Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Uniform Title: Weekly Tallahasseean
Alternate Title: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: August 22, 1901
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00059
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

Full Text


y Z


jOHN C. TRICE. PubIa~OUSlad Prolprietor.


teon County Cannot ford
Not to Exhibit


State Chemist Rose Reviews &he Sit-
uations Existing Here

"Times-Union" of August 1 a list
of "Florida Agricultural hieve-
ments" was published that ili sur-
prise a number of people ven in
our own State. This state ent of
facts is not at all exaggera In
fact, "the largest herd of ca e east
of the Mississippi, 30,000 ," is
understated. One man in South
Florida has 50,000 head and ver.
One important item omi was
the best and most tractable rinl-
tural labor in the world, to had
at the least cost for similar la r.
In North and West Florid in the
"cotton belt," first-class agri cultural
labor can be had for fifteen dollars
per month; women and yo s for
less. This fact has had mu to do
with the development of the uincy
tobacco industry. A few dustri-
ous, active men, with some pital,
have exploited the natural urces,
including the resident la r, and
have induced an industry f vast
magnitude and immense al im-
Leon county has equal ad tages
in soil, climate and labor S needs
capital and enterprise. e best
method of securing them is make
her advantages known to th seek.
ing employment for these es and
their surplus money. (Ti -e are
.immense sums seeking inve ent.)
This can be accomplished amst rsc-
eAsfully by a fairly rep tentative
ubifibit at the coming S Fair at
nviJle,-whee South ilorida,
wyith her usual enterprise, be
fairly represented.
Leon county can, if she desires,
make as fine a display of ricutur-
al products as any coun in the
State. Her soil is as fertile, er hills
and valleys more beauty than
many of her sister counties farther
South-her labor is more lentiful
and docile, a fact she does t fully
The labor question has, d does
now present one of the eatest
problems in the developme of the
Southern part of the State.
Let Leon make a fair lay of
her productions at Jac nville,
where thousands of desira le men
S of means and industry will e found
looking for homes in this ost fa-
vored State. Keep her cl ims for
prominence as an agricult local-
ity before the world, partic ly the
fact that she has plenty f good
farm labor at reasonable rtes, and
she will soon rival the day of "be-
to' de wa' ", when Leon vas the
centre of the agriculture an wealth
of the State, as well as th centre
of Government. R. E. foss.
A gentleman thoroughly familiar
with what Leon county has to show
in an agricultural line at the State

Fair, s-iggests the following :
Sctledule of feasible ex ibit of
strictly farm products of n coun-
Agricultural grains and seed to
be displayed in open seaml 4s sacks.
1. One bushel yellow field corn.
2. One bushel white field corn.
3. One bushel yellow fin corn.
4. One bushel white fiin( corn.
5. One bushel May oats. !
6. One bushel late oats. i
7. One bushel rye.
8. One bushel rough rice
9. One bushel pearl mi et seed.
10. One bushel German m let seed
11. One bush. sorghum cane seed
12. One bushel broom c 13. One bushel crab grass seed.
14. One bushel crowfoot dass seed



bush. velvet beans.
bushel peanuts.
bushel pecan nuts.
bush. black walnuts.
bushel chufas.
DIvIsIox B.

Roots and tulers displayed in bar-
32. One bbl. Cuba yam potatoes.
33. One bbl. yellow Spanish pota-
34. One bb1)1l. red negro killer pota-


barrel Irish potatoes.
bbl. cassava roots.
bbl. ruta baga turnips.
bbl.- flat Dutch turnips.
barrel beets.
barrel carrots.

Fodder, hay, silage; displayed in
100-pound bales.
41. One bale crabgrass hay.
42. One bale crowfoot hay.
43. 'One bale concho hay.
44. One bale hay from Will Rob-
45. One bale maiden cane.
46.One bale pea vines.
47. One bale beggar weed.
48. One bale fodder corn.
49. One bale Bermuda hay.
50. One bale silage.
51. One bale broom sedge hay.
Manufactured products; displayed
in suitable packages.
52. One barrel county syrup.
53 One case bottled syrup, assort-
ed sizes, pints to gallons, made by
latest improved methods.
54. One barrel sugar.
55. Two two-gallon jars strained
56. Assorted lot bottled wine.
57. One barrel grape vinegar.
58. Box comb honey.
59. One barrel lard.
60. One barrel cottonseed oil.
61. One sack cottonseed hulls.
61. One sack cottonseed meal
63. One barrel corn hominy.
64. One barrel corn meal.
65. One. barrel (on tap) artesian
66. Ten pounds beeswax.
67. Ten pounds tallow.
68. Ten pounds sheep suet.
69. 'One bundle hides.
70. One bundle pelts.
DivisiON E.
71. Six cured hams.
72. Six cured shoulders.
73. Six select smoked sides.
74. 50-pound can stuffed sausage
DivisiON F.
Poultry; displayed in approved
wire coops.
75. Two dozen uniform broilers.
76. One dozen select pullets (eat
76. One dozen select cockerels (eat

78, 79 and 80, each trios of
81. Six select cock turkies.
82. Six select ducks.
83. Six select guineas.
8.4. Six select geese.
85. One crate of eggs of each



DivisiON G.
Dairy products displayed in nem
wooden pails.
86, 87, 88, 89, 90 and 91. Six spec
imens, 20 pounds each, of choice
butter, offered by six dairyman
and placed in the buckets in suel
prepared form as is general
customary among the contributors
91-A and 92-B:
20-pound specimen cream cheese
20-pound specimen milk cheese.
Textiles; displayed in bales o
92. *One select bale short cotton.
93. One select bale long cotton.
94. One bale ginned moss.
95. One bale wool.
96. One bundle bear grass fibre.
97. One bundle hemp fibre.
98. One bundle hemp stalks.
99. One bundle ramie fibre.
100. One bundle ramie stalks.

101. Box of fillers.
102. Box wrappers.
103. El Provedo goods.

D. Bloxham, in Leon county, three ties" wished to leave on the Cresceni
e. miles west of Tallahassee. Mr. Donk, City that night. I am sorry thai
Sr., immediately investigated the the young gentlemen from Tallahas
demands of the accessible markets, see were left, but I can assure then
)r and set to work to supply these de- that they were not left through any
mands to the utmost extent of his fault or want of courtesy on my part
ability. He did not rely upon uncer- I make it a point to show every cour-
tain and unsatisfactory negro labor, tesy possible to the patrons of the
but worked himself with all his en- Crescent City Respectfully,
ergy. Such a man had to prosper, A. L. WING,
and the elder Donk has prospered. Master Steamer Crescent City.
But, to his mind, his greatest -
wealth and the pride of his life lie TAX CERTIFICATE LAW.
in the fact that he has thoroughly By an act passed by the last Leg
educated those of his children who islature, which takes effect on the
are now grown, and is following the first of September, all tax certifi
same course with those who are yet cates, which under the old law wern
in their school days. The Donks are sent from the various county col
practical, sensible and exceedingly lectors to the Treasury Department
.valuable citizens, and it is said that and had to be redeemed from tha

22, 1901.

