Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00058
 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 15, 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: VID00058
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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S ESTRBTISJLHED 1881.
JOHN f. TRICE. Publisher and Proprietor.


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AFT8R THE TRUSITS Ill approval of Jefferson', plur(hase
of bmisiayia, but a much mo4re se-
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iiago~ that prevedced the war of
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THE WEEKLY TALLAHIASSEEAN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1901.


N


A. Day Dream of Te,.,,,. I
IN the "Life of Tennyson" occurs te
following:
"A kind of waking trance I have f-
quently iad, up from boyhood, whe I1
htte been all alone.. This has geperay
come upon me through repeating y
Own name two or three times to mys lf
silently. till all at once, as it were -it
of the intensity of the consciousness
of individuality, the individuality itself
seemed to dissolve and fade away I to
boundless being, and this not In a c[n-
fused state, but the clearest of fhe
clearest, the surest of the surest, (he
weirdest of the weirdest, utterly pe-
yond words, where death was an 'al-
most laughable impossibility, the Iss
of personality (if so it were) seeming
no extinction but the only true lfe.
This might be the state which St. P ul
describes, 'whether in the body I (on-
not tell, or whether out of the bodI 1
cannot tell.' I am ashamed of my fee-
ble description. Have I not said *the
state is utterly beyond words? Buj in
a moment when I come back to .my
normal state of 'sanity' I am reads to
fight for mein liebes Ich and hold ihat
It will last for aeons and sons." I

The New Rabbit. i
"Why, where did you come f4om,
Uncle Jasper?" I said to the old dirky
who had sent the house girl in to tell
me that he wanted to see me. 4
"I come fum Decatur, Miss Al'ce,"'
he said. "I got to Atlanta 'bout'two
hours ago, but I didn't 'low you wus
ready to see nobody."
"Did you come on the -train I
asked.
"No, ma'am; dat I didn't. I co e in
on de rabbit"
"On what?"
"On de rabbit. You sholy done erd
oer le new rabbit dey's got."
"Oh," I said, "you mean the fapid
transit?" j
"Yessum, de rabbit transhunt. )at's
-whut I tol' you. She ain't de covur er
no rabbit"-bursting into a laugh-i"but
she sheo do git ober de ground' lak pne."
-Leslie's Weekl

A stoinachful of undigested food is
about as unhealthy a mass one cai well
Imagine.
What can be done with it?
There it stays. It won't digest. It
churns up, ferments and decays* be-
comes poisonous (as all putrid matter
does) and causes great pain and deep-
seated disorders.
In order to change all this take
Shaker D gestive Cordial. I
It stops fermentation and deiay at
-once, so that no more poisons ate cre-
ated.
It clears the stomach of pois ns al-
:ready there. It helps it to turn e food
'that remains, into healthful n< uriah-
,ment It strengthens the stom ch for
the next meal.
Here is the whole philosophy a d cure
of indigestion in a few words And
what's more, it's all true. Try it.
Shaker Digestive Cordial is or sale
by druggists, price 10 cents to 1.00 a
-bottle.


m11.c (':tt3I-le" <'ni:m W .
The wit is iu,ro- to be dread
your \worsn i ::.:*y. V.'itty le a way of l;'pping :a titlh on yo1
sticks for lif.. Thn.v. ing."s I'
on their lip.;. ian wi wo It thei vic(
or she is ru;inid and nlm;ade :
laughing sto will giggle on the sly. One soc
here, a really nice girl, has ti
however, of sitting in judgnme
family standing of other peo]
will Tmake sbme disparaging
and conclude with, "Oh, well, y
and I know they are really n
manner born."
Now this girl does not come
cratic blood on her maternal sj
ancestors were simple, honest


men who never pretended to
had any ambition to pose [
crats. They were in the shoe
One day the girl was talking
usual. The wit, alas, was on
ed with back number facts. e
Miss Critic, with a toss of lihe
she mentioned a debutante, '


d than
e hlavf
which
Iible up
imu. fle
public
friend
ty gir!
habit
on the
e. She
remark
m know
t to the

f aristo-
de. Her
trades-


style or
aristo-
usiness.
much as
eck load-
)h," said
head, as
)f course


sheJs not to the manner born I always
like to express myself in quotitlons."
"So do I," said the wit W)ftly and
wickedly. "My favorite is 'I- t not the
shoemaker go beyond his la,.' "-Lou-
isville Times.

How lie Cured the II.
The late Father Boyle, wh< for years
was one of the most prone nent and
popular Catholic priests in Washing-
ton. had a great reputation as a wit.
Some of his most intimate fr nds were
Protestants and members o the Prot-
estant clergy. A few inmo hs before
his death he erected a miss ,ary chap-"
el down by the navy yard ud bought
at a junkshop an old bell vhich had
been discarded by one of he Protes-
tant churches. He sent tl bell to a
foundry in Georgetown a1 had sev-
eral inches of metal pared ff the rim.
Having thus got rid of a crack, the
harsh and discordant tones of the bell
became soft and sweet. Meeting a
Presbyterian minister not long after,
Father Boyle called his att tion to the


ovsneosia


'ujure


change, and the latter could scarcely
believe it was the same bell.
"What in the world did you do- to
that bell," Inquired the Presbyterian
pastor, "to cause such a change in the
tone ?"
"We blessed it and blessed It and
blessed it until we got the Presbyterian
devil out of it," retorted Father Boyle,
"and then it sounded all right."-
Washington Star.
Our Sun a Small One.
The sun is about 02,000,000 miles off.
The only wqy of measuring the dis-
tance of a fi ed star is by parallax, and
scarcely more than half a dozen can be
estimated that way. Suppose the sun
is here, in space, on Jan. 1. On July 1
he w:l1 be 184,000,000 miles over there.
This is the base of measurement. The
observer who wants to estimate the
distance of, say, the star A Centauri
notes its position with regard to the
next star. In six months he notes
again, and if they are separated by a
different distance a so called parallax
is established, and some calculation
can be made of the distance of the
nearest one. In the most favorable
cases this parallax is extremely slight.
What is the sun mnadle of? The lines
of the spectrum give an idea of his
chemical properties, but Ibyond that
all is hypothesis. His substance,- as a
whole, is of much lighter material than
the earth, but yet there may be a hard
and heavy fiery pudding inside, for
there is a light and thick outer coating,
named the photosphere. Outside this,
refining away to an unknown distance,
is the chromosphere, of hot air, so to
speak. The spots are rifts through the
photosphere, coming and going, and
some are so large that our whole earth
could be shot right through, with a
thousand miles to spare all around.
When a total eclipse covers the sun,
flames to the height'of thousands of
miles are seen out of the photosphere.
The sun is a hundred times larger than
the earth, an easy thing to say, and yet
our sun is believed to be a rather small
one. For instance, Sirius is at least
nine times as big.-Imperial.

Ball'Ps Campaign Story.
It is not probable that a better story
\teller than ex-Lieutenant Governor Da-
vid A. Ball of Missouri ever stood be-
fore an American audience. In 1896
he was trying to persuade the gold
Democrats that, notwithstanding the
fact that they differed from the regu-
lars on the financial issue, they agreed
with them on so many points that they
ought to vote for Bryan anyway. He
wound up that part of his speech as
follows:
"How would a Mossback Missouri
Democrat look voting with the Repub-
licans? I will tell you. Up In Pike
county an old chap undertook to com-
mit suicide by hanging himself with a
blind bridle. Just as he was about
dead his son cut him down. The old
man rubbed his eyes and said, 'John, if
you had let me alone a minute longer
I would have been in heaven.' 'Yes,'
replied the boy; 'you would have cut a
deuce of a figure in heaven looking
through a blind bridle, wouldn't you'f
And that," concluded Mr. Ball. "is the
way a Missouri Democrat would look
voting for a Republican under any cir-
cumnstances whatsoever!"-Champ Clark
in Saturday Evening Post.


Is a Good Breakfaxt Necessary? Yen.
A good breakfast is the physical basis
3f a day's work. The American break-
fast, regarded with so much horror on
the European continent, has contrib-
uted largely to make the nation what
it is today. It enabled our forefathers
to do an amount of work which it ap-
pals foreigners to contemplate.
As a rule there is something wrong
with the man or with his habits if he
cannot eat a good breakfast. A man
who works at high tension all through
the morning hours without this sub-
stantial foundation is working entirely
upon his nerves. That means disorder-
ed nutrition and sooner or later bank-
ruptcy and collapse.
If a man gets up in the morning with
a bad taste and no inclination for food,
It is because his system is full of waste
and his circulation of obstructions. Let
him make a radical change in his hab-
its and train his digestive organs to ac-
commodate a nourishing morning meal.
-Medical Brief.
Mandy With His Toasue Too.
The following was a speech by a sue-
cessful competitor for the prize of a
noot raie: gentlemenn I have won this


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ON THEIR SEA LEGS.
Cattle and Horses Do Not Get Prisgh
eaed Im nougK Weather.
"Do the horses and cattle get fright-
ened and make much disturbance in
rough weather?" asked the writer of
a New York dealer who ships cattle
abroad.
"Bless you, no. They've got sea legs
that would put an old salt to shame.
Occasionally a horse will lose his bal-
lance, but a bullock is the greatest bal-
ancer you ever saw. They are knowing
brutes too. You know, we put them
four in a pen. Well, you'll never filed
all four standing up or lying down at
one time. They figure the thing out
and decide how they'll get the most
room and most comfort. So two of
them stand up while two lie down.
When they get tired, they shift the
watch.
"The horses like to be talked to when
there's a big sea on and things are
pretty lively. They always like cer-
tain men better than others. So do
the cattle. We have one man who can
do anything with them. Every but-
lock and horse on the boat knows him
by the time we've been out two days.
He copes in handy when there's an
accident.
"It's mighty seldom that a serious
accident happens nowadays, but once
in awhile a horse or a bullock does
get thrown and breaks a leg or does
some bad damage. We don't carry a
veterinary. The men know as much
about ordinary cattle and horse ail-
ments as any vet, and if one of the
brutes breaks his leg there's nothing
for it but to kill him. A veterinary
couldn't do anything for him.
"The company charges from $6 to
$20 a head for carrying cattle and
from $27 to $250 a head for horses.
Whion t ha .frn.v., mpn.+ i.n.ar.m a s.nn.


Rses and Turks.
"It would give a genuine and relt.
glous Turk a fit if he saw hoy little
appreciation Americans show for the
rose and what little reverence they
have for It," spoke a florist as he wrap-
ped the foil about the stems of a bou-
tonniere.
"The rose is beyond question the pret-
tiest flower that blooms, and it was so
considered by the Turks many years
before the conquest of Granada. There
is a religious legend generally believed
in throughout Turkey that the red rose
sprang from a drop of the great proph-
et Mohammed's blood. Everything
beautiful in nature is ascribed to him.
The Turks, therefore, have great rev-
erence for the flower and allow it to
bloom and die untouched, except on
state occasions and for the purpose of
making rosewater.
"After the conquest by the Turks
they would not worship in any church
until the walls were cleansed and wash-
ed with rosewater and thus purified by
the blood of the prophet. It is used on
the body for the same purpose. A Turk
whose conscience is stung by some act
or deed he has committed will caress
and pay reverence to the rose to ap-
pease the wrath of the prophet and
Allah.
"With these ideas inculcated in him
from youth it would shock him severe-
ly to see the pretty flower strewn in
the path of a bridal couple, thrown on
the public stage or banked up in hun
dreds at a swell reception or party to
be crushed and spoiled in an evening."
-Exchange.


"As Mad as a HatteZ.i
Probably very few persons who fre-
quently use the expression "As mad as
a hatter" have any idea as to what it
means or why a hatter is necessarily
any more subject to tits of anger than
a plumber, a blacksmith, or a carpen-
ter. The expression is said to have
come into use half a century ago, when
the manufacture of hats was done
wholly by hand. The most strikhig
thing about the process was that of the
beating ip of the felt The hatter first
dipped the mass of wool and hair fre-
quently into hot water; then. seizing a
stick in each hand. lie belaborfed the-
mass most vigorously, stopping now
and then to get his breath, until the
material was matted together in a
rough sort of felt The lively beating
administered to the felt, as if the work-
man were actually incensed, gave rise
to the familiar simile.

An Uneven Contest.
"They had a lively boxing match at
Splinter's the other night."
"How was that?"
"Splinter came home late, and as be
passed through the hall his wife's tall-
est palm touched him on the cheek.
Splinter was in an excited condition
and thought it was somebody's fingers.
So he struck out wildly with both fists
and succeeded In knocking over two
palms and severely bumping his own
head."
"But why do you call it a boxing
match?"
"Because Splinter put up his knuc-
kles against his wife's palms."-Cleve-
land Plain Dealer.

Why His Life Was a Failure.
"Yes. I consider my life a failure."
"Oh, Henry, how sad! Why should
you say that?"
"I spent all my time making money
enough to buy food and clothes, and
the food disagrees with me, and my
clothes don't fit"-Life.


TALES OF THE TOWN.


An Unsentimental Chap and a Man
\Who Sacrificed llimself.
"Doesn't this we.:tlier remind you of
the country-its grlen tii<;:ilows. its
lowin.g kine. the s,::Is f tiIl le rk iat
sunrise?" lite .i: k(-l 4o i fellow passon-
ger on a M yrt:le vin .iUr.
"No, sir, it doesn't," u;Is tlhe prompiu
reply.
"Then you are not given! to st-ntV
ment ?"
"I've goC barrels amil I:irrel.' of it
sir, but tl'is we.;itlihr r the fa-t that 1 Imrmiel ,ig!it tolns o:
coal last winter and stiil owe for it
and that I've got to iind somebody
who'll trust me for a spring suit of
clothes when I get off this old over.
coat!"
He was a man of GO, 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 iay 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 clip 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 lifd, and a month
hence my durned old spinal column
will warp back into position, and I
will be as good as ever."-Brooklyo
Citizen.
The Domestic Muse.
"John, have you brought the coal
In?"
"Yes, dear."
"And lit the fire?"
"Oh, yes."
"And put the kettle on?"
"Just have."
"WVell then, you may go up stairs
and write a few poems to pay the
grocery bill, and don't forget a sonnet
for the gas!"-Atlanta Constitution.

An Ogre.
First Brooklyn Fond Mother (golnp
selling with her baby)-That Mr. IRo-
lyn is a regular ogre!
Second Brooklyn Fond Mother (ditto,
indignantly)-Well, I should say so! I
hear he is hunting a flat where thqy
not only exclude families with chil-
dren, but where people calling with
children have to check them with tbe
Janitor.-Brooklyn Eagle.

Same Here.
"Why can't you sing out the names
of the stations clearly?" said an irate
railway passenger to a London porter
who had just delivered himself of tpe
regulating string of unintelligible gib-
berish.
"Phew!" exclaimed that Individual.
"'Ere's a feller as expects hopera
singers for the wages of a railway
porterr'-Tit-Bits.


Naval Lore.
"This," said the gallant lieutenant
"is the starboard side and the other
the port."
"Another social distinction,' niur
inured the young woman.


A Wife Says:

"We have four children. With the first
three I suffered almost unbearable pains from
12 to 14 hours, and had to be placed under
the influence of chloroform. I used three
bottles of Mother's Friend before our last
child came, which
is a strong, fat and
healthy boy, doing
my housework up
to within two hours
of birth, and suf-
feredbutafewhard (
pains. This lini-
ment is the grand-
est remedy ever I
made."

Mother's

Friend
will do for every woman what it did for the
Minnsoa mother who writes the above let-
ter. Not to use it during pregnancy is a
mistake to be paid for in pain and suffering.
Mother's Friend equips the patient with a
strong body and dear intellect, which in
turn are imparted to the child. It relaxes
the muscles and allows them to expand. It
relieves morning sickness and nervousness.
It puts all the organs concerned in perfect
condition for the final hour, so that the actual
labor is short and practically painless. Dan-
ger of rising or hard breasts is altogether
avoided, and recovery is merely a matter oi
a few days.
Druggi sell Mother's sell Moter's Friend for $1 a bottle.
The Bradfield Regulator Co., Atlanta, Ga
Send for our free illustrated 'ook.


\\".


The Kind You Have Always Bought, and whihl has been
in use for ovur 30 years, has borne the i.namsture of
Sand has been made u11 Icr his plr-
soniiil supervision since its infancy.
SAllowno one to deceive you in this.
All Counterfes, Imitations and Substitutes re but Ex-
periments th:t trifle with and endanger t e health of
Infants and hildren-Experience against experiment .


Wh t is CASTO IA

Castorla is a s bstitute for Castor Oil, Purecorie, Drops
and Soothin Syrups. It is Harmless and leasai t. It
contains neit er Opium, Morphine nor otl er arcotic
substance. I s age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
and allays F rerishness. It cures Diarrhoeis atid Wind
Colic. It rel *ves Teething Troubles, cures donstiipation
and Flatule .y. It assimilates the Food, *egulaites the
Stomach an Bowels, giving healthy and i .tural sleep.
The Childre 's Panacea-The Mother's Fr ad.

CENUIN. CASTORIA ALWAYS

j ^Bears the Signature of


The Kih You Have Aliwas Bout

In Use For Over 30.Yars.
_____MTAUft COMiP^T. TT MURRAY STIE[T. MEW YOO$ C|T.

1-' I


Hardwaj









t
I


Full line of Cotk Stoves, Ranges and Heaters. A fll line of tWagn
rial, both steel and. Iron. A full tine of Steam Fitting consist im of
Pipe Fittings, Injetors, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam (Jages. Oheck
Valves. Also a Ut41 ine of Rubber and Leather Belt' LaLeat l
Hooks and Steam backing. A full line of Harness and mIness Leather.
brated Chattanoog Cane Mills, all sizes. Call on

jL.C.TAEGE


- I a~l amuunaimwam- w y AllI


A


re, Hardware. Cro keryware.


I


iiw


aosess an verythM N.
You are skeptical about *:e accuracy
of this statement and ask why water
does not leak from a bottle f there are
holes in everything? Tbj answer is
simple enough-the drops or globules
of water are bigger thari the holes.
Taking glass as an illustration, we find
that air is about the only substance
that can get through those boles.
A scientist proposes the following as
an experiment: Place a b9l in a bottle
exhausted of air and hermetically
sealed. The bell will not Ojng because
the medium for conveyingaound is not-
there.
Set the bottle aside for a ew months,
then try the bell again, an it will ring,
faintly, perhaps, but never heless there
will be a sound. That mnins that the
air has got in. It has iade its way
through the holes in the glass.
The incandescent lampOils a bulb of
glass exhausted of air so hat the slen-
der filament may glow 1Aen the elec-
tricity runs along it. t.e air works
its way in gradually ano the light be-
comes less brilliant in proportion.

