Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
ALL ISSUES CITATION DOWNLOADS THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00055
 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 25, 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: VID00055
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

Downloads
Full Text



-j
I


:1


wrA KS'AB16fHBD 16.1
HN C. TRICE, Publisher and P



UP. ..REYNHOLD&

's End Came Almost With-

Olt Warning Friday Morning



HISICAk CAME TOO LATE
--
I---t-




any Tokens of Respect Paid to the
Dea'i State Official.


ComptIr011 r Reynolds is dead. This
the 1i':f announcement that
ted the .tizens of Tallahassee
idav morning as they appeared
n'the streets. The news was in
case questioned as to its correct-
but the doubters had to surren-
,t was true.
Not a man or woman of high or
S ow degree but that felt staggered
I0n being told of the sad event. All
years that he had served the
te as Comptroller he had been a
iliar figure upon the streets, com-
I igand going with clock-like regular-
always with a pleasant greeting
r each person on the streets.
[ If he had ever been sick no one ex-
et his closest personal friends knew
II t Complaints were. never heard
m him. Always on duty, always
l y to discharge the onerous ob-
l ons of his official position, anl
wn to have gone home in apparent
health Thursday afternoon, the
l was absolutely incredible.
[Bit it was, nevertheless, a fact.
le too true for further contradic-
yet for hours it could hardly be
r ized. And during these hours
r hen the whole city was trying to
ing itself to a realization of the aw-
l calamity, a careful discerner could
r dily see the hold that W. H. Rey-
11s had in a few years intercourse
ed upon the affections of our
ple.
le They approached each other with
n tread, and spoke with hushed
tig "Reynolds is dead" was the
[ [ting on'every hand, and the re-
equally brief, but full of-
ho, "he was a good man," was
--every lip. Further comment
seldom made. The hearts of the
[IP e were too severely wrung for
utterance at the time. ;
SlUter questions began to be asked
to particulars, and it was only
that definite information be-
generally known. It is,. Indeed,
mad story.
Going home at the usual time (soon
5 p. m.), he complained to Mrs.
lds of a slight paJ:'..in the
something like indigestion,, he
She advised calling a physi-
but he refused, saying it was
serious.
About the time of retiring, he again
plained of the same pain, but still
ned to allow Mrs. Reynolds to
a physician. She, however, com-
lnced giving home treatment and
n he was asleep. Waking about 10
r 11 o'clock, he complained again,
Uqt still thought it nothing serious,
nd refused Mrs. Reynold's sugges-
Si0n to go for a physician. About 3
'clock a. m. he was awake again,
aked with pain, saying it was get-
S g worse. This time it did not give
[y to home remedies, as before, and
n Mrs. Reynolds urged him to al-
[wher to go for a physician there
s no objection. She therefore hur-
S off after Dr. Moor, who resides on
Next block.
SReturning home she found him sic-
S in bed suffering more than he
dat any previous time, but he nor
Ifel suspected anything serious.
r waiting a few minutes for the
or, he remarked that he seemed
Slong time coming.
[:This was the greatest anxiety or
:. laint expressed by him, but only
few minutes later he straightened


and fell into the arms of his wife,
* g. As the doctor entered he ex-

The Governor issued the following
amation announcing the sad

Stlte of Florida, Executive Office.-
H. Reynolds, Comptroller of
State of Florida, formerly reading
in the House of Representatives,
clerk of the House, secretary of
COnstitutional Convention,- State
r, President of the Senate, and
hlr1er, distinguished as a soldier
I* Confederate service in the war
n the States, and as a pure pa-
for many years one of the lead-
11 the industrial improvement of
-State, and one of the foremost
en of our State, is dead.
mulden closing of his life, so
le and illustrious, in the full
of manhood, and when Just en-
u pon the discharge of the du-
Of his second terpn, to which the
had called him, causes great sad-
to the people of the State of
and deserves appropriate ad
Recognition.


TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. "THURSDAY, JULY 25. 1901.


VOL. XXI, NO.- 22.


our Lord, one thousand nine hun- H is unable to grow whiskers r us- f A
re ad Jin.. LI Governor.' tache.
w S.S.1 JENNINGS, Governor. PU V .1 fI | f| fSheriff Pearce does not oft let a UfUlUlR A SCRIbS
E Gn r Why o man to escape, and this ip is _
JOHN L. CRAWFORD, one of those things that will happen
Secretary of State. sometimes in spite of all preutions.
At a meeting of the Governor and We have not the least doubt t that at
he administrative officers of the ex- L 1" l all these negroes will soon iiu jail a m u
utive department in the executive St L, .I Ai r again, and will be on hand stand Ameican Evnoifinn
nice, the following resolutions were their trial at the fall term of our U UAUL
passed: Circuit Court.
"Whereas, The Honorable William .
kH. Reynolds, Comptroller of the State, MRS. ELIZABETH A. BRO ~AW.
SFlorida departedthisife at his ( II. E. Stckbridgeecretarof theStateFair Asscion.) The long and painful Mrs. BANDS PLAYPOPULAR AIRS
residence in Tallahassee, at 2 o'clock E. Brokaw was terminated t day-P
in. m.. July 19, 1901, the following en- Now that definite plans for the Flor- acting this condition People outside break on the morning of July .,. 1901.
Tries are directed to be made on the ide State Fair are adopted, and the of Florida have always thought of us when she fell asleep and quietlY passed
[records of the executive. office: management has asKed for the co- as fruit and truck growers, with a into the painless and deathles world. Other Interesting Facts Concerning
S William H. Reynolds was born in operation and assistance of the people '"side line" of desirable winter climate, Mrs. Brokaw was the oldest hild of What is Going on at Buffalo.
:Macon, Ga., April 23, 1843, and was ed- of the whole State in carrying the which became ofr chief source when John and Phoebe Tatum. d was .. g on at Bufalo.
ucated in his native State. As a youth same to a successful issue, it becomes the orange groves over a large por- born in Buford District, Soui Caro-
ihe served in a Georgia regiment in the evident that such a fair will require a tion of the State disappeared. The fair lina. in December, 1826. In h early
Fivil War and removed to Florida vast deal of genuine work, not only by will utterly destroy thle last vestige of childhood, her parents moved Flor-, Buffalo. July 13.-Wednesday the
,when quite a young man. By his ster- the officers of the association in direct such erroneous belief. Both our own ida and settledd on Forbs' rchase strains of "Maryland, My Marlanrd
Jing qualities he soon won a place of charge, buit also by the citizens of people and vir"tors from abroad will be .near Tallahassee. and in thi vicin- ..nd o rynhe
'prominence and high esteem in his each section and county. It is, there- astonished by the demonstrations which ity. she spent tb<- greater pa of her and of Dixie" minlr..d vt: the ow
adopted State. He served his State fore, natural to inquire what have the the fair will make of the development long life. Her'" rst marriage was in of a thousand fountains as Governor
,with distinction and marked ability people of Florida and the State as a in our State of a dairy and stock-pro- April. 1849, to Mi. John B. K i. After Smith escorted by a brilliantly uni-
jand fidelity as chief clerk of the House whole to gain from all this expendi- during industry which has already en- his death, she was again ma ied, in formed staff and the Pan-American
'of Representatives, as secretary of the ture of time, energy, effort and gaged millions of dollars of capital, December. 186., to Mr. P. B. rokaw, officials entered the exposition now
iConstitutional Convention of 1885, as money? Are the probable benefits and in the near future is to place us whom she survived almost wenty- in progress by the "great waters of the
member and President of the Senate, worth the cost involved? Before pre- in the front rank of the great meat- six years. North." The visiting Marylanders
and as Comptroller, to which latter of- senting some of the more important producing centres of the country. The For many years Mrs. Bro w had all wore the colors of the city, orange
fice he was elected in 1896 and again reasons for the existence of this fair, fair will bring producers and consum- been a member (of The Pre yterian and black. A blue silk banner bear-
in 1900. As a man of high Christian and enumerating some of the advan- ers together, and effect mutual under- church in this city, and had lived a ing the elaborate coat of arms of
-character, of rare executive ability, of tages to result from the same, two standing and sympathy, on the exist- consistent christian life. To her. it Lord Baltimore was borne in front of
fidelity to every trust, of kindly dispo- facts should be mentioned which are ence of which the greatest welfare of was a matter of deep regret t, dur- the procession with the Stars and
sition and sincere friendships, and of accepted by the management as the both must depend. Farmers and the ing the latter years of her ife, ill Stripes. Among those present in the
'spotless private life, he waq loved and basis for their action. I manufacturers of the tools and ma- health Fo frequently preve d her party when it arrived at the grounds
,known by all the people of Florida, First-The fair is to be primarily chinery necessary to our business will from attending the services of her were Gov. Smith, Col. Albert Sisk, Col
iwho will sincerely mourn his loss, and a Florida fair for the people of Flor- become acquainted at the fair; the church, and that she was n< longer John P. Moore, Gen. Murray Vanliver
:who will cherish his usefulness in sa- ida, and not in the interest or for the needs of each will be better under- able to contribute as much to ts sup- Col. Arthur D. Foster, Col. John Wat
|cred remembrance.' information or pleasure of people re- j stood, and the advantages of economi- port as her generous di. ition ers, Col George M. Upshur Gen
"In. common with all the people of siding elsewhere I al purchase and sale and economy in prompted. Charles A. Chipley, Adjt.-Gen. John S
the State, we tender our heartfelt Second-Florida has never held a! the cost of production are sure to fol- Her liberal hospitality was tenand]4 Saunders, Gen. John B. Schwatka, Cot
;sympathy to the bereaved family. real State agricultural fair or exposi- low. justly praised. The needy and helpless Israel Rosenfeld and Col. Gol
"Resolved, further, That these res- tion of her entire agricultural resour- The fair will be a great and incom- were sure to find a friend in er, and borough, Francis K. Carye, Frankli
solutions be inscribed upon the records ces al great an com- nne were ever turned from r door. P. Carte John S. Gibb, Reuben
.in the executive office, and naat a What are the people of our State to parable scoi l for the crop-producers It was her constant pleasure to use ter. Samuel Rosenthal, H
copy be furnished to Mrs. W. H. Rey- gain from such an exposition? Florida. only wil the display whatever means she possessed n mak- Stulmp, Ohwald T ighman. o HeraE.
nolds. Florida possesses a greater range of sections of te State enlarged the ideas Ing others happy, and, even in is age. Foard and the President of the Con-
"W. S. JENNINGS agricultural aaptaons an products ions of te State enlarge when favors are little appre and mission Ferdnand o Judge
S-Governor, than any other State in the Union. Her n bsrveroad the ut onf d ea gratitude is a rare virtue, t ere are Thomas J... Morris, Harrison Tilghman.
* "JOHN L. CRAWFORD, range of products Includes everything s^ s b .te oed. o p.o.uc many who, remembering her dness, H. Forrest, oyd Wilkinson, Sa
"Secretary of State. from wheat to rice or from apples to whic a ll bensOfdtuSe become would rise up and call her bl I uel Dennis,. Gov" Smith's private sc-
W.B. cocoanuts Of the actual possibties asanhungered and ye gave meat, retaryand Berard Courlander, as-
S "Attorney-General of our State our own people are far too Iacll lnwte d ns t n was thirsty and ye gave min rnk, I sistart general psenger et of the
SB. E. McLIN, ignorant, and the fair is the most e- pe ro and welfare o utof puc was a stranger and ye took in." Pennsylvania Railroad, and many
Commissioner of Agriculture. fective means for informing them as e from sections, butpu WHITAKR others Arriving at the Temple o
J. B. WHITFIELD, to the resources of our State and of ,,meetings farmers. institutes, J. W. WHITAKER D D. Music Mayor Latrobe made the firse
STreMaenr the possibilities of its agricultural de- trie l a minen dh i oe- Mr. J. W. Whitaker died in city address. In concluding he gave utter-
Saturday the body was taken to velopment. t i A i.e t ^o Tuesday morning about 1 o'cl at the ane to what applies to the entire
Lakeland, the home of the deceased, If the injunction "Know thyself' i", I -a .o ls of age of seventy-eight years. home South:
:for Interment. It was accompanied by applies to people, know thy State iso f~ t eand tmi-rt tin of the deceased was at Mi but "Here you will realize what the
:Governor W. S. Jennings, Hon. W. B. equally applicable and important to omSiwill for th his dealing days were s among United States can produce. We have
Lamar, Attornqy-General; non. J. B. our citizens, and the fair becomes the te with the real his children, a son at dosta, coal enough tosupply the fatories
Whitfeld, State Treasurer; Hon. B. direct means for the imparting of this lor learn much another at Tampa and W. hit- and the navies of the world. If the
SMcLn, Commissioner of Agricul- important knowledge. Too large a ofheties of their own aker of this city, at whose the don't want coal, we can give them
ture; aon. W: W. Mclntosh, Jr., chief portion of the people o. Florida act- o t intheywill end came oil. -Ift oel'isitlryetewI
clerk and auditor of the Comptroller's ally engaged in' the production. St in they will pmS Tes i Te Ta took place y at o.factoriescometo let ther
Department; Mrs. Reynoldi and a crops awe sever recognied the State asedt wi, be an r idTay Indian Springs Church b ground. turn their wheels with electricity
number of friends as possessing. agricultural poesibili- for t ie the bslti- was a devout produced from the harnessed water
The funeral took place Sunday, hun- ties. They -class themselves as grow- ovation ld Bptst Mam was fuealised Y Rev. of Niagara. Our vilt, % your cit,.
dreas of people from a distance being ers instead if farmers, and take appar- Trice, of this city. t.ing of where at your exposition we have
present,. Polk .cqumy, it, is said by ent pride in lgnorame of all knowl- T the Ist m i he s at asked for a Marylan is not
th s present, turned out almost en ge,6 thestapl eM and the gu7a.tt '-' ohoem-ewas manifested by large together a matter of i eatint. We
ms. .possIbilities wh.l, prof_ er"y itiliszied," .:.o .o o. "Of t -. sarw outbo-.t have shown on your fair gr.ap m a
would place lordi* n the foremost effort of '"oOr people .Wu amply .sexe, in perfect torrents to what we have sent r "hatwe hav
REGULAR SUNDAY EXCURSIONS. rank of the great agricultural States. compensate for alA labor and effort in- pay their last respects to the goods to sell. You have shown that
The. Carrabelle, '. liaharsee an.i The'fair will do much toward counter- evolved. The son from Valdosta, o is a you have goods to sell, too, and, what
Georgia Railroad. Company will inau- prominent attorney there, at ed just is more, the money to buy our goods.
grate a regular Sunday excursion in timb- to acemnpy...the y Lrom I advocate closer trade and social re-
schedule, to be run each Sunday dur- QUINCY VS. TALLAHASSEE. innings while they shut out the visit- home to the burying grown others lations between Marland andBu-
ing the Summer season between this The Quincy boys came over yester- or ve tetimesr. who were present from this ty we'e talo Let us.. yer the iron links that'
city, Lanark and Carrabelle. Trains day afternoon and played our boys an anltogethertt was m v e table Mr. and W.A. W bind our States together, be eAeir
will leave here every Sunday at 8 a. exciting and interesting game of base and .ite g Trice a William Sauls. ] brothers in trade and commerce May
m., arriving at Lanark 9.40 a. m. ball: The game was hotly contested lah iseete.,o t la-I Woodville on BOYS SOCIAL CLU. the Pan-American Exposition tie the
and Carrabelle 9.50 a. mn. Returning, throughout, and was an uphill game W -as e -a ville O. bo. L means of a nearer relationship than
they will leave Carrabelle 6.30 p. m., for the home team In fact, until the August st. The.. oodv boys n Th day, July 18th, at resi- that which now unites Buffalo and
Lanark 7 p. m., arriving at Tallahas- seventh inning it *as Quincy's game. are waL-a.,eta ,and wil make it dence of Mrs. Bowen, the S" Social Maryland together."
see 8.40. The home team, however, then by neistng -Club entertained their young lady President Milburn extended a cor-
This gives passengers 20 minutes at hard batting saved the game. The friends with a social. During e early dial and courteous welcome to the vis-
Lanark for supper. visitors got the toes and went to the THE E9 M.M. FLOUR. part of the eveningthebly in citing Southerners, to which Governor
The price of tickets wil be 1.00 eld, with Nekbecka catcher and H. isnsr d for purity and excel- ged. in all the popular a Smith of Maryland gracefully respond-
from Tallahassee to Lanark, and $1.25 Wilson in the N As shown by the lence. It is made from the soft winter "^steal partners, spin the '" eand He also expressed sentiments of
to Carrabelle, with proportionate re- so Wilson pitched a g ood game. b grown on the limestone soil of last but not by any least, sincers regret that every State in the
ductions for intermediate points. Par- The home team was retired in one, the BlueGrass region of Kentucky. Io good night" after which fresh- South was not represented here. He
ties unable to take the early train can two, three order in the first inning, cornea to us direct from the mill and it ments were served. .i said:
go on the 2.30 train at same fates. and went to the field with McLin be- makes light white bread of very excel- The rest of the evening gaily "It is a source of regret to me that
These excursions should prove very hind the bat and Bronson in the box. lent flour, also fine grain cake and de- passed sway with some of t above Maryland is not more extensively re-
popular with the people, and certainly The visitors piled up three runs in licious pastry. Itgoes further than any named games and promena with presented. She is rich in all things,
gives them an excellent opportunity their first inning. Our boys added two flour you can use. A fresh lot has just the fair sex. ^ and it had been my Intention to have
to enjoy a delightful day's outing at to their score in the second, but the been received at my store. All who attended w..en..t a y well her represented not merely by a cred-
the seashore, especially now that the visitors doubled upon them with one P. T. MICKLER. pleased with the entertal t and table exhibit ,but by one tha4 could:
Lanark Hotel is open, under the man- to spare, and put the score 8 to 2 be- will remember it as long, as e lasts: not be surpassed by any State or
agement of Mrs. Bond, in addition to fore they were retired. The third was THREE PRISONERS ESCAPE. The fol owing couples were resent. equaled by any foreign country. Hence
Panacea and St. Teresa. a white mark for Tallahassee, the vis- Last Thursday three negro prison- R tledg Alford iand Willie hnad- I say that any country or any State.
itors doing no better. The fourth saw ers escaped from the Leon county jail, fr B end Anlma d Clvde that fails to participate liberally in
OUiJTING ON THE GULF. one more added to Tallahassee and and up to this writing have not been ford d anttid PAins, Ca Cvane such expositions is lacking in appre-
Accepting the hospitally o that another white mark for the visitors. recaptured. sand aesie Damon, Kent Johu onan citation of them, and is laggard in
prince of good fellows, CoL Raymond In the fifth both failed to score. In the It seems that,. as usual, Jailer Strick- andl e Daon, Kent J. .. Eboae takmg advantage of opportunities for
Cay it was my happy privilege to sixth Bronson and McLin managed to land went to the door and ordered one Quaee Sag awl Ka MicE material advancement. This observa-
torm oneof asmerry a party as e er score, and the visitors added another of the prisoners to bring out the buck- "leram V ura and ieWi- tion applies, I regret to say, to a cer-
glided over the briny deepon pleasure to their side of the account, the score et of slops, which he did. As Strick- er.so and Walter Ma n, talex Har- tan extent, at least, to my own state.
bent Taking the cars, it was not standing at the end of the inning 5 to land stooped over to take up the s n an a honorary member. H And It applies to many others as
inne htfnr we were at St. Marks. one 9 in the visitors' favor, bucket, the prisoner seized him from no .l S -..-- .eu. Marylad appropated some-


