Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00057
 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 8, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00057
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

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W.TArABL1SB 18511. t
IN C. TRICE. Publisher and Proprietor. I


TALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA, TH URSDAY, AUGUST
i


8, 1901. V


'OL. XXT, NO. 24.


I


, as stated in Lord Kitcheners
ditchese, is full of dire pos- EDWARD LEWIS DEAD. Oak Dale-Miss Ros Sanderls.
Heretofore both the Boers Sunday afternoon, at 2.30 o'clock, Pine G roe--. MiAnderson.Mamie
British have used Kaffirs as death came to relieve the sufferings hers Creek-Mis amie
servants, hostlers and in a few of Mr. Edward Lewis, of this city. Luten-Miss Ellen Apthorp
menial capacities. There was For a number of years he had been a BLuro-Miss Ellen A pthorp.
t agreement onI both sides that great sufferer; in fact, had not been Bradfordnnville-B.Mss E. C Maxw. Eppes.
should not be einployed in mil- able to walk a step, and for a month tomannvile-B. F. Maxwell.
duties. If this is.to be violated the end had been expected at almost Miller-Miss May Miller.
the tens of th of natives any time. Prepared aa the commun- Blue Spring-Mies Florence
tobe drawn in the struggle, ity-s, though, it was nevertheless a Howell.e
is likely to place the lees great shock. Maud n
us code of war- Mi. Lewis was a public .spirited Campbell-Miss Maud Fenn.
The reports ving the de- man, congenial and affable on all o. lke Bradford-Miss Minnie
of the reconcyntr ado caasions and to all pereoUs. He,Maste..
in South are so plain therefore, had many friends through- COOm SCHOOLs.
that the Ad nistnrtio dbes out the country who deeply regret Lincoln Academy-J. G. Riley,.
dare to allow them to become his death. principal; S. G. John, Ewood
Edward Lewis was a son of Mr. Ryan, M. C. Forbes, Irene Baker,
ill be interestiidi to watch and and Mrs. B. C. Lewis. He was born Christine Smith, Jonas Frazier.


Sn HIn GTOriT l LT1?TTIRD a little better, but not much so, the G 1 u b
TAPFIHIrLETTEiR interests of those who fatten on Gov-
ernment extravagance being power- Club Date
.-- ful enough to hamper any close in-
vestigation. One of the allegations
e Nav Department andtheis that the transports are over-
hl Trimanned, one officer saying that each I a n =A
ScUlej Trial transport had twice as many men as
are actually needed. Extravagance Rates to the Pan-American Expo-
is also alleged in the matter of sup- .
INUECE RN VIGILANCE plies and repairs, and attention is stion being admittedly high for the
called to the condemnation of 100 amount of travel in that direction,
small boats, the seams of which were and ,believing that many others
open at the time of purchase.
lakes the Departient Ridiculous in 1 Government contractors, espec- desire to go and would do so if a
the Public's Eyes. iallv those who are building the war reasonable rate could be secured,
vessels of the Government, seem to
think that they can lay aside the TALLAHASSEEAN proposes to get
Wahinigton, August 3.-While the work on Government vessels up a "Pan-American Club."
pretending to be fair, the Navy De- whenever there is any pressure on The date has not yt been decided
,artment, as represented by Rear them for men to fill the orders of e ate en d
&dmiral Crowninshield and Assist- their private customers. They seem upon, and probably will not until the
mt Secretary Hackett in the -ab- to be confident that the present Ad- club is made up so that a date most
ence of Secretary Long, is doing its ministration will not enforce the
cry best to annoy and hamper the 'penalties for delay made and pro- suitable to the majority can be ar-
riends of Admiral Schley. Nothing vided in their contracts. According- ranged.
ise, of course was to be expected of ly, most of Uncle Sam's ships are If you are interested-in other
rowninshield but better thingE about two years behind time, thus
ad teen hope.. for from Mr. HIck- causing further delay in planning words if you want to go to the Pan-
tt. The latter, however, has re- other vessels in which it is desired to American Exposition at Buffalo
used the request of Schley for a include the novelties incorporated in and want to secure a great big re-
modification of the fifth precept, the earlier ones. Thus the value of .
rhich assumes the disputed question the Sampson double turrets, which duction m the present rate drop the
if disobedience of orders and refused were placed on the Kentucky and the
in language that is little less than Kearsarge is not yet decided, owing one of the portliest working men in
snulting. In his reply to the Ad to the delay in finishing the for- the State. But the new country did
Miral, Mr.., ~ackett still assumes mer ships and the lack of time since not agree with him. A few years
at the di: dience was a fact, but for a prolonged test. However, a later, already run down in health
!timts that possibly Schley "did n',t recent report from the United States until the family was alarmed, he suf-
Hnully disobey" orders, or that he naval attache at London throws fered a paralytic stroke which com-
ight have been "justified in die- some light on the subject. There pletely robbed him of the power of
eyig them," and therefore refers have been some recent tests there in locomotion. He was brought back
i objections to the court. This, which a turret containing two 18- home, and though he improved some
however, is only the beginning of the inch guns belonging to the Canopus he never walked again, and his
etty persecution to which Captain was fired upon. The results of the health gradually gave away until the
'arker, Schley's representative here, shots fired at the turret were care- end came Sunday.
being subjected. He is at work fully noted, and a plat of their ef- The funeral took place Monday
n the log books of the Spanish- feet has been sent to Washington. afternoon, at 4.30 o'clock, from the
mcrican War, occupying for that Taking the area within which the Leon Hotel. Rev. Dr. Carter, rector
purpose the office of Secretary Long, projectile struck and applying it to of St. John's Episcopal Church, offi-
hich is otherwise entirely unused the space presented as a target by the ciated, and hundreds were present at
during the absence of the Secretary. double deck turrets of the Kentucky the services and followed the body to
nevertheless, Crowninshield re- and Kearsarge, the naval experts the cemetery in token of the high es-
riets him to a small table in one find that of the 104 6-inch lyddite teem in which they held their de-
rner of tli(' -mand refusestoallow shots fired no less than eighty of parted friend.
m to receive visitors, and has sta- them took effect. If the same attack A wife, mother, two brothers and
ned two senrtries to keep close es- had been made on either the Ken- two sisters Ibesides a host ofi warm
rage on 1I.i to see that he ab- tucky or Kearsarge fifty-eight of the personal friends mourn his loss.
cts nothing fram the logs. Cap- shots would have hit the 13-inch Mr. Lewis was the largest stock-
in Parker is a retired officer of the turret and the remainder the upper holder in the Leon Hotel, and for
ivy, antI such treatment was never turret containing the R-inch guns, several years since his return man-
S1irtl' to before when counsel for any one of which would have put aged that popular hostelry, until his
o:lfier sought information from both turrets and all four guns out failing health made it necessary to
ri fill of the department. The of ietion. turn it over to the present manager,
lu:1l!, log s of tlhe Civil War per- The views of wholesale traders in Mr. Crawford.
dlhave been open to persons with- tobacco and cigars on the effect of
it the espionage of officers acting as frey trade with Porto Rico upon LEON COUNTY TEACHERS.
ivate detectives, and it is contend- their business are extremely varied. The following is a list of the
that in so important a case the Some Ib-lieve that the competition teachers for Leon county" schools
mesly of the counsel should not be of the cheap laborof Porto lRico upon who have been appointed to teach
pugned by the scrutiny given his their business with the better during the session 1901-1902:
rk through officers detailed by the paid cigar-makers of the United WHITE SCHOOLS.
apartment. States will lead to the re- L A ,V. .
Recent consular reports to the moval of American cigar factories Leon Aademy-H. W. Demilly,
ate Department which are being to the island, and the reduction of principal; J. F. Montgomery, fifth
Id in the secret files of the Govern- wages of cigar-makers min the United grade; MrsC. Brevard, fourth
nt until the close of the South States. Many dealers think it does grade; Miss M. C. Eppes, third
ricean war, show that increasing not meet the requirements of Ameri- grade; Miss M. W. Cotton, second
rness is marking the course of can taste in tobacco and will never grade; Miss Hene Chaires, first
t struggle, the chief causes being do so. Others believe that a few grad.
hanging of "Cape Rebels" by the months will see established in Porto HarleyMiss Evelyn Wooten.
itishi, the burning of Boer houses Rico factories where American- Harveys-Miss Lenora Williams.
d the gathering of Boer women grown tobacco will be made'up into White Church-Mrs. Oscar An-
d children into concentration cigars and sold as Porto Rico stock derson.
ps, the use of Kaffirs by the Brit- on its return to the United States. Maiges-Miss Belle Brown.
the charges of killing wounded As a matter of fact, the conditions Lake Jackson -Mrs. A. E. Moore.
in od lood. Thus a onflit listing inthetradeitMeridian Miss Fannie Wilson
rch at its beginning was marked Porto Rican tobacco products are e Moor-Miss Kate Bond.
h exceptional humanity is taking so new that all is surmise and no Lake Moor-M iss Kate Bond.
some of the bitter and cruel as- positive predictions are made, all Natural Bridge-Miss Ola Page.
sof prolonged partisan warfare, the country can do is to wait and Strickland-Miss Pauline Cota.
use of Kaffirs as scouts by the see what will happen. ChOak Ridge-Miss ussie P. Woodberringv.
S- ..Chaie-H. P. Woodberry.


"The editor of this paper returns who served with excellent taste, All along the western division of
thanks for the handsome gift, and and with ar ,ample supply of good the Seaboard, from Chattahoochee
would feel obliged if the donor of things. Sead at this table were to Jacksonville, tickets will be sold
the whisky would send along 72 s., Governor anj Mrs. Jennings, State at proportionately low rates, also
a policeman's helmet, a new office Treasurer W'iitfield and wife, At- from Apahichicolaand allstations on
boy, four panes of glass, a new torney-Generl Lamar, Comptroller the line of the Carrabelle, Tallahar-
street-door knocker, and-no more A. C. Croomn Prof. Clark and little see & Georgia Railroad.
whisky!" Bryan, the governor's eleven-year- WORK COMMENCED.
old son. ",T; WORK COMMENCED.
OUR TROITULES. The long alte .was under the Work has commenced on repairing
We do not like to parade our charge of MSrs. Hodges and An- the building recently purchased by
troubles before the public, but ques- derson. Duval Brothers. Taylor & ChilA
tions and .complaints at this office After suppr the stereopticon was have the-contract.
are becoming, so numerous that an started, and of. Clark presented a The building has partial chang-
explanation is necessary. For more hundred o; iore pictures illustrat- ed hands again. One-third interest
than ten days it ha beep imposible ing his lecture, entitled: "Around lis been bght in it by L. C. Tae-
to move our machinery-preees, lin- the World inPO Mnutes." er, e hardwa man and he will
otyp or anything else--mre than Music follred the pictures, and oncupyit wien o4et with the


tothe.and emIloyed extra ones when the) AT 7 R
could used in an endeavor to get 1 A O FR E RS
sto the out wolr promptly.
This all that human power can
do, and e trust our patrons and the-
l a public 11l bear with us until the Pre fof a B Cantaloupe
L erican matter ln be adjusted. If the
trouble ad been forseen we would Crop
TALLAHASSEEAN a postal card say- have p ided against it. ____
ing so. ST E PRINTING LET. THERE S MONEY IN IT
We assure you this is no idle story, On Trsday of last week (August
but business to the core. With your 1st) bit were received for the do-
oin, the -tate printing for the two
name and that of as many of your years n succeeding October 1, Send in Your Names and We WHill Get
family as you intend taking along 1901. tlree members of the Board Best Rates.
we can secure a rate that will sur- of Sth e bids institutions being absent,
the bids rere not opened until Mon-
prise y u. day at neon. Cantaloupes have been successful-
not put the matter off for a The rult was not made known ly raised and shipped to Northern
Do not put the matter off for a until ytrdav, the matter having markets from Middle Florida. and
more convenient time, but write to- been refred to a committee to de- South Georgia this season. This is
day. The quicker you write the termine tie lowest bidder. I. B. Hil- a matter that should interest the
son was ?he successful bidder on all farmers of Leon county.
quicker we can communicate with three clae We have soil as well adated to
the railroad officials and secure the Those 'bidding were* the Noble cantaloupe growing as that W any
Newspa r Union, DeLand ;, the section- of this country, and far bet-
rate. Garrett printing Company, Jack- ter than many sections already suc-
sonville; J. Appleyard, Key West; cessfully in the business, for our
Send in your name and then A. A. C ancey, Tallahassee; I. B. lands do not require so much fertil-
watch this space for further an- Hilson, S ilton, and J. C. Trice, Tal- izing as some others. This is quite
nouncements. lahassee. an itemr in our favor, too.
:t By ext season we will have con-
SA NFW CORPORATION. nections for all markets. Already
Pleasant Grove-J. H. Wester. Letter patent have been granted the TALLAHASSEEAN is assured that
Gum Pond-A. L. Sheppard. for the ii4orporation of the DeLeon rates and refrigerator cars will be
Like McBride-R. A. McGriff. Springs -uit and Produce Comn- furnished Leon county farmers on
Popj1,r Spring- Ellen Johnson. pany, wit a capital of $50,000. The a basis that will enable them to en-
Macon-Alice Garrett. business if the company named in ter the business on an extensive
Taskawilla-Mary Whittaker. the papeA is to buy, sell and lease scale.
Concord-J. H. Stroman. land, erej dwelling houses and For the purpose solely of getting
Belles--M. R. Baker. other buihlings, to establish and op- the matter under headway, we will
Richardsons---Eliza Farrell. rate caring factories for fruits be glad to hear from Leon county
Jones-M. A. Duncan. and vege4bles, deal in all kinds of farmers on the subject. Let us have
Station One-A. M. Norman. material be used in the improve- information Apon these points:
Shady Green-Adin Jackson. ment and cultivation of land, to fur- 1. How -any acres will you
Long Pond-Amanda Parrish. nish water supply on the lands of plant if proper rates are secured and
Raneys--A. E. Wall. the comp'iv and land adjacent guaranteed ?
Gopeland-Emma Reed. thereto, t4 maintain and operate a 2. What station will you ship
Lafayette--Carrie Richardson. hotel or sanitarium and establish a from, and what section is your farm
Barrow Hill-Mary Carr. steamboat Sine on the St. Johns rive-r located in ?
Fountain Head-Maggie Long. and its tributaries. The incorpo- :W. What date do you favor for
4 rators are genrv Benedict, Jacol B. .calling a public meeting to discuss
SABBATH DESECRATION. I'onrad anl Alonzo H. l.angvorthy. this mater?
Rev. A. L. Woodward filled the Write at once, wxhetlhr you want
pulpit in Trinity Methodist Church EXPLk in ED. to plant a f r .re or small ra,. Ti ls
oJast Sunday and preached a Lt k an alt p toition will aid in .
strong -ermon upon the ,ubjcb.t of (just our gas erine to i. ix- >-_tpo!i l l ran-.- TiMnor i-
Sabbath desecration, in which he ar- ture of g usit it and 1et !4 the hvtir the rate will.!.
raigned the modern liquor traffic thr;nZ a-n oinJ ye editor enc(0u- ST.ri. FPN-Dn I r .\.Nj.
and the transportation companies of tered an xp1oion which lI e pi-l .
the present day as the two most pow- his r;ht limnd. Luckily it wVa- noI The r,,pori f .I. I- \\i-lhil,
erful enemies of the Christian Sab- e .ntirely t v- n off., nd when it .-t Stdte Ti* tr-Sr. ih!l i I il.
bath, and further showed that a well againIe will no ldoult dvhII\ ,al ,nor. ,o-l s ;,lan.c. ih. ,,it
very large per cent. of professing him self mn rI exclusively to telling f t h sver.,l .State ;ndl ,.,iliIn, 1,il
Christians do not ke.ep the Sablbath how thing happened and let other fuillds al the -wclos. of si-i'-d, ',
holy, but profane it by patronizing people do .he halpeninHg.-" July 31, 1 .. a. follow :
Sunday excursions, and making it a revenue .... ..1., .iu
Sunday oexurions, and making it a NEW S TTLERS' PICXIC. One-mill school tax .. .. 31.ost.5
day of pleasure seeking, of feasting
and amusement. Those who heard The New* ettlers' picnic at shidz- Pension tax ........... ss, Ii 1.99
the sermon speak of it as an able ef- uoka, on 'ursdav last, A.ugust 1, Tax certificate.... .... :,-.42
oa proved a gat success and was Principal. State school .. 2-5':3.4
fort, and eminently appropriate to artilyen ed by all who attend Interestate shool.3.4
the times in w which we live. He fur- it. A slit shower cooled the air Agricultural c college .... 1,85.3:4
their demonstrated the fact that Sab- delightfully and when the tables Experiment station .. .. 2.1-.59
bath desecration was becoming were spreaunder the oaks later in WLhite College, Morrill .. 0.4)
national sin, threatening the exist- the afternoon, the weather was per- Col Colle ge, Morrill ... 12,500.00
ence of the Republic itself. feet, and tl temperature about 72 College nmss hall ... .. 128.49
W. C. T. U. DEPARTMENT. degrees. g College inicidental ..... 107.21
The group ds and buildings were Station incidental ..... 155.81
A South Australian paper made tastefully .decorated with ferns, Prin. of seminary ..... 798.25
the following comment on. the re- flowers, evereens, magnolia, bunt- Bonds of 1873, sink .... 533.02
ceipt of a little gift from an admirer ing and small American flags. At 5 Bonds of 1871, sink .... 38.71
of the journal: oclock Governor Jennings drove up
"A present in the shape of a bot- in a six-seated carriage with his fam- Total .. .. .. .. .. .$320,899.98
tie of fine old Scotch whisky was ily and menemers of his cabinet.
kindly sent to the office at 2p. m, on The visitors inspected the views of ANNUAL EXCURSION.
Thursday. Ten minutes past that Lake Jackson, the fine stand of cot- The regular August colored peo-
hour not a dram of the liquor re- ton and othek crops, and/After being pies' excursion to Jacksonville will
mained; ten seconds later the office photographer on the front porch, be run on the 20th inst. The fare
boy had sold the bottle at the rag- supper was served under the live from this city will be, as usual, $3.00
and-bone shop next door. At 3.30 oaks. The (Governor's table was un- for the round trip. Tickets good to
three men were charged with being der the special charge of Mrs. Coop- return on any regular train to and
drunk and disorderly, er, Mrs. Wiite and Mrs. Hodges, including the 27th.