Club Ral stothe

Pan=- merican.

From as far West as. m)n, names are coming in for the
Tallahasseean's Pan-Amer: Club. The list has already
grown larger than we exp e it would ever go, and greater
interest is being manifeste, :very day. Only a few more
days remain in which your name will ha ;e any influence in
getting a low rate. Of course you can join up to the last day
of starting, but if you want to assist in getting the very best
rate, now is the time to join, before negotiations with the rail-
road people are closed. Address Editor Tallahasseean, Talla-
hassee, Fla

111. One barrel of average top Carrabelle, Tallahassee and Georgia
soil, cotton land. Railroad, the people of 'rallahassce
112. One barrel of average sub soil, who cannot get away for any length
cotton land. of time are being given weekly op-
113. One barrel of average corn bot- portunities for a day's outing on
tom top soil. the Gulf and a plunge in the briny
114 One barrel of average corn bot- deep. Excursions are being run to
torn sub soil. Lanark at the extretiely lbT rate of
With accompanying official analy- $1.00 for the'round trip--including
sis. dinner at the-celebrated inn at,that
115. Specimens of natural road sur- place, which is now under the man,
face. agement of Mrs. Bond. Quite a
116. Square yard, in frame, Ber- number went, down Sunday on the
muda sod. -last one and k great many more are
117. Square yard, in frame, Miss- going to-day,.. There is music fur-
ouri grass sod. niahed at the ,nn, and the bfoad,
118. Square yard, in frame, meadow cool veranda#,and parlor offer ex-
pasture sod. cellent opportLnities for dancing, if
119. Square yard, in frame, blue any feel like it The train leaves in
grass sod. time to reach -ome for ordinary bMl-
120. Specimen of clay and local time, after s V.ding nearly a whole
brick. day on the if..
Exhibit No. 121 shall be of such
mounted photographs of herds or NEW L ER COMPANY.
individual stock as owners wishing Mon-aty ti were issued
to sell or advertise may furnish for by the for the in-
display in county exhibit. .. cL

From the special coi 6ri"idesi" '
of the Mobile Register of the 20th kinds of himber,
inst., we take the following: als, etc., to build and operate 'saw-
The appointment of young Marion mills and novelty works, to con-
Donk, of Tallahassee, to be assistant tract for the erection of buildings,
State Chemist, and inspector of fer- establish and operate commissaries,
tilizers for the next four years, and deal in real estate-' M. M. Jet-
meets with unqualified praise and ton, Lee Dekle, J. C. Griewell and
approval at the capital. Mr. Donk H. McFarland are the incorporators.
is only about 24 years of age, but
d his studies and practical work in "THEY GOT LEFT."
analytical chemistry have been un- Editor Tallabasseean: I notice in
usually extensive and. thorough for your issue of the 15th inst. an arti-
- a man of his age. He graduated cle with the above caption which
from the scientific department of the reflects somewhat on myself-that is
- Florida Agricultural College, at if the reader would swallow as true
Lake City, and for two years past the criticisms of those who evident-
w has been a student at Harvard Uni- ly had been talking to your report-
ersity, making a special study of er. It is customary for steamern
analytical chemistry and graduating when wishing to communicate one
with the degree of Bachelor of with the other, to first blow for the
Arts. "side"-to the port or -starboard-
Mr. Donk's appointment attracts one for starboard and two for port
- renewed attention to the advantages Then when these signals are an
offered by Florida's sdil and climate swerved the steamer wishing to speak
to poor men who are well equipped to the other blows three whistles:
with physical energy and the deter- which are answered by three whistles.
w mination to improve their fortunes. On the occasion referred to by you
SSome eighteen years ago Mr. John in your article, no such signals wer
e Donk, father of the new Assistant made by the Iola to the Crescent
State Chemist, emigrated from Hol- City, hence I did not know thai
h land, a poor man, with a large and there were parties on the Iola who(
growing family. He came to Flor- wished to take passage on the Cres
y ida and settled on the old home cent City that night. Again, I wa,
Place of former Governor William not notified that any "certain par

Comptroller Croom is mailing out
to the respective collectors a circular
letter in which he says
"Dear Sir-It is evident from re-
ports made to this office that the law
requiring a State license tax of "ten
dollars" in each county from every
person who shall exhibit or operate
hobby-horse machines, merry-go-
rounds or other like machines is not
properly construed by the Tax Col-
lectors in some of the counties, and
in order that there may be no fur-
ther misunderstanding on this sub-
ject, your attention is called to the
fact that the "specific amount," ie.
"ten dollars," must It' collected in
each case for the State license tax,
and that no fractional license can be
issued to persons who "exhibit or
operate hobby-horse machines, mer-
ry-go-round or other like machines."
"The law authorizes the collection
of a county license tax not to ex-
ceed fifty per cent. of the State li-
cense tax, and in addition to the
"ten dollars" for State you can col-
lect five dollars for county license
The many friends of Mrs. Mattie
G. Shepard will be pleased to learn
that she has been sojourning for the
past few weeks at White Path, Ga.,
a pleasant place in the Bule Ridge.
White Path is represented by visitors
from Atlanta, Marietta, Macon, Sa-
vannah, Rome, Memphis, Thomas-
ville, Jacksonville, and last but not
least Tallahassee A "watermelon
cutting" has been tendered to our
representative from the. Capital
City as a tribute to her gracious
manner by one of the hospitable
fruit growers of this section.

Letters patent have been granted
for the incorporation of the Florida
Building Supply Company, of Jack.
sonville, with a capital of $10,000,
to acquire, manufacture, buy and sell



I, NO. 26.


Florida Leads




Ii All These



Read the List anZ Bear the
in Mind-- reach It.