of the oldest ports in the United In the seventh inning, our boys behind and called out "all right," N_ .e w.ULTN 1pe thing for the Pan-American Exposi-
btateO, from whence in ante-bellum o balls and knocked when two other prisoners who had Tuesd y, after a lingering l!ness of tion, and has a very creditable though
times over 50,00 bales of the fleecy them all about the diamond, and theycocealed themselves in the bath da or rN small exhibit, but i Is very inade-
staple went to New England and Eu- had added more to their score beferoom, rushed out and all then over- breath his last. About tenays Oquat e.. She has In the Mines Bulding
reopen ports yearly. Taking the they were retired. While Quincy fl- powered Mr. Strickland. tw w ago he had a soke of a geological exhibit which is one of
'steamer David Hill, commanded b they were eir hle in y then made their escape, al- paral an" a few days sent the most artistic installations on the-
Captain Taff, with Admiral Cay chief ed to score in their walf of the innn though Strickland recovered himself another. Being about 76 Of grounds. This is the work of Dr.
Incoa ndT, sited byal CaptainCay The eighth was a whitewash for boh In time to send several shots after age and ulte feeble, he nev rallied. Wm. Bullock Clark, State Geoloist.q
in command, assisted by Captain team. But in the ninth T them one of which he thinks took 1r. er was one of our o and A sample of semi-bituminous Sal
c~llthe pr tas soo increaseed theirr lead, putting 2 o eft most wi ely known citizens. o came from the Georges Creek district out
way up the beautiful St. Marks RiverT. their credit, while the visitors
boway up the beautiful St Marks Rive, n fai credit, while the visigame ended TWO of the negroes who escaped to the rritory of Florida ng be- of the famous big vein is shown. The
f r e ieA re. o ed ItUnio o sa pe oei tee tba t
there i n about one hour What a feast burglary. They were Jim Roland, who by-gone days in Middle Flcrp. of solid coal weighing about' b it
was spread before us by the charming The principal features of the game shot Will Edwards. He is nearly Hew w so retiring in his sposi- tons. The coal territory is re rcted i
wife of the admiral in command! The were Bronson's hard hitting, which black, between 22 and 24 years old, tion hi- notwilthatndingt h w t he western portion of the State; ohi
menu fit for a king-disamnd back saved the game, the hard, up-nill work and about 5 feet 6 inches in height as his ends all who knew i he Alleghany county. Specimens of ~i:qp
terrapin soup, fish, oysters crabs, of the home team, and Wilson's good He weighs 140 to 155 pounds, and has served ery little in public He er veim are shown. Al the veisae
turkey, meons on wines and pitching for the visitors. In the fifth round, full face with a mole on was on a member of the l tre now being worked to their fulP capa-
letmnsade--delcaesof every kind. inning, lbsOO put Wilson in the one cheek. *He has pretty white teeth, and e a minor being city, and the supply seems inezwhmt-
TWO Of TalihhRWe's-m et- c---ngbox witn Bronson behind the plate, and smiles when spoken to, and is taser atOcklockonee fo a long Ible. The exhibit of soil tem IWv
young laes, Misses all and Geno- and McLin at short stop. thought to be wounded -with-a 38 pis- nombr rtyea e interesting,- being^ maduRoM ss
r, wee with the and their A sensMational double play was made tol ball. Forome months past he re- of the soil from the ffit w
presence added much Vto thehap~py oc- by McL~n stopping a hot one at short, Dan Bivins, the other neg, charg- allied at time was short, him of the State, showing the cunsi -
asion. After spending several days throwing to Costa at second, who put ed with murderous assault for the but t a of it In his usual cyof the soil. Thisexhibit s h e
cruising around with gentle breee out the runner from first, and then to shooting of Bob Edwards, is black; manner. Verily, he was a mannaturalsoilin largegasiat
-... ................--. p_,, ,..+ anA him samillar figure will b Mid naMnn1 mh AinwoaA 4,. --,.r U


i


7


-'-








?&J";-


THE WEEKLY TALLARASSARAN, THURSDAY, Ji LY


feat Mis of rock for highway or
ofTO* P om, four qualities
of tOa bgjg MWted. Limestone,
ga ly b lt orite and diabase,
u b chuk the sie of a ogdse egg are
ShOw The frat test S f frteiion.
FIve kilos of the broken rock is placed
San "Iron Cylinder and given ten
thousand revolutions. The amount of
dust P'duce indletes the working
'*% j of the stone when 'ased for
"macOW$ g9 road. The other test
Ms to determine the impact strength of
the material. the test being ade by
playing a cube of the stone under a
hammer weighing one kilo, which is
automatically raised to a su< cesively
increasing height. The heig t of fall
which causes fracture mea ires the
strength of the materiaL his ex-
hibit shows the rock before d alter
testing, also the percentage of dust
produced from the different minds of
rock. Paving brick, with otos of
apparatus for testing Letr mak-
ing qualities are exhibited. e ma-
chine indicates the wearing ity of
the brick; another machine t weight
bearing quality. Bricks bet re and
after testing are shown. M ble and
serpentine are exhibited in va ous de-
grees of color. Serpentine, beauti-
ful stone used for decorate with-
stands all weather and is I rvious
-to the action or atmospheric ids.The
color is a rich deep green, wit shades
of lighter green. .A vein of brown
shows on the surface. 'ihe fi sh is of
satiny lustre. Verde antique d other
variegated marbles are exhi ted. A
sample of beaver dam white rble is
on exhibition. This marble is the ma-
terial used in the construction of the
Albright Art Gallery, a ma nificent
structure costing $300,000, giv* to the
city of Buffalo by Mr. J. J. 4lbright.
Granite is extensively exhib ed, fit-
teen varieties being shown, among
them samples from L..e welj-known
Port Deposit granite.
Slate from Harford county, mater-
las used extensively throughput the
United States for roofing, is exhibited.
This slate is produced in unlimited
quantities and adds largely to the
revenue of the State of M4ryland.
Maryland is rich in clays fpm the
finest kaolin, from which white por-
celain is made, to the common brick
clay. Thirty varieties are sown in
this exhibit. Among these lI; kaolin
clay from Cecil county, two sahiples of
which may be seen. This clay is used
in the manufacture of porcelain. The
samples present the washed and the
unwashed articles. Clays for making
pipes, bricks, terra cotta, clay and fire-
clays make up this interesting dis-


A Surae Thing for You..
A transaction in which you -cannot
lose is a sure thing. Biliousness, sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, piles
and a thousand other ills are caused by
constipation and sluggish liver. QCas-
reta Candy Cathartic, the wonderful
new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic
are by all druggists guaranteed to cure
or money refunded. C. C. C. are a sure
thing. Try a box to-day: 10c.. 25c., 50c.
8*uple and booklet free. See our big
ad.
play, enamel brick being one of the
most important features of the ex-
hibit Ornamental brica is next in
importance. Sewer pipe, stove, lining
of fire-brick, rough pottery, flower
pots, sewer tiling, roofing tile,- orna-
mentations and terra cotta prove to
the visitor the fertility of Maryland in
clay products.
A very complete line of publications
relating to the Geological Survey of
Maryland is on exhibition, treating of
the geological formation, deposits,
weather service and highways. Maps
of the State show the topography of
the country. A complete exhibit of
the different geological periods may be
seen showing the formation of the pe-
riod or age from the most primeval to
- the present day. This exhibit is a
complete museum, showing fossils and
characteristic rocks of the different
periods. The structure of various rocks
is shown by a process known as photo-
micrograph. A section of rock is cut
as thin as possible, magnified 500
times, and then photograghed.
Sand from which glass is made,
molding sand anl flint are also ex-
hibited. Charts and illustrations
showing the mining industries of
Maryland are prominently displayed.
Oysters, fish and crabs are among the
water products of Maryland. Chlesa-
peake Bay has natural beds of oybters,
from which young oysters have (been
transplanted to replenish thp "xhksust-
ed natural beds of New Jr ..y, New
York and Connecticut At the present
time the natural oyster beds occupy
large areas on either side of the jnain
channel of the bay, and about' the
mouth of the numerous rivers, and a
single bed along the shore of Anne Ar-
undel county is estimated to Oover
nearly thirty square miles. Besides
this great bed, there are at least half
a dozen more beds, each half its size,
while many others cover areas vary-
ing from two hundred to ten or twelve
acres. i he total area occupied by these
natural beds has been estimated to be
about 193 square miles. Shad, Bay or
Spanish mackerel, bay trout, blue fish,
white perch, heron, flounders, pike
and pickerel are produced by the
waters of Maryland in large quanti-
ties. The luscious soft shelled crab
and terrapin, the prime favorite of the
epicure, are found in the shallow
waters of the shores and estuaries of
the bay.
Charts anu literature showing all
these splendid resources give the Pan-
__- UM


IO~

AN 9"
-, D u e

I*"mybo


@*bb. ma a


I nrmilS*y mk mA m who
omelal yior a d m idea ofb the
ob arya bf aads and i e ivm -


5 jebam'S leaft 0S.

Fm.,w
h M
nAD mow &


American. visitor a dim idea of the
wealth of Maryland, and of the im-
portance of the Monumental City, the
gateway of the Southland.
North Carolina has something else
here to brag about. Her products are
no longer confined to the exhibit made
by the Southern Railway. Dr. Gar-
rett has sent some wine to the Pan-
American Exposition branded "Escap-
ernong." It tastes and looks like the
old-fashioned scuppernong. A num-
ber of the distinguished journalists
were drinking a toast to the old North
State in the Press Building Wednes-
day night One was from Copenhag-
en, another from Paris, several were
were from New York and Boston. The
k-rench editor drank his and remarked:
"This is the most delicious wine I
have had in this country." The others
agreed with him, and regretfully ad-
mitted they had never tasted it before.
This wine took two medals at the
Paris Exposition.
All Buffalo was delighted to hear
that a big train load of Georgians was
winding its way northward. These
arrived Thursday night, and are com-
fortably quartered at one of the small-
er hotels. To-day is Georgia day. The
bands are all playing "Dixie," "the
Bonnie Blue Flag," and every other
Southern melody. The editorial con-
tingent is in charge of Mr. H. H. Ca-
baniss, president of the Georgia Daily
Press Association, and business man-
ager of the Atlanta Journal, and of
Mr. W. S. Coleman, President of the
Georgia Weekly Press Association.One
hundred and twenty-six editors were
in the Press Building to-day. Among
the first to arrive were Mr.. P. A. Sto-
vall, Savannah Press; Col. W. A.
Hemphill, Atlanta Constitution; Capt.
John Triplet, Thomasville Times; Mr.
S. F. Blalock, of the Fayetteville
News, and Capt R. F. Wright, Assist-
ant Commissioner of Agriculture.
They say they have had a delightful
trip, via Cincinnati and Cleveland.
To-day at two o'clock the Temple of
Music was crowueu with people who
came to do honor to the empire State
of the South. Mr. H. H. Cabaniss, of
the Atlanta Journal, presided. Hon.
John G. Milburn. President of the Pan-
American Exposition, extended an el-
quent and cordial welcome, which was
most happily responded to by Col. W.
A. Hemphill, of the Atlanta Constitu-
tion. The other speakers were W. S.
Coleman, Esq., and Hon. IR. F.
Wright, who is the representative of
the Governor of the State. Mr. P. A.
Stovall spoke for the Charleston Ex-
position. The musical features were
rendered by the Seventy-fourth Regi-
ment band/of Buffalo.
The Georgians are delighted with
the exposition, as well as with the sin-
cerity and cordiality of their welcome.
CHARLES EDWARD LLOYD.

"I am indebted to One Minute Cough
Cure for my present good health and
my life. I was treated in vain by doc
tors for lung trouble following la grippe.
I took One Minute Cough Cure and re-
covered by health." Mr. E. H. Wise,
Madison, Ga. All dealers.
WASHINGTON LETTER.
Washington, July 20.-The bitter at-
tack made on Admirel Schey by E. S.
Maclay seems likely to bring the en-
tire subject of the battle of Santiago
to a crisis, especially since it has been
shown that Maclay is a "laborer" do-
ing clerk's work in the Navy Depart-
ment, and thus villifying his superior
officer. He is also a bosom friend of
Admiral Crowninshield, one of
-Schley's bitterest enemies, who is be-
lieved to have been the real author of
nearly all the outrageous insults hurl-
ed by Maclay at the head of the con-
queroy of Santiago. Moreover, Ma-
clay asserts that the proofs of the
book were submitted both to Secretary
Long and to Admiral Sampson, and
were returned by them, not only with


approval, but with commendation. Sec-
retary Long denies this, saying only
one chapter was submitted to him,
anI that this contained no reference to
Schley. The book, it may be men-
tioned, calls Schley a coward, a cai-
tiff and a liar in so many words. This
book was expected to be used, as the
other two volumes of the work are
used, as a text book at Annapolis, but
Secretary Long says it must be expur-
gated first. In one sense, the publica-
tion of the volume is not to be de-
plored. It has aroused Admiral
Schley's friends to the determination
to end, if possible, the conspiracy
against him organized by a certain
clique of naval officers. Representa-
tive Schirm's announced purpose of
introducing in Congress asking for an
investigation of the entire West In-
ian campaign, which ended in the
capture of Cervera's fleet, is but a
part of the program. Admiral Schley
has a large number of friends in Con-
gress who propose, that justice shall


S .


From present appearances it seems
to Democrats in this city that free sil-
ver will be practically dropped from
the next platform of the party. 1'rom
every section some statements show-
ing that the leaders generally seem to.
consider that the plentifuiness of gold
makes a further Insistence on silver to
maintain a sufficient currency un-
necessary. Most significant is an in-
terview given out by Mr. Towne, one
of the most ardent silver men in the
country. Mr. Towne's friends in
Washington have known for some
time that he favored going slowly with
the silver issue in the next campaign,
and not pressing it in the face of
other "paramount Issues." When in
Washington several days ago he ex-
pressed no dissatisfaction with the
omission of the silver plank from the
platform of the Ohio convention. He
said:"Free silver as an issue is ab-
solutely dead in the west I do not be-
lieve it will be mentioned in the Dem-
ocratic platform of campaign of 1904.
The feeling among Democrats there is
that they want to win, and they do not
care what kind of a platform they
have so long as it brings victory.
There is a strong feeling in the West
in favor of the nomination of Mr.
Hill or some other man from the
East The Democrats there are tired
ot defeat and the drift is toward the
adoption of a platform which will ig-
nore the issues of the last two cam-
paigns. While the supply of gold


have to be answered. Schley will not,
of course, ask an inquiry at the hands
of the Department, as the detail for
the board would be made by Admiral
Crowninshield, his bitter enemy. Be-
fore such a board there coull not be a
fair and impartial investigation. There
is, however, an opening either through
Congress or the Courts, and one of
these methods is likely to be seized
upon in order to crush the conspiracy
w-Lch now exists.
Ambasador Pauncefote has been in-
terviewed in London and has ex-
pressed his belief that a treaty will be
arranged before Congress meets which
will provide for La.ne building of the
Nicaraguan canal, and will be accept-
able to both nations. If so, It will un-
doubtedly provide for the right, of de-
fense of the canal by the United States
in time of war, this being a sine qua
non in any treaty to which the Sen-
ate will agree. The other amendments
made in the Senate to the treaty may
also be insisted upon, but this is un-
certain. Meanwhile, the indifference
with which the whole subject is really
regarded in Great Britain is shown by
the cabled extracts from editorials in
the London papers in regard to Lord
Pauncefote's interview, in which it is
invariably assumed that the United
States insists on the right to fortify
the canal, when as a matter of fact,
fortifications were expressly barred by
the treaty as adopted by the Senate.
From this indifference and ignorance
it may be argued that had Secretary
Hay taken the Senate into his con-
fidence in the first place and provided
in the original treaty for the amend-
ments afterwards made, that Great
Britain would have accepted it as will-
ingly as she did the treaty actually
submitted to her. In other words,
there is good cause to believe that the
only reason why a treaty is not al-
ready in existence is because of Secie-
tary Hay's bungling and Great Brit-
ain's touchiness.
Postmaster-General -Smith has at
last issued his long expected orders
limiting the extent of the second-class
mail rates. These orders, however,
have been very greatly modified from
the form in which they were first pro-
posed, and do not now go so very far
beyond the corection of the manifest
abuses. The chief objection to them is
the manner in which they were
brought about The Postoffice De-
partment having three times asked
Children often cry, not from pain, but
from hunger, although fed abundantly.
The trouble arises from inanition; their
food is not assimilated, but devoured, by
worms. A few doses of White's Cream
Vermifuge will destroy the worms.
when the children will begin to thrive
ait once. Price, 25 cents. Wight &
Bro.
Congress to make these identical regu-
lations and Congress having three
times refused to do so, would make it
appear that Congress did not want
them made. If this inference is cor-
rect, it is certainly an usurpation of
power for the Postmaster-General to
take the advantage of a technicality
to make them on his own esponsibil-
ity. Summed up, the new orders bar
from the mails at the pound rate pa-
per backed novels and similar publica-
tions; deprive of the pound rates news-
papers and periodicals which have no
bona fide subscription lists, but which
are merely thrown in to the purchaser
of some more or less attractive pre-
mium; and prescribes that unsold
copies of newspapers cannot be re-
turned at the pound rate, either to the
publishers or to central news agencies.
The order is believed to be sufficiently
sweeping to effect a saving of many
millions of dollars in the expenditures
of the Potoffice Department, while at
the same time it will not do any injus-
tice to legitimate newspapers and per-
iodicals, for whose benefit alone the
law was passed originally. The De-
partment asserts that the saving ef-
fected by the new rules will probably
enable one cent letter postage to be
adopted, but says nothing of the un-
doubted fact that a still greater saving
could be effected by cutting down the
utterly extortionate rates paid to the
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve should be
promptly applied to cuts, burns and
scalds. It soothes and quickly heals the
injured part. Thqee are worthless coun-
terfeits, be sure to get DeWitt's. All
dealers.
railways for hauling the mails.


A faint smile came into Chief Ball's
eyes.
"Don't you suppose that veiled wo-
man is looking for you now?" he sug-
gested.
Then he asked her name..
"My name is Mrs. M. EL Brown, and
I'm from Tallahassee Fla. My hus-
band is a painting contractor and we
travel a great deal. We've been in Ma-
con a month, and I came to Atlanta
just to spend a day or two."
She had already told a reporter that
The ies that annoy you so will be
quickly and permanently healed if you
use DeWitt's Witch Hazel malve. Be-
ware of worthless counterfeits. All
dealers.
she was from Green Cove Springs,
Fla. -
"What is your husband's real
name?" asked the chief.
The woman nervously fingered the
garments of the baby tha lay on her
lap as she said:
"That has nothing to do with it
My husband didn't find the baby."
She smiled nervously.
"I think the lady had better re-
main with you," said the chief to Mrs.
Bohnerfeld, the matron, who escorted
her to the detective ward.
The chief telephoned to Superinten-
dent Peacock, of the Baptist Taber-
nacle home.
"I want you to help us get a home
for this baby," he said to Mr. Peacock.


SOTbnTMR LIFE FORT PICKENS.
you may talk about your poorhouses.
Calaboose and cnty Jail,
And Wpeak about your penitentiary,
Reform school d old-time nigger
sale,
And think about electric chairs,
Gallows, the devlor dickens;
But none of theseore in it-
Just come and s Fort Pickens.

There's the gulf, bay, in fact,
There's water all nd it;
And damned if I see how
Uncle Samuel e found it;
And why he claim it when he did
Is a problem I've n working at
But I'll never f the answer,
For there's no rate or anything
like that.


We are three cd r D. eMr the
Mrth of the last meny wifesedbwot-
nes of MOTHER'S FRED. If you had the
pictures of ouar chldrea,yo coUald see at
a g:ance that the last ea ne
Is thealthrst, prettiest and
flnest-lookinofthemmalL S
My wife thinks Mother's
Friend is the greatest
and grandest
remedy in the *.,
World for excpect- #
ant mothers."-
Written by a Ken-
tacky Attorney-at
'Law.


"in s1
prevents nine-tenths of the
Ro suffering Incident to child-
birth. The coming mother's
disposition and temper remain unrulfiec
throughout the ordeal, because this relax-
ing, penetrating liniment relieves th0
usual distress. A good-natured mother
is pretty sure to have a good-natured child
The patient Is kept in a strong, healthy
condition, which the child also inherits.
Mother's Friend takes a wif: through their
crisis quickly and almost painlessly. I1:
assists in her rapid recovery, and wards
off the dangers that so often follow de-'
livery.
Sold by draggists for SIa bottle.
THE BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.
ATLANTA, GA.
Send for our free illustrated book written
*xpr ssly for expectant mothers.

a Southern Railway train coming from
Macon to Atlanta that morning. She
wanted to have the baby taken off her
hands, and placed in some orphanage.
Previous to her coming to the police
station, she had gone, says the Atlanta
News, to the Home for the Friendless,
and asked permission to leave the
baby there.
"I wish to leave my baby with you,'
she said to the matron of that insti-
tution.
The matron looked her over and
said:
"We cannot take it the home is full.
Who are you, and where do you live?"
"My name is Mrs. EL J. Brown, and I
live at 201 Windsor street My mother
lives at 210 Windsor street She is ad-
dicted to the use of morphine, and will
have to go to an asylum. I am the only
one who can go with her, and I want
to leave my baby here. My husband is
at work in Americus."
"I am sorry we cannot take the
child," said the matron.
A troubled look came into the stran-
ger's handsome face.
"Please take it!" she said. "Its
father died three months before it was
born, and I am alone. I must go away
with my mother, and cannot take the
child."
But the matron was obdurate.
The strange woman turned to go, and
the matron telephoned Chief Ball
about her strange actions.
Not long after that she appeared at
headquarters. Chief Bell summoned
her to his office.
"Where did you get this baby," he
asked.
"On the way from Macon here," she
replied. "I left Macon early this morn-
ing. After we had passed two or three
stations a tall, rather plainly dressed
young woman, her face heavy veiled,
asked me to hold the baby while she
left the train for a pnoment to speak
to a friend at a small station. I don't
know what the name of the station
was, and the woman didn't come back.
A bundle of baby clothes and a nurs-
ing bottle had been left with me by
the woman."
She then told how she had cared
for the baby all through the gray
morning as the train thundered on
and on toward the city.
"I told no one what had happened.
I thought it would be best just to
bring the child here and put it in an
asylum."


plain old island,
rom mainland;
sick soldiers
a.
tacks
at night
-bugs.
uito bites..
eep,
r bugle calls,
very absent man
cannon balls.
mes around
t not clean
e lockup,
n.