/ *r .-.- '











THE WEEKLY TALLAHTASSR AN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 8, 1901. I


COIBESPONDENTS' NOTES.
(From the Monthly Bulletin.)
ALACHAvA OouxTY-There has been very little change in condition of
rops since last report; cotton has gained a little, but corn has lost some
0on oooUnt of the continued dry spell, other crops about the same and
doing welL
BAK'X COUNTY-Cotton and corn have both lost some since last re-
port, but otherwise crops are generally in about same condition as last
month; seasons are rather unfavorable.
BA.PORD) COUNTY-Some cotton has been drowned out by continuous
heavy rains; corn in some localities have suffered similarly; most of the
other field crops are doing very well. Fruit crops and watermelons ars
very good.
CALHOUN COUNTY-There has been some falling off in both born and
cotton since last report, owing to unfavorable seasons, but other crops
are doing well.
CITBUS Cou4Nt-There has been an excess of rain in mos, parts of
this county, which has caused corn on light sandy land to fire, but on the
heavy land it is in excellent condition; other crops are up to the average
generally; corn, fodder will soon be ready to strip and promises a fine
yield of excellent quality. Fruit is turning out well, and citron fruit
trees growing finely.
COLUMBIA COUNTY-Excessive rain have materially injured the cotton
crops, and cut the corn crop short on low lands; the fruit crops are not as
good as last season.
DADE COUNTY-Crops in this county have been harvested and mark-
eted; the continued heavy rains, and moderate sunshine and heat have re-
sulted in extraordinary growth of citron and other fruit trees.
DESOTO COUNTY-We have had considerable rain this mobth which
has caused a wonderful growth in all citron fruit trees and other fruits,
and the field crops that are generally grown in this section; everything is
lookirfg well.
ESCAMBIA COUNTY--We are having plenty of rain now, and crops are
looking well and very promising.
GADSDEN COUNTY-There have been considerable and continuous rain,
whichlf they still keep up-will damage the cotton crop; no harm of conse-
quence has yet resulted to any crops, and the majority are in good condition.
HERNANDO COUNTY-There has been little change with condition of
crops; all continue to do well. Fruit promises a good yield, ,and citrus
trees coming on nicely.
HILLSBOROUGH COUNTY-Considerable rain and excessively hot weather
may damage some crops should it continue, but no serious loss is appre-
hended. Fruit and trees doing well, all crops generally good.
HOLMES COUNTY-Owing to a threatened drought, crops were begin-
ning to look bad, but since the rains began all crops have improved con-
siderably and are looking well, seasons continue good. Fruit crops fairly
good except pears. \
JACKSON COUNTY--Never before in this county have there been such a
wide range in condition and prospective yield; thecondition of field crops is
far below the average; corn is very poor on uplands but looks very well
on bottom land; cotton is fully 21 days behind last season and the stands
are not near so good. Fruit crops are medium.
LAFAYETTE COUNTY--Crops are not doing well; if the rain and winds
continue much longer there will be very short crops of corn and cotton,
as it is both are failing very fast; peaches are a fair crop.
LAKE COUNTY-Vegetable--erops have all matured and been shipped
to market; condition of the growing crops is good.
LEE COUNTY-All crops are in line condition and promise good yields.
Fruit trees doing very fine, and will give a large crop of fruit.
LEON COUNTY-The condition- of corn and cotton is considered to be
about 20 per cent. better than last year; the average is good, other field
crops are also good. Watermelon crop is above the average in condition
and quality; pear crop is poor, peaches only fair.
MADISON COUNTY-Crops will average about as usual, most of them
are in pretty fair condition, and the seasons are not unfavorable to any
extent; peach and pear crops are only medium, but watermelons are fine.
SMAN ATEE COUNTY-Crops are generally good, but the seasons have been
unusually wet; sugar cane looks very well, but the stand is poorer than usual;
-itrus fruit trees doing well, and a fine crop of oranges may be expected.
NASSAU COUNTY-Up to the present time the seasons has been one of
the dryest ever known but the rainy reason has just begun and half a crop
of most products may be expected.
POLK COUNTY-The vegetable cr6ps have all been shipped to market;
the yield was good and prices satisfactory except for cantaloupes, which
were much'injured by heavy rains toward last of season. Field crops
are growing fine.
PUTNAM COUNTY-Field crops are in a very good average condition,
and the prospect promises good yield generally. Fruit trees doing well.
SANTA RosA COUNTY-The seasons have as a rule been favorable, and
crops are in good average condition. Watermelon crop is fine, but other
fruits are generally poor.
SUWANNEE COUNTY-The weather has been fine for growing crops;
some localities have had a little too much rain; broom corn is looking fine;
the crop will be harvested in August; the broom factory at Welborn will
take all that is grown in the county. Crops of all sorts will average good.
WAKULLA COUNTY-We are having too much rain but crops are doing
well as a general thing; fruit pool.
WALTON CounTY-Owing to the dry weather in some parts of~the
county, the corn crop will be short, though the rain just commenced will
help a great deal yet; other crops in general good condition; fruit poor
but good watermelon crop.


Stoe Sanoath services. Imagine, then, it
The Mysterious Snday Disee. you can, my profound surprise to see
Many people are seemingly well durj on that Monday evening so wholly un-
Ing the week, but afflicted with aql expected, so general and complete a re-
manner of ailments when Sunday coined cover, and when I made inquiry con-
around, and on Monday they are aA cerning the abbath ailments only two
well again. I really dread the ag- were able to recall, what had really
proach of the Lord's day, for with the been the matter with-them the day be-
day there come to many of my flocs fore.-A Minister in Christinn Intelli-
colds, sick headaches, pain in the siqe gencer.
and nausea, while numbers complaea
of "that languid feeling." I Playtig Fr Keeps.
Sunday before last I spent really dn I have observed in the larger game
anxious day, for there happened to be of marbles which we call "making a
absent ftm the services quite a num- living" that most of the boys are
ber, for the best of reasons, of course- "playing for keeps" and only a few for
a rushing in the head, a touch of sciat- fun and that those who are playing
lea, cramps, toothache, hardness :of for keeps are the boys with the most
hearing, catarrh, torpid liver, infltau- Influence and standing in the com-
mation of the membranes, lumb:;go munity. I know a whole lot of boys,
and, worse than all, "that tired fel- some of them living in Massachusetts
ing." today, who are playing for keeps, but
Then, what greatly ai::re-.:l ,1 tlie U;tstead of marbles they are using
ne::t day wais t'::!t Mrs:. I[c;i ', a,, wheat or corn or railroad stocks. No
U'arcoum had i:-ue d in t;:.s to in one of them knows just whom he is
"at h( rne" for .:= t m,:,', :.:x. t- playing against, bit each knows that
fear well n:!!i ;r:A..lzl i !,.:i t for each dollar he;wius a dollar is lost
few .'wo;'d i-.l I .vin ;mnY of pr by some one else.
invited .:.:.ests '.is i ,:, ambt ~f. Nevertheless I ap old fo-y enough to
say that for myself I do vot regret my
early training, nor n 1I ready to leave
tabhind Its princilpes, but as long as
the ;majority of: parents ws h their
boys to be suet-6esful it s.es-s to me
you ought to mare it,clear that play-
ing marble:; for keep.- is an e,. cellent
w.:y of drilling 4Aoys in u:'t ::,e uisi-
of ,a A w o- .i,2--_1-: -


The B3eltlo *of 1848.
In March, 1848, I had to go over to
Paris to finish up some work there and
Jtst came in for the revolution. From
my windows I had a fine view of all
that was going on. I well remember
the pandemonium in the streets, the
aspect of the savage mob, the wanton
firing of shots at quiet spectators, the
hoisting of Louis Philippe's nankeen
trousers on the flagstaff of the Tulle-
ries. When the bullets began to come
through my windows, I thought it time
to be off while it was still possible.
Then came the question how to get my
box full of precious manuscripts, etc.,
belonging to the East India company,
to the train.
The only railroad open was the line
to Havre, which had been broken up
close to the station, but farther on was
intact In order to get there we had
to climb three barricades. I offered
my concierge 5 francs to carry my box,
but his wife would not hear of his
risking his life in the streets. Ten
francs; the same result. But at the
sight of a louis d'or she changed her
mind and, with an "Allez, mon ami;
alles, toujours," dispatched her hus-
band on his perilous expedition.
Arrived in London, I went straight
to the Prussian legation and was the
first to give Bunsen the news of Louis
Philippe's flight from Paris. So even
a poor scholar had to play his small
part in the events that go to i ake up
history.-Max Muller's Autobiography.

Meoteuma's Well.
One of the most pleasing natural
curiosities in the territory of Arizona
is the pool of water known as Monte-
zuma's welL It is situated 15 miles
northeast of the old abandoned mili-
tary post known as Camp Verde. It is
250 feet In diameter, and the clear,
pure water is about 00 feet below the
surface of the surrounding country.
Some years ago certain military offi-
cers sounded the pool and found that
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 the actual value of
the food consumed. If the stomach and
organs of digestion and nutrition cannot
convert the food into nourishment, 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 c!o.-ging ob-
structio.is. It strengthens the stomach,
nourishes the nerves, enriches the blood
and builds up the body. It is a flesh-
forming, muscle making preparation,
making firm flesh instead of flabby fat.
"Golden Medical Discovery" contains no
alcohol, whisky or intoxicant of any
kind, and is equally free from opium,
cocaine and all narcotics.
it had a uniform depth of 80 feet of
water except in one place, apparently
about.six feet square, where the sound-
ing line went down about 500 feet
without touching bottom.
The well empties into Beaver creek
only about 100 yards distant, the wa-
ter gushing forth from the rocks as
though it were under great pressure.
The well is undoubtedly supplied from
subterranean sources, possibly through
the hole sounded by the army officers
years ago. The sides of the well are
honeycombed with caves and tunnels,
permitting sightseers to descend to the
water's edge.
Montezuma's well contains no fish.
The flow of water from it is the same
throughout the season. Popular opin-
ion has attributed the origin of the
well to volcanic action, but as the rock
surrounding it is limestone it is more
than probable that the action of the
water is responsible for its creation.-
Native American.

Explaiae&
"There is a remarkable child," said
the visitor at the schooL "Wonderful
determination. He Is the only child I
ever saw who kept his eyes on his
books when the fire engines were pass-


"Yes," answered the teacher, "the
poor little fellow is quite hard of bear-
Ing."-Washington Star.
HU Little Sehme amit Woerk.
She-You know that check for $15
you gave me? Well, they refused to
cash it. The teller said that you only
had $10 in the bank.
He-By Jove, I'm awfully sorry,
dear!
She-Oh, it was all right. I deposit-
ed $5, and then they gave me the mon-
3y.--tray Stories. .

Pitt's Carminative is pleasant to the
taste, acts promptly, and never fails to
give satisfaction. It carries children
over the cervical time of teething, and is
the friend of anxious mothers and puny
children. A tow dosg-s will dleminni rate
its value. E. U. Dai*ey, Alhens, Ga.,
write.:
"I .omn'ider it thip', st m# diine I have
ever u-ei l oi y fatinily. It ,Ices all you
claim for it, anid .ven iore."





SCalsii


Rock=a-Bye Baby
Theae are sweet words, but how much
pain and suffering they used to mean. It's
different now. Since Mother's Friend has
become known expectant mothers have
been spared much of the anguish of child-
birth. Mother's Friled is a liniment to be
applied externally. It is rubbed thoroughly
!nto the muscles of the abdomen. It gives
elasticity and strength, and when the final
great strain comes they respond quickly and
easily without pain. Mother's Friend is
never taken internally. Internal remedies
at this time do more harm than good. If a


woman is supplied with this splendid lini-
ment she need never fear rising or swelling
breasts, morning sickness, or any of the
discomforts which usually accompany preg-
nancy.
The proprietor of a large hotel in Tampa,
Fla., writes: "My wife had an awful time
with her first child. During her second
pregnancy. Mother's Friend was used and
the baby was born easily before the doctor
arrived. It's certainly great."
Get Mother's Friend at the
drug store. $1 per bottle.
TW. BRADFIELD REGULATOR CO.,
0 Atlanta, Ga.
\ rite for ou ft Ulustrated book, "Before Baby
o Boxm.

TALES OF THE TOWN.
An Unsentimental Chap and a Man
Who Sacrificed Himself.
"Doesn't this weather remind you of
the country-its green meadows, its
lowing' kine, the songs of the lark at
sunrise?" he asked of a fellow passen-
ger on a Myrtle avenue car.
"No, sir. it doesn't," was the prompt
reply.
"Then you are not given to sentJ
ment?"
"I've got barn'es and barrels of it.
sir, but this weather rcininds me ot
the fact that I burned eight tons of
coal last winter and still owe for it
and that I've got to find somebody
who'll trust me for a spring suit of
clothes when 1 get off this old over-
coat!"
He was a man of CO, and, surrounded
by a crowd at the Ninth avenue en-
trance of Prospect park, he proceeded
to explain. his fall and his broken bike
by saying:
"It was all my own doings. When I
got along here, I saw a fat woman
wabbling along on her wheel, and at
the same moment two baby carriages
appeared to block the way. I was go.
ing at a cip of 30 miles an hour. I
could have run over and killed the fat
woman and escaped without a scratch
or I could have collided with the baby
carriages and left two mangled forms
behind. My resolution was taken in
an instant to sacrifice myself instead
of others, and I rose on the pedals,
uttered a brief prayer to heaven and.
took a header over the handle bars.
The fat woman wabbled on with hap-
piness in her heart, the babies will live
to grow up and enjoy life, and a month.
hence my durned old spinal column
will warp back into position, and I
will be as good as ever."-Brooklyn
Citizen.
The Dometlie Muse.
"John, have you brought the coal
tIn?"
"Yes, dear."
"And lit the fire?"
"Oh, yes."
"And put the kettle on?'
"Just have."
"WellH, then, you may go up stairs
and write a few poems to pay the
grocery bill, and don't forget a sonnet
for tbe gas!"-Atlanta Constitution.

Am Ox"e.
first Brooklyn Fond Mother (gotoi
calling with her baby)-That Mr. Roe-
lyn Is a regular ogre!
Second Brooklyn Fond Mother (ditto,
Indignantly)-Well, I should say so! I
hear he is hunting a flat where they
not only exclude families with chil-
dren, but where people calling with
children have to check them with the
Janitor.-Brooklyn Eagle.
Same Here.
"Why can't you sing out the names
of the stations clearly?" said an irato
railway passenger to a London porter
who hltd justi delivered himself of the
regulatiug string of unintelligible vib-
ber~sh.
"'l'hw'" exclaimed that individual.
"Ere's af IelIr a. exIipcts hopcrn'
silters or t;I wagcs o" a rail',~:i.
pot er. "- -i ts.
Ili U'n( (.ycle lan.
"M:Ir. Starr." s:id the manager. "-yo-
positively nmust 2ive up letting yor


mlind dwpll so muc0l on your bicycle.'
"'lh! Why?" asked the tragedian.


A amiry rF t.
The custom of wishing a friend *
happy foot" to to be found in all part"
of Europe, and It goes to show bho
much superstition Is connected
our footgear. It Is to be assumed
the well fitting boot or shoe, which ea
ablshies a person to walk in comfort,
symbolical of happiness.
The accidental placing of the ri4
shoe on the left foot, putting a shoe
awry or the breaking of a lace
bad sign from the popular point
view. To tie the shoe of another In-
vidual Is indicative of humility
lowly position, yet the Chinese w4-
ship the shoes of an upright udge.
There Is. a curious superstition ta
some parts of England which advhr
that when the youngest daughter
ries before her sisters the latter shod
dance at her wedding without shoesan
order to Insure husbands for tht-
selves. On St. Valentine's eve. accofl-
ing to a similar custom, girls showed
hang their shoes outside the windovlif
they wish to secure lovers.
Some actresses carefully preserve the
boots they wore when they scored tlIr
first success and wear them on all -
portant oceasions.

Made a Bad Matter Worse.
The honeymoon was over, and they
were comfortably settled in their sfug
little home. The husband, returnng
from business, was grieved to findihis
little wife crying bitterly.
"Oh. George." she sobbed, "a drd-
ful thing has happened! I had nade
you a beautiful pie all by myself, gnd
Fido went and ate it" I
"Well, never mind, my dear," he aid
cheerfully. "We can easily afforI an-
other dog."-Exchange.

In cases of cough or croupe gilt the
little one One Minute Cough Cure. 'hen
rest easy and. have no fear. The hild
will be all right in a little while. It
never fails. Pleasant to take, a tvays
safe, sure and almost instaitaneyIs in
effect. All dealers. .
2


iM nror w ras 1a e.
Re works in a down town office for
a gr ff od chap. who has po love for
laggards. He Is due at 8 sharp, but
as be likes to be out o' nights he never
wakes up a moment too soon. He has
an alarm clock, which he sets at 7,
and this gives him barely time to
dress, breakfast and reach the office.
One day last week, the man havia,
forgotten to wind his clock the aight
before, it didn't go off. So there were
explanations to be made about 8:30 a.
m. This was the excuse:
"Well. you see, .Mr. Gruff, I knot
how punctual you like all of your me,
to be, so I have an alarm clock, whicb
I set for 7 In the morning. But, by
mistake, I set it for 7 in the evening
last night, and of course it didn't go off
at 7 In the morning today, as usual.
And I overslept myself."
"Ah, you did? Well, I'll excuse yoe
this time. But set It properly aftt
this."
And now the chap is wonberag
whether or not "the old man" wa real.
ly fooled or merely wanted to lt bil
down easy. Perhaps he thinly the
boss believes be has a 24 hour .dock.
Kansas City Journal.


To flountaiu and Sea Shore Res


orts


Before completing 'arrangements for
your summer trips or deciding upon
places at which to spend the sunme.
you should call on Ticket Agents ad
Passenger Representatives of the Sea-
board Air Line Railway. Tihe are
specially prepared to furnish informa-
tion as to lowest rates, quickest sched
ules and most attractive routes to the
Mountain Resorts in Western North
Carolina and Southwest Virginia. al'
to the Seashore Resorts of Ocean View,
V irginia Beach, Old Point Comlort. the
great Eastern Resorts along the Jersey
Coast and other popular places reached
via the Seaboard Air Line I-ailway.
This Company is offering lower rates
than ever with perfect train 4-rvi,* and
fast through schedules. It will interest
and benefit you to call on Seaboard Air
Line Railway Agents.


a -


Hardware, I,


1 41


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Piot.'hh-.,'1 f'o OA '. I -
U:;i .-k ~ -s.~~1" ,~'~


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hardware, Crockeryj


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. : t1 '
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THE ,WEEKLY


TALLATTA ASSE1ATT:


THURSDAY, AUGUST


8, 1901.


9 .~tu 5
I.