in person, and would not have to
correspond with the Treasury De-
partment as at present.
This, it was thought, would be a
great advantage to property owners
throughout the State, whose land
had been sold for unpaid taxes.
Since the passage of the act re-
ferred to above, the force of clerks
in the Treasury Department has
been largely increas.4, so as to get
the tax sale certificates now on file
there classified and divided so that
they could be turned over to the var-
ious County Clerks on September 1.
Already a number of the County
Clerks have arrived here ready to
take over the certificates of their re-
spective counties.
The law, however, as passed by
the Legislature, is very complicated,
a great deal more o than than the old
law, and tlhe experts in the Treas-
ur ry Department fear that a great
deal of confusion will thereby be
broht about throughout the
State, due to the attempts of the
clerks to carry out its provisions. To
prevent this, as far as possible,
Comptroller Croom hlis had an "ex-
ample" prepared by the experts in
his department, showing how the
act is to be construed, and how the
various calculations of the amount of
delinquent taxes due the State, to-
gether with interest on same, is to
be -worked out. This "example"
has been mailed to the various coun-
ty clerks and if carefully studied
4nd faithfully followed will tend to
greatly reduce the confusion that it
is feared will be produced by in-
dividual construction of the act.
- Of course every day, as the clerks
become familiar with the workings
of the haw, uncertainty will Ibecome
less and less, and will no doubt
eventually cease altogether. But for
a time at least a great many mis-
takes will no doubt le made unless
the clerks are guided by the ex.-
ample mailed to them from the
comptroller's office.
Under the construction of the
WtroA rs Department u6 frac-
MJicenes are to be isisuied for
Ao hobby horse ma-
:':_, = _t "-.,_ T _

the MisusWppi river, 15000 head.
15. Largest velvet bean plantation
in the world, 1,300 acres.
16. Largest hed 'of cattle owned
by one man east of the Mississippi
river, 50,000 head,
17. Largest pecan orchard east of
the Mississippi river, 20,000 trees.
18. Best wine in the world; high-
est award at Paris positiono.
19. Best cigar wrapper tobacco in
the world; highest award at Paris
20. Largest ra bftry of imported.
Belgian hares in 4merica.
21. Largest veg table evaporator
in the world.
22. Largest citiuis tree nursery iu
the world. i
23. Largest cane plantation for
syrup in theworld, 60 acres.
24. Largest shipping point for
fall Irith potatoes in theworld
25. 1.~rgest winter celery farm in
the n'%ollJ. 70 acrns.
26. Largest orange grove under
one management in the world, 350
27. Largest seedling orange grove
in the world, 40 acres.
This list might doubtless be
lengthened, particularly if manufac-
turing enterprises utilizing Florida
crops and products were included.
I believe, however, in the face of
these facts, few will deny that Flor-
ida is really a great agricultural
State, a State with a greater range
of agricultural products than any
other in the Union, and that it is as
high time that this great industry
was represented by a great State
agricultural fair.

Those who participated in the
trip to St. George's light station,
from Apalachicola,; last Sun-
day a week ago and got left
by the' excursion steamer, de-
sire us to make a correction in the
write-up of the same. The steamer




There seems to remain some doubt
in the minds of tloe who do not
stop to investigate as to the agri-
cultural progress florida is making,
and as to the whAeer the elevating
pursuit of husbandry can be made
successful in Flori#a.
Below will be fund a compila-
tion made by Prof H. Stockbridge,
one of our leading agricultural ex-
perts, whose duty is to keep track
with our progress. These facts will
astonish thousands of Floridians:
1. Largest apiaiy in the world,
3,000 colonies.
2. Largest Jersey dairy in the
world owned and managed by a
woman, 100 head.
3. Largest watermelon farmer in
the world, 2,300 acres.
4. Largest tomato farm in the
world, 250 acres.
5. Largest pineapple plantation in
the world, 65 acres.
6. Largest shedded pinery in the
7. Largest cigar tobacco farm in
the world, 1,000 acrrs.
8. Largest shaded tobacco farm in
the world, 450 acres.
9. Largest yield of honey per col-
ony for one year in the world, 3,535
10. Largest hay farm in the Gulf
States, 600 acres. -
11. Largest cassava farmi in the
world, 500 acres.
12. Largest peach orchard in the
Golf States, 18,000 pee. .,
18. Large & fwed oo



" .' -f ""'


22, 1901.


Buffalo, Aug. 17.-Large parties
are here from Louisiana, Alabama,
Georgia, North Carolina, Tennessee
and irginia. Reorta say the trains
from the South are heavily loaded
every day, and fat everybody from
Dixie who can aford it is spending
his or her holdjy in or near the
Exposition Citm This is as it
should be. It i, a fine show, Buf-
falo is an idcal summer resort, and
visitors are fully repaid for the time
and expense of ie trip. Thle party
sent by the Atl- ita Journal, under
the leadership the genial F. H.
Richardson and Col. Wright, en-
joyed every min te spent at the Ex-
position. They l ft Thursday morn-
ing for Torontol
Gov. W. W. Heard, of Louisiana,
telegraphed the commissionerss here
that he would Ib pleased if the Ex-
position author ics would invite all
French Canadi. s to unite with
Louisiana in cel ratingg August the
21st, Louisiana Day, at the Expo-
sition. Congress man Broussard and
Prof. Portier 1 11 speak in French
in the Temple Music on that day.
The Governor o Louisiana and hlis
staff, with the idies of their fanti-
lies, will arrive here on a through
train from NXe Orleans Monday
morning at 11.0. Tlihere are over
one hundred aid fifty Louisianians
now in Buffalo, and invitations have
been sent to ; nuiimber of fahlies
from that Stat, who have lx'en
)spending the sgminer near tlie Ex-
position C(ity, ,oth in Cnada;il and
in New York tate. The (Governor
and his party vill stop at the old
Millard Fillmho e Hlotl, now known
as the "Castle nnI."
At the install ce of the Pan-Ainer-
ican correspo<( 'lit of the RiChiiiond
Times, a iwee ng was held to-dav
in the recep'ltio rooms of the Pr.ns
Building to iII ke arrang.niiiints for
all citizens of Buffalo of Virginia
descent, visit s to the exposition,
and native Vir inians living here, to
join with the visiting Virginians ini
cele brainn; V rginia Day, August
23d. A local sociation was formed

of which Dr. B. Coaklev, No. 339
Delaware avenue, formerly of Rich-
mond, was el ted. president; Mr.
James Mullen No. 1102 Main street.
Richmond, Vi ginia, vice-president,
and Mr. W. .. 1Wheeler. 124 Erie
County Bank, formerly of Danville,
Virginia, seer tary. The Mother of
States and re. dents should not fail
to make a gold showing both as to
quantity and quality on that day.
The officials of the United States
Government building are actively
cooperating with the Exposition au-
thorities in mfccting arrangements
to carry out in the most effective
manner "he program' published in
this column I st week for September
the 3d, or Disrict of Columbia Day.
September ith, President's Day,
at the Pan-A nerican Exposition, is
expected to b cak the record both as
to the attract eness of the program
and size of t e crowd. Wednesday,
September 4 h, the President and
Mrs. McKin ey, accompanied by a
party of elel.*n from Canton, Ohio,
will arrive iI Buffalo. They will be
the guests of he Hon. John G. Mill-
burn, Presid nt of the Exposition
Company. rThursday morning, the
President ai 1 Mrs. McKinley, Mr.
and Mrs. Mi burn, Director-General
and Mrs. Bu hanin. and J. N. Seat-
cherd, Esq., -ill drive to the exposi-
tion with ap lropriate escort. Inside
the Lineoln Parkwai entrance all
the lnlited states troops on the
grounds, I le .11 1 and ;41 State re-,
imients will )ve drawn li]) to re-
ceive the l residentt. The plan is for
the Presidec to (4) to the Stadium,
where he w 1 review a magnificent
pageant and speak. From the Stad-
ium the Pre ident wil go to the New
York Stae Iuilding, where the New
York State Commission, headed by
the Hon. 1) niel X. Lockwod, will
give a lun ieon in the President's
honor to 1] invited guests. After
the hlncleo4, the Plresident will hold
a card reception in the rotunda of
the overl nt ut Building. After
dinner aI President Millburn's
house, the "residential party wi!l
return to t e Triumphal Causeway
to see the lumination. Later, the
seats in the united States Life Sav-
ing Station ill be reserved for the
President party, from which they
-will see th fireworks and an aqua-


specially the Confederate veterans,
would have experienced peculiar sen-
sations when they saw groups of
West Point cadets wearing uniforms
the color of the genuine old Con-
federate gray! A group of these
cadets stopped in front of the
",Streets of Mexico" when a sight-
seer called out to them.
"What's your State?"
"Dixie," answered several of the

