Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Uniform Title: Weekly Tallahasseean
Alternate Title: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: August 1, 1901
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00056
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

Full Text



: '

JOTAMLIIH. C. T ea ropt
4OHN C. TMICE, Publisher and Proprietor. !


VOL. XXI, NO 23.


e Institutions. The court as78 badourned until Tues- Fla. The will, made in 178 before
This is the culmination of the effort ay September 10th, 190 t r1.emaider foth
to prevent the Board of State Institu- son, directs that the remainder of the
tions from abiding by a convict lease A BREAK FOR LIBERTY. estate, valued at $7,500, go to his wid-
by which the State, or rather each ow, and after her death to any children
county in the State, will receive the Simon Williams, confined in the Jef- she may have. Mrs. Wood is the prin-
greatest amount for their convicts ferson county jail, at Monticello, and cipal legatee under the wilL
ever made. In audition to the fact condemned to deatf, for the murder of
that the State will receive $6,000,000 Deputy Sheriff Hawkins, of Jefferson THE SPATE FAIR.
instead of $84,000, under the lease made county, made a dash for liberty last Jacksonville, July 27.-The question
by the otate Board, and which Camp Sunday afternoon. Deputy Sheriff R. L. is many times asked, what will the
& West are trying so hard to break, Kilpatrick, with a small negro trustle, State Fair do for the farmer and grow-
convicts will be taken from the phoe- went to Williams' cell to give him his er of Florida? Possibly, we might say,
phate mines-a fact over which much dinner. Williams had obtained a cold teach what their neighbors are doing,
noise has been made during the session chisel in some manner, and had cut and stop. But there is so much being
of the Legislature. All of which re- the shackles from his ankles. done our people know nothing of that
fleets much credit on Mr. McIAn and When Mr. Kilpatrick entered the cell there seems to be no other medium
the Board of State Institutions, who he was sitting down, and he asked mr. through which they can be reached so
have spared no pains to see that the Kilpatrick to pickup something on the well as the object lesson of a State
interests of the State are properly pro- floor in front of him. As 'Kilpatrick Aair. Think of a leading citizen of
tested. stooped over to do so, Williams seized Jacksonville saying that he had never
The letter referred to above is as fol- his pistol from his hip pocket and at- heard of a chicken farm in the State,
lows: tempted to shoot him, but Ki.patrick when he could go to the 'postoffice
Editor Times-Union and Citizen: was game, and closed in on him before tower and have six large ones in sight.
The report of your correspondent at he could use the weapon. Think of a State that imports all sbUm-
Tailah an dina nnt eA a. corect im- They had a desperate struggle, dur- mer about seventy-five per cent. of all


This is not a county of towns, but
of villages and farms. Hilliardsville,
Arran, Sopchoppy and Ashmore are
flourishing new villages, each with its
turpentine and saw mill, situated on
the C., T. & G. R. R., have good
schools. Crawfordville has several
hstdanme residences, and a fine new
court house, built of good, heart pine
lumber, 60 feet square, three stories
high, containing four large rooms on.
the first floor' for county offices; the
second floor has three rooms, court.
room, the judge's and jury rooms. The,
third floor has three neat rooms, well
adapted for offices. The roof is built
with four gables, with a large cupola,
projecting high on top, and the build-
ing is one of the most presentable
court houses in this circuit.
In ante-bellum days this old Spanish
town of St. Marks was the business
town of Middle Florida. ,All the cot-
ton grown in Middle Florida and
Southern Georgia was 'shipped from
this port. Not many miles from St.


T left a certain amount of discretion in when he turned from that gate, find-
P( NV IIQIT e 11 to teI the board and the Commissioner of Ag- ing it fastened, the deputy fired twice
UJIIIIU A riculture as to the manner in which again. Williams, although hit each
convicts were to be apportioned and time, continued his flight, and ran for
delivered, and consequently that Camp the open gate on the other side of the
A & West could not get relief by man- jail, when Kilpatrick followed and with
tin to Quash PrOCeedings damus Therefore, the decision on the deliberate and careful aim pulled the
merits was in favor of Camp & West, trigger, firing his last cartridge,
I ustan Jut it was held that for certain techni- striking Williams in the body and
is ustaineu cal reasons they could not get the re- breaking his backbone. He died im-
dress prayed by mandamus at present. mediately afterwards, and cheated the
Having obtained a decision by an gallows.
able judge that upon the showing made It will be remembered that Williams
I TORY VFOR THE BOARD the contract is valid and binding upon shot Deputy Sheriff Hawkins in Jgf-
the commissioner and the said board, person while resisting arrest and then
the question now is whether those offi- fled to this county and-was arrested on
cers will voluntarily perform it, or Messrs. Richardson Bros. turpentine
lose of harp Contested Lea whether Camp & West shall be comn- camp. He was carried back to Jeffer-
pelled to seek further in the Courts for son county and at a special term of the
Battle Before Judge Malone. redress. That citizens of the State, court was convicted and sentenced to
holding a valid contract, and who have death, and to hang next Thursday,
done all -required of them up to this August 8.
Judge Malone, on last Thursday, time thereunder, as was held by the The latest we can learn of Mr. Kil-
Jeard the arguments of the opposing court on the case before it, are without patrick, who so oravely prevented the
counsel in the famous convict case, and any means of legal redress, is not to escape of his prisoner, is that though
immediately thereafter ruled to sus- be readily concluded or accepted. This seriously wounded, he will get welL
aimm the order to quash the alternative is written because the public is inter- For the brave trustie, to whose assist-
writhe of mandamus and dismissed the tested in knowing the facts. ance in all probability Mr. Kilpatrick
wase. The case was most ably argued H. BISBEE, owes his life, nothing but praise can
on both sides. Mr. D. M. Fletcher, of C. M. COOPER. be said, and the governor should speed-
the Jacksonville bar, opened the ar- Jacksonville, Fla., July 27. ily grant him a pardon.
gument for the State, followed by Hon. A SERIOUS FALL.
14. Bisbee for the petitioners, who was THE SUPREME COURT. A SERIOUS FALL.
followed byiHo T. L. Clark,of Monti- John P. Bronk et al., appellants vs. Last Monday afternoon our commun-
cello, on the part of the State. He in Lillie L. P. Bronk, appellee-Volusia tyhe bright little eight-year-old sonorster,
turn was followed by Hon. C. M. Coop- county. Motion to advance cause for the bMr. and MrlittGeo. eigh-e. arol, ad fallen
er, of Jacksonvile, for the petitioners, hearing granted, and the cause and all from tre top of the second story of tne
and Col. R. W. Williams, of the local motions pending are set for final sub- nrom to ofthe state Coleg
bar, closed for the State with a most mission on September 10th, at which nw dormitoryse of erectionate Collegers.
exhaustive and able argument lasting time oral argument will be heard, if Gilmore & Davis Co., down through the
several hours. desired. Stewart & Bly, for motion; F. second and first floors to the ground
The following clippings from the W. Marsh, Jas. D. Beggs and Geo. P. beneath, a distance of twenty-five or
Pensacola Journal giving a history of Perkins, contra thirty feet. It seems that he was stand-
the case wil Ibe of interest, as will also James Tarrence et al., plaintiffs in ing on a board on the ceiling joists of
the letter appearing in the lasc Sun- error, vs. The State of Florida, de- the second story, watching the car-
day iesUnion lstigned by Hon. H. fendant in error-Escambia county peters on the roof above, when he
Bisbee and C. M. Cooper, the attorneys Judgmept affirmed. Opinion by Mr. stepped backwards and off the board
for Messrs. Camp and West, giving Justice Carter Purcel, Spears & Al- nd into space.
their view of the case: ston, for plaintiff in error; W. B. a- When picked up the little fellow
Again the Board of State Institutions mar, Attorney--General, for the State. was unconscious. The joists of the
has won decided victory for the State. Tom Coleman, etal., plaintiffs in er- two floors through which he fell broke
After an argument lasting a day and ror, vs. The State of Florida, delend- te force of his fall, and that was un-
a half, Judge Malone, of this circuit, ant in error-Es ambia county. Judg- doubtedly the reason that he was not
has rendered an opinion which puts ment affirmed. Opinion by Mr. Justice instantly killed. Dr. Gwynn was has-
the finishing touch to the now famous Carter. C. H. Alston, for plaintins In tily summoned, and made a thorough
convict mandamus proceedings by error; W. B. Lamar, Attorney-General, examination of the little fellow's body,
which Messrs. Camp & West have for the State. ltff and found that no bones had been
been trying to compel the board to William Mitchell, plaintiff in error, broken.
lease them 300 convicts at $100 per vs. The State of Florida, defendant in He was bruised very severely on the
capital per annum, and whom the board error-Escambia county. Judgment af- side of the head and also on the side of
has leased and will receive $151.50 per firmed. Opinion by Mr. Chief-Justicethes body,tand,aofa'course,oseverely
capita per annum.d will receive 151.5 Taylor. C. M. Jones. and Mark D. the body, and, of course, severely
capital per annum. Brainard, for plaintiff in error; W. B. shaken up, ut there were no symp-
Judge Malone ruled to sustain the Lamar Attorney-General, for the toms of an internal injury.
order to quash the mandamus brought State. Tuesday the doctor found his mind
by Camp & West against the ommis- clearGreen, and he knew the doctor an his
sioner of Agriculture, Mr. McLin. Henry Green, et al., plaintins in er- anxious friends a-out his bedside. He
This case, it will be remembered, has ror, vs. The State of Florida, defendant did not remember his having had the
been pushed strenuously byCamp& in error-Wakulla county. Judgment fall, nor even having been upon the
West, wh o employed the ablest on bry. Nat R. Walker, for plaintiffs in is every hope that he will entirely re-
who left nothing undone through all error; W. B. Lamar, Attorney-Gereral, cover and have no serious results from
the intricacies of the law to win their for the State. his fearful experience.
ricacies of the law to win their o Caldwell, plaintiff in error, vs. hs fearful experience
case. The State of Floriua, defendant in er- .BECAUSE YOUR CREDIT IS GOOD.
The case was first taken to the Su- ror-Suwannee county. Judgment af- The Sumterville Times truthMtPy.
preme Court, which decided that it was firmed. Opinion by Mr. Justice'Mabry. explains a question often asked a
not within its province to decide the Blackwell & Johnson, for plaintiff in newspaper publisher in this way:
question until it had been brought up error; W. B. Lamar, Attorney-Gen- Some newspaper subscribers often
from the lower courts. Upon tuis, it eral, for the State. wonder why a publisher, will seep on
was submitted to Judge Malone, who Barney Cavanaugh Hardware Co., et sending his paper when the subscrip-
has given the subject the closest study, al., plaintiffs in error, vs. Henry H. tion has expired, says an exchange.
as his finding fully attests. Lewis, et al., defendants in error- The reason is this: When the sub-
Argument in the case was opened Jackson county. Judgment reversed, scription is paid to a certain time, the
by Hon. Duncan U. Fletcher, one of the with directions to sustain the demur- time expires and the paper is stopped,
brightest of the right galaxy of Jack- rer to the petition of ite defendants in it looks as if the publisher doubted the
sonville lawyers, who spoke for the error, and to dismiss the petsion. integrity of the subscriber; and nine
State. Hon. Otis T. Green of Ocala, Opinion by Chief-Justice Taylor. (Jus- times out of ten the subscriber will
though chief counsel for Camp & West, ice Carter, disqualified, not sitting.) give the editor a "calling down" for
did no.. speak. Col. Horatio Bisbee, isenj. S. Liddon, for plaintiffs in error; insinuating that his credit is not good.
also of Jacksonville, submitted in his Wilson & Boone and R. H. Walker, for Rather than cast any reflection against
brief all tde salient points in the claim defendants in error. a neighbor's honesty to pay a small
of his clients, and was followed by Berry Bird, plaintiff in error, vs. The debt, it has become customary for
Hon. Thomas-L. Clark, of Jefferson State of Florida, defendant in error- country newspapers to continue send-
county, for the State; and he in turn Leon county. Judgment affirmed, ing the paper after the time has ex-
was followed by ex-Congressman Opinion by Mr. Justice Carter. Hodges pired. The city weeklies and dailies do
Cooper for the relators. The closing ar- & Hodges and John Eagan, for plain- not generally follow this rule, as their
gument was made by Col. R. W. Wil- tiff in error; W. B. Lamar, Attorney- subscribrs live at a distance, and be-
liams of this city, who held forth in a General, for the State. sides, they are not acquainted with
masterly effort of four hours. Andrew Green, plaintiff in error, v. them and not know their financial
Col. Wiliams' argument was con- The State of Florida, efendant in er- standing. One should deem is, an honor
ceded by all concerned to be the ablest ror-Baker county. Judgment affirm- to know that his credit is not doubted
exposition of the entire subject yet ed. Opinion by Mr. Justice Carter. when the publisher continues to send
made, he having so thoroughly master- Geo. U. Walker, for plaintiff in error; the paper. Should the subscriber desire
ed the subject that he had every de- W. B. Lamar, Attorney-General, for to have his paper discontinued he
t"i; of the transaction and all the law the State. should inform the publisher ana remit
points bearing on the subject at his E. H. Purdy, et al., plaintiffs in er- to date, if any amount is owing.
fingers' ends. ror, vs. The State of Florida, defendant
At the close of. his speech Judge Ma- in error-Leon county. Judgment af- IS NOW AN HEIRESS.
lone stated that as he had given the Myer. for piainti ini error; W. B Omaha, Neb., July 29.-Mrs. Hazel
subject much thought he would not de- mr Aorney nera for the Silvis Wood, a young widow who at-
lay the matter. He cited the points Lamar, Attorney-Ge neral, for the tempted suicide last week because she
bearing on the subject and decided to State. owed a ma debt p to be an
sustain Mr. McLin's motion and dis- All motions and proceedings brought heiress tma an estate in the county val-
miss the proceedings which decision to the August motion day ordered con- ued at $7,500, lel. by her father, who
-istains the actions of the Board of tinued until the motion day in Sep- died last November in Tallahassee,

animals. Some of our stockmen have
already- 4l~eMftrated that the velvet
bean will doable the value of a range
steer in sixty days.
We pay Ueorgia, Mississippi and
Tennessee, including frozen stock two
or three years old, over P00,000 .for
poultry of all kinds, and who knows
how aiuch for eggs? If West Florida
buys South Flbrida's oranges, South
Florida should' buy West Florida's
hay, corn and meat.
We are feeling around in the dark.
We art paying out more than our in-
come for what we can produce at
home. Nine-tenths of the syrup usea
in Florida is made in Georgia or Ver-
mont. Show your fine syrup at the
State Fair, to be eaten on cassava, and no one will longer doubt
who makes the finest syrup in ae
world. There is no poultry or meat
that can compare with cassava-fed
ihektbut who, except the farmer,
know* it? And only a few of them.
This lesson alone is worth the cost of
the Stqte Fair. The up-to-date Florida
farmer 'knows that we can ana do
.make-as good hay as can .e bought
anywhere, three crops a year, at a very
small cost for curing and putting'
away. No farmer in the world can
come "so near producing all he uses as
a Florida farmer, and no farmer seems
to produce less. It is time that we
come together, and the State Fair is
the place to do it.
Crawfordville, Fla., July 27.-Wa-
kulla county, though the smallest
county in area of square miles, is one
of the most prosperous, considering
that agriculture is the chief industry
of her people, in the State.
Whilst several good saw mills are
running, one or more in each section
of the county, and doing a paying bus-
iness, the leading industry is agricul-
ture. -Very little attention is given to
growing;eetton; five hundred bales
woult be a fair estimate made per
The farmers long since have con-
cluded that too many contingencies
surrounded this "Old King" from
planting time to market, hence they
have abandoned him and have for
many years turned their attention to
planting .grain and provision crops,
and poultry raising. Therefore, while
these honest sons of toil do not rank
with the "money lenders," they make
plenty, are comfortably situated, have
peaceful and quiet homes, and are con-
tented and happy.
Principally, the lands of this county
are high hummock and pine, and very
fertile, producing fine crops of corn,
sweet potatoes, pindars and sugar
In th extent of stock raising, while
many tte are annually shipped outr
side thjll market, and a few large
d by citizens, Wakulla
could challenge any county to "show
down" on hogs.. It would be a task
to find any citizen in Wakulla engaged
in any occupation who does not "raise
meat enough to do him" and "some to
Another wonderful industry is thq
ush and oyster trade. Many thousand)
of barrels of fish and oysters are ana
nually shipped from the waters of he
Gulf coast. Over seven thousand<
wagons visited the seine fisheries lass
fall and winter in quest of fish. Thiq
is about the average annually. They
come from adjoining counties and
Southern Georgia. Frequently, at these
fisheries twenty-five thousand mullet
are. caught at one haul of the seine.
A fishery is a valuable property, and a
considerable revenue is realized by
the owner. The average price of a
fishery as $500.00, if purchasable.
Whilst the population of this .county
does not increase as rapidly as some
others in the State, owing to the fact
her resources have never been adver-
tised, and immigrants can't see her on
the map, her increase being solely
"home raised," the financial conditions
of her citizens is better than the aver-i
age. In 1890 the taxable properly oft
the county was $408,945. In 1900, ten'
years afterwards, she had increased to:
$512,536; showing her people home!
people, to be one hundred and three
thousand five hundred and ninety-one'
dollars better off. This does not in-
clude the sum of $2,900 asesssed for
the line of railroads, but the property
of her citizens.






of What is

on There,


Items of Interest About the
Exhibition at Buffalo.