Nuts as Fo
Nuts contain a large a ount of nour-
ishment, and owing to ir oily nature
digest easily. Eaten wit salt they are
palatable. Either as a dessert course
or salted and used as relish their
value is the same. Th y are not ex-
pensive, for from the nut through
the imported varieties they can be
bought in bulk at small t.
The peanut has many good qualities
to recommend it, and f its low estate
is coming to the front an important
item in dietetics. It is opposed to cure
insomnia if eaten just fore retiring.
Salted, they are much eaper than al-
monds. The small hi -ory nut, at a

In cases of cough or roupe give the
little one One Minute Co gh Cure. Then
rest easy and have no r. The child
will be all right in a little while. It
never fails. Pleasant take, always
safe. sure and almost nstaritaneous in
effect. All dealers. (


few cents a quart, canbe'aed o
most economical table. -The
walnut makes a very good
blanched and used with celery.
berths, almonds and rI.razil nuts at
more expensive, but as only a few
needed at a time the cost is not gre.
Woman's Home Companion.

Eggshell Flowerpots.
Eggshells may be used to advsmt,
in starting delicate plants for tra
planting. The half shells are fill
with earth and set in a box also eO.
taking dampened earth. A hole k
made in the point of the shell to alo
drainage. A single seed is then pia.
ed in each shell. which is easily brokn
when transplanting is done without the
slightest disturbance of roots.
use of eggshells is the discovery of
French gardener, who claims thatthe
are vastly superior to the little pO
generally used for the purpose by 7g.

Hamlna's Sollloqpy.
Hamlin (standing before .the tattoW
man in the. dime museum)--Heavqe
bow that fellow must suffer it he e"
gets the jimjams!-Smart Set.

To rlountain aal Sea Shore Re
Before completing arrangements for
your summer trips orl deciiling Upt
places at which to penhi tihe su .
you should call on Ticket Agents ini
Passenger Representatitves of the Se-
board Air Line Railway. They a
specially prepared to furrnis infornt.
tion as to lowest rates, lini'kest che
ules and most attractive routf-s to t
Mountain Resorts in Western Nor
Carolina and Southwest V'irinia, a
to the Seasliore Resorts of fh van Vie,
Virginia Beach, Old Point ',infortn
great Eastern Resorts ialogi the Jers*
Coast and other popular pltces reachd
via the Seaboard Air Lian Railway.
This Company is offering :,'wer rate
than ever with perfect train s -rviceand
fast through schedules, It will inter(e
and benefit you to call bn Selaboard Air
Line Railway Agents.
I


< *


I


S


f













THE WEEKLY TATATA HASSREAN

now te mutte na Coat. pulse and warmth. An injection into
"W The art of properly buttoning a coat the arm of half a dram of liquid dis-
-any coat-la, do it the other way. tilled from an Infusion of the nectaries
I THUROCRU That is to say that nine out of every caused exhilaration for half an hour,
M BCar ,,Sou-th. M.~~ H. Mabry Pa ten of us button our coats the wrong followed by nausea.
tor. Servt Prc" SSbinse vSr A. 1 way. We commence with the topmost
A.M.er .W ednwedav t':80 P. M. button when*we should commence with Whem Everything Stlekm.
. eme&raca. B. WattM the bottommost. "In muggy weather." said the retired
WESLEY teaching atthe old. sem.- The frailest portion of a coat, in re- burglar. "I always used to stop work
arvery- eirdnuny at 11a..and 7:30 pect to shape retaining qualities-no not because work was unpleasant then,
S1. 2:30 m. eer1 Sunday after- matter how well made-is the region of but on account of everything sticking
unlasS meeting Sunday nl,.7:30' clock. collar and lapels. The swagger mer- so.
ncaacU, Reev.s. L. McCarty, chant tailor always cautions his cus- "You couldn't tell what might hap-
por r ices will be bed r y every tomer to "wear it buttoned a few days pen. Anything and everything was lia-
sunday atI ia cordiatlyinvited to at- so that the collar may set properly." ble to stick and make more or less
freend s~~chool at ol.o A.iM. Prayer. Then, this admitted, it follows that noise when you finally got it open. A
eet ing. r neelg 3:30 P. M.. Sunday. tugs and strains affecting this part of window might stick at first and then
tian ndearM e ve Provence the garment tend to destroy its sym- go up with a bang. I've had a docr
ATIgsT ijng at 11 a. m. and 7 p. m. metry. Drawing the coat together by open on me that way-fly open all of a
pastor. IF nday School at 10 a. m. the top button and buttonhole for the sudden after I'd been pushing on it a
every Bn w esn y 7 p.em. A cordial purpose of fastening exerts a pull all long time and let me through the door-
welcome is xte nd around the shoulders and neck region, way on to the floor. There's always
T. J Io Ermat0LCE anUC It eDrW. ei. which, by repetition, in time will give danger, for instance, in pulling out a
carter, i or-. ".p. M. Friday evening eer- the smartest coat a hang dog appear- drawer that sticks of pulling it clean
S- M. Sunday School at 10 A. M ance.-Chat. out and letting it drop.
-n. Rev.J.L.Hugon Bee- "There's constant danger of some-
tAu. :High MaB andSermonat A-M. Made Good Matehe.. thing of this sort happening, and It
to:-., r .. veers andyItmedie-
catechis .:w M She-I can't make out how it Is that doesn't pay to take the chances. And
tion u daysM, ass5:45 A..M. Mrs. Wise has fish for nearly every it's easy enough to know when to stay
O n hur,,h Sunday School at92D3 a. m., meaL It can't be for economy's sake, home. My rule was never to try to do
C.r. E "l ey superintendent. Preach- for she must be fairly well off. any work in weather that would rust a
ljtff tKp3 nvbtsdaynight. ClansMeet-. He-She has a large family of un- Jimmy."-New York Sun.
Prayer net. married daughters, you know.
4. FThe y .. BaW1oow, Pastor. g a g a t b W hy Wanted t Knw.
.F" o She-Now, don't be nasty and say Why She Wanted to Know.
T s MEETIN The Board of Dire- something about girls and their brains. "Is this Hazel street?" asked a young
DIREC T i ybra,.ry Association hold their htesod u
tors of t third Friday evening of each That's so old. woman in one of the back seats of an
eetingS ,the third Fr.day'evesingson
month at m .at the library. He-Oh, no, I hadn't the slightest in- East Tenth street car who was carry.
Interested in Chrt Si tenton o doi o! ing a diminutive poodle dog under her
Thbselh i ecomed at the residence of Mr. She-Well, can't you tell me? arm.
ence wle s. where the services will be held He-I don't know, I'm sur. unless "N madam" said the conductor. "
Sunday 1:30 a.m..% ednesdays at 7:30 p.m. Its because fish are rich in phosphorus. will tell you when we come to it."
1. O. 0 F She-1 don't see what that has to do Later on she repeated the question,
Re ular meetings of La' th No. with it and the conductor answered with some
,. are he every. 8 o'clock. All BRers in He-Perhaps not, but still it's good show of impatience. Finally when
goodastaing arein. p. ItOZEAR, for making matches. NG.Hazel street was reached, he rang, and
t. L r. rN e i t oraofA-ScotchThrift. tbe car came to a stop. "This is Hazel
ISCA r No 2, are held tt" f The city council of Auckland placed a st "dot t tha
and t0ird!Thursday E.venings 01 t price on the bead of every rat in the street. I only wanted to know wher
at their l- e Room, at 8 o'clOCk. A 1 P-In
archi n tandingalrelinvited toattend city, and a grocer's boy became a per It was. I go to the end of the line."
OS Sifeet Nimrod andslewabout 30. At the Then as the car started again sh
.. ANCE. Scribe. risk of contracting the plague he car- looked down at the pug and said i
S NIGHTS OF HONOR, tried his dead along, obtained the scalp tones of extreme affection "There,
Tllalabsee dge, No. 3226 meetseecond money and came back jubilant to his e tre edd
and fou h Thursday eveningsof each month master and told him bow much he had ves.", there'ndianapoliswhere your muddNews
at Maso HaiE E. PHILBRICK, Dictator. made. The master cast upon him an
W. H. IHANCEY. Reporter. eye of Aberdeen gray, and then re- Noblesse Oblige.
IOGHTS' OF P~Tr*AS. marked quietly, "Weel, weel, ye'll just "What are you staring at, Nellie?"
ge No1 ofP.meets every pa the money to our cashier, for ye "Oh please, ma'am, with your hair
hursd eveningin Castle Hall. Visiting ken the rats is mine, not yours."-Syd- like that and your diamonds you dc
ih re JUrdially US BA ney Buleti. look so like Lady Plantagenet Ging.
J. F. ILL, K. ofLS. Th Ditionary.ham that I was own maid to! Are you
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 15 If you want to be really interested, any relo-at least no near relation. B,
(B. & of their ) "No-at least no near relation. But
Holds s ineg every Wednesday even- read the dictionary. It will tell you you can have that pink silk shirt waisi
ng at ght o'clock, at its Lodge room up- how very badly other people spell our of mine, eie."-Life.
stairs, e door east of the annex of the OperaOf mine, Nellie.-Life.
Sse. All11 members of the Order in good language and, incidentally, what a tiny
sand are cordialinvited toaen J. cupful of words we each dip up out of Colonles a. Klngdoms.
A.STAFFORDIts ocean.-Minneapolis Times. Queen Elizabeth was commonly spo
MASONIC. ken of as queen of Virginia. Virginia
Toe r~ularconvoatMon of Florida R. A.
pte o.1, wibe heon he con and "Through the months of June and and Carolina were kingdoms under the
fourth1onday of each month at 8 o'clock July our baby was teething and took a Stuarts. Massachusetts was recognize
0i. W. cITmosBH, Ba., Secretary- running off of the bowels and sickness a "sister kingdom" by Cromwell's
W.M.. 1M, hlSO of the stomach." says O. P. M. Holliday. as a sister kingdm y romweE
Or 1ul~aromeetins Of JAcso LOD ne of De ing, Ind. -His bowels would .;ariament.--.ondon Express.
yA saihr ydonthe ands of e g, d. His bowels would
in each )RontM at 8 o'clock, P. M. move from five to eight times a day. I
W. x. MCIwrosH.'an..seereta- had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
S.___ -- Cholera and Diarrhwa Remedy in the A Family Medicine Chest.
.... Jlr house and gave him four drops in a tea- A family medicine chest for ten cent
.* spoonful of water and hlie got better at In a pretty litti" enameled metal boJ
riSSN-- once." Sold by Wight & Bro. and all you have the means of keeping thb
-A ,.LE,,M.v D. medicine dealers, whole family healthy, from baby togoo<
HA. M. AUSLEY, l. ld grand-pa. Go to your druggist an<
YSICIAN on Pano Fingerin ret a bx of Cascarets Candy Catharti
Chopin ten cents, and see that you always
TAI AHASSEE .- FLORIDA. This is from a fragment of piano fin- have them in the house. Colic, sici
g' gering left by Chopin: "No one notices headache, dyspepsia, pimples, sleepless
inequality in the power of the notes of ness. worms and nearly every other ail
,lie overMaginnis-' Store. a scale when it is played very fast and ment are cured by some form of con
ails onwered promptly aay and day. equally as regards time. In a good stipation and in that little box you hav
PtJ 'o 2:;-(;m mechanism the aim is not to play ev- a perfect remedy always at hand. 3av
erything with an equal sound, lbut to your doctor bills and prevent serious ill
ness by the useof the sweet, dainty little,
T. .I M. BREVARD_ acquire a beautiful quality of touch pieces of candy that make you well an
HYSICIAN AND SURGEON, and a perfect shadiag. keep you well. We recommend Casca
"For a long time players have acted rets to all our readers.
TAILAHASSEE, FLORIDA. against nature in seeking to give equal
1,-6n& power to each finger. On the contrary. Notice of Teachers' Examination.
.each finger should have an appropriate TOTICE is HEtEBY GIVEN THAT TH
1 W. WALKER part assigned it. The thumbn has the exxanmination of alpplicants for t.aclhe-
1. ... places in the Public -.chools of Leon e Cuulv wii


SRAT AW greatest power, being the thickest fin- teheld in Tallahas'e. Fla.. beginning on Tue.
ATTORNEY- ger and the freest. Then comes the lit- day, .:he :I day of Seltember next, For whit
Sit k eacl-rs at ltI L'oni Avcaleinv, and for colored
Office over Capital City Bank, -' tle finger, at the other extremity of thie teacher. at the colored r.aded School.
IAjLAIIASSEE, - FLORIDA. hand. The middle finger is the main .'t W. BANNEPNIAN.
19-- support of the hand and is assisted by Tallahassee, Fla., August 7, of hoo..
the first. Finally comes the third, the
D T. MYBRS. weakest one. Notice.
"Asto this Siamese twin of the middle CtY WIFE, CLARA L. KEEN. IIAVIN#
ATTORNEY ATLAW left mbed bonrd, I he eby warn an
finger some players try to force, it with one against'letting hler trade or mainm any atc
T;.LLAHASSEE. FLORIDA.-' all their might to become indep(l(endent, counts in my name, as I will not We reslotsiil'
a thing impossible and most likely un- iA or i i from giving clothing. fee
WrE LEWIS DENTISTS necessary. There are, then, many dif- it w s KgR:..
Y L. l ferent qualities of sound, just as there
CfAT.T.ARASSRIR, FLORIDA. are several fingers. The point is to Notice of 'ax Deed.
utilize the differences, and this, in other To Mrs. D. M. Vanzant and all Others Inter
words, is the art of fingerin ."-Ilune- esteYF:
rate 19 University Maryland, 18 9(0 ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED ANI
aBt1la 1OOC4' 0 d t 183, ker's "Chopin, the Man and His Mu- h warned that unless, according to provisioi
bllliOue; POst a.)at 189, .sic of the act of June 2d, 1899, you redeem within
as+ Jkel o foh0] CLo O.the thirty days prior to the oth day of Septem
naeStell BecomeIntoi t.ber, 1901, from all tax sales, the land below de
Inseets Become Intoxicated, scribed. I, ax Clerk, unless restrained by order
Preservation of Natural Teeth, Intoxication from the nectar and pol- of court, will issue tax deed to D. J. Atkinson
conveying the NWY,. SEY4of NEIt,. SEV4 and Et
Go Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal len of plants has been a subject of in- of sw, of Sec. 24, T. 1 S, RI 1 W. 48 acre
Ples a Specialty. Gas admmiistered. vestigation by Dr. J. M. Weir, Jr. This inLeon county.x lFlorida based on Tax certificate
i 1-ly affects insects, and it appears that the Witness my hand and the seal of the Circui
cosmos flower is specially potent as a Court at Tallahassee, Florida, this 7t
[SEAL.] day of August, A. 1. 1901.
J T T W TT T T A source of drunkenness in bees and oth- lO1tNCIL A. BRVAN,1
J H.W TT TA er nectar loving creatures. A bee so Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, IFa.
SGUN AND LOCKSITH, drunk that it could scarcely get upon 24-4w
GU N OKM ,its legs was taken to the laboratory
SiWLLAi ASSE, o- DA and placed about two inches from a Notice of Application for Permit t
Hvpairs all kinds of Household articlele of cosmos blossom. It immediately stag- Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
evyday use..Trinks, Bag Satchels Lock gered to the flower and began to suck PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THA
Kes, Fastenings. Guns, Plstols, hooting Out- gLJulius Ball has filed with the Board
fltt1 Umbrellas, also Bicycles and Sewing Ma" the nectar and in a few moments tum- county Commissioners of L on county, in tlh
Cite.ar Shket.op orkJeffersone or noteanew bled over, a senseless and almost inert state of Florida, his applicatfon for a permit I
Ci Market. Work done on ort noti an 35- victim of appetite. Drunken beetles sell iiqnors, wines and beer in Election Distai
at lpw oric 35-t victim of appetite. Drunken beetles .No. 13 of said county and State; that such appli
__ found under the blossoms prove that cation will be acted on by the said Board C
the pollen must have the same effect County C"missio ers, lat their next regulI
F Meeting, which will Ime heldnon the fir.t 3Mou!a
J F r HILL as the nectaries, in September, A.D. 1Dh1, atlo o'clock a. 11
ai1 The experimenter swallowedl a half oi said day. and the said Board hereby c'al
upon any citizen of such Election District v.t
S- teaspoonful of the pollen and in about may desire to do so, to show cause, if any there
t's F i 00 s*!g Goods, 15 minutes experienced a feeling of ex- he, at the said "ext regular meeting oa
hwaBoard. why such permit shall not be granted I
hilaration, with acceleration of the the applicant.
.'.I + I"P RI MJL ofolrWf t T By order of the Board ]U M. + M g P .1 Mof Leon county. Florida.