With this some one cheered, and
the bandmaster, overhearing the re-
ply, ordered "Dixie" to be played.
This was the signal for a spontane-
ous outburst which swept the Mid-
way from one end to the other. The
Darkies in the "Old Plantation"
came out and sang to the band's ac-
companiment. Soon the crowd and
cadets joined in. The spielers sang
and Harry Langdon led the chorus.
In the language of a local news-
paper, the "Lane of Laughter be-
came the Street of Song." Horns
blew, drums beat, other bands took
up the melody, the crowd yelled!
As. the music and the cheering ceas-
ed Lmagdon said:
"Talk about your exposition airs !
Let a band play "Dixie." Then watch
the crowd."

A& aOU
MA- RA AMU Bmeu co
aS Ws...M iE M heM s

".. hmby'-". h -t

Ma. LIZZ m UmiA I
-m m -lm m

tic carnival. friday, September the
6th, the President and his party will
be invited to visit Niagara Falls and
take the Gorge trip to Lewiston.The
U. S. Marine Band will play during
the President's visit. Special invi-
tations will be sent to the members.
of the Cabinet, the Judges of the
Supreme Court, the Diplomatic
Corps, Senators Depew, Platt, Han-
na, Foraker and other members of
the Senate and House.
September the 10th, or Rhode
Island Day, will be marked by fit-
ting ceremonies. This day* is the
anniversary of the great naval vic-
tory won by Commodore Oliver
Hazard Perry, of Rhode island,over
the British fleet in Lake Erie, Sep-
tember 10, 1813. It should not be
forgotten that a Virginia officer, the
late Capt. Hugh Nelson Page, of
Norfolk, Virginia, distinguished him-
self in the battle of Lake Erie. Capt-
Page was promoted by the President
for bravery in this engagement, was
presented with two jewel-hilted
swords, one by the Congress of the
United States, the other by the Leg-
islature of Virginia. It is to be
hoped the Perrys, the Pages and
many other descendants of men who
won the fight that day will be rep-
iesented here September 10. The
citizens of Rhode Island are making
elaborate preparations for appropri-
ating celebrating the day. Natur-
ally there will be an immense zrowd
and widespread interest in the feat-
ures of this notable occasion.Charles
N. Kingsbury, Esq., the accomplish-
ed special commissioner from Rhode
Island, has prepared a most attract-
ive program.
September 11th has been defini-
tely, although a futile effort was
made to change it. Gov. W. S.
Jennings and his staff, escorted by
three military companies and two
bands from Florida, will enter the
grounds at 11' o'clock and proceed
to the Temple of Music, where the
Director-General will deliver an ad-
dress of welcome. The orator of
the day will be Charles Parkhill,
Esq., of Pensacola, Florida, one of
the most eloquent speakers in the
South. The presiding officer will
be Colonel Thomas M. Wier, of
Tampa, special commissioner to the
Pan-American Exposition for Flor-
ida. Appropriate music will be in-
terspersed. This program may be
elaborated if the Press Association
of Florida, five hundred in number,
can attend on the date designated,
September 11.
Last night many of your readers
would have felt very much at home
on the Midway. Some of them, es-

operation. The latter near the city
of Santa Clara manufacture the as-
phaltum in brick form 4x10, besides
furnishing gas for the city.
Among the most quickly estab-
lished businesses for which there is
a great demand all over the island
may be mentioned saw mills, sugai
mills, brick, tile and cement factor-
ies, foundries and machine shops,
rice and grist mills, starch factories,
salt works, tanneries, fish fertilizer
factories, soap works, castor and palm
oil extracting mills, furniture factor-
ies, fibre and broom straw works,
etc. The climate is uniform, witl
an average temperature of 71 to 74
degrees. i
There are about 250 rivers, somn
of them navigable for sixty mile.
Two ranges of mountains at each
end of the island and about 220 har-
bors. Several lines of steamers
leave Havana every few days for all
the principal Cuban ports, while
railroad communication is very good;
belng increased by opening up new
lines. One in course of construe-
tion from Havana to Santiago ruls
the entire length of the island. Lir-
Sing expenses are much higher th4n
1in the United States, and at the

ginning with the gentle aborigines,
added to by the buccaneers, negro
slaves, emigrants and traders fiom
all other countries as well as Spain,
the Government had a task in form-
ing for this, her richest and most
important colony, the laws that
would suit this heterogeneous peo-
ple, which even now show six dif-
ferent types, although e ,"color
line" has quite disappeared, leaving
only two classes, the very rich and
the very poor. The first are the
intelligent, refined, sensitive, aspir-
ing people striving to establish an
independent republic. The second
clau, whose illiteracy registers 63
per cent. of the Cuban people, are
the deeply ungrateful, revengeful,
treacherous element that Spain tried
in vain to civilize; and now are wait-
ing only for the declaration of in-
dependence to "drive every Amer-
ican off the island."
This, together with the experience
of Spain, has led the United States
to promise the world that Cuba shall
have a stable government, and that
she will keep control of the island
even to annexation if that is neces-
sary to protect the lives and prop-
erty of American citizens, as well as
the capital of all other people now
seeking investments on her prolific
At the present time through war
and famine she lies desolate and
practically depopulated. Only a
rim of country comprising the cities
and adjacent country are, properly
speaking, inhabited. There are thou-
sands of plantations whose owners
have been exterminated, and thou-
sands of acres of grazing, coffee andi
tobacco land for sale by Spaniards
who have returned to their own
country; besides thousands of other
plantations for sale by resident own-
ers because they have no capital.
There is a vast field for many
bright business men in opening up
hundreds of enterprises so necessary
to the development of this rich coun-
try. The establishment of the Na-
tional Bank of Cuba, organized with
a capital of $1,000,000, U. S. gold,
is calculated to bring into harmon-
ious association all intesests-com-
mercial, political and agricultural-
and is a happy augury of immediate
development and prosperity of the
island. There are practically no
manufacturers; and land and prop-
erty of all descriptions can be pur-
chased at extremely low prices. Of
its 35,000,000 acres but 3,000,000
acres are under cultivation; while
16,000,000 are virgin forests contain-
ing most valuable timber-mahog-
any, ebony, rosewood, redwood, blue
cedar, logwood, eucalyptus and six-
ty-five varieties of softr woods.The
soil is black or red loam, 16 to 18
inches deep; can be cropped for sev-
eral successive seasons without re-
newal even on tobacco lands, while
cane is planted once in. a lifetime.
Sugar, tobacco and coffee are the
present chief exports, but the quick-
est returns for the least capital are
found in buying and stocking the
grazing lands. Such land can be
bought from $2 to $5 per acre, and
stocked at a cost of about $15 per
head. Mining is yet in its infancy,
but very profitable. There are large
deposits of magnetic ore of an ex-
tremely fine quality, great beds and
seams of fine coal and good evidence
of gold, silver, antimony, mangan-
ese, nickel, ochre, kaolin, Fuller's
earth, salt and petroleum; while im-
portant industries in the mining of
copper, iron and asphalt are now in