SPRiWKL1NRG'WAGONS;
9k. Mfedem Cam" a ME Tnpoo9e'emst


(gR alUt- @5 on the A .-Ittyle.. .. X -
C, South. M. B. H. Ma Pas The modem sprinkling wagon is very- iei it-not m h ly
.tor Sece: preachin ge ve different from the old timer. The chlef but my bea
. yer Meetinr, wedneasaoY t:P. 1. Improvement Is in the spray head, enote n or, for C n
p sra stoD nTCHUC.c J. B. at, which enables the driver to-control the through several meraohs Thisdeadly
WESLEYAN "- ehing at e o semi- flow of water much better than the old poison may ly dormant in the blood fog
s third unday Sat11Ta. mELt 7^ style. Thus, whether it is a dirt or a years, or until you reach middle life, then
S e. Pra r.m enyl seyr- macadam road or a stone paved or as- a~ fart little asre or ulcer make its
..is meeting Sunday: n 7.8 k halted street, there can be supplied peace -or a Swollen g ind ti
sp,. pSerSce willbe held retuliaVreeY the amount of water required to lay O cre C nrvaer
pItor.tO to lay -StayTocreCancer thorougl7sand per
sunday at heA A bli. corand P. M. at- the dust in it without waste. ently all the poisonous virus mustbe
unaySchoolat 10 A..A yer The spray head on each side has Its imiinated from the blood-eve tag
tend. SuC30 P.M. Uno Chris-
Stinwdg.e MeeinKs a 30P.'M.. Su ay. own valve rod running to the driver's )f it driven out. Thi S. 8.. doe, ad
tian Endeavor. e,- 8 seat, with a step there for the foot. i the only medicine that can reach deep.
pBAPTIST at 11 a. m. and p. m. The driver can operate both heads at etedobtnate blood tronubleikethi.
pvster'.uIyT sunday School at I a.D; once, or he can run only one head. He o elmlCnc lsndfoeh e
rayery oting nesday m. can shut off ne or open either one at disem never etuns t
welcome isextened C. w. H. pleasure. With this sort of wagon the Cancerb ofeninasmaUwayas
rt.J soNs EPIscrpi" r'eaC.hi every expert driver leaves behind him dry following letter from Mrs. Shirer shows:
carter, d.y-1. ..3 pM.;. M. Friday eve ser- crosswalks with perfectly defined lim- A small pimle came onmy yw about a inch
o a at : M. Sunday School at A Its, and when he comes to a carriage or n" earo neletaer myce. It
HocHcn. Rev. J.-L L ._ IWcO. a street car upon which he doesn't eceandIshouldhave
or. Services: Hi, n es ers and e want to throw water he shuts off the not to inme
Catechism 35: 9fQw on that side and keeps the other tch; would bleed a
tn week day's. )sss5:45 A. M. going. Sprinkling wagons are made in lit othea
C church!unday School at a. m., various sizes, ranging from 150 gallons continued forsometime,
C. reach-.when my jaw began to
Profes r te uperintendent. Preach- to 1,000 gallons capacity. There are 20 swell, becoming very
liu at 31p.. and ueda night. CasMee sprinkling wagons sold in this country painful. The Cancer be-.
Thursaeght. F B or. nowadays where there were was one iisnpit wmlarge asa
SF.B sosold only a few years ago. This great halfdollar,when heard
DiE MEETIG The Board f Dire increase in their use is due In large edtogie t a fair trial..
..ir." -thcrsryfA.iat8.nahndddtteerI-
tors o(f the rdibr a aY eve ofeach measure to .anitary reasons, to theand it was emarble '
meetings on the third Friday v at a wonderful effect
nthi bl. at the library. great extension of good roads and to ftbadfrom theerybeginlag;the.ebeganta
Sred in Ch tain Sd. the common desire for comfort. heal and after akinga few bottles disappeared
Who are interestedtiy. hiswas two years age; there are still,
en wl be elcomedn t the reside c of Mr. Sprinkling wagons are used nowa- nos s thCancerand my general heath
W. C. Lwis, where the rC s 7:30 p.m. days commonly In many smaller towns Mti w. a.s R.smi, a Plata, mO.
Sunday at l3Ua.m.d, and villages where they were never blood purified s, and the
O. 0 F No. thought of some years ago. And Amer- only one guar anteed
Regular meetings yirv N lean sprinkling wagons are now found oy one g ee
5, are hoom, ae o'clock. All t.nere in all over the world wherever sprinkling Vfor ourree book on
good s.andinw are invited to attend I wb
od standing 0 a .re insdp. jtoZA wagons are used. Cancer, contning valuable and interest.
oLCLLINuS, K. lThey are exported to Australia, Cu- ing information about this disease, and
ENCAMPMENT.-Regular meeting of A ba Porto Rico, South America, South write ourphysicians about your case. We
NLI NcAMP ENT NO 2, are he 1 t. mn Africa and Europe. The modern sprin- make no charge for medical advice.
dt their Lodge Room, at o'clock.A:1 Patri- kling wagon* that the traveler chances
-t-b ingood, standingare nvite end. to see in Paris or Berlin or Hamburg
W. H. CHACEY'. Scribe. came very likely from the same factory chetlng the Cat.
as the one he saw here before he leftC
KNIGHTS OF HONC as the on saw her for he left The meanest man is around town in
KNo home going t through his own home n
Tall eeeLodgec No. a ond tP3. nany guises and In considerable num-
afourtlhTsLday e. niS.of b month street-New York Sun.
and fourth Thursday eveningeor bers, but the meanest woman is a re-
at Masonic Hall. PHILBRCK tator cent discovery. She lives in Phila-
w. H.CHANCEY. Reporter. TBATH OF THE ORANGE. delphia, and for the sake of saving a
-- cent a day she cheats the cat by giving
INGHTS OF PTIA The Fruit Seeds Mch Groomin Be- each morning a saucerful of milk
Cicero Lodge No. I K of P.eetsevery ore It iting Ready For Maket. and after about two teaspoonfuls of
Thursday evening in Cas tleH Visiting Fresh from the tree an orange is still it have beenlapped up she dilutes the
Knights are cordially invited toa .t have been lapped up she dilutes the
tJULIUS B LLt,0. C. very much alive, with the oil cells ex-
J. F. HILL, K. ofR.S. -* panded and the mystery of growth not milk with water and continues to do
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 6 yet suspended. Cut off from the sap so till evening. When remonstrated
with by her husband recently she said:
(B. S of the B.) e supply, a change takes place. The skin "Wel the cat doesn't know the dif
golds its m kg.e aitsB mUP draws closer to the pulp and gives off e
in at eight o'clo(k, ference. It looks like milk, anyhow
teirn one door eastOftheAe o f theaO Opera moisture that would cause sweating Ifand if didn't thin it out for her we'd
% o^;. e1 ^ ofT^ t, h0 et igood t tpatonc Bu and If I didn't thin It out for her we'd
Hoube. All member tofh e iofruit jere packed at once. But
endingg are cordially invited to d. have to have 2 cents' worth for break.
A. STFFOD, W. C. J. first these dust stained travelers must fast each day."-Phlladelphia Record.
MASONIC. I have a bath.
Tae regular convocauon of lorida R. A. An Acquired Taste.
apterNo. 1. wll n be held oth Seond and -Through the months of June and A. AeullredTaste.
fourth Mondays of each ont at o'lock July our baby was teething and took a "Yes. there is something in a name.
S. Mm. S, s e ar. running off of the bowels and sickness There's my wife, for instance."
W. M.e MeUnI o, j t s LOD of the stomach." says 0. P. M. Holliday. "What about her?"
are held one and Monda of Deming, Ind. -'His bowels would "Why, her first name is Olive, and I
n each month. at 8 o'clock, P. n move from five to eight times a day. didn't like her at all at flrst."--Cleve.
W.M. MCIlTosH.Bi4.SecreMrv had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
_. Cholera and Diarrhcea Remedy in the land Plain Dealer.
house and gave him four drops in a tea-
ttWs.si#x spoonful of water and he got better at For Over Fifty ears.
I once." Sold by Wight & Bro. and all Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
(HAS. \I. AUSLEY, M. D. medicinedealers, been used for over fifty years by mil-
CL I lions of mothers for their children while
PHYSICIAN AND S IGEON, By tle bushel. if only this were the teething, with perfect success. :Itsoothes
FLORIDA. land of tOle good old bushel basket, the the child, softens the gums, allays all
TALLAHASSEE, DA newcomers are dumped Into a long, pain, cures wind colic, and is the best
narrow tank of water at one end of remedy for diarrhoea. It will relieve
narrow tak obig watheelrat onith e enda tire of the poor little sufferer immediately.
oiee over Mginnis' Store. which s a big wheel with a tire of soft old by druggists in every part of the
Calls a-swered .lromp:1y ay id dav iy. bristles. The wheel revolves so that world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be
P e.in,.;m the low-r edge works in connection sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth-
with another set of brushes in a small- ing Syrup," and take no other kind.
DR. E. MI. BREVARD er tank below, and the oranges, after ,
D -- bobbing about in the big tank, pass be-
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, tween tlhe wet brushes and come out --FEASTED ON SPARROW .
TALLAHASSEE, -' FLORIDA. bright and clean. FEASTED ON SPARROWo.
t66m. This washer is a neat machine and A Diet That Did Not Agree With the
does awgy with the more primitive yet Crane.
BEO. W. WALKER picturesque method of hand washing. "Some time ago 1 had occasion to ob-
E .AW At some of the smaller packing serve an interesting change in the hab-
ATTORNEY-AT- ,AW. houses may still be seen groups of wo- its and temperament of a crane which
Office over Capital Ciiy Bank.' --'-b men. sometimes white, sometimes had been picked up in the swamps of
IALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. brown skinned, each with a tub of wa- Arkansas," said a gentleman from one
9-1y Iter and brush, scrubbing busily away of the towns on the Mississippi river,
at the yellow piles that never seem to "and the change was startling too. The
FRED T. MYERS. grow less till the last hour of the day. crane was placed in a small park which
SAfter! their bath the oranges are was literally filled with English spar-
ATTORNEY A' LAW, spread out in the sun to dry on long, rows. These pests did not like the vis-
TALLAHASSEE. FIARIDA."-: slanting racks. At the lower end they tor from the lowlands, and they made
I roll off;into boxes, to be carried away daily assaults on the Door bird. The


SI bE T T to the Warehouse for their rest. cragle was a pretty fowl, long, slender,
W E. LEWIS, E I An orange needs a deal of grooming, pure white and with the stately stride
TT AT.T. AASSvRP, ORTIA It would seem, before it is ready for of a tragedian. The sparrows would sys-
market. The washing was not enough. tematically swoop down on the crane
JadateF 11There must be a brushing too. And in droves, and the attacks were fierce
Graduate 1894, Umve y Marylnd after the days of curing the oranges and vicious.
Baltimore; Post 0ate ,1893, are fed into a hopper which drops them The crane stood the assaults with In-
Haskell School l0C&10go. single file on to a belt that runs be- difference for awhile, but finally the
tween revolving cylindrical brushes, fowl from the swamps figured out a
UW Preservation of natural Teeth, this for a smooth, shiny look.-Los An- method of retaliation, and it was effee-
- Gald Crowns, Bridge'wirk, and Metal geles Herald. tuaL In some way the crane learned
Plates a Specialty. Ga admlpistered. that sparrow was a pretty sweet mor-
i 1-ly How Pieeadily Was Named. aeL From the time she learned it she
A It's curious how the names of towns feasted on sparrows. She would slip
J. H. WTT, TAM and streets come from something that up cautiously on these pesky twitterers
has b~en the fashion of the day. Who and throw her yellow beak out like a
GUN AND LOCKSMITH, knows where the word "Piccadilly" gig. She never miised the mark. She
TALLAHASj ORWA, originated from, the name of that won- always landed a sparrow, and a singu.
der!f street of which It is written lar part of the thing is that she would
Reais all kinds of shlthat -some make love and some make swallow them whole, feathers and all
Keys, Fastenings. Guns. Pto hootinOut- poetry In Picceadill?" The street was But the crane would always dampen
SUmbrella also Bieyem ne Now built by a tailor named Higgns, whose the bird by dipping It in one of the wa-
City Market. Work done abort aotiee,and fortune was made in a kind of collar ter basins of the park.
st orwk ie a6t' called Plecadel or Pickadill or PIeec- "The diet evidently did not agree
dilley, which was worn by all the beaus with the crane, and she became a trifle
J F. H L of the day. Of course it is not meant droopy and showed signs of Indisposi-
I. F. l H L that the street as it stands today was tion. She finally died, and the keeper
S- bllt by him, but be erected a few of the park believes that the crane's
houses to which he gave the name the death was caused by a severe case of
I now bea rs Indigestion brought on by eating spar-
NEWS O IU rows."-New Orleans Times-Democrat;
CATARRH CANNOT BE CURED

S I I b" ;with local applications, as they cannot
Reach the seat of the disease.__ arh Family edene et.


-WagTF8 REAM
WV--- OMS- V -e--R6 -UCE
^^OlMSYM i.^


WINS FOR OLD GLORY.
a r1st Poerela Salute Give t
the Amerleen ags.
.lt little Ranger ran slowly between
IM frowning French frigates, looking
M warlike as they. Her men swarmed
O bees into the rigging, and her col-
MTan up to salute the flag of his most
Cristitan majesty of France, and she
dM one by one her salute of 13 guna,
Mry Sarah Orne Jewett in The Atlan-
ft.
There was a moment of suspense.
The wind was very light now. The
powder smoke drifted away, and the
Sapping sails sounded loud overhead.
Would the admiral answer back or
would he treat this bold challenge like
a handkerchief waved at him from a
pleasure boat? Some of the officers on
the Ranger looked incredulous, but
Paul Jones still held his letter in his
hand. There was a puff of white
smoke, and the great guns of the
French flagship began to shake the air
-one, two, three, four, five, six. seven,
eight, nine-and then were still save
for their echoes from the low hills
about Carnac and the great Druid
Mount of St. MichaeL
"Henry Gardner, you may tell the
men that this was the salute of the
king of France to our republic and the
first high honor to our flag." said'the
captain proudly to his steersman, but
they were all huzzaing now along the
Ranger's decks, that little ship whose
name shall never be forgotten while
her country lives.
The captain lifted his hat and stood
looking up at the flag.
"We hardly know what this day
means, gentlemen," he said soberly to
his officers, who came about him. "1
believe we are at the christening of the
greatest nation that was ever born into
the world. The day shall come when
America, republic though she may be,
will, salute no foreign flag without re-
ceiving gun for gun!"
In the District Court of the United
States, Northern District of Florida-
In Bankruptcy.
In Re Elias Shutan, Voluntary Bankrupt.
To the creditors of Elias bhutan of the city of
Tallaha-see and county of Leon in the district
aforesaid, a Bankrupt.
N OTICE IS HERRBY GIVEN THAT ON
the 29th day of July A. D. 1901, the said
Elias bhutan was duly adjudged a bankrupt and
that the first meeting of his creditors will be held
at T1allaha&see in the county of Leon, in the
United States Court rooms on the ninth day of
Augmt A. D. 1901, at ten o'clock in the fore-
noon at which time the creditors may attend.
prove their claims, appoint a Trustee, examine
the Bankrupt and transact such other busincI-s
as may properly come before said meeting.
Dated this 30th day of July A. ). 1901.
J. J. Hot10AS,
23- It Referee.

Proposal for Doing State Print-
ing.
IDS FOR REPRINTING VOLUMES 1. 3 7,
10 and part 2 of 12 of the Florida Supreme
Court Reports will be received by the Board of
< ommssioners of State In-s;utions until Sep-
tember 1st, 1901. at 12 m. Bids must bIe en-
closed in sealed envelopes addressed to "Gov.
W. S. Jennings, President of the Board, Talla-
hassee, Fla. ." and endorsed' 'Bids for Reprint-
ing Supreme Court Reports." Details as to work.
quality of paper, condition of contract, etc., can
be obtained by application t.i the undersigned.
C. bICKINSON,
Secretary.

Administrator's Notice.
ALL CREDITORS AND DISTRIBUTES.
and all other persons having any claim or
demand of any nature whatsoever a-'ainst the
estate of Patrick lloustoun, deceased, late of
Leon county State of Florida, arc hereby called
upon to present the same, duly verified, to the
undersigned within two vears from the date
hereof, and are notified h ta every such claim
or demand not presented within ucli time will
be jortver barred: and all ier-on. indebtud to
said d(ceasc!d or his estate are requested to make
prompt layment to the undersigned.
J. P. S. Hot'SToiN,
Adminitrator.
Tallahassec, Fla., June 27, A. D. 1Ul01

Notice of Final Discharge.
SIX MONTHS FROM THIS DATE WE ILL
"apply to the County Judge of Leon county,
Florida. for a discharge from the administrntor-
ship of the estate o0 Newton I. Ross, decea-ed.
June 27, 1901.
W.A. SCARBRO'I.H,
JAMES R. MOORE.
Administrators of the estate of Newton J. Ross,.
deceased.
18-oamtm


* I |


* -


I0ctors




A Got




P escrip




tIorma"


D


kiMd


-Tm Iehi ontoma, at 'rists CGroews ketuip
~ ilem. x -tads. (tm.:ral Stores 'axd ROwl.-r
p s.They banish pain~, induce Sleet.eam rieglg
givesrWWINo matter what' shteae msw. oge .1
Fr ee ToaM mplsand see am&4 %se
pau se a o y P- O em ceps eq pvel
Co..SAp". St O.,New Y~elk Q


-u .--.


Tbe Lar[cst ni lost Complet1
EstabmliinentSo tb.

GEU. s. oUiR & Sol


a
bw


zM_


T. 5. E. Railroad
Wi.1 run a passenger train every day in the TAA
week except Sunday. g ;
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up
4:00p. m. Lv.... Wacissa ....Ar. a.M. 9.:15
5:15 p. m. Ar..Tallahassee...Lv. a. m. 8:00
Sm BellAir Crossing) a IOULDIIG

Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store. Thomas City, and at the train twenty CHA
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 a it
for T bcmas City. UIP L
STATEBM T.
]MadeVadar BSetio 36, Chaptet 4116, Laws
of Floriaa.(189.) SA
shoiwm the amount of taxes char-d t*o th
Tax Collector of Leon county, Florida, to be
collected for the current year 1900, and the
apportionment of the same to the e Double
funds for which ech tuxes have been levied DOUble
including poll tax with count schooll fund.
Total N lor year 1900. including BOTH
Poll tax (1900) ........... .. $24,992 BOTH
Am't collected and paid to June SAI
1, 1901............................. -12,82717 M L*
$ 12,164 92
APPORTIOK NT. Patronage
General revenue...$ 7,301 86
Amn't collected and
paid to June 1,
I901...... ....... 3,660 79- $ 3,641 07
Fines, forfeltures.... 2.808 21
Am't collected and
paid to June 1,
1901 .... ...... 1,40802- 1,40019
Bridges. culverts.etc 2.246 67
Am't collected and NOTICE
paid to June 1,
1901 ..... ........ 1,12640- 1.10 27 FI
County Schools, in- -


S SEH, BLINDS

Bunlmers plies1

All BUIIG MATERIAL,
LRUESTON S. C.
V 43-ly


I CItyLivery, Feed

I AND
Lo STABLES,
WITH
a4d Single Teams,
L0-AL AND DISTANCE.:
SE~ HORSES.

c solicited
4tisfaction Uuaranteed.

^ Respectfully,
W.* C. TULLY, Proprietor.

Ol APPLICATION FOR
NL DISCHARGE.


, r^ i ,,, ^ 0 ^ V.,,

SAM= Ma
A* AvE AS PATENTABILTY WAAE A
SNotice in e -ri

od La. No fee .patent i .


Tmestuman Diesss.
Then is dis>ease mom ncertn inm ito
naturePhysians my that
the ym of no two cases agree. It i
.~erefo. B diffl-ut to make a correct
diagno matter how severe, or under
what Ldepsiaattaeksyou Browns
Iron Bitte ll cure it. Invaluable in ll
n stomach, blood and nerves.


JOSE H DUNCAN



U r. e in Marble Foreign and
Domestics jers Filled on Short Notice.
S8ee hisUc nd prices before sendin,
money the State. 44-1y

W. NOWLIN.


-i

vi


* .11


-mm


Nine HEERBIN

Tenths

of Pure Juices fom Nat

all the UTM 9,
Sall the REBUvlThe UTStoihUa

People n Cleansesthe System, P

SSuffer PURES Malaria. Biloness.m


I


Y- *\--


I















Land Af Flow .
t***** aura... t m
JOHN C. T.CB ]d ud

TO OUR PATRONS.
warning that this office
the State printing, many
Friends are anxiously enquirin
we propose to do, and- are un
Impression, it seems, that we


THE WEEKLY TAl.TASWAt WAN-' TiuauAY, AUGUST 8, 1901.
j _____ _-------------------- ----------------------------------I--


I


N




opr.


is lost
Eour
what
er the
cannot


ket along without State work.
That is a mistake.
This section of Florida -ieed
good newspaper. The Ca tal
the State needs a good new pa
That is what we propose g
them now-that we are no onJ
or will not be after Octo r f
hindered by obligations to th S
as public printer.
This section can support a g
newspaper. We believe the pe
will do it and we are going to
-them an opportunity.
STILL A CANDIDA E.