: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 190L


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
D'EPARTMKNT OF THE INTERIoR, LAND WHIrEs CREAM
I Offie at Gainesville, Fla., Aug. 5. 190L I
Notice is hereby given that the following-, named I
settler has filed notice of his Intentiou to make M J V R WV
fiRat proof in support of his claim, and that said A A A 0v,0_-4.. .A.A0 -AA 111, % -
Froof will be ma e before the Clerk Circuit Court
at lallahassee. Fla., on Sept. 14,1901, viz: wd20sNoL is
ward Gray. of Ocklocknee, Fla., Hd. 28881, .
for the N% of N`E i; Sec 2, Tp. 1 S., R. 2 W. *OXsX> '3 AZ.Xz O1XV0I4X*Z= "
He names the following witnes-es to prove his bALLA Ste
continros residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz : John M. Moore, of (cklock-
nee, Fla: El jah I. Johnson, of Ocklocknee,
Fla. ; Robert Levy, of Tallaha.see, Fla. ; Geo.
W. Levy, of Tallahassee, Fila
24- W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Notice of Application for Permit to a 1
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.N
PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT enths
J Alexander Jacobs has tiled with the BWard
of County Commissioners of Leon county, in the -en h
State of Vlorida, hisapDlieation for a permit toom Natural Roots
sell liquors, wines and bet r in Election District
No. 13 of said county an State; that such ap- Juices from Natural Roots.
plication will be acted on by the said Board of i
County Coinmisia.ers at their next regular a
meeting, which will b. held on the first Monday ll the
in September. A. D. 1901, at 10 o'clock a.m. Uth, Stomach B S,
of saiu day, and the said Board hereby calls upon e.
any citizen of such Election District who may de-ses eSystem, Purifies the B n
sire 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 apoill- Suffer RES a iliousnes Constiptio
cant Suner!RCugaisiousness, uu,'mf1,
By order of the Board of County Commissioners
ofy Leon c-,unty, Florida from a Wealk S ac and Impaired Digestion.
This the 7th day of August. A. D. 1901. from
(-EAL.) COUNCIL A. BRYAN,
24- It Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla. D diseased EWe lBt isarti tf 6l1 Satsfation.
_- Notice of Tax Deed. Li er Price, 50 Cnts.
To Robert G. Ingersoll & John H. Stepnenson I iv e
and Others Interested: PreparedI JAMES F. BALLARD, St. Louis, 1o.
VOU ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND
9 Y warned that unless, according to provisions
I of the act of June '24, 18 .t, you redeem within
the thirty (lays prior to the ninth day of Septem-
her. 11901, from all tax sales, the land below
described. l, as Clerk, unless restrained by order
(of court, will issue tax deed to .1. J. Perritt, con-
veying all that part of ih. of SE'j. lying east of
!(cklockonee river, in Sec. 27, T. :i N., R. i W.,
'w) acres, located in Leon nityv, tate of Flor-
Ida, and Lased on certificate No: .5:, Tax Sales
, June :id, l1 sS, and Certifti SSales of IsNi).
Witness., my land and the seal of the Circuit
n Court at Tallahassee. Florida, this th -
l [SEAL.] (lay of August, A. I). IT110.. a
(CovLNcIL A. BRY-AN.
4-l Clerk Circuit Court Lon County. Fla.
t Notice of Tax Deed.
e To Robert Aiken and Others Interested:
7OU" ARE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND
e warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d, 1SWX. you redeem within ,
the thirty days prior to the 10th day of Septem-
Sber. 1901, from all tax sales, the land Ibelow dc- ]
scribed, 1, as Clerm, unle-s restrained by order
of court, will issue tax deed to Charles Hopkins,
conveying T. C. Lot 11. N. W. A., and part of
T. C. Lot 8, N. W. A., herinning at the S. E.
corner of said lot and running North 2t feet
inches, thence W. 75 feet, thence South 4 feet 4
inches, thence W. ;1 feet, thence South 11tt
feet 5 incites, thence E. 1:17 feet to place of begin-
r minf, located in Leon county. State of Florida
and based on Certificates GO and 61, Tax sale -
August 7.1$W).
Witness mv hand and seal of the Circuit Con
at Tall.has-ee, Florida, this Mth day o
[SEAL.1 August. A. D, 1901.
Co0N(li. A. lI;YAN,
t Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla. .
-.4w %u
Notice of Application for Permit t
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
PUBLIC NOTICE I HEREBY GIVEN THA *
sl.idor Marcus halia tiled with the B'arId of
a County Commissioners of Leon county, in the
State of Florida. his application for a permit to
sell liquors, wines and beer in Election District F
d No 13ot -aid county and State; that such appli- "
cation will be acted on by the said Board t,
s county Commissioners at their next nreular
meeting,. which will be held on the tirst MoNida"
in September, A. D. IM)l, at 10 o'clock a. in. of
said day, mnd the said Board hereby calls uiloin
anv citizen of such Election District who ma TM r ats, at 3 -is Grseee Resraa_
desire toidoso. to show cause, if any there be, aTer h t -' G an Batwhaes.
the next regular meeting of aid Board. why Ne tands,. ra Stores and Baib
s uch permit shall not be granted to the applf- U a it pain, induce lqep, end prolong life.
S Byorderof the Boardof County Commissio;ew s91 Tm ial Templsn&e dloum fm
e of Leon county, Florida. S am .s
S This the 7th day of August, A. D. 1901. .Ni20,. m atNoYhC1
dI 'SEAL.) COUNCIL A. IItYA-N.
"1 'l-.w Clerk Cin-uit Court Leon county. Fla..

i Proposal for Doing State Print-
ing. .. .... --_ -- .
B IDS FOR REPRINTING Vol.UMES 1, :; ,
D 10and part of 12 of the Florida Suprete s nIMI
e Court Keport- will le received by the Board oIf T irP~t {11) E1U rOmnlct "'
S"ommissioners )of State Institutions until y-Ior EUer-Ui e reeiUU by ti1U lI^ ^S ^ a s a
temi'r 1st, ] N.Mil, at 12 In. Bids illU',t li ojif-
closed in sealed envelh|es addre-ssed to -Gov. rstai c t oth in- 1 5 a
t W.S..lenuings. president of the Board, Talf:.- 0115 ul U E
d hassee, Fla.." andl endorsed "niis for Reprint- a
ing -uprelie CoiurtRports." f'tai] s to work. rn 1 4TT 1 T' 0
.lUalitv of pI>per, <4nd'tio'n of c(ntrant. etc., .-Iin |' L| Y IK K M\xi1.* 1uH
be oitainied by aiir ation tthi t niers.i,,nedl. ji aUJ i XO Oi N
S" (c. H. IIckis.oN. wr *t* *a r*_ 7 P AI N T *

E Administrator's Notice. -
l tLL CREDITOI.tS AND DI-TRIh1Tl m
,ini all other r lr'r ono'. havi.int any aian r r
el ,l n:ii(i of ainy nature whatsoever a,!:in-t thi.l Removes all Corns, Bunions andVWart.s,
,. tat" of Patrick: ll'u'totnt lecaaed l:at'-i 0, without pain, speedily and perman ntly
i.eon <.,,untv~ tat"t ,f Florida. are hereby cde'lh All Drugists sell ABOon'
i1in to lpre-ent th- c atric, lul- veriliel, tl,. lh .As1 INDIAN CoRN INT
undersignedt witlLn two year- frau tI li:itc LPPAN BROS. "


N. forever barred and a ll der-on- itl Loht ,d to
Saul d.elo sei d l or idis e-tale are reque tc'l to h nake
p rompt payment t) the utldersiened.

Tallahassee, Fhi., .lu 27,..1. D. I -l" ___1
...S SAS..US I 1GNS
Notice o' Final Discharge:'n- TRAI--,SA HAPTT M KS
f 0,AND COPYRIGHTS
IXX MONTHS RO()M1 THlS DATE WE IPL ,- OBTAINED
Supply toth e;'unty.t u'geof Leo o""utt A niers c ADVICE AS TOPATENTABILITY
- Forida. tor discharge from the admunistr. -tor- A ill s p Nose in Inventive Age "
1).i o ett ,. ,MoW, ,ide-... OL ADB Book"Howtoobtain Patents"I
. June W-,.A.1. AScAIIu"RU, IOULDING D BUILDING Chaargmoderate. No fee tillpatentissecured.
il JA'I :- R. .M ,l:t-. -Letters strictly confidential. Address,
[- Administrator o thee estate of Newton J. Io, E.G. SIGGERS, Patent Lawyer, Washington, D.C.
A-nMin C ahN C%. ..........


ueceatHMo. i
18-oannt;tn -
OTATEMENT.
Made Under Se tion 35, Chapter 4116, Laws
of .lorida,(189S.)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to the
Tax Collector of Leon county, Florida, to be
collected for thie current year 19NX), and the
apportionment of the same to the several
funds for which *uch taxes have been levied,
ineludincrpoll tad with county school fund.
Total tax for year tK.M), including
Poll tax (190).................. 21,9r2
Am't collected and plaid to June ,
1, li01. ..... ..................... l. 7 17
8 12, k4i !r2
APPOKRTI)NMENT.
Generald reventfe... S 7, : 11 4;
Am't collect ; and
paid to .Iune 1, -
t1l30 ...... ....... :.;,W) T7)- $ :1, l1 07
Fines, forfeitures .... 2, S.1 21
Am' t collected andi
jaid to June 1,
I1l J.... ... 1, IO.I 0-- I,41I 11
Bridges. culverrt.ete 2.2 14 <>7
Ani't collectedl and
lpaid to June 1,
1901.............. 1.126 Io- T1 12- 7
County Schololz, in-
cluding poll, .. 12, G(6:5 :31
Am' t eoie,.pt.lt ndl


Capital CityLivery, Fid

AND I

SALE STABLES
WITH

Double and Single T fas,
BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE.'

SADDLE HORSES.


Patronage Solicited
Satisfaction Guara teed.


i
Reapectfully, !
W. C. TULLY, Propri'tor.


Am Uncertain Disease.
There is no disease more uncertain in its
nature than dyspepsia. Physicians say that
the symptoms of no two cases agree. It is
therefore most difficult to make a correct
diagnosis. No matter how severe, or under
what disguisedyspepsia attacks you, Browns'
Iron Bitters will cure it. Invaluable in all
diseases of the stomach, blood adI nerves.
Vowns' Iron Bitters is sold by all deal, r&.


JOSEPH DUNCAN


Uidefler aid .mh.lmor'

W Dealer in Marble Foreign and
Domestic. Orders Filled on Short Notice,
See his cuts and prices before sending,
money outside the State. 44-1-,

W. A. NOWLIN.








A


~; I,
4
~- .~:


U
-i
I
I


THIS WEEKLY TALTLAHAAgRAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1901.


I -llf ttlt~ ill itor had said so, we would simply cowed-not even a word wa uttered
., -. '. say it wasn't so. Under the circum-in defense. .
Plwe* j stances, we shall let the public draw
Tawo its own co," -nclusions. New York's corrupt police force
ST During the recent damp weather been brought to bay. Tnair
JOAN C. TI Ed. and Propr. I During the ent ti pping practices" have been ex.
somebody has evidently been send- posed y ae reformers and war-
AMERICA AND ENGLAND. ing subscription *money to the Say- rants are being issued for many peo-
A merchant generally tries to atl annah Morning News in postage pie in high official positions.
tract business by courtesy and fai stamps in an unsatisfactory condi-
treatment, so that he may hold hi tion. Certainly, nothing short of One of the handsomest publica-
old patrons and induce new ones that could arouse the usually con- tions we have ever seen displaying
deal at his store. One of our be servative editor of that paper to the the fruit growing advantages of any
customers is England, and by th' point of perpetrating the following: section, has just reached our table.
same kind of fair treatment.we "It is understood that Postmaster- It is called "The Garden Spot of the
hold her patronage instead of dri- General Smith has his eye upon a South," and portrays the advantages
ing it to her colonies, where she one-cent letter rate, and that his re- of Georgia as a fruit and cantaloupe
gently sent for hew beef, etc., when cent order respecting second-class growing section. It contains fifty
there was some talk of trying to matter was a step in that direction. odd pages, handsomely illustrated,
stop her supplies in the Unit4d The new order, it is estimated, will and is sent out by the Central of
States. The London Statist, in-a result in a saving of many thousands Georgia Railroad. A railroad that
recent issue, gives the following si. of dollars to the Government. Be- advertises a country like that, is
nificant figures as showing te fore the Postmaster General truly invaluable to the people re-
growth of trade relations betweo n gives us penny postage, how- siding along its line.
Great Britain and this country: ever, the millions of its patrons PREACHER, DAM AND FISH.
"The figures of our own tr4e of the stamp windows would be un- "You must be on your good be-
with America conclusively show te der obligations to him if he would hvior this evening George, for the
enormous profits which the United devote some small part of his saving minister is to take dinner with us,"
States is making in foreign trade. to providing paper at the windows in said a Hyattsville lady to her worker
For the first six months of the pros- which to wrap their adhesive pur. half, as he got home from his office
chases. They will not ask thatthe in the city last Thursday.
ent year our imports from the Ui- T "What have you for dinner?"
ted States have been nearly $3 clerk at the window be required toqueried the husband.
000,000, as against a little over quit reading long enough to perform "Well, I know he is fond of fish,
$295,000,000 m 1900, while our x- the laborious duty of folding the so I bought quite a string of small
ports to the United States were y stamps in the paper, they are willing rver fish and several larger ones
worth $35,000,000, as against $ ,- to do that themselves: all they ask is rom not mue am.
worth 35,000,000, as against "I'm not much at doing the hon-
000,000 in 1900. a title piece of oiled paper, worth ors when we have a minister at the
,This means that for the ye to probably the one-hundredth part of table" said Georg "but I guess we
S, one cent." can get through with it all right."
June 30, we have bought *740,0 0,- o Half an hour later they were
000 in produce of the United Sttes "Screw loose somewhere" caused seated at the table, and a blessing
while they have bought of us 0,- Florida's great daily to lay up for had been asked by the minister. A
000,000. The trade balance in fa- repairs last Tuesday morning, and little nervously the head of the fam-
vor of the United States as respects the T.-U. and C. readers who had ies, and, turning to the guest, said:
England was $650,000,000, aga nst been daily declaring "there's nothing "Will you have some of the little
*595,000,000 for the calendar sear in it" were the loudest and crossest river fish, or would you prefer some
of 1900." grumblers because they missed just of the dam big fish?"
Sone copy. Funny, but fact.- ar The warning kick under the table
Few newspaper offices ever ack one copy. unn, but fact.Bar from his wife was unnecessary. He
for gas"--but that is still ithe tow Courier-Informantl knew be had blundered, and cold
or "ga-buwith THE TALAiASSEithe Of course, the fellow who pre- beads of perspiration started out on
trouble hv ithsTH Ebtit kAN. tends to care the least for a paper is his forehead.
Wehavegasitistruebutit es the one that "kicks" the hardest "I mean," trying to repair the
the "gassiest sort of gas" to ake n he does not et it. And, error, "will you have some of the
our engine go, and until the 1lant et it. And,- dam r.ver fish or some of the big
ge e t g makn u i ,an congruous as it may seem, the fel- fish?"
gets through making repairsiand low who protests that he does not Worse and more of it. His
gives us genuine coal gas, we eight want to see his name in print in 99 daughter slyly pulled his coat-tail to
just as well be in the midst of gas out of 100 instances gets as mad as bring him to his senses.
famine. The gas people pro to overlooked. Once "That is, would you like some of
do this in a few days, and then the river fish or some of the other
iA th upon a time a prominent statesman dam fish?"
everything will be serene. An lher delivered a memorial address in this The deep carnation spreading
spell like this and we would fe like city.. We secured from his secre- over the good lady's face didn't
taking to the woods to esca theory a copy of his speech and had it end matters a bit, an4,with agasp,
condemnation of well-meaning peo- ry a copy of his speech andbo adt $2 ithe plungedin once more:
e ho set up at an expense of about $2. "Ahem! Which of the dam fish do
pie who do not seem to under stand He learned about it, and called you prefer, anyway?"-Ex.
gas difewenconlythadnthemi lions around to request that it be left out,
ga If we only had the mi lion as he did not want people to steal If you are going away this summer
that are said (by some of our tolit- a h i see the special excursion rates that are
e at ou his Memorial Day thunder. We offered by the Seaboard Air Line Rail-
ical enemies) to be at ourbak we protested, but he was persistent, and way to the principle resorts in the Car-
would not be dependent up n gas w f v i. ro olinas, Virginia and the East, including
w aubo ne e d n g we finally gave in. From that day Portsmouth. Old Point, Washington,
power above forty-eight hours until this, and it has been several l ad BoNeffalw Yo. Write A. -
Brother Walton, of the East years, he has been as frosty as a De- Donell, A. G. P. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
Coast Advocate, has evidently been camber morning toward the editor HAS A NEW ROAD.
rubbed the wrong way by a fa e ad- of this paper. Contractor Davis, of Madison,
vertising agency or a fake dver- D well and favorably known through-
tiser. He remarks in the cu nt is- The London Daily Mal of a re- out Middle Florida, has been in the
sue of his paper: "What itches cent date pays America a glowing city two or three days. He is jubi-
many a man is the so-alled 1 rate tribute in a few words. It says: lant over the prospects of his see-
many a man is the so-called "Modem office furniture, from the tion now, and says it is forging


of some paper, which has a lately
nothing else to offer as an du- desk to the door mat, is nearly all ahead rapidly. -
nothing else tooffer asan ce a Nebraska They have a new railroad, giving
ment-no prestige, no circular on, no American. them northern outlet connections
nothing, just a low rate. A r the swivel chair, before a Michigan roll- with the Plant system and Georgia
advertiser has laid his to rate" top desk, writes one's letters on a Southern and Florida Railroads at
advertiser hasaid his th ra Syracuse typewriter, signing them Valdosta. The road has only been
andgot nothing, he fin tha it was ith a New York fountain pen and in operation a month, but it has al-
a high rate. In fact, he pai about drying them with a blotting sheet ready demonstrated, he thinks, that
100 per cent. more than t thing drying them with a blotting shet lack of railroad competition has been
was worth." Nothing nearerscorrect from New England." The list Middle Florida's great need for all
was ever written. A cheap adver- might perhaps be spun out to include these years.
tisement is about as near w.rth no- many other lines besides office fur- .-STEPPED INTO LIVE COALS.
I niture, "When a child I burned my foot
thing as anything a business man frightfully," writes W. H Eads, of
can get. The most expensive ad- Air ships may yet come into com- Jonesville, Va., "which caused horrible
leg sores for 30 years, but Bucklen's
vertisement always pays. When mon use, by the most daring element Arnica Salve wholly cured me after
you call on a publisher wit an ad. of the world's population. One (the everything else failed." Infallible for
S burns, scalds, cuts, sores, bruises and
to place, find the most e pensive bantos-Dumont airship) has been pi:es. Sold by all druggists. 25c.
column in his paper and ai it. It navigated around Eiffel tower. At
will pay big dividends, mt the the finish the navigator came near A NEW CORPORATION.
cheapest-never. losing his life, but that is not re- The Clutter Music House, at Pen-
If the editor of the almetto guarded by him as any indication of buy, sell and manufacture pianos, or.
News.wasn't red-headed d less failure. In fact when a man gets to gans and other musical instruments
than a thousandmiles wewanting to fly only death can cool to print, buy and dispose of all kind
than a thousand m i a o r pubmscauon
would say the ou.owing e the his ardor or put an end to his fool- of musical and other publications
would say the (ollpwing ro the s s and deal in real and personal prop.
current issue of his paper down- ishness. erty, has been incorporated. The
Stockholders are John M. Clutter
right-well, just listen at m: "For The Palmetto News nominates J. stockholders r John M. Clutter
the next two weeks the we will N. Stockton for Frank Clark's utteorge W. Cltter and J. Mario
be run and edited largely by other ..a...o.. m airmanan nf the State