Like many other ulf towns, she got
her death shot d the war, and has
never recovered, til now a ray of
light is beginning peep, which indi-
cates that ere 10 she will feel the
full sunshine of erity again.
She now has comfortable hotel.
and many visitor re beginning to be
attracted to this old town. Three
miles east of Ne stands a pros-
perous little vi e of one hundred
or more people,' and well-to-do
citizens, whose p cipal occupation is
stock raising, and ing called Wa-
kulla. This is si ted on the old St.
Marks Railroad, first railroad built
in the State--the rd in the United
States- now bel ing to the Sea-
board Air Line.
One of the m prosperous of the
towns of this co ty, and likely in a
very short time become a city, is
now the village o whose fa-
mous medicinal have already
a wide-spread re tion.These springs
are situated on Gulf coast, where
now upwards o $70,000 have been
perous Upwards f70,000 have been
invested by north capitalists with-
in three years on e Panacea Mineral
Springs property, which lies in the
South-eastern po n of this county,
and extends along e s.aores of Dick-
enson's Bay. Th mineral waters
have been found chemical analy-
sis to possess media l properties sim-
ilar to those of t celebrated Carls-
bad Springs, of y, and the at-
testations of th ring from dis-
eases of the kidne and digestive or-
gans, who have these waters, go
to prove that Flo has here if prop-
erly brought to tice, a feature of
national important
The hotel prop consists of two
large and two siner buildings, fitted
with modern convey fences, and accom-.
modating in the vnity of 125 guests.
These are situa itedn the pine grove,
about 500 feet bac rom the bay.There
are also cottages nnected with the
hotel system, and me very attractive
private cottages.
There are two mineral water swim-
ming pools, one them the largest
natatorium in thi part of the South,
and there are also 1 the requisites for
salt water bathin boating and fish-
This place is bei sought by North-
ern sportsmen d g the game sea-
son, as the coun abounds in quail
and wild turkey, ail the small islands
in the bay afford ie best stands for
shooting duck and eese. The island
lakes afford fresh water fishing and
with the climatic nd medicinal ad-
vantages this place seems to have
every qualification )r becoming a pop-
ular winter resort fr Northern people,
as well as a summ, resort for South-
ern people.
A tram road ha been constructed
recently, covering ne six miles be-
tween the railroad station at Sop-
choppy and the wrings, and many
other improvement are negotiated
About three- fo of a mile from
the springs a site been set apart
for the location of fine, new, entirely
modern hotel for e accommodation
of winter tourist sportsmen and
health seekers. T site commands
a fine view of the ning to the Gulf
and the wooded is nds between, and
is one of the mos beautiful and de-
sirable on the Gul shores. The es-
tablishing of a san irium here is also
being contemplated
The success of is enterprise, al-
though seemingly o a private signifi-
cance, will have a 4cided influence on
the welfare of the county, and inci-
dentally on that of he State in open-
ing up industries various char-
acters, increasing the value of lands,
and giving employment to many, as
well as calling attition to thispart
of the country and ringing among us
business men with te capital and en-
terprise to assist u~in turning to pe-
cuniary value the promissory notes
written here in our southern country
by the hand of Natre herself, which
have lain uncancell'. in our treasury
too long. .
The school system in this county is
good. Each school district has com-
fortable school houses, and fair sal-
aries are paid to teachers.
No better school, perhaps, can be
found for a common school education
and the advancement of students de-
siring a collegiate ieourse than at
Crawfordville. The afhool board keeps

trying the mails. Under resolution of
Congress payment was forbidden, ex-
cept where parties having claims could
prove continuous and unconditional;

~.; '~
:~.,, p
i' I



Vt)L. XXI, NO 23.

r v '


Buffalo, July 27.-The representa-
tives from the Empire State of the
South, about 150 strong, completely
captured the Pa*-American Exhibition.
The speeches i1 the Temple of Music
were unusually fine: Mr. H. H. Ca-
baniss, of the Atlanta Journal, made-
an ideal pressing officer. His dis-
tinguished press ce and dignified man-
ner immediately produced a fine im-
pression. Mr. oleman, president of
the Weekly Geogia Press Association,
justified the reputation Dixie enjoys as
being the home of oratory. Hon. R.
F. Wright, representing the Governor
of a State, made a notable speech that
bristled with statistics showing the
marvelous resources of Georgia. The
scholarly Col. Hemphill, of the Con-
stitution, made a very fine speech,
while Rev. Sam. Small electrified the
audience of over 5,000 people that
thronged the Temple of Music. It was-
"Georgia Day" in every sense of the
word: "Dixie" and other Southerir
melodies could be heard from one end
of the Esplanade to the other. These
were always received with applause
The melody of these airs of the South-
land mingled as naturally with splash
of the fountains, fed by the waters of
the great lakes of the North as if no,
armies had ever worn the "blue and
the gray." Mr. Coleman in his speech
made a beautiful reference to the part
the South had borne in the late war,
mentioned Capts. Harris and Hobson's
services in Cuba and the Philippines,.
adid dwelt on the fraternal feeling that
now prevailed in every part of our
section. It will be remembered that
Capt. Harris, U. S. A., of Georgia, is in
charge of the War Department exhibit
here, and that Capt. Hobson, U. S. A.,
of Alabama, is on special duty here for
the Navy Department in connection.
with the Pan-American Exposition.
A few weeks ago a famous New Yorkf
sculptor visited the Pan-American Ex-
position, and was especially attracted
by the whiteness and fine grain of a.
block of marble in the Alabama ex-
hibit. He examined it closely, and im-
mediately wrote to the quarry for in-
formation. The'result is Mr. Roscoes
German, the able commissioner from
Alabama, has had several visits from
other sculptors, and a demand is al-
ready created for the -marble of Ala-
bama. It is well known that the fa-
mous sculptors paid a great deal of at-
tention to the quality of the marble
they used. It is a historical fact that
the father and grandfather of Phidias
were sculptors, and handed down to'
their illustrious descendants the secret
of the location of a quarry of pure-
white marble on the island of Pharos,
to the purity anl quality of which they
attributed much of their fame. If Ala-
bama marble should stand the test
to which it is now being submitted in
New York by several sculptors, Mr.
Gorman says she can furnish all the
sculptors in the United States with all
they will want or many generations.
Experts say the Alabama marble is
equal to the finest brought from Ca-
rara or Paros. Commissioner foole is
very much gratified with this as well
as with the most admirable way in
which Ihe Alabama exhibit has been
installed and looked after on the Pan-
American grounds.
Mr. Gorman has made a friend of
everybody, and has lost no opportunity
to make the most of Alabama's re-
sources. Mr. Poole says:
"Our lumber is also attracting con-
siderable attention. We are daily re-
ceiving letters from all over the North

investment of a $5,000 exhibit at this
exposition. I desire to call attention
to all Alabamians who desire to visit
the exposition to be sure and call at the
Alabama exhibit, where there are two
of the most intelligent young men of
Alabama ready and wiping to inform
you in regard to rates, hotels, locations
and boarding houses. Alabama has
a most beautiful exhibit, and the pa-
pers of the North are commenting on
it very favorably."
CoL J1. B. Brownlow, representative
of the Postoffice Departmen- at the
Pan-American Exposition, recalls a
significant circumstance with refer-
ence to the South in connection witbi
the mail service. He says: "When the
war of 1861 began, money was due eit-
izens of all the seceded States for ear-

constantly a corps of professional
teachers employed a its principal and
assistant The bu ding, which has
many rooms, is large and commodious,
and well supplied wth all the neces-
sary appurtenances.
Takng it "all in 1ll," Wakulla is
slowly but surely co ing to the front
as one of the leading counties, socially
and financially. "OLD NAT."
The wedling of is Mary Amelia
Perkins to Mr. Willm Lee Clarke,
which occurs to-nii at St. John's
Episcopal Church, wil be an event of
much social important. Miss Perkins,
the youngest daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
William W. Perk is a young wo-
man unusually lovel and bright.
Mr. ularke is the nly son of Hon.
Thomas L. Clarke, e dstinignisned
Monticello lawyer, a is himself pos-
sesmed of sterling business qualities
and wide personal polarity.
The attendants wi be: Miss Mary
I 1.... Vr S&-1. _A WW...-. mit...

' '*. /

S George D. retice, of the
LSjla!Couriera-J and other
t within the Sta which did -ot
esele, were opsed 11mt Tennemsee
St C ad sent to thm Confeder-
ate mptorti at Whvll Of this
at Col Brownlow has indubitable
Sroot. The.,poA on the line
af the Bast T and "Virginia
and Bast Tennemee Georgia Rail-
road threw large krges of the
Knoxville Whig into he rivers as the
trains Passed, say "No .1ncolnite
newspapers should circulated." It
Is Proper to add th when my father
.made complaint to n. John H. Rea-
gan, the Potmst neral in Mr.
Davis' cabinet, he str ngly condemned
the outrage. My fatter never believed
Judge Reagan capable of countenanc-
ing any violation of he law regarding
the mails. The coure of the Confed-
erate postmasters in: East Tennessee
referred to was not without precedent.
While Jackson was Prlesdent, the post-
master of Charleston S. C., refused to
deliver to subscribers unti-slavery pub-
lications and in so do g was sustained
by Postmaster-GenerIl Amos Kendall,
a Connecticut Yankee, "a Northern
man with Southern principles," as his
enemies called him. These reminis-
censes of the postal service in the South
in 1861 illustrate the truth of the ad-
age, inter arma leges silent."
Prof. S. A. Knapp ELL.D., of Louis-
lana, is in Buffalo oti his way to the
Philippines as a special envoy of the
Department of Agriculture. le is very
much pleased with the Exposition, and
is especially interested in the Louis-
iana and Texas Ricew Kitchen. Prof.
Knapp is a graduate 6f Union college,
New York. He was for several years
President of the Iowa State College. In
1878 he visited Japan, China and the
Philippines as the representative of the
U. S. Government. In 1900 he was
sent by the Department of Agriculture
as Special Commissioner to Porto Rico
under act of Congress to investigate
the agricultural conditions there. The
mission on which he is now starting
is to introduce forage plants into the
Philippines and bring back from var-
ious countries seeds and plants to the
'United States that will be of practical
value to our farmers. Prof. Knapp
said to-day to your correspondent:
"Something like fifteen years ago,
-the culture of rice with modern ma-
,chinery was introduced on the prairies
of southwestern LouiSiana. -All the
modern implements and machinery
employed on the largeiwheat fields of
the northwest have theke been success-
fully used. From Louisiana it has grad-
ualy extended to Texas. The Gulf
Coast rice belt is the only portion of
the world where machinery is ex-
tensively used in the cultivation of
rice. With the employment of ma-
chinery some difficulties arose. The
same care in the matiuing and hand-
A Sure Thing tor You.
A transaction in which you cannot
lose is a sure thing. Biiousness, sick-
headache, furred tongue, fever, piles
4and a thousand other iU are caused by
constipation and sluggish liver. Vasca-
.rets Candy Cathartic,' the wonderful
mew liver stimulant and intestinal tor:-,
-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.
rIample and booklet free. See our big

ling of the grain could not be exer-
cised as was formerly the case .by the
hand process. As a result, the -break-
age in the milling of the rice was a
large item, creating a loss of from
twenty to forty per cent. in the gro.-
value of the product. Three years ago
the Department of Agriculture at-
tempted to remedy this difficulty by
means of the importation of prices bet-
ter adapted to cultivation under the
machinery plan. We introduced a va-
riety of the Japanese rices known as
the Kiushu. This almost entirely rem-
edied the difficulty that had formerly
prevailed. The result was so grati-
fying to the Department that I am now
going again to see what rices can be
found in the old world that may be
still better adapted to Wme rice belt of
the South.
"I have also a mission to secure
other plants advantageous to the Unit-
-ed States, and particularly any legum-
inous plants for forage purposes. It is
a part of my mission Lo go to the Phil-
ippines in the interest of forage crops
for our cavalry and draft animals in
those islands. All the forage for the
support of these animals has been and
is still exported from the United States
at an approximate cost of $1,300,000.
The Philippine islands are well ad-
apted to the production of forage, and
it is only necessary to introduce the
right varieties of grasses and get them
started under proper auspices to pro-
An i- all theo hav and Trpen fodde rp-
'SAL.- ----- -0 ~ do ro-




'I- d

"tI W


b ~ ~ I
-- 4

devoted to rice and produce all the
rice that we consume in our entire
country. It is a common impression
that the production of rice is limited
to semi-tropical countries. This is an
error. There are varieties of rice that
will mature as far north as Boston.
Again, rice is one of the most certain
crops of all the grain family. With
proper conditions, the crop is almost
absolutely sure. Consequently, it is the
cereal to be used in countries of dense
populations. It is reasonable to con-
clude that rice will bear a more im-
portant mission in the support of our
people in the -future than it has in the
past, and it is exceedingly necessary to
obtain the best varieties of rices, those
that are the most nutritive, have the
highest value and are the most profit-
able for production."
The object of the Rice Association of
America in establishing the rice kit-
chen at the Pan-American Exposition
was to impress the public with the fact
that rice can be used so advantageous-
ly with the common foods of our peo-
ple that it will materially add to the
healthfulness of those who consume it.
It will improve their digestion, in-
crease their vigor, and will be found
generally economical. It is especially
valuable for people engaged in seden-
tary pursuits, as its digestion is so
slight a tax on the digestive organs. It
seemed necessary that we should have
an ocular demonstration of the value
of rice, because in a large proportion
of the United States rice is considered
simply a dessert, whereas the great
value of rice is as a staple food, and
should be useu as a substitute for po-
tatoes and for other carbonaceous
foods. I am greatly gratified with the
success the rice kitchen has attained,
and with the generous patronage that
is given it by the public. The plan
upon which the rice kitchen is organ-
ized is that of an American home with
such foods as the masses of the people
orinarily use and find nutritious and
healthful. It is the purpose to mingle
rice with these foods, either as an en-
tire dish or as a component part of the
dish, to season and cook in the best
way and serve in good form, so as to
demonstrate what a home can do in
the consumption of rice. In this par-
ticularly the American Association has
been singularly fortunate in the selec-
t.on of its managers. Col. Eggleston,
the general manager, is a man of wide
experience in business and in hotel
work. Miss Ella Whitley Gould, a na-
Mrs. S. H. Allport, Johnstown, Pa.,
says: "Our little girl almost strangled
to death with croup. The doctors said
she couldn't live but she was instantly
relieved by One Minute Cough Cure. All

tive of Louisiana, and a graduate of
the Greater New York School of Cook-
ery, is in charge of the culinary de-
partment, and also gives lessons in
cooking or the demonstration of rice
in the forenoon and afternoon each
day. She is a lady who has had a large
experience and is peculiarly adapted to
such work. With the aid of her ac-
complished assistant, Miss Waterbury,
everything connected with the kitchen
is given an exquisite touch. I am quite
surprised as well as gratified at the
universal praise given the kitchen by
all parties who have visited it and par-
taken of meals, and have heard no

--Eruptions, cuts, buins. scalds and
sores of all kinds quickly healed by De-
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. Certain cure
for piles. Beware of counterfeits. Be
sure you get the original-DeWitt's. All

-quired. Then I anticipate visiting In- Washington, July 27.-Naturally, the
dia and other rice producing countries great event of the week here has been
to get such varieties as are adapted to the demand of Admiral Schley for a
the various soils and the climatic con- court of inquiry into his conduct at
editions in the United States, and I am Santiago. Despite all the columns that
desirous of getting forage plants that have been printed on this subject, cer-
are especialIy adapted to the sandy tain mistaken impression in regard to
soils of the pine woods districts of the it seems to be very widely dissemin-
Southern States. Rice, from an eco- ated. For instance, credit is given
comical standpoint, is a cereal of great to Secretary Long for granting the
value to the people of the United court demanded, when, as a matter of
States, from the great ease with which fact, he could not legally refuse, any
it is digested and the large per cent. of officer having the right to call for an
nutritive value it contains, and should inquiry into his acts. Again, there has
consequently enter the daily menu of been a good deal of excited comment
our entire population. Again, it can in regard lo the alleged interview--
sbe produced upon lands that are now since denied in toto-with Admiral
considered waste. There are enough Bob Evans, in which he stated that
lands along the Gulf uoast and Atlan- Schley did not have the signals for
tic Coast now idle which can be de- communicating with the rebels. Yet
there is nothing new in this; it was
so stated iy Schley in his letter to the
Senate two years ago. and has ne. .-i
been disputed. Whether this was with-
held intentionally or unintentionally
is not known; it is known, however,
that no information that could be with-
held was ever sent to the Brooklyn.
.- ; It was a matter of common comment
fn nAia *u re O among the newspaper boats at San-
MU M an ia -curio8w tiago that there was no use for them

1. 1901.


wt roma I%*emi
reI ftN I=mo

s mb m..d Hw d

'"m be. *

as swa dtaie .

States, and has classified them as far
as recognized. The anopheles and the
culex are the most common of the
American mosquitoes, and of these
the latter are supposed to exceed in
number. Yet the anopheles is the more
dangerous, for this species is supposed
to be the one which gorges on the
blood of malarial persons to convey the
parasite to healthy victims, thus inocu-
lating them. They can be easily ua-
tinguished when captured. If the an-
tennae are densely covered with long
hairs, the specimen is a male and -can
be safely released with the assurance
that he has never bitten anyone. On
the other hand, should the hairs be
short and sparse it is a female and a
biter. Should there be a yellowish
white spot near three-fourths of the
length of the front margin of the wing,
or should the palpi be wholly black,
it is the deadly anophele, the distribu-
tor of malarial germs and the disturber
of peaceful nights. In any case, it is
a good idea, in case of doubt, to slay
first and investigate afterwards.
A very curious and wierd story, pub-
lished in the August number of the
-ocket Magazine, is arousing a good
deal of attention in this part of the
country. It is called "A Kentucky
Scarab, and turns on the identity of
the ordinary tumble-bug,so well known
to every country boy, with the far-
famed Egyptian scarabs, which were
an object of worship so many thou-
sand years ago. The story, whihe com-
paratively short, is yet long enough to
permit the inclusion of some interest-
ing and characteristic scenes of Ken-
tucky life.
Albert 0. Wright, supervisor o0 In-
dian schools, is reported as declaring
at the Teachers' Conference in Buffalo,
the other day, that '-so far as possible
every Indian girl student should not
only mend and make her own clothing
while under instruction, but should cut
and fit it as well. He also suggested
that in place of the usual instruction
in cooking, which requires that the
students shall prepare the food for the
large number in the school, each girl
in turn be allowed to cook for one
table only, at which are seated a num-
ber of- persons corresponding to that
of an ordinary family.". This speech
hah the ring of truth and wisdom. The
whole system of Indian education pur-
sued by the Government needs over-
hauling, and in no department an mnoh

the Administration down to an exact
interpretation of its terms. This Im-
perlum in imperio Is, it Is claimed,
justified by the general protection
clause of the Platt amendment, and it
is frankly admitted that it was in-
tended all along to insist on this under
.the terms of that amendment This is
the reason why all attempts to inter-
pret the amendment were resisted so
strongly by the United States-though
care was taken not to state the real
reasons therefor. An attempt will be
made to bulldoze Cuba into requesting
the United States to man, equip and
hold these fortresses, but if the island
government refuses to accede to this,
they will be held anyway. It goes with-
out saying that Cuba cannot be inde-
pendent under such restrictions as are
imposed by the Platt amendment as
now interpreted, and as it will be in-
terpreted. If Britain claimed suzer-
ainty over the Thansvaal by right of
such shadowy restricitiohs as she did,
much more can the United States claim
suzerainty over Cuba. Hence, it is very
doubtful wheLdier any of the powers
will be willing to establish diplomatic
relations with the island, any more
than most of them did with the South
African Republic.
The future can only show whether
the next Congress will take action to
cripple the great trusts or monopolies,
but the evidence against them is now
growing so strong that is is thought
that the Republicans will not dare to
fail to do something. The Steel Trust
is now offering to deliver Bessemer
steel billets in 1,000 and 2,000 ton lots
to English buyers at $25 per ton, the
price charged to domestic consumers
at its mills. This is $3 per ton less than
the prevailing price for British-made
billets, although the Steel Trust must
pay rail transportation at both ends,
ocean freight and insurance charges,
which amount to about half the price
received on delivery to the British
buyer. The trouble with the Steel
Trust is that its capital stock amounts
to $1,000,000,000 in addition to $304,-
000,000 of 5 per cent bonds, making a
total fo $1,404,000,000. The total valu-
ation of all the stocks and bonds of the
constituent companies which were
merged in Mr. Morgan's consolidation
was only $713,977,200, about half -e
amount on which the trust now pays
dividends. This explains why the for-
eign buyer fares so much better than
the home buyer. Mr. Morgan and Mr.
Schwab have reversed the process of
figuring the cost of manufactured ar-
ticles. They figure backward from the
amount they need to pay dividends, in-
stead of forward from the items of
cost that enter into actual production.
Dr. L. 0. Howard, of the Department
of Agriculture, has been making a
study of mosquitoes of" the United
A hearty appetite does not always
indicate a healthy condition. It is not
the quantity of food which is eaten but
the quantity which is assimilated,
which determines thp' actual value of
the food consumed. If the stomach and
organs of digestion and nutrition cannot
convert the food into nouri-shment, and
into blood, then the food is an injury
instead of a benefit. For all disorders of
the stomach and its allied organs of di-
gestion and nutrition, there is a certain
remedy in Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical
Discovery. It removes clo.,ging ob-
structio is. It strengthens the stomach,
nourishes the nerves, enrches the blood
and builds up the body. It is a flesh-
forming, muscle making preparation,
making firm flesh instead of fitbby fat.
"Golden Medical Discovery" contains no
alcohol, whisky or intoxicant of any
kind, and is equally free from opium,
cocaine and all narcotics.

reach Bakers.
Bakers in France. are subject to re-
strictions and regulations undreamed
of in England. In the fortified towns
along the frontier they are bound by
law to have a certain stock of flour al-
ways on hand in case of emergencies.
The bakery not only has to be kept
clean, but the baker has to deposit
with the local authorities a certain
sum of money as a surety for the prop-
er conduct of his business.
The law also looks after his weights
and measures, which circumstance
places him in the same position as the
British baker, but in addition the law
regulates the price at which bread can
be sold.
Napoleon III ordered on one occasion
that a loaf about equal to our quaitern
should be sold for not more than. six-
pence, and this at a time when we
were paying eightpence and ninepence.
-London Tit-Bits.