Is a
of
per.
give
ger,
first,
tate

ood
ople
give


Col. J. H. Estill, editor, of the
Savannah Morning News, p-esident
of the News Publishing OCmpany
and a half dozen or more otier bus-
iness enterprises, is a candidate for
Governor of Georgia. In h4s paper
of the 6th inst. we find the f allowing
straightforward announceme t.:
"In compliance with the e pressed
-wish of a number of my fe ow citi-
zens, I hereby announce th I am a
candidate for the Democra c nomi-
nation for Governor, and I ake this
opportunity to ask a liberal support
" at the primaries and mass meetings
for the selection of delega to the
nominating convention. ere ap-
pears to be avery general lingness
that the nominee shall be fr Lower
Georgia, and Mr. duBigno., whose
candidacy was so general accepta-
ble, having withdrawn, an several
gentlemen in other parts of he State
-having either announced t mselves
as candidates or permitted it to be
understood that they are, feel that
it is but just to my frien to make
this announcement of my didacy."
This is characteristic of he man.
There is no misundersta ing his
motives or intentions in p blic mat-
ters. He is a self made m success-
ful in all his undertakings nd Geor-
gia could do no better an elect
him Chief Executive. If ?loridians
had a voice in the matter tere is no
doubt but that this State would be
solid for him.

POTATOES "A LUXURY."
.1
"Potatoes are becoming a luxury
here," says a dispatch ftbm Phila-
delphia." "A year ago thly sold for
$1.50 a barrel; now the rice is $4
a barrel with every proslpct that it
will go still higher, probaly to *5."
The same sort of inform'on is be-
ing sent out from New (York and
various New England cites. There
is a shortage of supply, ofing to va-
rious causes, chief nmong which was
,he recent great drought Potatoes
as an article of diet are &s staple as
wheat. The extraordina advance
in p will bear heavy o consumers,
but it will prove a goo0 thing for
those farmers who harv t a full po-
tato crop. It is un rstood, of
course, that by potatoesi," Irish po-
tatoes are meant.
How much will the I ers of the
South be able to profit y this sky-
ward tendency of po to prices?
Not much. They have t any pota-
toes. When it rains augar, their
platters are always turned down.
If tney cannot make m~ney on cot-
ton, they will not ma e it at all.
They pin their faith o ne crop,
and throw away fifty their oppor-
tunities.
Tt i very well known.t potatoes


are one of the most pr lific of crops,
especially in the South when planted
in reclaimed bottom lads. There


not subject to extreme droughts and
scorching winds, like the NorthwesteL
Seasonable rains with us in South
Georgia seldom fail. Our lands will
grow almost anything. We ought
to be in a position at any time with
fruits of the soil to step in and reap
the benefits of any exceptional bulge
in prices in the markets. Shall we
keep our platters turned down al-
ways.-Savannah Morning News.
Every word of the above applies
to Florida farmers with as much
force as it does those of Georgia.

THE GATEWAY.
South Florida papers are having a
friendly quarrel over which place is
and will be the gateway to Cuba.
Here is a few samples of the way it
is being carried on:
The Jacksonville Metropolis speaks
of Tampa as the gateway to Cuba,
and of attempts to divert it else-
where. We do not know that any
"attempts" are being made. We are
just leaving things to nature. Travel
and freight go to Havana via Miami
as the shortest and best route.-
Miami News.
There need be no equal on this
point. Key West will soon settle it
by handling all the freight from both
sides of the State.-Key West In-
ter-Ocean.
Granting you that railroad,
Brother, your own claim backs up
the statement, "Miami is the short-
est and best route," in as much as
your railroad (if you get it) will be
from this place and not from Tampa.
However, if you don't get the rail-
road, M. Santos Dumont has just
made a success of the flying machine,
so you are all right any way.-
Miami News.
See here, you fellows keep cool.
The time is not far distant when
Boca Grande and Punta Rassa will
have been reached by railroad, and
either of these points will be hours
nearer to Cuba than Tampa or
Miami, and Key West will be the
half way stopping place.-Fort
Myers Press.
Tampa is in a great stew. Re-
sistencia, the controlling cigarmakers
union, started out with a high hand
to boycott all unfriendly merchants
and compel their employers to
abandon branch houses at Jackson-
ville and Pensacola. A strike was
ordered, the business men objecting
to have their affairs controlled that
way, and general stagnation in busi-
ness followed as a natural conse-
quence. Finding themselves unable
to settle the differences peaceably,
the business men of that city are
now kidnapping the leaders of the
strike and taking them away-the
public knows not where. These are
desperate measures, but according to
the stories told by the business peo-
ple of Tampa they are justified in
anything almost, except the taking
of human life, to bring an end to the
conditions prevailing there.


Tallahassee is not the only city
with a market complaint. Atlanta
people are complaining of "sinful
milk and vicious beef. We have one
advantage over them. Our milk is
good. The worst any milkman in
this community has thus far learned
i a too free use of water, but they
say "cows cannot be prevented from
drinking too much this hot weather."
Really though, as a rule, our milk is
rich, and wins the praises of all who
use it.
COUNTY COMMISSIONERS.


County Clerk's Office, Monday,
August 5, 1901.
At a meeting of the
Board of County Commissioners,
held this day, there were present: L
C. Yaeger, chairman; E. C. Smith,
W. L. Moor, W. J. Johnson and W.
D. Stoutamire. The minutes of the
last meeting were read and approved.
The following accounts were ex-
amined, approved and ordered paid,
and warrants were drawn for the


Mary iPf county poor....... 2 50
Hannh Wills, county poor...... 500
Rachel Wilon, county poor........ 1 00
Elizabeth McFail, ooMatY kor...... 2 00.
Martha Carol county poor........ 5 00
Wilson Winfrey, county poor..... 1 50
Levy Hayes, county poor...........0. 1 50
Vilet Jackson, county poor........ 1 50
Ann Holmes, county poor........... 1 50
Mrs. Dennard, countypoor....... 15 00
Wm Jacobs, county pooru........... 8 00
MiA Lydia Grant, county poor... 5 00
Alfred Martin, county poor........ 1 00
Wade Manley, county poor......... 2 50
C A Bryan, County Auditor........ 5000
Geo W. Hale. janitor................... 20 00
Tallahamee Lumber Mfg. Co....... 80 00
Red Front Grocery, Mds. Co. poor 11 75
R A Whitfield, fees in lunacy...... 2 00
Dr H E Palmer, fees in lunacy...... 2 09
W A Demilly, fees in lunacy 1 00
C Hopkins fees in lunacy.......... 1 00
R A Whitfield, feee in lunacy...... 2 00
Dr E E Philbrick, fees in lunacy.. 2 00
U. HopkIns fees in lunacy......... 1 00
C M Patton, fees in lunacy......... 1 00
C A Spencer. Agt Water and Gas. 19 25
Tallahassee Drug Co., drugs.....2... 60
L A Roberts, BaL on Co.Com. Acct 6 00
H F Felkel, Corns. Tax Assessor.. 143 97
Geo W Patten, work on records.. 3 00
W C Allen, work on records....... 3 00
J S Brown, Bal. dueon road work 5 00
Erastus W Clark, stationery........ 6 40
Erastus W Clark, stationery........ 5 55
Marshall Bruce & Co., stationery. 21 90
MuKoy & Symmes, T. W. ribbons 4 50
U A Bryan, drayage on pamphlet. 25
R A Whitfield, jurors and witness
fees ............ ............. 1 50
J I Fountain, justice peace fees... 2 62
J I Fountain. jurors and witness
fees, justice peace court.......... 4 00
G C Barineau, constable fees....... 4 60
J H kleming, justice peace fees.. 1 63
J H Fleming, witness fees............ 1 00
S C Fleming, constable costs....... 1 85
Jno D Perkins, witness costs cir-
cuit court .......................... 3 80
R A Whitfield, Co. Judge fees... 3 24
J A Pearce, Sheriff fees.............. 13 70
J A Pearce, feed prisoners........ 89 20
S D Hightower, registration........ 43 75
LC Yaeger, Mdse.................... 940
J A Pearce, fees lunacy cases .... 5 40
0 Chaires, justice peace fees......... 1 82
O Chaires, witness fee justice peace
court................................... 1 50
J A Pearce, Sheriff fees .......... 495
B F Page, justice peace fees...... 2 15
B F Page, jurors and witness fees
justice peacecour.............. 4 00
C R Lanigston, constable fees....... 3 90
Weekly Tallahasseean, printing... 11 50
J C Drake, building footway.....14 24


It is hereby ordered that Kathe
rine Atkinson be and she is hereby
allowed the sum of three dollars per
month from the county poor fund.
It is ordered that the amount al-
lowed Mrs. R. C. Herring from the
county poor fund of three dollars
per month be and the same is hereby
increased to five dollars per month
to begin and run from September
1901.
The application of Julius Ball foi
a permit to sell liquors, wines and
beer in election district No. 13,
county of Leon, State of Florida.
was received and filed and the clerk
is hereby directed to prepare and
publish the notice required by law.
The same order was issued in re-
gards the applications of I. Marcus
Alex Jacobs and Abby Sneed, foi
permits to sell liquors, wines and
beer in election district No. 13.
It is ordered that Wm. Jacobs be
and is no longer allowed the sum of
$3.00 per month from the county
poor fund.
W. A. Demilly, Tax Collector of
Leon county- having presented hi
list of errors, insolvencies and double
assessments, it is ordered that he be
and is hereby allowed and credited
the sum of five hundred and thirteen
dollars and eighty-five cent
($513.85) on saidlist as follows:
General Revenue......... ...........$137 2
Fines and Forfeitures.............. 52 7
Bridges and Culverts.................. 42 2
Schools ............ ...... ............211
Polls................... ....... 70 0(
It is ordered that the public road
leading from Tallahassee to Fisher's
mill creek at Carroll's bridge and
thence to the Wakulla line be re
paired and that a bridge, if neces
sary, be built at Carroll's crossing
where the old bridge stood.
"For five weeks I lived on cold water
so to speak," writes a man who suffered
terribly from indigestion.
He could hardly keep anything on hi
stomach. What stayed, wasn't proper
digested and gave him terrible pangs.
This is an uncommon case. Dysepe
tics don't get enough nourishment. The
are generally thin and weak.
They may eat enough, but they don
digest enough. Much of what they es
turns into. poison. If this keeps o
there's no telling what disease they ma
get next.
That's why it is best to take Shake
Digestive Cordial, as soon as symptom
of indigestion appear.
It cures all the evils of indigestion, an
prevents the evils which -indigestio
causes.
At druggists, price 10 cents to $1.o
per bottle.


TAMPA'S GOOD SHOWING.
The result of a midsummer hou
to house sanitary inspection of th
city of Tampa shows the following
exceptionally good conditions pr
vailing:
No. houses inspected ..... 4,32
Nnt bmspIW felflfipT'irl A Q9


r







I


r.
I

3


f


The John WanS

will send samples of dress-goods and s
them, if you specify the kind and price y


DRESS GOODS
Take all the staple dress goods for
granted. We always have the prettiest of
seasonable dress goods in summer-every-
thing from the plainest white muslin, the
prettiest dimities, the least conspicuous
ginghams, all the way through the organ-
dies and mousseline de soie, up to the ex-
quisite novelties that we bring each year
from Paris.
In winter time the same is true. The
broadest variety, all the way from the
simple 35c serge-or, if you want it, half-
wool and half-cotton dress goods-up to
the richest novelties that Europe turns out.
But the novelties are peculiar. Each
year a man goes to Europe, particularly to
Paris, where he sees the best that the world
has made; he chooses from what he sees,
and occasionally has beautiful things made
aftpr his own designs. These things, of
course, nobody else in America gets, so
that much of our dress goods is exclusive
as well as novel.
But that doesn't account for the price of
it. It is a notable fact that we undersell
all of the stores in Philadelphia, and in
New York our store undersells the New
York stores.


~t4

I


It comes from the vast quantities that
we are able to buy and sell-which gives us
rarely small cost. We pass it on to you at
just the same profit as other people-buy-
ing cheaper makes it possible to sell
cheaper.
Addi


I


maker 5toresi


iks anywhere. A postal .41 bring
u want
SILKS

Up until last year we did a fairly good
siness in silks. It was perhaps as dis-
iguished as the best stores df the coun-
did. But an opportunity came for us
get back the leadership w"ich had
lifted during the war to New ork and
oston.-


] You may be sure we seized it eagerly.
Ip two months we bought and sold more
t an 1,200,000 yards of silk so that
rs of commerce closed to either silk
s res are open to us. We see often what
body else'gets a peep at; and the vast
titles we have handled have made us
famous that importers ofj silk are
anxious to get our trade. M..rsy of them
Wen -reduce their profit to :g t it. So
tje silks are cheaper, the riety is
greater, and there are more exclusive
gs here than elsewhere in t ie United
states.

3 Isn't it better for a maker to sell great
quantities at a small profit Ian not so
uch at a little profit ? That's the secret
f our low prices.


And the secret of our success is that we
[re always glad to take back what we
lave sold at exactly what we have sold it


V


wor,
$~ut


Please mention the paper in which y"o we tw*.


THE LOCAL PAPER.
A well conducted newspaper, says
the Gainesville Sun, is the most im-
portant factor in connection with the
upbuilding of a city. Every citizen
should offer every encouragement to
the newspaper which at all times
struggles to advance the material in,
terests of all concerned. To the news
paper, more than to any other in;
terest, is due the prosperity of com.
munities. The newspaper talks t?
people abroad, it enlightens them a#
to what we have here in the way of
inviting settlement and investment.
The outside world, through the col-
umns of the newspaper, are madj
familiar with the opportunities. pr(t


and give you back your money-
the things must be fresh.

JOHN WANAMAKER
PHILADELPHIA
OR NEW YORK, IF YOU PFCFER


DON TS.
Don't ruin the soft appearance
of your lawn gra., by cutting too
often and too clo,; a few times is
enough to thicken -t.
Don't claim kip too much with
your betters; it ovly makes you the
more insignificant as they are bet-
ter.
Don't annoy yoor neighbors with
unnecessary niose, for they may need
sleep or rest whether you do or not.
Don't let your poultry run in the
public parks, not on the private
grounds; the first -is a nuisance, the
second a trespass.':
Don't think jou are any better
by being in company with better


eJ
al
tl
01
ol
cc
U
h
p
W

d
a:
u
o

k
I-


a sented here for profitable investment, people, for everybody knows ycu h
e The newspaper talks to thousands ain't. 0 o
e where individuals talk to compara- Don't forget the printer if your 1
I tively few. No city or town can pros- subscription is due. He has to live s
, per without a newspaper. The more to write as well adyou do to read.
a encouragement given newspapers the Don't think ydau are fooling the f
more prosperous will be the business people by being eqnspicuous on Sun- s
3 interests of towns and cities. The day, for "all are not saints who go f
9 best friend of the general public is to church." i s
6 the newspaper. It always upholds OBSERVER... I
, those interests best calculated to ad- 2
vace the welfare of the whole peo- Hon. W. N. Shealp has been very busy
Sle. during the past two weeks visiting the t
s Pe.- Summer schools gow in session at var-
.. ious points throughout the State. Last f
If you are going away this summer week he visited ith schools at Gaines- s
- see the special excursion rates that are ville and DeLand; monday and Tuesday f
. offered by the Seaboard Air LAne Rail- of this week he w s at Monticello. and
way to the principle resorts in the Car- to-day he expects tp go to Westville. 1
Solinas, Virginia and the East, including a
Portsmouth, Old Point, Washington, Mrs. L B. Hilsvy and son, who has f
Baltimore, New York. Providence, Bos- been paying her husband a visit for the
r ton and Buffalo. Write A. 0. Mac- past two weeks, ha& returned home.
d Donell, A. G. P. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
s A CARD. ORIGIN OF OIL. d
y Mrs. LeDoc, widow of the late At the United States Geological t
~- Fritz LeDoc, left about four weeks Survey, the reclet discoveries of oil c
y ago for Tampa, Fla., where she will in Texas, Wyoming and California c
t make her future home. Mrs. LeDoc are regarded witi complaisance, not
st wishes to thank her many kind only because the1 add millions to the c
n friends for their repeated kindnesses visible wealth ,f the country, but k
y to her, and bid them adieu. Her because they fu ish additional field
er future address will be at Tampa. for investigation into the source and
18 origin of the va ous grades of "oil,"
A CHARACTERISTIC IDEA. says the Baltimre Sun.
n The Chicago Inter-Ocean, one of With all th study and original
the few papers which are sufficiently research which ave been going on
00 prejudiced to espouse the cause of for many ye in connection with
the -Washington naval ring in the petroleum, the is much ignorance
Schley-Sampson controversy, is our on the subje Where it can be
authority for saying that the records found, whence comes, and its ori-
se of the naval department are hence- gin are all u swered questions.
he forth to be narrowly watched lest When a gushi is struck it spouts a
ig any erasures be made in Adimiral black fluid kwn as "oil.". This
e- Schley's behalf. may be a compound of fifty or one
This statement inevitably sug- hundred diffeint oils, which have
22 gets this query: Who is to guard to be separated as far as possible be-
19. AA Q3_ _l l1 ._-_A-U_-! A. 0!__ 1L:- __ **T2 -. I .. .


Experimenting on this line in an
effort to verify, the theory, Warren
nd Storer took menhaden oil and
through distillation produced kero-
ene oil, which they marketed with-
ut its artificial nature being die-
overed. In 1888 Engler distilled
under pressure a half ton of men-
aden oil, from which he obtained
etroleum distillates. The distillate
'as brown, but fluorescent. Sixty
er cent. consited of saturated hy-
rocarbons, from which he isolated
nd identified a number of oils
usually contained in the products
f certain oil fields. lie also puri-
ed the product and made a good
erosene oil. Not satisfied with this
ke went farther and showed that
other fats, as olein, will yield 1Mtro-
eum, so that fish oils are not es-
ential.
Another theory that the oil is
rom vegetable matter is apparently
sustained in the ca.-<, of ten Ru-s-ian
fields, where the oils contain a sub-
tance similar to the ds illation
products of coal tar, such j- ben-
zole.
The theory has been advanced as
to the origin of the Pennsylvania oil
fields that the petroleum of lPenn-
ylvania owe their origin to the ef-
ect of heat upon the underlying
imestones and shales of the silurian
ge. It is claimed that the same
force which caused- the Appalachian
hami to uplift, passing through the
imestones and shales of the silur-
an age at a modified temperature,
distilled the oil already contained in
hese shales and conglomerate sands
of the Devonian age, where it was
ondensed and filtered, and found its
home in the open, porous conglom-
erates which characterize the Cats-
kill, Portage and Chemung periods
of the Devonian age.
It therefore seems to be an open
question as to whether oil is of min-
eral or animal origin, and it will
doubtless remain open for some tii
to come.


FINE RIYLLI N.ERY



miss AT WT. mnARDI


- -...,


i' '


$









TH WJ.lLY TATLARAWgAiAN: TRHUIDAY, AUGUST


1901.


*


The De Dr. R. A.She.
The hot pe is broken by the August
rains. &
MrB. p Spence, of Punta sorda, was
a recent vtor as the Capital.
Hon. Jon H. Treadwel, of Arcadia,
was in thcity during the past week.
Mrs. W .R. Taylor has returned from
a visit to Eer daughter in Waldo.
Keep the somach and bowels in good
condition. e waste enues open and
free^byoccasionaldoeeofDr. M. A.
Simmons Aiver Medicine.