.5


ADVERTISING. coming much mIiore g .eral in theil sla on ou r p0 i dvr .oil.-. 1.vobil
Is advertising : immediate futuin. A rreat deal of O vf e.gtale matte, ),ut thlinr cr;
It'sgetsin' up andsgit, the slag has not l.bee used in the te n re.soniwhv t ill notl vi.l
'Taint no use to sit an' mope, United States up to th pre-ent time, (rood results on our ljuIIcln -k .laIKs
Give your bn i a little h oue, ,ut it is beginning t find its way and much soils. i-. thing \vwhiih
By advertsin'. into the general mark( s, and it will (*commends it for su i soils is Ibh frve,
Ifthecustomers don't come, unquestionably become an article of lime it contains, w ich will aid mI -
Try advertiu' ;fc,
It'a1rt 'emonth' run, great agricultural val e with us as teriallv in neutraliinri illh' fri. a.i1l
Will adv -th-A'. r n r 1111.
But you want to do it slick, it now is with the ( .rmans. The present in these soi s. Trhie -la iny-
ADt's a mighty clever trick, slag produced in th country is prove a valuable f rlilizer for pin.-
Tht'saadvertisin'. made at lottstown, ennsylvania, apples. We are iT gn;it inrd of ;a
A few lines once week,' under the patents of tacob Reese, cheap phosphatic ilitrial ftr this
OWae' beo awfulmeek. and is known on the i rket as odor- fruit, since acid phtsjliite ;(11-nn,1 t 1h
wakeupandmakeashw, pho t. used without inju v the crop.
Too&your horn, and make blow, The proress of ui ufacture in The station is p 'paring to under-
Bydvertoyin' brief is as follows: ? 'Ie molten pig take soni experimnts with rthe 1 ig
-Butcher's Advocate iron which is to be i ade into steel on pine-apple plos, the result, of
is run into the convey er and a suit- which will be awat(ed with inere-st.
A BIG DRUG COMPANY. able quantity of l le added. A
The Florida Mutual Drug Corn- blast- of air is force through the REPIitUING.
pany, Jacksonville, Fla., with a cap- iron, which burns t the carbon I am ready to repair gis and sharpen
ital stock of one hundred thousand and converts the p -sphorous into gin saws at ten centq per saw. Also will
dollars, was incorporated yesterday, phosphoric acid. heat becomes repair boilers and en iaes.
for the purpose of dealing in, buy- so intense that the I e melts and 6 L. IDEMILLY.
ing, manufacturing, acquiring and unites with the phos orie acid and
disposing of drugs, chemicals, patent other impurities fo ing the slag,
medicines, pharmaceutical products, while the iron is cony vd into steel.
etc. (wholesale.) The incorporators The slag is poured and ground
named in the articles are: W. H. to a very fine powd and is ready FINE MI t-l IIN ERY.
Mook, W. C. Yeiser and F. S. Chaf- for market. As mi t be expected .
fee. from the process of ufacture, the
composition of the is variable.
C PITOL COMMISSION. But it nearly always ntains a con- A T l
The members of the Capitol Corn- siderable amount of lime. KISS ADEL hERARD,
mission met in this city last week It i expected tha the prepared
for the purpose of conferring with slag will soon be m in Birming-
Architect Hillburn. They held a ham, Alabama. In t case it can be by constant 4dmtions to a
short conference and adjourned to placed in Florida at cost than at select Stock of............
meet again to-morrow, present. According o the German
It is expected that at to-morrow's estimates, more tha half the phos- M ILLRY
meeting plans will be discussed and phoric acid is availa e, and at pres-
decided upon for letting the con- ent the slag is quote at about half
tract, the price of acid ph phate. is prepared to fill late orders
A number of ex riments have promptly and satisfactorily.
There are rumors of two more fine been made with ba ic slag in this
stores being erected in the near future country by the expiment stations,
in the businecentre of he city. and in as t results obtain- TALLAHASSEE, FLA., MAY 23. 3190
A t with it \were bet 'r than those
BASIC SLAG. from an other pho hatic material.
(Experiment Station Bulletin.) d. n t0 think it ad tsablc to use the
Basic slag is obtained as a by-pro- dkt
duct from the manufacture of steel
by the Bessemer process. It contains 1 I
from 15 to 25 per cent. of phosphoric
acid. In acid phosphate the phos-
phoric acid which is regarded avail- C i
able is present as monocalcium phos-
phate and as dicalcium phosphate;
the first being soluble in water, and
the second being soluble in ammon- ." i e
ium citrate. The phosphoric acid
in the untreated Florida rock is in
the form of tricalcium phosphate,
and is supposed to be only very slow-
-_ _- -u- -4-u- -a


--a


I .


a


The John Wanayaker Stord

sell men's and boys' clothing, hats, shoes, shits collars, cuffs, neckwear, and all
the little furnishings that go with them-and Pou can buy anything by. iIail: a
postal will bring our catalogue which gives all rhe information in detail.. .
The 7ohn Wanamaker ready-onade cloth- M 's kats-we sell more than an4 other
ing for men and boys is known all through hat sTre in the country.
the Middle East It is as well tailored as Saw hats, $i to $2. Derbys, $1 50 to$5.
custom-made, and any normal man can be s&ft hats, $150 to $5. Silk hats, to $8.
fitted. Every piece is all-wool-this stand- Boys',hats, $i to 1.50.
ard was adopted forty years ago when the Aix's shoes-our $3 shoes are good
founder of these stores first went into busi- as a $4 shoes made; our $3.90 slTes are
ness. It has never changed; it never will equ to the usual $5 shoes. Cocentra-
change so long as wool makes the best tion n these lines and our big siness
clothing. mak this possible.
But though the standard is high the B shoes $olar and er f-
's shirts, collars, ties, and tter fn,
prices are low-we are satisfied with very ish gs. We make white an colored
small profits; we believe in small profits shi ( to $350) pajamas ( .5 to
and big business, rather than large profits $4)nd night-shirts (75c to $i.5cb in our
and small business. You can get a good 4)n ory,
serge suit for $8.50. A better one for $o own factory, an buy. We make antrind of
(this has hand-padded and shaped collar an e can buy. Weand send sa es aind
and lapel), others for $12 and $i5-the fur things to order, and send sa les and
$15 is as well-made as any business suit eith r of us. emen blank-no e for
we sell. t our $1 shirts and the 2-fol-25c linen
Fancy suits, $8.50 to $20. coll rs are our strongest lead rs. The
Full dress suits, $20 to $35- doll r shirt has never been eq4 aikd, and
Tuxedo suits, $15 to $32 no e anywhere sells 611 lar 11at are
Prince Alberts (coat and vest), $zo to $30. no e anywhere ses collars at are
Trousers, $3.50, $5, and $6.50 lin both sides for 2-for-25c. t, o; all
Fancy vests, $I to $4.50. sha es.
The boys' clothing has as high a standard 1ckties, 50c to $2. We bri a great
as the men's-all-wool there too, unless ma- from abroad. So do we s t. Our
you're buying a wash suit. mei s furnishing buyer -makes .A trips a
Sailor suits, $3.50 to $10. Sizes 3 to 2. yea to Europe.
Russian blouse suits $3.50 to $9. Sizes 3 AMen'sfancy socks, ,25c to $6- t of them
to 8. imported.
Double-breasted jacket suits, $3 to $14. Afen's plain socks, 12zc to $ .
Sizes 8 to 16. Men's undershirts, 25C to $8. 5- *
Vest suits, $4.50 to $14. Sizes 10 to 16. A Men's drawers. rtoc to $9-.25.
Wash suits, $i to $5. Sizes 3 to 12. jl/ien's uimion suits, $1.50 to $ 5=.
Of course we have all the little knick-ki cks that go with clothes carf-pins,
collar- and cuff-buttons, studs, etc. 7Iie ca logue tells you all about tem.
Address: J N WANAMAKER,
PHILADELPHI PA.
Please mention the paper in which you see this. or- New York, if 4 prefer.


I 'I


*wri


mis s


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U
E
I

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" w .< M fi. -

JOHN C. TRICB, Zd. and Propr.

AMERICA AND ENGLAND.
A merchant generally tries to at.
tract business by courtesy and fa.i
treatment, so that he may hold hit
old patrons and induce new ones
deal at his store. One of our best
customers is England, and by th
same kind of fair treatment we ca
hold her patronage instead of drive
ing it to her colonies, where she 4
gently sent for her beef, etc., whet
there was some talk of trying tp
stop her supplies in the Unite*l
States. The London Statist, inp
recent issue, gives the following sg'-
nificant figures as showing tie
growth of trade relations betwe4
Great Britain and this country:
"The figures of our own tra4e
with America conclusively show tlie
enormous profits which the Unitd
States is making in foreign tra*.
For the first six months of the pr-
ent year our imports from the U i-
ted States have been nearly $34 ,-
000,000, as against a little o+r
295,000,000 in 1900, while our -
ports to the United States were o0 y
worth *35,000,000, as against $4 ,-


I
I
I
i


600,000 in 1900.
"This means that for the yea to
June 30, we have-bought 8740,00 ),-
000 in produce of the United Sta es
while they have bought of us $ 0,-
000,000. The trade balance in Fa-
vor of the United States as resp Ats
England was $650,000,000, again st
$595,000,000 for the calendar m3ar
of 1900."

Few newspaper offices ever lck
for "gas"-but that is still Ithe
trouble with THE TALLAIIASSEi AN.
We have gas, it is true, but it t kes
the "gassiest sort of gas" to ijake
our engine go, and until the J ant
gets through making repairs and
gives us genuine coal gas, we ujght
just as well be in the midst of a gas
famine. The gas people promii# to
do this in a few days, and Ihen
everything will be serene. Another
spell like this and we would fee like
taking to the woods to escape the
condemnation of well-meaning peo-
ple who do not seem to unde tand
the difference between oil and coal
gas. If we only had the miions
that are said (by some of our tolit-
ical enemies) to be at our k we
would not be dependent up* gas
power above forty-eight hours"

Brother Walton, of the I East
Coast Advocate, hat evidentl been
rubbed the wrong way by a ae ad-
vertising agency or a fake dver-
tiser. He remarks in the curnt is-
sue of his paper. "What catches
many a man is the so-called I"v rate
of some paper, which has ablutely
nothing else to offer as an iduce-
ment-no prestige, no circulaljon, no
nothing, just a low rate. A" er the
advertiser has paid his "lo' rate"
andsgot nothing, he finds tha it was
a high rate. In fact, he pai, about
100 per cent. more than th thing
was worth." Nothing nearer correct
was ever written. A cheas adver-
tisement is about as near w rth no-
thing as anything a business man
can get. The most expentve ad-
vertisement always pays. When
you call on a publisher wit an ad.
to place, find the most e ensive
column in his paper and ta it. It
will pay big dividends, jut the
cheapest-never.
If the editor of the almetto
News wasn't red-headed d d les
than a thousand miles ay w.
would say the following om th
current issue of his paper ws down
right-well; just listen at bJm: "Foi
the next two weeks the _twa wil
be run and edited largely by. other
L ..aa *a hainl than thi editn


itor had said so, we would simply ec
may it wasn't so. Under the circum- in
stances, we shall let the public draw
its own conclusions.
During the recent damp weather
somebody has evidently been send- p
ing subscription -money to the Sav- r
annah Morning News in postage ,
stamps in an unsatisfLctory condi-
tion. Certainly, nothing short of
that could arouse the usually con- ti
servative editor of that paper to the ti
point of perpetrating the following: s
"It is understood that Postmaster- I
General Smith has his eye upon a S
one-cent letter rate, and that his re- o
cent- order respecting second-class g
matter was a step in that direction. o
The new order, it is estimated, will a
result in a saving of many thousands G
of dollars to the Government. Be- a
fore the Postmaster General ti
gives us penny postage, how- si
ever, the millions of its patrons
of the stamp windows would be un-
der obligations to him if he would b
devote some small part of his saving n
to providing paper at the windows in s
which to wrap their adhesive pur- h
chases. They will not ask that the ii
clerk at the window be required to-(
quit reading long enough to perform
the laborious duty of folding the s
stamps in the paper, they are willing r
to do that themselves: all they ask is
a little piece of oiled paper, worth C
probably the one-hundredth part of t
one cent." c

"Screw loose somewhere" caused s
Florida's great daily to lay up for
repairs last Tuesday morning, and l
the T.-U. and C. readers who had
been daily declaring "there's nothing
in it" were the loudest and crossest r
grumblers because they missed just c
one copy. Funny, but fact.-Bar-
tow Courier-Informant. -
Of course, the fellow who pre- I
tends to care the least for a paper is I
the one that "kicks" the hardest
when he does not get it. And, in-
congruous as it may seem, the fel- f
low who protests that he does not
want to see his name in print in 99
out of 100 instances gets as mad as
a hornet if he is overlooked. Once
upon a time a prominent statesman
delivered a memorial address in this
city.. We secured from his secre-
tary a copy of his speech and bad it
set up at an expense of about $2.
He learned about it, and called
around to request that it be left out,
"as he did not want people to steal
his Memorial Day thunder." We
protested, but he was persistent, and
we finally gave in. From that day
until this, and it has been several
years, he has been as frosty as a De-
* cember morning toward the editor
of this paper.

The London Daily Mail of a re-
cent date pays Americ a glowing
tribute in a few- words. It says:
"Modern office furniture, from the


desk to the door mat, is nearly all
American. One sits on a Nebraska
swivel chair, before a Michigan roll-
top desk, writes one's letters on a
Syracuse typewriter, signing them
with a New York fountain pen and
drying them with a blotting sheet
from New England." The list
might perhaps be spun out to include
many other lines besides office fur-
niture,

Air ships may yet come into com-
mon use, by the most daring element
of the world's population. One (the
bantos-Dumont airship) has been
t navigated around Eiffel tower. At
the finish the navigator came near
losing his life, but that is not re-
garded by him as any indication of
s failure. In fact when a man gets to
wanting to fly only death can cool
his ardor or put an end to his fool-
ishness.
r The Palmetto News nominates J.
l N. C. Stockton for Frank Clark's
r successor as chairman of the State


owed-not even a word was uttered
a defense.
I
New York's corrupt police force
as been brought to bay. Their
tipping practices" have been ex.
osed by ahe reformers and war-
ants are being issued for many peo-
le in high official positions.

One of the handsomest publica-
ions we have ever seen displaying
he fruit growing advantages of any
section, has just reached our table.
t is called "The Garden Spot of the
South," and portrays the advantages
f Georgia as a fruit and cantaloupe
growing section. It contains fifty
Ddd pages, handsomely illustrated,
nd is sent out by the Central of
Georgia'Railroad. A railroad that
advertises a country like that, is
ruly invaluable to the people re-
iding along its line.

PREACHER, DAM AND FISII.
"You must be on your good be-
havior this evening, George, for the
minister is to take dinner with us,"
aid a Hyattsville lady to her worker
half, as he got home from his office
n the city last Thursday.
"What have you for dinner?"
queried the husband.
"Well, I know he is fond of fish,
so I bought quite a string of small
river fish and several larger ones
from the dam."
"I'm not much at doing the hon-
rs when we have a minister at the
table," said George, "but I guess we
can get through with it all right."
Half an hour later they were
seated at the table, and a blessing
bad been asked by the minister. A
little nervously the head of the fam-
ily began dishing out the vegeta-
bles, and, turning to the guest, said:
"Will.you have some of the little
river fish, or would you prefer some
)f the dam big fish?"
The warning kick under the table
from his wife' was unnecessary. He
knew be had blundered, and cold
beads of perspiration started out on
his forehead.
"I mean," trying to repair the
error, "will you have some of the
dam rver fish or some of the big
fish?"
Worse and more of it. His
daughter slyly pulled his coat-tail to
bring him to his senses.
"That is, would you like some of
the river fish or some of the other
dam fish?"
The deep carnation spreading
over the good lady's face didn't
mend matters a bit, anl, with a gasp,
he plunged in once more:
"Ahem! Which of the dam fish do
you prefer, anyway?.'-Ex.

If you are going away this summer
see the special excursion rates that are
offered by the Sesaboard Air Line Rail-
way to the principle resorts in the Car-
olinas, Virginia and the East, including
Portsmouth, Old Point, Washington,
Baltimore, New York. Providence, Bos-
ton and Buffalo. Write A. 0. Mac-
Donell, A. G. P. A., Jacksonville, Fla.
HAS A NEW ROAD.
Contractor Davis, of Madison,
well and favorably known through-
out Middle Florida, has been in the
city two or three days. He is jubi-
lant over the prospects of his se.c
tion now, and says it is forging
ahead rapidly.


They have a new railroad, giving
them northern outlet connections
with the Plant system and Georgia
Southern and Florida Railroads at
Valdosta. The road has only been
in operation a month, but it has al-
ready demonstrated, he thinks, that
lack of railroad competition has been
Middle Florida's great need for all
these years.
STEPPED INTO LIVE COALS.
"When a child I burned my foot
frightfully," writes W. H Eads, of
Jonesville, Va., "which caused horrible
leg sores for 30 years, but Bucklen's
Arnica Salve wholly cured me after
everything else failed." Infallible for
burns, scalds, cuts, sores, bruises and
pt:es. Sold by all druggist. 25c.
A NEW CORPORATION.
The Clutter Music House, at Pen-
sacola, with a capital of $30,000, to
buy, sell and manufacture pianos, or-
gans and other musical instruments,
to print, buy and dispose of all kinds
of musical and other publications,
and deal in real and personal prop-
erty, has been incorporated. The
stockholders are John M. Clutter,
George W. Clutter and J. Marion
Clutter.
FIRST SWEET POTATO.


The John Wanamaker Stores

sell men's and boys' clothing, hats, shoes, shirs, collars, cuffs, neckwear,i and all
the little furnishings that go with them-and y|u can buy anything by mail: a
postal will bring our catalogue which gives all .ie information in detail.:


The ohn Wanamaker ready-asde cloth-
ing for men and boys is known all through
the Middle East It is as well tailored as
custom-made, and any normal man can be
fitted. Every piece is all-wool-this stand-
ard was adopted forty years ago when the
founder of these stores first went into busi-
ness. It has never changed; it never will
change so long as wool makes the best
clothing.
But though the standard is high the
prices are low-we are satisfied with very
small profits; we believe in small profits
and big business, rather than large profits
and small business. You can get a good
serge suit for $8.50. A better one for $io
(this has hand-padded and shaped collar
and lapel), others for $12 and $15-the
$15 is as well-made as any business suit
we sell.
Fancy suits, $8.50 to $20.
Full dress suits, $20 to $35.
Tuxedo suits, $15 to $32.
Prince Alberts (coat and vest), $20 to $30.
Trousers, $3.50, $5, and $6.50
Fancy vests, $1 to $4.50.


Men's ats-we sell more than any other
hat store in the country.


Straw hats, $i to $2.
Soft hats, $150 to $5.


Derbys, $1.50 to$5.
Silk hats, $5 ,to $8.
AT to it c '


3V~b s RUja t I L
Mex''s shoes-our $3 shoes are good
as any $4 shoes made; our $3.90 sh1es are
equal to the usual $5 shoes. Concentra-
tion in these lines and our big business
make this possible.
Boys' shoes $2 to $3.50.
SMen's shirts, collars, ties, and thber ftr-
nishii'gs. We make white anc colored
shirts ($1.50 to $3.50), pajamas (:I.50 to
$4), pnd night-shirts (75c to $1. 0) in our
own factory, and make them better than
any ye can buy. We make an,, -ind of
furn*ihings to order, and send sarif es and
a measurement blank-no tr uble for
either of us. I
But our $i shirts and the 2-fori25c linen
collars are our strongest leaders. The
dollar shirt has never been equaled, and
no one anywhere sells collars that are
line both sides for 2-for-25c. V d4o; all
shapes. I


The boys' ctv/hing has as high a standard Necckties, 50c to $2. We bri fa great
as the men's-all-wool there too, unless many from abroad. So do we s irts. Our
you're buying a wash suit. men's furnishing buyer makes wo trips a
Sailor suits, $3.50 to $10. Sizes 3 to 12. yea to Europe.
Russian blouse suits $3.50 to $9. Sizes 3 Alen's fancy socks, 25c to $6-4nost of them
to 8. imported. 0
Double-breasted jacket suits, $3 to $ 4. i Aen's plain socks, I 2 c to 2$4
Sizes 8 to 16. AMen's undershir/s, 25c to $3.2-5.
Vest suits, $4.50 to $14. Sizes io to 16. Af/n's /ra7',-rs. oc to $9.25.
Wash suits, $1 to $5. Sizes 3 ti 12. A 's iiionI suits, $1.50 to $5"50.
Of coursee we have all the little knick-kracks that gro with clothes-- scarf-pins,
collar- and cuff-buttons, studs, etc. 77he ca llogue tells you a/l about 'hem.
Address: JO.-IN WANAMAKER,
P I7TT ATA1T TITt T k


Please mention the paper in which you see this.
.