"Oh, I like it first rate, and I like you
'That's very nice; but why do you
like me?' queried the teacher.
"Oh, you see," said the little pupil,
"I always did like a bossy teacher."-
New York Times.
An Indlgestlble Man.
Kitty-But he is such an indigestible
Kitty-Yes; he always disagrees with
me.-Detroit Free Press.

It was a quarter of a century before
the signing of the American Declara-
tion of Independence that the first the-
ater was opened in New York.
Vnr~n I .. L..---------- -P-.

One of the T ieks Performed by the
akiran of lndla.
The fakirs of India perform some re-
markable tricks. The following one
was witnessed by an Englishman who
was himself an excellent, prestidigi-
The apartment being filled, the ma-
gicians began their performance. The
audience sat on the floor about the
fakirs, so that they had no way of con-
cealing themselves or of hiding any-
thing. At their request I examined
them and satisfied myself that they
had nothing about them. Then one of
the women stepped into the inclosure,
the rest remaining behind the spec-
tators. who forth a close ring about
them. The light was now turned down
a little, and in a moment the woman's
face began to be illuminated by a
ghostly light that extended quickly
over her entire body.
She then began to move around and
around, uttering a low, murmuring
sound the while, gradually quickening
the pace until she was whirling about
like a top. A moment of this, and the
light that had clung alout her seemiedl
to be whirled off by centrifugal force
and assumed a pillarlike form beside
her. As soon as this was accomplish-
ed she stopped, turned aand begau to
mold the light with her hliil, and.
though I could distinctly see her indsils
move through the light as if it wire a
cloud, it began to assume human form.
We saw the arms, hands and legs all
molded and finally the face and head-
gear. She next called for a lig-ht, and.
the candles bein; r'elighted, there stood
an utter stirangi',, i: native seeminiilly.
-i:-.J'mi out of c(t>iullindl. lie stepped

In cases of cough or croupe give the
little one One Minute Cough Cure. Then
resteasy and have no fear. -The child
will he all right in a little while. It
never fails. Peasant to take, always
safe, sure and almost instantaneous in
effect. All dealers.

Women are Like
FlOWerS. Healthy andstrong i
Flower they blossom
and bloom. Sickly, they wither and
die. Every woman ought to look well
and feel well. It's her right and duty,
but she might as well try to put out a
fire with oil as to be healthy and at-
tractive with disease corroding the
organs that make her a woman. Upon
their health depends her health. If
there is inflammation or *eakening
drains or suffering at thi monthly
period, attend to it at onoe. Don't
delay. You're one step rearer the
grave every day you pyit it off.
Women can stand a great deal. but
they cannot live forever with disease
dragging at the most deLcate and
vital organs in their body. You may
have been deceived in so-called cures.
We don't see how you coufd hilp it-
< there is s,> much worthles stuff on
the market. But you wor't be dis-
appointed in Bradfield's Female Reg-
ulator. W believe it is the one medi-
cine onearth for womanly ills. There
is as much Jifference between it and
other so-c:alled remedies as ther6 is
between and wrong. Bradfield's
Female Regulator soothes the pain,
stops the drains, promotes regularity,
strengthcus, purifies and cleanses. It
does all this quickly and easily and
< naturally. Itis.forwwomenalone tode-
cide whether they will be healthy or
sick. Bradfield's Regulator lies at
hand. $1 pcr bottle at drug store.
H* Sena for our free booklet.
%W- -

, f employment, and hundreds more
are arriving home froniTampa on
account of the strike. No money
is spent by anyone except the gov-
ernment and employes of the gov-
ernment. Now is the time for cap-
italists to embrace the opportunity
of buying property low, obtaining
cheap labor and developing the rich-
est country in the world.

Where and How the Famous Body
Wan Organized.
When the civil war ended, the little
town of Pulaski, Tenn.. welcomed a
band of young men who, though they
were veterans of hard fought fields,
were for the most part no older than
the mass of college students. In the
general poverty, the exhaustion, the
lack of heart, naturally, prevalent
throughout the beaten south, young
men had more leisure than was good
for them.
A southern country town, even in the
halcyon days before the war, was not
a particularly lively place, and Pulaski
In 1866 was doubtless rather tame to
fellows who had seen Pleckett charge
at Gettysburg or galloped over the
country with Morgan and Wheeler. A
group of them assembled In a law office
one evening in May, 1866, were discuss-
ing ways and means of having a live-
lier time. Some one suggested a club
or society. An organization with no
very definite aims was effected, and at
a second meeting, a week later, names
were proposed and discussed. Some
one pronounced the Greek word kuklos,
meaning circle.
From kuklos to kuklux was an easy
transition-whoever consults a glossary
of college boys' slang will not find it
strange-and klan followed kuklux as
naturally as "dumptyf' follows "hump-
ty." That the name meant nothing
whatever was a recommendation, and
one can fancy what sort of badinage
would have followed a suggestion that
in six years a committee of congress
would devote 13 volumes to the history
of the movement that began in a Pu-
laski law office and migrated later to a
deserted anti half ruined house on the
outskirts of the village. Atlantic
Warn It a Complument -"
It was at the end of her first week in
the new school, she having been trans-
ferred from down town, that the teach-
er asked little Wilhelmina how she
liked the new school The little bne'v
face brightened up as she answered.

forward and grasped me by the h13
His hands were moist, as if with
spiration. and he was a very health:,
After be had talked and drunk *
glass of arrack he took his place besi%-
the woman again and began to whilei
about. The lights were dimmed, but
not so that we could not see, and in
few minutes the figure began to fade,
soon assuming the appparanc6 of
pillar or form of light and then attach
ing itself to the woman and seeming,
being absorbed by her. All this W.
done in a very short space of time be
fore the eyes of at least 50 people ani
not ten feet from myself. The girl a;
feared greatly exhausted afterward.