A Sympathetic Memory.
In a western Massachusetts town
lives a young woman who is blessed
with both discrimination and tact.
The first of these admirable qualities
she has displayed by her two mar-
riages. Her first husband was a minis-
ter, a most delightful man. He died.
and after a lapse of five or six years
,she was united to his only brother, who
was a successful lawyer in New York.


SAb.eatmstedzt**. .
ldge Marshall, engrossed
lons, was driving over the
*da of North Carolina on
lelgh In a stick gig. His
I out of the road, and the
er a sapling and was tilted
*use the judge. Whew he
could move neither to
an old negro, who had
solved the difficulty.
rster," he asked, "what
back your horse?'
said the judge, and he
Thanking his dellv-
be felt in his pocket for
but he did not have any.
d. old man." he said. "I

k Women suffer_
ing from female
troubles and
'~ weakness, and

or painful men-
,sM ought not
to lose hope if
doctors cannot
help them. Phy-
sicians are so
busy with other
diseases that
they do not un-
derstand fully
the peculiar ail-
ments and the
delicate organism of woman. What
the sufferer ought to do is to give
a fair trial to
Female Regul4or
which is the true cure provided
by Nature for all female troubles. It
is the formula of a physician of the
highest standing, who devoted his
whole life to the study of the dis-
tinct ailments peculiar to our moth-
ers, wives and daughters. It is made
of soothing, healing, strengthening
herbs and vegetables, which have
been provided by a kindly Nature to
cure irregularity in the menses, Len-
corrhoea, Falling of the Womb, Nerv-
'ousness, Headache and Backache.
In fairness to herself and to Brad-
?ield's Pemale Regulator, every
suffering woman ought to give it a
trial. A large $i bottle will do a
wonderful amount of good. Sold by
druggists. I
0 Sed for alc cely Illustrated free book oa the subject.
The Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Gas

One Look Prom It Explained His
Power Over Men.
In 1887, while working in London as
a curate to the Rev. Canon Fleming. I
was called in my vicar's absence to ad-
minister a religious service to an old
admiral in Eaton square. The admi-
ral's name was Eden. After the serv-
ice was over he took my lanil and
said: "Shake hands with nme. young
man. There are not many alive who
can say what 1 can say. You are talk
Ing with a nmn who hais t:ilked to Na-
poleon the Great." "Sir." I said. "*'that
is history. May I hear more'*" The
old admiral then told me that he was
once returning with the fleet-l think
'from the West Indies. but of thal I am
not sure-and touched at St. l$elena.
The admiral said, "I am going up to
Longwood to pay my respects to Napo-
leon, and the senior midshipman comes
with me."
"I was the senior midshipman," said
the old gentleman, "and so I went. We
waited for Napoleon in an outer room,
and you must imagine how eagerly I
expected his entrance. The door was
thrown open at last, and in he came.
He was short and fat and nothing very
attractive but for his eye. My word,
sir, I have never seen anything like it.
After speaking to the admiral he turn-
ed to me, and then I understood for the
first time in my life what was the
meaning of the phrase, 'A born ruler of
men.' I had been taught to hate the
French as I hated the devil, but when
Napoleon looked at me there was such
power and majesty in his look that if
he had bade me lie down that he might
walk over me I would have done it at
once, English middy though I was.
The look on Napoleon's face was the
revelation of the man and the explana-
tion of his power. He was born to
Such was Admiral Eden's version to
me of an incident which at 90 years old
or thereabout seemed to him as fresh
as if it had happened only the day be-
fore.-Rev. John Rooker in London


The Kn








Full line of
rial, both steel ai
Pipe Fittings, Ih
Valves. Also a
Hooks and Stear
brated Chattano

I You Have Always Bought, and which has been
for over 30 years, has borne the signature of
; and has been made under his per-
Ssonal supervision since its infancy.
Allow no one to deceive you in this.
iterfeits, Imitations and Substitutes are biut Ex-
ts that trifle with and endanger the health of
and Children-Experience against Experiment.

[hat is CASTORIA
Sa substitute for Castor Oil, Paregoric, Drops
thing Syrups. It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic
e. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
ys Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
t relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation
tulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the
Sand Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep.
dren's Panacea-The Mother's Friend.


j Bears the Signature of

d You Have Alwys Bought

n Use For Over 30 'ears.
__T AUC S OU*G*.UMv. 7? WrV -VUM T. NeW oNK Cml._.


ook Stoves, Ranges and Heaters. A full line of Waan Mate-
d Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consisting- of Piping.
sectors, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oleck and Globe
all line of Rubber and Loather Belting, Lace Leather. Belt
Packing. A full line of lhirqess and H irness Leath-r. CA&e-
ga Cane Mills, all sizes. Call on



One day
in his ree
his way to
sulky ran
so as to
found tha.
right nor
come alo
"My old
ter you do
acted as a
erer beat
some chan
shall stop a
money for
The old
with the
tavern and
gentleman i
"Oh. yes."
a silver dol
think of ths
The negr
"He was i
patting hib
mreh in her

said the landlord. "he left
tr for you. What do you
old gentleman?"'
gazed at the dollar and

gem'man, for sho', but"--
--"head-"he didn't have
_"-World's Work.

served Aeqwittal.
iar-old Minnie could re-
rhymes and talk like an
One day, having done
rictly againer' orders, her
"Minnie, I really don't
had better do with you."
ong breath of relief the
d. "I'm awful glad you
." and marched off, tak-
ted that the matter was
go News.
cough or croupe give the
minute Cough Cure. Then
ve no fear. The child
ht in a little while. It
pleasant to take, always
almost instantaneous in

Little 3-
peat nursery
old woman
mother sani
know what
Drawing a
little miss
don't, mam]
ing it for gr
I. cases of
little one O0
rest easy and
will be all ri
never fails.
safe, sure a
effect. All d


Divided the Remedy.
The Philadelphia Record tells a stor
of a physician of that city who wa
called to: see an old Irishman and his
wife, down with colds. He advised
quinine and whisky as an antidote.
"You must both take it,." he said.
"Take It every three hours-two grain
'of quinine and a swallow of whisky."
9tjie hext day he called again. The
man was up and about, but his wife
was in bed. "Did you follow my in.
structions? asked the doctor.
"To the letterr" replied the hbu,
"How mucb quinine have you left?
was the next question.
"Sure, Oi t'ink she have taken th'
whole av it," said the man.
"And didn't you'take it, too?" asked
the doctor.
* "Divil th' bit," was the reply. "Be.
gorrah, it kept me busy takin i h' whisk
ky every time she took a pill. an sure
she's in bed an Oi'm up."

There Is srnch a varieTy or climate
in Costa Rica that by going a few
miles north or south of a given point
any kind o- climate may be cnjoycdL

To flountA n and Sea Shore Resorts
Before c upleting arrangemnnnLs for
your sum.,er trips or deci line upon
places at 4icf to spend the summer.
you shouldWll on Ticket Agents and
Passenger representative; of thw Sea-
board Air Line Railway. Tli are
specially prepared to furnish informa- i
tion as to lowest rates, quieke.-t sched-
ules and most attractive routes to the
Mountain Resorts in Western North
Carolina and Southwest Virginia. also
to the Seashore Resorts of Ocean View
Virginia Beceh. Old Point Comfort, the
great Eastern Resorts along the Jersey
Coast and oiher popular places reached
via the Sboard Air Line Railway.
This Comp~-y is offering lower rates
than ever wkh perfect train service and
fast through schedules. It will interest
and benefit you to call on Seaboard Air
L'ne Railwa1 Agents.



.tl.""*' ."':.


the tavern and leave some
Wu with the landlord."
egro was not Impressed
nuger, but he called at the
isked the keeper if an old
d left anything there for




* I ~

tor. Servio:
A. M.;
Prayer M t
pastor in i
nary-every thi
. m. Prayer-n
noon. Class.mee

pastor. Se
Sunday at 11_
free and the p
tnd. Sunny aj
taa Endeavor
pastor. Preachi
every Sunday.
prayer Meeting
welcome Isext
qrter, Pator-
Sncday-i1t A.M
vce at "30P. ]
tor. Services: H
Catechism 3.3
tion(5:30 P.M-
On week dayS
C.. F_.Cbhu
Professor J G.
Ing at 3P. n.anD
prayer Meetin]
!ng Thursday n

tors of the Lib
Meetings on the
---1 .1 .. atM.

r,Wednall V st 1-P. U..
. i
soDirt Cuta. *. BJ.tWh.
preaching at the old Semi
shoo at 10100 7 >

SSunday at I a. m 0 4 780k.
CHECH, Bev.S. L. McCarty,
will beheld prouliYevery
K1 and.Pm. ?AL mP, are
c ooeardially invited to at-
tool at10 mA. M. PWer
7 P. A. Mnion Chri.-
*P P. M., Sunday.
Rcn.ev. S. M. Provencee
at 11 a. m. and Ip- m.
unday School at 10 a. Inm. ~7p. m. A cordial
ed to all.
: Preaching every
Sgundav School at 10 A..
RaCH.Rev. J. L. Bugonli ec-
i and Seron at9 A. N
M. Vespers and Bnedic-
)Eas5:45 A. M.
Sunday School ate oa. im
ey Superintendent. Preach-
nUeedaynight. ClasiMeet-
ht. M. F. B O490 Pastor.
TImG The Board of Direc-
ry Aasociation hold their
third Friday evening of each
t the library.

UonDIt u" -'-- -
s, who a interested in Ch rs tan e-I
en eo11 be wel med at the residence of Mr.
W. C.Lewi__ew-- the services will be held
Sunday at 10 .edneays at7:p.m.
SRegular tUn of LIo LcD nNo.
Sare held eve TuMdayvenn ,at their
Lo e -iom, a o'clock. A .Brtfters in
good a. 8. .OZAR, N. *.
ENCAMPM. t-. Regular meet i s of Au-
and thirdThE y Bven of ea. month,
at thirom e Hal ,atB oiLBoCK, Dictator
at their are invited to attend.
arche in 9= w. clNTOBB. Ba.,0C.P.
W. H. CHANCI. porter.
Tallahassee Loge, NO. N Momeet eond
and fourTh u n eveningslofe month
t MasonicF. HILLK oPHILBICK, Dictator
W--. T. PA" L Lc reporter.

ceo Lodge of P. eets ever
Tursao eiighe n Castle Hall-. Visiting
Threday co rdl invited to attend.
j. F. HILL, K ofLL 29
ar voa ton of the lorida A.
hateight o. cock, at ts Lodge room up-
ourth Mone door Cast ofnthe at 8 ofeloe
Sm. w. M McIB oH, 7 itedo, attend.

Te eegularco vocation of Florida R. A.
Chapter No. 1, wi be held on the Second and
SM. W MMcInos8, S1., secretary.
-W Regua; r mtigs or JACK8O.N I0
Igo.1, are held on the first and thW Monds
,n each mouth. a8 o'clock, P.. rer
W. MMCINTrOSH. S1,. Secret,-

4- -

office over Meglmnis5' Stord.
calls answered p4, oay and day.
'. 23- Gin

w6m ,

G Ro. W. WAL&KB_
/.TTO 4EY-AT-! AW.
Office oved Capital City Bank,' r




graduate 1894,
Baltimo:e; I

W Preserve
Gold owns,
Plates a Special


[Umrewty Jfar1an4,
ast raduao 1893,
phoolf Chiago.

of Natural Teeth,
ridgework, and Metal
(beGa adlummistsered




Repairs all kind
everyday use. Tru
Keys, Fastenings,
fits. Umbrella, al
chines. Shop on
City Market. Wor
Sat low nricen


of Househied articles of
k&, Cams, Satchels. Lock.
,nr. Piotol.oodtng Out- and Sewing Ma-
ffee'..n trotet, near New
dtne oP alhort ce aeod


Gent's r ,Ishmg Goods,




Peculiar Lines Whieb, Aeeor tdi to
His Experlenee, People of Different
Natonalatltes Take in Canus-l.
Trouble to the Owners.
The first question put by the renting
agent was, "What nationality, please?"
and the woman in the blue hat replied
by asking, "Why do you want to knowr"
"I meant no offense," said the agent.
"I only thought that by finding out
your nationality I could refer you at
once to certain buildings on my list
which would Be apt to please you."
The woman in the blue hat had half a
notion to get angry.
"I don't see what my nationality has
to do with, finding a suitable flat," she
"It has a good deal to do with it,.
said the agent "Now, I can see
straight off that you are an American,
born and bred. Thia is a delicate ques-
tion that you have plunged me into,
but since I am in it I mean to flounder
around a little while longer and tell
you a few facts pertaining to the merits
and demerits of different nationalities
considered in the light of flathouse
"First of all, I want to speak from
the standpoint of prompt payment. If
my success in business depended upon
each tenant paying his rent exactly
when it was due, I would try to fill all
my houses with Scotehmen. Never
have I lost a penny on a Scot, and sel-
dom have I had to wait.
"I am not making the rash assertion
that it is impossible for a Scotchman
to be dishonest while everybody else is
trying his best to cheat me out of my
very eyeteeth. The point I wish to
make is that personally I have never
suffered loss at the hands of a Scot.
But they give trouble in other ways.
They are fearfully quarrelsome and
raise so many rows with the other ten-
ants through the dumb waiter shaft
that it keeps the janitor busy straight-
ening out domestic snarls. In all my
buildings where Scotchmen reside I
select a janitor with a view to his even
disposition and diplomatic gifts. It
doesn't matter so much about his abil-
ity for scrubbing and keeping the fur-
nace going. Utilitarian accomplish-
ments are a secondary consideration so
long as he is endowed with the blessed
qualities of a peacemaker.
"Taken all in all, the most peaceable
people I get in my houses hail from
Sweden. You never hear a peep out
of a Swede. He doesn't bother his
vpir-bbors and lie doesn't bother me
"Through the months of June and
July our baby was teething and took a
running off of the bowels and sickness
of the stomach," says 0. P. M. Holliday.
of Deming, Ind. 'His bowels would
move from tive to eight times a day. I
had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the
house and gave him four drops in a tea-
spoonful of water and lie got better at
once." Sold by Wight & Bro. and all
medicine dealers.

unless tne provocauon is extreme. AS
a rule, he is good pay too. The only
fault I have to find with him is his
fondness for moving. A lease- is a
dead letter in his eye, and he has no
more compunction about moving with-
out a day's notice than he has about
going to bed when he is sleepy."
The woman in the blue hat asked
what were the chief characteristics of
Americans as tenants.
"Their supreme selfishness," said the
agent. "They have not a spark of
consideration for a landlord. They
want the earth. They never get
through asking for Improvements. They
are not content to get the walls tinted
and the woodwork painted and the
plumbing fixed once or twice a year.
They want new decorations every
month, and all the trimmings must be
first class too. American tenants pay
big prices for their flats, but toere isn't
really so much profit in catering to
them as to other nationalities, for the
simple reason that I have to pay out
nearly all my income in trying to keep
up the building in the style they de-
mand. On the other hand, the people
who ask for the least are the Italians
and the French. They take most any
old thing I feel like giving them, the
French meekly providing their own
decorations and the Italians going
"I like German tenants pretty well,
too, but they are terribly hard on flats.
I never could understand how they
manage to inflict so much damage on
walls and floors. Judging by the looks
of an apartment just vacated by a
large German family, one would think
that their star piece of furniture was
a battering ram.
"The czar's former subjects also have
an abnormally developed bump of de-
tructiveness, although they run to
glass Instead of plastering. I have one
house down town that is occupied by
ten Russian families, and if they were
not compelled to repair their own dam-
ages it would keep me poor putting in
new windows and buying new gas
"I also rent to colored people. I have
three houses full of them at present,
"- m" "9 a,;' I evet z .


etter tenants. Bui wbh& yor come
down to facts all my tenants e anice
people, only I thought it might not be
amiss while on the subject of nation-
ality to mention a few of the pecullari-
ties of eaci."-New York Sun.
I *

Hmo altde Stoves.
In many parts of Spain the stove In
general use is made from an empty
petroleum oil can by cutting a bole
near the bottom on one of the sides to
make a draft, the can being lined with
gypsum to the pleasure of the con-
structor. giving the fire space accord.
ingly. The store thus made. primitive
as It Is in its appearance, is effective In
purpose and costs the equivalent of but
a few cents of our money.

Peterboro. In New Hampshire, es-
tablished the first free public library in
the United States in 1833, and as early
as 1849 a general law authorizing taxa-
tion for library purposes was passed.

One of the most destructive earth-
quakes in the world's history 'was that
which occurred in Tokyo in the year
1703, when 190,000 people were killed.

Where to Wear a Watch.
That watches should be get-at-able-
that is, worn in a place where coats.
buttons and tapes need not be undone
nor pulled asunder to probe them from
some remote region-has long been the
desideratum of women, and now that
the problem is solved many will rejoice.
The neck, some clever one has thought.
is quite as secure a hiding place for a
watch as the waist. It is also worn
more uncovered In these days of open
coat fronts and bodices buttoned up
below the chest. Many watches, there-
fore, are now simply dropped down un-
der the stock collar, and that they may
not fall too far below it they are at-
tached to a short, heavy gold chain,
perhaps five or six inches long.