H mIILADU-L I- A\. A IA.
or New York, if y)u prefer.


ADVERTISING. ,o-inlg mluih l me Io :eral in the sl];i on our l poor ;salad soil. ,!,-\.il
Th'waytomakeisine t,' immediate futuro.. A reat dval f ,f l-tal(h matte uit tli.nv ,-;ni
It'Sgettin' upandgit, the slag has not be1 i4U.d ill tihebe no re iaon why f i | i o vi .!l
Is advertising .
'Taint nou e to sit aun' mope, llited States up to thlm-resent tilime, ood result.; o0 our ina onk '
Giveyourbizo little roe.' but it is ginning to'find its way and much soils. ( no thin, whiih
It' 11 run as smooth as soap,Zoi
By adverttin'., into the general market., and it will c(-.oliends it for su i soils i- th Ir,-v"
If thecustomersdon'tcome, unquestionably beconm4an article of lime it contains wl ich will iIl mi,-
Try advertlaiu':
It'll start'emonh' run, great agricultural vall& with us as teriallv in neutral n. l th fir a,.il
But you want to do it slick, it now is with the (Jrmans. The present in these soi f .The :-l 1ni1iv
A" isanlghylevertrick* slag produced in thei country is prove a valuable ft 'lizer for pini-
An' when you do it, stick, ?%i cl
That'advertsin'. made at Pottstown, 4ennsylvania, apples. We are in g\at need of a.
A few linesonce a week, under the patents of .Jacob Reese, cheap phosphatic i`aterial fr this
Cin'tbe awfulmeek, and is known on the i trket as odor- fruit, since acid phosl'ate (-ann,,t Ib,
Wakeup andmake ashw, les p)hosphate. used without injur- to tlle ,-rio).
Toot Yo h ornm ands kablow, T pro( S of 1iufactu m The station is pr p*iigr to 1un.11r-
Then you'lli makeyour businessgo. e r ih-
By Mvertsin'. brief is as follows:.'l1e molten p ake some eerimnts wt l .
-Butcher's Advocate iron which is to be iade into steel on pine-apple plo the results of
is run into the e nvercr and a suit- which will be awai with iincrest.
A BIG DRUG COMPANY. able quantity of lipie added. A
The Florida Mutual Drug Comn- blast' of air is force, through the REPA N-G.
pany, Jacksonville, Fla., with a cap- iron, which burns (,it the carbon I am ready to g:ns and sharpen
ital stock of one hundred thousand and converts the phlphorous into gin saws.at ten cen per saw. Also will
dollars, was incorporated yesterday, phosphoric acid. ThN heat becomes repair boilers and e DE
for the purpose of dealing in, buy- so intense that the ne melts and L DEMILLY.
ing, manufacturing, acquiring and unites with the phosploric acid and
disposing of drugs, chemicals, patent other impurities forcing the slag,
medicines, pharmaceutical products, while the iron is convaWted into steel.
etc. (wholesale.) The incorporators The slag is poured f and ground f N
named in the articles are: W. H. to a very fine powder and is ready MERY
Mook, W. C. Yeiser and F. S. Chaf- for market. As might be expected
fee. from the process of manufacture, the
composition of the s*g is variable.
C PITOL COMMISSION. But it nearly always contains a con- G A D
The members of the Capitol Com- siderable amount of fee lime. MISS A IR ERARD
mission met in this city last week It is expected thaj the prepared
for the purpose of conferring with slag will soon be mage in Binning-
Architect Hillburn. They held a am, Ala) In th c it can by constant ions to a
short conference and adjourned to placed in Florida at ss cost than at Select Stock ft...........
meet again to-morrow. present. According 4o the German
It is expected that at to-morrow's estimates, more thanihalf the phos- MTTiTT qERY,
meeting plans will be discussed and phliorie acid is a vailage, and at pres-
decided upon for letting the con- ent the slag is quotjI at about half ppare lte
tract, the price of acid phliphate. is prepared td fil late ordcr
A number of experiments have promptly and satisfactorily.
There are rumors of two more fine lieen made with bah c slag in this
stores being erected in the near future country lby the exlxT7iment stations,
in the business centre of the city. 'nd in many cases tt* results obtain- TALLAHASSEE, F ., MAY 23, 1901

BASIC SLAG. frotii any other phoplhatic material.
(Experiment Station Bulletin.) I do not think it ad/Vsable to use the
Basic slag is obtained as a by-pro-
duct from the manufacture of steel
by the Bessemer process. It contains
from 15 to 25 per cent. of phosphoric
acid. In acid phosphate the phos-
phoric acid which is regarded avail-
able is present as monocalcium phos-
phate and as dicalcium phosphate;
the first being soluble in water, and
the second being soluble in ammon-.
ium citrate. The phosphoric acid
in the untreated Florida rock is in
the form of tricalcium phosphate,
and is supposed to be only very slow-
ly available to plants. On the other | ^ .,. .. | U a A


THIk WEEKLY TA1JLARA8FA RAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1901. j -
S'


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THB WflKLYr TALLAHA 98NAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15. 1901.


S Dentist. Dr. L A. i
' isLucile Saxon has r ed from
a visit toBainbridge, Ga.
Mrs. W. Collins and c are
visiting friends at Palatka. -
Mr. Alex P. Harrisaon leftf thePan-
American Exposition on Thu ny.
Mr. V. H. Balkeom has go to Cuth-
bertGa., on a visit to his old 1me.
Keep the stomach and bow in good
condition, the waste avenues open and
free by an occasional dose of I*. M. A.
Simmons Liver Medicine. i

Muss Lulu McLaughlin, of Quincy, was
the guest of Mrs. W. D. Wilso4 the past
week.
Mr. and Mrs. Alex Mc a and
family left on Saturday for a to-weeks
tay at St. Teresa.
SMiss Mary Cameron of Jasonville,
arrived here on Saturday as t, guest of
Mrs. N. M. Bowen, j
For headache caused most ely by a
disordered stomach, accom.nied by
constipation, use Dr. M. A..Sunmons
Liver Medicine.

Mr. John W.. Henderson returned
from a visit of two weeks m St. Te
resa Sunday.
Dr. Henry Palmer, after a week's
pleasant sojourn at St. Teresa returned
Sunday.
Mr. Raymond Cay left thi week to
spend the balance of the hoc weather at
Gainesville, Ga.
Mr. and Mrs. W. G. Powell and fam-
ily were among the mai y harpy excur-
sionists to visit Lanark on yeterday's
cheap excursion. i
To keep young- -keep well, keep the
nerves calm. the body ruddyr and well
fed, and with Dr. M. A. Simvions Liver
Medicine regulate the stooakch and
bowels
Messrs. E. G. Chesley and Cas. Mon-
roe made a flying trip to pt. Teresa
Sunday to visit their families mourningg
there. They returned the sa e day.
With the building boom r4w on in
our city. nc mechanic or workman hav-
ing a trade has an excuse for o eiug idle.
Asa matter of fact, there arJnone who
I idle. A


As a merchant expressed t to-day.
very other person here wan to go into
business. In fact, there is n i a store ma
e city fit for occupancy tha is vacant.
Mrs. A. W. Yangue, Oakla raha, Fla.,
rites: Have used Dr. M. 4. Simmons
aver Medicine 30 years. (ures chills
Od fever, all stoma"'h and Ihv troubles,
ad common ailments in my family. It
stronger and acts quick than any
dher medicine.

Tuesday was a most dehtrful day,
woo and pleasant, and cause the stay-
t-homes to hope that the t- summer
lays were a thing of the a
Co.L J. W. Bushnell left uesday for
iaapa to start the survey of e United
laes and West India i a new
te projected between ampa and
idetown, Fla. Mr. W.I Damon,
th a force of ten me, pects to
this week, joining Mr. eushneU at
and will assist him i the work
amrvey.
Piles are not only in, of them-
very painful and ying, but
Greatly aggravate an even cause
grave and painful a, and
therefore not be neglected.
s Buckeye Pile nt is a
boon to sufferers as will cure
Price, 50 cents in ea. Tubes
cents. Wight & Bro. -_
'the excursions over the rabelle,
& Georgia is a
boon to our busine m and their
1.c .giving them su frequent
in many cases their onl opportun-
to have an outing on t seashore.
breaks in the long, 14 summers
conducive to health an happiness
many a home. The offias of the
company deserve the thanks
every possible encoe gement of
citizens.
For mosquito bites, bites r stings of
animals or reptiles, apply Bal-
a Snow Liniment. It Jonteracts
poison in the wound, ubdues the
p nation and heals the eeh. Price,
uld 50 cents. Wight & I ro.

[Ro. H. C. Crawford, ant Sec-
of State; Hon. C. Dickinson,
te secretary to Govern Jennings,
SHon. B. E McLin, Co missoner of
'Ilture, wilh their f ilies, left
y for the Gulf coas where they
spend a season fishing.
Plump cheeks, flushed th the soft
of health, and a pu complexion
k all women beautif LHerbine
strength and vitalil to the sys-
and the rosy hue of lth to the
ek. Price, 50 cents. fight & Bro.


IxkGov. Bloxham and M
s have been spending ti
--villa., re at press
H Ga. The Governor's
Be will be pleased to hea
tsy at Gainesville he
mW in health.
. obert Gamble, of
alde *a business visil

14 does it profit a .
IGthe whole world of k0
fter own health? Y
..1, and school tea
and full of e
neglect their health
ain education. Th
f.Od, and at irreguly
irregularity of the w
.~We estabAlihe, an


*


s. Bloxham,
summer at
at at Clarks-
any friends
that during
ms much im-


L'homasville.
here Mon-

oman if she
iwledge and
mg women
ers, eager,
mergy, very
inthe strog-
eat insuffi-
manly funo-
theresumis


Dr. W. Leis, Dentist.


Phone No.
48-10I


.Mr. W. G. Powell has returned from
a abort bwiness trip to Jacksonville.
Mr A. Edmondson is spending the
month of August at Panacea Springs.
Miss Bessie Saxon paid a visit to
friends at Bminbridge, Ga., last week.
About twelve men, whose term of en-
listment have expired, have applied for
dii'Jv-gee from the Orlando Rift s.
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.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money.-A. S. Wells.
Mrs. Forster, of St. Augustine, is in
the city this week visiting her son, Ad-
jutant-General J. C. B. Forster.
Mr. F. C. Gilm3re is spending this
week very pleasantly at St. Teresa as
the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis.
Stolen--A round diamond pin, six or
seven diamonds clustered around lrge
central stone. Missing since November.
Liberal reward. Return to Mrs. F. R.
Lamb. 4tU
MiWs Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel, open
all the year. GrUluate nurses. For par-
ticulars Aply to
Miss SAIuL E. BLAKE, Prop'r,
7-6m Tallahassee, Fla.
Crow's Ink will not rust the pen.
Wight & Bro.

Dr. L. DeM. Blocker, formerly resi-
dent physician at the State Hospital for
the Insane, is in the city this week.
Mr. and Mrs. George Lewis left Sat-
urday to join their family, who are
pleasantly located at St. Teresa.


Mr. R. P. Hopkins, local agent for the
S. A. L. at this point, returned from a
week's sojourn at St. Teresa Tuesday.
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


Mr. W. H. Fairbanks is here paying a
visit of ten days or two weeks to friends
and relatives. He has just returned from
Texas.
I The Capitol Commission held their
first meeting at the appointed time last
Thursday. They adjourned until to-
morrow, Friday, when they expect to
formulate their plans for the capitol en-
largement.
THE WORLD'S CREATES 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 if it does
not.
Don't fail to take advantage of the
cheap club rates to the Pan-American
Exposition. Send in your name at once.
Mr. John A. Graham, president, of
the St. Mark,' Lumber Company, was
in the city this week.
Mr. I. B. HiLson visited his home in
West Florida during the latter part of
last week. He expectedd to return im-
mediately.
In Diarrhoea Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine is invaluable. It gives
tone to the stomach, aids digestion and
assists nature in carrying off all impur-
ities.


Young men when they go to a pleas-
ure resort should remember that good or
bad behavior on their part reflects not
only on themselves but their friends as
well. Carousing and improper behav-
ior injures not only their own reputa-.
tions, but that of their friends and even
their home town. The standing of the
resort itself is injuriously affected, and
many would-be sojourners go elsewhere
on hearing of "such behavior.
The third nines of Quincy and Talla-
hassee played a second game of ball here
this week. Tho Tallahassee boys won
the first game by a score of 11 to 10, and
the second game by a score of 10 to 5.
The Washington Life,
Is the oldest and best Insurance Comr
pany. One dollar a week will secure
the best 20-year payment policy. Fif-
ty cents will secure ordinary life 20
payment, non-perfectable. your money
and 6 per cent back if you live, and full
face value if you die. For particulars
call on J. C. TRICE.
;


Lively's Old Stand


Established 1832, New Firm
1901.

Our store is up-to-date in all respects,
our prescription department is Inrbarge
n. In (I ntA of Pharmacy. Our Soda


Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Libby, of St. Au-
gustine. Fla., formerly residents of this
city visited their old home the tirst part
of this week. During their stay they
were guests of J. D. Collins.
A RAGING, ROARING FLOOD


Washed down a telegraph line which
Chas. C. Ellis, of Lisbon, Is., had to re-
pair. "Standing waist deep in icy
water," he writes, "gave me a terrible
cold and cough. It grew worse daily.
Finally the best doctors in Oakland,
Neb., Sioux City and Omaho said I had
consumption and could not live. Then
I began using Dr. King's New Discov-
ery and was wholly cured by six bot,
ties." Positively guaranteed for coughs,
colds and all throat and lung troubles
by all druggists. Price 50c.
Mr. L. Harrison, of Lake City, tax at-
torney of the Seaboard Air Line was
here looking after the interests of his
company.
Work of laying iron on the. Georgia
Pine will commence regularly next
week.
Col. A. 0. MacDonell, of Jacksonville.
assistant general passenger agent of the
seaboard Air Line, came to the Capital
on Friday on official business.
Rev. S. M. Provence has been granted
leave of absence by his church for two
weeks. Rev. E. Trice will supply his
pulpit in his absence.
Mr. E. R. Bruton, of Bainbridge, Ga.,
superintendent of construction on the
Georgia Pine Railroad Company, made
a business trip to our city yesterday.


United States Commissioner W. C.
Hodges left to-day for the Pan-Ameri-
can Expolition, going by rail to Savan-
nah, thence by steamer to Baltimore.
From there he will spend a few days at
Washington, Philadelphia and New
York city, leaving New York via Hud-
son river, he will stop at Rochester, and
visit a short time at Hamilton Place,the
home of Franklin S. Stebins, going from
there direct to the exposition. After
seeing the exposition and Niagara. he
purposes going down the St. Lawrence
into the Dominion of Canada, visiting
all the principal points of interest; re-
turning by sea from Quebec to New
York. His mother, Mrs. J. J. Hodges,
goes with him in his traveling,
CURES ECZEMA. ITCHING HUMORS,
Through the blood by taking Botanic
Blood Balm (B. B. B.), which makes
the blood pure and rich, heals every
sore, scab, scale, boil or eruption, and
stops the itching of eczema, B. B. B.
cures especially, the worst and most
deep-seated cases. B. B. B. kills the
humors in the blood. Druggists, $1.
Describe trouble and trial bottle sent
free by writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta,
Ga.
Atlanta. Ga., Nov. 19,1900.
We have handled Di. 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
overoumes Pa quickly the troubles inci-
dent to teething.
THE LAMAR & RANKIN DRUG CO.,
Wholesale Druggists.


SPECIAL TRAVEL INFORMATION.
._ M .. _+. n r.. v,._ wVa- m v ha mAF .


s Rover'Mhi

SUPPLIC8U


Judge W. A. Carter. of Tampa, has
been in the city this week having bsi-
ne-s at the Capital.
Col. W. N. Bowen and daughter spent
Sunday last at Panacea. They report
having had a delightful time.
Mr. C. J. Josephs. of Savannah tax
attorney of Plant System made a bus-.
nesS trip to the city this week."
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.

James White Bryantseille, Ind., says
DeWitt's Witch Hazel Salve healed run-
ning sores on both legs. He had suffered
6 years. Doctors failed to help him. Get
DeWitt's. Accept no imitations. All
dealers.
Miss Edmonaion, ot lauanaissee, Fla.,
is the charming guest of hqr uncle, Mr.
H. G. Damon.--Coricana (Tex.) Ob-
server.
Hon. Frank Adams, of Jasper, State
Senator from Ha-imilton county, is in
the city on business.
A very large numder of white and
colored excursionists went over to Apa-
lachicola on the excursion to that point
Saturday evening last. Fully five bun-
dred tickets we understand were sold.
Over a hundred guests are enjoying
themselves at Panacea. In fact during
the past two weeks the resort has been
crowded.
For digestive weakness, nervousness,
pain in the side, flatulence, dizziness,
wakefulness, headache and other annoy-
ing accompaniments of costiveness, Her-
bine is a prompt and unequalled remedy.
Price, 50 cents. Wight & tBro.
The work of pulling down the. old
Marine Bank building on Monroe street,
preparatory to the erection of two fine
stories for the -Duval Bros., is beinp
purchased rapidly forward by Messrs.
Taylor & Child, the contractors.
St. Teresa is filled with Tallahasseeans,
all having a delightful time. It is a
pleasing sight to see the happy little
children with their healthy sun browned
faces bathing along the beach.
Mrs. Frank Slocomb, of Troy, Ala.,
Mrs Paul Slocomb, nurse and children
and Mrs. William Slocomb. nurse and
children, of Fayettville, N. C.. went
down to Panacea Springs Saturday last
returning on Monday.


TRY THEil AMOUS

Queen Qality Shoes

FOR WOMEN.

~y


W,
doof


r(
le,
st<


esi4


for machine supplies, needle
etc.
M. T. JOINER, Agent.


Lincon's Indian Pile
gives immediate relief.
Bro.