Mrs. Patrick Houstoon will spend the
remainderbf the summer at Waynes-
ville, N. C.
Mr. and Mrs Richard P. Hopkins are
enjoying a sojourn at St. Teresa this
week.
Hon. J. 1. Combs, a prominent lum-
ber man of Aplachicola, was in the city
Monday.
Mr. A. J. Strattoni, a prominent citi-
zen of Apalachicola, was in the city
this week.
In Diafrhoea Dr. M. A. Simmons
Lier Medicine is invaluable. It gives
tone to the stomach, aids digestion and
assists nature in car ing off all impini-
ties.
Mr. andMrs. J. Williams and young
son of Wldo, are visiting Mr. and Mrs.
W. R. Tailor.
Mr. W. IL Newborn, of Jacksonville,
Fla., canw to the city during the past
weeK on 4 business trip.
Major J. A. Enslow, Jr., of New
York, ma4le a business trip to our city
last week
Hon. B A. Thrasher, a leading law-
yer of GBpnesville, was here recently on
legal business.
Mr. R. Taylor, of Greenville, Fla.,
a prominent planter of Madison county,
was in tho city Tuesday, a guest of the
St. JameS
For headache caused most likely by a
disordered stomach, accompanied by
constipation, use Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine.

Mr. M, V. Raley, of Jacksonville,
master qf transportation for the Sea-
board Air Line, came to Tallahassee last.
- k- 3


Mr
agent
idal
Capit
Rev
Bapti
to Ma
church
Col
erintg
see &
week
been
spend
To
nerve
fedg
Medic
bowe

Gov
point
Comi
positi
All
crop
Augu
Corn


A l
down
that a
aboi
week.
Mn
write
Liver
and f
and
is str
other
I Jud
crowd
day e
road
momi
filled
Mi
a ve
award
DeFu
inatio
week,
vertis
man
peare


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V.
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on
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fl
on
lin
ke

cin
Is.

vei
ed
ion
th
is I
ist
is
ar|
an(
int,


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lev
on







le


Piles
selves
gotten
other
should
Tabler
great i
them.
57 cent
Last
plea
resa, h
fast th
see.1
under
Bond,
licioua
of all
not.hii
EBe
deep.
I will

purek
ieI


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urry Burns, Florida passenger
the Georgia Southern & Flor-
lay, made a business trip to the
stweek.
r. Provence, pastor of the First
hurch of this city, went down
n last week to dedicate a new


S. D. Cluttenden, General Su-
ut of the Carrabelle, Tallahas-
Orgia Railroad, returned last
m New York, where he has
visit to his family who are
the summer there.
young--keep well, keep the
1m. the body ruddy and well
with Dr. ILM. A. Simmons Liver
regulate the stomach and


or Jennings on the 3d inst. ap-
Son. W. C. Hodges as Florida
ner to the Pan-American Ex-
SBuffalo.-
farmers report that the.cotton
eup to the present time. The
may however affect it.
ot so good.
party of Quincy people went
Panacea last week. We hear
her large party from Madison
,nded going down there this


W Yangue, Oaklawaba, Fla.,
Have used Dr. M. A. Simmons
medicine 30 years. Cures chills
r, all stomach and liver troubles.
mon ailments in my family. It
er and acts quicker than any
cine.
g from the way the cars are
every Sunday the regular Sun-
rsions over the C., T. &G. Rail-
proviug very popular. Both
and afternoon trains were well
Sunday.
Bannerman, after passing
creditable examination, was
the State scholarship in the
k Normal College. The exam-
or this scholarship was held last
id although it had been well ad-
in our columns Miss Banner-
[s the only applicant who ap-
or examination.


re not only in, and of them-
eory painful and annoying, but
greatly aggravate and even cause
tave and painful affections, and


Dr. W. ILeIais, Deatlit. Ph=a .

Mr. C. H. Parlin, of Carrabelle, was in
the city Monday.
Mr. Louis Cohen is back from a de-
lightful oufing at Pablo.
Mr. W. H. Cody, of Orlando, was a
recent guest of the city.
Mr. J. M. Gaines, of Jackionville, was
a recent visitor in the city.
Mr. John S. Kean, of Jacksonville,
was a recent visitor here.
Mr. R. J. Mays, a leading citizen of
Monticello, was In the city recently.
What most people want is something
mild and gentle, when in need of a
physic. Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets. fill the bill to a dot. They
are easy to take and pleasant in effect.
For sale by Wight & Bro.
Track-laying will soon be commenced
on the Georgia Pine. The grading is
about complete.
Mr. A. C. Knapp, of Bradfordville,
one of our :new settlers from the great
Northwest, was in the city Monday.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money-A. S. Wells.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel. open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars aply to
Miss SALE E. BLAKE, Prop'r,
7-6m Tallahassee, Fla.
Crow's Ink will not rust the pen.
Wigt d& Bro.
Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Wilson, who has
been at Lanark for the past two weeks,
returned home Tuesday. Mr. Wilson
was much improved by his outing.
The Tallahassee base ball team hope
to go over to Quincy Tuesday next to
play the Quincy boys the second game
of ball on their grounds.
Constipation, impaired digestion and
a torpid liver, are the most common ail-
ments that are responsible for that tired,
listless, fagged-out feeling that makes
the summer a dreaded period to so many
people. Herbine will cure constipation,
it improves the digestion and arouses
the liver to normal activity. Price, 50
cents. Wight & Bro


Hoo. W. D. Stoutamire. who was ap-
pointed by the Governor to succeed
Hon. L. A. Roberts as County Commis-
sioner from the district, attended
the regular meeting of the board Mon-
day.
During a recent trip over the C., T. &
G. Railroad, we noticed a large mill
being erected at Spring Hill, which,
when completed, will cut one hundred
and fifty thousand feet of lumber per
day. It is being erected by Georgia
capitalists.
FOOD CHANGED TO POISON.
Putrefying food in the intestines pro-
duces effects like those of arsenic, but
Dr. King's New Life Pills expel the poi-
sons from clogged bowels, gently, easily
but surely, curing constipation, bilious-
ness, sick headache, fevers, all liver.
kidney and bowel troubles. Only 2.5c at
all druggists.
We hear that one of the handsomest
young clerks at the Capitol will soon
become a benedict. He finds the Talla-
hassee girls too irresistible.
Colonel John Denham, of the Pensa-
cola Press, was the guest of Captain and
Mrs. R. A. Shire during the early part
of this week.
The farmers of Leon county should
make up their minds to prepare a fine
exhibit of their products for the coming
State Fair to be held at Jacksonville this
fall. Leon county can carry off the
palm for not only the variety but also
the quality of her products, if her farm-
ers will exert themselves and make a
proper exhibit. The completion of the
Georgia Pine Railroad Railroad this fall
will put us in the swim, and a good ex-
hibit at the Fair will be of great benefit
to the county.
THE WORLD'S GREATEST FEVER
MEDICINE.
Johnson's Tonic does in a day what
slow Quinine cannot do in ten days. Its
splendid cures are in striking contrast
with the feeble cures made by Quinine.
If you are utterly wretched, take a
thorough course of Johnson's Tonic and
drive out every trace of Malarial poison-
ing. The wise insure their lives and the
wiser insure their health by using John-
son's Chill and Fever Tonic. It costs 50
cents if it cures; not one cent it it does
not.


The Washington Life,


therefore not be neglected. Is the oldest and best Insurance Comr
Buckeye Pile Ointment is a pany. One dollar a week will secure
n to sufferers as it will cure the best 20-year payment policy. Fif-
Price, 50 cents in bottles. Tubes ty cents will secure ordinary life 20
. Wight & Bro. payment, non-perfectable. your money
yand 6 per cent back if you live, and full
sunday your local editor h the, face value if you die. For particulars
of taking his dinner at St. Te- call on J. C. TRICE.
supper at Lanark and Hlis break-
following morning at Tallahas-
Ssupper at Lanark, now open *
Sme eraument teof wAde- Lively's Old Stand
Spanish mackerel, that choicest
lf fish, and deviled crabs, left
to be desired.
s born inhe blood. Beauty Established 1832, New Firm
than "skin deep," it is blood urn.
When the blood is tainted by IUI.
the flesh will feel it and the skin
ow it. Sallow or muddy com-
implies, blotches and erp-
only the surface agms ofim- Our store is up-to-date in all respects,
odFace washes, loions, con- our presription department is m charge
powdes, may pallats the evs of aGraduate of Pharmacy. Our Soda


Mrs. Ellen Call Long returned last
week from a pleasant visit a t. Teresa.
Mr. E. A. Crawford, of Midway, was
in the city Tuesday.
- Mr. W. G. PoweU left yesterday for a
short business trip to Jacksonville.
Rev. Dr. W. H. Carter, went to Car-
rabelle this week returning yesterday.


. Plump cheeks, flushed with the soft
glow of health, and a pure complexion
make all women beautiful. Herbine
imparts strength and vitality to the sys-
tem, and the rosy hue of health to the
cheeks. Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Mr. R. J. Patterson, a prominent mer-
chant of Chaire, was in the city Tues-
day.
Mr. P. W. Wilson took advantage of
the excursion Sunday and spent a pleas-
ant day at Lanark.
Mrs. T. J. Roberts, after spending a
pleasant week's sojourn at Lanark, re-
turned home yesterday.
For mosquito bites, bites or stings of
insects, animals or reptiles, apply Bal-
lard's Snow Liniment. It counteracts
the poison in the wound, subdues the
inflammation and heals the flesh. Price,
25 and 50 cents. Wight & Bro.

Mr. W. A. Papy has his force of men
busily employed in keeping the weeds
down on the streets.
Miss Sue Archer went down to enjoy
for two or three weeks the cool Gulf
breezes at St. Teresa Sunday.
Judge R. A. Whitfield issued only
eleven marriage licenses during the
month of July, all to colored people.
Mr. H. Hitchcock, of Atlanta, repre-
senting the Georgia Heating Company,
has contracted to put steam-heating
apparatus in each of the dormitories
being erected for the State College.
Mrs. W. H. Markham left Saturday
on the eastbound Seaboard Air Line
train for Palatka, where she will visit
her father, Senator E. S. Crill.
Extreme hot weather is a great tax
upon the digestive power of babies:
when puny and feeble they should be
given a dose of White's Cream Vermi-
fuge. Price, 25 cents. Wight & Bro.

Mrs. E. G. Chesley and Master Ned,
left for St. Teresa yesterday expecting
t- spend a two weeks outing at that de-
lightful resort.


A tame of ball between the 3d nine of
the Quincy baseball club and the 3d nine
of our bovs will be played this after-
noon at Camp Henderson at half past
three o'clock.
H- E KEPT HIS LEG.
Twelve years ago J. W. Sullivan, of
Hartford, Conn., scratched his le with
a rusty wire. Inflammation and blood
poisoning net in. For two years he suf-
fered intensely. Then the best doctors
urged amputation. "but," he writes. "I
used one bottle of Electric Bitters and 1
1-2 boxes of Bucklen's Arnica Salve and
my leg was sound and well as ever."
For eruptions. eczema. tetter, salt
rheum., nres and all blood disorders
Electric Bitters has no rival on earth.
Try them. All drugrgists will guarantee
satisfaction or refund money. Only 50
cents.
Misses Winifred and Grace Cobb and
Mim Sallie Burwell and Miss Sybil Mar-
shall are visiting Mr. and Mrs. John P.
Cobb at the residence of Judge R. A.
Whitfield in this city.
For digestive weakness. nervousness,
pain in the side. flatulence, dizziness,
wakefulness. headache and other annoy-
ing accompaniments of costiveness, Her-
hine is a prompt and unequalled remedy.
Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Mr. Harry D. Hartt, proprietor of
Hartt's furniture emporium, leaves to-
day for Canada, where he will join his
family, who have been up there for sev-
eral months.
Mr. John L. Neely, secretary of the
Railroad Commission, returned a few
days ago from a business trip to Savan-
nah, Ga.
Hon. John W. Whidden. State Sena-
tor from Manatee and DeSoto counties,
was here during the week on a business
trip to the capital.
Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Getzloff, of
Bainbridge: Mrs. A. L. Hearn, Mrs. S.
W. Love, of Quincy, and Miss Frances
Getzloff, of Bainbridge, Ga., passed
through here Saturday, en route to Pan-
acea Springs.
The cake walk for the benefit of the
Governor's Guards last Friday night was
not a financial successwe regret to an-
nounce.
Atlanta. Ga., Nov. 19,1900.
We have handled Dr. Moffett's Tee-
thina (Teething Powders) ever since its
first introduction to the public and trade
as a proprietary medicine, and our trade
in it has steadily increased from year to
year until our orders now amount to two
or three hundred gross per year, which
is a very strong evidence of its merit
and the satisfaction it is giving to the
mothers of the country, for they say
that nothing so effectually counteracts
the effects of the summer's hot sun or
overcomes so quickly the troubles inci-
dent to teething.
THE LAMAR & RANKIN DRUG CO.,
Wholesale Druggists.
Mr. R. L. Scarlett, Jr., has just re-
turned from Opp, Ala., where he has
been for a week or ten days.


Hon. Fred. T. Myers returned yester-
day from a short sojourn at delightful
Panacea, where his family have been
for the past week or two.
Panacea has been very popular this
season, large parties from here and the
surrounding towns have been constantly
going down to rest and recuperate.


Singer Machine


SUPPLIES.


I have moved


toJ. 1


Ferrell's cottage, second do
east of J. A. Pearce's re
dence. Customers will plea
call at J. F. Hill's book sto
for machine supplies, needle
-etc.
:M. T. JOINER, Agent.


Lincon's Indian Pile
gives immediate relief.
Bro.


Ointme
Wight


Mr. George Bloom has enlisted in t
First division, Florida Naval Militia.
Braidentown.


W.
or
si-
se
re




nt


he
at


Capt. W. R. Moore, of the steamboat
line on the Chattahoochee river, was in
the city recently.
Hon. W. C. Rouse, State Senator
from Wakulla county during the last
session of the Leg stature, was in the
city on Wednesday,
Mr. D. MacLacli an, of Greenville, S.
C., is in the city t,'is week. Mac is al-
waya a welcome visitor at his old home.
His many friends lere wish they could
onl. see him oftener.


Hon. B. E. McLin, State Commissioner
of Agriculture, hab been on a general
inspection tour of the convict camps
during the past two weeks. He left on
last Thursday, retrioing on yesterday.
At Lake City he wlas joined by Hon. R.
F. Rogers. State inspector of Convict
Camps, who accompanied him on this
trip.
THOUSANDS S4NT INTO EXILE.
Every year a large number of poor
sufferers whose lungs are sore and
racked with coughs are urged to go to
another climate- 3ut this is costly and
not always sure. Don't be an exile
when Dr. King's New Discovery for
Consumption will cure you at home.
It's the most inbllible medicine for
coughs, colds, and, all throat and lung
diseases on earth. The first dose brings
relief. Astounding cures result from
persistent use. Trial bottles free at all
druggists. Price 5pc and $1.00. Every
bottle guaranteed.j
SN4rICE.
I have returnA to Tallahassee to
stay, and hereby offer my professional
services to the public.
G. W.! BETTON, M. D.,
22-4t-pd Office, in Hartt Building.


Light Flexible Sole.
= Medium High HeeL :

.For Street or Dress'
Wear.
l Inct UproAtio. of this Style Sho


.B. Meginniss, Jr

ic ate Yor Bowels With Casarets
Candy Cathartic, cure constipati0o
ver. Oc. 25c. If C. C. fai
ggists refund money.

. *St. Teresa-on-the-Gulf.
o M. A. L. Bond will open her Hote
60 Monday. July 1st, for the Summen t
months. This will be welcome news t
the frequenters o this popular resor
Hacks will meet the train daily at McInj
re, and everything will be done for
he comfort of her guest&. For term
SMrs. A. L Bond at "Jassmine Inn,'
Mronroe street. Remember, also, in
InIne O, with St. Teresa Hote, Jass-
mine Inn will be open all summer for
thusts, 1mo


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


V. F. Balk8om,


6
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COD






'C02
ca~q
m 40;
mc F.60
C03 A '*
CD.


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4a



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Sick Headache CO
Dotfirelef alone, but relief and cure. 0 0MW!
r alFord's YP Ucid. will c I
headache for all time. It makes A

KEIMPER STABLES

KEPR -STBE


i


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


courteous Attention Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upod Ahe public for patronage
Careful attention given 1q winter visitors and huht.
ing parties.

R. JL BANNERMAN'
"T '-Tn sea r f- r *.


I
B ~


Real Est4te Agency

TA T.T.A FTA SSE, FLORIDA.


1
:
4


Nights of undisturbed sleep a
insured by the use of Strong's Be
Bug Killer. Wight & Bro.


Wells will trade you a fresh cow
your dry cow.

The Hot Weather...
Can be endured if you
will only patronize the
soda fountain of .


f


* V. F. ]ALKCOM'S
Can get you up anythingin the Cal
line on short notice, at T. B. Byrd's.


Wells will sell
fine Jersey cow.


trade or rent you


re
ed

or







.

ke

a


Our Bakery Goods are up to date.
Call and see the good things turned out
every day at T. B Byrd's.

If the liver is torpid use Lincon's
Liver and Kid4(ey Pills, 25c. Wight


d& Bro.


To he Deaf.


A rich lady, cu
noises in the he
Artificial Ear Dn
Institute, so that
procure the Ear I
free. Address N
Institute, 780
York. I


I


id of her deafness and
d by Dr. Nicholson's
s, gave $10,000 to his
f people unable to
rums ma) have them
M; 1296 The Nicholson
eighth Avenue, New
14-1y I


I. have the fine t and largest herd of
Jersey cattle in Florida. If you don't
believe it come and see. A. S. Wells.
Cake Ornament# of most beautiful de-
signs at T. B. Byri's.
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
To THE DBAF.--A rich lady, cured of
her Deafness and'Noises in the Head by
Dr. Nibholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $13,000 to hit Institute, so that deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drums
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, ew
York
Lincon's Tasteless Chill Tonic
cheapest and liest, 25c. Wight &
Bro.
To Cure Conptipation Forever.


Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10I
or25c. IfC. C. C. fail to cure,drug-
gists refund noney.


Bug-oCidef.l
The greatest of "Insect Destroy-
ers." Gets "ed" every time. Sold
and guaranteed by

V. F. Balkeom,
DRUKOOST
i


I


S200,000 acres of Timbered IUnd for sale in Middle, East -ad Wet
orida, min tracts ranging from a q carter section to fifteen thousand areas,
reasonable prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
Also desirable city and suburban. Residences and Building in and
und Tallahassee, the most pleturesque and attractively located c ty in the
tate, with bright prospects of improved business conditions.
S'Also improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitab for oul-
vation, Stock Raising and Dairving.
One of the most desirable of this class is a tract of 800 ac of the
[nest Farming Land in Leon County, the garden spot of Mid Florida
d for health, fertility and scenery unsurpassed by any s on in
e South. Especial attention is called to this tract which will sold at
very reasonable figures.
For further particulars call on or address with stamp the un4 rigned.
W. W. McGRIFF)
Tallahaseean Me,
Tallah e. lU


uD.
laD.


Id
ml's


. N. TAYLOR W Cu


TAYLOR & CHILD

Architects and Buildels


Mill ,Sp 0 c

"W F liSalle

Work. ,


A.L. t A11lUtb UJ
buildings
planned and
constructed
according to
the latest ap
proved


Manufacturers
of all kinds of
rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould.


I

I
1


rs stair %-,"
ils,balusters, rneos.
O)rh columns, brackets, mantels, grills, fancy gable orna-
ents, and turned and scroll work of every description.) Brick,
..--- mA. Aawkanl f^W^ W^ v'-W c1alm -


?a
p
m


Fine Stock

Fancy Turnouts


TRY THE FAMOUS

Queez Qualty Shoes

FOR WOMEN.





Queen
Quality
9*- Oxfords
$ 2.en-


i


I


m


If you have anything to sed taak it to
Wells. He willbuyit. I t

Cotton Seed Meal
$1.00 per sack at Levy Bros.
Buy your Seeds of the Taahassew.
Drug Co.
Finest Cigars in Tallahassee, at T. RL
Byrd's, try them.