In Retreat.
Down from the upper air floated the
strains of music, yet Neptune was vi.
bly annoyed.
"What's gnawing at thy vitals, sire?
asked a mermaid.
"I wish in the name of Orpheus,*
said the sea king, "that boating parties
could sing something else b sideJ '
Life on the Ocean Wave.' "
And forthwith lie crawled into a
Cive and pulled the cave in after him.

To 1lountain ail S.i Shire l esor
Before completing arrangem-nts for
your summer trips or deciding upon
places at which to spend tin. siinnier
you should call on Ticket A,-nts and
Passenger Representativews of the Se.a-
board Air Line Railway. Tihv are
specially prepared to furnish infornia-
tion as to lowest rates, quicikest sched
ules and most attractive roiiuts to the
tMounttin Resorts in Western North
Carolina and Southwest Virginia, also
to the Seashore Resorts of ( e:m View,
Virginia Bea'-h, Old Point ( ';i fort. the
great Eastern Resorts alom.. the .Jersey
Coast and otht r popular places reached
via tke Seaboard Air Line l;ailhay.
This Company is offering lower rates
than ever wit h perfect train service and
fast through schedules. It will interest
and l onetit you to call on Sealoaridl Air
L:ne Railway Agents.


For Tnftaand a Children.

The Kind You Have

Always Bought

Bears the





You Have

Always Bought.

rN ec iTawm emr. a nw v. er.

Hardware, Hardware, Crockeryware.

Full line of Cook Stoves, Ranges and Heaters. A full% line of WVagon
rial, both steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consistin- ,f PV
Pipe Fittings, Injectors, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oheck and (t8
Valves. Also a full line of Rubber and I-eather Belting, Lace Leather,ti
Hooks and Steam Paking. A full line of iarness and H raes~ Leather. -
brated Chattanooga Cane Mills, all sizes. QMll on


A\U~eW*Pe~pa afioiifcrAs-

q~~sn4IrgtCoobgwn. neWffw
OOpuMxorpww wsr MimeraL

Apm!ect Renledy for mis
lioi,.Sour Skotnvh.Mhdmarwa
visssa4dLossoF SLEEP-
vesosu'4e signature or-



;Vw 1-17

-ec r-




MAE 75~

.aBy P. .


r l sHouth. X. B. B Mabry, Pa-
Sr. Ser vi 'M Sabath chool .
tinr, Wednesday at7:Wo P
pTR1EaerT CHURCH. J. B*Watts,
WESLEy preaching at the o d Semi-
ins orin a ,T nday at 11r a. and 7:30

.C. "" 'd a P.M o. every Sunday ter-
tim: Sn?!et day nl Su7:30o'ck.e
. B w-illbe held regularly every

eIr i. S. M. Province

plFHt chi ni at 1 .and 7 p. m.
ndr. udayd 7: at 10 a.m.-

er, o.,, -ttS Fa.m D.aen ri.n
S_ pularrEteacing t1ery

Vae h m- A cV J. L. Birgoa he.
C7,un t -and Setmon at9 A.M
er s h Massaleere and BeTedic

S.."*d asv :45 A. M.
., V Snday qchoou et930 a W. M.
S. MC u'P ti e_ superioterdener Preach..

IKd t ih T huy a m t Bm 8 0

meet mir sgs an at the library.
T h e aStd in Christain Sci
.)I w iU re d adays t7:-0
Sunda l T O la.m. at: O-. .
J 1.O.O No.
T igular m-etings ot LEON LL.DO No.v--
ge atr 3Inry Tuesday Eveningh
5.areb h e ocloc. All Br.olers in
ge re invited toattend.
g.T6 .8nas,. P. lrtuZEAR, N. 0.

W H. [JHAY, K. of S.
B.oA ue 3Sr0 meetings of Aot--
BoIdA .AMPNT*N ,e st are held tr** fujs5
r tofh hirnday eonrg mof eacv month,
at tbe hi aot m, at 8 o'clock. D Patr-
.tchsln irenter aresinvitednto atend.
W MThanoodtanl 1. TO t -Siec. e r.
SANCEY. Scr be.

d w t^fire invited to attend-
I L Lodge, No. oRt eetisciond
sad iou b Thursday -evningso each MO
atoic g a PHILB.ICK, Dictator.
w. H. W1A4cET.%Reporter*.

cordial No. aft meetoaatnd.

f B.rS.of thefe. hM
PioLd odg AeNo"eveyWednesday even-

ostAllSme d ber i the Order in good
Tnoh ae. codllmm invited to attend.

Te PaUcvocaono Florida..A.
~~apte4No. S .will be held on& h Scand
gorth odays of eac d m oo

I 1W at igu meli'k of JACt'on LODfeO
Vig.t held on the lst and third Mondays

of jr sienTitatted.


Uver 3Mginniss' Store.
swered prompTly oay and (lay.
110. 23-t


Ofice over Capital City Bank.1 --




ate 1894, University Maryl&nd,
more ; Post Graduate 1893,
faskell School, Chicago.

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

ire all kinds of Household articles of
y use. Trunks, Bags, Satchels. Lock
ast.enins, Guns, Pistol, shooting Out"
abrellas, also Bicycles and Sewing a-
Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
urket. Work done on short notice, and
hriem 36-tf


s Furnishig Goods,

roe Street, opposite St. Jamres
C ela--w /a~ PE.nmiahinon .

D omem la Baslmi4.
'Don't imagine that a dozen always
means 12 things. In the Staffordshire
potteries and in the earthenware ttade
a dozen to this day represents that
number of any special article which
can be offered at any fixed price.
For instance, the pitchers, which are
called jugs in the trade, are sold as 2,
3, 4, 6, 9, 12, 18, 24, 30 and 36 pieces to
each dozen, the price for a dozen being
The ordinary pitcher holding a quart
represents 12 to the dozen, while a p;'
pitcher is 24 to the dozen and is so ce
ed when dealing with that size.
Few of the articles of the trade :
sold in dozens of 12, plates being .
most the only ones and some of the;.
being sold 60, 70 and even SO to the
Besides these curiosities in figures
the potters have peculiar names, such
as cockspurt, twiflers, etc., that make
up a trade language of itself.
The baker's dozen of 13 is a recog-
nized figure in their trade.
A publisher's dozen is usually 13
Among fishermen in Cornwall a long
dozen consists of 21;.-London Answers.