Ointment
Wight &c


MONEY.
To loan on satisfactory security. W.
W. McGriff.
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Clarke returned
Sunday afternoon from their honey-.
r'oon trip, which they spent at Tybee,
Ga.
SEVEN YEARS IN BED.
"Will wonders ever cease?" inquire the
friends of Mrs. L. Pease, of Lawrence.
Kan. They knew she had been unable
to leave her bed in seven years on ac-
count of kidney and liver trouble. nerv-
ous prostrrtion and general debility;
but, "Three bottles of Electric Bitters
enabled me to walk," she writes, "and
in three months I felt like a new per-
son." Women suffering from headache,
backache, nervousness, sleeplessness,
melancholy, fainting and dizzy spells
will find it a priceless blessing. Try it.
Satisfaction is guaranteed by all drug-
gists. Only 50c.
Disesses of the Blood amc Nerves.
No one need suffer with neuralgia. Th
disease is quickly and permanently euret
by Browns' Iron Bitters. Every disease o
the blood, nerves and stomach, chroni:-
or otherwise, succumbs to Browns' Iron
Bitters. Known and used for nearly a
quarter of a century, it stands to-day fore.
most among our most valued remedies.
Browns' Iron B'"ers is sold by all dealer.
NOTICE.
I have returned 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.


Niiqhts of undisturbed sleep uire
insured by the use of Strong's Bed
Bug Killer. WVight & Bro.
Wells will trade you a fresh cow for
your dry cow.

The Hot Weather...


Can
will
soda


be endured if you
only patronize the
fountain of .


V, F. RAT.TCOM'S.
Can get you up anything in the Cake
line on short notice, at T. B. Byrd's.
Wells will sell, trade or rent you a
fine Jersey cow.
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 Kidney Pills, 25c. Wight
L Bro.
To the Deaf.
A rich lady, cured of her deafness ami
noises in the head by Dr. Nicholsonis
Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10,0o0 to his
Institute, so that deaf people unable to
procure the Ear Drums ma) have them
free. Address No. 1296 The Nicholson
Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York. 14-ly#
I have the finest and largest herd tf
Jersey cattle in Florida. If you don't
believe it come and see. A. S. Wells.
Cake Ornaments of most beautiful de-
signs at T. B. Byrd's.
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
TO THE DEAF.-A rich lady, cured 4f
her D.afneRs and Noises in the Head lr
Dr. Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drum,
gave $1J.000 to his Tnstitute. so that deaf
people unable to pro'ur'e the E-itr Druiis
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute. 780 Fighth Avenue, New
York
Lencou's T'.telessi Chill Ton '
cheapest and hbet, 25c. Wijgit ,L
Bro.
To Cure Constipation Forever.
Tt.e C.L.ar ts Caixdy Cathartic. 1c4
or 25c. If C. C. C. fail to cu-, druf-
gisto refund mwnnev.


Bug+--Cide?
The greatest of "Insect Destroy-
ers." Gets "ea." every time. Sold
and guaranteed by


V. F. Balkrom,i


DRUGGIST.


Children like Lincon's Chill
Tonic because it is sweet andl pleas-
ant. Light & Bro.

Stocks, Cotton, Wheat,
Anybody desi0ing to invest or eculate In
Sn.nr "Guide to Ifnvusto and leeatla"


Queen


9uanty
.~Oxfords
$2.50.


ULgh Flexible Sole,
Medium High Heel.

For Street or Dress
.Wear.


Xne pqevAqriom .1thk St* lea;5


0B. MeginnissJr

educate Your Boweli With Cascarets.
Candy Cathartic, .cure constipation
forever. 10c. 25c. f C. C. C. fail
druggists refund mo.e"y.

St. Teresa-M-the-Gulf.
Mrp. A. L. Bond vill open her Hotel
on Monday. July 13s. for the Summer
months. This will ie welcome newm t,
the frequenters of .his popular resort.
Hacks will meet the Crain daily at McIn-
tyre, and everythiia will be done for
the comfort of her guests For terms
see Mri. A. L. Bond at "Jassmine Inn,"
on Monroe street. Remember, also, in
connection with St. i'eresa Hotel, Jass-
mine Inn will be open all summer for
guests. mo
Sick Headache
is the bane of woren. What is wanted
is not relief alone, bat relief and cure.
Dr Loyal Ford's Dyepticide will cure
sick headache for aik time. It makes
the stomach right.


a


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


V. F. Balkcom,


U
i


Dmlost.


If you have anything to sell take it to
Wells. He will boy it tf.

Cotton Seed Meal
$1.00 per sack at lev Bros.
Buy your Seeds, of the Talahassee
Drug Co.
Finest Cigars in TJasee, at T. B.
Byrd's, try them. .
i


I
g
U.

I


J


IC


C
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ci


C103




I--
CM
Cai
CO

m~Ub
C*I

co


.3

laz

E4 V-




1-14
riP4


0A

CA


KEMPER STABLES


The underigied, having
Stables, solicits "the patronage


assumed charges of the Kemper
of his friends and the public


generally.

Fine Stock,

Fancy Turnouts
-AND-

Courteous Attention Combined with Li ral Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public fo patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visit and hunt.
ing parties

R. J. BANNE MAN,




Real Estate Agency,

TAT.T.AWATTASm::, FLO: RDA.

200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and West
Florida, in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifen thousand aores,
at reasonable price; rated according to timber, locatioI, etc.
Also desirable city and suburban Residences and Building Lots in and
around Tallahas the most picturesque and attractively located city in the
State, with bright prospects of improved business conditions.
Also improved. Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cul-
tivation, Stock Raising and Dairying.
One of the most desirable of this class is a tract of 800 acres of the
finest Farming Land in Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
and for health, fertility and scenery unsurpassed by any section in
the South. Especal attention is called to this tract which will be sold at
very reasonable figures. .
For further particulars call on or address with stanp the undersigned,
W. W. McGRIFF,
T allanOffice
: Tallahasee, Fla


W. N. TAYL(PR


TAYLOR & CHILD,

Architects and Builders.


Mill




Mannfacti
of all kin
rough
dressed
ber. moi


rk.

urers
ds oft
and
lum-
uld- -


ings, stair
rails, balusters,.:


porch column brackets, mantels, grills,
ments, and turned and scroll work of every
r n r 4. _1-


Plans and
Specifications
Furnished.
All kinds of
buildings
planned and
constructed
according to
the latest ap
proved
methods.


fancy gable
description.


orna-
Brick,


h

I
ml

B


I


I have moved to J.
Ferrell's cottage, second
east of J. A. Pearce's
dence. Customers will p
call at J. F. Hill's book


C


s
1

4
1
1


I


I


I


U.
0-





H

















0


WiL CHELD.


I










-


6'8



NAVAL POOD S8 RES.

WHAT JACKK" GETS TO EAT IN
UNCLE SAM'S SERVI .

The Amerlma Navy s Bee red
lhS^M Any Other Navy In World.
WhaIttCosts the e to RU
the Warafe-o Mesa.
The United States govern t gre
Its sailors only 80 cents a each to
live on, but the American a Is bet.
ter fed than any other na in the
world. In fact. jackk" 11 better
than the average mechanic o shore.
As the appetite of a seat ing man
cannot be appeased by an food the
provisions are of the most s bstantlal
kind.
All naval vessels are liable o be sent
on long voyages or to be stationed
where markets are ina ble, and
stores purchased for the w must
be such as will keep for a ong time
and not become damaged b changes
of climate. Naturally salt k, corned
beef, hard tack, beans, flo sugar,
canned fruits and vegetable are car'
fled in large quantities and ust of ne-
cessity constitute the main of the
daily rations. With these ples as a
basis many appetizing co binations
can be made. At sea fresh meat and
vegetables are not to be had but while
in port or within reach of a market
the navy regulations requlr the issu-
ance on certain days of the4 desirable
additions to the food suppl In the
olden days no fresh meat ws included
In the navy ration, and "j cky" was
compelled to subsist largely on corned
bI-t, known in the sailor vee iacular as
"salt horse," owing to th fact that
some unscrupulous contract f at one
time long ago passed off ho flesh for
beef in a navy supply. Th barrel In
which the salt meat Is kepl is to this
day known as the "harness ask."
The enlisted men are di ided into
messes consisting of from 1= to 24 men
each. Every month the ess elects
one of its number to the tion of ca-
terer, and he looks after all matters cu-
linary during his term. To m the dal-
ly allowances of staple foo are issued
each morning by one of paymas-
ter's men, known as the "Jack of the
dust," presumably from his handling
dour. The ship's cooks t .n prepare
the supplies for the table. Each mess
is .usually allowed from four to .six


For Over fifty I. .
Mrs. Winslow's Syrup has
been used for over fifty y by mil-
lions of mothers for their c re while
seething, with perfect ;Itsoothe
the s the gum allay all
pain, cures wind colic, is the best
remedy for diarrhea. It ill relieve
the poor little sufferer i ediately.
Sold bydrggists in every of the
world. Twenty-five cents bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Wi ow's Sooth-
ing Syrup," and take no o r kind.
commuted rations-that'is, thecaterer
In given the value of sue rations in
cash and is thus provided Ith a fund
of from $36 to $54 per month with
which to buy fruits, veg ables, fish,
butter and other items wl ch are not
included in the list of artici s furnished
by the government. To furnish the
table still further it is c tomary for
each man to "chip in" a d liar or two
each month out of his own oket.
The old time shellbacks looked with
glee.upon a plum duff din r. but such
dainties as that seem com onplace to
the new style navy men, ho on holi-
days and frequently on S4ndays have
delicacies like roast turkey with cran-
berry sauce, celery, oranges, bananas
and even iue cream. 4
If jackk' has one fa ling In the
commissariat line. it is hi. craving for
pies of any constituency o4 natienality.
He will eat them on any occasion and
in any place. The ship's ,cok. if he be
ambitious, takes advantage of this and
makes up ;a tempting aeray of pies
from materials which purchases
from the paymaster and r ils them to
the sailors.
The government does ot discriml.
ate in the allowance for ood supplies
in the navy as between o cer and en-
listed man-that is, it di not up to a
year or two ago. when ery man in
the ship. from the admi 1 down to a
coal heaver, received 30 e ts each day.
Now the discrimination is at the coal
heaver continues to draw his 30 cents,-
while the admiral and all otherr officers
except the gunner, carpe er, pharma-
cist, chief machinists the naval
cadets receive absolutely nothing for
their subsistence on boar ship. Many
who visit naval vessels d are enter-
tained at dinner or lunch nare heard
to remark that the go rnment pro-
vides very good living f its officers,
not thinking that the en cost of the
repast has come out of th officers' own
pockets.
The cost of an officer's ving on one
of our vessels varies co iderably. In
a port where much ente Inng has to
be done and wheree are high
priced markets the =m bill, as It is
called, sometimes runs high as $35
or $40 a month for eac officer and is
rarely less than $25 a m th. This rep-
resents merely the a cost of the
food and the incidental e nses of the
mess. as the government furnishes all
servants, crockery, fuel ad table linen.
In connection with tis subject it
Trav hr ea Intmprlanur tn A 4^ .& I*. A a. -h


THE WJMSllY TATTLA1A88RRAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1901.

ji ____


A Kentueky Susplelon.
"Do you agree with the people who
assert that milk is not a wholesome ar-
ticle of diet?'
"Well," answered Colonel Stilwell,
"I wouldn't like to make positive as-
sertions, but I have heard it rumored
that they put a great deal of water
Into It."-Washington Star.

The shadows of the mind are like
those of the body. In the morning or
life they all lie behind us, at noon we
trample them under foot. and in the
evening they stretch long, broad and
Deepening before us.
Kubellk and PaderewskL.
"Oh, Mr. Kubelik." said a dazzling
beauty to the great violinist aftbr one
of his performances, "you are indeed a
genius! Whenever I hear you and M.
Paderewski play I seem quite dazed,
the effect upon me is so fascinating!
Have you ever heard Paderewski, mon-
sieur?"
"Once, madame; only once," quietly
replied Kubelik. "But," and this very
firmly, "I shall certainly never hear
him again."
"Why not?" asked the astonished
beauty.
"I will tell you," answered Kubelik.
"I am conscious that I possess a cer-
tain power, a certain originality. Now,
I cannot afford to lose this conscious-
ness, for upon it entirely depends my
success.- I heard Paderewski once. and
then I felt my 'proud consciousness'
going, my faith in myself slipping.
Paderewski's influence over me the
only time I ever heard him play was
so powerful that I felt, for the sake ot
my own originality, if I possess any
("Oh. M. Kubelik!" almost shrieked the
beauty) that it would be safer and wis-
er to leave him to his own joy and gen-
ius. No, madame. there is but one Pa-
derewski; there are many Kubeliks!"-
Modern Society.


Hunting the Kangaroo.
When brought to bay, the kangaroo
jumps like a flash for the hunter*'
chest and tries to crush it in with his
fore feet. To prevent this each man
wears across his breast a two or three
inch thick matting. Armed with a
spear, with a club attachment at the
other end, they ride upon swift horses
into a herd.
With the agility and equipoise of cir-
cus riders they stand erect upon their
horses and use their spears and clubs.
The kangaroo is able to jump clear
over a horse. As the game is bagged
it is skinned, and the skin Is stretched
on the ground and pegged down to pre-
vent shrinkage. The flesh furnishes
meat for the camp.
Each man places his private mark
upon his booty, and when they have
100 apiece they return back to civiliza-
tion. There are 20 varieties of kanga-
roos, among them the blue, red walla-
bw bhlnlr omrnv andi forester the latter


"i Advise

AM w-ma wh h ffW



That advice is based upon practical
ce. After suffering for months,
an finding no benefit result from the
treatment of the
a*: t local physician,
Miss Belle Hedrick
i wrote to Dr. Pierce
p for advice. She
acted on the advice,
regained her appe-
*rite, t recovered her
S* strength, and gain-
ed several pounds
in weight.
- m t "Write to Doctor
I B Piere" is good ad-
vice for every
woman to follow.
It costs nothing.
Dr. Pierce invites
sick women to con-
sult him, by letter,
free. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, In-
( valids' Hotel and
Surgical Institute,
Bulalo, N. Y.
In a little over thirty years, Dr. Pierce,
assisted by his staff of nearly a score of
physicians, has treated and cured over
half a million women.
"I suffered from female weakness for five
months." writes Miss Belle Hedrick of Nye.
Putnam Co.. W. Va. "I was treated by a good
physiamian, but he never seemed to do me any
good.. I wrote to Dr. R. V. Pierce for advice,
which I received, telling me to take his' Favorite
Prescription' and Golden Medical Discovery.'
I took thirteen bottles of' Favorite Prescription'
and eight of 'Golden Medical Discovery.' When
I had med the medicine a month my health was
much improved. It has continued to improve
until now I can work at almost all kinds of
housework. I had scarcely any appetite, but it
is all right now. Have gained several pounds
in weight. I advise all who suffer from chronic
diseases to write to Dr. Pierce."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
the bowels.


saIn of a war vessel does aot eat with
the other officers, but has a separate
establishment for himself and is pro-
vided with a cook and a steward whose
only duties are to wait on him. On
flagships the admiral also eats aloae.
The wardroom mess usually includes
all officers above the grade of ensign
and on most vessels consists of from
10 to 20 members. Junior officers and
naval cadets constitute another mess,
known as the steerage mess.-C. A. Mc-
Allister in Saturday Evening Post.


The Grand Medieine Man.
The ceremony of the Grand Medicine
Is an elaborate ritual, covering several
days, the endless number of gods and
spirits being called upon to minister to
the sick man and to lengthen his life.
The several degrees of the Grand Med-
icine teach the use of incantations, of
medicines and poisons, and the require-
ments necessary to constitute a brave.
When a young man seeks admission
to the Grand Medicine lodge, lie first
fasts until he sees in his dream some
animal, the mink, beaver, otter and
fisher being most conmion, which he
hunts aid< kills. The skin is then
ornamented with bends or porcupine
quills, awil the spirit of the animal be-
comes the friend and companion of the
man.
The medicine men have only a lim-
ited know ledge of herbs, but they are
expert in dressing wounds, and the art
of extracting barbed arrows from the
flesh can be learned from them.
In olden times-yes, to within the
memory of living Ojibways-the med.
icine man at the funeral ceremony thus
addressed the departed: "Dear friend,
you will not feel lonely while pursuing
your journey toward the setting sun.
I have killed for you a Sioux, [hated
enemy of the Ojibways], and I have
scalped him. He will accompany you
and provide for you, hunting your food
as you need it. The scalp I have taken
-use it for your moccasins."-Open
Court.

When Mayor Meets Mayor.
Civic characters of local fame imbued
with a sense of their own importance
are not wholly unknown in this coun-
try, a fact which may account for the
familiar ring of the following story
found in "Highways and Byways In
East Anglia:"
Mayor Wakefield one 'day set out for
the next town with a load of hay. On
the way a truss fell from the load, and
he applied to a passerby for assistance
in replacing it The man addressed.
instead of rendering willing aid, drew
himself up to rather more than his nor-


prohitlon states or America, accord-
ing to an English paper. "I am now
about to undertake a feat," said he, "in
*which I shall need the use of a pint
flask of whisky." There was a dead
silence. "Will some geiitlemno in the
audience favor me with a pint of whis-
ky?" There was no response, and the
conjuror began to look blank. "Sure-
ly." be continued, "in a southeastern
prohibition town I ought not to have to
ask a second time for such .a thing. I
give my word I will return It Intact.
Is there no"-
*"Stranger," said a tall, gaunt man
as he rose slowly from a front seat,
"wouldn't a quart flask do as well?"
"Why. certainly! I merely"-
But before he could finish the gen-
erous. open handed audience had rise
like one man and were on their way to
the platform in a body.