For Over fifty ears.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has.
been used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfectsuccess. Itsoothes
the child, softens the gtunms, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
remedy for diarrhea. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth-
ing Syrup," and take no other kind. *
Whleh of Your Eyes Cries T
It seems a positively absurd question
to ask, "Which of your eyes cries?'"
In an everyday, common or garden
cry it is well known that salt tears
make their appearance and rush away
down the face seemingly as fast from
one as from the other, whichever the
"other" may be. but if careful note is
made, more especially with emotional
people, it will be found that one of the
eyes has a special emotional tendency
and often opens the tear valve before
its companion has decided upon the un-
happy event.
Probably the best method of discov-
ering the emotional eye is to attend a
pathetic stage play and when the weep-
ing period comes along look out for
tear No. 1.
The writer attended such a piece re-
cently and was somewhat astonished
to find that all his grief came from the
right eye. *
Whether the solution to the problem
is to be found in the fact that he was
leaning on his right arm must and can
only be decided by an expert.

Woman Suffrafge In Norway.
After consultation both the lagthing
and odelsthing (the upper and lower
houses of the Norwegian parliament)
have passed a bill providing for the
universal communal suffrage for men
and giving suffrage to women paying
taxes on an annual minimum income of
300 kronen ($80.40) in rural districts
and 400 kronen ($107.20) In towns or
owning property jointly with their hus-
bands who pay taxes on such incomes.

A Woman BlUposter.
Miss Cora Kimball of Moultrie, Ga.,
was recently admitted to membership
in the Southeastern Billposters' asso-
ciation. Miss Kimball is the only wo-
man member of the organization, the
rules having been suspended to admit
her. She was formerly a kindergarten
teacher, but was compelled to change
her occupation on account of weak eye-
A thin, silky voile in nickel gray is a
charming material. The gown in mind
has three ruffles on the skirt, headed
with many lines of fine silver cord.
The blouse is shirred in bands, with
clusters of cords between the shirrs.
There are a collar and jacket sides of
lace, embroidered with silver, and a
narrow front and waistband of pink

Do not be frightened if a child is bit-
ten or stung by insects. The little face
may be damp and distorted as grief
itself, but apply a few drops of ammo-
nia and exclude the air with a pinch
of flour, and the trouble 16 soon over.

Mrs. P. D. Armour, Sr., has founded
p free cooking school for the young
women-of Chicago by giving the whole
equipment of the domestic science de-
partnent of Armour institute, which is

n the Circuit Court of Florida, S d Ju-
dicial Circuit in and for Leon county,
Iola C. Kimtball, COplalnsu Ts. Charles M.
Kimhall, Defeadaut-Bi"l for Divorce.
theaUffidavitthe sctorr comp.nt.
that tee acsdence of the delendast. Ctarles M.
Kimball. to not in the State of Florida. utlls i
the tate of Georgia at he t of umnswiek
the U#ited States and tt ier no person in
the State of orida. the serviceof a mbpu
p whom would d the dfada, at that
defendant Is over the of twent-one
es It therefore ordered athe maidde-
fendant Charles M. Kimball, be and heIs hereby
required to ear to the Msaid bill of complaint
on Monday M day of September nineteen
hundred and one (1901) and that thisorder be
ublisbed once a ween for four successive weeks
he eity of Tallahassee in sa county and tate.
Witness Council A. Bryan Clerk of said Court
L s.] and the eal thereof, this 6th day of
July A. D. 1901.
State of Florida L
ountyof Leon f I. Council A. Bryan. Clerk of
the Circult Co rt in and for the county aforesaid
do hereby certify that the above and foregoing is
a true copy of the original order of publicato
as It appears on file iand of record In my office.

the day and year last above written.
C. A BtAox, Clerk.
Six months after the final publi-
cation hereof, I will present my .final
accounts and vouchers to the County
Judges of Leon County, Florida, and
ask to be discharged as executrix of
the estate of William Cooper, of Leon
County, Florida, deceased.
May 9, 190L 11-m

In Circuit Court, Second Judicial Cir
cut, Leon Counmty, Florida.
Aaron Levy, William Levy and Harris Levy
doing business under name of Levy Bros.,
Plaintiff, vs. Florida Construction Company, a
corporation organized unter Laws of Florida.
r~mdant, Asumpait--- Damages $4S00.
rT.. M ShaUIir of Leon County, Florida, being
J- unable to serve the Summons Ad Respon-
dendum herein, Lecanse of he a ience of the
officers and agents of s Id corporation from
Sta teof Florida for the period of six months be-
fore the issuing of id wri and also because
such officers and agents unknown: And
having made return there on said writ It is
therefore ordered that the lorida Construction
Company'' is hereby require to appear and de-
fend the action of asumpait4 admages $400.e0 in-
stituted in this Court, the Ccuit Court, second
Judicial Circuit of Florida, i and for Leon Coun-
W, in which Aaron Levy, William Levy. and
aris Levy, doing bmeiDnes under the name of
Levy Bros.. are plaintiffs an# "Flo:ida Construc-
tion Company. a corporate, is defendant, on
August 6th, A, D. 1901, Rule day thereof, in
@aid court, in Tallahassee. Leon County, Florida,
and that in default thereof. Judgment by default
will be entered again-t sad defendant.
It is also ordered that this order be published
once a week for the space of two months in the
Weekly TAI1lAAS-EAN, a newspaper published
in Leon County, Flondq.
Done and ordered, this May 23rd, 1901, A.D.
Judee Circuit Court, Second Judicial Circuit, Le-
on County, Florida.
State of Florida. County of Leon:
I, Council A. Br% an, Clerk of the Circuit Couon
in and for the county aforesaid, do herehy certi-
fy that the above and foregoing is a true and cor
rectcopy of the orieInal on file in my office.
Witness my hand and official seal, this 30th day
of May, A. D., 1901.

Administrator's Notice.
and all other persons having any claim or
demand ofny nature whatsoever any nature whatsoever against the
estat- of Patrick Houstoun, deceased, late of
Leon county State of Florida. are hereby called
upon to present the same, duly verified, to the
undersigned within two years from the date
hereof. and are notified that every such claim
or demand not presented within .uch time will
be forever barred: and all persons indebted to
said deceased or his (state are requested to make
prompt payment to the undersigned.
J. P. 8. HOUaTOUN,
Tailahassee, Fla., June27, A. D. 1901.

Notice of Final Discharge.
apply to the County Judge of Leon county,
Florida, for a discharge from the administretor-
ship of the estate oi Newton J. Ross, deceased.
June 27, 1901.
Administrators of the estate of Newton J. Ross,
deceased. -

Annual Report of Keystone Brick Co.
Capital stock subscribed.......... $12,00 00
Authorized capital skcek........... 20,00000
Indebtedness................. $50 00
I certify the above is a cortect statement.
[rEAL] L HAIsm s WALKER. See-
Whitney, Lake Co., Fla., July 5th, 1901.

Notice of Application for Dower.
estate of John B. Whitehead,deceased. her
late husband, on petition filed in the court of
the County Judge of Leon county, will be asked
for on the eighth day of August, A. D. 1901, by
Annie E. Whitehead.
July 11, 1901. 20-it
T. 5. E. Railroad
Wi d run a passenger train every day in the
week except Sunday.
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up.
4.00 p. m. Lv.... Wacissa....Ar. ain. m. 0:15
5:15 p. m. Ar..Talahasee...Lv. a. m. 8.-00
I Bell Air Crossing)
Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store. Thomas City, and at the train twenty
minutes before leaving.
For information as to freight or express, apply
to Dr. Lewis, agent, or Capt. Thomas, conduc-
tor at train.
Hack will meet train at Bell Air crossing, and
returning leave Tallahassee in time to meet train
for T hlnab City.
SadoeUader Betion 136, Chapter 4116, Lam
of Florida,(1898.)
Showing the amount of taxes charre4 to the
Tax Collector of Leon county, Florida, to be
Collected for the current year 1900, and the
apportionment of the ame to the everaj
funds for which 'aich taxes have been levied.
includinr poll ut with county school fund.
Total tax for year 1900, including
Poll tax (1900) ............ 24,99209
Am't collected and paid to June
1, 1901........................... 12, 827 17
$ 12,104 92

General revenue... $ 7,301 86
Am't collected and
paid to June 1,
1901............... 3,66079-
Mines, forfeitures.... 2,808 21
Am't collected and
paid to June 1,
Brldg._uverts.ete 2.24667


ir ys h s iin -------


f Pure Juices from Natural Roots.

D11 the EGULATES theiver,Stachand Bows ,

people n Cleansesthe System, Purifies the B

suffer pURES Malaria, Biliousness, Constipati

Wm eak Stoach and Impaired Diestio i.

diseased E Bmtt i to i Satistion.

Iveru. PrasToe, G;o Cents.
Sby ES er. Louis, o

- -..-- -


I -


Doctors find








$ 3,64107






For mankind

TM hr*f le mstaimt p""!rists Grocers. Restacraats.
News-Stands .c(.-Q r Stoves and Ba.bem
Thybnish am.ninduce %leep,.sand pelong life.
Lllt" m re~ No atter what's the m~,. one wIN
g*L L Tm MPhs a" moe iwemad Np&
.2 m ti v o~ te m y ddre m an mecelpt of sulee
Ira-;@..Is~'eft ItUs, Now YTeRCh

Largest ail lost Complle

Estalishient Soutli

I. IERum &Sol



id Builicrs

Ilies .


I 43-ly

]alCityLivery, Feed


e and Single Teams,

Satisfaction Guaranteed.

W. C. TULLY, Proprietor.


^Netsdin "Inventive Age" i "i P <
PBoos ow toobtain Patents" *
O'r moderate. No fee till patentisecured.
l IJtn stictly coinfdentiaL Addressm .

TL-e nodiseaae more uncertain in its
natu& than dyspepsia. Physicians say that
the 4jmptomn of no two cases agree. It is
e most difficult to make a correct
ia No matter how severe, or under
whiatE iedyspepiamattacks you Browns
Iron Bitters wil cure it. Invaluable in all
dieas of the stomach, blood and nerves.
1'-ow-'Iron Bitter. is old by all deal rf.


Oiuorlibr ad Ea lier

r -Dealer in Marble Foreign and
Orders Filled on Short Notiect
Bee hicuts and prices before eendia&


tle fnr nninfat gnt Print.



No .






N *-.-:'


41t^iy 4UUWSU

M app o H Flow rch

, of BroksVlle; Fla., to fill che
0m"e of Comptroller of State, made va-
ant by th e death of Hon. William H.
Mr. Croom was born in the adjoin-
Ing county of Gadsden, in 1846. His
.arents moved over into Leon county
and made tneir home here. Mr. Croom
wa therefore raised in Leon county,
And was educated at the West Florida
Seminary. With the cadets of that
rne old institution, before he had at-
4ained his majority, he marched down
to the Natural Bridge, sixteen m,.es
below here, anu in the decisive battle
that there occurred, in which several
thousand of the opposing forces were
killed, thehlped to repel the invading
foe. Afterwards, he served with dis-
* an officer in the Confederate
Army being stationed at Pensacola.
-After the close of the war, he engaged
in farming in Leon and Jefferson coun-
tlies, removing afterwards to Hernan-
do county, where he now resides. Their e
.he engaged in orange culture, and was
,quite successful.
-At different times he has filled im-
ortmant positions in his adopted county
such as County Surveyor, County Com-
missioner and later Chairman of the
IDemocratic County Executive Commit-
:tee. In the. Democratic State Conven-
tion in 1884, held at Pensacola, he was
h delegate from Hernando county, and
was selected to place before the con-
vention the name of Hon. S. Pasco for
governorr, who, after Governor Perry,
was the next most prominent candidate
for the position. His speech on that
occasion was well received and attract-
*-ed considerable comment.
While the Governor's selection was a
surprise to all here, we have heard no-
-thing but favorable comments upon it.
wat seems to be the general opinion that
he could not have made a better ap-
epointment The people of H lorida can
weel assured that in the administra-
tion of 'his responsible office, Mr.
best interests of the State.

The act of the recent Legislature au-
thorizing the improvement and en-
larging of the State Capitol and mak-
-ing an appropriationn of seventy-five
thousand dollars for the same, also
made if the duty of the governorr to ap-
point a commission composed of three
men who were to advertise for bids for
the performance of the work and to
-make proper contracts with the suc-
cessful bidder.
Among the other important appoint-
mnents made and announced last week
.by the Governor none were of more
Importance to our city and. the whole
'State than this commission. The Gov--
,ernor has been very fortunate in his
selection, naming therefore Hon. Her-
,bert .j. Drain, of Lakeland; Hon. Wil-
liam Blount, of Pensacola, and Hon. C.
LM. Brown, of Ocala. All of these gen-
tlemen are widely and most favorably
.known throughout the State. A better
,commission could not have been select-

Now that they are selected, which, by
the way, the Governor did at the ear-.
liest possible moment, as soon, in fact,
as the law making the -appropriation
went into effect, we. can look for an
early commencement of the work. And
mno doubt the next Legislature will find
.a building ready for their occupancy,
complete in every respect, fully up to
the requirements of the State, and one
that her citizens can-feel a pride in
1or many years to come.

The Justices of the Supreme Court
last Saturday announced their appoint-
ees on the commission created by an
'act 6f the last Legislature to assist the
1 Justices in the preparation of opinions,
and in such other work of the court as
may be assigned to them. The gentle-
men named are: Circuit Judge W. A.
-Hocker, of the Fifth or Gainesville-
'Ocala Circuit; Circuit Judge E. C. Max-
-well, of the First or Western Circuit,
and Hon. James F. Glenn, a successful
'Tampa lawyer.
The justices are entitled to hearty
congratulations upon securing the ser-
vices of three such talented and cap-
able lawyers and jurists to assist them
In the tremendous task of clearing up
the congesed docket which has ham-
the congested docket which has ham-
preme Court for so many years. They
are also entitled to the thanks of the

/ ~THE BWiELY.T-A-Ut# 1AAd1ORDA,~fST 1, 1901.
~~ j -~-i-..

diet t he will make a brilliant ca-
reer i this new field.
h- commission is a very strong
on stronger, probably, than most
people believed it wonid be. The work
of th commissioners will be arduous
in th extreme, and It is a source of
grati tion that the Justices the Su-
prem4 Court have selected three men
so welQqualified by training, experi-
ence jnd ability to do that work,thor-
oughly and well.
The are all busy.
Wh ?
Th carpenters.
Not an idle one in town.
Un s he prefers idleness.
Th means improvement in a sub-
'stant way.
Not only are our home carpenters
busy, ut a lot of new faces are seen
amo them-all busy.
An h there are still some other big
jobs I waiting that have not yet been
touch either for want of men to do
it or- ility to get the material just
at th time.
But e are not on a boom. Let that
be un tood at the beginning. Prices
are n4 fabulously high. There is no
excite ent about it. Nothing of that
We iope that nothing of that klnd
will ocur. What we want and what
is no4 being launched is a steady for-
ware liovement-at the proper pace.
The level-headed business men see
a newi business era dawning for this
sectioA of the State, and they are pre-
parin to get in the swim at the first
of the owing tide.
'r a is rizht-itt is business sense.

Sucb: confidence among our home
people is bound to attract attention
from abroad. This will bring new en-
The 1rery thing we need.
Almost every mail is bringing to this
office 4iquiries about the country. The
prospect ot making a living here in
various s ways.
They are all answered. Ana in al-
most erery instance considerable cor-
respon ence ensues, winding up with a
promise to come and see this fall.
One man from the far Northwest
writes: "More people will visit your
sections this winter with a view to lo-
cating than have gone there during the
past ten years."
Almost the identical language is used
by a correspondent in Virginia, who is
coming' himself-to stay.
These things are being brought
about by the knowledge that by that
time, we will have direct, quick com-
munication to all parts of the country.
That we will no longer have to go to
Jacksonville or Pensacola to get out of
the State, nor be compelled to ship by
the same slow routes.
We have had all the natural pre-
requisites for a thriving hustling city
and a -progressive, prosperous section
of country for all time, but we have
lacked that one esesntial. The Talla-
hasseean has predicted this for a long

But emancipation meant the expend-
iture of money, energy and required
talent to inaugurate. The people were
slow to: act, but finally did so; and, as
usual with them, when they take hold,
they put into it that energy and tena-
city that brings success.
The result- is a rapidly lengthening
road-bed toward Bainbridge, to con-
nect with one already built to Arling-
ton, an# another being constructed to
Columbi's, Ga., all belonging to the
same company.
This is not all. "When it rains it
pours.", Misfortunes nor blessings
never come singly. Other lines are get-
ing ready to build, and still others are
"looking this way" with a longing eye.
Let 'em all come, but for the sake of
all concerned let us be rational. Do
not, you big property owners, lose your
heads ald try to reap it all at once. It
it better to sell reasonably than to pay
taxes on land that is bringing -a no-
In pleasing contrast with the evi-
dent desire of most of our very rich
people to ape the English and be-
guile their time away in expatiating
upon the sights and advantages of
European countries is the published
declaration of Thomas Nelson Page,
wno recently returned home after an
eight-months' tour of Europe and
Egypt. He is credited with this de-
scriptioni of the greatness and beauty
of his own country: "The greatest
sight I 'saw during all the months I
was away," said Mr. Page shortly after
his return, "was the shore line of New
York as I was coming up the bay. We
American's don't appreciate the grand-
eur of our own country. It's the
greatest on the face of the earth, and



waooy irUe Maken yT mmsra.