When you have served your time
And have been frd from the pe
pen,
You can scrub up y r old musket
And fall in line arin.
Sunday how your mduth will water
Waiting for 12 o'c k to come,
Thinking of that b dinner,
Hamburger steak Id slum.
When the grub is given out
And we're sitting n the ground
Everything is quiet -nd
You'd scarcely h .a sound,
Uni-... the spell is b en
By some rooky lon and slim
Who thinks there's something else
Justly comes to h n'


How quickly he wil leave his seat
And double-time fo the-kitchen door


A\~gchb?~p &%YAP-


ImsdMKIbLCAG

= 1IRC


.AeT0 -


--orInfantsan#Chidm.


The kind You Have


Always Bought


Bearsthe 1he


Si*gpature


of


ric.


0




Ainy?m Se


Apfect emn.edy Cospa-
tion, Sour S satuwa.

-EsswulLoss 'SzEEP.

?asSi-h S f
02^ s


You


Always Bo


MXarTcopr or'


hardware. Crockeryware.


Fuil line of Cook Stoy
rial, both steel and Iron.
Pipe Fittings, Injectors, I
Vlves. Also a full line
Hooks and Steam Pa.king,
rated Chattanoga Cane 1


F'
I. *j


C -.
S
C
a


), Ranges and Heaters. A full line
Full tine of Steam FiAttinga, consis
prators Whistles, Steam Gauges,
Rubber and L'ather Belting. Lac
A full line of Hirnegis and Harnes I
all szes. Call on

TL VA1I


As


*Wag.)0

aeck and
L-%ther,
u.Ita r.

Vr-R.


There's just this, a
A mile or more
Four hundred hom
Drilling in the sa
Eating slum and h
And working har4
Killing fleas and
And scratching ml
You dare not go to
But simply wait
For the penalty for
Is one day rolling
And if the inspector
And finds your t
He will put you in I
A guard house I


25,


1901.


~1
4


(4'




'V


I ]


Am


And say Mr. Jimmie "seconds,"
But the answer's always no.
And while thistrooky's in the
Pleading for more grub,
You'll hear sore fellow holler:
"I'll give two onions for a spuA.

When this greet big dinner is over
. And we've picked the tater peel
up,
And you've picked the "tater" p4
ings up, i
I mean each >an and cup.
Then we'll get ur rifles down,
Just to clean fhem up a while,
For we know *hat is corning,
It's "recruits, fall in, single file."
"Put your heels together, stand erer
And raise your left elbow;
Now, port arms, charge bayonets,
Wake up there, don't he so slow"
After this has continued
For three hours or more
And you've had a calling down
And taken cursings by tle score
Then you'll think you've -,;t a plenty,
Of this here soldier life.
And wish you was back at (hiipley
Talking to your wife.
And as for me, I'm conmin.
Just as soon as I get ciitt.
I only wish I was there nowa
A chinnin' some of ther-0 o! tabl
E. F. GRAY.

To fountain and Sea Shore Resort
Before completing arranlmenrts Jf
your summer trips or it; ing up%
places at which to %p n41t tte sumnft
you should call on Ticke: -Aents an
Passenger Representative of the Sea-
board Air Line Railway. They are
specially prepared t, furnish infoma-
tion as to lowest rates, < i ewst rules and most attractive routes to aM
Mountain Resorts in W--tern Nou
Carolina and Southwest Virgnia, a&
to the Seashore Resorti of Ocean Vie,
Virginia Beach. Old Point Crnfor, t
great Eastern Resorts aloi.g the Je"
Coast and other popular places read
via the Seaboard Air Line Railw
This Company is offering lower ra
than ever with perfect train service ra
fast through schedules. It will inter
and benefit you to call on Seaboard a
Line Railway Agents. I


en,


a -


7


A- w J I






f- { *- *


THE I uKT'Wt


3,


UW Preservation of Natural Teeth, shirt wats.
Gold Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal Six shirt waists should meet the re
Plates a Specialty. Gas admnstere quirements of most careful girls.
,l-ly To have a sufficient stock of blouse
to be able to ring the changes in rou
J. H- W TT.T.TAMR, tine lengthens the life of each one con
GUN AND H siderably. Therefore two of gingham
GUN AND two of plain silk for afternoon wea
TAL&LHASE, FLORIDA. and one or two of smarter nature fo
Repairs all kinds of Household artels of parties would not be too many, while
everyday me. Trmt, tdimn. needless to say, the more the better
At. brellas, lsoWw Biles and Swins Ma And when these are manufactured a
ChIns. Shop on Jef onSWAnear N home their cost is really so very sligh
ay MarketW ork0doneo oon AUM ..M In h
at low oriom &Vr that one is justified In the extrava
gance.

J. P. HILl The Immortal Shakespeare is iaid t
have worn earrings, and Charles I I
G s, f i ngU & reputed to have been the owner of i
et S 1 Sli magnificent pair of pearl earrings
which he bequeathed to his daughter
NEW S E POI M the day before he was executed.
and e first anthracite coal know to b
C I r G TO RE such was discovered at Mauch Chunk
C, G R TNO'E& Pa., in 1791. The Lehigh Coal Mining
MonroeStreet. oppositeSt.James company began business in the sam
Select stock of Gent's nishigs. year, making commodity of the re
Full stock of Stationery, cent dheovery.
STATs or OHmO, CrrY OF ToLDWo e s
LUCAs COUNTY. )
Latest Lines of Readable Books, Frank J. Cheney makes oath that he
SCHOOL BOOKS, Leading Maa- the senior partner of the firm of F..
lines, Periodicals and Daily Pa- Cheney & Co., doing business in th
pers, always on hand. City of Toledo, county and State afor
Sndsaid, and that said firm will pay th
Choice line of-Cgareand Tobaco" soum of one hundred dollars for each an


SA SONG OF LOVE'S COMING.

SoG t Out of the mist 6 drea.
&." e --,th. 3 6. P wim a rosest cromweud; .
I, i.Coe. 11 ;u e bears a sWrd t ht )gie v ,
to r N _, .o o oly S y 2 .1 .
A- "Meeti.wedneeMdv at P.4 love comes with a red rose crow
rae M B. Wtt To where the sleeper lies,
WESLEYAN MgBOITC at the old And on the fast closed eyes
stor in che.d unday at 11 a.. and 730 SThe red rose leaves drift down.
nary In t daetingeve Thursday night. .
nay.s evey .in ever. Th"unday They touch the sleeper' lips,
noon. C-l ting S ndar ni 7 0 'clUk. And, sleeping till, he sigh.
noon.They fall upon his heart; he wakes
pIasuIeA cUMHRc.E Rev. L. MCsrtY, And looks into Love's eyes.
frfy. ath pUbc .. a PInte ta- Oh, waking bitter sweet
tre and theS P icCo al l0 A. Prayer Of mingled joy and painI
meeting. Welneeday, 7*W P. X. Union Chris. Turn, dreamer, ere that Love can speak
tian Endeavor Meeting. 8:0 P. M., Sunday. And close thine eyes again.
BAPTIST CHUHCH. Rev.S.' N.Provnce He never more may seep
every Sunday nday School at 10 a. M. Who hears the magic word,
praeyery Meetin Wednesday 7 p.m. A cordial For Love that is with roses crowned
welomeextendedto all. Is girded with a sword.
T.. H EPiScOI AL CHnuCH. Dr. W. H. -all Mall Gazette.
t pastor. Ser-ices: pr hing every
Crt M -_ M ;aup M. Friday ev e r- .....
.0 ndat 7.aU P. S undayv Schol atl10 .M.mA .t.- --o.
CATI v. J. L. Hgon Bee- Here is a good tip for a smoKer: T'u.
torev Hie Massand SermonDito A. M best pipe grows foul sometimes. ind.
Catchi p3: Vepe and Bo the various patent cleaning devices are
On week days. Mas&5:45 A. M. of little use in making It fresh. But if
C.1. E. ,ChulbSunday School at930 a. m n., you pack the bowl tight with grass or
Spernndn Preach- hay and lay the pipe aside for a few
pra e.m.aort G Psy night. ClaMeea- days you will have it as sweet as when
P prayer Meet5igTer it was new. Talking about smoking,
Ing Thursday it- .. F. BW4NSON, Pastor. here is a good idea for lighting match-
DiREtRo' -ETINO The Board of Direc- es: Don't light them on your trousers,
to tth ry Assocation hold their
to n o thra r n of eah for you'll burn slits in them, nor on
meetings at the library, your shoe soles, for you'll rub the heads
month at 8 V -
Thoe who ae interested int Chbrstan Sci. off. The plan is to rub them on a piece
eD wll be welcomed at the residene of M of paper-a folded newspaper, an envel-
W.C.Le wi ..ere t e drYS atw"7:l0p.m. ope, a ticket. The silica in the paper
S1da. F acts like sandpaper.
1. .Re lar n of aO LDO No. Many people can't smoke a dozen
, are held every Tuesday Evenin, at their cigarettes without getting a sore throat.
iodge Room, at o'clock. All Brineren in Inveterate cigarette smokers are fre-
od standing are in P. ROFR, N. G. quently troubled with a perpetual cold
B. L. COLLINs, R. $. in the head. It is not the smoke that
EMCA MpM ,T-Regular meetings of A U is to blame, but the dust Now, if you
pILLX ENCAMpUNOT NO 2,are held frt
land third ThuNE sdB venin sare held month, use a cigarette tube-amber, cherry or
an third Toomm at 8 o'clock. A Patrr cardboard-a tiny bit of cotton wool In
arohe in t tding areinvitedsto at the bottom of it will catch every par-
W.M. MCjNTOS.R.. tidele of dust. Try this, and you'll have
W. H. CEANCeYv Scribe.
no more sore throats. But you may not
KNIOHTS OF HONOR. ,e y Z- -wne.-mxca6 g.
TalaS e o "Noo.3 2, meet ..eond....
Tallaharwee= -*Nol32L eachme -c- -- --
and fourth Thur y eveningsof e month Disbeartening.
at Masonicl HaLn
at c E. PHILBRICK, Dictator. Even the clergyman, noble and in-
W. H. CHANCEY. Reporter. spring as his vocation is, has now and
EGORTS 0 PITHIA then his bad moments.
Cicero Lodge No. K. ofP., meets eve "Oh. sir," said a poor woman to a
Thursday evening in Castle Hall. Visiting Scotch minister, who was by no neans
Knights are cordially ~S BALL. C. C. a popular preacher. "well do I like the
J. F. HILL, K. of B -S. 2 day when you give us the sermon."
ST. PAUL LODGENO. 16 "Indeed!" said the minister, flushing
to. S. of the EI. enwith pleasure. "I wish there weri
.gols isegh ock i y lp- more like you. my good woman. It is
=:iB.one door east of the anne O the seldom I bear such words from any
Honee. All members of the Oder in good
standing are cordWia1i invited to attend. ne."
t ~Ain. SrAYFo, W.. C. J. "Maybe their hearing's stronger than
MASONIC.' mine. sir," said the woman promptly,
TasregialarconvocaUon of florlds B. A. "but when you preach I can always gel
ChaterNo. 1, will be held on the Second and a good seat."-Youth'e Companion.
Fourth Monday of each month At 8 o lockseat"-Youth's Companion.
W. M. Mcrosle, Ba. secretary.
Regular meeonf J of JAC ,N LOB The Best Remedy for Stomach and
No.1, are held on teand third Mondays Bowel Treles.
io5.S7 lS o~ffl_-t ^S aimr Bowel TronbleL
ti eSah month. at 8 o'elok, P.M.
w. M. McIm tOS. B e. Seerr". "I have been in the drug business fo
twenty years and have sold most all o
the proprietary medicines of any note
Among the entire list I have nevew
rff4ssaW fr .L fund anm thing to equal Chamberlain'
Si Colic, Cholera and Diarrhone Rmedmo
R.. X. M. BRSVARD for all stomach and bowel troubles,
S--0-- sa O. W. Wakefield, of Columbus, Ga
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, ."Ais remedy cared two severe cases o
AT.AWASW, FLOMA. cholera morbus in my family andI have
6 recommended and sold hundreds o
bottles of it to my customers to their
.. .. wAsiru' entire satisfaction. It affords a quicd
G.B. w. wW -- and sure cure in a pleasant form." Fo
AT OINEY-AT-!.AW. sale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
Office over Capital City Buk'- dealers.
ATTAARgg, rLORIDA. I Unpald Aeeomats Drove a Woman t
SuieIde.
Not so very long ago a woman threw
RED T. MYE herself before a New York elevate
ED T. MY -- train and was Instantly killed. Her sis
ATTORNEYV AT LAW, ter testified afterward that she was i
AJliV x ^, fashionablel" dressmaker and had ova
TAT.T.AHASSBE. FLUOBIDA. $15,000 worth of outstanding account
which she could not collect The people
W- _rTi l'NTIST. from whom she bought her goods wer
1 I, persistently asking for their money
TAT.TA WT 1, FT-ORThA but she could not pay them because he
customers did. not pay her for he
graduate 1804, rmver y kryla work. It so preyed upon her mind tha
B'~timoa e 1894 after weeks of sleepless nights she de
BilOe; Pot 08 IdUM termined to kill herself. And she did.-
flaskell Scoo00, 0ChgO. Ladles' Home Journal


contract., very rewawfuwlly., .....
A Family Mednlle Chest. 18.4t Secet y ISS ,B INDSG*
A ii medicine chest for ten cents D, SA B NDS ATENT

In &pettylittleenameled metal p-Proposals for Doi State Print- 1
s & Woe Pro0posals for D01 Staie Print- 11 Bnillers |lice FR E
you have the means of keepn e P _Notee in."inventive Age I m1 p
- whole family healthy, from baby togood Itg | Book,.Nowtoobtain Patents"l il B
- old grand-ps. o your druggist and 1S FOR DOING THE ATE PRINTING 0UIGA BUNDILDIIG AT 1L .. &W. Nofeetillp ss. 4
i, r tx of secret Candy Cathart BVe naccordncem with he a E.--of Florida, .will... -
r oeS tate Institutionsuntil -%u 2 1st9o. a112HARLESTON, S. C.
or have them In the ho11103 Co m, Bids mu-t be enco .ed -.sealed enveloevs a so
headache, dayspqi, mples, 1a adresedtoGov W Jening, Presidetofy Everyboy 7 Says 5.
news, worm and nma eveysother ail board. Tallahaie, Florida, #id endorsed Bids
. ...s o.r.. o a for state Printin" Details to work, q andy cathartic, the mo
ent a cred by O m of paper, otios of eo racetc., cane t wonderful medical discovery of the age,
t tipatin and in that little box you have obtained by application totheamde/ralged fIni f 'IT 1 r pleaspt and refreshing to the taste, act
t a fet emedyalways at hand. savQ I DDwiL gently, and positively on kidneys, liver
your doctor bills and prevent sorius ill- erery. and. e, cleansing the entire system,
new by the useot the sweet, ditoty~litt DisolUti of rshp. dispel colds, cure headache, fever, hab-
pieces of candy that make you wel ande -- AND.. N itual constipation and bilioueness.
ep yo welL Wew mend CB solved July 1s,901, bm l seTA Please buy and try a box of C.C. to-
rets to a oull our readers. personsndebted to aid will makesetle- pALE STABLES, day; 10, 5, 50 cents. Sold and guaran-
S%. -.mH.wh H f.. _Tph Ps inm WITt teed to cure by all druggists.
SAnnual Report of Keystoe Brik deed will present their clais for payment to .
S-k subscribedAu e ............. 000 M H.iranolh "... .xo Double and Single Teams, n P nAN
Indebitedm...............50 00 LNOTIOC-T, -LAL AND DIST -_ .
I certify the above a rtet tmnt. NOTICE LOCAL AND ISTANCE.
e Lake Co. a, l LK On th, the rst da of July, 1901, JD o-.
STAn ard, of Woodville, Fa. has been dis- p eSolicited
m1 solved by mutual consent. The .seior P.tro*wei.Solcted
Oe ae._ l.er M ,at l,I. _member, T. LCharestak Satisfaction a ed. C Dealer mn Marble Foreign and
hof and will continue he Domestic. Orders Flled onshort Notice.
S wft eomou teoftsaMe. -hM to the See his cuts and prices before sending
Tax d 'etoof Leo comunty.lIorld to b junior iemerK. Howrd, reerin pectfully, txmay outside the State. 44-ly
co tedfor the current year 1900, and e July 1, 1901-4t W. C. TULLY, Proprietor.
* apportionment of the same to the severs*
fund;=for which ud taxeshave been levied
1 a w"l d1 ~ 0 1 Notice of Applicatio or Dower. W A. NOW LIN.
oal oryear1900, Including GNMENT OF RR WER IN THE N CE FOR PUBLICATION.
po. lltax(Igo).. ......_... $ ,24.9920 es ae of JohnB. Whitead,deceased. her "-
le Am' collected -and paid to June 12,827 17 late husband, on petition md in the court of De ent of the Interior, Land Of- -
e-. 1, 1901.......................... the County udge of Leon county, will be asked Gainesville, Fla., July 1
e- .%-1---92 for ontheeieh! dayof AugusA. D. 1901, by fee Ganeslle, a. July 1,
e 12164N Ann .Whithe 190L notice is hereby given that
d _ar_,. July 11, 1901. : 20-4 the lstowing-named settler has


