i a e h loons an gmi hs h
ing. Coming from afferent sections of ainhabeticall considered in tates, claim shall receive the benefit of his flock both sides from the District
the State, it is believed thatthey will alphabeticay considered, in the term of service in counting the time line to the Great Falls. And all
kindle such interest among men of country. These show that the negro necessary for residence on the home- this without a semblance of legal
their race as to make the exhibit; of is holding his own in this country, stead in order to acquire title. It h risht For in Montgomery county
which they will have charge one' of that is, the negro population is in- For ill Montgonery county
unusual interest-Times-Union nd creasing about as rapidly as is the necessary for the ordinary citizen to there is a prohibition law which ab-
Citizen. white population, except a he live five years on a homestead tract solutely forbids the sale of liquor.
whddite population, except as to the in order to acquire title. rhe proc-
C A S T O R |A addirtionsof made i im thngrai Ther lamation 3ust issued provides that all A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.
proportion of negroes in the countryapplications shall be numbered and
ForI .m Chi is decreasing, but tuis is because of applications shall be numbered and
at ar decreaut t ecauseofmade in person, except in the case "Something New Under
the T KW V- o Ua N a ham CURES BLOOD POISON AND CAN- of honorably discharged soldiers and mhe Sun."

Bears the Eating sores, swellings, falling hair, through representatives. None but All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
Mo ,0hf r^+ mucous patches, ulcers, scrofula, ach- soldiers and sailors can do so; the ARRH by the use of powders, acid
Signature oi (y G ing bones and joints, itching skin, boils, rest must appear in person. This gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
pimples, etc. by taking Botanic Blood re t eron. is rm. Their powders dry up the mu-
A rroer Apo t Balm (B. B. B.) made especially to cure winds up the whole proceeding. Each cuous membranes causing them to
"How mn cranslive in. this at malignant blood and skin troubles. B. of the soldiers or sailors has then crack open and bleed. The powerful
besides yrself ?" B.oB. heals every sore and makes the acquired through an agent a right to acids used in the inhalers have en-
besides yourself r blood pure and rich. Over 3000 cures of timely eaten away the same mem-
ail whia tirely eaten away the same mem-
"That's an Insult, sir! worst and most obstinate cases by tak- certain land which n ordinary citi- that their makers have aimed
"Oh. well. I apologize. How many ing B. B. B. Druggists, $1. Describe zen can get only in person and by to cure, while pastes and ointments
cranks live In this street including trouble and trial bottle sent free by living five years on it. Of course, cannot reach the disease. An old and
yourself ?"-Baltimore World. writing to Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, he has made declaration of hii in- experienced practitioner who has for
Ga. tension to settle upon it, but he many years made a close study and
A.e There None? he large influx of white immigrants, liable to change his mind without -
"Johnnle, give me an example o a From the figures at hand, it seems going to jail or losing his title to the
"Yes'm. A burglar proof safe stpd probable that the negro population land, and consequently can transfer 8CALD HEAD
in a fireproof block."-Cleveland Pl in of the United States in 1900 was itat will. Thus the real would-be | a Tiufsw d |.d
between 9,000,000 and 9,050,000. settlers are shut out in favor of mili. thesealpcanbeompl elyeredb
-. Estimates based on the ratio thattary speculators. sTETTE RI N E
r ee marthitsel the le soegro bears to the total in the Close by this city, where laws arew E Rt
ambition ad aching bone. The blood States already counted, give about made, lawlessness reigns. To the |d va od a e friezattd bIl


specialty of the treatmqit of CA-
TARRH, has at last perfected a Treat-
ment which when faithfully used, not
only relieves at once, but permanently
cures CATARRH, by ren#oving the
cause, stopping the discharges and cur-
ing all inflammation. It is the only
remedy known to science Qtat actually
reaches the afflicted parts.I This won-
derful remedy is known las "SNUF-
FLES. the GUARANTEED CATARRH
CURE," and is sold at th extremely
low price of one dollar, e ch package
containing internal and e ernal mel-
icine sufficient for a full manth's treat-
ment and everything nec scary to its
perfect use.
"'SIUFFLES" is the nly perfect
CAT4IRH CURE ever nade and is
now a recognized as the or y safe and
posit ve cure for that aVn#oying and
dis ting disease. It c res all in-
flamMation quickly and permanently,
and s also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve HAY FEVER or C()LD in the
HEA ).
CA .ARRH when neglected often
lead' to CONSUMPTIqN-"SNUF-
FLE will save you if ypu use it at
once. It is no ordinary r nedy, but a
coma ete treatment which is positively
guar uteed to cure CATARlRH in any-
form or stage if used according to the
dire ions which acconApany each
pack ge. Don't delay buqt send for it
at o ce, and write full particulars as
to yi r condition, and you will receive
special service from the discoverer of
this Wvonderful remedy regarding your
case -without cost to you beyond the
regular price of "SNUFLEo the
"GUARANTEED CATAR]H CURE."
Seiat prepaid to any address in the
United States on receipt lof one dol-
lar. I Address Dept C740J EDWIN B.
GILES & CO., 2330 and 332 Market
street, Philadelphia.
FM 1