Almost evry bot who reads tBe news-
opers is sr to ;o of tihe wonderful
rwes u ds b Dr.
Sthe kaAddsLey, i9ver
L[ and d remuedy.
I It isl Ae great medi-
al triumph of th e nine-
teenth cmntur; dis-
covered after years of
S Mscientific research by
Dr. Kilner. the eml-
nent kidney and blad-
der specialist. and is
wonderfully succe In promptly curing
lame back, kidney, bladder, uric acid trou-
bles and Bright's Dieasea, which is the worst
orm of kidney trouble.
Dr. Kilmer's SwamEp-Root Is not rec-
ommended for everything but If you have kid-
iey, liver or bladder trouble it will be found
ust the remedy you need. It has been tested
In so'many ways, in hospital work, in private
practice, among the helpless too poor to pur-
chase relief and has proved so successful in
every case that a special arrangement has
been made by which all readers of this paper
who have not already tried it, may have a
sample bottle sent free by mall, also a book
telling more about Swamp-Root and how to
fInd out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
When writing mention reading this generous
offer in thispaper and
send your address to f
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Bing-
regular fifty cent and soweowntpaw.
dollar sizes are sold by all good druggie
The doctor from Bonanza says we
are running our paper for revenue
only. What in the thunder do doc-
tors run anyway. One good healthy
doctor's bll would run this office six
months. An editor works half a day
for three dollars, with an investment
of $3,000. A doctor looKs wise and
works ten minutes for two dollars,
with an investment of there cents for
catnip and a pill box that cost $1.37.
A doctor goes to college a few years,
kets a diploma and a string of words
the devil himself can't pronounce,
cultivates a look of gravity that he
palms off for wisdom, gets a box of
pills, a cayuse and meat saw, and
sticks out his shingle a full fledged
doctor. He will then doctor you until
you die at a stipulatd price per visit,
and put them on as thick as your
pocket will permit.
An editor never gets his education
finished. He learns as long as he lives.
and studies all his life. He eats bran
mush and liver, and takes his pay in
hay and turnips. If an editor makes a
mistake he has to apologize for it; but
if the doctor makes a mistake he
buries it. If we make one here isa law
suit, tall swearing and a smell of sul-
phur; but if the doctor makes one
there is a funeral, cut flowers and a
smell of varnish. If a doctor goes to
see another man's wife he will charge
the man for the visit a the editor calls
on another man's wife he gets a charge
of buckshot.
The editor works to keep from starv-
ing, while the doctor works to ward
off gout The editor helps men to live
better, and the doctor assists them to
die easy. The doctor pulls a sick-man's
leg. The editor is glad it he ca col-
lect his bill at all. Revenue only! We
are living. for fun and to spite the
neighbors-Dublin (Ga.) Telephone.
The Governor's. Guards will give
their friends an .evening of rare fun
and enjoyment to-morrow (Friday)
evening at the Armory. They propose
to have a cake-walk, and those of us
who remember the last cake-walk
given by them last year can feel as-
sured that they will have an evening
replete with fun and laughter. The
purpose of the. entertainment is to
raise funds to help the boys in their
expenses during a trip to Buffalo,
where they .wish to go and see the Pan-
American Exposition. They want all
their friends to- come to their enter-
tainment and assist them. Our sol-
dier boys reserve well of their many
friends here. They proved themselves
last May ready to respond to the call
of duty, when they hurried off to Jack-
sonville at a moment's notice the night
of the disastrous fire. They went with-
out a murmur or protest, although that
very night they were having an enter-
ment for their benefit at Munroe's
Opera House, and the unexpected cai
to duty caused their entertainment .o
be a financial fa1ure. At Jacksonville
they did their ful duty, willingly and

cheerfully. hey therefore have a right
to expect that their friends will patron-
ize their entertainment Friday night,
and by their presence prove their ap-
.preciation of their soldier boys. We
trust that they will not be disappointed.
The price of admission, fifty cents, is
very small, and will be fully repaid by
an evening of unaiioyed enjoyment and
hilarious mirth.
Hon. vW. A. MacWilliams, of St. Au-
gustine, who, at the death of General
Pat Houstoun, was appointed Adju-
tant-General, has resigned, and Gover-
nor Jennings has appointed to the po-
sition Hon. J. Clifford R. Forster, also
of St. Augustine, who for several
months past has been employed in that
office. Captain, or rather General, For-
ster was until recently judge of the
City Court of St. Augustine, and was
captain of the St. Augustine Rifles. He
has always taken a great interest in
the affairs of the State Troops, and will
unquestionably make a good Adjutant-
General for our State militia.
Every man seems to be born with a
At*.ai_. A-. #^ --___ +kl. -___ -P +1k_ -*4-1


John Wanamaker1

are located-the one at Philadel
other at New York-but their
located throughout the United
many other countries.
Those who cannot col
use the mail. We have a spe<
trained people who select thi
see that they are promptly ship
mail or express. Thousands ai
this method-Why not ?
Dress Goods and
largest retail stock in the Ui

Samples sent on request.
Clothing?- For met
children and infants.
A House to Furnish ?-
from lace curtains to dish t

pianos to wash-boards.
Have you a Horse?.
saddles, harness and vehicles.

No Horse ?-Then
have a bicycle or automobile.
Books?-No other h


keeps so

large and

Our general catalogue
full lists, descriptions and price
ready, and will be sent on requ


Please mention the paper in which you see this.

able to see through, yet it is as easy as
possible. I wonder if you can uo it?'
This sets the person on her dignity,
and she wants to do it at once.
Then you go on.
"Think of a number corr. spending
to the numerical order of the month
in which .you were born. Oh, no, you
need not tell me."
(To make the explanation ci-,ar, we
will assume that the figure is 2--stand-
ing for February-and that tihe age is
"Now multiply that fgure 3y 2," you
continue, "and add 5. Done that?
Well, multiply that by 50 and add your
own age. From the total subtract 3;5,
and to the result add 115. Now what
figure have you got?"
"230," replies the person addrese.l,
"Isn't that corect?"
"Exact!" you exclaim. "You are one
of the very few persons who lhve-
managed it!"
And you turn away to hide. your
smile of satisfaction at having dis.-ov
ered that your victim was born in Feb-
ruary and that she is 30 years oI.I.
You have arrived at this res.lcI oy
separating the figures 230 into 2 ..Feb-
ruary) and 30. And you can do this
with everybody's age.
The Helght of Cloud..
To determine the height of clouds
an observer at each of two stations a
mile or more apart measures the angle
and altitude of some point of a cloud,
the identity of. which is ascertained
from conversation by telephone, while
synchronism in the observation is se-
cured by the beating of electric pendu-
lums. This is the method used at the
celebrated observatories at Upsala, in

Office of D. H. Hardy, Sec. of State,
Austin, Tex., Nov. 21. 1900. j
I have found Dr. Moffett's Teethina a
splindid remedy and aid for my teething
children. When my oldest boy was a
teething child, every succeeding day
warned us that we would inevitably lose
him. I happened upon Teethina, and
began at once administering it 1t him,
and his improvement was marked in
24 hours, and from that day on he re-
cuperated. I have constantly kept it
since with my children, and have taken
great pleasure in sounding its praises to
all mothers of young children. I found it
invaluable even after the teething period
was pissed. MRS. D. H. HARDY.



Having moved my Drug Busi

Corner Adams and

dinton s


phia and the
istomers are
states and in

ne in person
ai! corps -of
Goods and
i d by freight,
e now using

ilks ? -The
ited- States.



-We have

,ou should

use in the
varied an

are now



if you prefer


g Store!

ess up town, I respe,-tfuilly so-

public patronage.


licit a share of tl



And a licensed Pharmacist
to attend your wants. Every1
To my old patrons I desire
ness heretofore conducted by
^J1 A C ,."




reets, y ou
ine of

will find me with


iady at all hours, day or night,
ling new, neat and clean.

to state
e, wi ll

that the grocery
continue at the





Architects nd Builders.



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


ir fir


porch columns, brackets, man
ments, and turned and scroll w,

kls. grills,
rk of every

Plans and
All kinds of
planned anai
according to
the latest ap.

fancy gable






**-t -'

*** '"* A '.




-- m

*-'-' Ck -^ yr *. .. 8T toot"i--t. .
. )- -_ ,+
S. I ..


!be Deatiot. Dr. L A. 8Ahi i. WB. LlamDentBt.' Phaoe t, Hon. Robt. McNamee, of Tampa, ar-
061 48-10t rived in the city Tuesday.
Hon. A. S. Mann, of Jacksonville,
came to the capital on Thursday. We hope to have plenty of railroad Money to loan. Geo. W. Walker. t
news next week. Offce in Ames fielding. 3m
Mrs. W. R. Taylor tis Titing Ther
daughter, -Mrs. Williams, at Waldo. Miss Sallie Taylor recently returned Dr. and Mrs. Thos. Palmer will go
from a visit to Waldo. dwwd to St. Teresa next Sunday.
Miss BEMen Maxwell, of Woodv.LAe,
recently paid a visit to friends in this Mr. Blake Cromartie, of Lloyds, was Judge James D. Beggs, of Orlando, is T U .
city. in the city this week. visiting Capt. and Mrs. R. A. Shine. To* *- anuolpU Hayward Randolph.
Mr. Mofris R. Cohen, of Jacksonville, Miss Mamie Jonson recently left to Plump cheeks, flushed with the soft
paid a pleasant visit to friends here visit friends in Alabama glow of health, an a pure complexionI I I
during the past few days. make all womtn. beautiful Herbine I
Dr. and Mrs. J. M. Carn drove in imparted strength and vitality to the sys- -
Keep the stomach and bowels in good yesterday from their home at Centre- tenm, and the rosy hue of health to the -
o diton, the waste avenues open and ville. cheeks. Price. 50 cents. Wight & Bro. (S to T. Randolph A Co.)
free by an occasional dose of Dr. M. A. ,- .r. tn a R do
Simmons Liver Medicine. What most people want is something Hon. Geo. W. Walker returned last -
mild ard gentle. when in need of a week from a pleasant sojourn at Pan-
Mrs. F. C. Coles and children and physic. Chamberlain'u Stomach and aces. -
hiss Mary Coles returned last week Liver Table fil the bill to a dot. They O *
from a visit to Lanark. are easy to take and pleasant in effect. W. N Stripling and E. C. Cunning- door n rth of W
Al For sale by Wight & Bro. ham are recent arrivals from Jackson- ,
Mr. S. C. James has returned from a ville.
trp to St. etersburg, where he went to Mr. -Thomas Hall, proprietor of the _
visit his parents. Panacea Springs, made a short visit to Mr. B. A. Meginniss came up from St.
the city the early part of the week. Teresa yesterday. He will return next
-Mr. Roscoe Snipes, of Gaines- Sunday..
ville, an old Leon county boy. was in Capt Geo. Edward Lewis returned Th IOSt COm plete e of Fancy d Sta le Groceri
the city during tne early part of the this week from a two weeks' sojourn Mr. Augustus Palmer returned from .st me f Fancy an taple Grocerie
week. at St. Teresa. Monticello yesterday where he has in the city. Eve thing guaran
sbeene cty. ve thng guaranteed as represented.
Miss Marie Scarlett arrived last Sat- Mrs. Mattie Sheppard is spending Call se R Or rPhoN o7
urday and is paying a visit to her fa- the hot season in the mountains of For mosquito bites, bites or stings of Call aun u.Or P o N 7 .
their, Hon. R. L Scarlett, the popular Western North Carolina. insects, animals or reptiles, apply Bal-
United States Surveyor-GeneraL. lard's Snow Liniment. It counteracts .. ,, _..
In every direction the work of im- the poison in the wound, subdues the St. Teresa-on-the-Gulf TRY THE FAMOUS r o
Major X. C. Weeks and 'wife left provement is being pushed long. We inflammation and heals the flesh. Price,
Monuay for their usual summer so- are fast becoming a new city. 25 and 50 cents. Wight & Bro. Mrn. A. IUBond will open her Hotel wJ..A-- / ..
journ n New York State. Tney will -on Monday, July lot, for the Summer een ,y S
spend the ummer at Spencer, N. Y.1 Mr. W. D. Wilson, the efficient agent Col. C. P. Lovell, of Jacksonville, of months. Th will be welcome news to ( 9
spend the summer at Spencer, N. Y. Of the Southern express Company at the Florida State Troops, came to the the .f es ao tLis popular resort. R
In Diarrhoea Dr. M. A. Simmons this place, has naa plans drawn for his capital last Thursday on official busi- Hacks will meet the train daily a McIn- W M N.
Liver Mediine invaluable. I gives new residence, which be expects to ness. tyre, and everything will be done for "
tone to the stomach, aids digestion and THE J. E. K. FLOUR. see Mr LBod 0t." I
t natue in carrying off all impri- If you need a good Jersey cow I will It is unsurpassed for purity and excel- on Monroe street. Remember, also, in La IUnIIIi E e
Miess ene save you money-A. S. Wells. lence. It is made from the soft winter connection with St. Terema Hotel, Jass- | | I
Miss Jengie Brevard, who has been wheat grown on the limestone soil of mine Inn will be open all summer for ^
visiting Dr. and Mrs. Geo. H. Gwynn, l 'o the Blue Grass region of Kentucky. It guests. lmo Queen j .
at their summer cottage at Panacea, _I,. A ai.w_ iulJ, comes to us direct from the mill and it -
returned heame with them Sunday. Next door north of Leon Hotel. open makes light white bread of very excel- Lincon's India, Pile Ointmrent uaiity *
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par- lent flour, also fine grain cake and de- gives immediate relief. Wight & '. Oxfor,
Dr. and Mrs. Gwynn and Master Geo. ticulars aply to vicious pastry. It goes further than any Bro. *
H. Gwynn,.Jr., returned Sunday from MIss SALuz E. BLAKE, Prop'r, flour you can use. A fresh lot has just $20o. M 6
Panacea. They will return after n.e 7 6m Tallahassee, Fla. been received at my store.
. wedding of Miss Perkins, which takes P. T. MICKLER. ICE CRE2M
place to-night Messrs. Taylor & Childs are replac- Mr. F. Morgan who is with the CM Light Flexible S
Senator Williams, of Fernandina, ing the oh. wooden shelter in front of Cable Piano Company, will leave for I)elivered to you on short notice, Medium High He. S
Nassau county's representative in the T. H. Randolph & Son's new store, and Jacksonville this week for sixty hays. 1 quart, 50c; 2 quarts, $1, etc, by -
State Senate, after being in our city the Leon Bar by a neat metal awning. He will return about October 1, 1901. For Street or Dress
for several days last week, returned r. C. A.s.ey.. U C alo, 'm n.-mt Wear 1 9 I" 0
home Sunday. GDar. has. M. Ausley, o Iron Cit Extreme hot weather is a great tax V. F. Bal11 rUggiSt. ear o
Ga., has recently come here with the __ ta
intention of makin hoeamongupon the digestive power of babies: lt 01 qIS
Mr. Price Rozear went down to Lan- intention of making his home among when puny and teeble they should be Sik Heada- | oo t h s o, I .J
ark Tuesday on a business trip. He us, and to practice his profession. He given a dose of White's Ciesm Vermi- is the bane of women. What is wanted .
will visit St. Teresa before returning. comes recommended and is a fuge. Price, 25 cents. Wight & Bro. is not relief alone, but relief and cuar. A .
lhoMe. Mrs. Rosear and Master Willie, graduate of the Baltimore Medical Col- Dr. Loyal Ford's Dyspepticide wll T. H r e '
at present at St. Teresa, will accom- lege, one of the finest medical colleges Mr. W. F. Himes, a member of the sick headache for all time. It makes hinU l||s| l l F
pany Mr. Itozear on his return trip. in the country. His office is over Mr. Sumterville bar, was here last Friday, the stomach right. C
D. B. Meginnniss' shoe store, having businesss before the Supreme Your .oyci w. .
Co:t your Bowls Wto ec.
For h adache caused most likely by a C, Court. If you have anything to sell take it to .Catharticca I ,
disodered stomach. accompanied by row's k ill ot rust te Wells. He will buy it. tf. f tahnc, cure ooeipatio I
consti tio, use Dr. M. A. Simmons TVight Bro. Mr. C. C. Chillingworth, of West Ter. oc0. 25c. If C. C. .
Liver medicine. Palm Beach, one of the legal fraternity refatht slnd money. I C C f a
of that place, was in attendance on the Cotton Seed M eaie
Mr. Augustus Palmer, father of Dr. Dr. B. Morgan Birown, Messrs. Wight Supreme Court last Friday. $1.00 per sack at Levy Bros.
H. E. Palmer, was called to Monticello Bros. able assistant, returned yesterday.
on Thursday on acocunt of the death from a two weeks vacation. Don't forget the cake-wai, for the Buy your Seeds of the Tallahassee
of his brother, ,ames Palmnq, at Tam- benefit of the Governor's Guards, at tne Drug Co. E
pa, whose body was brought to Mon- The walls of the stores being built Armory, to-morrow night. Admissions torpid use Lincon's
ticello for burial. for Messrs. Levy Bros. on Market only. 5 cents. Iftheliver s torpiduse Lncon's
street by Messrs. Taylor and Child, L'iver and Kidney Pills, 25c. Wight i
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Shaw left last Fri- contractors,, are steadily going up. Mr. M. N. Scarborough, Jr., of the & Bro. The undersigned, having assumed charge of the Kemper
day for Greensboro, N. C., on tne Sea- When completed these stores will be a legal firm of Scarborough & Bro., of S bl solicits the patr mper
board Air Line. They have been here great improvement to the business Lake City, is paying -his brother, Mr. .To theDef. S bS, SOlICiS the patronage Of his friends and the publi
nine months, and made many friends, section of our city. L M. Scarborough, a visit. .. A rich lady. cured of her deafness and g rally.
'ho regret exceedingly to see them --- noises in the head by Dr. Nilsoison's
leave. Constipatior, impaired digestion and For digestive weakness, nervousness, Artificial .EaDrums, gave $10,000 to his o
a torpid liver, are the most common ail- pain in the side, flatulence, dizziness, Institute, so shas deaf people unable to Fin Stoc
Mr. Cheever L. Shine, a member of m nts that are responsible for that tired, wakefulness, headache and otherannoy- procure the lr.-Drms -mat have them
the Pensacola bar, is in the city hlis lstless, fagged-ous feeling that makes ing accompaniments of costivenes, Her- free. Addreoo No.. 196 The Nibolo1on
week on a visit to his father and ano- these mm.ra ldromdedperiod to aomany bineis a prompt ad unequalledremedy. Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New i ur
Sther, Capt. and Mrs. R. A. Shine. Mr. people. Herbine will cure constipation. Price, 50 cents. Wight &t Bro. York. 14-1ly Fa c T r I UTS
L.ine expects to be here some two or it improves the digestion and arouses -:
three weeks. 'he hliver to normal activity. Price, 50 Captain R. E. Rose, who succeeds I have the finest and largest herd of -- --
cents. Wight & Bro Hon. W.: A. Rawlf as State Chemist, Jersey cattle in Florida. If you dod't m w Aie
To keep young--keep well, keep the Mrs. R. S. Williams and her daugh- is in itae city, ready to assuLme the believe it come and see. A. S. Well. 'ous Atteifon Uomhibed With Liberal Treatmeit
o eu ke wl el ters, Mrs. Juus Diamond, Mrs Apte cares o ffice on Tuesday next. Cap- Cake Ornaments of most beautiful de- Will be our claim upon the public for patronage
f ed, nd with Dr. A.e simmons Livermah anda Mrs. Hirshberg, returned Tues- will shortly remove his family to our t Careful attention given to wnter visitors and hunt.
diibowe regulate the stomach and lay from a sojourn of several weeks' city. Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
duration at delightful Panacea. ing parties.
Messrs. itlmore & Davis Co. are digf Panac e Miss Irene Herring, who has been at Ladies and Oeatlepan, Oris and a
making rapid progress in the work of Mr. Ge. Lewis, Presidentofthe Albion, Fla., during the past year, Boys BANNERMAN
constructing Mr. W. R. Wilson's two First National Bank of this city, has teaching the children of Col. W. N. ANA ,
:stores into modern, up-to-date business joined his family at St Teresa. Camp, returned home on a visit last I extend you a cordial invitation to "IfrMp-n s eQ .
Houses, whi.h, when completed, would .usdJafernon. The Acme Ice Cream Pa1rlors, St. James
do credit to any city in the South. Now that the Commissioners who 'nursday afternoon- Hotel Building, one door south First Na-
With their large plate glass fronts they will have charge of the contracts and tional Bank. I am prepared to serve ""
will present a handsome appearance, plans for the addition to the Capitol SHE DIDN'T WEAR A MASK. you with Ice Cream made from real E ey
and be a great improvement to our have been appointed, we can expect But her beautywas completely hidden sweet cream and pure fruit flavor. As el Est Ae
main business street that work will be commenced at a very by sores, blotches and pimples till she sorted Cake. Strawberries with cream,
Dr Lo e early date. used Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Then Ice Cold Milk, Confectionery, Fruits, T'ATT.ALTA8 i LIa
Dr. Louis DeM. BlocKer, for the past they vanished as will all eruptions, fever Nuts, igs, Dates. T A TTA A *JpSi, FLORIDA.