Ha .rre.ssin an Kate. In the 2ircuit Court.of Florida, Sad Ju- -__ '- '
Now that "foreheads are In." to quote dicial Fo ircuaitin and for Leono punty,
the famous phrase of the hairdresser, I bl. Co n v. Chre x. O
the forward tilt of the hat is Impera- KImball, Defendant-.Bil for Divorce. --anA-l
tive. Placed straight or on the back of ,T HAVING BEEN MADE TO APPEAR BY ....7
the head. .It gives a bare. bleak aspect Sthat te residence of th4e Gfenda. d ari ,
to the brow which is by no means be- Kimball, is not in the State of Florida. but is in 1L ZNM & Z _s Z 1
coming. Of course all fashionable wo- eta of Georgia at the cit of B--sick oF. SMt.L &1. ,
men have discarded a fringe, except the State of Florida, the service of a psue na
such slight tendrils of hair as serve to d om woln d a in th e and aha ot "
soften the outline of the temples. The year, it is therefore ordered that the said de-
fringe. Indeed. which had become corn- lendant Charles X_. Kimbl, be and bels hereby -
required to appear to the paid bill of complaint
mon to all ranks and which was often on Monday the 2d day o September nineteen
to be seen touzled. Ill combed and hundredand one (i9o)td that this orderbe
S. published once a week for four successive weeks II':R B I
worse brushed., a unbecoming mat, I the Tallahasaeean. newspaper published in
had sunk very low and was doomed to the city of Tallahassee n county and State. enths
Witness Council A. Bryii Clerk of said Court__ _
extinction. but it must be remembered Li -] and the me thereof, this 5th day of
that a different style of hairdressing July A. D. 1901BA cler f "
demands a different shape and poise of State of Floria Cousci.A. avaCler. Pure Juices from Natural Roots.
hat. County of Leon 1J. Council A. Bryan. Clerk of
the Cirmuit Co-art in and fol the county aforesaid l t
A Woman Landsape Gardener. a true copy of the original orer of publicaEGtiTEStheiverStomachanBo ls
Mrs. Annette McCrea has been en-"asit appears on file and of .lord Inmyoffice."I
In testimony whereof I h ve. hereuno et my people Cleanses the System, Purifies the Blood
gaged as landscape gardener by the LL.. -1 hn and affix heseal e of said court e,
Rock Island (Ills.) Railroad company. the day and yealast above written.
She has commenced her work by beau- A BvASt erk. er erES MN Biliousness, Colstipatio),
tifying the grounds about the stations. NOTICE OF APP14CATION FOR rCUmEaM Bil
This is not. the first time Mrs. McCrea FINAL DIS IARGE. r m a WekStomach andImpaired Digestion
SSe Sdbhe mp months after the final publi- Evey Bottle 6ats to if Satisfaton.
such work, and tbe Northwestern r cation hereof, I will present my final s X0A I0 WA WIrfl 4n,
road has likewise given her contr!ets. accounts and vouchePS to the County e x veryaa Sua Swratatosi:.
That she has been successful is proved Judges of Leon Counity, Florida, and iver Price, S Cents.
by the fact that she has been engaged ask to be discharged' as executrix of .
to use her artistic powers in the neigh- the estate of William Cooper, of Leon PrMared by JAMES F. BALLARD, St. Louis, Mo, .
borhood of other stations. For some County, Florida, decAPsed. R..o3.<
time Mrs. McCrea had charge of Lin- MAR COOPER,. a _____ _
-xecutrix.
coin park, Chicago, and made her influ- May, 9, 1901 11- --m
ence felt in the artistic arrangement of -M
shrubbery. In Circuit Court, Seond Judicial Cir ,
cuit, Leon Comnty, Florida. .
Friends Worth Having. 'Aaron Levy, William Levy and Harris Levy to,
Miss Eliza Allen Starr of Chicago is .doing b.usines under ntime of Levy Brs.., 1 a
^..- ;. ,^ f^t Mis, Sitno ctoar. is Plaintiff, vs. Florida Construction Company, a '
fortunate in her friends. Miss Starr Is corporation organized under Laws of Florida. "
an art teacher and lecturer and for I ,ndant. A'umpsit-- Damages < $4 ....
mnmo. ".. SHERIFF of Leon County, Florida. bei, g "
t many months had been too ill to work. .unable to serve the Summons Ad R espon- IATA
No work meant no income, and grad- dendum herein, ecanse of the absence of the
officers and agents of said corporation front
Usually her savings were spent for the aeofFlorida for the rioi of six mono.i be-
many things an invalid requires. Then fore the Issuing of said writ, and also because t
her friends appointed a treasurer and suc omfcrs and agents are unknown: And $
-er end app t reas,. urer having made retuni thereof on said writ It is
began subscribing money for an Eas- tnerefore ordered that the "Florida Construction
ter offering to the Invalid. In Cmpan" is hereby required to appear and de-
moth the raiso ed av oefend the'action ofassumpsit, admages ~400.f Din- D C 1(
month they raised $2,325. etituted in this Court, the Circuit Court, second r
Judicial Circuit of -lorida, in and for Leon Coun- -, -
ty, in which Aaron Levy, William Levy. and -
..r O.- f Harris Levy, doing bhu'nesp under the name of
For Over fifty learn. Levy Bros., are plaintifEs and "Flo ida Construe-
rs. Winalow's Soothing Syru has tion Comleany," a corporation, is defendant. on
ts w indO ow, .tye bwy ip August 5th, A, D. 11911, Rule day thereof, in
been used for over mty years by mil- aid court, in Taliahas-ee. Leon County, Florida,
lions of mothers for their children while and that in default thereof. Judgment by default
teething, -with pe sucs. ITeootihw will beentered aga-tin-osadddefendant.
Seething, withperfesaccess...Ito It is also ordered that this order be published
the child, softens the gums, allays all once a week for the space of two months in the -A -
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best .weekly TALLAHAS&EAN, a newspaper published
-inv fw J--- L It w11 .relieve in Leon Countv. Florida.-
remedy for diarrhea. It will relieve Dne and ordered, this Ma 23rd, 1901, A. D.
the poor little sufferer immediately. J X w. MALONE,
Sold by druggists in every part of the Judge Circuit Cout, Second adicial circuit, Le- "
world. Twentyfive f ents a bottle. Be flnCo ty. Florid. I n 1
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winlow's Sooth I CounlA. Br, Co the CirtmConu L
ing Syrup," and take no other kind. in and for the county afor 'd, do hereby certi-
fy that the above and fogo is a tre and cor
ectcopy ofthe original on e in myoffice .
All White Lilngete. Witness my hand and o l seal, this 30h day
All white is the "dernier cri" for lln. of May. A. D., 190 NC1. Ba ,.Clerk
t gerie now. You will meet pink, blue [ ALCU-CIL Ba--YA-.- Clerk.
and bird's eye 'cambric, but the best Administrator' Notlce O .lIl
style is pure white interthbreaded with Adminimstrati,0r NiceI. o r^ A L&L A JML tX
Sure white baby ribbon and trimmed ALL CREDTOBR' AN DIATRIBUTEES,
Sand all othe ros g any edaim or
with lace en suite. Nothing is lovelier, demand of any nature w ver against eth
after all. Evening ownsare worn over estate of Patrick H deceased, late of
er a venngownsare worn over county State of are hereby called
r white cambric petticoats ruffled and upon to present tre same, y vwfied, to the
f insertioned with lace in all sorts of nd ged ithih two from the date *9?h. A"'t i.a Cse a Re.Mna ,a,
. hereof, and are notified every Mich claim i ub-ni . profusion, but, look you, not designed or demand not presented n sueh time will h mb apain.dmece as d pe-l- e.
r with bizarreri Bi nwlin e forever barred; and al la indebted to Io me- In ii .. dp WE
Swith any izarree. Big, sprawling ap- said deceased or his estate requested to make 15t To sampes a- eas= 0 l
Spliques, great, striking motifs, are out, prompt payment to the n rib, Mo. | t my a
p and in their place has arored a sim- J.P.r. Hotioug w, | .55-I-U .,W*, iw k-
. plicity that is amazing. Fine, narrow Tailahassee, Fla., June 2, A. DI 1901.
if insertions run round and round a skirt, 1t9.. i
e with a triple row of six inch frills set N0tie Of Finall ~iisharg._ I
Son between, one billowing on top of Nvu w ulai uICa o| _-_________/
Ir the an h skirt, while it f CIX MONTH8 FROM T DAT WE V.ILL '_ n2 111111.._--/
r other. and te skirt, while it Its Mly to the County J of Leon county.
nthe tp e a glove, is below SO flut- FtoripI or a discharge fron the admjnte. -. werS
S and full that t abso lutely answers ne727,1901i Bn "eM TIC Lr: lt all lot t COuIetI
to the poet's fine description and is in- W.A. SCAB ROUGH, i Ba.alokH.it.. /n
deed a tempestuous petticoat. It is Administratorsof the J f e MoJ. Ro, EStaEm t S t,
* trained, of course, and is terribly ex- deceased.a Sl -w ,
pensive, especially when it is not mere- 1o amem 0 m (!UI 0. 0I AW.- S --P ,i.,y, ^E'
Sly a skirt proper, but a princess under- Drnn*ae k tE n.iem Cinch U ", Jf 0 1U g4 .l <,
d dress made to fit the figure with abso- IfUpOSU S 10 BUelllUl ryi 001 g l, -U -
" lute precision. QEA LED PROPOSAL I; ENDORSED AS S a '-
a White silk hosiery and white shoes i-- above a es t, a a edC. H. Dikinsn, T
r for the evening recall the days when office until 12 m. July 224 1901, to furni sh -- -sh- -
Severy teacher of deportment instructed t lndento the Flor id Haital for bthe nae W .... ,
e her demoiselles in the art of ascending three times per week, eo i as near as aay .f th e ...nnne,,
Sand alighting from a carriage in a be of equa p of hind Mid oreluarter of withouotpainaeedlyandpermanenty
thrd ataeetaibm rep w beek, cbeons iss ting L An Druaun er A mo y -
Sgraceful manner. Only the merest flash delivered at the Hospital t Chaltahocb. e. B Inu o PenT.
r of wee footgear was permissible. And, or r-urw eih e t heComsrOSy
r oh, shades of propriety, the horror a of the Hospital. This conct to begin August 0a
t tiny gimpse of ankle evoked! The most must be accompanied by X certiied- check of
Exquisite silk stockings are inlet with O$500.00 to be deposited with the State Treasurer *- -r-. /A\XS
- lace, and the shoes are too. Gold san- oeriant e thereof, and s chek to be re-
dal straps are pretty on some. delivered to the contractor ol termination of the ,


WHigaggapag








JULY 25, 1901.


'XE"^^^^w


a ropr.
NN W COMPTROLLER.
'tpPpointment of a Comptroller
*o 4Sta is not a matter to be
IQtlYdmPAed of. The' duties of
Sofficil are so varied- and re-
ponaible that only 'sen of mature
judgment and great deliberative a >il-
ty are fully equipped for the -
Sition.
The suooesB or failure of an
qminis auon depending in a lage
sasu'e upon this officer, makeit
a difficult selection for the chief x-
ecutive. These are no doubt ie
things which have delayed the
yolitment of a successor to Ir.
Reynolds.
There are a number of appi-
.ants-all good men and good Derp.
ocrats. But to select the very be t
fnan for that particular place is
;the aim of Governor Jennings, aid
vwe have every confidence in his
ability to do that. When the ap
Vpointee's name is announced it wi,
,we think, carry with it the con f-
,denoe of the people, and fully ju&-
tfify this prediction.

Rev. J. C. Porter is canvassing the
.State tor offers for the location of 4
.State orphanage asylum, to be erect-
ed within the next year. Arcadia offers
.a site and $5,000 in cash. Public in4
stitutions seem to be in big demand
in this State.

'Snace the above was written, Rear
Admiral Sampson flies into a rage and,
gives out an interview acknowledging,
.~at he read the proofs of the history
and.sanctioned it. Then he arrogantly'
assumes that, being in command of the
squadron, he is responsible for it.
This will make matters all the more
easy for Rear Admiral Schley, and we
may expect soon to see an end to the
-whole affair.


-The Tampa Tribune makes this apt
reply to a suggestion of boycotting
Mr. Bryan's name: "If the press of
the country would not mention the
name of William. J. Bryan," says a
Pennsylvania Democrat in the New
York Times, '"the Nebraskan would be
as dead as a door nail, politically, in
less than three months." So he would
be; but so. also would be the press if
it failed to take note of the personal-
/ ties in which the people are interest-


/ Rev. C. W. Stewart is sueing the
city of Tacoma, Wash., for 10 per cent.
of the Carnegie contribution of $40,.
400 to the public- library of that place.
He says he was solicited by the city
to see Mr. Carnegie in New York in
behalf of the institution and, was sue-
cessful. "Do you suppose I work for.
nothing?" he exclaimed when the
Councilmen expressed surprise that he
claimed an indebtedness for his ser-
-vices. Wonder if he deducts this per
-cent from all charitable funds placed
in hIda hands?


"Honesty is the best policy."
'Hoary with age and worn with con-
stant use, this adage of a better day
-should be an inspiration for every man
starting out on a career of his own.
-The deceiver seldom fools anybody
but himself. People may be too polite
to tell him they see through his at-
tempts at deception, but they do, all
the same. And it is a fact that the
world has little regard for him who
practices deception. Again, tuey may
be "too polite" to make a "blowing
-horn" of their opinions, but deep down
in their hearts they dread the deceiver.
Worse still, he is loathesome in the
.sight of honest men and women. Ex-
-ception may gain a temporary victory,
but time will reveal the innermost
secrets and then the perpetrator must
-lhen despise himself for his folly.

'The Pensacola Daily News hits two-
sided Democrats squarely between the
eyes In the- following: "Some com-
mercial Demorcats in the South ap-
pear to be quite blinded to the incon-
sistency of their attitude. A New Or-
leans newspaper emits a piteous
grumble at the prospect of free im-
-orts of sugar $rom Porto Rico and
Cuba, entirely.. forgetting in its devo-
tion to the sugar cane industry, the
interests of *the great mass of con-
samers who may be 'benefitted by the
abolishment of custom duties; and in
.. _._, seo .fcmmentine on an ar-


THE STATE'S LOSS.
In the death of William H. Reynolds
the State of Florida has suffered a
great lose-well nigh irreparable in
many respects. Greater men, per-
haps, have lived, but better men-
never. He was so mild in manner
that no child hesitated to approach
him, yet so firm in his convictions
that few men, however arrogant and
self-willed, could hold out long
against him in controversy.
Coming to this State from our sis-
ter Commonwealth, Georgia, a Tew
years ago, he engaged in railroad con-
tracting, building most of the Plant
System lines in South Florida. It was
in this business that he first establish-
ed a reputation In Florida.
He had contracted a piece of work,
nearly all of which was swamp, and
in common parlance was considered
"buying a pig in a bag." Unfamiliar
with the swamp, he of course got
worsteu. But that did not deter him.
He completed the work according to
contract, made no complaint, but
moved on down to another section he
had taken.
The Superintendent of construction
came along, viewed the work, express-
ed satisfaction and asked how much
the contractor had lost. Mr. Rey-
nolds laughingly remarked "more
than he could make back soon, but
that was all right." The Superin-
tendent was so well pleased that he
investigated, found out the lose, and
recommended and secured the con-
tractor's reimbursement.
Into all his business affairs he
Drought this same thoroughness. The
idea with him was to perform his duty
first of all things, in whatever line en-
gaged.
Subsequent to his railroad opera-
tions he went into the orange growing
business. Like others, he made a
great deal and lost nearly all in the
big freeze. He was recovering from
that, however, and at the time of his
death owned one of the finest groves
in South Florida, in: which he took
great interest.
Politically, Mr. Reynolds stood
equally as well as in the other walks
of life. He was clerk of the House of
ttepresentatives one term, secretary
of the Senate; subsequently a mem-
ber of and president of the Senate.
and was elected Comptroller in 1896,
re-elected again in 1900, having three
and a half years yet to serve at the
time of his death. ;
He was a Confederate soldier, hav-
ing an honorable record, and an en-
thusiastic U. V. C.
g The esteem in which he was held
Lt home was amply illustrated at
akeland Sunday. A resident of this
ity 'who attended the funeral says
hat wagons, buggies, carriages and,
fact, all classes of vehicles were
everywhere seen before, and at the
formation of the procession fell in.
They had, many of them, driven
twenty and thirty miles through heat
amd showers of rain to pay the last
tpbute to their departed friend. Be-
sides this, a special train from Bar-
tow carried between 500 and 1,000 to
Lakeland to attend the funeral.
And everywhere, from all lips only
one expression is heard-"a good man
is gone." What a consolation to the
stricken wife and three small, father-
less children must be this universal
verdict! But what a loss the State
has sustained in his sudden taking
away.


COMING TO LIGHT.
Our Washington correspondence this
week reveals a state of facts in the'
Navy that is deplorable, to say the
least. For months past the unprece-
depted attitude of the Administration
towards Rear Admiral Schley has been
nothing short of a public scandal. The
action of the President in nominating
Rear Admiral Sampson to outrank
Repr Admiral Schley, when under the
rules, the latter should outrank the
former, the refusal of the Senate to
confirm the nomination on that ac-
count, and the subsequent action of the
President and his Cabinet in various
instances is already familiar o the
public.
I* fact, some weeks ago sensational
articles appeared in what is generally
known as the "yellow journals' an-
nouncing the last attack, through a
navy bootlickk," but the thing was so
atrocious that the country was un-
prepared to believe the story, and if
true, few people could bring them-
selves to believe that any man of
prominence connected with the Wash-
ington Administration had anything
to do with it.


But murder will out
The attack was made through the
third volume of Maclay's History of-
the Navy. The work was to be used
as a tpxt hnbk at Annamolia In the n-


.1 -- ^ -A ? -


The culprit at the very first "dash
from the box" has shown himself ir-
ritable and thoroughly incapable 4f
understanding the predicament Wash-
ington is in. Furthermore, it appears
utterly impossible for him to compre-
hend that Washington is with him
even while denouncing his action by
word of mouth. This gives a further
insight to Secretary Long's blunder-
ing, and a promise of still more of that
kind of business as the case progresses.
With such men upon the stage in an
action of this kind it is not likely to
be hard to get at the real truth.
That is what the country wants.
That is what the friends of Rear Ad-
miral Schley are going to bring out
before the matter is dropped.
Commenting on this line, the Sa-
vannah Morning News, accred a
the most conservative paper W the
South, remarks: "There is no season
to doubt that the Admiral will be able
to show that the part he acted in that
battle was a highly honorable one. In
the brief talk which he gave pout on
Saturday he said that the Brooklyn,
the ship on which he was during the
battle, inflicted over fltty-eifg -- per
cent of the damage -suffred4 y-thj
Spanish fleet,aid sh6ii ,led iA
four per cent. of the damageO'infli&te
upon the American fleet9 That. does
not look as if the Brooklyn ran away
from the Spaniards, or that te Ad-
miral was afraid to meet them .s as-
serted by the author of the obnoxious
history."
And upon the reasons for a civil
court trial, the News says: It is
thought that it will be easier to get an
impartial verdict from a civil oourt
than from a court of inquiry', be-aus6
the Sampson-Schley controversy has
been carried on with so much feeling
that it is probable that officers of the
navy have taken sides in regard to it.
A jury can readily be obtained that is
free from any bias in the mattervnOf
course Maclay's History will be ruled
out of the Naval Academy a" a text
book, until the controversy is adjust-
ed. It ought nevet to have d1 lae
in that institution. A historlat who
permits his feelings rather than 'his
judgment to dominate him is hdly
qualified for Writing history." I

THIRDD DISTRICT ORGANIZATION.
The Third Florida Congressional
District, composed of the counties of
Escambia, Santa Rosa, Walton,
Holmes, Washington, Jackson, Cal-
houn, Franklin, Liberty, Gadsden,
Leon, Wakulla, Jefferson and Madi-
son, is without an organization. Call-
ing attention to this, the Pensacola
News says:


Each of the two other Congressional
districts of the State can readily read-
just their party organization so as to
adapt it to the reapportionment, which
provides for a new district, but as to
the Third district such as not the case.
There must be created therefore an en-
tirely new organization. Concerning
the best means of effecting this, the
Quincy Herald makes the following ex-
cellent suggestions:
"Heretofore there was a member of
the Congressional Committee from
each county for the First District The
Herald suggests that the members of
that committee who represent counties
waich are now in the Third District
(Madison county to select a mn) hold
a meeting to be called by three or
more of their number, at a proper and
convenient time, and let them decide
how the new committee shall be organ-
ized."


The Herald, in the same article, also
diseuaic@aa tias nwt44 .. -* f 1,,.a*t -


- A 9- I .. -af -. --- a


7 1


able story, taken n connection with
the fact that the work was to be usqi
as a text for the Naval Academy. And
it not only furnishes Almiral" Schley
with an opportunity, but, in the de-
fense otzrls own good name, it makes
it. obligatory Upomt m to bring suit
In the courts to place the responsibil-
ity, punish the guilty, and -vabllsh
his rights as to the honors at San-
tiago. It is perhaps an unpleasant
thing to do for a man of Admiral
Schley's retiring disposition-aged as
he Is-and only -awaiting retiring or-
ders, whicn must be Issued In less than
three months-but there seems to be
no help for it now.
When this suit is commenced yellow
journalism is likely to be furnished
the basis of many sensational and
startling stories. While. itli evident
from what has already been done that
Secretary Long, and in fact the entire
Washington Administration, would
like to uphold the Navy bootlickk" in
his unwarranted attack upon a super-
ior officer, yet precedent and the rules
of the army and navy for generations
past make it necessary for tnem to
make a show of prosecuting the case,
besides disclaiming any knowledge of
how it happened.


SWIFT PUNISHMENT F.
Criminals are meeting with swift
enough-punishment In Florida at pres-
ent. A few days ago a deputy sheriff
was killed in Jefferson county. Last
week a special term of the Circuit
Court was convened on Tuesday by
order of Governor Jennings. The fol-
lowing day a true bill was returned and
the next the trial ended in the cul-
prit's being sentenced to be hanged
on a day to be named by the executive,
which, by the way, will not likely be
far distant.
Simultaneously with this announ-
cement, the following appears in the
columns of the Pensacola Journal:
"Raymond Higgins, who is about 12
years of age, will serve 10 years for
manslaughter, and Will Locke will


whomsoever the honor may be. con-
ferred, we think that a due regard
should be had for a division of honors.
There should be \o such thing as a
greed of ganl, either upon the part of
a country or individual, and- wherever
it is mintfested It should be promptly
suppreased by the people. The man
who occupies official position, however
small or however great that office; and
while in that office asks for another
position at the hands of his people, is
greedy of gain and "troubleth his own
house." And a county is guilty of the
same offense when it seeks to reap
more than its share of the honors for
Its citizens. It is possible that a man
occupying official position may be
called by his party to a higher position,
but the invitation should be unsolici-


licit a


AT M.


U


town. I respectfully g
7 t


lare of the public patronage.


I


Corier Adams and






..FRE



A4nd a licensed Pha
to attend your wants4

Tj my old patrons
ness heretofore condu
old stand.