His Unlucky Day.
Even the least superstitious are often
struck by the misfortunes which at-
tend some persons on certain dates. A
large firm in the city has in its employ
a living Instance of the fact. On June
12 an .employee lost his left arm by
coming in contact with machinery.
The accident disabled him for his then
employment, and he was given that of
a messenger. On another June 12 he
was run over in the Strand while on
an errand-result, a broken leg. The
next accident was a fall on the stairs
in the firm's buildings, again June 12;
the right arm broken this time. The
fourth mishap on another anniversary
broke three ribs. The firm took the
case Into consideration and issued an
order that in future the employee was
to take a holiday on that date, an order
with which he has now complied for
several years.-London Chronicle.
Couldn't Find the Corkscrew.
They live pretty well out, in a hand-
some home but not near enough to a
fire station to be "handy in case of ac-
cident." As the house is their own
and their all the husband had been
somewhat in terror of a blaze for some
time. So he laid in a stock of hand
grenades, those little glass bottles
which are supposed to put out any fire
that may start.
One day the blaze came. The cook
started it in the kitchen. Then she
fled howling to her room and began to
pack her trunk. The wife prides her-
self on her ability to keep her head, so
first she stepped to the telephone and
turned in the alarm, and then she went
for the hand grenades.
When the fire department did arrive,
the men found her standing over the
sideboard rummaging through the
drawers. Copious streams of water
soon drowned the blaze and ruined the
lower floor, and the department left.
Still she rummaged. Her husband
came, called by the phone girl. He saw
her there.
"Why, my dear girl," he said, "why
didn't you use the hand grenades and'
stop the fire as soon as it started?
Then the whole lower part of the house
wouldn't have been soaked."
"John," she responded icily, "if you
would just keep the corkscrew where
It belongs, I could use the horrid old
grenades. But it is gone, and how was
I to open them?"-Kansas City Jour-
nal


Arab and the Telephone.
We had a party of Arabs along with
us and took them all over a great nCws-
paper office. Everything was wildly
astonishing to them. They had imag-
ined that the Koran contained all the
knowledge and wisdom of the world,
yet here were the telegraph, the tele-
phone. the electrotype and the printing
press. The place was a veritable en-
chanters' castle to them. They would
never have believed in the telephboie if
I had not called up their hotel and got
one of their own party at that and of
the wire.
The dervish who had come along was
bold as well as pious. When he heard
that his friend five miles away was
talking through the instrument, ihe
made a dash at it He was greatly Fx-
cited and yelled in a megaphone voice "
He thought we were tricking him, but
here was his friend talking Arabic. iHe
rolled his eyes at me In a despairing
manner and then began a search jor
devils, being quite convinced that he
phone was an invention of satan.-4a-
dependent. j
Limewater.
Limewater has so many uses it is
hard to classify. It is good to soften
water, to sweeten drains, to keep asilk
vessels wholesome, to make milk itself
sit well upon delicate stomachs, to test
air for excess of carbonic acid-if there
is too much carbonic acid present, the
clear limewater instantly crusts over-
to take out marks left by grease spots
which have been removed by stronger
alkalis-in fact, for so many things It
should always be kept on hand. Mixed
with either sweet or linseed oil to a
creamy consistence, It is the very best
household remedy for burns and scalds.
It costs practically no more than the


The Oldest and Best

S. S. S. is a combination of roots
and herbs of great curative powers,
and when taken into the circulation'
searches out and removes all manner
of poisons from the blood, without
the least shock or harm to the system.
On the country, the general health
begins to improve from the first dose,
for S. S. S. is not only a blood purifier,
but an excellent tonic, and strength-
ens and builds up the constitution
while purging the blood of impuri-
ties. S. S. S. cures all diseases of a
blood poison origin, Cancer, Scrofula,
Rheumatism, Chronic Sores and
Ulcers, Eczema, Psoriasis, Salt
Rheum, Herpes and similar troubles,
and is an infallible cure and the only
antidote for that most horrible disease,
Contagious Blood Poison.
A record of nearly fifty years of
successful cures is a record to be prod
of. S. S. S. is more popular tody
than ever. It numbers its friends by
the thousands. Our medical corre-
pondence is larger than ever in tYe
history of the medicine. Many write
to thank us for the great good S. S. $.
has done them, while others are seek-
ing advice about their cases. All
letters receive prompt and carefMl
attention. Our physicians have ma0e
a life-long studyof Blood and Skin Des-
eases, and better understand such cases
than the ordinary practitioner w'ao
makes a specialty of no one disease.
We are doing great
good to suffer g
humanity through
our consulting ce-
partment, and invite
you to write us if you have any blood
or skin trouble. We make no charge
whatever for this service.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO. ATLANTA, GA.


A Queer Frontier Experienee.
In narrating the frontier experiences
of "The First White Baby Born In tie
Northwest" in The Ladies' Home Joir-
nal W. S. Harwood tells of a queer ex-
perience that befell the family in th
first year after settling on a farm aF
removed from the settlements.
The winter had been unusually loiog
and severe, and their stock of pro*+'
sions ran low. It was a long distanceto
the nearest base of supplies, and com-
munication with the outside world lad
been cut off. Indians in the neighbor-
hood one night broke into the granm ry
where the wheat was stored and st'le
a quantity. In doing this a la ge
amount of broken glass became miyed
with the wheat which the Indians I ft,
so for many days, amid much me ry
story telling andl many a joke ue
laugh, in spite of the serious situat n,
the family gathered about a large tal)le
in their living room and spent he
short winter days picking over Phe
wheat, kernel by kernel, in order, too
free it from the pieces of glass. *,
For this wheat stood between tl+em
and starvation, and none of its *re-
cious kernels must be lost. Their st4ck
of flour had long since wasted away,
as had most of their food supplies, so
they boiled and ate the wheat without
grinding. Relief reached them jusi in
time to prevent a sad ending to thelex-
perience.


ESTERBSSK'S PEN!

THE BEST MADE. ALL STATIONERS ;ELL THEM.
THE ESTERItROOK STEEL PEN 0
Send JO ceat/or IS assorted peas. "2 Jf^iu ., New Y,:rk.


TT1WE TABL :


Louisville & Nashville ailroad.
In Effect April 14, 1901.
New Orleans and Mobile.
No. 1 No. :: -
12::3 nn'n 11 :<4.pm ..............Pena oh.............. :A : I
:2-2 jmn 1 :<12 k m ........... Flomiaton...... .... ::;' : i
4:22 j. m 2::"- iin ..............Mobile ........... :.1 ":
;:2- pm 7 ::; am ...... New orleanns.......... .. i :.


6:15 amI
11 :59 am
2::i amin
7:2N am
7:20 am


No. 21
11 :.5' pin
12:15 n'
12:t21)n't
12:23 n't
12:35 n' t
12:39 n't
12:o5 n't
12:58 n't
1 :3o am
1 :55 am
2:2' an)
2:33 am
3:00 am
3:23 am
4:03 am
4:18 am
4:40 am
5:00 am
5:08 am
5 ::33 am
6:00 am
6:30 am
7:00 am
7:30 am
7:40 am
7:58am
8:15 am


NEIIiTH.


No. I
12 ::.: lmn Lv ........... Pensaola ...........
6:30 pm Ar ......... Montgomery.......
* :1- pnm Ar........... Birmingliam......
S:-4) am Ar ........... Louisville.............
11:.59; am Ar ..... ......Cincinnati............
1:30 pim Ar .............St. Louis .............
PENSACOLA AND RIVER JUN(CTI(


No. :3
,A:X) am Lv
7 :l: am
7:I16am
7:18 am
7:25 am
7:'2S am
~ am
7 ::. am
8:1 3am
8:30:am
8::8 am
8:56 am
9:10aim
S:44 am
9:57 am
10:10 am
10:15 am
10::10am
10:47 am
11:25 alm
11 :1!5 am
11 :.2 am
12.&2 n' n
12:15 n'n Ar


......Penraeo!a........
.......... ..... Bohem ia.............
...... ... ....Yniestra..... .....
. ............ Es am bia..........
.................Mulat.............
........... ...Harp.............
. ...........Gat City... ......
.............. Milton ...............
........... ood nge..... ......
........... .... Holts..... .........
.... ........ lian........
..............Crestview............
............Deerland.......... ...
............Mossy Hea .........
D......... eFuniak Springs........
.............. Argyle.............
...........Ponce de Leon.........
.............Westville.............
...... ..... Caryville.............
......... ...BDnifay .. .......
... ......... Chipley..............
............Cottondale.............
.......... ...Marianna............
...... ...... Cypress.... ..........
............ Grand Ridge..... .....
............... Seeds ....... .....
..........River Junction..........


..
N.


N, .I
Ar' 1-4h'


I.v-I1


N-, 2
It;::; ON
141.~2 .p
10) 21 1,111
i10: !.")~





It m111
;:" I l'


4;:1.,- pill
(;:pW m


1 -


- i111
.0190.i


says
tod(
Shec
a*b4
relief
deal
Glenq
Stag
Identi
calve
Og,
ogous
in con
Where
Uinim4


11:15 A fr
CU's
w~v wcie,

5:00
5:40 The


4.5 --'Wes~

3;N

iSil

lo Wi
10, Aeo


10 A


I


*iI


trouble of making: rut a iump r
quicklime as big'&4 the two fists In a
clean earthen pitcher, cover It six inch-
es deep with cleab cold water, stir
with a wooden spown and let it stand
six hours. Pour off the clear liquid
without disturbing.the lime, but let it
run through double cheesecloth. Put
in small bottles and cork tight. In
using always pour off half an Inch
from the top of a bottle that has stood.

aUfoerMate Deduetloa.
Sergeant Kelly of the Irish bar In the
early years of the'nineteenth century
used to indulge in a picturesque elo-
quence, racy of the soiL but unfortu-
nately he would sometimes forget the
line of argument and would always
fall back on the word "therefore,"
which generally led his mind back to
what he had Intended saying. Some-
times, however, the effort was almost
disastrous.
One time he had been complimenting
the jury, assuring them that they were
men of extraordinary intelligence and
then branched off into a statement of
his case. With a wave of his hand and
a smile on his face be proceeded:
"This is so clear a case, gentlemen,
that I am convinced you felt it so the
very moment I stated it. I should pay
men of intelligence a poor compliment
to dwell on it for a minute, therefore I
shall proceed to explain it to you as
minutely as possible."-Green Bag.

Cleaning Paraitare.
Where a piece of furniture is very
much soiled and requires to be cleaned
and polished, first wash it thoroughly
with warm soapy water, washing only
a small surface at a time and drying it
quickly by rubbing it hard with a flan-
nel. Mix together one pint of linseed
oil and a half pint of kerosene, wet a
flannel with the oil mixture and rub
the cleaned furniture. Rest half an
hour before taking a fresh piece of
flannel and then by vigorous rubbing
polish the wood antil It shines like
glass. This will not injure the nicest
wood and is an easy method of keeping
furniture bright. The odor soon disap-
pears if the windows are left open.

Where He Drew the Line.
"You don't like walking very much,
do you?" inquired the farmer's horse,
who was grazing near the canal.
"Oh. I don't mind it under certain
conditions." replied the canalboat mule.
"You don't appear to like your exer-
cise on the towpath."
"No. That's wbtre I draw the line."-
Philadelphia Pres.


Probably ever child cherishes it
against his parent that they once gave
him a calf. and Iept the money when
they sold It.-Ateiison Globe.

Don't be satisfied with temporary re-
lief from indigesti n. Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure permanently and completely re-
moves this complaint. It relieves per-
manently because it allows the tired.
stomach perfect rest. Dieting won't
rest the stomach. Nature receives sup-
plies from the food we eat. The sensi-
ble way to help the stomach is to use
Kolol Dyspepaia Cure, which digests
what you eat and can't help but do you
good. All dealers."


HOUSES ON" AE" GROUND
The Reaose They Teem Witn nat.b
rim an &" eslon Gases.
Good gravel bas so largely come Inat
request that many suit rhu lands
with thit valuable substr'ndiu qr
quarried to a cousiderabe tepth be..
fore being sold on uilding; ha.es. But
It Is essential to r toie a level surface,
as even the most speculative builder
would hesitate tc run up "neat viia
residences'" in de holes. 'I he (,wn..
frequently gets ojr this difficulty iy
allowing urban reuse to be shot into
the excavation; i many cases he eves
exacts a small sum for every load tilted
on his ground. The surface biing thus
leveled, a year or two are allowed for
the soil to sink and become compact
Occasionally grass is sown to give a
natural appearan to the spot.
All is now in re ness for the bui. l
er, who proceeds t lay the foundathl
for his "terraces," "avenues" and '"gMt
dens." which he subsequently advjr
tises as "on grave soiL"' So they ark
but between their ground floors and tik
gravel lies a thcl stratum of partially
decomposed rubfsh, teaming with
malaria, and not or many years will
the deposits ceasAto give off noxious
gases.
But the tenant, coming from a dlf.
ferent locality, knows nothing of the
"making" process to which the plot
has been subjected. When, therefore
ill health dogs his family, he puts it
down to defective drainage or sof
other structural deficiency and Mpend6
money freely o0 remedial measure
without the lease benefit. All thbL
misery might be prevented If it were
.legally prohibitedio build human habi.
stations on decomposed refuse until the
soil had acquired, a wholesome chau


The New Craze.
It has been saiJ that it is the trifles
nowadays whichamake or mar one's
make up, so to spiak, so to give a girl a
present of some 4F'-the well nigh innu-
merable odds an ends that are added
to the toilet eithe in the way of clasps,
belts, laces, nece ts; hair ornaments
hatpins or what not is to be on the ste
side. But who would dream of pite
sending a walking stick? Yet it is just
this which at the present moment is
most acceptable to the smart girl. A
while later it will go, of course, but for
the time being there is a little craze for
green walking sticks with very fanciful
-jeweled, for choice, is goes without
saying-heads.

atl&n of Appropriation.
"Mr. Simpkins and our daughti
must be engaged."
"Do they seem fond of each other?'
"No, but he has begun to find f
with her."-Chicago Record.

THERE ARE IMITATIONS
Of John R. Dickey's Old Reliable E
Water. They are dangerous and
ful and should be avoided. TEe genui
is put up in red cartons and has t
name blown in the bottle. It causes
pain whatever and cures all inflam,
tion. Children do not dread its app
tion. The genuine is always enclosed
a red carton. It makes the eyes ft/
good. 25 cts. at ,Wight & Bro's. ds
store


. I


2


.


i


A


I








"-.' r" ^


THE WfIKLY TATJAIASSP AN, THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 190L


l*1~.
I9@1~


Too much
men's nerv4
care of child
often too try
woman. A
story of the
and mother
leucorrh"a
womb resu]
Every I )useC
to regulate
keep her ser
in perfect co

WINE(
is doing thi
American wO
Mrs. Jones


msework wrecks wo-
i. And the constant
en, day and night, is
ng for even a strong
guard face tells the
-erworked housewife
Deranged menses,
nd falling of the
from overwork.
if needs a remedy
ter menses ,and to
litive female organs
dition.


CARDUI
for thousands of
len to-day. It cured
id that is why she


1
I
,'


writes this frink letter:
OGlen e, Ky., Feb. 10,190L.
I am so glad tlt your Wine of Cardul
is helping me. *m feeling better than
I have felt for ears. I am doing my
own work wilhjut any help and.i
washed last wee and ws not one bit
tired. That sho r that the Wine is
doing me good. I am getting fleshier
than I ever was fore, and Bleep good
and eat hearty. fore I began taking
Wine of Cardui, used to have to lay
down-five or si times every day, but
now Idonotthi f lying down through
the day. Mas. RCHA dOn.u
S1.00 AT RUGGINTI8
For awlvir and lit-ra re, acdres., giving yp.
tou., "liTe -.i'- ". .viaory k-partament". The
Chattan", Mc1.d1iin' .o., Chattanuoja, TD.


Stock wrket Tips.
Does it ever oo r to those who fol-
low journalistic tis on the stock mar-
ket that they are written by men who
find it worth their while to follow an
arduous and moi ?rately remunerated
profession and th t therefore the tip-
ster obviously caz aot trust to his tips
for a livelihood?
Is it conceivable that any one whose
judgment of the movements of securi-
ties was sufficie ly trustworthy to
make even the majority of his shots
bullseyes would 'aste his time by
compiling paragraphs for newspapers?
Would he not ra ter spend half an
hour or so in the morning at the end
of a telephone in. ructing his broker
to buy and sell an devote the rest of
his day to the grade ful consumption of
the boundless fort e that his knowl-
edge and acumen uld, ex hypothesi,
inevitably provide?
And tips from st brokers come un-
der the same susp lon, for it Is not
reasonable to sup se that one who
really had tips wo b following in his
possession would u lize them as baits
for clients who reward his efforts with
a beggarly half ero n per cent.-Corn-
hil .


Deer Live to Great Age.
Romance has play a prominent part
with regard to the ongevity of deer.
What says the high d adage?
Thrice the age of a dog that of a borse,
Thrice the age of a ho is that of a man,
Thrice the age of a mans that of a deer,
Thrice the age of a deer that of an eagle,
Thrice the age of an eagis that of an oak tree.
This Is to assign tle deer a period of
more than 200 years and the estimate
Io supported by ma y highly circum-
stantial stories. T us Captain Me-
Donald of Tulloch. ho died in 1776.
aged 86 years, is saI to have known
the white hind of L1ch Trieg for 50
years, his father for allike period before
him and his grandfather for 60 years
before him. So in 1886 MacDonald of

Mrs. 8. II. Aliport Johnstown, Pa..
says: "Our little girl almost strangled
to death with croup. !he doctors said
she couldn't live but he was instantly
relieved by One Minut Cough Cure. All
dealers.
Glengarry is reported to have killed ',
stag.which bore a mai 1 on the left ear
Identical with that dade on all the
calves he could catch b Ewen-Maclan-
0g, who hadl b en dead 50 years. Anal-
ogous stories, it may 1i noted, are told
In countries on the con nent of Europe,
Where deer are to b found In any
umlber.-Chiainbers' J irnal.

Juat Like Eve. Apple.
A fruit supposed to b ar the mark of
Eve's teeth is one of t e many botani-
cal curiosities of Ceylo j The tree on
which it grows is know by the signifi-
cant name of "the forb dden fruit," or
"Eve's apple tree."
The blossom has a very pleasant
seent, but the really r markable fea-
ture of the tree, the e to which it
owes its name, is the fr It. It is beau-
tifal and hangs from tl tree in a pe-
clliar manner.
Orange on the outside nd deep crim-
son within, each fruit the appear-
Sace of having had a piece bitten out
f it. This fact, togethi with its pol-
fouoas quality, led the lohammedans
toepresent it as the foridden fruit of


A MINISTER'S GOOb WORK.
"I had a severe attack f bilious colic,
9gt a bottle of Chamin a's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoea mey, took
to doees and was entire cured," says
M* A. A. Power, of poria, Kan.
4 Neighbor across the was sick
far OVer IL wrppbr hmA J-. A -- AL..-f LJ.a


okf


Monument to a Pie.
No stranger monument ever existed
than that which was erected at the
Hotel de Ville by the inhabitants of
Luneburg, in Hanover, in honor of a
pig. This. which took the form of a
kind of mausoleum, contained a large
glass case in which was hermetically
enclosed a fine ham cut from the ani-
mal whose memory was to be handed
down to posterity. Above was a hand-
some slab of marble, on which, en-
graved in letters of gold, was the fol-
lowing inscription in Latin: "Passers-
by, contemplate here the mortal re-
mains of the pig which acquired for
itself imperishable glory by the dis-
covery of the salt springs of Lune-
burg."
Changed Hlia Tune.
It is said that when President Polk
visited Boston he was impressively re-
ceived at Faneuil Hall market. The
clerk walked in front of him down the
length of the market announcing in
loud tones: "Make way, gentlemen, for
the president of the United States. The
president of the United States! Fellow
citizens, make room!"
The chief had stepped into one of the
stalls to look at some game, when the
clerk turned round suddenly and, find-
ing himself alone, suddenly changed
his tone, and exclaimed: "My graciously
Where has that darned idiot got to?"