ten years or so the efficient physician THE WORLD'S GREATES FEVER sores, boils ulcers, carbuncles and fel- The Acme is first-class in all its ap-
of the Florida Hospital for the Insane, MEDICINE. ns from its use. Infallible for cuts, purtenaces, and will be kept up to a high 200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and W
resigned that position about two weeks corns, burn, scalds and piles. Cuer standard of excellence, and service equal in tracts ranging from a arter n tfid e
ago. The doctor will go to New York Johnsons Tonic does in a day what guaranteed. 25c at all druggists, to any Ice Cream Parlor in the South. I i tract rang rom quarter section to fifteen thousand are
and take a post-graduate course, and slow Quinine cannot do in ten d I solicit orders from families, which will at on e prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
ago.rThe a docto willrs goot oid sNewrYor kwlow andacanotidgintentav aId
afterwards will hang out his shingle splendid cures are in striking contrast FOUND. receive prompt attention and be deliv- Also desirable city and suBuildin Lots in
nd becomaea regular practitioner, We with the feeble cures made by Quinine. ered at residences.
avee a regular practitionot he has If you are utterly wretake a Confederate Military History, vols. ered a Ver tr Tallaha the most pturesque and aractivelylocated ity th
decided to eettleher n he n e thorough courof Johnson's Tonic and 6, 2 and 11, edited by General Clement Ewi DUK with bight prospects of improved business conditions.
ityor not here in his native drive out every trace of Malarial poison- Evans, of Georgia, written by distin- D Proprietor. -Also improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cnl
ing. The wise insure their lives and the guished men of the South; three- tiv4on, Stock Raising and Dairying.
rs. A.. wiser insure their health b us g uang, c, To DEAF.-A rich ady, cured of ofthe m t desirableof this class is a tract of 800 acres of the
rs Yangue Oaklawaha, ons Chill and Fever Tonic. It costs 50 found Thursday night by Matthew her Deafness and Noises in the Head by fi
rit: e used Dr. M. A. Simmons cents if t cures; not one cent it it does Merritt, on side-walk in front of J. S. Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums, Farng d n onty, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
ad feverLMedicine 30 years. Cures chills Uot. Winthrop's residence. Parties owning gave$1),000 to his Institute, so that deaf and fior health, fertility and scenery surpassed b any section i
Inad per all stoa an le 1e eca n t in pa in a ple unableto roget oeEs the outh. Especial attention is called to this tract which will be sold at
Strong c adailnsts in my family. t The Washington ULife, this notice and-suitable compensation may have them free. Address No. 1174, ve resonle gures.
her dicie. Is the oldest and best Insurance C to finder. The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New or further particulars call on or address wthstam
Ho Ch pany. One -dollar a week will secure NTI York or Wt priruilrp
is a native Croom, who, ntby the best 20-year payment policy. Ff- ahaeeLicons Tasteless Chill T ic
rieof Leon county, and ty cents will secure ordinary life 20 1 have returned to Tallahassee to LiTcolahs TanW"eMs ChillOTonic
arrie d MisS Maria Bond, the daugh- payment, non-perfectable. your money stay, and hereby offer my professional chea.est and best, 25c. Wight & JTa
ter of t,,e late Br. -
erl a Dr. Jno. S. Bond, for- and 6 per cent back if you live, and full services to the public. Bro.
rly a prominent physician of this face value if you die. For particulars G. W. BETTON, M. D.,
e, has arrived in the city and has call on J. C. TRICE. 22-4t-pd Office In Hartt Building. Finest Cigars in Tallahassee, at T. B.
uimed the cares and responsibilities Byrd's, try them.
the office of State Comptroller to SINGER MACHINE SUPPLIES. E A R
ichethe Governorw e appointed yhiMr LtTo Cure Contipation Forever. Pa
SIi have moved to J. W. Ferrell's cot- Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic 1c
oM r.W. Monro Mcfntosi has gtne I Old Stand e4o A.Peare;'s or 2c If C. C. C. fail to cur, drug-
hch the GovernorMCresidence. Customers will please call Or 2'
lMcIntyre, where Ihhe will mporaly -at J. F. Hill's book store for machine gist refund onevin, F lAg
as agent for the Carrabelle, Talla-supplies, neeies, etc. t A .A
Sand Georgia Railroad Company Establshed 132, Now FirM 23-4t M. oT. JOINERg
ring the absence of Mr. Connor, who 23-4t M. T. JOINER, A Next door to Gilmore & Davis Co., opposite Wight Bros. Drug Store.
I off on his summer vacation. i 90 Nights of undisturbed sleep are
insured by the use of Strong's Bed The greatest of "Insect Destroy-
miles are not only in. and of them- .Bug Killer. Wight d- Bro. ers." Gets "eim" every time. Sold
vtten Pry painful and annoying, but and guaranteed by
Wtex greatly aggravate and even cause Our store is up-to-date in all respects, Wells will trade you a fresh cow for by
i ere a n affbe egecte d our prescription department is in charge yo ow. V F. B alkcom
SI nerao.t^ be ..... ;_ or a Graduate of. pnly. Our ao 0--...... i .A


* .

THB. 4vi74isIsJiY




err e er itote Corele--PIsi-
s.N inmmo-Wome am Sp -u-
I I stes mwm Wet m e Diet.

I Photographec models, rarely found
'ad' hard to get, are ever in demand,
*and the mDpt recent of Philadelphia
models to achieve success, Miss Edith
* Worden ais a model found by accident.
Indeed she in a model by accident.
*Photographic posing requires a dif-
ferent style of work from that of the
painter. It is the pose of an instant as
against the continued pose of the .hod-
el before the painter. It calls for a
command of feature, an expression of
-eye, a direction of figure-all blended
Into the one effect and all ready at the
instant, for the eye of the lens is open
sometimes only for the briefest frac-
tion of a seeand, and everything las
there at once, good and bad alike.
Miss Worden is a brunette of rather
full figure, but without any suggestion
of stoutness. She is about 19 years old.
Bh is a southern girl, a native of Geor-
gia, a descendant of an old family, like
many other southern families, no longer
in the enjoyment of opulence.
In the picture there can be seen that
placidity of feature and countenance
which the quieter agricultural life and
conditions of the south carry with
them, for Miss Worden was reared
!/ .. L

on a Georgia plantation in 'the luxury
that prevails there and amid the scenes
of quiet and comfort now fast becom-
ing memories even far south of Mason
and Dixon's line. She-- traveled in
Europe when yet a girl, studying music
-in Italy. but becoming rather more de-
cidedly interested in art.
But accident revealed her usefulness
as a model The use of the features
and figures of handsome women in ad-
vertisements and labels hqd created a
demand for women who can pose be-
fore the camera-by no means an easy
or trifling task-and models qualified
for the art are rare. It was on a visit
to a photographic art studio in Phila-
delphia that Miss Worden secured her -
The regular model who had been ex-
pected to pose for a "large order" was
detained. and the photographer was al-
most beside himself with vexation and
anxiety, Miss Worden listened and
thought and then suggested that per-
haps she might make an effort to take
her place.
The suggestion was eagerly grasped.
Miss Worden was introduced into the
room where hung the costumes of the
other model and told how to array her-
self. It was a rare piece of good for-
tune that-the costumes were a fit And
the model was thus made.
Miss Worden is of medium height,
about 5 feet 4 inches tall, with black,
lusterless hair, not of the silky, but
rather of the Italian, character, straight
and long. and with remarkably long
eyelashes. Her pictures have taken
the artistic world by storm and are in
eager demand in every direction. Miss
lWorden's engagements are now numer-
ous, and there is assurance ahead of
work for many months.-Philadelphia

' The Tennessee Federation.
The Tennessee State federation has
In circulation 26 traveling libraries.
These are sent to the mountain dis-
tricts where books are scarce or entire-
ly wanting and are doing a work whose
importance and -value are scarcely to
be estimated. At the recent annual
meeting of the federation, held at Har-
riman by Invitation of the Women's
club of that place, the report of this
committee was received with great in-
terest, fllk(d as it was with details of
the work. At the same meeting Mrs.
Florence Kelley, secretary of the Na-
tional Consumers' league, gave an ad-
dress on the "Morals of Shopping,"
which was an account of the methods
of the league's worg. So convinced

1 Is indispensable to athletic i
success. In training, much f
Sstresis laid upon diet; ce- e|
ful attention to the quantity 'll
and quality of the food eat-
en,with regularity of meals. I
That is-the secret of strength for every
man. No man can be stronger than his
stomach. The carless and irregular
eating, o (business men, causes disease
of the stomach and its allied organs of
digestion and nutrition. There can be
no sound health until these diseases are
Dr. Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery
cures diseases of the stomach and other
organs of digestion and nutrition, and
enables the body to be built up into vig-
orous health by the assimilation of the
nutrition extracted from food.
WI was taken with the grippe, which resulted
in heart and stomach trouble," writes Mr. T. R.
Caudill, of Montland, Alleghany Co.,N. C. "I
was unable to do anything a good part of the
timen I wrote to Dr. Pierce aboutmy condition,
having full cofidence in his medicine. He ad-
vised me totake his 'Golden Medical Discovery,'
which I did. -Before I had finished the second
bottle I began to fel better. I have used nearly
six bottles. I *-el thankful to God for the bene-
fit I have rece ed from Dr. Pierce's Golden Med-
ical DiSeovery. I can highly recommend it to
all.emons as a good and safe medicine."
Dr. Pierce's Pellets cure constipation.

was me convenuon or its duty fi tnis
direction that it lidorsed the work of
the Consumers' league and voted to
recommend to each individual club in
its constituency the setting aside of a
club day for the study of this subject,
The federation 'is greatly Interested
In educational matters. Believing that
compulsory education will reduce the
illiteracy of the -state, the clubs have
worked toward this end, and a com-
pulsory education bill is now pending
before the state legislature, having
been prepared and presented by the
federation. In connection with the
convention an industrial exhibit of
state work was held. The display was
both beautiful and utilitarian in char-
acter and was extremely creditable.
Many sales resulted, and numerous or-
ders wert taken for duplicates.

Statlozry In Diplomatic Circles.
In the 4lplomatic circles of Washing-
ton some ,very gorgeous stationery is
used which bears various emblems of
prominent women. The wife of the
Austrian, minister, Baroness Hengel-
muller, ias stationery which is truly
remarkable. The colors of the paper
and ink ;re more striking than the de-
signs employed. Green, yellow, red and
purple paper she has used and violet or
red Ink. The paper also has a border of
some contrasting shade. For private
notes the baroness uses her first name,
Marita, stamped across the top of the
sheet and for formal correspondence
the crest of the Hengelmullers, which
is 200 years old. Countess Cassini,
hiece of the Russian embassador, uses
a Russian crown with a monogram be-
neath it.' The first secretary of the
-Russian embassy uses a heraldic device
consisting of a shield, helmet and
eagle's wings.
Mrs. McKinley uses the White House
stationery, which is always white, with
"Executive mansion" stamped on it in
gold and silver. Mrs. Roosevelt uses
a simple monogram of the family ini-
tial. Mrs. Cleveland follows a simple*
style, using the initials "F. F. C." Mrs.
Hanna also uses her own initials. Mrs.
Long, wife of the secretary of the
navy, uses "A. L." in ribbon upon her
stationery. Mrs. Stephen B. Elkins
employs a very odd device, consisting
of a small elk stamped in gold, with
letters "ins." Another queer emblem
is that of Mrs. Logan, widow of Gen-
eral John A. Logan. It includes her
initials with hearts and crowns all
printed in purple. Mrs. Phoebe Hearst
uses plain white paper with her in-
itials, "T. A. H.," stamped In gold and

Piazza Life In Summer.
We in America are coming to under-
stand the importance of outdoor life.
The real poetry of summer is well nigh
lost unless one can come in contact
with trees, grass and flowers. True'
country life bars none from this de-
light, but in villages and suburban
towns its limit is fixed by the. space de-
voted to the piazza.
The importance of this portion of the

house should be duly recognized before
the plans are out of the architect's
hands and the three essentials for the
correct location-exposure, privacy and
outlook-be as carefully considered as
its construction and relation to the
main building. In some instances even
the conventional rule for attaching the
piazza to that portion of the house that
faces the street should not be followed,
the interior plans being reversed in or-
der to bring the living rooms and porch
at the rear.

Warm Weather Diet.
"It is astounding," said a physician
to the writer, "how little thought the
people give to their food in relation to
various seasons of the year. To this
very carelessness I lay much summer
sickness, often an illness that ends fa-
tally. Take the matter of left overs. A
warming hash, rago-3t or meat pie is all
right for the depth of winter, but not
for weather when the blood needs cool-
ing. I would entreat every housekeep-
er not to buy a morsel of pork, ham or
sausage from June till October. Re-
serve even beef, lamb and veal for the
cooler days of summer, and in long hot
spells let meat alone entirely. Nature
provides for these burning days with
vegetables and fruit, tender chicken
and fine, firm, white fleshed fish. If
you have left over foods to be utilized,
Convert them into chilled, appetizing
salads instead of ragouts. If soups are
a necessity, let them be thin consomme
or chicken soup, not purees or bisques.
I would prohibit pie and rich cake and
let fruit, -ices. delicate jellies or milk
puddings take their place. I'd also. put
a veto on hot breads. If people could
turn an X ray on the poor, overworked
stomachs I'm called to care for all sum-
mer long and see the mischief done by
overeating and eating things that have
no business to be cooked in hot weath-.
er, they would realize I am speaking
earnest truth."-Good Housekeeping.
Chleago's Weoman Street Inspeetor.
Mrs. Horatio N. May is the first of
Chicago's representative women to ac-
cept the' office of volunteer inspector of
streets and alleys in her precinct It
will be her duty to make frequent trips
through the streets and alleys, investi-
gate the garbage boxes, see that every
house is provided with metallic cans
for ashes and waste and in general
urge the enforcement of the municipal
cleanliness ordinance. Mrs. Potter
Palmer was offered a similar appoint-
ment, but declined it, as she will be ab-
sent from the city this summer. Mrs.
May is a public spirited woman, a
member of the Episcopal church, a lov-
er of art and an extensive traveler. She
comes of an old Chicago family. Her
father, ,the late John L. Wilson, was
one of the first managers of the Chica-
go Journal and a pioneer of Chicago.
Her husband, Horatio N. May, was for
six years a Lincoln park commissioner
and for two years city comptroller. It
was during the early part of his service
as park commissio:it r that Mrs. May
first took an active part in public af-
fairs. *Mr. May died two years ago.

For Elderly Women.
In the mixed Oxford sultings in dark
gray and black are a number of differ-
ent qualities that make up well in coat
and skirt, and it is just as necessary
for an older woman to have a coat and
skirt costume as for a young girL The
skirt is best that has a flaring flounce
at the side and a front breadth narrow-
er at the top than at the bottom and
with skirt of medium length. The Jack-
et should always be three-quarter
length and with straight fronts with
pointed revers and fronts faced with
some dull silk so that the coat can be
worn. open if desired. If a woman is
stout, she should have her (-ot made
rather shapeless and with box back,
with a seam in the middh,. and at the
sides curved in somewhat to the figure,
this being more becoming than a tight
fitting Jacket In black wool a light
weight material made in this way, with
the flounce trimmed with bands or
folds of satin, makes a smart gown.-
Harper's Bazar.

Can't Vote In California.
A decision has been rendered by Su-

.ate. cautm Uo this country. ror si as
good one. and tb&a to the delights of
long evenlags 6n our piazza we should
havee added that greater pleasure of
sitting down to tea or to luncheon with
nature herself.-Alice M. Kellogg in
Woman's Home Companion.

Women. an Speculatorn.
After til I!g tock market rash re-
cently a few firms on the C(onsolidated
Exchange were obliged to suspend. and
it was said that their misfortunes were
partly due to the failure of their wom-
en customers to respond to the call for
extra margins. One firm that suspend-
ed was found to have a room especially
for women customers, with a young
woman clerk who .glibly read off the
ticker quotations, with running advice,
to her listeners as to what were "good
Many women "follow the market"
and are plungers to the limit of their
means, and many brokers cater to their
trade. They are always attracted to
the market during a long upward
movement, when It seems so easy to
make money. It is said, however, that
as a class they are not as good losers as
men and that there are likely to be
tears and distress when the slump
comes. They are also somewhat un-
reasonable and wonder why their bro-
ker did not get out without instructions
or give them warning or do other im-
probable things just before the crash.
They are also said to flit away from the
"street" when their brokers are calling
for extra margins. On the other hand,
many women are alert, businesslike
and successful, honor calls for margins,
trade cautiously and are very desirable
customers indeed.-New York Commer-
cial Advertiser.

There is a popular belief that every boil is worth I A
many times 'its weight in gold, and the sufferer
patiently, even cheerfully, endures the pain under the
mistaken idea that these little torinentors are health '
promoters; that they thin the blood when too thick,
and cleanse and cool it when too hot or too rich. On
the contrary, boils and carbuncles are evidence of blood j
poverty, or a fearfully depraved condition of that fluid. ,
There may be no external evidence of bad blood until
the warm days of spring set in motion the sluggish I
circulation and the pent-up impurities, unable to escape
through the natural outlets, gather near the surface of
the skin, and a Carbuncle or a Boil is the result. When te blood is burdened with
undue amount of this impure matter, the Boils come in great r number, eat deeper into
surrounding flesh, and, being nearly always located on a ld of nerves, cause the a
intense suffering. Robust and apparently healthy people a subject to Boils, and the
always some hidden agency at work within the blood and system that .will event
undermine the health, but those whose constitutions are broke, down by previous sich,
or other causes, are most often the unhappy victims of Boils nd Carbuncles. ExposuR
the deadly malaria destroys the red corpuscles and reduce the blood to such a weak
watery condition that it succumbs to the boil-producing po ns, and the pale and
DANkGEROUS CAR]UNCL6S. sufferer is continually nurs- I u BOIL.
Mr. J. B. Scott, a resident of Hazel- ing one or more of these i r. B. X. Pratt, Cave, 8. C,
hurst, Miss., writes: "S. S. S. cured feverish and painful erup- For twenty earn I was aictw
a malignant carbuncle on my neck :ils and carbuncles, part of the
which the doctors had been unable to tiOUS. A harmless Boil lS "oeing unable to work or sleep, aJ
bring to a head. As soon as I began f doctors treated me and I tried I
to use S. S. S. I was relieved of pain sometimes the precursor o ous blood remedies, but roceiwl
and the dreadful carbuncle got entirely dreaded Cancer and too -tbnefi. During the summer
well. My skin is clear, sound ander, aspersuaded to try Ss.S. & A
smooth, and I am well today through often the best evidence of a bottles cured me entirely ana I
using S. S. S. I am 65 years old." deranged condition of the ad no return of these painful

kidneys or chronic liver trouble, brought on by lack of nutr ious blood; or it may det
into a running abscess or ugly eating sore, causing years of s ering, and often termma
fatally. To seek relief from the inflammation and pair. prode by these terrifying eg
tions through the application of local remedies is natural nd right, but this meth
treatment does not p.-event others coming, or bring the slight relief to the disease-burden
deeply poisoned blood. Only a thorough regeneration and buildingg up of the deprecat*
blood can bring about a lasting cure of Carbuncles and Bcfls nd prevent their reappearan
S. S. S. restores to the old blood all its lost properties, reinvigorating and giving it t
healthy red color that only pure, fresh blood can have, and t ugh this new blood strong
Bu and vigor comes to the bodil organs; the skin resumes
Functions, and impurities o whatever character are tan
up and filtered out of the sy tern i nature's way.
S. S. S. is made exclusi .y of roots and herbs select
for their wonderful purifyin and tonic properties. It cun
blood poison diseases of all ds, whether acute or chrome
No matter how long the poi may have been in the blood
S. S. S. removes every vestige of it, thus insuring a faultless ir ation and healthy boa
Those subject to boils or any skin eruption, old sores o ulcers, are asked to write d
physicians all about their disease, and any information or ad ce wanted will be chee
and promptly given without any cost to the patient whatev A valuable book on B
and Skin Diseases sent free. THE %wiJPT SPEC C CO., Atlanta, -

or mie tazes paid..- Th iiis' w- *i
the California law made no stipulation
for woman suffrage, even in city or
town elections, and that the legislature
and not the court was the proper body
to give relief to the plaintiff. He held
that the denial of the right of suffrage
to womep is not an invasion of any
right guaranteed to them by the consti-
tution of the United States.