RC


nou


ted by him."
We cannot see that the position
taken by the Herald is well founded,
and without knowledge of whom the
article is intended to hedge off, if in-
deed that is its purpose, must differ
with friend Keep. It frequently occurs
that the best men in a State or Con-
gressional district are importuned to
accept local positions in behalf of their
home towns or counties. They cannot
well refuse. Then it is not only unjust
to them but to the people at large who
want the services of the very best
men, to plead these official holdings
against them becoming candidates.
That old sentimental proposition
that the office should seek the man be-
longs to a by-gone age. We deeply
regret being forced to say this, but it
is a fact, ana it is useless for us to try
to fool o ourselves or anybody else about
it It is well known, on the other hand,
that unless our best men go upon the
hustings and into the political log-
rollings seeking the office-either in
person or through their friends-they
will never be heard of in official circles.
Then let us meet these acts face to
face and combat them like men. For
Congress our very best talent is need-
ed. The necessity is pressing. Then
let no man put a barrier in the way of
their selection wherever they are
found.
PRAYED FOR RAIN.
Sunday, for the second time in the
history of the State, the people of
Missouri, in obedience to a proclama-
tion of the Chief Vecutive, prayed
for 'rain to deliver them from almost
unindurable heat and from a drought
That is fast consuming every living
thing in the shape of vegetation. The
day, as if especially designed by an
all-wise guardian to test the christian
faith of the people of that common-
wealth, even unto such lengths as the
great biblical character's faith was
tried, broke all records for heat, and
the weather bureau reports a clear,"
cloudless sky all over the State.
Blessed with abundant and copious
showers, as well as a greatly modified
temperature, as we have been for ten'
days or more, we of Florida can hard-
ly realize the condition of these peo-
ple. The fact is that throughout this
section rains have been too abunQant;
severe electrical showers, followed by
sudden drops in the temperature
about midday have created a sort of
epidemic of colds, etc., from which
]many are complaining and bewailing
their fate,
Instead of this it seems to us it
would show a much greater christian
spirit for our people a long distance
off though we be, to unite in a sup-
plication to the throne of grace that
a share of our great blessings be
transferred to the distressed people
of Missouri. It can do no harm, and
there is little doubt of the efficacy of
prayer when persisted in, and con-
ducted in the right spirit
A majority of our people are not
bread producers, and if the crops of
the west are cut off entirely as they
are ..areatened to be, there will be
suffering perhaps even in some sec-
t.ons of our own State. Middle Florida
is all right She could even stand a
seige, but the same cannot be said of
all other sections.


linton streets, you will find

full line of


n e with


>H DRUCS...


rmacist ready at all hours, day or ight,
Everything, new, neat and clean.


desire to state
Ied by me, will


that the grocery busi-
continue at ile uame


'BT. L. COLLINS.


expense, but .there are other consider.
nations. What will be the outcome is
hard to predict.

Office of D. H. Hardy, See. of Stute,
Austin, Tex., Nov. 21. 1900.
I have found Dr. Mcffett's Teethina a
spinodid remedy and aid for my teething
children. When my oldest boy was a
teething child, every succeeding day
warned us that we would inevitably loe
him. I happened upon Teethina. and
began at once administering it wo him,
and has improvement was marked in
24 hours, and from that day on he re-
euperated. I have constantly kept it
since with my children, and have takm
great pleasure in sounding its'praiss to
all mothers of youngchildren. I foundit
invaluable even afrar the teething period
was passed. MRS. D. H. HARDY.
"'-- -


to QUM.l
Mr.30


Mr. T.
member

Wbenj
cso~tr




CoL N.
r's pril
tors at 1
LeCont
sent

Messrs
.tchell,
gistere
ay.


Mr. Fi
Lzen
Guest of

Abad
om im
ich case
produce
Mrs
aby boi
ay and
ille, Fl:
resent I
Hon. j
andina,
nth d
busine

There
to eI
Deswh<
twil
te in I
cents
ight &
Mr. W
ding
..ia s]
edh


Ir. T.
IMuzo
hoan
rn, p
uands4


For 9
th yot

vigc
m~e.
,50


r. W
ainei
ity t
nest
ey.


MISS ADELE GERARD,


by constant additions to, a
Select Stock of ............

MILLINERY,

is prepared to fill late orders
promptly and satisfactorily.


TALLAHASSEE, FLA., MAY 23, 19o01


Finest resting machineryy in the Worlul.

Cilmorekc DavisCo.
SO.E 4i.A.aGEWTS.-


The Fmo

The Famous


Atlanta Optician.


m


1


New I Drug Store!


SONIC HALL,
,.'t"


en o01
Can
4 in
ant


Having moved my Jhrug Business up


The following is an extract from the
"Year Book" of the United Itates De-
partment of Agriculture, t4 en from
its report on the leaf toba o exhibit
at th Paris Exposition: Although
this 14.and (Sumatra) has :tood for
years without a rival in t produc-
tion of a fine cigar wrapped, yet the
leaf grown in Florida fron- Sumatra
seed wws there to claim superiority,
which :laim was fully sustained by
the j Upon investigation it was
found t in appearance aod style,
the Fl, da-grown product s equal
to the tra product, an it was
further ned that twenty-five
moree es of the Florida-grown leaf
of 16-i size were required o weigh
a poun than that grown in tumatra,
giving to the Florida-groin leaf
greater pping capacity. he jury
voted the Florida-grown .leaf 20
points merit, and to the Sumatra-
grown Ma 18 points."

The greatest strike of the age per-
haps is .Fiow on between the billion
dollar r SIel Trust and the Amalga-
,mated. Teell Torkers. Bottm sides
seem determined to carry the strike to
the winning point wherever tlt may
be. The only thing standingtin the
way of phe trust's winning is that
it may ltve contracts that it 'cannot
avoid. Te number of strikers is es-
timate .,variously from 60,000 to
75,000, M4 it is asserted that if it con-
tinues lo"n as many more men will go
out. The ost of carrying on the strike
out The daily cost of carrying on the
strike is g ven at figures ranging about
the three-juarter million mark, aggre-
gating bofh sides. Financially, it is
admitted pf course that the trust is
the more able to stand this enormous


EMMMIL-.-. a. =


I


THUR6DAY9


No


I


sI


FINE MILLINtRY.












e DeatM. Dr. I. L Shie
CoLF. T. Myers mad a business trip
to Quincy during the week
Mr. John B. StUnli a- among last
veek's visitors to the aptal City.
Mr. T. PuletOn a prominent
member of the Jeffern county bar,
as in the city y ".
When you want n a
I sic try Chamberiuam Stomc s4
er Tablets. They a y to tahe
and peasant in effect. cents.
mpklee at Wight& Bro's drug


Col N. H. Harrison,
aor's private staff, was
itors at the capital this
LeConte pear shipmei
be sent forward. We e
bringing $5.00 per barrel


at the Cover.


continue to
iear they are
in New York.


Messrs. J. A. Mitch1l and J. G.
Mitchell, of Thomasvil e, Ga., were
registered at the St. Jaes last Sat-
rday. i
Mr. Frank Comforter,t a prominent
clizen of Apalachicola, is a recent
eat of the St. James Hotel
A bad complexion ge result
m inactive liver and bowels. In all
h cases, DeWitt's Little Early R users
uce gratifying results. All dealers.
rs. Eugene Dickey and her young
aboy wei e in the city last Satur-
y and Sunday on her way to Green-
e, Fla., from Apalachicola, her
nt home.


Hon. Ar
andina, S
eenth dist
business


thur T. Williams, of Fer-
rtate Senator for the Six-
trict, was at the capital on
trip this week.


; There is no longer an expuse for any-
to endure the torture. infliectd by
irwhen Tabler's Bucke4e Pile Oint-
S t will cure them, a remedy so mod-
in price and so eff-ective. Price,
cents in bottles. Tubes, 75 cents.
ight& Bro.
I Mr. W. A. Levy, whoi has been
ding several weeks at the famous
,. ia springs, near Atlauta, Ga., re-
home this week.
,< Mr. T. Eugene Perkins I as had the
Mundee house on th, corner of
n and Tennessee streets pulled
preparatory to the erection of
handsome home in the *ear future.
For Sale-Several nice Jersey cows
th young calves. A. S. Wells.
i Business men who lack the-vim, snap
S d vigor they once had, should use
enbmin, it will purify the bled.
then and invigorate 1he system.
.ce, 50 cents. Wight & Bio.


- Mr. William Owen, of Apalachicola,a
inent member of the Iranklin
Vnty bar was in the city this week
I guest of his uncle, Hon. Geo. B.

S William Sharpe, a prominent
val store operator, of Waycross,
has been at the St. James Hotel
Srgthe first part of the week.
apt 0. H. Kelley, a prominentt
len of Carrabelle, and President of
SCarrabelle Board of Tyade, ar-
ed in the city yesterday 4n an im-
nt business trip. .-
ewho live on farms are specially
to many accidental co ts, burmu
bruies whicn heal rapidly when
l 'a$ Snow Liniment is aplied.
25 and 50 cents. Wlght & ro.
i. C. H. B. Floyd, of Apalachi-
made a business trip toithe cap-
P ity this week.
r. W. B. Sheppard, a pomin?.t
er of Apalachicola, wa- a v' 3-
here this week on legal iu -s.
'8 Carmeinatives aids stianfl
ltes the bowels, cures celm in.
cholera modrbu dseterv.
griping, flatulent colic, u0.aaural
from the bowels, and aldiseases
et to teething children. For all
complaints it is a specic. Per-
harmless and free from injurious
k and chemicals.
ernor Jennings, State T.easrer
Whitfield, Attorney-Genml vW.
S mar, Commissioner of AgrIeul-
B. E. McLin, State Chem-
W. A. Rawls and Mr. W.
Intosh, Jr., went to : Lake-
Sunday and attnd attended the
Sobsequies of the lamnented
Comptroller W. H. Reynolds.
.'U all returned during the first part
Week.


tousM a dormant liver an3 P.-ue ]
ntlUy regularity of the wells,
r M. A. Simmons Liver Mllicine.
L F. T. Myers and Master *llount,
T. Eugene Perkins ana the
* DeCottes, nieces of Mrs.
, who have for the past qev ral
been sojourning at Lanark re-
home last Friday.
David Chaires, wiferof It.IDa
the prominent planr'and
at Chaires, returned home
ten days' visit to Panacea.
clears the complexion gives
to the mind, cum heaahe,
the etomach and bowels stim-
iver, and is, in fact. a perfect
o ; the health. Price, 50 ents.
!Bro. t
SH. Reynolds and .
H. Reynolds and ftm. Y


Dr. W. B. IAe, Dentilt. Phoe Noa,
U. 48-40lt
--r.-Pery G. Wan, of Tamp, is visi. t
ing Mri. Pautk-cmos.tm.
CoL Wi. Scott, of Montiello, made
the Capital City a visit today.
MW.. P. orn, a prominent cimzmn
of Jasper, FIa., was in the city is

The dangers of a malarial atmosphere
may be averted by oMcaaiora y taking
Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Meaicie.w
Col. J. N. Combs and mon, of Apalach-
ool6 w ras egistered at the Leon yester-
Iay.
Bon. 0. V. Green a prominent lawyer
of Ocala. is in the city. Mr. Greenis
one ofthe lawyers for W. N. Camp, at
a&L.,in the convict leae cae.
Miss Jee Rdmm odn left on the
west bound train yesterday for a visit to
her uncle. Mr. Henry Damon, of Texae
he will be gone some time.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money-A. S. Wells.

Miss Blake's Sanitarin,
Next door north of Leon Hotel, open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars aply to
Miss SALUz E. BLAK&, Prop'r,
7 6m Tallhassee, Fla.

Mr. Geo W. Land, a prominent real
estate dealer of Lake City, was one
among the many "lawyers within our
gates" this week.
Hon. W. A. Blount, the well known
and prominent lawyer of Pensacola, is
in the city today attending to important
business before the Board of Public Im-
provements.
Sick headache, wind on the stomach.
biJiousnees, nausea, are quickly cured
by a few doses of Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medici e.
Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Wlaon and Mrs.
W. R. Wilson returned last Friday from
a very pleasant sojourn of two weeks at
St. Teresa.m Mr. Wilson reports,efishing
as being good, the weather delightful,
and altogether seems to have a splendid
ime.
SAYS HE WAS TORTURED.
"I suffered such pain from corns I
could hardly walk," writes H. VI*o ,n,
Hiulsborough, Ills., "but Backlen's Ar-
nica Salve completely cured them."
sor, seMid um,,bw,, ulcer. Pet-
feet lbaieof kAnn diseases and piles.
Cure guaranteed by all druggMts. 2c.
Meess. J. L. Hays, J. W. Spencer and
T.-B. Byrd took a day off last week and
went down to the Natural Bridge and
had a days fishing on the St. Marks
river. They report having good tAme
and plenty of fain.


The many friends of Mr. T. B. Byrd
will regret to hear that he has been con-
fined to his house for the past week or
ten days because of a spell of fever.
Hon. T. L. -Clark. of Monticello. was
in the city thi week to represent the
State in the convict lease case, to be
tried today before Judge Malone.
Mr. W. C. Lewis, Cashier of the First
National Hank returned from a north-
ern trnp last Friday. His wife andi
daughter, Miss clare. who has been
attending college during the past win-
ter accompanied Mr. Lewis home.
Mrs. J. B. Hileod, wife of Mr. Hilson,'
editor of the Daily Capital, has joined
her husband here and expect to remain
some two or three week watt him.
Hon. W. N. Seats returned. this week
from the Teachers Normal Convention
held at Detrit, Micn., Jily 12 th. He
says that there wao some fifteen or
twenty Florida teachers in attendance.
On the way bome he visited the Pan -
American exposition at Bufftlo. saw the
world renowned Niagara Falls, and
made a flying trip to Cannala. Mrs.
Seat accompanied him on this trip,
and returned a far as Monroe. "a.,
where she will spend the heated term.
WORKING 24 HOURS A DAY.
There's no rest for those tireless little
w(okeit Dr. King's New Life Pills.
Millions are always busy, curing torpid
liver, jaundice, Biliousn -as, fever and
ague. Tney banish eick headache, drive
out malaria. Never gripe or weaken.
Small, taste nice, work wonders. Try
them. 25c at all druggists.
Crow's Ink til not rust the pen.
WigAt d Bro.
The W hlngtouo Life.


Is the oldest and best Insurance Corn
pany. One dollar a week will secure
the best 20-year payment policy. Faf-
ty cents will secure ordinary life 20
payment, non-perfectable. your money
and 6 per cent back if you live, and fu
face value if you die. For particulars
gallon J. C. TImcK.


4th of July Sale.


Cood for Ten


Days


from


July 4, 1901,.


BRUSHES-Tooth, Nail, Hair and
Shaving Brushes at from Sc. to 50c.,
formerly 10c. to 75c.
COMBS Priems cut in two.
.SOAP$-Almost 4t your own price.
rzjm JULjima -Large stock, Jatest
odors, from 6c. up. Come and examine
them.
jtwum S--achet, Face and Tal-
cum- powder have just arrived and.


Mr, Wm; B. earader, of McRaville,
Gas, a former prominent dairyman of
this county, paid his old home a
visit during the past week.
Mr. L. R. Butler, a prominent citi-
zen of Sea Breeze, Fla., was among a
number of prominent Floridians at
the Capitol this week.
At a meeting of the subscribers to the
new series of the Building and Loan
Aseoniation it wast found that 104 shares
that had been smbseribed for had not
heen paid up. so the organization of
the "ew seriess could not be effected.
Walk up gentlemen and piy uo. the
.-erN'4-4ay be commenced as soon as
possible.'
PURIFY THE BLOOD
By takingtbhe old reliable Botanic Blood
Balm (B. B. B.); cures ulcers, scrofula,
eczema,. pimples, itching skin, -aching
boneMs, boil, carbuncles. If you are all
.run.4own take B. B. B. It will give
life. vgor and strength to the blood. B.
'B. B. makes the blood pure and rich.
Druggists. $1.Trial treatment free, by
writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga.
Mr. W. J. Johnston, a prominent
dairyman of Leon county, and also
justice of the peace for his district,
arrested a crowd of negroes last week
for cursing and swearing in a most
outrageous manner w!d otherwise
breaking the peace on the public road
immediately in front of a respectable
colored man's home.
Mr. W. G. Powell has returned home
from New York, where he .has been
for the past two months on business
connected with his patent adding ma-
chine. Mr. Powei. returns home much
encouraged over the prospects of his
machine proving a complete success.
In fact, the successful working of his
patent is assured, while financially its
success is also a certainty. The great
merit of his .machine is its extreme
simplicity, and also that it can be
manufactured and sold at a price
within the reach of all. Like the
typewriter, it will be an exception
when a business office will be without
one. Mr. Powell has already sold for
Future delivery a large number to the
Southern Railroad Company to be put
in the office of the entire system. Mr.
Powell has sold out his patent to the
company that will manufacture the
machine and pay him a royalty.
NIGHT WAS HER TERROR.
"I would cough nearly allnight long,"
writes Mrs. Chas. Applegate. of Alex-
andi,-, Ind, "'and could hardly get any
sleep. I had consumption so bad that
if I. walked a block I would cough
frightfully and spit blood, but when
allother medicines failed, three $1.00
-bottles of Dr. King's New Discovery
wholly cured me and I gained 58
pounds. It's absolutely guaranteed to
cure Coughs, Colds, LiGrippe, Bron-.
chitis and all Throat and Lung Troubles.
Price 50o and $1.00. Trial bottles free
at all druggists.
Nights of undisturbed sleep are
insured by the use of Strong's Bed
Bug iller. Wight & Bro.
Wells will trade you a fresh cow for
your dry cow.


T. H.


w


Mr. George W.-Breare, of Mayo. Fla.,
was a recent arrlral.
Mr. J. G, Ball, of Lake City, was in
this city this week.
Mrs. Mary Way, of Quincy, Fla.,
was a recent visitor here.
Judge Don MeLeod, Probate Judge of
Wakulla county, is in the eitr today.
Mr. IEL D. Landis, SopchoppyFIZ,
paid our city a visit this week.
Mr. E. L. Hutchinson, of Ashmore,
Fla., was in the city this week.
Miss battle Yent, of Carrabelle,
was visiting friends in this city dur-
ing the week.
Mrs.John W. Randall, of St. Marks,
Fil, was registered at the St. James
Friday of last week.
Mr. E. C. Love, a prominent citi-
zen of Quincy, Fla., was among our
recent visitors.

Mr. Richard Van Brunt visited the
Teacher's Convention at Detroit. Mich.,
and returned home via Buffalo to see
the Pan-American.
"Messrs. Wi. Floyd and Deming Col-
tohoit, of Apalachicola, were among
quite a large number of citizens of
that place who paid our city a visit
during the past week.
Messrs. T. A. -i. Porter, J. R. Prick-
ett and Jos. Buzzet, of Apalachicola,
came up to the capitol city this week.
Hon. J. J. McCall, of Jasper, and
clerk of the Circuit Court of Hamil-
ton county, was in the city on im-
partant business during the week.
Mr. H. Bisbee, a prominent member
of the Duval county bar, is in the city
in the Interest of Messrs. Camp et al.,
in the 'convict lease question to be
argued before Judge Malone to-day.
Mr. and Mr&. W. R. Wison. Mrp.
Homan and Miss Emma Wilson left this
morning for a trip to Lanark.
Mr. J. B. Way, wife and children,
Mr. W. H. Geyer and Miss Ella Way,
all of Boston, Ga., were at the St.
James last week.
Mrs. J. B. Depson, of Quitman, Ga..
was among quite a large number of
Georgians passing through our city
last week.


St. Teresa-on-thie-Guif. TRY liE IAMOUS
Mrp. A. L. Bond will open her Hotel -
on Monday. July 1st, for the Summer u een paky SOt3-S
months. This will be welcome news to '
the frequenters of this popular resort. D E
Hacks will meet the train daily at McIn- r 0C V m .N
tyre, and everything will be done for
the comfort of her guests. For terms .
see Mrs. A. L, Bond at "Jasmine Inn." i S nt'"
on Monroe street. Remember, alsn. in aiH I Wl lU |
connection with St. Treresa Hotel. Jamss- I I
mine Inn will be open all summer for ^
guests. Imo Il
Lincon's Indian Pile Ointment Quaity
gives immediate relief. Wight & Oxfords,
Bro. $2.50.
ICE CREAM
I*L i l t Flexible Sole.
Delivered to you on short notice, __ dium High HeeL
1 quart, 50c; 2 quarts, $1, etc., by 5 -
.* D g Fir Street or Dress
Ve L M rggst. -4
Sick Headache aRprd aof tMhic s Style *e.',
is the bane of women. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cure. D Uj
Dr. Loyal Ford's D pecide wMill c
s9&k headache for all time. It miUceb
the stomach riht. ..
Educate YoarwBo WiCascarete.
If you haveanything to sell take itito Candy care cn- __ t .
W e d Mepw.buyit. forv. If .
t forever loc. 35 if C. C. C. fal.
t d r u g g i t s r e f u n


$1.00 e aack a Ley Bros.
Buy your Seeds of the Tallahaaee
Drug Co. '
,
If the liver fs torpid use Lincon's
Liver and fidney Pills, 25c. Wighkt
& Bro. o 7
To the Deaf.
A rich lady, cured of her deafness
noises in the head by Dr. Nicbhols
Artificial Ear Dtras, gave 1O.OoO.to ht
Institute, so that deaf people unabl o
procure the Ear- Drunm mas) have theO a
free. Address No. 1296 TheNieholmon
Institute,' 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York. 14-ly
I have the finest and largest herd of
.Jersey cattle hi Florida. If you don't
believe it cont and see. A. S. Wells.
Cake Ornamient of most teeautnuia dq-
signs at T. B. Byrd's.
Pwsi-d -Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
Ladleg san4 emtI~'eu, (lis u4
; .. A


6


F-i


wbF








Lo


03w,




(1%co


-TS4


I--


~-WaLL- A LI.,.t&:THURSiDAy-: J-ULY 2W, 1901.