Work of the Earthworm.
When we behold a wide. turf covered
expanse, we should remember that its
smoothness, on which so much of its
beauty depends, is mainly due to all
the inequalities having been slowly
leveled by worms. It is a marvelous
reflection that the whole of the superfi-
cial mold over any such expanse has
passed and will pass again every few
years through the bodies of worms. The
plow is one of the most ancient and
most valuable of man's inventions, but
long before he existed the land was, in
fact, regularly plowed by earthiforms.
It may be doubted whether there are
many other animals which have played
so important a part in the history of
the world as have these lowly organ-
ized creatures. Some other animals,
however, still more lowly organized-
namely, corals-have done far more
conspicuous work in having construct-
ed innumerable reefs and islands in the
great oceans, but these are almost con-
fined to the tropical zones.

'Why the M3ole Is Blind.
The creatures which dwelt in the
darkness of the depths naturally lost
their powers of vision after awhile. It
Is the same way with the mole, which
Is doubtless descended from progeni-
tors which could see. Blindness in the
mole is the result of a degeneration of
the optic nerve, the consequence of
which is that images formed in the eye
"Through the months of June and
July our baby was teething and took a
running off of the bowels and sickness
of the stomach." says 0. P. M. Holliday.
of Deming, Ind. -'His bowels would
move from tive to eight time- a day. I
had a bottle of Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy in the
house and gave him four drops in a tea-
spoonful of water and hlie got better at
opce." Sold by Wight & Bro. and all
medicine dealers.
itself are not tran.smutted to the aai.
mal's consciousness. Occasionally a
mole can see a little out of one eye
which has retained its communication
with the brain.
It Is not that the mole is born blind,
but that it inherits a tendency to atro-
phy of the visual organs just as poo-
ple derive from their parents an incli-
nation to consumption or other dis-
eases. Some day in the future there
may be no such thing as a mole that is
not entirely and hopelessly bliud.

A Aew Exeuse.
One of the men in a large pottery
took two or three days' holiday now
and again, and when he came back, on
being asked what was wrong, he said
he had been away burying his grand-
He did this two or three times, and
then he thought he had better change
his excuse, so, on being asked the next
time, he replied:
"Well, my brother, the sailor, is at
home just now. and he is so used to
the sound of the waves that I had to
lash pailfuls of water on the window
all night before he could sleep, and
then I had to sleep during the day."
Too Smart.
"Huh!" exclaimed Mr. Rox after
reading his morning mail. "Our boy's
college education is making him too
blamed smart."
"What's the matter?" asked Mrs.
"I wrote to him the other day that I
thought it would be kinder for me not
to remit the check he asked for. Now
he writes, 'Dear father, I shall never
forget your unremitting kindness.' "-
Philadelphia Press.

Old Aunt (on her deathbed)-I am
just making my will. my dear Hein-
rich. I know, alas, too well that you
are not religiously disposed and have
no desire to promote the cause of-
Nephew (hastily)-Beg your pardon,
aunt; quite the contrary.
Aunt-Heaven be praised! Then you
will be glad to hear that I have left all
my property to the churcl!--liumor-
Istische Blatter.

with local applications, as they cannot
reach the seat of the disease. Catarrh
is a blood or constitutional disease, and
in order to cure it you must take in-
.._. ;,. intll'a ('atarrh Cure is

An Appr~ueh to Perpet-al mottoes.
A clock Is to be seen at Brussels
which comes about as near being a
perpetual motion machine as can be
invented, for the sun does the winding.
The following Is the method by which
It works: A shaft exposed to the solar
rays causes an up draft of air, which
sets the fan In motion. The fan actu-
ates mechannIsm which raises the
weight of the clock until It reaches the
top and then puts a break on the fan
till the weight has gone down a little,
when the fan is again liberated and
proceeds to act as bIfore. As long as
the sun shines frequently enough anid
the machinery does not wear out the
clock iwilJ keep in perpetual rmrtion.

A Family Medicine Chest.
A family medicine chest for ten cents
In a pretty little enameled metal boi
you have the means of keeping the
whole family healthy, from baby to good
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist andi
get a box of Cascarets Candy Cathartic
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sick
headache, dyspepsia, pimples, sleepless
ness. worms and nearly every other ail
ment are (ured by some form of con-
stipation and in that little box you have
a perfect remedy always at hand. Savw
your doctor bills and prevent serious ill-
ness by the use of the sweet, dainty litth
pieces of candy that make you well and
keep you well. We recommend Casca-
rets to all our readers.
O O ~ I

Notice of Tax Deed.
To Burt & Co. and All Other Per-ons Interested.
warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d, IS9.9, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 20th day of Septem
hebr. 1901, from all tax saies, the land below de-
scribed, I, as Clerk, unle-s re-trained by order of
Court, will issue a tax deed toC. II. & G. H.
Gwynn, conveying Lot No. 6 of Block 20, in
Villa Mitchen,. in Se.-s. I and 2, T. 1 S., I. 1
W., as p'r plat filed in the Clerk's office of Leon
county, located in Leon county. Florida, based
on Tax Certificate No. 42, tax sale for unpaid
taxes of 1898.
Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit
Court at Tallahassee. Leon county, Flor-
(SEA'.) ida, this 14th day of August, A. D. 1901.
25- 4w Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
Notice of Tax Deed.
To Harvey A. Burt and All Other Persons In-
warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d. 1899, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 2Otn day of Septem-
ber. 1901, from all tax sales, the land below de-
scribed, I. as Clerk, unless restrained by order of
Court. will issue a tax deed to C. B. & G H.
iwynn. conveying Lot No. 5 of Block S. in Villa
Mitchell in See. 1 and 2. T. 1 ., R. 1 W.: all
of Blocks 4 and 21, in Villa Mitchell. In Sees. 1
and 2, T. 1 S., R. 1 W.. as per plat filed in the
Clerk's office of Leon county, 3%/4 acres, located
in Leon county. Florida. based on Tax Certificate
No. 41, tax sale for unpaid taxes of 1898.
Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit
court at Tallahassee, Leon county. Flor-
(SEAL.) ida, this 14th day 01 August. A. D. 1901.
25- 5w Clerk Circuit Court Leon County. Fla.
Bids for Printing.
Sundersigned and marked "Bids for Print-
ing." will be received at this office until 12
o'clock M. on Monday, Septe ober 2d, 1901. for
printing and binding a look of about 600 pages.
same size page as Reports of Proceedings Board
of Trustees I. I Fund To be set solil in long
primer and printed on 40 or 50 lb. m. f. book,
24x38.. s may te selected. Samples of paper to
be submitted with bias. State price separately
for .;0) and 1.000 (ezpies securely bound in pa-
per covers, and printed on 40 or 50) b. paper re-
spectively, as may be ordered. Copy to ihe re-
ceived, proof submitted and completed bo)ks
deliver at the Capitol.
Secretary and Tr. asurer Board Trustees I. I.
Fund of Florida. 25-2w
Notice of Tax Deed.
To W. T. Gramling and All Other Persons In-
Y warned that unless, according to provisions
of the, act of June 2d, 184 you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 20th day of ieptem
her. 1901. from all tax sales, the land below de-
scribed, I, as Clerk, unless restrained by order
of Court, will issue a tax deed to W. T. Gramling,
conveying the W',. of NE' of SE'4 of Sec. 3, T.
2 N.. I 2 E., 20 acres, located in Leon county,
Florida, based on Tax Certificate No. 7, tax sales
for unpaid taxes of 1898..
Witne-s my hand and the seal of the Circuit
Court at Tallahassee. Leon county, Flor-
(SEAL.) ida,this 1ith dayof August. A. D. 1901.
Cou 'ci,.A. BRYAN.
25-4w Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.