Landscape Gardening For Women.
Landscape gardening is a calling that
must be learned the same as any other.
A young man would be expected to de-
vote some years to its study and prac-
tice before he could be intrusted with
the commission of work of much impor-
tance, and there is no reason why less
should be expected of a woman. Good
work is demanded, and in order to meet
the demand there must be thorough
knowledge of all its details, and this
can only come through practical expe-
rience. If a woman has aptitude for
the profession and is willing to serve
an apprenticeship at it, as a man must,
there is no reason why she should not
undertake the work provided she is
physically strong.-Eben E. Rexford in
Ladies' Home Journal.

Of John R. Dickey's Old Reliable Eye-
Water. They are dangerous and pain
ful and should be avoided. The genuine
is put up in red cartons and has the
name blown in the bottle. It causes no
pain whatever and cures all inflamma-
tion. Children do not dread its applica-
tion. The genuine is always enclosed in
a red carton. It makes the eyes feel
good. 25 cts. at Wight & Bro's. drug

Sed Mo centsaor 2 assorted pe s. 26 John St., New Yor..


Louisville & Na hville Railroad$

In Effect Ap!
New Orleans

No. 4
'2:35 n'n
2:'22 pm
4:22 pin
8:25 pmin

No. 2
11:0; pm
1 :o02 m
2:55 am
7:30 am

II 14, 1901.
d Mobile.

............len lan ............
............ Flomion......
o............Mo te ..... ......
........ w O ans...........

Ar :~ ~

No. 2 No. 4 Nt. 1
11:05 pm 12:35 pm Lv ........... Pa..... ...... Ar :4M( i l
6:15am 6:30pmAr ..........Mont ery........... Lv 11:15 l:i
11:59am 9:12pmAr ...........Birmi .aL.'........... Lv 8: ,1
2::0am 8:20amAr .......... Lousile............. Lv 9:15 .im
7:20am ll:59amAr ......... Cinc ir ... .. Lv (: 7:20am 1:30pmAr .............St. ............. Lv .:15t

No. 21
11:55 pm
12:15 In't
12:20 n' t
12:23 n't
12:35 n't
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1:30 am
1:55 am
2:20 am
2:33 am
3.00 am
3.23 am
4:03 am
4.18 am
4:40 am
5.00 am
56:08 am
5;33 am
6:00 am
6:30 am
7:00 am
7:30 am
7:40 am
7:58 am
8:15 am

No. 3
7:00 am Lv
7:13 am
7:256 am
7:35 m

8:15. n
8:38 m

10:10 om
10:15 6Mn
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No, A
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.......... MU ....... 10:104)OU' 4
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Mom 5j) :4-m Tom 4
Deeuha~r ...:s '1

A tv~................. 7:7m

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..... S ei...B i .............. Joinb
....... v.. w] ..... ..... :37Tll,



- 31F7 -----------



I I nM

'.. *i

* I
* I


r .'

i- I .1

1, 190I.t


[ The greatest ambition of AnM.-
man men and women is to have
Ihomes blessed with children. The
woman afflicted with female dis-
ease is constantly menaced with
*becoming a childless wife. No
medicine can restore dead or-
gans, but Wine of Cardui does
regulate derangements that pre-
vent conception; does prevent
miscarriage; does restore weak
functions and shattered nerves
and does bring babies to homes
.barren and desolate for years.
Wine of Cardui gives women the
health and strength to bear heal-
thy children. You can get a
dollar bottle of Wine of Cardui
from your dealer.

143 Market btreet,
Memphis, Tenn., April 14,1A1L
In February 1901, I took one bottle of
Wine of Canrui and one ae of
2hedford's Black-Draught. I had bee
oaried fifteen years and had never
given birth to a child until I took Wine
of Cardui. Now I am mother of a ine
baby girl which was born March ,, 1
The baby weighs fourteen pounds and I
feel as well as any peon eould feL.
Now my home is happy and I never will
be without Wine of Cardut in my house
again. Mrs. J. W. C. SM
For adiee and literature, are, g
agmptoIig, "The Jadaie' Advt lepa t-
,eat", Tle Chtaiooga 3edicine Compay,
Camanooga, Tenn.

plon of Working Girls Won by
a Gallant O1eer.
Irene M. Ashby of London, who'
been in this country a little more
a year, a part of that time inves-
g the child labor problem in the
under a commission from the
can Federation of Labor, has
sailed for home to attend her own
g. As a friend of the Londov



lig girls Miss Ashby has achieved
national fame. She Is going to
rry Alfred N. Macfadyen, a member
the British civil service force, who
lunteered for duty In South Africa.
SAshby received the young man's
by mail some weeks ago while
this country, and the return mail
e the waiting lover a favorable an-


I KUly Stone Figure Wormalped by
Peasants of Brittany.
en false religions die hard, and
* are reminders of all extinct
h still xistng in the world. One
the most curious relics of paganism
are still worshiped in a Chris-
Scountry is the gigantic black
e figure of a woman which is to be
in a forest of the district of
1n, in Brittany.
isk know1 as the "Black Venus,"
probably dates far back of the
whlwn the Greeks and Romans
Siped that goddess. Antiquarians
that this ugly idol belongs to
.ge of the serpent worshipers, one
hose subterranean temples is in
neighborhood. This would make
figure far older than the Christian

Statue is that 4 a huge, un-
Woman, wit sullen, angry
Beace, her enveloped in a
superstitious Bretons have al-
'worshiped the figure, asserting
It has Ipower over the weather and
P5. If the idol is neglected, they
,._At the grain dies on the ear.
bld a severe attack of bilious colic,
bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
and Diarrhob .Remedy, took
fand was entirely cured," says
Power, of -Emporia, Kan.
0ihbor across the strwat was sink

The laws of health require the bowels
move once each day and one of the pen-
alties for violating this law is piles.
Keep your bowels regular by taking a
dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets when necessary and you
will never have that severe punishment
inflicted upon you. Price, 25 cents. For
sale by Wight & Bro.
Thank you: TranK you: on. morner.
did you hear me? I can sing."
Then it floated up, up, calling,
"Thank you. thank you, thank you!"
to the sun. "Oh. mother, do you
see me? 1 am flying'!"

Rot Hmta There to Give Ca*se @ ot
Actions at Law.
England's libel law is a terror to the
defendants. A short time ago a young
playwright sold a piece to a London
manager and drew a small royalty
each week, which was paid by check,
One week when the playwright preo
sented the check to the bank for ca&s
ing it was returned to him marked
"No funds." The playwright had the
check framed and hung conspicuously
in his study. He took pleasure in
pointing It out to visitors and mtking
biting comments until one day the
manager's lawyer called and told dihe
young man that he was committing
a serious libel on the manager, where.
upon the check was taken down at
Over in England the railway com-
panies, or at least one of them, put up
*in the station placards bearing the
!names of passengers who had violated
rules of the road, with addresses, the
nature of the offense and fines impos-
ed. The offenders took the matter into
court, and now the placards show only.
the words opposite the offense, "A
It frequently happens that name
given to villains and ridiculous charae-
ters In fiction will duplicate in real life.
A certain English novel had its scene
Said on the west coast of Africa, and
the villain of the book was a major
in the army, supposed to be stationed
there.- To the novelist's dismay then.
appeared one day out of the unknown
a real major, bearing the name of the
vilUain of the novel, who also had been
:stationed on the west coast of Africa.
'In vain the unhappy author protested
'in the consequent action that he had
never seen or heard of the plaintiff.
A verdict for the latter was given,
with substantial damages.
A Birmingham lawyer held that one
could libel a man effectually enough
by leaving out his name. Hb brought
an action against a local paper for
persistently omitting his name from
its reports of cases In which he pro


and if th anger of the black wmnt- s
further r6a a tidal wave sweeps
over Morbian.
Twice thestone was cast into the sea
|by plous folk who hoped thereby to put
an end to this idolatry, and twice the
peasants dragged it back and set up an
altar before it.
About two centuries ago Count Pierre
de Lannion, on whose estate the figure
stood, in order to save the statue from
both friends and enemies, dragged it
by 40 yoke of oxen to his own chateau
and set it up in the, courtyard. He cut
an inscription on the base of the pedes-
tal, declaring the figure to be a Venus
carved by Cesar's scldlers.
The count and his chateau are both
gone, but the huge black woman, over.
grown with moss, still stands in the
forest, and the peasants still beseech
her to bless their crops.

now Its Mother Coaches It to Hop
-About and Fly.
J.'M. Barrie, the noted Scottish story
writer, in Scribner's Magazine told
how a young lark got Its first lesson.
A baby lark had got out of its nest
sideways, a fall of a foot only, but a
dreadful drop for a baby.
"You can get back this way," Its
mother said, and showed it tlhe way.
But when the baby tried to lean it fell
on its back. Then the mother marked
out lines on the ground on which it
was to practice hopping, and it got
along beautifully jo long as the mother
was there every loment to say, "How
wonderfully you hop!"
"Now teach me to hop up," said the
little lark, meaning that it wanted to
fly, and the mother tried to do It in
vain. She could soar up. up, very
. bravely, but she could not explain how
she did it.
"Walt till the sun comes out after
the rain," she said, half remembering.
"What Is sun? What is rain?" the
little bird asked. "If you cannot teach
me to fly, teach me to sing."
"When the sun comes out after rain,"
the mother replied, "then you will
know how to sing."
The rain came and glue6 the little
bird's wings together.
"I shall never be able to fly or sing,"
it walled.
Then of a sudden it began to blink
its eyes, for a glorious light had spread
over the world, catching every leaf
and twig and blade of grass in tears
and putting a smile in every tear. The
baby bird's breast swelled, it did not
know why: it fluttered from the
ground, it did not know why.
"The sun has come out after the

rain"' It trilled. "Thanik you. sun!

save for the fortnightly visit of the
mallboat during the period of open
navigation, a steamer is never seen
by the residents.
With such marvels as electric tele-
graphs, telephones and electric light
they are of course unfamiliar, and
their standard of intelligence is best
indicated by stating that it is not un-
usual to find justice of the peace who
cannot write his own name.-Cham-
bers' Journal.

The Story of the Vivacious Maid
Who Received the Flowers.
"Yes, it was a lovely bunch of vio.
lets," sighed the girl who received
them, "but I wish they had never come.
to me. You see, it was this way: The
man who sent them is one of those aw*
fully nice fellows who bore you to
death-the kind you feel so glad to see
talking to some one else, don't you
know," she ended appealingly.
"Yes; I've seen the type," sympathet-
ically replied her auditor.
"Well, on my birthda- he sent that
lovely bunch of violets -perfect beau-
ties they were-with a dear little note
to the effect that he had to go out of
town, but would be represented by
these little purple clad messengers, so

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

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

It is now generally known and
understood that Drunkenness is a dis-
ease and not weakness. A body filled
with poison and nerves completely
shattered by periodical or constant use
of intoricating liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for intoxicanta Suf-
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.
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 to-day that they discontinued
drinking of their own free will. DO
NOT WAIT. Do not be deluded by ap-
parent 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 treatment more
effectual than others costing $25 to
$50. Full directions accompany each
package. Special advice by skilled
physicians when requested without
extra charge. Sent prepaid to any part
of the world on receipt of One Dollar.
Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B..GILES
& COMPANY, 2330 and 2332 Market
Street, Philadelphia.
All correspondence strictly confiden-

Where MIserr. Squalor. Hunger and
Cold Rule In Newfoundland.
Misery, squalor and wrAchedness,
accentuated by an almost ceaseless
struggle with hunger and cold, are the
portion of the inhabitants of the
"North Shore," in Newfoundland.
Their little hamlets are perched in the
rifts in the almost unbroken hills, and
the fierce storms sweep the surface
almost to their doorsteps, while for
seven months of the year their coast
is blockaded with ice and they are cut
off from all communication with the
outside world.
The only industry is codfishing, and
cod is the sole medium of exchange.
The people rarely see money, and bar-
ter Is the system of trading, a quintal
of cod being the unit of value. The
needs of the fisher folk are o;:y sup-
plied by the itinerant trader, his
schooner being laden with provisions,
clothing and fishing appliances. Thus
have these people lived for generations.
They are ignorant, for the means of
education are nonexistent, the children
being content with what satisfied their
fathers. The common objects of every.
day life are unknown to them. They
have neither horses nor cattle. Only
a few of the older folk who have ven-
tured south have any knowledge of
these things.
There are no roads and therefore no
vehicles. Travel is by boat during
the summer and over the ice floes dur-
Ing the rest of the year. The few let-
ters for the clergy and others who can
read are conveyed to the settlements
by dog teams during thle winter, and,

nead Down.- __


5.0....... Lanark .....
13.2 .... Mcntyre...
15.0 .... .Curtiq Mills...
19.2 .... .opchoppy ...
21.4 .... -Ashm .....
2.5 ........Arran.......
az.o ....HflliardvIlle..
40.2 .... Spring Hill...
50.0 .. ..Tailahassee....

Scrop will be
Our books, telling about composition of e izers
best adapted for all crops, are free to all farmers.
93 Nassau St., New York.

A Oss -A

Read Up.

S 940.
S 0 950 .....................
40 .............. ................
13 935 ...... ........ ................
15 920 ...... ........ ........ ........
19 9 10 ...... .... ... ................
21 905 ............ ................
30 845 .................... ......
37 8 30 ...... ....... ........ ........
. 40 820 ...................... .......
50 800.......................

F signal for paswengers.
At Tallahassee with trains on S. A. L. lAtCarrabelle with Apalachicola stearnet a
&tAla colawith ChattahoocheeRiver Steamers.
U. M Steamer Creuoent City will leave A&plachicola daily at 6:30 a. m. Returning leave
ra abel y, 11:00 a. m. F. W. ARMSTRONG, Gen. Pas. Agt.. Tailahassee. Fla.



I --.

"Oh, diuch more'. My dear, it is al- A
ways Idiotic to go Into derails like that. MV I a f OT?
Well, be-did not go out of town, but ou S O
was 'fortunately' detained and came ,di .llih aS--asnd address a ptal ard fr
around after all to tell me so. And
those wretched violets"-
"Surely they were all right?"
"I had loaned them to Annie to wear
to the Blanks' dinner. Of course I N CATALOGUE. IT'S FREE.
had to tell him that the beat of thees and describes all the different Winchester Rifles, Shotguns and
room was too great, and I had put A on, and contains much valuable information. Send at once to the
them in the icebox. Just as be was0 Repe1ting Anms Co., New Haven, Conn.
going and I was congratulating myself
on my escape in sailed that miserable
girl, violets and all! If he had only
gone, as he said he would, It would a
have been all right. Men are so unre.
liable!"-New York Mail and Express. iiaosa cy S l

Animal Pee-laritles. FOr Sa .
If a female fox (vixen) gets caught
in a steel trap and is discovered by O ta over twenty (20) breeds of High Grade B
the male or fox dog, it is said he inva-
riably kills her, although I have not apted to the So frm oi a most vigorous str
heard it stated that the vixen would m pnymoas Uck chit y 4Rock. White Wyadotte
kill the dog fox or another vixen or the roIws LUhr. White lehorm. lackiuorcas. Houdons silver
male another male. psuagied Hambesra Bd Cochins. iwt Bramnas. etc.. etc.
If a cow becomes impaled on a fence Age 0 ts oer f Io la -Mla_-1O -td Poultry Spplio s.
and groans with pain, the whole herd
instantly rush wildly to the spot, fight OR 0f TOTRY FAII, M C0s
and apparently do their best to destroy E RPO L TRY.::1
her If not beaten off. W-v w- m-
A hog confined with others in a pe i
breaks out and on being returned to 0 A- I. AU T T
the pen is at once set upon and bitten O EAN ST A MSHP COMPANY
by the others. N .)
Why. with all the instinct animals (SAVANNAH INE.)
possess, is the desire so strong to in-
Jure or destroy rather than to help or
r.~-se'?- New York Sun.

"AP Mad ana atte.0'
Probably very few persons who fre-
quently use the expression "As mad as
a hatter" hhve any idea as to what it m
means or why a hatter is necessarily .
any more subject to fits of anger than
a plumber, a blacksmith or a carpen-
ter. The expression is said to have
come into use half a century ago, when
the manufacture of hats was done
wholly by hand. The iost 'striking "
thing about the process w s that of the i 1
beating up of the felt Tie hatter first 1G -- jL 6
dipped the mass of wool and hair fre- Freigt wand-Luxuriomu Pas ger Route to New York," Boston and the East.
quently into hot water; ten. seizing a hort Rail Ride to va ah
stick in each hand. he belabored the R e Sa Rai l r ie t livannah. T
mass most vigorously, slopping now THEN via palatial express steamshipe sailing from Savannah. T
and then to get his breah, until the ps each week to New York, making close connection with
material was matted together in a New York-Boston ships, pr Sound liners.
rough sort of felt The lively beating All et agents and hotels are supplied with monthly sailing schedules. Write or gane
administered to the felt, as if the work- informal sailing schedules, stateroom reservation, or call on
man were actually Incenaed, gave rise ALTER HAWKINS. General Agent. 224 West Bay street. Jacksonville, FIa
to the familiar simile. I P. B. Li BVRE, Manager. W. H. PLEASANTS, Traffic Manage
*, New Pier 35, North River. New York. N. Y. -
Au n eve omn. on
"They had a lively boxing match at P I- A merican Expositlin

"and as' p n-American Expos1on
"How was that?"
"Splinter came home la e, and as he
passed through the hall h s wife's tall- B kU t N 1 Y.
est palm touched him o0 the cheek.
Splinter was in an exci ed condition
and thought it was some dy's fingers.
So he struck out wildly with both fists V 1- Ov e er 7 190 1
and succeeded in knock lg over two
palms and severely bumI .ng his own

"But why do you call t a boxing
"Because Splinter put p his knue- i
kles against his wife's pa m."-Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.
Why Lie Was aEXCURre. RATES
"Oh. Henry, how sad! Why should LMv EAaM m I Uf RI
you say that?" ,
"I spent all my time m king money From all Florida Points.
enough to buy food and|clothes, and
the food disagrees with mne, and my _
clothes don't fit."-Life.
news f -he t f-- Tickets on sale daily. Rates from Jacksonville
"Give us proof of your wasted wis-
dom." cried a lot of chatting magpies
"I will," he said an-d .ew away.-
Philadelphia Times.
P. T. Thomas, Sumtervlle, Ala., "I ( orrespondmg rates from other points. Double daily
commas suffering from Kod p when I ser Ce, including Sunday, via Richmond and Washingtona
Cure. I took ever and di- Qu k schedules, latest -Pullman equipment. For further
gest anything." Kodol D spepsia Cure inf *nation write
is the only preparation cont dining all the
natural digestive fluids. gives weak R E L Bunch A O M acDonell
stomachs entire rest, retiring their R4 L. unc A ac onel

natural condition. All dealers. en'L Pass. Agent, Asst. Gen'L Pass. Agt.
Portemouth,|Va. Jacksonville, Fla.