*veonom

Th


*OldV


i has a atis
expression
helihtsc
Snot

* where he b
5 Florida or
will bejus
O at home-
Seven-tastc
* Thr hadr m
SyeA. Ask
*u ..@


W. N. TAYLOR.

TAY

Archite


Mill

Work.

Manufacturers
of all kinds oft
rough and .
dressed lum-
ber, mould.
igs, stair ,
rails, balusters,
porch columns, bnr
ments, and turned a


Scholarship Examinations.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVFN THAT Tdj
examination for Schoiarshi|, ii. ti t,
Normal school at DeFuniak Sp in I ia., will
be held at the oliee of the (Co intv -* '-ite.d-
ent of Public Instruction, Tallail'-e-,Ht. t n. U a
Tuesday. the 30th day o0 this o1(I thi.
In case there shall be only one. :!i -likant in
the Coun:ty for scholarship al'qpintnum and he
or she slihall hold a tcac.I.r's l. rtificte
(other than temporary) i-luel in tfi, tic. the
scholarship may he awarded witlioi ai exami.
nation.
C. W ,ANN.I.!IIAN,
County Superihienml.-nt -ch olj.
Tallaha.-see, Fla., July 1(, Ix.Ni. 21-.t

REAL ESTATE
BARGAINS.
TWENTY -FOUR ACRES OF \,NI> IN THE
corporate limni of the city, -iiin.r. i.: huild-
ing lots and truck farms all contiiuii,,- ;ail de.
sirable. Apply to W. \W. 1! 4irIFF.
1 -tf.
RA\RE CHIANr'E F)tR INVE-TI'ENT. A
S comimodious two-story lboiri-, i'-' h we with
upper aindl lower veranli<-;L;, aiiiiIG, uIrUnds,
.-table and well applointeti lor.. ,ni ',rner of
Gaine-s andl houievarl streets. 1:uilingsiI all
conmparalivcly new and in good ionl-r ihe be st
stai:d in the city for boardhing or mercantile
business. in two lhlocks of all .pt-. It. IL
Shois-, Oil Mill, Factory, .iiinerx. -*ic. For
price apply to '. I\. Mt.'; lFF.
OUR HrNDREI)D CHES )F FINE FAIRI-
ing land on like .luckmm,,onec nmle of lake
shore for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W.. .M'h(;RIFF.
S EVERAL of the most prominencit re-iieiwesin
S the city-on Calhoun and *,linton -treets-
unsurpassed for business convienene' or s.cial
surrouulIings. such as are not o01 the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply ear;y if yoi want
to buy. W. ." M<;KIF.
SNtR SALE CHEAP-01tE-EIHIITH IN-
S tere4t in the Long Grove Lots.
Sept. 14, 1898. It. MrNo.
T0R S ALE OR RENT-l.:ir--e i.-irall.e new
IF residence with modern voRivi i,.-'svs n-ar
stort, hotels, market and ptl ,lii ail n-. ip-
ply to Geo. Greenh')w. i- t _


man who smokes


rgmia Cheroots0

ed, "glad I have got it"
on his face from the time *
e. -He knows he will
appointed. No matter
y one-Maine or Texas, @
alifornia-he knows they .
the same as those he gets
clean-well made-burn H
good-satisfying
SOld Vitgau Chcroots smokied this
Sow dear. Price 3 for 5 cets
llMlM* zoies40l


I --


WM. CHILD.


OR & CHILD,.

its and Builders.


Plans and
Speciticati 8S
grnilshel.
All kinds o01
buildings
planned and i
constructed
according to
the latest iP
proved
methods.


fancy gable
description.


olrlb
Brici,


kets, mantels grills,
4 scroll work of every


Emma


- -V-m


Il


T A SSEE DR-G CO.


I


!


i


B




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