0


.40
P4C


E4.



c"-o






4D
it


KE PER STABLES


The under signed, having assumed charge of the Kemper
Stables, solicits the patronage of his friends and the public
generally.

Fin Stock,

IFancy Turnouts
-AND--

Courteous A ntion Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be o claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful att nation given to winter visitors and hunt.
ing parties.
R. J. BANNERMAN,


I extend you a cordial invitation tJ "A 'Cg .
The Acme .Ic ream Parlors, St. Jame4
Hotel Buildi one door south First Na4
tional Bank. I am prepared to serve
you with Ice Cresm made from re Rea Estate Agency,
sweet cream and pre fruit flavor. A LD b -sjjz b RabL& Af U cV.
sorted Cake. Stawbeties with cream, 0 7
Ice Cold Milk, Confectionery, Fruits. JTa .T AITA Qi r.LOR D A.
Nuts, .1gs. Dates.I J P OS.i
The Acme is first-class in all its apn-
purtenaces, a'u will he kept upi te a hign 200,000 acres Timbered Laid for sale in Middle, East and We*t
standard of oewellene. an rrie equal Florida, in tracts t from a quarter section to fifteen thousand aors,
to any I'e Crtam Par..r in tt S auth. I _*-
solicit riderss fran f.,mili. w.Ih will at reiasoable Prices; seco ding to timber, location, etc.
receive plrompf :+,temni,>n aini Ie do iv- Also desirable and suburban Residences and Building Lotsa in a
ered at resie.teces. around Tallh see, most picturesque and attractively located city in the
errruly. DUKF tat with bright P of improved business conditions.
Proprietr. Also improved in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for eal-
tivation, Stock a and Dairying.
To THE D.At*.--- ajc- iaay,. ,-ured of One of the on esirable of this class is a tract of 800 acres of the
her Deaf and Noises in th Head by nest Farming Land Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
Dr. Ni~hoawt(- Artif'"et Etr Drums,
gave $1.,000 to his Institute, o that deaf d for health, f and scenery unsurpassed by any section ia
people unsth! ti .,rornr' the Ear Drums e South. Especial attention is called to this tract which will be sold at
nay have them t"ie. Alditesd No. 1174, ery reasonable fi
Th nsti-te. 78e. Fixhth Avenue. New For farther call on or address with stamp the underage

Lincon's Tasteless Chill Tonic W. W. McGRit -
chIeap*st and best. 25c. Wight &- TTalllahahn ]O s


Fines Cigars in Tallahtasee, at T. B.
Byrd's. try the-m.
To Cure Constipation Forever.
Ta I'aocarti t- a,'ty Cathartic. 10c
or 25c. tI C. C'. C'. fail e. cur-., drug-
gists rei ad uuan-v.


Bug-i-Cide?
The greatest of "Insect Destroy-
ers." Gets "ei," every time. Sold
and guaranteed by
V, F. Balkeom,
r%% A M Sn1. S


i Next door to

*
a
i


ROZEAR,

i & ouneal DhI Stor
AW&4SSJBS, FLA.,
DaviB C, opposte Wight Bros. Drug Store.


~m... U -. =


I,


Annouiucement.



Randolph, Haywa d Randolph.


T. H. RANIO LPH & S )N
(Succesor to fH. Randolph ft o.)


"I
V

-I





I
* S.'


I1 -I


SAg

lj


4'

It' -'~


One door north pf W. R. WiAon's.




The most complete line of: Fancy and Stapl Groceri
in the city. Everything guaranteed as represented.
Call and see u, or Phone No. 37.


m


.%*~ .1

5


p


ie


1
\
4













- *1 -


THE WEm~uLY 'PAkT-AT.TAARAN: THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1901.


F WOMA N, s LD.

A WOMA WHO HAS :RITEN MANY
OUL.AR HYMNS AID POEMS.

S S RLus the Raneb-Woman Voted
( meinUe i styVT** *He.r-
Next Pederatlon Meeting.
Sevl Table Deemwataeus.
Ms. Sarah A. Meader, who has writ-
tea many religlots hymns and patriotic
POema, has just celebrated the eighty-
ourth anniversary of her birth at the
residence of her daughter, Mrs. A. P.
Brink, 1582 Sheridan road. For 60
years Mrs. Leader has been an active
member of the Methodist Episcopal
church and since her girlhood has writ-
ten sacred songs typifying the zeal she
manifested in her religious work.
Probably the most widely known of
these productions is "The Gospel
Train." Half a century ago this was
one of the most popular hymns, as it
was one of those quaint songs which
were a feature of early Methodism.
Even at her advanced age Mrs. Mea-
der today finds her greatest comfort in
writing religious verse.
But her talent was not turned in this
direction wholly. She has written hun-
dreds of other poems, many of them


Im. SARAH A. M rCDER.
having been published. Her patriotic
works also have attracted attention.
At the time of Admiral Dewey's victo-
ry in Manila bay she wrote a spirited
song to the tune of "Yankee Doodle,"
In which the significant line occurs,
"He taught them first with shot and
shell."
Mrs. Meader was born in Plattsburg,
N. Y,, In .1817 and has been married
twice. Her oldest son, Edwin Cubley,
was one of the first settlers of Ravens-
wood. Her daughter. Mrs. A. P. Brink,
was one of the founders of the Ravens-
wood Woman's club. She was presi-
dent of the organization for two years,
her term having just expired.
On the occasion of her anniversary
celebration Mrs. Meader received many
congratulations from her friends on
having added nearly another score of
years to the Scriptural period of three-
score and ten. She received these
friends and their kind words with more
enthusiasm and spirit than are shown
by many women much younger.-Chl-
cago Tribune.


She Runs the Raseh.
It is said of 16-year-old Annie Pan-
tenburg of Sidney, Neb., that she can
go out on the range, catch the wildest
horse in the herd, rope it, throw it,
brand it without assistance, then re-
turn to the house and cook a meal that
would tempt the appetite of a pamper-
ed epicure. She is known as the horse
and cattle queen of western Nebraska.
Miss Pantenburg lives on the ranch
of her father, the late John Panten-
burg. She is a typical western girl, hav-
ing been born on the banks of Lodge-
pole creek within an hour's rk.( of Sid-
ney. Her tastes, instincts and training
are in sympathy with the freedom of
the western prairies and the buoyancy
of outdoor life. She is said to have in-
herited the nerve and daring of her
father, who was a famous freighter be-
tween Sidney and the Black Hills In
the early days.
Since the death of her father the
young girl has taken personal supervi-
sion of the ranch. She has 3,000 acres
of prairie and hundreds of head of cat-
tle under her control and concerns her-
self very little with spring styles of
skirt or modes of headgear. Miss Pan-
tenburg keeps tab on the markets and
'does all the buying and selling for the
ranch. She determines when a consign-
ment of stock Is to be disposed of, and
it is with her that the neighboring
ranchmen confer when the brand for a
maverick is in dispute.
t She is credited with knowing every
cattle and horse brand in western Na-
braska and southern Wyoming The
Pantenburg family consists of an inva-
lid mother and two younger brothers.
besides the young mistress of the house-
hold.-New York World.

W-g.'1 Voted Msay Times.
Miss Kate 31. Gordon of New Or-
leans, who has just been elected corre-
sponding secretary of the National
American Woman's Suffrage assoda-
*~I^" In y- nhj*ftah.1v t-kha nf w *&a-ann in 4Uha


i 7




Thinks the wife, to have the wedding ring
slip from the finger. "Something is going
to happen."
Something is happening. That ring
could hardly be pulled from the finger
when it was put there a few years ago.
Now it s!ips off by its own weight. How
thin the fingers have grown! And the
fingers don't grow thin alone. How thin
the face is and how thin the once plump
form. Almost unconsciously the wife
has been fading and wasting away. The
strength given to children has never been
regained. Drains which should have been
stopped have been neglected.
That is a common experience with
women, unless some friend has shared
with them the secret of the strengthening
and healing power of Dr. Pierce's Favorite
Prescription. It regulates the periods,
dries the drains which undermine the
strength, heels inflammation and.-ulcera-
tion. and cures female weakness. It makes
the baby's advent practically painless and
gives vigor and vitality to nursing mothers.
"Words cannot tell how grateful I am for
your kind advice and good medicines," writes
Mrs. John Cooke, of Hastings, Northumberland
Co., Ontario. "I have been in poor health for
four years back and this spring got so bad I
could not do my work. I went to the doctor and
he raid I had ulceration and falling of the
internal organs, but thought I would try your
' Favorite Prescription.' I took five bottles and
three of the 'Golden Medical Discovery' and
one vial of Dr. Pierce's Pellets, and I can safely
say that I never felt better in my life."
A Ladies'-Laxative-Dr. Pierce's Pleas-
ant Pellets. One single, small pellet is a
laxative dose.

matei" several: Ces alel s -
day. When the Louisiana constitution-
al convention in 1898 gave taxpaying
women the right to vote upon all ques-
tions submitted to the taxpayers, it
added a clause to the effect that any
woman who preferred to do so might
cast her vote by proxy.
Soon after a special election was
held In New Orleans to levy a tax for
Improved sewerage.. New Orleans was
almost the only city of Its size without
underground sewers. Up to that time
every effort to levy a special tax for
sewers had failed. When the women
taxpayers were given a vdte, they took
a great Interest In the question, held
many public and parlor meetings and
cast a large vote. The election went in
favor of better sanitation, and, accord-
ing to the newspapers of the city, "the
women did It."
Miss Gordon was president of the
Women's Sewerage and Drainage
league of New Orleans. She collected
proxies from 300 woman taxpayers
who wanted better sewers, but were
timid about going to the polls, and she
spent election day in driving about
and voting over and over again In all
parts of the city, as every proxy vote
had to be cast In the precinct where
the person giving the proxy lived. The
Business Men's association of New Or-
leans gave Miss Gordon a medal for
her exertions.


Geo4 Story on Herself.
The exceedingly handsome wife of a
certain senator is going about these
days doing what only the hundredth
woman would ever think of doing. She
is telling a story on herself. Not very
long ago a woman of fashion gave a
very elaborate luncheon. As the sena-
tor's wife seated herself and drew off
her gloves she noticed that beside her
sat a stout and elderly person, obvious-
ly wealthy, obviously dressed by a
provincial modiste after a cut paper-
pattern and just as obviously unused
to the ways of polite society. She
seemed not to know any one present.
Indeed she presently turned to the sen-
ator's wife and confessed it.
"I guess yours is the only face here I
know, except Emily's, there," indicat-
ing the hostess. "She's my niece. But
I knew you the minute I set eyes on
you. I says to myself, 'There's Mrs.
Senator Blank, and I know it.'"'
"Perhaps you'd seen me somewhere
before," said the senator's wife gra-
ciously. "I think you are from my hus-
band's state, are you not?' "
"Yes, I am," admitted the stranger,
"but I ain't ever seen you before."
"My picture in the mAgazine, then?"
said the senator's wife, who had ap-
peared in the public prints frequently
of late.
"That's it," answered the other eager-
ly. "That's Just how I came to know
you as soon as'I saw you. I've been
seeing you In the backs of magazines
for months, and; say, I want to ask
you, confidential like, is that soap you
advertise goodas It's represented
to be?"-Washlnaton Post.


Next F eeratton Meetims.
The next biennial meeting of the
General Federation of Women's Clubs
will be held in Los Angeles, and in or-
der to give the expected visitors a
glimpse of California under favorable
weather conditions the Los Angeles
club women have set April 26, 1902,
as the opening date for the six day
convention; This is a month earlier


rue special railroad rates to visit the
Califoerla woast at this time.
The convention will open on Thurs-
day,' which i's an innovation, as the
earlier days of the week have hitherto
been selected and the proceedings con-
cluded by Saturday when possible, al-
though at the Denver meeting three
years ago the convention extended into
the next week. Sunday coming in the
middle of the convention week; at Los
Angeles will afford an opportunity for
needed rest. for even the most interest-
ed attendant is apt to find tire or six
days of continuous attendance at a
convention extremely wearisome.


Novel Table Decorationa.
Speaking of dining rooms, lovely old
silver lamps are to be seen in the an-
tique departments of some of the big
shops. These lamps are adapted for
electric lights and are suspended by sil-
ver chains above the dinner table.
The pretty old fashion of having
quaintly shaped "dishes" of rare china
filled with a few choice pears, peaches,
etc., is coming into favor once more,
but now the china dishes are replaced
by small baskets of silver or silver gilt,
and they are placed at the four corners
of the table.
At a fete given by a rich wine grower
of Rheims the decorations were won-
drously beautiful, quite spectacularly
so. The Ballroom was wreathed literal-
ly from floor to ceiling with pink roses
and shaded leaves, and every other
flower contained a tiny electric light.
which sparkled and shimmered like so
many stars. The supper room was even
more beautiful and must have present-
ed a deliciously cool and inviting ap-
pearance. The entire cave was trellised
with vine leaves, relieved with bunches
of the grape green and purple fruit-
each cluster being lighted with elec-
tricity.
An Ameriean- Duchess.
The new Duchess of Manchester is
well known in Edinburgh and St An-
drews as an enthusiastic golfer and is
exceedingly fond of all outdoor recrea-
tions. She can cycle well, play tennis.
take a hand at hockey and even cricket.
Her manners are those of a free and
charming American girl. and she dress-
es in the best of taste, says Home Chat.
There is a grim story associated with
Tanderagee castle, where the young
Duke of Manchester and his American
bride spent their honeymoon. The cas-
tle was inherited from a family named
Sparrow, one of whose daughters
brought the castle to her husband. An-
other daughter died In the great chol-
era plague at the beginning of the cen-
tury and was buried in the family
vault at Tanderagee churchyard. When
the vault was opened years afterward,
the skeleton of the unfortunate girl
was found far from the coffin, kneeling
by the door of the vault.

A Faetory Girrs Rise.
It is a pretty and inspiring story, that
of General N. P. Banks and his wife.

There is a lesson in it for the poor
boys and girls. Nathaniel P. Banks
was a bobbin boy in a Massachusetts
cotton mill, and at a spinning frame
near worked a bright, sweet, winsome
girl, Mary Palmer, who afterward be-
came Mrs. Banks. Both young people
were ambitious and energetic and after
the mill closed studied at the evening
schools, tired as they were.' Mrs. Banks
has just died, and the Boston Journal
of Commerce says of her that she was
a lady who, starting In the lowest po-
sition that a cotton mill could offer
her, rose by means of pluck, high
moral character and eagerness to bet-
ter her lot until she finally attained
the highest position among the ladies
of the state. This is the story of the
'wife of a governor of Massachusetts.-
Detroit Free Press.


The Professional Conversationalist.
A woman recently advertised her
services for "cheering the nervous and
lonesome." There are few employ-
ments, new or old, to which women do
not aspire, and this is clearly the latest
Idea in the development of evolutionary
womanhood. Moreover, It Is perhaps
not so absurd as it looks. There are
times when we all want cheering up,
when it is a great relief for some one
with a fund of high spirits to come in
and entertain us with amusing anee-
dotes and reminiscences. But we are
.not all privileged to have a friend who
is bright and cheerful and able to visit
us when we are worried and depressed
or perchance recovering from a tedious
illness. Therefore this woman comes
forward, as she would no doubt say, to
"fill a long felt want"-that of the pro-
fessional conversationalist, who will
entertain us when desired at so much
per hour,
A. Same Dttlfnt Asee.
The idea that a dining room should
be treated in a somewhat heavy and
subdued style dies hard. Thus it is that
a white and yellow dining room is still
something of a novelty. When Its win-
dows give on a green and shady pros-
pect, the effect of the yellow dining
room is really quite enchanting. An
apartment of this description in a cot-
tage on Long Island has the walls pan-
eled to within seven Inches of the tops
of the doors, and all the woodwork is
painted Ivory white. Above the panel-
ing is a stenciled frieze in shades of


4


Ivy



RIEPTI


Their Sting Sets the Skin on Fire and
the Veins with a Violent, Lingering P4


These plants seem to partake of the nature and character of the T.
serpent; in winter time being comparatively harmless, but when jvarmed
into life by spring and summer heat they become extremely veomous .;
and spiteful, emitting a milky juice that burns and blisters lik a fiery
acid, producing quick inflammation and painful swelling. Some personss
are so susceptible to these vegetable poisons that coming in their vicinity M
will produce almost as much discomfort and pain as handling them;
their thin -and sensitive skins seem to absorb from the surrninding
atmosphere the acrid juices emanating from these plants. ere is
seldom a picnic or family gathering in the woods but that some em-
ber of the party comes in contact with Poison Ivy, Oak or some their -
hurtful plant or weed, and through the open pores the poison is c ied
to the overheated blood. Poison Ivy is found clinging to tree t nks,
BLOOD SATURATED WITH POISON 0AK. fences or rocks, sometimes ah-
r. John riel, of Bear Station, Del., ing great eav are
writes: "I was poisoned with poison oak nearly square in shape, smooth
which went through my blood, and mnyh t
condition became so serious that the and shiny and three on eac tem,;
doctors all said I could not get well. Ithe flowers are of a greenish vhite
remained in a precarious condition, con-
fined to the house, for six months, when color, and the berries pale grten or
I saw S. S. S. advertised and began its
use, soon realizing that it was doing me white. The Oak is a small strub, seldom more than three
good. I continued the medicine and was
cured entirely. I think it the best blood feet high, its size dependingeupon the nature of the soil,
medicine made." location, etc.; the leaves are long and pointed with saw.
like edges and a downy appearance underneath. While the tu plants are entirely- unlike
in appearance, the poisonous effects are very similar. RETUED EVERY SPRING FOR 18 YEARS,
After the swelling subsides the skin remains for a long X rs. Bennett, of Toccoa, Ga., wh
time in a rough and inflamed condition, dotted here and case is similar to thousands of others
come contact with these plants, .m.
there with bad looking ulcers and little festering sores. "Whenf eight years old my little brother
It is truly remarkable with what regularity and we oisoned by handlingpoison
and it broke out on us every spring
certainty the disease returns, and always on schedule ih***hte wars. Some one recommended
S. 1 8 1h1 cured us completely, and
time, appearing the same month, day and hour, almost, have ~'re no signs of the eruptions r
that it did the year before. Don't be deceived should all e""a "* .".
the signs of the poison vanish soon after the first attack-the ecrid juices have been tak
through the open skin pores into the blood, and the most prsistent and faithful use
external remedies can never dislodge them, and next season, an for years to come, you ma,
expect to endure the same bodily tortures; thd blood in the me time becoming so saturat
and charged with the poiso that each succeeding att
leaves the body weaker and very more uncertain
slow, and thus the once sim e malady ends disastrous
For every poisonous plan tree, shrub or flower, na
has wisely provided an -anti te or cure. The roots
herbs of which S. S. S. is posed quickly, surely
permanently overcome and *ve out of the blood
system the effects of Poison Ivy, Poison Oak, Virginia Creeper Thunder Weed, Sumac
vegetable poisons of every variety. S. S. S. will be found an valuable and perfect anti
for poisons of this class. There is never any return of the aggravating symptoms after
course of S. S. S., as it destroys every vestige of the poison.
Don't abandon hope because of repeated failures. State yoIr case to our doctors; we f
sure they can help you. Medical advice will cost you nothing and is strictly confident
Book on Blood and Skin Diseases free. SWIFT SPECI C CO., Atlanta, G
WM Represent Peace seefety. g
Mrs. Lucia Ames Mead, whose lee-
tures on educational and sociological
subjects have been enjoyed by numer-


ous clubs. has just gone abroad w!th
her husband, Mr. Edwin D. Mead.
They will attend the King Alfred mil-
lennial celebration at Winchester and
will represent the American Peace so-
ciety at the international peace con-
gress at Glasgow.

Nasturtiums are one of the few at-
tractive flowering plants that will
thrive in poor soiL With very little la-
bor any one can have them if he owns a
patch of ground or a window box. For
the breakfast table especially nothing
Is prettier than a bowl of the spicy,
rich huq* flowers.

Mrs. Lillian M. N. Stevens and Miss
Anna A. Gordon, president and vice
president at large of the National W.
C. T. U., have completed a southern
trip of over eight weeks' duration.
They traveled over 6,000 miles and
delivered 78 addresses.

If girls had less of a smattering of
high sounding knowledge and were
better grounded in the practical les-
sons of living, it would be infinitely
better for their future happiness.-
Ladies' Home Journal.
When the Eyes are Sick
Something must be done and done
quickly. Little neglects bring big dis-
ea d. When the eyes arresore or in.
flamed use John R. Dickey's Old Relia-
ble Eye Water. It stops the inflamma-
tion, cores 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 25ects.


BEST MADE. ALL S TIONERS SELL THEM.
THE BTERBBOOK STEEL PUI
Jar Js atrd peas. M 26 John St., New York.