The laws of health require the bowels
move once each day and one of the pen-
alties for violating this law is pilep.
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.
Called Lorillnrd's Bluaf.
Heavy bettor as he was, Pierre Loril.
lard once met his match when he ran
up against gray bearded James E.
Kelly, who introduced bookmaking into
this country. It was nearly a genera-
tion ago and at Jerome park. Kelly
was laying 2~' to 1 against one of
Lorillard's horses in a big stake event.
The news went to Mr. Lorillard, seated
on his coach on the clubhouse lawn.
"I'll just take a little of the conceit
out of that sawed off Irishman," said
Lorillard to Wright Sanford, Newbold
Morris, John Hunter and a few other
congenial spirits. They started for the
ring together.
"I'll lay $10,000 on my horse at that
price, Kelly," said Mr. Lorillard In his
princely fashion, expecting to see Kelly
wilt and refuse to take the wager.
"Certainly, Mr. Lorillard." Then
turning to his sheet writer, Kelly said:
"$25,000 against $10,000, Pierre Loril-
lard." Quickly he turned to the to-
bacco magnate with a polite "Much
obliged to you, Mr. Lorillard; very
much obliged. Would you or your
friends care to bet another $10,000 at
the same odds? Should be delighted
to accommodate you."
"What a nerve!" was all Mr. Loril-
lard could say as he turned on his heel
and walked away.
Jimmy Kelly won the bet, for Lor-
illard's horse was beaten.-New York
Times.
The Landlubber Dueks of Sahara.
"The proverbial fondness of ducks
for water would lead one to presup-
pose that of all the world the most des-
titute of ducks would be the Sahara
desert and that if a stray springtaill'
happened to drift into that region he
would either vamoose or turn up his
toes with briefest delay. Well, not at
all," said sa Frenchman who was for-
merly a resident of Tunis.
"There are parts of the desert where
ducks abound, flourish and multiply
with every evidence of perfect satis-
faction. The fowl is slightly different
from any of the varieties we know in
this country, but it has the same flat
bill, extensive breast and web feet,
showing that it was once a water bird,
though now it scarcely finds enough to
drink and has become too provident to
waste any of the precious fluid in ablu-
tions. Like the other good Mussulmans


of the country, they take their prescrib-
ed bath in the sand, and their web feet


.the garden of Eden and to warn men
against Its noxious properties.
The mark upon the fruit is attributed
to Eve. Why the bite of Adam did not
also leave its mark is not known, but
as only one piece seems to be missing
Its loss Is ascribed to the woman.-
Youth's Companion.

Bks ff eady For BEme.m.aeles.
To. meet sudden and unexpected de-
mands upon banks a large sum is
kept ready for upe. The average large
bank-say with total assets of $20,000,-
000-Is prepared by four lines of de-
fense to resist sudden attack. In the
vault or safe about $500,000 in bank
bill is always on hand, back of that is
a cash reserve of perhaps $1,500,000 de-
posited in various business banks sub-
ject to instant call, back of that again
is perhaps $8.000,000 in United States
and other gilt edged securities imme.
diately marketable, and the fourth and
last line of defense and to be retired
upon only in.extreme distress is $6,000,-
.000 or $8,000,000 in bonds and mort-
gages, on which the mortgagers will be
hurriedly called to make a payment on
account if the bank is pushed to ex-
tremities. With such resources dis-
aster would seem impossible, though it
has come to the best fortified Institu-
tions.-Bookkeeper.


Coast." Horace A. Vachell relates one,
of his narrow escapes from a friend's
bullet: "My cousin and I had been
camping and hunting for several days
in a sort of paradise valley. One day.
during a long ride on horseback, we
had seen a great many rattlesnakes
and killed a few, an exceptional ex-
perience. That night my cousin woke
up and saw, by the light of the moon, a
big rattler crawling across my chest.
He lay for a moment fascinated, hor-
ror struck, watching the sinuous curves
of the reptile.
"Then he quietly reached for his six
shooter, but he could not see the rep-
tile's head, and he moved nearer, noise-
lesily, yet quickly, dreading some
movement on my part that should pre-
cipitate the very thing he dreaded, and
then he saw that it was not a snake at
all--only the black and yellow stripe of
my blanket, which gently rose and fell
as I breathed. Had he fired-well, it
might have beenW-bad for me, for he
confessed that b nd shook."

Ne ratifon.
Many of th ro superstitions in
Kentucky a Ite interesting. An
old philo told me with great
gravity: "I u want peppahs to grow.
you must git mad. My old 'oman an
me had a spat. an I went right out
an planted my peppahs, an they come
right up." Still another saying is that
peppers to prosper must be planted
by a redheaded or by a high tempered
person.
mrl._ m- -I-- ---&- A- -- --


THE HOME GOLD CURE.

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

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

It is now generally known and
understood that Drunkenness is a dis-
ease and not weakness. A body filled
with poison and nerves completely
shattered by periodical or constant use
of intoxicating liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and
eradicating this poison, and destroy-
ing the craving for intoxicants. Suf-
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or loss of time
from business by this wonderful
"HOME GOLD CURE," which has
been perfected after many years of
close study and treatment of inebri-
ates. The faithful use according to
directions of this wonderful discovery
is positively guaranteed to cure the
most obstinate case, no matter how
hard a drinker. Our records show the
marvelous transformation of thou-
sands of drunkards into sober, in-
dustrious and upright men.
WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!!
CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATHERS!
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum,
but is a specific for this disease only,
and is so skillfully devised and pre-
pared that it is thoroughly soluble and
pleasant to the taste, so that it can be
given in a cup of tea or coffee with-
out the knowledge of the person tak-
ing it Thousands of drunkards have
cured themselves with this priceless
remedy, and as many more have been
cured and made temperate men by
having the "CURE" administered by
loving friends and relatives without
their knowledge in tea or coffee, and
believe 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.

Eruptions, cutv, buins, scalds and
snres of ailkinds 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.
An Ant For a ret.
One of the queerest little pets ever
seen is the tame ant belonging to a well
known scientist. This man keeps tribes
of ants in nests which he has made
himself and feeds them with honey or
sugar through a tube that connects
with the nests. One day he saw that
one of the ants kept coming into the
tube to eat up the honey in the glass
bulb at the end. When he took out the
cork that closed the bulb, the insect
came to look for the food, and he offer-
ed It some honey on the point of a
needle, says the New York Tribune.
The ant shrank back at first, then
drew nearer, feeling about with its an-
tenname, until it reached the needle.
Soon it learned to take the honey off
its keeper's finger, although ants are
among the most timid of living things,
and a new odor or the least movement
outside their nests usually drives these
little insects away.
This ant is now so tame that it quits
the bulb as soon as the cork is removed
and goes to find the honey on the sci-
entist's finger. When its meal is over,
it does not try to hurry away, but
waits till its master lifts it on a bristle
and carries it back to its nest.

A Rattlesnake Story.
In "Life and Sport on the Pacific


Choice Vegetables

always bring high prices.

To raise them suces -

fully, a fertilizer .on-


carrne through a house or a death will
follow and that potatoes must be plant.
ed in the dark of the moon as well as
all vegetables that ripen In the ground
and that corn most be planted nto the i
light of the moon.

Lord* Seutbhey Guilmete.
The most eccentric action of an eccen-
trie man was Lord Southey's cool ar-
rangement for suicide by means of a
guillotine. He had a magnificent one
erected In the drawing room of his
house la the Rue du Luxembourg at
Paris. The machine was of ebony in-
laid with gold and silver, the frame-
work carved with artistic skill, the
knife, sharp as a razor, was of polished
and ornamented steel Preparing for
death, his lordship had his hair cut
close, and, clothed in a robe of white
silk, he kneeled upon the platform
under the knife before a mirror and
pressed the spring which should release
the knife. But the spring failed to
work, and the would be suicide decided
to give the guillotine to a museum in-
stead of making a second attempt to
end his life. It is said that he made
an annual pilgrimage to see the guillo-
tine until the end of his life.
Laughter Saved the Ship.
Humor has been credited with the
saving of many things, but perhaps
never before has a ship been saved by
its judicious application. In a great
storm many years ago a ship's crew
were all at prayers, when a boy burst
into a tit of violent laughter. Being re-
proved for his ill timed mirth and asked
the reason for it, he said, "Why, I was
lalghtling to think what a hissing the
boatswain's red nose will make when It
cones in contact with the water." This
ludicrous remark set the crew laugh-
nlg. inspired them with new spirits,
and by a great exertion they brought
the vessel safely into port.-Liverpool
Post.
A Professor on Rowlag.
A story is told about a well known
Oxford don who knew more about the
travels of Ulysses than about the boat
he sailed In. HIe went down to the
river one day to watch the eight prae-
ticing. He gazed for awhile in silence.
"Yes," he said at last. "they look very
nice-very nice Indeed, 1 may say-but
.how extremely awkward it must be for
them to learn to row backward."

Crying and Groalnng.
According to a French. physician,
crying and groaning in pain are na-
ture's own methods of suldulng the
keenness of physical suffering. He
thinks that men should frely relieve
their sufferings in this wa) and that
crying in children should not be re-
pressed, as in doing so serious conse-
quences may be engendered.

Lycurpus being asked wiy, in his
laws, hi had set down no punishment
for Ingratitude, answered, "I have left
it to the gods to punish."

When Harry Was fhe Fashloem.
The following extract; the Lon-
don Times of May 14, 1801, gives an
Interesting picture of the good old
days: "It is now the high bhion to
run, or at least to trot, th tough the
streets at a rate of six miles an hour.
A running walk is absolutely eceary
for any young man who has the least
pretension to ton. You must ounge in
a hurry and saunter with epedition.
It is an old proverb, the more ste the
worst speed, but Bond stret daily
shows us the more hurry t less to
do. When we see our Idle y ths rid-
ing race horses, walking for agers or
boxing for fame, we must aee with
Horace that 'strenua nose in-
ertia.'"

P. T. Thomas, Sumterville, iAla., "I
was suffering from dyspepsia when I
commenced taking Kodol Ijyspepsia
Cure. I took several bottles an can di-
gest anything." Kodol Dyspejsia Cure
is the only preparation containing all the
natural digestive fluids. It gi's weak
stomachs entire rest, restoring their
natural condition. All dealers.,


Fast Freight and Luxurious Passenger Route to New York,: Boston and the East.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
THIENCE via palatial express steamships filing 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 .iling schedule. Write for general
information, sailing schedules, stateroom reservation, or clIl on
WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent. 224 West Bay street. Jacksonville, FlaM
P. E. LEFEVRE, Manager. W. H. PLEASANTS. Traffic Manage
New Pier 35, North Biver. New York. N. Y.


pan-Ai


nerican Exposition,

BU F'IALO, Y.,


y 1-Novemb r 7,1901,


LO V EXCURSION RA

i From all Florida Points.


t -
tickets on sale daily. Rates o Tallahas



$42.80 and 49.


TES


see


Corre' ponding rates from other pofhts. Double daily
service, including Sunday, via Richmond and Washington
Quick hedules, latest Pullman equipment. For further
informant on write

R. E. L. Bunch, A. 0. MacDonell,
Gen'L as. Agent, AsstL ten'L Pass. Agt.
e Portsmouth,.Va. Jacksonville, Fla.


Carra elle, Tal 1 ah assee & GCeorgia R.R.
P SSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE {'PT. 3. 1900.

Read )wn. Read (u.

STATIONS

-i --
'A..M. A.M.
....... ....... 1 00 ....Carrabelle..... 0 0:W ......o. ...
.......................... flt 14 5.0.. Lanark S 40 .. f o. ......... .
:' :::: : ..' ...... 11 3 13.2 ..... McIntyre .....i13 9s ...... ..................
. ..... ...... 1 3715.11 ....Curtis Mills.... 15 95 ...................... ..
... ........ 1 5019.2 ....*opehoppy .... 1 0 ... .... ...........
........... 55 .4 .... Ashmore...... 21 9 ........
....1........ .... iz 12,2 .5 ...... Arran....... 30 .15 ...* ** .... ..
.... ............. .1 30 .0 .... Hilliardv le... 37 8
.... .. ........ 1 3840...... SpringHill.... 40 8 0
:.... ...... .. ... 125550.0 .. ..Tallhasee.. .. 0 So8 o ...... ...::::: .......
p .





iI


Le
id





r
S.


Budded Pecan T es, FREIGHTI

Orange Trees, m ds of P E A

Peach Trees, PREPAID
RARS. PERSIMMONS, PLUMS. PF1S. MULBERRIES, CAMPHOM
TREES, GRAPES. ORNAMENTL fREES AND SHRUBS.
Largest Stock of Trees. B Quality. Low Prices.
6 '-XACCLENNY, FLA.
POMONA NURSERIES tMIAMI, FLA,
S: (JACKSONVILLE, FrLA
Amtm THE CRWFINC BIRTHRS COMPANY,
atbasft efmpI.oP. x0.s0" a. 40KSJAO8VILLE,


OCEAN STEAMSHIP COMPANY
(SAVANNAH LUN.)


I., F


I


Thi


, 106









, .1


i~.


THE WiiEKLY TALLATASS -RAN: THURSDAY, AUGUST 15, 1901.


FOR THE HOUSEWIF

T* Pievt Kitehen Odeos.
A preventive of the odors that aris
from cooking vegetables Is a brea4
srMt, very hard and very stale. Drog

and let it stay ten minutes, then skiia
it out Most of the oil will come wit
it. Further, the spongy crust will hav
kept it from vaporizing. Canliflowe
not quite fresh always smells treme4.
dously. The best thing for it ik a scal l
In weak salt water, boiling hot, befo4
the cold soaking. If the heads are bi ,
cut them into pieces so as to make su4
of removing every bit of discolor
curd. 3
Even when summer heat puts aa
open fireplace out of commission.
qiick aflre as of straw, excelsior, lig t
shavings, even newspapers, will set
a purifying draft and help to free toc
kitchen of unpleasant odors. F-iili g
.an open fireplace, the kit'-hen ought o
have a range hood. There are hooIs
and hoods, at almost any price yiu.
choose, from the big huruished coIppr
affairs in the great hotels to the modTht
sheet iron contrivance which is an 1-
tegral part of so many among the net-
est stoves. There is a mnovalmlk IV:; 1,
working up and (lown -like the shut,.r
of a roll top desk-that is in theory.alI a
hood ought to be-with something fo
spare, but in practice has proved nni'h
less satisfactory th:ui the stationiwy
ones.
No mechanical contrivance can wll A-
ly make up for thei, lick of care :and in-
telligence in the cook :!o1withst.:ldig
it is a fact that a hl,)od well set ill a
large measure carries aw:y the fui cs
of food.

Corners In the Livincg Ror.r.-.
A very pretty co-.er may i,; ir-
rangped in any living 2.o;i oI fn 'ti f
a screen and a dih\:in. ('v-.r tlh '*' ;
thrt mimay lie, if you choi,.se. a cal' )Y,
and plenty of cuils!'",:.s ; are vilisi-i j;-
ale to its easeful lury. ilt s
iinsweris every lpurpose of mltirvli#ilt
and w!thldrawal and. l,-int r4ti.Ialy
portable, lends itself to t!;: lhe .n;i: ,;-
er's rcliiireinents. In cin r:!' .l i(. :.v,
where space is i 'rli'tlin t ,,i.y no-o

fulriis;ped at (i .iS reti' .- i' t,' .*
th1 .er- ou. hit o'-' r'o, m1iny in. ,% y :.w'
to do duty as several-a.;s lining r' i2:.
libra and i 1"rai: room. as onj of
ths. :' t a tile o as ail thrtae aiiuiiJ
occasion suggest

An A'd to C'i ':nrt.

an1 y 1...t.eriil f1 ; .1 lilk'-. .il W !.I cf :
w ith eOr'l, VhKii.h "iI., !so If,r:' ; : "
loop fl");;i one cornitr to Vanitl.r, t .
-


CASTORi
For-Infants and Children.

The Kind You Have Always Boighl


Bears the
-41gnature of


very3 U> 1 o ;ia:4.;''aJ .
5(1(1 j ~ .'. I 102 ~ .L.12 I! X,1 J -I': ~- '
19S 50 51JUra ;J1)?C11LU 1.41 o'{ f


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ar


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Natural Waters.
All natural waters contain a greater
or less amount of mineral matter In so-
lution. Rain water has the smallest
percentage of solid impurities of any, .
and therefore it is taken as the stand-
ard variety of soft water.
The terms soft and hard, however,
as applied to water are scientifically
considered purely relative.
Water is usually reckoned to be
"soft" when it contains less than one
five-thousandth part of its weight of
mineral ingredients and "hard" when it
contains more than one four-thou-
sandth.
Soft water has the property of easily
forming a lather with soap and is
therefore suitable for washing pur-
poses, while hard water will only form
a lather, and that imperfectly, with
considerable difficulty.
A mineral water has more than one 4
two-thousandth of its weight of nat- !
ural dissolved solids, and a medicinal
water is a variety of mineral water
containing a varying percentage of dis-
solved natural solid or gaseous drags.


Buttered Side Lp.
One of the stories which Levi Hutch-
Ins, the old time clockmaker of Con-
cord, N. II., delighted to tell related :o
the youth of Dan iel Webster.
"One day." said the old in:in. "wirle
I was taking art'ak!f:sat t ho tavo>ru
kept by Daniel's f:tthlr. I 'a"t.:i "i' !i.;s
brother Ezekiel, vwho xver, little ioy
with dirty faces and snarly hlair, ca;!
to the table and asked ie flor bn :id
and butter.
"I complied with their req;:.-st. little
Thinking that they wouill (: :.. 7 "ry
* distinguished o n.n. Daniel :i ;
i his piece of lbre.d on the saucvy \i'e'.
;and the buttered side of c' %v-se -s
down. Ile looked at it a !io!:itAt,. l.- :i
picked it up and showed it to mei, s-
ing:
1 'What a p:y'. Ph n-<' giv-. II. I
piece of lbrdl ialtttc-'ln l (I ol t!i .i sih-,l:
then if I let it ftll one of tl;x- ljuttc':-d
sides will be up.' "

iWhere Am-erirt'z .4re .* Inrle s.

to the v'orn ',l !i..: 1 s' i: !! s i

fers to t ;" :'.' L e l" -r J. ,,
as a matter of! b ,hu.:.. 11'.' .'
he has a tv.-:i to :;i:t.' !I. c. .s :'
"Sn.itl.ville" cr "'.N\w lrT' or. 1P
actually i ;; U I :i tk- ':1<-' 1
to Vn -. "O. K I( 1 < "," : ; ::j-
cal :Lc" ie; .v !- v:A,;'. I !..'


m o l t. i;:,s ;1 :":', .' "'. .:;c !i i'" i .'' ..

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SMost everybody knows a

something about




M Old Virginia Cheroots :


@ as 300,000,000 of them are being 0

smoked this year. Ask anybody about

a them, if you have never smoked them

Yourself. They have made their

own reputation and their own pace 1I

1 in the cigar trade, wholly on their

w merits. Three good smokes forf e

O cents, and ;no waste !

9 Three a. nit, d r million Old Virginia Cheroots smnok'i <1.-
year. Ask ;/our owa dealer. Price, 3 for 5 ccns.

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200 FRFEE
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