I


n


<


-


I


I


I


I


I


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* I














he Farmer.


m Fanumera Bulletin, No. 124, 8.'Dept. of Ag.)
Th r"eslts? of two years' feeding experim ts with mi.ch cows to de-
of, the .value of cotton seed to the f r are reported in a bulletin
fTl- "mssM ppI Station, of which the fol ing is a summary:
The fact as demonstrated are: (1) A und of cotton seed has a
t value for feeding cattle than.a po d of corn; (2) a pound of
ctton-seed meal has a feeding value about equal to 2 pounds of corn;
(3) that at least 85 per cent. of the fe tli g 'ingredients in the feeds
Secreted by the animals fed, and may be vered in the manure; (4)
tt nearly half of the fertilizing ingredie excreted is found in the
urine; (5) that both cotton seed and cotto -seed meal may constitute a
ery important part of the grain feed of title without injury to their
health; (6) that cotton seed and cotton-seed eal, when fed to dairy cows
in proper quantity and pkoperly combined th other feeds, do not injure
the quality of either milk or butter.
With corn at 40 cents per bushel (about e average price in this State)
a ton of cotton seed is worth $16.70 as a'Weed, for either beef cattle or
dairy cattle. At present prices for commercial fertilizers nitrogen costs
about 12 cents per pound and phosphoric acid and potash each 5 cents
per pound. Allowing these prices for th same ingredients in manure,
we have 49.09 as the fertilizing value of manure for each ton of seed
fed, making for a farmer a total value pe ton .of $25.79. Farmers sell
their seed for $4 to $6 per ton. Some of em sell for $2 per ton.
In a similar way we find the feeding alue of a ton of cotton-seed
meal to be $28.56, and the manure to be north $19.13 for every ton of
meal consumed, making a total value of $ .69 that a farmer might de-
rive per ton by first feeding the meal to _cttle and applying the manure
to his land. *
'The cotton crop for the South [in 1897 98] was 11,200,000 bales and
5,600,000 tons of seed, having a combine feeding and fertilizing value
of $144,424,000. At $5 per ton the seed Iwould have brought *28,000,-
000. The farmers of the cot En belt lost $116,424,000 [on
this one crop].
The present disposition of the cotton- ed crop secures to the farmer
a very small part of its real value, and m st of necessity give place to a
practice that will secure to the farmer, he maximum benefit which he
may derive from this product.
The time will come when the South farmer will realize that the
fertilizing value in cotton seed must st on the farm to maintain its
fertility and productiveness.
He will not always regard the matter hauling as of no consequence
-as something which he can do without cost. If the best disposition
of cotton seed is finally demonstrated to to extract the oil for human
food and other commercial purposes, an let the meal and hulls go back
to the farms to serve both as feed and fertilizer, then most likely there
will be a small oil mill at each gunnery a d oil and lint will be the only
products of the cotton crop sent to the market.
The Southern farmer, however, need ot wait for oil mills. lie may
get the full value of his cotton seed by judicious system of fe ding, ac-
companied by the most careful saving a proper use of the manure.
-THE EDITOR.
1-
Legume Ma during.
To the farmer or planter the word l e means simply any plant be-
longing to the clover family, such as th various clovers, cow peas, Cana-
dian field peas, beans, lucerne or alfalf etc. All these plants possess
the power of taking nitrogen from the air and changing it into such a
form or condition that it becomes av ilable as plant food. Legumes
store this nitrogen in their substance o y. They enrich the soil simply
by making a growth of substance fair y rich in nitrogen as plants go,
and directly or indirectly this substance finds it way back to the soil as
manure.
Legumes or clovers enrich the soil oply in fertilizer nitrogen, as this
class of plants, or any other class for iat matter, cannot add to the soil
a single pound of potash or phosphori acid not already taken from the
soil in the shape of the crop itself. T ere is no potash in the air in the
form of gas, nor any phosphoric acid. 1he nitrogen which legumes con-
vert into plant food exists in the air, in inert forms-that is, in such form
that it is useless as plant food. The Llover plants, through the aid of
certain lower organisms, take this nit gen from the air and combine it
with oxygen making thereby a substae which is suitable as plant food.
So far as it is nowiknown, only the let me family of plants possess this
dropenry.
From the above, it follows that nit gen may exist in such a state or
condition that though it may be present in abundant quantities, plants
cannot make use of it. In effect, muh the same maybe said of potash
and phosphoric acid. As these two pant food elements exist in the soil
naturally, they are of little Use to gr -ing plants. Plant food must be
soluble in the water of the soil, in order to be available as the plant food.
Now the natural soil may contain eno gh potash and phosphoric acid to
grow a hundred crops, as shown by chemical analysis, yet fail to grow
one. This is because this potash and 1phosphoric acid is locked up in the
soil in rock particles which are inso uble in water, hence the fertilizer
cannot take such form as to be useful i plant food.
The importance of this latter poin is that legumes or clovers cannot
assimilate nitrogen gas unless certain quantities of potash and phosphoric
acid are present in the soil in available form. As legumes store up nitro-
gen, they form vegetable growth-th nitrogen is a part of. this growth
and the quantity of nitrogen stored epends directly upon the quantity
of this growth. But this vegetable owth cannot be made without the
proper amount of potash and phos1 oric acid needed. The following
table shows the pounds of potash an phosphoric acid required for every
100 pounds of nitrogen stored up by he legumes.


Every 100 pounds of nitrogen requires:


Clover . ....... .... .
Scarlet clover....................
Cow peas..... .... ... .
A lfalfa.... .......... .
Canadian peas ...........
It will be observed at once that
phoric acid, whereas as a matter of
show quite .the opposite proportio
tends to take forms in the soil which
mng plants. At the same time, equ
certainly restore the balance betwe
than restore it.
There is another point to touch
plantsto take up all the plant foo,
authorities practically agree that 5
work. This means that to obtain
the air, the following quantities of
used: .


I
I


Phosphoric
Potash Acid
...... 84 pounds 21 pounds
...... 97 pounds 26 pounds
S..... 69 pounds 22 pounds
...... 88 pounds 17 pounds
..... 69 pounds 26 pounds
e potash greatly exceeds the phos-
t commercial fertilizers commonly
p. It is true that phospohoric acid
place it beyond the reach of grow-
parts of phosphoric acid and potash
the two elements, and even more


1on here. It is quite impossible for
applied to the soil; indeed, the best
per cent. of efficiency is fairly good
)0 pounds of fertilizer nitrogen from
ptash and phosphoric acid must be


Potash


Phosphoric
Acid


Clover........... ...........-.I.. ..... 168 pounds 42 pounds
Scarlet clover ........ ..... .. .. .. 194 pounds 52 pounds
Cow peas...................... ....... 188pounds 44pounds
Alfalfa...................... ...... 176 pounds 52 pounds
Canadian peas............. ... 188 pounds 52 pounds
rr~k ";m t. mw;OaO .._ W11 ;4, --- &- I- -- L -9 i_ -1-& a 9 -1-


THE. WE KLY TATLLAJA.ATSRAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 8,


1901.


tainly it is important to note that this legume nitrogen is not all gain. It
costs something and if the potash and phosphoric aci4 are lacking or im-
properly proportioned, growing legume fertilizer very easily becomes un-
profitable. The farmer or planter must do his own thinking on this sub-
ject and mix it with a good grade of common sense.-R. Garwood in
American Cultivator. *


CHAPTER 4975-[No. 91.]
An Act to Establish a Standard of Weights and Measures of the State
of Florida.

Be it Enacted by the Legislature of the State of Florida:
Section 1. The following standard of weights and measures shall be
the standard of weights and measures throughout the State:
One standard bushel shall contain 2,150 2-5 solid inches. One liquid
gallon shall contain 231 solid inches. The weights and measures shall be
as follows:
Wheat, per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Corn, shelled, per bushel, 56 pounds avoirdupois.
Corn on cob with shuck, 70 pounds avoirdupois.
Sorghum seed, per bushel, 56 pounds avoirdupois.
Barley seed, per bushel, 48 pounds avoirdupois.
Oats, per bushel, 32 pounds avoirdupois.
Bran, per bushel, 20 pounds avoirdupois.
Corn meal, per bushel, 48 pounds avoirdupois.
Beans, shelled, per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Beans, velvet, in hull, per bushel, 7 3 pounds avoirdupois.
Beans, castor, shelled, per bushel, 48 pounds avoirdupois.
Millet seed, per bushel, 50 pounds avoil dupois.
Beggar weed seed, per bushel, 62 pounds avoirdupois.
Irish potatoes, per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Sweet potatoes, per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Turnips, per bushel, 54 pounds avoirdupois.
Onions, per bushel, 56 pounds avoirdupois.
Salt per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Peanuts, per bushel, 22 pounds avoirdupois.
Chufas, per bushel, 54 pounds avoirdupois.
Rye, per bushel, 56 pounds avoirdupois.
Apples, dried, per bushel, 24 pounds avoirdupois.
Apples, green, per bushel, 48 pounds avoirdupois.
Quinces, per bushel, 4s pounds avoirdupois.
Peaches, dried, per bushel, 33 pounds avoirdupois.
Peaches, green, per bushel, 54 pounds avoirdupois.
Cotton seed, per bushel, 32 pounds avoirdupois.
Cotton seed, Sea Island, per bushel, 46 pounds avoirdupois.
Plums, per bushel, 40 pounds avoirdupois.
Pears, per bushel, 60 pounds avoirdupois.
Guavas, per bushel, 54 pounds avoirdupois.
Sec. 2. All contracts hereafter made within this State for work to be
done or anything to be sold or delivered by weight or measure shall be
taken and construed according to the standard of weights and measures
hereby adopted as the standard of this State.
Sec. 3. All laws and parts of laws in conflict with this act are hereby
repealed.
Approved May 30, 1901.

CHAPTEr. 4976-[No. 92.]
An Act to Require all Merchants, Commission Merchants, Provision
Dealers and Storekeepers and all other Persons Selling or Offering to
. Sell Flour, Meal, Grits, Oats, Corn, Wheat, Rye, Bran, Beans, Pota-
toes and Peanuts, Already Put up, Placed and Packed in Sacks, Bags
or Barrels, in Original Packages, to have Marked, Stamped or Sten-
cilled on the Sacks, B gs or Barrels the Exact Weight Thereof in
Pounds Avoirdupois; and to Prescribe Penalties for Failure to do so;
and to Prescribe Penalties for Marking, Stampingand Stencilling False
Weights.
Be it Enacted by the Legislaturc of the State of Florida:
Section I. All merchants, commission merchants, grocers, provision
dealers, storekeepers and other persons, before selling or offering for sale,
any grain, flour, meal, grits, oats, corn, wheat, rye, bran, beans, Irish po-
tatoes, sweet potatoes or peanuts, already put up, packed or placed in any
sack, bag or barrel, in original packages, shall have marked or stamped
or stencilled upon such sack, bag or barrel so sold or offered for sale,
with its contents, in figures, at least one inch in length, the exact weight
in pounds avoirdupois of such bag, sack or barrel with its contents. If
the bag, sack or barrel is of a black or dark color such figures shall be
marked, stamped or stencilled in light colored ink or pencil; if the bag,
sack or barrel is of a light color then the marking, stamping or stencill-
ing, shall be in black or dark ink or pencil, but in all cases the stamping,
marking or stencilling shall be plain, legible, and placed conspicuously on
such bag, sack or barrel.
Sec. 2. Any inerchant, commission merchant, grocer, provision dealer,
storekeeper or other person, or any officer, agent, clerk or employee of any
merchant, commission merchant, grocer, provision dealer or storekeeper
who shall offer for sale, attempt to sell or sell any of the articles men-
tioned in the preceding section already put up, placed or packed in an v
sack, bag or barrel, in original packages, without having such sack, bag
or barrel marked, stamped or stencilled as in the manner prescribed in
the preceding section before offering for sale, attempting to sell or selling
the same, shall be deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction
thereof shall be punished by fine not exceeding two hundred dollars for
each offense.
Sec. 3. Any merchant, commission merchant, grocer, provision dealer
storekeeper, or other person or any officer, agent, clerk or employee of any
merchant, commission merchant, grocer, provision dealer or storekeeper
who shall sell or dispose of any sack, bag or barrel with its contents, con-
taining any of the articles mentioned in the first section of this act upon
which the weight in avoirdupois of such sack, bag or barrel with its con-
tents has been marked, stamped or stencilled as herein provided, and the


weights so stamped, marked or stencilled shall not be the true and correct
weight of such sack, bag or barrel with its contents, but the weight so
marked, stamped or stencilled shall be a greater weight than the true and
correct weight of such sack, bag or barrel with its contents, shall be
deemed guilty of a misdemeanor and upon conviction shall be punished
for each offense by a fine not exceeding two hundred dollars or by im-
prisonment in the county jail not exceeding three months, or by both fine
and imprisonment.
Became a law without the signature of the Governor.


May Know Too Mueh.
"Do women who have had the ad-
vantage of advanced education make
good wives?" asked the bachelor
thoughtfully.
At this the benedict took him to one
side, where he could speak confiden-
tially.
"If you ever marry," he said, "and
find occasion to frame up a real good
excuse for a protracted session at the
club. you will discover that It is poe-
Bible for a woman to know too much."
PC~r P, CPL


Valuable i Weams.
Especially valuable to women is Brown.*
Iron Bitters. Backache vanishes, headache
disappears, strength takes the place of
weaknss, and the glow of health readily
comes to the pallid cheek when this won.
derful remedy ia taken. For sickly children
or overworked ben it has no equal. No home
should be without this famous remedy.
Brown.'Iron Bitters is sold b, all dealer


FAVORITE PRESCRIPTION
"I am so thankful for what Dr.
Pierce's Favorite Prescription has
done for me," writes Mrs. John T.
Smith, of Slocan, B. C., Box 50
"It cured me of a disease which
was taking away all my strength
helped me through the long month
before baby came and I have a bi
strong baby girl, the most health;
and happy of all my three."
flAKES THE DIFFERENCE


He Gtt the Buslae.s.
'There are ricks even in our tra '*
said the old life Insurance man. "A4 ut
ten years age a couple of respectable
old parties, 'nan and wife, came~to
town with 100.,000 or so that t ey
wanted to ptit into an annuity. Ty
had neither chick nor child, kith por
kin, and they wanted to finish t feir
lives in as much ease and luxury as
could be bought. So they made ?tne
rounds of th( life insurance compa i s,
getting their annuity figures and fiad
all the actuaries in town makingtal-
culations in the case.
"The heatl mathematician of the
Blank Dash |conimpainy was a little *t-
ter than a nu-re figure. H7e hap ped
to hear what' town the old partiess -me
from, and lie suddenly rememl red
that he had an old friend, a do to,
who lived there, whom he hadn't (-een
for years. lie invited the mc*iine
man down at once, took hint ou and

Don't be satisfied with temporary re-
lief from indigestion. Kodol Dys psia
Cure permanently and complete re-
moves this complaint. It relieve per-
mnanently because it allows the ired
stomach perfect rest. Dieting on't
rest the stomach. Nature receive sp-
p!ies from the food we eat. The ensi-
ble way to help the stomach is use
Kolol Dyspepsia Cure, which ests
what you eat and can't help but you
good. All dealers.


r


Louisville
I
>,


showed umn a real good, decent time
Then he edged around to the annuity
hunters, and. lo and behold, the doctor,
was their family physician! Without
appearing to pump him. the actuary
learned enough about the old couple tc
enable him to mnak a most glitterin-
Inducement to the pair, :1114nd the
bought their annuity of his concern.
They were both dead insi(lde of two
years. I forgot just how mu-h11 the
company netted. I think it had pai)i
out about one-tenth of what the oI(I
folks lihad paid In. The company wa'
a gainer, and there were no losers et-
cept the other companies as a result of
the actuary's shrewd move." -New
York Sun.


"Spellbiaders' Ways.
"Spellbinding" Is the happy namn.
given to the platform speaking whir.h
plays such an important part in eyery
campaign. The national chairman (lp-
termines who shall be the stars in "this
department. An ex-president is ,iost
In demand, a speaker or an ex-sW;.iker
comes next as a rule. and senators and
representatives are invited to spi-ak in
the order of their usefulness. tOne
speech by an ex-president is worth:half
a dozen efforts by other men, though
they may be more logical and eloquent.
The candidate himself, when al ora-
tor, will draw greater crowds than any-
body else, but if he is wise he w 11 let
the national committee arrange hi itin.
erary and schedule. Headquarters are
always overrun with volunteers for the
stump; the star, or man with a rf'pui
station, waits to be invited or IrgLd.
Most of the lesser men are labore-s for
hire, but others are ambitious to nake
a reputation as a stepping stone fo po-
litical office, and some are inten.,ly in
earnest and eager to be useful t4 their
party.
The national committee settles for
the expenses of spellbinders, unless
they insist on paying their ow way,
which is unusual. Some of thf great
orators receive handsome sums for
their services and travel in ate.-
tome Magazine.

A Thoroughbred.
Don't be a thoroughbred. A\ thor-
a ghbred is well enough in cati and<
hogs, but very disgusting among mn,
for the reason that among men thor-
oughbred means a man who votes
too much time to having fun. t being
a good fellow. Make-a special o( re-
liability, industry, fairness. Ma e your
specialty a worthy one. Ins *adl of
seeing how late you can stay out at
night go to bed at regular hour. Sklep
will do you more good than a ,good
time. There is no better man ia uthe
good citizen, the good bush: Il, the
good father, the good son. A tl rough-
bred is never noted in these di ions.
-Atchiscn Gobe.


THERE ARE IMITATIO S
Of John R. Dickey's Old Reli ) lp Eve-
Water. They are dangerous (i lain
ful and should be avoided. The ernne
is put up in red cartons and has the
name b n in the battle. It uses no
pain whatever and cures all in liammina-
tion. Children do not dread its applica-
tiqn. The genuine is always en lose in
a red carton. It makes the yes feel
good. 25 cts. at Wight & Br 's. drug
store.


In Eect April 14, 1901.
Ne Orleans and Mobile.