TIME &ABLE


Louisville & Nathville Railroad


No. 4
12:35 n'n
2.22 pm
4:22 pm
8:25 pm


NO.2
11:05 pm
1:021 m
2:55 am
7:30 am


In Effect Ap
New Orleans


............Pelaim
............ M
..............Mob
..... NewOAl


- --NORtl.


No. 2
11:05 pm
6:15 am
11:59 am
2:30 am
7:20 am
7.20 am
No.21
11:55 pm
12:15 6
12:20n' t
12.-23 n't
12:35 n't
r2:39 '
12:50 n' t
12:58 n't
1:30 am
1:55am
2 .20 am
2:33 am
3. )0 am
3.23 am
4.03 am
4:18 am
4:40am
5.0 sam
5 06 am
5 33 am
6:00 am
6:30 am
7.00 am
7:30 am
7:40am
7:58 am
8:15 am


'Mo.4
12:35 pm Lv........... en
6:30 pm Ar- ........Moanta
9:12 pm Ar ...........Bir
8:20 am Ar ..........Loui
11:59amAr ............Cincin
1:30pmAr ............St. Lo
PENSACOLA AND |


No. 3
7:o00am Lv
7:13 am
7:16 am
7:18 am
7:25 sm
7.28 am
7:35 Am
7:39 am
8:15'am
8:30 am .
8:38 am
8:56 am
9:10am
9:35 am
9:44 am
9:57am
10:10 am
10:15 am
10:30am
10:47 am
11.:07 am
11 25 am
11:45 am
11 .2 am
12:152Ar .
12:15 ren Ar


-n


S4, 19o.
d Mobile.


!I..........
on...... ..
e..... .... ..
uns.........


ery......... 1

t ............ L
v. ..... .. .
:VER JUNCTION.


.. ...*. la .. ....
................Y. a .-.........
.......... .... a ............
................x .....A..........
-- hi.............
......... ......a p...... ........
.............Galt y... ..........
............................
...........G 1o e..... ......
oo**-o*oo o B-------------
...... I ...... ... .........
.... ........m ikn..-.......
......... ... ...........


............ i .... ..........
.......... .n.... o...

............ m. ...........

............ lv .............
.......... ..........
.New.""''...fiijy~ ia'''''''''


I


No. :3
Ar 5::3 am
Lv 2 :'35 aim
Lv 12:30 n'l
Lv 8:0 l_,1_


t4
lo


NO. I
Ar 4 :0l0 in
Lv 11:15 ;:;,
Lv 8:33 am
Lv 9:15 l.l
Lv 6:(01 Iu)
Lv 4:15 fl.


No. 2
Ar 10 :W pm
10:37 pm
10:34 pm
10:32 I'pm
10:23 pm
10:21 pin
10:15 pm
10:10 pm

9:20 pm
9:13 pm
8:55 piM
8:40 pi
8:18 pin
7:44 pm
7 29 pm
7:17pm
7:12 pm
6:55 pm
6:37 pm
6:18 pm
5:38 pm
5:32pM
5:21pm
Lv 5:10


4
4L


Ig
~Ma



Pau

(An
B
litti
Mot


D
pan
mar
divi
eacl
my'
tot
until
wh<
an
on
Th(
ten
oner
era


Mi
Ru~g,
words
slaiiz
In a


I

Rles"


*- -U "


Badmit ak


^


Poison



BOTANICAL


taa


v -I -- -


I


w*qow--


I i I Xt,-, -, vol











THE WifEKLY TALLAIAgSSRIAN; THURSDAY, JULY 25, 1901.


FOR LITTLE FOLKS.

Where Crews Wfater.
On the western slope of the pictur-
esque heights on which the suburb of
Cifton is located and within the cor-
porate limits of Cincinnati Is a grove
of quaint oaks add Norway spruce com-
prising about 25 acres which has been
from time Immemorial occupied by
myriads of crows as a winter rendez-
vous and lodging place and which is of
marked interest to strangers who have.
never visited such a place. There is a,
law against shooting or in any way dis-
turbing them. So while the country
around them is rapidly growing more
populous and noisy with the loud voice
of industry they live on from year to
year unmolested and in fearless enjoy-
ment of their undisputed right.
The ground is owned by a benevolent
man who has provided in his will for
the protection of the rookery after he Is
gone, and further provision has been
made for them by a noble hearted wo-
man who died a few years ago, leav-
ing a permanent fund to supply the
rookery with food during the coldest
weather of winter. Every morning at.
early dawn during the winter the crows
leave their home and go north in a long,
dark stream that spans the whole arch
of the sky and is lost in the purple haze
of the distant horizon.
After a flight of 20 or 30 miles they
begin to scatter and alight in the de-
serted wheat and corn fields of western
Ohio and Indiana, where they spend
the day foraging for the waste left by
the farmers. In the evening they re-
turn in the same sluggish tide, which
becomes more and more compact as
they near their place of rest.


A Peanut Slot Maehine.
No doubt most of our young readers
are fond of peanuts, especially of the
salted variety. It would seem rather
queer, would it not, to put a nickel in
a slot and get some salted peanuts in
return? Yet this is exactly what a
very large firm intends to make a com-
mon thing. A company was recently
organized In Norfolk called the South-
ern Peanut company, and it has bought
practically all the No. 1 Spanish pea-
nuts in the market. It will operate
50,000,000 nickel in the slot machines
In various parts of the world, which.
will be well stored with peanuts, wash-
ed, ];oiled in cocoanut oil and salted.-,
New York Herald.

Couldn't Leave Mother.
Leo had been a very bad boy, and
mamma had reproved him and told him
that until he had made up his mind to
be good he need not speak to her. Leo
looked black and then said, "Oh. well,
I guess I'll dest go and kill myself!"
Mamma replied, "It might be a very
good thing."
Leo-Well, I'm going, mamma! (A
pause.) I tell you, I'm going, mamma!
(Another pause.)
But, with a sudden flood of tears, the
little fellow flung himself Into his
mother's arms and sobbed:
"Oh, hinder me, mamma; hinder me!"


The Game of Prisoner's Base.
Divide the ground into- two equal
parts, with a small base or prison
marked off at the farther end of each
division. From 5 to 12 players guard
each side. They venture into the ene-
my's ground and. if caught, are put In-
to the prison, where they must remain
until tagged by one of their own side
who is free. Both prisoner and rescuer
can be tagged and brought back to pris-
on before reaching their own ground.
The game is won when a free man cn-
ters the opponent's prison, but this can
only be done when there are no prison-
ers there.
A Good Crieket Reeord.
Master A. E. J. Collins of Clifton,
- England, last year upset cricket rec-
ords by scoring 628 runs, not out. In a
single in-fing. The score was recorded
In a school match at Clifton. A Mid-


MA= m A. X L. .COLLT.L
dlesex amateur up to that time poa-
Sessed the unique record of 485, not


S. ame, Hitme.
Use salt and' *vingar to clean brass
utenails and orn nti Tutpentine
sprinkled la'the haants of cockroaches
will scatter them.' Burning paraffin
may be almost Instantly quenched by
throwing flour upon it. If food is cook-
ed in earthenware, the flavor is pre-
served better than when iron vessels
are used. Pies, etc., moistened wilb
milk Just before they are put into the
oven bake a nice brown. Blood stains
should be treated with cold water.
Sometimes a paste of flour and water
will' remove small spots and make
further treatment needless. Scrape the
paste off when dry. Ink spots on cloth,
even when old, will give way to re-
peated washings, first in melted tallow,
then in hot water. This is a far better
remedy than salts of lemon, etc., and
It never eats the material as salts some-
times do. For mildew, try dipping the
articles in sour milk, laying them in
the sun and after they are white rins-
ing them in clean water. For scorch-
ed places, wet with water and lay them
in the sun. Tar and wagon grease
should be treated by having a clean
cloth folded upon them, benzine pour-
ed on them, then rub with a clean
cloth. A handful of fig leaves boiled
in two quarts of water until reduced
to a pint will remove stains from
crapes, bombazines and mourning ma-
terials.


To Polish Furniture.
The great point with any, furniture,
Chippendale or otherwise, with regard
to polish, is to apply the latter as thin-
ly and lightly as possible and then rub
It up till no trace of the polish is any-
where discoverable. Unless this is
done the furniture will always be
sticky, attracting dust in the most ex-
asperating fashion and showing every
finger mark. This is one of the most
difficult things to impress on house-
maids, as they will persist in believing
that the more polish they apply and the
thicker they put it on the better will
be the effect, yet in reality the exact
opposite Is the case. Housewives for-
merly used nothing but turpentine and
beeswax, with an infinity of elbow
grease, and It is to the latter ingredient
that the brilliant polish of old furni-
ture was chiefly due. If the old oak
is dirty, try this: Boil together half a
gallon of beer, a half ounce of beeswax
and a tablespoonful of sugar. Apply
this with a brush and when dry polish
thoroughly with clean cloths.


To Serve Lettuee Cooked.
A savory way of serving lettuce Is
to boil three heads in a little water for
three minutes, take them out of the
saucepan and drain off the moisture,
put into a stewpan some bacon rind
and a small lump of butter, sprinkle
the lettuce with salt, pepper and a little
flour and lay it in a pan and put the
cover on and let it simmer for two
hours very gently, turning the contents
at short Intervals. Have ready some
peas plainly boiled until very tender,
put them in a hot vegetable dish, cut
up the lettuce and pour It over the
peas; also the liquor from which the
bacon rind has been removed.-Ex-
change.
o .
Found the Water Salted.
A 5-year-old youngster was enjoying
his first dip at the sea beach when he
suddenly slipped, ducked and came up
sputtering. He made a wry face and
demanded in surprise:
"Aunti who salted that water?"

A Very Youung Compser.
Bruce Campbell of Osawatomie, Kan.,
15 years of age, composes marches and
two steps that would be a credit to a
man who makes a business of compos-
ing music.
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-
rhea 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- Cuttis Baker, Bookwalter,
Ohio. Sold by Wight & Bro. and all
medicine dealers

A QUAINT CEMETERY.

WHERE OVER 100 OF THE COUNTRY'S
EARLY LEGISLATORS SLEEP.


Burlal Sites In Suburbs of Washain-
teo That Were Set Apart For the
Free Interment of Congressmen
Dying Away From Home.
On the eastern outskirts of Washing-
ton, where the city, stragging over the
commons and vacant squares, halts at
the edge of the marshes of the Ana-
costla river, stands the old Congres-
stonal cemetery, with its eightscore
cenotaphs, memorials of departed
statesmen Years ago the tide of pop-
ulation surged westward and north-
ward, overrunning the salubrious high-
lands of those sections and establish-
Ing its burial grounds in the new re-
gions. But this little city of- the dead
was left alone in the deserted quarter,
with the Jail, the almhouse and" the
workhouse for neighbors.


THE HOMU GOLD CURB.

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

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

It is now generally known and
understood that DrnnkAnness is a dis-
ease and not weakness. A body filled
with poison and nerves completely
shattered by periodical or constant use
of intoelepting liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for Intoricaunti Sutf-
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or loss of time
from business by this wonderful
"HOME 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 tea 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 ti-day that they discontinued
drinking of their own free will. DO
NOT WAIT. Do not be deluded by ap-
pareit and misleading improvement.
Drive out the disease at once and 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 treatmentmore
effectual than others costing $25 to
$50. Full directions accompany eact
package. Special advice by skilled
physicians when requested without
extra charge. Sent prepaid to any panr
of the world on receipt of One Dollar
Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B. GILES
& COMPANY, Z330 and 2332 Markel
Street, Philadelphia.
All correspondence strictly confident
tial.


A Superb (rip Cure. go
Johnson's Tonic is a superb Grip cure.
Drives out every trace of Gaip 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 cheeksattest return of per-
fect health. Price. 50 cents if it cure s
Ask for Johnson's Chill and Fever Tonic
Take nothing else.


DA i successful idea to secure the interi-
ment in the new cemetery of congress-
men who passed away while serving
their country in the then malarial cli-
mate of Washington and that it would
give this mortuary site distinction
above ordinary burying grounds.
So 400 burial s!tes were set apart for
the free interment of congressmen dy-
Ing away from home, and the place
was named theCongressional cemetery.
In those days it was Impossible to
transport a body long distances with-
out great expense,and trouble, and the
purchasing of burial lots was expen-
sive, so the privilege thus extended
was readily accepted. The funerals
were conducted with imposing ceremo-
nies, and the departed solons were laid
away with pomap and circumstance in
the spaces specially allotted and set
apart for them.
As methods of transportation improv-
ed. however, with the years, and the
families of the deceased found oppor-
tunity to take the bodies home for in-
terment, the practice fell into disuse,
and ultimately a law was enacted pro-
viding that a cenotaph should be erect-
ed in the cemetery to every congress-
man who died in the harness, and for
a number of years this custom was fol-
lowed, so that many of the monuments
merely stand in memory of the con-
gressmen without actually marking the
burial sites.
In 1876 a law was enacted providing
that no cenotaph should be erected un-
less Interment was made in the ceme-
tery, and there has not been a burial
of a congressman in the plot since that
year.
The cenotaphs are plain blocks of
masonry, covered with cement to with-
stand the ravages of the elements.
Each is inscribed with the name of the
dead man, the state he represented In
the house or senate and the date of his
death. Some of the inscriptions are
now illegible, but the oldest one de-
clpherable is on a cenotaph in memory
of Andrew P. Butler, a senator from
the state of South Carolina, who died
In 1796. As stated, all the cenotaphs
are of uniform size and shape, except
In two instances. One is a marble mon-
ument to Elbridge Gerry of Massachu-
setts, at one time vice president of the
United States and famous In Revolu-
tionary history. It is a pyramid shaped
pile of marble about twice the height
of the other cenotaphs, surmounted by
an urn containing a representation of
an undying flame. The other is a mon-
ument to George Clinton of New York,
slamn- vaIo n Seln4- .h -h*n t oTlnrt Crt-a-at


ia-a-bt. tf Choct**** uL si t
Inscription states, died of croup In the
sirtleth year of his age while vimiftng
Washington in 184. Bemeath this tIn-
scription Is the statement that the red
chieftain in his last breath desired the
big guns to be fired over him. He bad
the salute he desired.
It might be economy If the govern-
meat were content nowadays merely
to honor the departed congressmen
with a cen4aph, for the 100 memorials
probably did not cost as much as half a
dozen modern funerals of defunct
statesmen. Congressional funerals now
are elaborate affairs. There must bh
a Junket with every ceremony. The
body is transported to the home of the
deceased in a special car, accompanied
by one or two Pullmans, containing a
more or less sorrowing, congressional
escort, with a well stQcked commis-
sary, of course. There are carriages
and flowers and mournig and a dis-
play of white sashes quite imposing.
Then some day special services are
beld In the house and senate, and the
family of the deceased is present to
bear blim eulogized andiendowed with
more virtues than ever:they dreamed
in his lifetime that he possessed. The
eulogies are afterward printed in mo-
roeco covered volumes and distributed
among the friends rund constituents,
after whie h congress, deeming that it
ihas wprfornmd its duty. dries Its eyes
anI.d litoveetls again to business.-Wash
ingtoni letter tu Los Angeles Times.

Too True.
L %;hools and colleges exist for the
pirpl.s- of aiding us to keep up with
r lit kinowleidP of ihose who have never
asI '.ewle themrn.- Boston Transcript.


Jay Gould's First Trade.
Two boys who became distinguished
in widely different ways were Jay
Gould. the multimillionaire, and John
Burroughs, the naturalist. They attend-
ed together the humble school in Rox-
bury, N. Y. John loved books, and
Jason was fond of maklag trades.
Young Gould had some books which
his school fellow wanted very much to
.own. The more Burroughs thought
about the coveted books and more dili-
gently he strove to save up his pennies.
Finally be had 80 cents hoarded. Tak-
ing his wealth to Gould he found that
thrifty young gentleman quite willing
to do business. The books were traded
off for the money-mostly big copper
pennies-and both boys were made
happy. Mr. Burroughs never regretted
his end of the bargain.-Success.


WomeU Are Best Tauhkt by Wome*.
Womanly graces of mind and heart
are best taught by women. Nothing
can make up for the lack of early
mother love and mother care in a girl's
life. The motherless daughter knows
this too,welL It is much the same in
schools and colleges. Girls need the
Inspiration of a high type of woman-
hood always. They should have it
before them at college, and they should
also have while away from home the
intelligent guardianship tind guidance
of woman instructors who command
both love and respect.-Ada C. Sweet
in Woman's Home Companion.

To Purity Water.
To avoid Infection from typhoid fever
germs in drinking water during sum-
mer journeys or In country hotels or
boarding houses Mrs. Ellen H. Rich-
ards of the domestic science depart-
ment of the Boston Institute of Tech-
nology advises her pupils to carry with
them small vials of crystals of perman-
ganate of potash. This. she says.should
be added in small quantities to the
glass of drinking water in hotels, on
railroads, at the spring, well. etc. The
water, after the germicide has done Its
work. will be of a piukish color.


To raise good fruit

you must have Potash.

Fertilizers containing

at least 8 to io% of


Potash will


give


*iW RIVAL. FACTOfRYLOAlPn SHOTGUN H81ELLS
t .soshoet -. other black 'povder shells becue fimey are made
-eemachinery efth the utadardroueds of
Spo hot Ndwadding Try them ad you will be convtlned.
+L REPUTABLE DEALERS KEEP THEM




udded Pecan Trees, FREICHT

Sraige Trees, AI KKinds of
each TreesT rees ad PREPAID
C CC IaatS,
PERSIMMONS. PLUMS. FIGS, MULBERRIES. CAMPHOW
TREMS. GRAPES, ORNAMENTAL TREES AND SHRUBS.
rgest Stock of Trees. Best Quality. Low Prices.
MACCLENNY, FLA.
IONA NURSERIES at MIACCNN, FLA.
( JACKSONVILLE, FLFL
ao aesa THE CRIFFINC BROTHERS COMPANY,
fee I.M aTu cadm- P.o. SOX 533 8. J CWXSONVILLE. PILA..


EAN STRPAMSHIP COMPANY
(SAVANNAH LINE.)


I


Fi


THT


All
inform
P. R.4


.Freight anf-Luxuriou Pamemr Roote New York. oatoa ad the Bt.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
a via palatial express steamship sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to New York, mking close connection with
New York-Boston ships or Sound liners.
cket agents and hotels are suppled with m4thly maing eheaalem. Write or gener
Lnm. sailing schedules, staterooms remermUo.1r eali on
WALTER HAWKINS. OGeeral Agent. 224 T t Bay street. JackomevUlle, Fla
V Manaer 35, North I w. PLEASANTS. Treaf Manage
iew Per 36, North iver a TL N. Y.


4kay


Ai


I. -


position,


nerican xp

BUFFALO, N. Y.


1-November 7,1901,


eaboari


-I-- -r



LOW EXCURSION RATES

| From all Florida Points.


Tickets on sale daily. Rates from Jacksonville



.42.80 and $49.10.

corresponding rates from other points. Double daily
service, including Sunday, via Richmond and Washington
Quick schedules, latest Pullman equipment. For further
information write

NLE. L. Bunch, A. 0. MacDonell,
'(en'L Pass. Agent, Asst. Gen'L Pass. Agt.
Portsmouth,|Va. Jacksonville, Fla.


Carrabelle, Tallab assee & Georgia R.R.
PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3, 1900.
a-


-b Kead Down.


STATIONS


best


results on fruits of all


kinds.


Write for our pamphlets, which should
be in every farmer's library.
They are sent free.
GERMAN KALI WORKS,
97 Nasma St., New York.


~Au4 AKa4


A. M.
I OD .0
fl 14 5.0
1 8213.2
L 3715.0
1 SO 19.2
1 5521.4
12 12 2.5
12 309.0
1s 840.2
1 5560.0
P.M.


-""C
I
9


S.... .Carrabelle..... 0
.. Lanark ...... 5
..... McIntyre..... 13
S...Curds Mills.... 15
S.... ophop .... 19
S... Ashmore...... =a
i .... Arran....... 30
S....HUliardville... 37
....Sprng Hill.... 40
. ..* ahame .... 50


-U.!


Read Up,


A.M.
9 S
Sf9 40
i 920
S910

8 so0
800


(::g aa-!A Tkll h9MM9 with trains on & A. L.AqCarrabelle with Apalachicola stearne s
At AI 0ti01a with Chtahoochwee Biv aSteaMi
U. .lil Steamer Crescent City will leave& Apalahicola daily at 6:30 a. m. Returning leave
Carrbell daily, 1100a. m. F. W. AUISRONG, Gen. Pas. Ag. Tallahassee. la.


CATARRH CAN BE CURED


MU1RDOCK'S CATARRH. CURE.


r -a -


71 1


d


mmmmmmmmmlmm-


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


%6 w


I








4i:w


HE LUT w .XTALTJAAVA qBRz, ~&- 4ULY 25,, -1901.