S.Ca abelle, Tallahassee & Georgia R. R.




T .-i

j ~


T- tA4 has been in the city Mn N C. Floyd a handler
tMee. T daughter, A es, arrived on ate
Lung1 t.e Ifk ~ wotbonpd train frtom Jaesusnvle yee
Mr. U. EWa e returned Tu-a- terday. They are the guests of Mr.'an
day ft r or t days soorp Mr william Peru -and are here to
at at rea. attend the marriage of Miss Amile Per-
_. N. "id kins to Mr. Willam Clark.
ioL d MrI L. A. Perii s and sop
Wi le s,-for St 'erea Saturday next Adjutant-General Foster has com-
to sad two weeks or more. missioned Robert F. Mitchell, of Quin-
cy, to be Major and Commissary on the
A large umber of our citizens leave staff of Brigadier Hardy, of the Florida
to-morrowwand Saturday for oar sum- enrolled militia.
mer resorts on the Gulf Coast.
Private letters from Panacea speak
Mr. I. G. Chesley and family leave of the delightful time the visitor
toftorrw for St. Teresa, where thoy down there are having with bathing
will occupy Mr. Hartt's cottage, and boating that cannot be excelled
Si and a table furnished with fish and o-.
Mr. Robert W. Williams, Jr., who hie sters just from the Gulf, the average
been spending a two weeks' sojourn t individual should certainly be contentK
St. Teresa, returned home yesterday.? with his lot.
If the action of your bowels is TOT CAUSES NIGHT ALARM.
easy ad regular serious complications TOT CAUSES NIGHT ALARM.
must be the final rteit. DeWitt's Lit. "One night my brother's baby was
tie Early Risers will remove this danger. taken with cramp." writes Mrs. J.C.
Safe, pleasant and effective. All deol- Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed
era. it would strangle before we could get a
i doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's New
Hon. T. J. Appleyard, Secretary of Discovery, which gave quick relict and
the State Senate, is In the city today permanently cured it. We always keep
to put in a bid for State printing. it in the house to protect our children
from croup and whooping cough. It
Hon. W. N. Sheats left on the east- cured me of a chromenc bronchial trouble
bound train to-day-to visit the teadh- that no other remedy would relieve."
era' summer school in east and south Infallible for coughs, cold. throat and F
Florida, lung troubles. 50c and $1.00. Trial
bottles free at all druggists.
Dr. W. L. Moor went down to o. -,- ...
Teresa last week and spent several THE BURDEN OF BLACK. In one of the old Greek cities there
days boating, bathing and fishing-re- stood long ago a statue. Every trace of
turning on Tuesday, Mrs. Moor and Do you not think we have reached it has vanished now. But there is still
children accompanied aim home. a stage of civilization when the "out- In existence an epigram which gives us
ward trappings" of grief might well an excellent description of It, and as
Hon. T. L. Clarke, of Monticello, is be done away with? There are peo- we read the words we can surely dis-
here to be present to-night at the mar- ple who say that not to go clad uncover the lesson which those wise old
riage of his son to Miss Perkins. sombre hues betokens heartlessness. Greeks meant that the statue should
S But reflect. Have we not, one by one, Greeks meant that the statue shoul
Mr. J. W. Ferell, of Midway, was;in abandoned external signs of sorrow; teach to every asserby. The epigram
the city this week, looking after his do we not leave to the savage the pub- is In the form of a conversation be-
nummerous real estate interests. lic rending of hair and garment, the tween a traveler and the statue:
day's long walling and "keening," the "What is thy name, 0 statue 7
.James White Bryantsvlle, Ind., says head crowned with ashes, the matted "I am called Opportunity."*
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve healed run- hair and unwashed body? One by one "Who made thee?" l
ning sores on both legs. He had suffered these childish outbursts depart as we "Lysippus."
6 years. Doctors failed to help him. Get outgrow their use, and, being at last "Why art thou on thy toes?"
DeWitt's. Accept no imitations. All women, realize that real grief needs "To show that I stay but a moment."
dealers, no fictitious emphasizing "Why hast thou wings on th feet. ,
Theu why should we keep this long "Wy oast thou wings on thy feet.
Bids for the State printing closed to- outgrown black-why just at those dTo show how quickly 1 pass by.
day at 12 m. We understand that there times when grief presses heaviest, and NBut why Is thy hair so long on thy
are some five or six bids on file in the we have the most right'to withdraw forehead?"
executive office. into ourselves and let the world roll "That men may seize me when they t
on as it will, should we be forced into meet me."
Shipments of pears go forward every the sordid 'business of-buying "Why, then, is thy head so bald be.-
day now. Prices are holding up vory clothes? hind?" .
well, ranging from $3.25 to $4.50 er If a sign is to be given to the world "To show that when I have once
barrel in New York. that we mourn, why will not some cannot be caught."-Christian
black badge, that simple band round coumetmg ordeas.
Mrs rosby Dawkins and children the arm that our soldiers wear, amply "The average photographer." said
will on Saturday. join the numerous serve? Would not that show respect ,
pleasure seekers who are now at St. enough if any we honored died? It Henpeck musingly, "is an unreasona-
Teresa. is not the expense-though indeed that ble creature."
does weigh terribly on the poorer; "What's the matter now?" asked his
CURES BLOOD POISON 4ND CAN- it is not even the added, gloom in a friend.
CER. none too gay world-though there "Oh. while my wife was sitting for
Eating oes, swellings, falling hair, seems no good sanction for that either, her picture today the tool photographer
patchgssulcensfullagchi but the preoccupation with finery at sung out: 'Look pleasant, please. Be
mucous patch ulcers srofula, aching such moments, far from ennobling sor- natural! "-Philadelphia Press.
bones and joints,tchingsn, boils,-P aep r
pimples, etc., by taking Botanic Blood row, does but vulgarize and conven-
Balm (8. B.B.) made especially to care tionalize our genuine emotions.-Pub- .lack Teeth.
malignant blood and skin troubles. B. lic Ledger.- The custom of women in Japan at
B. B. heals every sore and makes the marriage giving their teeth an ever-
blood pure ain rich Over 8000 cures of lasting coating of blacking is practiced
worst and mo tobstinateasees by taking OLD SOLDIER'S EXPERIENCE. now by only a small percentage, bute
F. B. B. Druggists, $1 Describe trouble M. Austin. a civil war veteran, of there are still seen in the cities hun.
and trial bottle sent free by writing to Winchester, Ind., writes: -My wife was dreds of women hideous with black
Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga sic a long time in spite of good doc- Ivory, and dentists' showcases contain
Mr. James Ba and wife arrived Yes-tor's treatment, but was wholly cured
Mr. James Ball and wife arrived yes- by Dr. King's New Life Pills, which sets of blackteeth.
terday from their honeymoon trip, worked wonders for her health." They
which they spent i the mountains of always do. Try them. Only 25c at all If you are going away this summer
western North Carolina. drggists. e the special exursion rates that are
*B "offered by the Seaboard Air Line Rail-
The game of ball between the Wood- way to the principle resorts in the Car-
ville nine and our own boys this after- olinas, Virginia and the East, including
noon will be well wor... seeing. Be Weighst t,- maes. Portsmouth. Old Point, Washington,
sure not to miss it Give the boys the "Forty and a half," sung uut the cot- Baltimore. New York. Providence, Bos-
encouragement of your presence.You ter of a Chestnut street tailoring firm ton and Buffalo. Write A. O. Mac-
wll spend a pleasant afternoon and as he passed the tape across a custom- Doneli, A. G. P. A.. Jacksonville, Fla.
they will play better her's chest. Thirty-eight was registered A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.
when the-measure girded the custom-
AS TOIA er's waist, and then the cutter stepped "Something New Under
C A SO R I back and sized up the patron's height The Sun."
In- at ~. ^ as compared with that of the salesman ____
for Tnat ad Childre* who was recording the measurements. All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
The Ta r flas Alm D "Your weight is 165 pounds," h< A ARRH by the use of powders, acid
said. gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
Bears the n' y -"'a '" "One sixty-seven," spoke up the man orm. Their powders dry up the mu-
gnature of (y who was being measured for a coat. cuous membranes causing them to
Signatre"How did you guess it ?". crack open and bleed. The powerful
"No guesswork about it. I simply acids used in the inhalers have en-

Mrs. Howard Gamble and children, compared your height with that of the timely eaten kaway the same .
accompanied by her father, Major Rob- salesman here, who is 5 feet 8 Inches brakes that their makers have aimed
ert Gamble, leave to-morrow for 4 so- tall. You are about two Inches taller, canno reach the disease. An oild an d
journ of several weeks at St Teresa. or, say, 5 feet 10 Inches. With chest experienced practitioner who has for
Mr. E. G. Cheley made a hurried and waist measurements and a man's many years made a close study and
trip over to St. Teresa aturdayre- height figured out I eari come within a specialty of the treatment of CA-
iton Sund sa turday pound or two of his weight every time. TARRH, has at last perfected a Treat-
turning on my close estimate of your avoirdu- ment which when faithfully used, not
Mrs. Ellen Call Long, accompanied by pois proves. Of course there are ex- only relieves at once, but permanently
her grandson, Master Robert tfollin- ceptions, notably the man with the cures CATARRH, by removing .the
ger, is enjoying thd cool breezes of St. very slim waist and wide shoulders, cause, stopping the discharges and ur-
Teresa on the Gulf this week. who is Invariably much lighter in build ing all inflammittlon. It is the only
remedy known to science that actually
Sa than his appearance and measurements riches the afflicted parts. This won-
Blount, together with her tw o n indicate. In thaticase I drop about ten derful remedy is known as SNUF-
the Misses DeCattes, leave for Pan- pounds from my Olgures and manage to FLES, the GUARANTEED CATARRH
acea Saturday. They will occupy Mr. come pretty near the mark."-Philadel. CURE," and is sold at the extremely
Ben Chaires' cottage during their stay phia BReord low price of one dollar, each package
at that charming resort. --' "
Diseases of thef Mood! anmd Wre4 r mmss A
No one need suffer with neuralgia. Th Sheriff S Sale. DP wS
disease is quickly and permanenly t rNDER AND BY VIRTUE OF A&N XECU | $0:
by Browns' Iron Bitters. Every disease I tikmied on the 6th day of June, A. D. |liDL I LFARE rPAI
the blood nerves and stomach, chroi oo 190.out of the Circuit court of the secondJ u- 2
or otherwise, sueembs to Browns' rlib didal Circuit of Flotrdd in and for the county of'42" IF
Bitters. Known and ..ed ar LeAo. In a certainclmsm nmtherein.where-nW '.e L
n -rin A5ie dGodw i s plaintiff and Isasa Palmr I I&
quarter of a century, it d i to-day re defedant I have lvied upon and will sell at -- Wrinquck
most among our mast valued rmedd. pulM icouterr to the hbst Wbidder for cash be- OA.-MA. USIs _LL OM, on.Oa. m.
Browna'ron s i soldM by all dealers.a thecourthomdoor in theeityof Tua
o.eeInasMod county, on ie6th- 5fay August, a
Mr. Cash Little, for a long time the s s1, the n a lea mat_
popular and emclent young alesm*n iotp o flandlingNe al tbeatg I Said B c
in the hardware house of L. C. Yaeger, and pailariknown and decr ibedas -
ias accepted a position in Savannah, lows. ,t iW(4) sthe nrshwest Renovates the te c
Ga., and leaves to-day for his new field aditio otMmM cty, and rtn. som me. hon- a system. s
of usefulness, carrying with him the drea affd ea (110) and ne(9) inches to a Sick Headache, Biliousness
bestewishesoa oknow him. tb gren and
best wishes of all who knowhim. wen d seventy- (171) feet, and Indigestion. For sale
gtencemsoth (o0) ._fee teestonme only at .
tstwivreeand soonueven- (171)t an t ea.e. o
Indiorhs ty(6)wethebnethe plenortsbeyn .ify".a.. .
A-- -._ i..Vw b iM When i ick. weitYorV A P ___p h a ItdaM "D rulg. -St.Iores IJTdflO' "L



containing internal and external mel-
Icine sufficient for a full month's treat-
ment and everything necessary to its
perfect use.
"SNUFFLES" is the only perfect
CATARRH CURE ever made and is
now recognized as the only safe and
positive cure for that annoying and
disgusting disease. It cures all in-
fammnttion quickly and permanently,
and is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the
CATARRH when neglected often
FLES" will save you if you use it at
once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a
complete treatment which is positively
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
form or stage if used according to the
directions which accompany each
package. Don't delay but send for it
at once, and write full particulars as
to your condition, and you will receive,
special service from the discoverer 'bf
this wonderful remedy regarding your
case without cost to you beyond the
regular price of "SNUFFLEb' the
Sent prepaid to any address in the
United States on receipt of one dol-
lar. Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B.
GILES & C(O., 2330 and 2332 Market
street, Philadelphia.

Report o te CoDiion of the

At Tallahassee, in the State of Florida, at the
close of business. July 15th, 1901.
Loans and discounts ........... ..217,9.46
Overdrafts, secured and unsecured.. 4,04.54
U. 8S. Bonds to secure circulation. .. 5U.u0.00
Stocks. securities, etc. ... ........ 15UOO0
Banking-house, furniture, and fix-
tures.. ............................ 5,2930
Due from National Banks (not Re-
serve agents)............. ......... 7,835.45
Due from State Banks and Bankers.. 168.07
Due from approved reserve agents.. 131,340.34
Checks and other cash items......... 2,144.76
Notes of other National Banks........ W3.tW
Fractional paper currency, nickels,
and cents............................. 210.5
Lawful Money Reserve in Bank. viz:
Specie................... $.3,0111.7 5
Legal tender notes-....... 15.000.0U 17,011.75
Redemption fund with U. S. Treas-
urer (5.per cent. of circulation) 2,500.00
Total..................................44 ,4491.21
Capital stock paid in.................. 50.006.00
-urplus fund... ............... ...... 10,(00.06
Undivided profits. less expenses and
taxespaid ............ .......... 5,555.57
National Bank notes outstanding..... 50,0(0.00
Due to other National Bank.......... 4,74000
Due to State Banks and Bankers.... 1,9;6.8
Due to Trust Companies and Savings
Banks ............................ 10,33.96
Individual deposits subject to check '72.20.23
Time certificates of deposit... ....... 48t,967.32
Cashier's checks outstanding.. ... 711.30
Total................................ $45,49L21
County of Leon. f(W
I, W. C. Lewis, Cashier of the above-
named bank, do solemnly swear that the
above statement is the best of my
knowledge and belief.
W. C LuWIS, Cushier.
Subscribed and sworn to before me this 27th
day of July, 1901.


Notary Public.
E. B. Luwis,
M. E. Lrws.

Bennett, deceased. 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. CAirrTY.
Tallahassee, July 24 1901. 22-6t


Cook% Dobu hMAN
Are mestny uud over

na'es BINNM ?d11a sare

Z 2.OoskCA2mmf
53 WQOdwrd Ave., DudrvdmS,
r Wight& Bro. -. ailahasee

Proposal for Doing Si
in 4



. corporate imits of the city. e ibjra.jn
ing loti and truck farms all contiguousSim
mrae. Apply to w. W. M cGi V

commodious two-story oardna house'.
upper and lower verandas, ampLe C
stable and well appointed store. <;n comet
Gaines and Bdulevard streets. It&ldin
comparatively new and in good orlgr. The
stand in the city for boarding o-
business, in two blocks of all Iepots, g.
Shops, Oil Mill, Factory, Ginner-, ete.
price apply to W. .MRIy.
7 Ing land on Lake Jackson, one mile of
shore for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W.W. McGm.
SEVERAL of the most prominent re
0 the city-on Calhoun and Clinton
unsurpassed for business convpnence ae o
surroundings, such as are not on the
a lifetime.. For terms apply early,, if ym
to buy. W. w. Mca
J terrest in the Long Grove Lots.
Sept. 14,1898. I. MuimaL
1 R SALE OR RENT-Large desirable
residence with modern oivenientes
stores, hotels, market and public buildings .
ply to Geo. Greenhow. 2W5i


ite Print-

D 0 and part 2 of 12 of the a Supreme
Court Report will be received the Board of
Commissioners of State Instit until Sep-
tember 1st, 1901. at 12 m. B must be en-
clase. in sealed envelopes to *'Gov.
W. 8, Jennings, President of the rd. Talla-
hassee, Fla.." and endorsed" s for Reprint-
ing Supreme Court Reports." as to work,
quality of paper, cond tion of etc.. can
be obtained by application t tgned.
C. H. IasN.
0 B

In the District Court of0the United
States, Northern District if Florida-
In Bankruptcy.
In Re Elias Shutan, VoluntarpBankrupt.
To the credit of Elias Shuta of the city of
Tal)aha&see and county of Leo In the district
aforesaid, a Bankrupt. F
N the 29th day o uly A D.G 901. the aid
Klias Shutan was duly adjudged bankrupt and
that the first meeting of hi.- will be held
at Tallahassee in the county Leom. In the
United States Court reoms on ninth day of
Augnt A. D. 1901, at ten o' k In the fore
noon at which time the credit may attend,
provetheir claims, appoint a tee, examine
the aukrupt and traensact r busindeis
as may properly come before ng.
Dated this 30th day of July A.. 1901
23-J. HiODGE,
23-It Referee.

* If tou will buy three

*Old VIrginia Cheroots:

1 and smokesthem to-day you will gete

I the greater amount of comfort and

* satisfaction that 5 cents will buy in a

m a smoke, a d get it three times over I

: You havei-t any idea how good they

Sare and cannot have until you try them. .

1 Try three day instead of a 5c. cigar. *
SThree hundred o Old Virginia Cheroots smok this
S yet. A on w dealer. Prc, 3 for 5 centiLs. 3

******* E.!0@UEEI@U.U*1***





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r~"~'~ #~N' -.
- .d, ~-.'*

,.A ( *

ing MM hiuery in

re # Davis


Atlanta Optician.

The famous


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