Railroad.
1 *


'No. -0o. 2 No. :3
12:35 n'n ll:Opm ... ....Pensacola............. Ar 5::;-am
22'2lJ.m l :Q2m ...........Flomaton........... Lv 2:35:;iii
4:22 pn 2:5. am .............Mobile ............ Lv 12:3 11 t
S:25 pm 7:30 am ...... New rleans.......... Lv S:(9)1,.mI
NORTH.
No. 2 No. 4 No. I
ll:0opm 12 ::3.pm L.v ........... Pensacola..... ...... Ar 4:IN11,m
6:15 am t :30mAr .........Montgomerv........... Lv 11:1U all]
1: am I l9:12pni Ar .......B..inninghani.......... Lv 5:: ilti
2::)30auim 8 :2-)am Ar ........t...Louisville............. Lv 9:15 ,in
7:20am 11::5 am Ar ..........Cincinnati............ Lv ;:o44)m -
7:20 am 1:30pm Ar ........ ....St. Louis... Lv -1:15 ai
PENSAC LA ANP RIVER JUNCTION.
No. 21 No. 3 No. 2
1:55pmn 7:00am Lv ....Pensaco!a.... ....... Ar 10:)lpmin
12:15 n't 7:13 am ..............Bohemia............. 10:3:7 m :
12:20 n't 7:16am *.. ..... Ynitr.... ...... 10:3-1 pm
12:23n' 7:18 ...... ..... ambia............ 10:32 .pm
12:3 t 7:2a ....... ... Mulat .............. 10:23 m
12:39 nt 7:2 am ..............Harp...... ........ 10:21 pin
i2:5 n t 7:35 am ...........Gait City .... ..... 10:15pm
12:58 nit 7:39 am .... ......Milton ............... 10:10 p
: a ... n................ 10:10
1:30 ......... ....... Goo.. d Range........... .........
1: a5 am' 8:15 am ....... .....Bolts.............. J.:5ij.m
2 am' 8:30 tuamn .... llin ...:20pin
2:00 aim 8:*38am ..... ..... Cresitvew............. 9:13 pin
3:00 am 98:% am ...........Deerland.............. 8:55,m p
3.:3 am 9:510am .........MossyHead ..........8:40 pm
4:13am 9:3.5 am .....DeFuniak Springs..... s:18p il
4:18 am 9:44am ...... ...... A ele .............. 7:14 pin
4:40 a 9:57 am ... ....Ponce eLeonit......... 7:29pm
5.an. :am. .........Westville............. 17 pin -
5-8aS 10:15 am ...... .....Caryville............. 7:12
6:00 10:47..... ...Bvefay ............... 6:55 Jm
64 am .. ...... Chlpley.............. 6:37pm
6:30a 7am ...... ....Cottmondale............. 6:18 pm -
7:30 11:."am -.... ....Marlanna............. 600 pin
7Oam 11:4am ...........CypieS ............. 5:38pm
7:40a 11 :52am ...........Grand Ridge.......... 5::rpm
7:58 a 1202n n "...a.....Sneeds......... 5-2lpm
8:15a 12:15 n'n Ar .... River Junetim..'. .. 5:o


1 :15L


Pitt

"P I
a U


..))pUj
aid 10

501 -pm
5~ AT piO
;],:-A)lpm
1:71.') psf

4t if PM

1: 13 Ps
!:w)ps
I A9 PO
.) ril
JIM45
MiZ00


. Value of Cotton Seed to


I


L I .. 1. 1 w mmmmmmm


91? p -


I


I


I


1


W --- .





r
"It would gli
glous Turk a f
appreciation Ai
rose and what
have for It," sp
ped the foil ab
tonniere.
"The rose Is b
tiest flower tha
considered by
before the con
is a religious 1
in throughout
sprang from a
et Mohamme
beautiful in n
The Turks, th
erence for th
bloom and di
state occasion
making rose
"After the
they would n
until the walls
ed with rose
the blood of t o
the body for t
whose consci
or deed he h s
and pay revw
pease the w
Allah.
"With theI
from youth I w
ly to se% th e
the path of b
the public st g
dreds at a s el
be crushed a d
-Exchange.


Seal
Two doet
ment-as the
will have-a
"I hesitate
of you," ani
two, "for yo
live! Cons
for a victim
"Oh, it ,
knoww"
"ly the ',
referring to
.inuzers noair
Mrs. S. J
says: "OuU
to death w i


she could'
relieved by
dealers.


I


THE WJISKLY TATLAIAIASSREAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST


8, 19011


I


I





I


yond question the pret-
blooms, and it was so
he Turks many years


est of Granada. There
nd generally believed
rkey that the red rose
Irop of the great proph-
s blood. Everything
ture Is ascribed to him.
before, have great rev-
flower and allow it to
untouched, except on
and for the purpose of
er.
conquest by the Turks
worship in any church.
were cleansed and wash-
ter and thus purified by
prophet. It is used on
, same purpose. A Turk
ce is stung by some act
s committed will caress
nce to the rose to ap-
th of the prophet and

Ideas inculcated in him
would shock him severe-
pretty flower strewn in
ridal couple, thrown on
e or banked up in hun,
11 reception or party to
spoiled in an evening."


ble Conelusion.
1 once had a disagree-
best of doctors sometimes
d lost their tempers.
Ito say just what I think
rily exclaimed one of the
| have nbt many years td
iptfon nas marked you
F'


has it? How do you


,


rubbing' of your fingers,"
the wasting away of the
v-i:rs- they join the hands.
. Allport, Johnstown, Pa.,
little girl almost strangled
b croup. The doctors said
live but she wasinstantly
)ne Minute Cough 0ure. All


"Do 1 ne to call your attention c
that?"
"Perhaps not," retorted the other.
"But do yo know you 'ear the unmis-
Likable in cation of an early death
yourself ?"
"Where, ir?"
"In those hollows at the back of your
neck near he head, where you can't
see them. they denote a fatal lack of
vitality." 4
"In that se." rejoined the one who
bad spoke first, extendine his hand,
"we are olish to quarrel. .et us
prescribe for each other."
They a still alive and apparently
in excelle health.-Youth's Compan-
ion.
A laws- In Big Lots.
"To su ly some of the big modern
buildings with awnings," said an awn-
ing make "costs as much as it would
to build a.noderate sized house.
"Not allof the great buildings require
awnings. Some of the very largest
have the prinelpri exposure in.such a
-direcan at they are not needed, the
sun not ining on these windows dur-
ing the the offices are occupied.
And the of course, there are great
buildings that do not require awnings
on some ides, but need them on others
or in couts, and so on.
"Here, or instance, Is a building with
about 1,(0 windows, of which 000 or
thereabo t are supplied with awnings.
"Another building I have in mind has
-about 1,9O0 windows. I don't know
how ma y awnings they have there,
but if it s supplied in the same propor-
tion as bhe other that would give It
about 1,900 awnings. I dare say that,
in fact, ou would find in the city sin-
gle bull wings with more than a thou-
sand asnings.
"You j, ust the awnings for some
of these t modern buildings amount
to quite item."-New York Sun.

Utliliasln the Ad.
"Now If you will show me where the
burgla got into your shop," said the
detect "I will see if I can find a
clew."
"In a moment," said the proprietor.
'I am frorking at something a little
more Inportant than hunting for a
clew j t now."
.ind while the detective waited the
merchbi t wrote as follows at his desk:
"The burglar who broke into Katzen-
lhIfter'i shop on the night of the 15th
iind en i-red away a silk hat, a pair of
Frencli calfskin boots, a fur trimmed
ov'rco;t. a black broadcloth suit andt
two s its of silk underwear was a
'!,'i(k hearted villain and scoundrel.
t;t a laan whose judgment cannot be
'!el into question: He knew where
to o lhen h-;( wanted the finest cloth-
-." t; n.marl-et a!'Tords."
'.Iad ...I ccpy of t l i n lo .a p.,i' P r'
A MIN'lbl*iRs JO1) W 0RK.
I ; it; :ckoflihluo.- c lc.
:'., -a and I iitrl can:l'R -dy. took
t't (1 4 -.>-i uiol was et-rIelv cur-,Il,",'Rarr
(v. A. IPtwft, of niporia, I K ,14
"Vy ypg i tacn rpl thel sir'-t v a;4. sick
f r a week. -ii4 t0 or. tJTr-e bot-


"If the parrot comes, as you say.
from Africa, lie must be placed in a
warm room, must he not?"
"Waal, not exactly, mum. He gen-
erally makes it warm enough any
place as soon as he gets to talking."-
New York Evening Journal.

Naval Lore.
"This," said the gallant lieutenant,
"is the starboard side and the other
the port."
"Another social distinction," mur-
mured the young woman.
"Beg pardon?"
"Why, they are all starboarders on
this side and on the other only port
ters."
Not being aware that having war
ships explained to her was one of the
young woman's steady amiusements
the lieutenant naturally reflected or.
the amazing ignorance of the sex to
bis own intense pride.-Indianapolis

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.

Wesley a Book Lover.
Wesley was to the end of his life a
lover.of a good book. Though the Bible
was his chief study, he would have
agreed with Matthew Arnold that a
man who did not know other books
could not know that book as It should
be known. He constantly urged his
preachers to read. "You can never obe
a deep preacher without reading," he
used to say. "any more than a thor-
ough Christian." To a young man who
said that his work as an evangelist left
him no time for reading he wrote:
"Hence your talent In preaching does
not increase. It is just the same as it
was seven years ago. It Is lively, but
not deep. There is little variety. There
is no compass of thought." What would
not some of us give for that volume of
Shakespeare, annotated throughout by
his hand, which John Pawson destroy-
ed after his death for fear of scandalis-
Ing the weaker brethren?-Temple Bar.

Rare and Curious Gems.
The rarest and costliest of gema,
though not always esteemed the most
beautiful, are pigeon's blood rubles,.
fine opals and diamonds that are pure
but shed a distinct glow of blue or
pink. A very perfect pearl of generous
size and lustrous skin, tinted a rarely
beautiful golden green, was valued un-
set at over 300. A faultless greem
pearl is very rare.
A curious stone is the alexandrits.
It Is a dark green stone that Is poll-*
ed, cut and set, very like a fine toplm
or amethyst, in large showy rings 8sa
rounded by diamonds. By the light 41
day the alexandrite has no speeMi
beauty save Its fine luster, but directly
a shaft of artificial light strikes the
dull stone deep gleams of red flash oat
of the green, and under the gas or to
the firelight one Ignorant of this va-
gary would Instantly pronounce It a
ruby.


A Mechanaleal Answer.
The we'l to do patron cf the pla'..
bad L;t'en attentive to the cansier for
sonic time. and now. busii,;ss being
slack for a few mucnients. he deeuit'd
the tinime i)rclitious to speak.
"If you will be mniie," he urg:d s l hie
leaned over the desk, "evtey comfort
that you nma3y desire will be yours.
True. I am no longer young, but I have
money, and I can provide for you as
few younu men coul4 and surely the
material s!d.- of the marriage question
is worthy ol so me consideration."


m


STANDARD TIME.
to Ascertain and Promulgate It Isa
Costly T.uk.
"What time is it?" Few questions
are more common than this, and yet
each day the United States government
goes to a great expense in giving it an
official answer. To ascertain the in-
stant when it is noon on the seventy-
fifth meridian and tc send that inf%r-
mation all over the country is a great
and a costly task. The astronomical
observatory in Washington computes
the true time, which is thence trans-
mitted by electricity to every important
city and town.
About five minutes before the Wash
Ington noon the telegraph companies
cut off all their regular business except
on lines where they have more than
one wire. They then connect all im-
portant points, from which there may
be numberless ramifications, with an
electric wire going into the great clock
in the observatory so that all over the
country its tickings may be heard. For
the ten seconds just before 12 o'clock
there Is silence, which is broken by the
"noon beat." Regular business is the:,
resumed.
In some cities the wires connect with
a time ball which drops with the noon
beat. The time ball in Washington
over the state, war and navy depart-
ment building is three feet in diameter
and can be seen from all parts of the
city. Crowds frequently gather about
to see it fall, a distance of 21 feet, high
in the air. The man whom some of the
spectators suppose to be dropping the
ball Is merely there to hoist it again to
Its place.
In the building beneath are 23 clocks
which are each day automatically cor-
rected by it. A; electrical device "sets"
them, placing hour, minute and second
hands exactly vertical at the instant
the ball drops. The hands that are too
fast are pushed back, and those that
are slow are thrust forward.
Although Washington is on the sev-
enty-seventh meridian, 'the noon hour
Is foie convenience computed for the
seventy-fifth, the time standard for the
eastern part of the United States. InI
the central belt. which is governed i y
ihe ninetieth m'eridiau. the signal fro:n
Washington means 11 o'clock. in th0"
Rocky niointain li au< (;:i I tit- I'ci ih coast line it is 3.--
Yout hi'sCou un;iion.

IMrs. Eisyp.iyiltiits of Fldihur '.
Lwanini-i-Y-ou know you s:id y'o:
woi.in'l i t i.y the wist I l o ftt i'th
$ ia day to work in tlhe .aiden. s)s..-i-,. j
Easypayments--Y-YeVs. \'hlit of it?
Mrs. Easypay ients (triumnp'intitly -
Well, that's wh t 1 told thle au whlo
eame here today, and I got him to gC
to work at $1.98!-brocklyn Eagle.
.ILI-


natural condition. All dealers.

Two hundred bushels of po-
tatoes remove eighty pounds
of"actual"Potash fromthee
j-" soil. Unless this quantity
is returned to the soil,
** the following crop will
ma-erially decrease.
We have books tDelling about
r%,-n w smme sad value o
iferamm for varomas crops.,
The are sent free-
/ GERMAN KALI WORKS,,













^.. -. '_C A% ',


I .o


I


and w3Nh5,
a genuine and reW-
Sitf he saw how little
pericans show for the
little reverence they
ke a florist as he wrap-
at the stems of a bou.


I


and tell 'em I want it "printll-'S
%black t 'to occupiy'*a4lff
tomorrow morning. Now, Mr.- Ralt
shaw, I am at your servlce."*-Londhi
N~ t as h a Dark WorLe.
A woman In a tattered shawl rang
the bell of a stately mansion.:
"May I die on your doorstep here?"
she asked respectfully of the butler
who presently appeared.
"No," was the brusque reply.
The woman was turning sadly away
when a beautiful child with golden
hair cut in.
"Oh, apap," cried the child, "please
do let the woman die on the doorstep!"
"Very well," said the father, for he
could deny his little daughter nothing.
So the woman died on the doorstep,
feeling that the world was not alto.
gether dark after alL-Detroit Journal
SuIlpbrous Langasge.


!


-TRE HOME GOLD CURE.

"AnIngenious 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 lintoicpting liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for intoaTrintia. 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 drutkards into sober, in-
dustrious and upright men.
WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!!
CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATHERS!
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum,
but is a specific for this disease only,
and is so skillfully devised and pre-
pared that it is thoroughly soluble and
pleasant to the taste, so that it can be
given in a cup of tea or coffee with-
out the knowledge of the person tak-
ing it. Thousands of drunkards have
cured themselves wIth this priceless
remedy, and as many more have been
cured and made temperate men by
having the "CURE" administered by
loving friends and relatives without
their knowledge in tea or coffee, and
believe 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-
tial.

Eruption, eut, hauns. scalds and
sors of allkinds 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
dealers.


FIRST HOSPITAL IN AMERICA.
Soon to Celebrate Its One m .e*ns
and Fiftieth Analvezsiar.
The entire medical world Ib looking
forward to the approaching celebration
of the one hundred and fiftieth anniver
Mary of the founding of the Pennsylva-
ala hospital.
This will be an event of national Im-
portance, for the venerable pile of
buildings at Eighth and Spruce streets
Is not only one of Philadetphia's noted
landmarks, but Is also famous for hav-
ing been the first hospital in the United
States.
Elaborate preparations are being
made. Some of the most distinguished
of American and European physicians
and surgeons will be present as guests
of honor, and eloquent orators will pay
tribute to the genius of those who
made the patriarch of hospitals a possi-
bility.
The hospital was opened in 1751, the
first steps looking to its creation hav-
ing been taken in 1750 by Franklin and
Dr. Band. Through the .newspapers
and other sources Franklin made elo-
quent and frequent appeals, and soon
the subscriptions reached a good sum.
When this source began to fail, legis-
lative aid was asked and, after consid-
erable opposition from the country
members, was finally obtained. When
the charter was finally granted, a tem-
perary hospital was opened in the man-
sicai ef Judge Kinsey on the south side
of Market street. west of Fifth street
This huihldng was used for this pur-
owse Innil December. 175;A. By this time
trl subl,scriptions had increased until
Sroi'!i funds were raised to purchase
:le p 't of ground at Eighth and Pine
streets.
Since the Pennsylvania hospital first
opened its doors about 140.000 patients
have been admittecL Probably 95,000
of these were poor and had to be sup.
ported at the expense of the institution.
For almost 90 years the hospital has
been the home of the most famous
painting in Philadelphia, Benjamin
West's "Christ Ilealing the Sick In the
Temple." It was in 1801 that West pro-
poned painting the picture for the hos-
pital. On Aug. 2. 1817, it was shipped
to Philadelphia and was received by
the managers of the hospital as a con-
tribution from Benjamin West. -
For 30 years this painting was open
tn the public and exhibited in a build-
Inc specially erected on the Spruce
street front of the hospital grounds
from plans designed by the artist. The
painting while exhibited was viewed
1-* more than 100,000 persons. The
actual profit, above all expenses, was
more than $15,000.
In 1876 it formed part of the col-
lection of the pictures in the Centen-
nial exhibition. Recently it was dis-
overed that the ravages of time neces-
sitated considerable repairs, when.
through the liberality of a friend of the
hospital, the painting was restored to
its original condition and placed in the
clinical lecture room of the Pine Street
hospital.
At the present time there is being
built for its reception a new building,
and in the interval the priceless can.
vas is stored in a Chestnut street galI
lery.-Philadelphla North American.

Iaa Troubles of His Owa..
"Sir," began young Timkins as be en-
tered the presence of the dear girl's
father, "I want to marry your daugh-
ter"-
"Oh, don't bother me with your troun-
bles," interrupted the old gentleman.
"She told me some time ago that she
intended to marry you, so you'll have
to settle it between yourselves."-Lon.


P. T. Thomas, Sumterville, Ala., "I
was suffering from dyspepsia when I
commenced taking Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. I took several bottles and can di-
gest anything." Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
is the only preparation containing all the
natural digestive fluids. It gives weak
stomachs entire rest, restoring their


1-November 7,1901,


Theaboard ALine Railway





,LOW EXCURSION RATES

From all Florida Points.


Tickets on sale daily.


* Rates from Jacksonville


$42.80 and $49.10.

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


R. E. L. Bunch,
Gen'L Pas. Agent, *
Portsmouth,jVa.


A. 0. icDonell,
Asst. Gen'l Paws, Agt.
Jacksonville, Fla.


iCarrabelle, Tallahassee & Georgia R.R.
PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3, 1900.


KeSaI Down.


Res



c:= STATIONS CC


.Oil 0 ... arrftbel ...0950......
fit 14 .1-X4lanrk-------j5 f9 40 ... ..
I :-j :.:- .. M i nty t .. 3 9 Z,
11 37 15 .. 6 fis Mill$s.. 153 9 10
iii,2 .4 ... Abl'hhure--...-,--1 9( .......
........ Art'-ti -- ...- 'D---.:.... ..
:- ,I~S 2. :-lbrm :I f ide .... 411 8*~y
Ph3(.


ad Up.






.... .....
.... .. .......
.... *i *****.. ****...

S. ....... ... ...
--.. ... ... ......
"" I .... ... -- --


slopo01 'igiial fo*r va -.IT""r-.
u~kIWutions '-At !. -lL_,, tt!i ral '-.(I 5.A. T,. 3AL t~- b .11 xWi 11 V I i~
Atuli1C~W'tli Ila.:t tII'4 c 1vCTu 4A!!P


CATARRH CAN R7. CURED


MdURDOCK'


CATARRJ5H


CURE.


it sto Lvfi!'# t" a,


-N


i "LEADER" and "REPEATER"
SMOKELESS POWDER SHOTGUN SHELLS
kt sed by the beat shots in the country became they are so ,
im ad reliable. Allthe word's championships rcords have bees
wsa and made by Vlachesr shells. Shoot them sad yoAoL sheet welL
USED BY THE BEST SHOTS, SOLD EVERYWHERE


I to t ESPECIALLY SELECTED ANDj
elDibe rGarclen- '-ADAPTED FOR SOUTHERN
isi PL.MTING "
id Vakime neaim B Gen ie
|iS^ rzse-- and Field Seed


m Fresh Field aud farde Seed Aways. Im
ONLY OARE .FULLy TESED SEED SENT OUT.

HE EXCELSIOR SEED FARMS,
THE GRIPPING BROTHERS COMPANY.
SO. Box 533 B. JACKSONVILLE, FLA.



OEAN STEAMSHIk, COMPANY
(SAVANNAH LINE.)