S'tuesta, ..:ome r vW
ti relatWe" to the socie
eWknown ere learned.
Orur said: .
"'The*Columbian Order or
Ta=" ; was o0gaifised M
as th efat of a popular
in New York to act as & co
agalat the Society of Cli
military order formed by I
can and French officers, an
was regarded as decidedly
and very exclusive. The
Order was and is therefore
democratic in its character
its name 'Tammany' from
friendly chief of the Delawa
who was held in high este
soldiers of the Continental
"Tamamny Society is a
and social organization tha
its organization to the pr
numbered among its membe
.progressive, wide-awake, en
telligent and patriotic citi
country. 1, ashington, Jef
thousands of other citize
character were during their
bers of Tammany, and the
lived up to the principles 1
it was founded.
"The general conception
many, one that has been
sensational journals an
comic papers, is about as fE
truth as day is from nig
Tammany is mentioned, t
Irish tough, as portrayed i
and in bitter partisan x
presents himself, whereas
ine Columbian is the peer
o0 any land or country.
"The secret of the wonde
and popularity of Tamman3
fact that it is close to the
people who cannot protect
It makes itself a part of
the multitude and respond
and generously to every
especially when the stroi
the society is needed to
help the weak.
"The organization is pe
territory Is divided into as
tricts presided over by th(
man, who in turn has hi
captains ot precincts with
ordinates, thus keeping th(
perfect touch, each part
other, and the call of the
wte first call to the assem]
else is put aside to answer
In charity work the socle
wait to be-appealed to; I
work. If a widow is evic
cause the matter is invest
if an injustice has been d
poor women and children
ed and wronged, measure
to rectify the evil, and if
attorney is Instructed to 1
case and see that justice
any of the boys are out of
many proceeds to hunt a j
and put them to work, anc
secret of Tammany's pop
Tammany's power. The so
the corrupt, merciless ma4
been pictured by its enemi
all t mo vicious becau
not drush it.
"The* Tammany Hall
while it is a part of the To
cliety, is a purely politics
tion and largely dominate]
city, is still a distinct o
and cannot ever use the To
city Hall without the pe
the society. It is needless
the political organization I
in its machinery as is the
Order, from which it spra
"The celebration of ',A
dred and twenty-fifth birth
United States by the Colu
on the ourth, at New
notable affair. The gathi
banquet at Tamamny Ha
mense, but perfect order
stained throughout the ex
speakers even were atte
their remarks and genero
tion corded them, The t
of intoxication was peculi
able even among the vast
killed the galleries. It sa
understood by all that
Society meeting was no
carousal.
"After learning these
forced to the conclusion
ganization of a society of
bian Order would be a go
any community."


AMANTY. at any time. Nor are the, r
SJen- alone in this matter. Banks,
String concerns and inwsraate compt-
a aud the les are rapidly following the eapeMf '
ie he ad The day has come when abstmOkui-
intellget nees is a valuable asset to any .yong
Order an4 man seeking employment. Even a day
interesting laborer doubles his opportunities by-
ty not g. giving a wide berth to all sorts of in-
he Gov- toxicants.
It will not be long till the same thing
r Society of will be true of all canL-_ates for offices'
ayr 17, 1789 of State. The day is surely dawning In
movement which the spectacle of a drunken legis-
untercheck lator, judge, or governor may be
ncinnati, a searched for in vain. We.do not speak
the Ameri- unkinuly. In our inmost heart we have
id one that no feeling except one of compassion for
aristocratic those who are the victims of intemper-
Columbian ance. Not a few of the ablest and no- -

essentially blest men that we have ever known
r. It took have succumbed to the influence of the
a wise and wine cup. This grievous defect in their
ire Indians, characters has not destroyed our gen-
Xem by the eral respect for them. The fact. never- .
army. theless, remains that it has curtailed,
charitable spoiled, their capacity of usefulness.
tt has from Unless they can make up their minds
resent time to turn over a new leaf. they mnay as l
rs the most your hearts' content; but. in that;
iergetic, in- event, we are sure that you can not.
zens of the satisfactorily discharge the duties that
person anu belong to the highest civil stations." ;
ns of like Whoever refuses to heed this warning
lives mem- i is simply kicking against the bricks.
society has Nashville Christian Advocate.
upon which
MINING FOR WATER.
1 of Tam- Mr. N. H. Darto. of the United Indeed, we have countless blessi]
created by States Geological Survey. has gone to for which'we should thank the Gi
d political South Dakota and Wyoming to spend i of all good, for the charkiies t
ar from-the the summer in studying the rock for- soothe and bless and comfort are sc
ght. When nations of that part of the state occu- tered at the feet of man like flower
the typical pied by the Great Plains. which is Mr. R. C. Snipes is visiting his I
n cartoons, known to contain a large supply of un- other this week.
newspapers, derground water. Mr. Darton has seriesof revival services are
the genu- already spent several seasons in sim- in progress in the M. E. Church.
of the best ilar investigations in North and South pastor is abl assisted b Rev F
Dakota with, satisfactory results. He Pixton, of Lake City whose sermf
rful success has located the water bearing rocks are wonderful expositions of she We
y lies in the over a considerable area and discover- Congregations are large and attenti
people, the ed the depth at which they lie beneath It is to be hoped that the sed so
themselves, the surface. From these studies maps may not fa. upon tony ground.
the life of have been prepared with full reports Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Boylson will
ads quickly presenting clearly the results of his re- turn to-day from a visit to Aiken
pulse beat, searches. Barnwello i. C.
ng arm of The investigations for water in Da- ]Barnwell .Db. Chi. s a hl
....n kMrs. David Chaires and children
shield and kota are interesting because of their turned Monday from a two weeks'
bearing on other sections of the Great .ournM at Panacea, much improved
?rfect. The Flains region. The Great Plains cover hanacea, much imp ed
sembly dis- a magnificent area as large as one- Mr. He.bert Smith and Miss Cliff
e assembly- eighth to one-sixth of the entire area Barnes were the Sunday visitors
s chiefs or of the United States. They embrace Chaires. Miss Clifford remained
their sub- portions of tire States and Territories attend the meeting this week.
e society in -Montana, Wyoming, North and Mr Paul Carson, of Boston, ,
with the South Dakota. Kansas, Colorado,. New again visited Chaires last week. T
assembly is Mexico, Oklahoma and Texas, and place seems wonderfully attractive
blyman; all contain some of the very best agricul- pce seems wonderfully attractive
3r that call. tural land in the country. Traversed Miss m illa Smith is visiting
ty does not by all the great trabs-continental rail- brother in Quincy this week.
It seeks its road lines, level and remarkably .easy Mr Lewis Lively, of Tallahas
ted for any of cultivation, they have one serious ran down to Chaires one day
tigated, and drawback-the scarcity of water. One wee, returning the same day
done or the moist season is sure to be followed by Mr.' C. English and fami- ,
are oppress- several dry ones, so that successful, move to h w near
s are taken payi g agriculture is impossible upo next week to the reet of their m
need be, an then in their natural Condition. Lit- fri- d '
take up the tle little, of late years, however, Res. ay D. and i
is done. If the nd waters have been made to wi eir ag stera MR .
work Tam- do me of the duty of rain.. While wth their daughter, Mrs.,.C. iV
1-ams, will shortly move .....
ob for them by means a full substitute for it, s w ort m
I this is the they are still bringing success out of -- n,,
Pularity and failu e, and are fast coming to be re- TO MAKE THE TOWN GTOj
ciety is not as the hope of the future in TO MAKE TSEnTOs BGW W
chine, it has this t section.I .. De Sr Breee
es,, who are t silver mining is to Nevada peculiar way of saying proper thri
se they can- d ml inning Ii to Pennsylvania, at e proper time under pretty
Sa mining, if tl'te may be -y all circumstance. This being t
democracy, used, is to the great Plains. Fit only it may still be truthfully said tha
ammany. So- for ure without It, with but the was. never more correct tban in.
il organiza- assu ce of a steady, even though following dissertation on how to m
I by. the so- small water supply, thousands of a town grow,. Read t; paste ott
rganisation, acres of fertile lands will be added your hat; memorize it, and last of
ammany So- to th country for sae homes of a nu- heed its teaching:
mission of e anud growing population. Al.- "More towns die for want of eo
to say that read in parts of Kansas and the Da~- dence on the part of the busin
Is as perfect kotas numerous wells have been prob- men and lack of public spirit t
Columbian ed the underground 'Waters, and from the rivalry of neighboring to
ng. wind ills which dot '-the landscape or adverse surtoundings. When a.
e one hun-. are work bringing it to the sur- in searching for a location goes .
hday of the face r use. The big farms requir- town and fnds everyone brima
mbian Order ing but little care which were unsuc- hope and enthusiasm over, the pi
York, was a cessfgily worked at first, have given pecta of the place, and everybody
ring at the place tto a more limited but higher work to build up the town. he s
all was im- class If agriculture, which if persist- becomes embued with the same .S
was main- ent, i destined to fully develop the and as a result he drives.,dow1
tercises, the count y. Thus it is that the well and stakes and goes to work with the a
ended in all the wdmill stand for progress in the interest. -
us aDDrecia- uadl West. "When, however, he goes in a to


otal absence
larly notice-
throngs that
seemed to be
a Tammany
place for a
facts one is
fl.s* la t ^--


mtL tue or-
S-ie Colum-
od thing for


In some of the Swiss valleys the inhab-
itants are all afflicted with goitre or
*'thick neck." Instead of regarding
this as a deformity they seem to think it
an tutal feature of physical develop-
mebnt, ad tourists pa ting through the
ivalleya are iOnetimes jeered by the
goitrous inh bitants, because they are
without this offensive swelling. Thus a
form of disease may become so common
that it is regarded as a natural and nec-
essary condition of life. Jt is so, to a
large extent, wiih what are called dis-
eases of women. Every woman suffers
more or lei from irregularity, ulcers
tion. debilitating drains, or female
weakness, and this suffering is so com-
mon and so universal that many women
accept it as a condition natural and
necessary to their sex. But it is a con-
dition as unnatural as it is unnecessary.
The use of Dr. Pierce's Favorite Pre-
scription strength-ns the delicate wom-
anly organs and regulates the womanly
functions, so that woman is practically
delivered from the pain and misery
which eat up ten years of her life-be-
tween the ages of fifteen and forty five.
"Favorite. Prescripmon" makes weak
women strong and sick women well.


W. C. T. U. DEPARTMENT.
It is very gratifying to the friends of
temperance to note how many agencies
4. -...~ ew akot


Fro4
and P4
$36.30
ington
Ocean
mouth,
good rq
rhese
mouth
from o
trains
mouth
from
tion wi
Jackso


Jacksonville--$47.50 to Boston
idence: $45.30 to New York;
to Baltimore; $38.20 to Wash-
$33.20 to Old Point Comfort,
V-ew, Virginia Beach and Ports-
d return. Tickets on sale daily,
turning up to October 31at, 1901.
excursion "rates apply via Ports-
ad steamer only. Similar rates
he-r Florida points. Two daily
tween Florida points and Ports-
morning and evening departure
icksonville. For any informa-
te A. 0. MicDonell. A. G. P. A.,
ville, Fla.


a
ii
t
e
ti
t
f
c
e
t
a
t
C
C


U 8
PERMANENT CAPITAL. a
Mem irs of the Southern Lumber d
anufcturer's Association now gath- "
red it annual session in this city (
iave g jod cause for rejoicing over the z
good condition of the lumber trade in 8
isasouli, Armnsas, Texas, Louisiana, 1
dluisdsppi, Georgia, Alabama and *E
Florid,, said the St. Louis Republic of
the 18th inst. Commenting further
upon me conditions now existing, it
said: Fhe improvement over last year
s notable as a barometer of healthy
FroB" the report of the Secretary,
Mr. Geirge K. Smith, it is learned that
the 12 mills in these States shipped
92,285764 feet up to July 1 of this
year, f compared with 685,054,912 for
the ending period of last year,
a I of 33 percent Building per-
mits June, 1901, in twenty leading
cities bowed a gain over last year of
37 'cent It is also pleasing. to
note St. Louis heads the list with
the gain in the amount of
bull permits.
Sal of lumber cannot -be taken as
indicative of anything but prosperous
moulte.ma n tima neaf-t menrsin


ill


I

t


-


UUARAN


TEED


For Sale by TAT .LA TTA SSEE DRUGICO.


ngs
ver
hat
cat-
.s.,'
no-
now
The
red.
ons
ord.
ive.
)wn
re-
and
re-
so-
in
ord
of
to
Ga.,
'his
to
her
see,
this
will
yds
any

ViW-.
\.
1.
is a
ngs
er-
rue,
t it
the
ake
in
all,

mess
han
wns
man
o a
g of
ros-
at
oon
irit
Isbs
ame
own


ind one expresses doubt and appre-
enslon in the future prosperity of the
own, moping about and indulgng
a complaints about the imaginary
vils which are likely to befall the
own, he naturally feels its no place
or him, and at once shakes the dust
rom his feet, while he pulls with all
possible speed for some other town;
consequently, try and make a live,
enterprising, progressive town out of
he one in which you live. When you
re working for or saying a good
hing for your own town you are ac-
omplishing all the more for your
Dwn personal interests.
"Always tell the truth about the re-
ources of your town and surroundings
and we know you will say nothing
letrimentaL Money is never made
without work. So set an example for
others to follow; go at it as if you
meant it Wear a smile on your face
and always speak a good word for the
place, and prosperity will crown the
e.orts of this little city's people."
S a fs emea Sema Neves,
No one need safer with neuralgia. Th-
diasm n quaekly and perInmaently urecm
BrBow Iron Bite. Every dimm W.
t lood, nerves and sioaech, ehroni*
or otherwise, ecumbs to Browan' Iomn
Bitters. Known and ued for erly a
quarter of a eentury, it ad to-day fre
mpat among oar mot rvaled remedies.
BrowM'Iron 'we is aadd by aa dealers


4 A. Wonderful Discovery.
The last quarter of a century records
many wonderful discoveries in medicine,
but none that have accomplished more for
humanity than that sterling old household
remedy, Browns' hIron Bitters. It seems to
contain the very elements of good health,
and neither man, woman or child can take
it without deriving the greatest benefit.
Browns' Iron little is LoP(I by all dealerp.
Mr. A. E. Canty, of New York. is in
the city on business connected with the
Tallanassee and South Eastern Railroad.
Don't bolt. your food, it irritates your
stomach. Choose digestible food anti
chew it. Indigestion is a dangerous
sickness. Proper care prevents it
Shaker Digestive Cordial cures it. That
i, the long and short of indigestion
Now, the question is: Have vou got in
digestion? Yes. if you have pain or di-.
comfort after eating. headache, dizzi-
ness, nausea, offensive breath, heart
burn, langour. weakness, fever, jaun
dice, flatulence, loss of appetite, irrita-
bility, constipation, etc. Yes. you have
indigestion. To cure it, take Shaker
Digestive Cordisl. The medicinal herb.-'
and plants of which Shaker Digestive
Cordial is composed, help to digest the
food in your stomach: help to strengthen
your stomach. When your stomach is
strong, care will keep it so. Shaker
Digestive Cordial is for sale by drug-
gists, price 10 cents to $1.00 per bottle.
Judge Jnr. .W. Malone, of Quincy, ar-
rived on the east bound train. Hi will
.bear the arguments in the convict lease
.case today.


CASTOR IA
eFor lafats d C ail


Bears the
Signature of

Hon. Chas. W. Cooper, px-Congrmes-
man from the eastern district of Flor-
ida, is in the eity today on legal busi-
ness.
A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.

"Something New Under
The Sun."

All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
IARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
Qrm. Their powders dry up the mu-
nous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleed. The powerful
acids used in the inhalers have en-
tirely eaten away the same mem-
branes that their makers have aimed
to cure, while pastes and ointments
cannot reach the disease. An old and
experienced practitioner who has for
many years made a close study and

Notice.
IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF R. L.
Bennett, deeaese. On the 6th day of Sep-
tember next application will be made to the
county judge of Leon county, Florida. for the
appointment of administrator of said estate.
H. B.L CATRzvY.
Tallahassee, July 24 1901. 22-6t
GUARANTEED
UNDKU A
$5,000 DEPOSIT
SIL L FARE PAID
200 FREE
Cl- ln U IS M* dinaoonlm.


AMM

saw po = roows pis andmbb

Foe sale by Wught & Bro.:' Tallahassee
Ph. ly


speciaky of the treatment ofCA-
TARRH, has at lastperfected a at- Scholarship Examinati0ns.
ment which when faithfully used not TTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN IIITHATr T,,
.only relieves at once, but perman tly LN examination for Scholarship i iii,. IStat
cures CATARRH, by removing the Normalt-chool. at DeFuniak olprrinm-, l,, will
cause, stopping the discharges an ur- ent of Public Instruction, Tallah'- e, r ,nd
ing all inflammation. It is the nly Tuesday. the 30th day of this month.
remedy known to science that act lly In case there shall to only one a.lii,t intn
reaches e acted parts. Thi on the county for scholarship appointmci,' an41 he
reaches the afflicted parts. This or she shall hold a teacher's k.-l .0riiitiate
derful remedy is known as "S F- (other than temporary) issued in th ,t.he
FLES, the GUARANTEED CAT 1H Scholarship may be awarded withloit at x.'mi
CURE," and is sold at the extre ely nation. c w. BANN.\,
low price of one dollar, each pac ge County Superinten t s ,-.
containing internal and external el- Tallahassee, Fla., July 16, 1901. -It
icine sufficient for a full month's t at-
ment and everything necessary t its pAT ESTATE
perfect use. R n L TA1TJl
"SNUFFLES" is the only pe ect BARG-AITN
CATAhRH CURE ever made an is .&AI.Rur N,,
-low recognized as the only safe nd
positive cure for that annoying d 'WENTY-FOUR ACRES OF LAN IN TiHE
;lVe ..cure ior aa auy~~iu L corporate limits of the city., eibr.i,1 i uwili-
tlsgusting disease. It cures all in- ing lots and truck farms all contit1,u( a;.n de.
Jammation quickly and permane y, sirable. Apply to W. W. M(10IIFF.
ind is also wonderfully quick to re- 44-tf
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in e RARE CHANCE FOR INVEST.M1N:. A
HEAD. A commodious two-story boarding h with
CATARRH when neglected en upper and lower verandas, ample ermounds.
CATARRH when neglected o0e stable and well appointed store, on rnter of
leads to CONSUMPTION-"SN Gaines and Bouievard streets Buihlin.s all
FLES" will save you if you use i at stomandin the city for boarding or. antiJe
once. It is no ordinary remedy, a business, in two blocks of all depot R. .L
complete treatment which is positi ly so capl ml, Factory, Ginner. 1
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in y W .. W IFF.
form or stage itf used according to e -TOUR HUNDRED ACIRES OF FINE FARM-
directions which accompany h 1 ing land on Lake Jackson, one mile of lake
package. Don't delay but send t it shore for pasture. Apply to
at once, and write full partic as -
to your condition, and you will ree EVERAL of the mt prominent residDnc it
special service from the discoveresof S the city-on Calhoun and Clinton ttreet-
".=-. ---=--'-' rsmed- :-=.-m; -.. r *f nzurpamed for business convemence ?r social
this wonderful remedy regarding yur aoiUngds. sfoch are not onv e a or
case without cost to you beyond e a feme. For terms apply early, if yuwant
regular price of "SNUFFLEbt' e to buy. w. w. Mc'I. .
"GUARANTEED CATARRH CU L" IOR SALE CHKAP-ONiS-MiGHTl IN-
Sent prepaid to any address totIer in the Long Grove Lots.
United States on receipt of one l- SB.t.146.18M.. .- L.- NN
lar. Address Dept. C740, EDWIN ]POR SALK OR RENT-Large de.irsa new
GRASI & CO.. 0and evidence with modern convenience, near
GIL-S & CO.. 2330w and 22~* aC-*-m -ht~els.market an( public building 8. Ap-
strqet. Philadelphia. ; G.. I Greenhow. t


M-aw ma-


* U*

S Cigar Dalers Like

to have their r Cg customers smoke



.Old Virg 'a Cheroots I

* because they know that once a man -

M starts snlcning tcm he is "ixed," *t

S and that he will hive no more trouble

* with him trying o satisfy him wit

* different kind of Five Cent cigars.

* TOee redlmll OllO VffgiCeroots m"oeled tt
*m AA you owa der. Pc.3fo 5 cents. c

*me MO*OO*61*0MNO seme***


W. N. TAYLOR.


Wx CHILD.


TAYLO & CHILD,

Architects nd Builders.


ill


w





Fork,


Manufacturers
of all kinds of
rough and
dressed hlum-
ber, mould-
igs, stair
rails,balusters, --- -
nowrh rnlnmna hran1etRa mia


Plans and
Specifications
Firoishel.

All kinds of
buildings
planned and
constructed
according to
the latest ap-
proved
methods.


a


lb


Aim ma failm 4 w.,.w mhkla flrTI


S


MalrkAwS AlAAO im umq M ma 'I FUEliiI


I


A ql


--A


L Q u.


a




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

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