IFast Freight and Luxurious Passenger Route to New York,; Boston and the East.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
r ENCE via palatial express Eteamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to New York, making close connection with
New York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
All ticket agents and hotels are supplied with monthly mailing schedules. Write for general
ni nation. sailing. schedules, stateroom reservation, or call on
WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent, 221 West IBty street. Jacksonville, Fla'
'. I,.F VRE. Manager. W. H. PIEXASANTS, Traff1 Manage
New Pier .3., North RIver. New York. N. Y.


pan-American


in


kim


May


I


I


I


Exposition,


BUFFALO, N. Y.,


1
I
]
I


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

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


I







6


THE wyxaLLY TATTLA3TA&RVRAN: TEU1i;8DAY9


AUGUST 8, 1901.
*^^^"^^"S^^^^^^'-I^


3 uS O the t dho : m
A st an Zna~moa&friend,
A fw inas of al)ar,
Who unomw sIn the end.


A4a oft Ins

Ora pea of i

HOB. C. M.L
cola ison a
during the we
HoM. W. D.
Cmm for tim
pMed through
ooad weetwar
TheWoodv
put in their ap
game of bail a
thed.



CAs


U KMY
ars the
4viwt"-re of


Manager p
has been busy
retorts and n
improvewent
aWisting Mr.q

James Whi
DeWitt's Wit
ning soresonl
6 years. Doct
DeWitrs. Ad
dealers.


If the acti
easy and regc
must be the fi
te Early Rie
Safe, pleasant
erm.


The comm
Governorto
meat of the ,
fir meeting
arrange forl
for doing t
our coumms
is composed
Pemhocola; E
Takelaa j, si

IATESTG
ia its e
sheets, the
u8rvey has
new and
cover section
Territories,
follows- Th
one in Mon
one in Ca
three in
Virgina.
scale of o0
and all of 1
ordinary f
roads, etc.,
the country
-lines runn
equal eleva
Those of
as the St
Tuskahimf


,Wino anoRher
ow e wfali,
kdof a bwotber,
$In not at SlL


. "MAC."
ones, Mayor of Pensa-
-em visit to the capitol

Sheppard, Collector of
port of Apalachicola,
hecity a few days ago

>base ball team did not
irance Thursday, so the
I not come off as adver-


TORIA
am Ala U ght&






6,cer of the gas company,
this week putting in new
kmg other much needed
Mr. McLaunhlin Is here
pencer do the work.


Bryantsville, Ihd., says
Hazel Salve healed run-
b legs. He had suffered
s failed to help him. Get
ept no imitations. All


ar serious complications
a1 result. DeWitt's Lit.
Swill remove this danger.
' and effective. All deal-


"ion appointed by the
rve charge of the enlarge-
ats capitol will hold their
Klay, at which they will
Sadv.sewent for bids
work. As announced in
t week this comm mission
Hf n, W. A. Blount, of
. Herbert J. Drane, of
SHoen. C. M. Brown, of

VERNMENT MAPS.
i of topographical atlas
united States Geological
t issued a number of
teresting maps. They
a of several States and
ad 'are distributed as
ee in Indian Territory,
ana, two in Washington,
>rnia, two in Wisconsin,
oming and one in West
lost of them are on a
e-half inch to the mile,
iemesides showing the
itures of rivers, towns,
ilso exhibit the relief of
by means of contours or
ng through points of
ion.
Indian Territory, known
Inewall, Tahlequah and
quadrangles, from the


names of twe most important towns


developed and complex drainageM
system. Besides being an accurate
map of the locality, itis characteris-
tics as a physiographic type ought to
make it useful in educational work.
Of special interest also from an
educational standpoint is the Mouint
Lyell, California sheet The coun-
try is in the very heart of the Sierra
Nevadas, and includes part of the
Yosemite National Park and the
lower end of Lake Mono. A number
of the rugged Sierra peaks *are to be
found, and the series of profound
canyons which have made this re-
gion famous. The celebrated Mono
Craters, the remains of extinct vol-
canic action; several "hanging val-
leys" of the Rush Creek canyon are
also to be found, as well as the Mt.
Lyell glacier, the Conness, Mt. Dana
and Parker Creek glaciers, remnants
of the great ice sheet which former-
ly covered this section, and are fully
described by Professor Russell in an
early volume of the reports of the
Survey.
All of these maps can be had -
five cents apiece, on application to
tlie Director of the United States Ge-
ological Survey, Washington, D. C.


CemOeleM Growth of the Eat.
The systematic examination of more
than 40.000 pairs of human ears In
England and France has resulted In
some Interesting conclusions. For one
thing, it is ascertained that the .ear
continues to grow in the later decades
of life. In fact, it appears never to
stop growing until death. A woman
who has small, shell-like ears at 20
years of age will be very apt to possess
medium sized ears at 40 years and
large ears at 60.- Saturday Evening



ouqlu' l hIMtor

Renovates the system, cures
Sick Headache, Biliousness
and Indigestion. For sale
only at .

Balkcom's Drug Store.

A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.

"Something New Under
The Sun."


All Doctors have
SARRH by the use
gases, inhalers and
iorm. Their powder
cuous membranes c
crack open and ble*
acids used in the
tirely eaten away
branes that their m
to cure, while past
cannot'reach the dis
experienced practiti
many years made
specialty of the t
TARRH, has at last
ment which when f;
only relieves at oncf
cures CATARRH, .
cause, stopping the d
ing all inflammation
remedy known to sc
reaches the afflicted


in each, ar.of interest as showing derful remedy is
the physic features of that little FLES, the G.sARAN,
known co try. The whole series low price of one do
of the m as of this territory are containing internal
now coming oat rapidly, and will be icine sufficient for a
of value i connection with the po- meant and everythiE
.. .. per aect us e.
litical reunstruction which is at "SNUFFLES" is
present g eg on among the Indian CATARRH CURE
tribes, whih will ultimately lead to now recognized as
a larger d elopment of this coun-positive cure for t
othudisgusting disease.
try- flammation quickly
The milton quadrangle, of and is also wonder
Montana, cludes a portion of the lieve HAY FEVER
Bitter-roo5 Mountains, which form a HEAD.
part of te border between Idaho CATARRH wheO
and Montna. It is an exceedingly leads to CONSU
wild and frequented region, and once. t is aveno ordi
with the joining territory, has been complete treatment
set apart the Bitter-root forest re- guaranteed to cure
erve. Tie section included is re- form or stage if use
markable or a series of narrow and directions which
almost perfectly straight canyons, at once, and write
which areadmirably pictured on the to your condition, a
nap. | special service fron
The Cla quadrangle, in central this wonderful oem
WShingqi n, shows the topography regular price of
of the lwty mountam wilderness "GUARANTEED C
about t shores of the southern Sent prepaid to
portion the beautiful mountain United States on i
closed e of that name, which lar. Address Dept
GILES & CO., 2334
is one of e scenic features of the street, Philadelphia
West; the Ellens quadrangle, of
the sameState, gives an idea of the From Jacksovill
moun us country about and to and Providence: $4
the son est of this town. 86.30 to Baltimore
The iconsin sheets, the Mus. ingt;3M201t
Ocean VViewVirgi

kego Waukesha quadrangles, mouthmdreitr.
which g their names from the lake good returning up t
and tow of those names, illustrate Them e vnrws rat
Wen the cranic character of a large S!utb a sI'
OM hm otheFlorida.
part of 3 tat of Wiscouiran be.ee. ee
The eWyoming sheqts are mouth; morning am
interesting they are the Newcastle, froi.m Jack vlle.
Cloud eak and Dyto quadran- s
angles.g The fir gives the region
lying abut Newcastle, on the west-
ern slop of the BlAck Hills country..


tried to cure CA-
of powders, acid
I drugs in paste
rs dry up the mu-
causing them to
ed. The powerful
inhalers have en-
the same mem-
Lakers have aimed
tes and ointments
sease. An old and
oner who has for
a close study and
treatment of CA-
perfected a Treat-
aithfully used, not
e, but permanently
by removing the
discharges and cur-
n. It is the only
ience that actually
parts. This won-
:nown as "SNUF-
:TEED CATARRH
I at the extremely
Dollar, each package
and external me 1-
full month's treat-
ig necessary to its
the only perfect
ever made and is
the only safe and
hat annoying and
It cures all in-
and permanently,
fully quick to re-
I or COLD in the
n neglected often
TMPTION--'SNUF-
ou if you use it at
nary remedy, but a
which is positively
CATARRH in any
ed according to the
accompany each
lay but send for it
full particulars as
nd you will receive
i the discoverer of
edy regarding your
to you beyond the
"SNUFFLE the
aATARRH CURE."
any address in the
receipt of one dol-
SC740, EDWIN B.
10 and 2332 Market


e--47.50 to Boston
5.80 to New York;
; $38.-0 to Wash-
Old Point Comfort,
iia Beach and Ports-
Tickets on sale daily,
o October 31st, 1901.
se apply via Ports-
only. Similar rates
tos. Two daily
points and Porte-
d evening department
For any informa-
Daeil~lA. G.P. A.,


To Robert G. Ingersoll & John H. Stepnenson
and Others Interested:
YOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND
warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d, 1899, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the ninth day of Septem-
ber, 1901, from all tax sales, the land below
described. I, as Clerk, unless restrained by order
of court, will issue tax deed to .1. J. Periltt, con-
veying all that part of EW of SEj. lying east of
Octlockonee river, in Sec. 27, T. 3 N., It.f1 W.,
50 acres, located in Leon county, State of Flor-
ida, and lased on Certificate No. 53, Tax Sales
June 3d, 1889, and Certificate No. 14, Tax
Sales of 1890.
Witness my iand and the seal of the Circuit
Court at Tallabamsee, Florida, this 8th
[SEAL.] day of August, A. D. 1901.
COUNCIL A. BRYAN,
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
24-4w


Notice of Tax Deed.
To Robert Aiken and Others Interested:
Y OU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND
warned that unless. according'to provisions
of the act of June 2d, 1899, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 9th day of Septem-
ber. 1901, from all tax sales, the land below de-
scribed, I, as Clerk, unless restrained by order
of court, will Jaue tax deed to Charles Hopkins,
conveying T. C. Lot 11, N. W, A., and part of
T.C. Lot8, N. W. A., beginning at the & E.
corer of said lot and running North 20 feet 9
inches, thence W. 75 feet, thence South 4 feet 4
inches, thence W. 62 feet, thence South 116
feet 5 inches. thence !. 137 feet to place of begin-
ning located in Leon county. State of Florida,
and ibed on Certificates 60 and 61, Tax Sales
August 7, 1899.
Witness my hand and seal of the Circuit Court
at Tallshas-ee. Florida, this sth day of
LSEAL.1 August, A. D, 1901.
COUNCIL A. BRYAN,
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
24-4w
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
D DEPARTMENT OF THE INTERIOR. LAND
office at Gainesville, Fla., Au'. ., 19i1. -
Notice is hereby given that the following- named
settler has filed notice of his intention to make
final roof in support of his la'iii. and that sai'd
proof will be made before the Clerk circuit Court
at Tallahassee. Fla., on Sept. 14, Iol, viz: EdI
ward f;Gry. of Ocklocknee. Fla.. Hd. 2 s.SS1,
mor the N'.of NE'4, .-ec 2. T'p. 1 :-., It. 2 .W.
He names the following witne--es t< prove Ilis
continuous residence upon anil cultivation of
said laud, viz.: John M. Moore. < f Ocklik-
nee, HFia : lljah I. JoLhnson, ,if o.klohL-knee,
Fla. : Roicrt Levy. of Tailah:t--v', i'la : (co.
W. Levy, of Tallaiha~ee, Fla.
2- \V. Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
)it'lNC NOtTICE 1.s HERE;Y,'.IVI.'N THAT
J. Aiexaul.dr .Jacoit- hlia- il'-i with thie IS a:'
of CouullLv (,oil, tni',l'." oi Le n county, in t:.e
Stat.i-of ihlor.,la. hi- appliv:tiiwl for a \ ,ie'nit to
seli liiqors. wines andl le--r in Eirelioli li-trict
No. l: f -aidt county anum State: that sucil a-
plication will le atenl ,n by tile .aid otmil of
County Connisis.ioiiers at their next regular
neetinig, widen will be held on the first Monday
in .-elitelimler, A. D. .1!1. at 141 o' :lock a. mn.
of sait day, andl the said Board here.by calls upon
a'wv citizen of such Election District who may de-
sire to doso. to show cause. if any there be. at
the said next regular mcvting oi saidl Board, why
such permiit shall not be granted to the appli-
cant.
By orderof the Board of County Commissioners
of Leon county, Florida.
This the 7th day of Augus.t. A. D. 1901.
(,SEAL.) COUNCIL A. BRYAN,
24-1 Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
Julism Ball has filed with the Board of
County Commissioners of b on county, in the
State of Florida, his application for a permit to
sell iiquots, wines and beer in Election District
No. 13 of said county and State; that such appli-
cation will be acted on by the said Board of
Court Commissioners at their next regular
meeting, which will be held on the first Monday
in September, A. D. 1901. atlO o'clock a. m.
of said day, and the said Board hereby calls
upon any citizen of such Election District who
may desire to do so, to show cause, if any there
be. at the said next regular meeting of said
Board, why such permit shall not be granted to
the applicant.
By order of the Board of County Commissioners
of Leon county, Florida.
This the 7th day of August. A. D. 1901.
(SeAL.) COUNCIL A. BRYAN,
'24-4w Cleric Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.


pUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THaT
Abby Sneed has filed with the Board of
County Commiasers of Leon county, in the
State of Florida, her applicant i for a permit to
sell lquoM, wines and beer in Eletion Dtrie
No. 13of said county and State; thats bapli-
cation will be acted on by the id Boa o
County COAmlmIoneM at their next regular
meeting, wnich wil be hed an the frt Monday
in September, A. D. 1901. atIO 10 ock a. I of
said day, and the said Board hereby calls upon
any citim of such Election District who may
dere to dootoshowcaume., ifany therbe.at
the d next regular etnof aid Board,
why sueh permit s-hs 1t be granted to the ap-
plicant
By old of the Bol d CounMty OwMiwwers
of Leom county,Florid.
Thisthe7t hday ofhWtAug A. D. 1901.
(3AL.U COUNCIL A. BRTAZ,
24-4W Ctk tLet tCourt Leon county, Ft.


Notice of Applicatiol for Permit to
Se Liquors, Wines and Beer.
PUBLIC NOTICE ? HEIEBY GIVEN THAT
Isidor Marcus has tile with the Board of
County Commissioners of aeon county, in the
State of Florida, his application for a permit to
sell liquors, wines and be* in Election District
No. 13 of said county and Slate; that such appli-
cation will be acted on b4 the said Boar% of
County Commissioners at! their next regular
meeting, which will be helt. on the tirst Monday
in September, A. D. 1901, 4t 10 o'clock a. in. of
said day, and the said Board hereby calls upon
any citizen of such Election District who may
desire to do so, to show cause, if any there be, at
the next regular meeting of said Board, why
such permit shall not be granted to the appli-
cant.
By order of the Board of County Commissioners
of Leon county, Florida.
This the 7th day of August, A. D. 1901.
(SEAL.) COUNCIL A. BRYAN.
24-5w Clerk Circuit Court Leon county, Fla.
Notice of Teachers' Examination.
NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT THE
Examination of applicants for teachers'
places in the Public Schools of Leon county will
he ld in Tallahassee. Fla.. beginning on Tues-
-day, the 3d day of September next, Feri white
teachers at the Leon Academy,. and for colored
teachers at the Colored Graded School.
C. W. BANNERMAN,
Superitntendent of Schools.
Tallahassee, Fla., August 7, 1901.
Notice.
MY WIFE. CLARA L. KEEN. HAVING
AM left my bed and board, I hereby warn any
one against letting her trade or making any ac-
counts in my name, as I will not be responsible.
Also forbid any one from giving clothing, feed-
ing or giving shelter.
It W. S. KEN.

Notice of 'ax Deed.
To Mrs. D. M. Vanzant and all Others Inter-
ested:
07'O ARE HEREBY NOrIFIFIE AND
Y warned that unless. according to lirorinioZls
of the act oi June 2d, 1 9 i. you redteim witlii
the thirty day. prior to the 'th day ofi .eptem-
ber, 110l, from all tax tan~<, thi lairl below de-
.crib'd. 1, a* Clerk, un-les re!-traindi lbv otdler
of court, wii l issue tax conve< ia the N'V, SE1, of NL' i. E' and E..
ofsw'toi : ~:.2i,'. I I; I W.. l.)anis.'l "
in L ,t t. lnty. H"loridli. la,:-e! on Tax c'(eriticatcr
No 5l.> lax Salcsoft Is!.0
Witw.- re- hand an I th, -t a! of the circuit t
c'ouit at 'rll;h.--c- r';ori.a, thin U;thU;
[-EI i (lay of A tinUst, A. I'. l U1.9
CO'N(! 1. X. {YAN,
tClc'k Circuit Coiurt ..'IC (n(uintV. FI
21- h "

REAL ESTATE
BARGAINS.

WENTY-FOUt ACRE.- OF LAND IN THE
owisrpote linr its of thle city, iembracing ),uild-
ing lots and truck iaruis all Conlti.uou. aihl de-
sirable. Apply to W. W. M.cGRFIF.

FOR ALE.-lMy residence on Clinton street.
Corner lot, S5 by 170 feet. Comfortable
four-room coTtage. nearly new. New barn and
fences. Apply to A. L. WOOJWAnD. *24
A RARE CHANCE FOR INVESTMENT. A
A commlodious two-story boarding house with
upper and lower verndas, ample grounds,
stable aun well appointed store, on conier of
Gaines and Boulevard streets. Buildings all
comleratively new and in good order. The best
stand in the city for boarding or mercantile
hbuiness, in two blocks of all depots, R. R.
Shops, Oil Mill, Factory, Ginnery, etc. For
price apply to W. W. McGRIFF.


There is n end of g


Old Virgimi herootsE


to waste, as there is finished end to i

cut of and throw aay. When you

buy three Old Vir ia Cheroots for *

Five cents, you hav Lore to smoke,

and of better quali than you have

when you pay ifte n cents for three

SFive Cent cigars.

SThree &uaded miflioa OM V Ch f5eroots 6 I
Sycw. Am yower a Pr. |Pticm3for5cemtm. i
mloslolm OliDOIOIO$OI*


j Cilmore &Ipavis Co.,
*JL I *


T1OUR HUNDRED ACRES OF FINE FARM- SOLE G-ENTTS.
X' ing land on Lake Jackson,one mile of lake
shore for pasture. Apply to | | | c -
44-tf W. W. MCGRIFF. M
S EVERAL of the most prominent residences in
the city-on Calhoun and Clinton streets- Fa rmous .. t14- a- '*^' ,-
unsurpassed for business convmence or social Te cm Ous O ptician.
surroundings, such as are not on the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you want
to bay. W. W. McGamF.
LJOR SALE CHEAP-ONB-BIGHTH IN-
J terest in the Long Grove Lots. M I
Sept. 14. 1898. R.MUNuO.
FR SALE OR RENT-Large desirable new
J residence with modern conveniences, near -l"
stores, hotels. market and public buildings Ap-
ply to Geo. Greenhow. 20- t *
FOR RENT.
F.OR.. ..'. CEIVED GOLDI MEDAL lest Award Diploma- ofI Honor.
J Appl y to B sJzC. Mnim. 24-4t R. t9blished 1870. [ThegT mous glasses for sale by


.A"%u ib WIGH BROS.
SS eight tested free.
see 1a m i a Be sure that "Hawkes" is stamped on frame. Never peddled.



For saleby Wight&Bro. faliaMnse D

SU ly Tndertake2 & unezal Diectoe

1 TALL 0 G A n T.AHAv ,Re WigtA.
Next door to Gilmore m Davis0, Wight Bros. Drug Store.


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