Notice of Teachers' Examination.
. examination of applicants for teachers'
places in the Public Schools of Leon c ,unty will
be held in Tallaha.see, Fla.. beginning on Tues-
(lay, die d dlay of September next. For white
teachers at the Leon Academy, and for colored
teachers at the Colored Graded School.
Sl erintendent of Schools.
Tallahassee, Fla., August 7, 1901.

Notice of Tax Deed.
To Mrs. D. M. Vanzant and all Others Inter-
warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d, 1899, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 9th day of Septem-
her, 1901, from all tax sales, the land below de-
scribed. I, a. Clerk, unless restrained by order
of court, will Issue tax deed to D. J. Atkinson,
conveying the N WN, SW of NE4, SE~ 4and E,'.
of SWi. of Sec. 24. T. 1 S, I 1 W., 40 acres.
in Leon county. Florida. based on Tax certificate
No 45. Tax Sales of 1899.
Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit
Court at Tallahassee, Florida, this 7th
[SEAL.1 day of August, A.D. 1901.
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.

Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
Julius Ball has filed with the Board of
County Commissioners of L on county, in the
State of Florida, his aoplicatfon for a permit to
sell liquors, wines and beer in Election District
No, 13 of said county and State; that such appli.
cation will be acted on by the said Board of
County Commissioners at their next regular
meeting, which will be held on the first Monaay
in September, A. D. 1901. at 10 o'clock a. m.
oi said day. and the said Board hereby calls
upon any citizen of such Election District who
may desire to do so, to show cause, if any there
he, at the said next regular meeting of said
Board, why such permit shall not be granted to
the applicant.
By order of the Board of County Commissioners
of Leon county, Florida.
This the 7th day of A ugust, A. D. 1901.
24-4w Clerk Circuit Court Leon County. Fla.

Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.

, -Offi at Galnesville, Fla,. Aug. 5, 190L -
NotceIs hereby given that the following- named
Fettler has filed notice of hi intention to make
flt'al proof in support of his clsim. and that said
proof wilt be made before the Clerk Circuit Court
at Tallahassee. Fla. on Sept. 14.1901. viz: Ed
ward Gray. of Ocklocrnee. Fla., Hd. 28881,
fortheNof NE34. Sec 2,Tp. I S., R. 2W.
He names the following witnesses to prove his
continuous residence upon and cultivation of
said land, viz : John M. Moore of Ocklock-
nee, Fla : El jah I. Johnson. of Ocklocknee,
Fla. ; Rolbert Levy, of Tallahassee, Fla ; Geo.
W. Levy, of Tallahassee, Fla
24- W. G. ROBINSON, Regirter.
Notice of Application for Permit to
Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.
Alexander Jacobs has filed with the B-ard
of County Couimuisvioners of Leon county, in the
State of Florida, his application for a permit to
sell liquors. wines and ,beer in Election District
No. 13 of said county and State; that such ap-
plication will be acted on by the said Board of
County ('Coimissioners at their next regular
meeting, when will b- held on the first Monday
in September, A. D. 1901, at 10 o' lock a.m.
of sail day, and the said Board hereby calls upon
a-iy citizen of such Election District who may de-
sire to do so. to !how caus-e, if any there be. at
th,: said next regular meeting of said IBoard, why
such permit shail not lie granted to the appli-
By order of the Hoard of County Comm ssioners
of Leon county, Florida
This the 7tl day oi uAgu-t. A. D. 14901.
21-4t Clerk Circui Court Leon County, Fla.

Notice of Tax Deed.
To Robert (. Iners411i & John H. Stephenson
antl 4 )thfrs Intcresteld:
warned that miuniss accordlin.r to provisions
of the act of .Itne 2d 18099, you redeem within
the thirty day- prior o the ninth lay of S ptem-
her. 1901, fromn all tax sales, the land x1elow
described. 1, as Clerk; unle-s restrained by order
of court. will issue tsio deed to .1. .1. Perritt, con-
veying all that part <( t1-.V. of SE!j. lying east of
I clockonee river, ii Sec. 27, T. : N.. I. I W.,
50 acres, lokatvl ill Le-on county, State of Flor-
ila, and asked ou *' rtificte Na. 3 3, Tax Sales
June 3d, 1.s9, and Certifi;ate No. 11, Tax
SalesQf 190.M
Witness my 'and Ind the seal of the Circuit
Court at iTallahawe. Florida, this
[SEAL.] day of Augu.t, A. 1). 19 I1.
i:ouNriL A. BPYAN.
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.

Notice of Tax Deed.
To Robert Aiken and Others Interested:
warned that unless, according to provisions
of the act of June 2d, 18M0, you redeem within
the thirty days prior to the 9th day of Septem-
ber. 1901, from all tax sales, the land below de-
scribed, I, as Cleri, yVnless restrained by order
of court, will issue tgxideed to Charles Hopkins,
conveying T. C. Lot 11, N. W, A., and part of
T.C. Lot 8. N. W. inning at the S. E.
corner of said lot a runng North 12 feet.
inches, thence W. 7 feet, thence South 4 feet 4
inches, thence W. 2 feet, thence South 11
feet 5 inches, thencem 137 feet to place of begin
riing, located in Le county. State of Florida,
and based on Certifi aes 60 and 61, Tax Sal
.august 7, 1899.
Witness my hand Fd seal of the Circuit Cou
at Tallahas-e ,1 Florida, this Sth day
[SEAL.1 August. A. !,1901.
,CouI'X., A. BRYAN.
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.

Notice of Appli
Sell iquors
Isidor Mareus
County Commission,
State of Florida, hi
sell liquors, wines
No 13of said couaI
cation will be acte,
County Uommi loj
meeting, which wiM
in September, A. D,
said day, tnd the a
an v citizen of such
desire to do so, to sli
the next regular 4
such permit shall
By order of the Bo
of Leon county, FlI
This the 7th day,
24-5w Clerk Cir
Proposal fo

D 10 and part
Court Reports will
Commissioners of
temberIst, 1901.
closed in scaled en
W. S. Jennings,
hassee, Fla.." an<
ing Supreme Court
quality of paper,
be obtained by apr

and all other
demand of any n
estate of Patrick

cation for Permit t
, Wines and Beer.
Ias filed with the Board
ors of Leon county in thl
application for a permit I
and beer in Election Distrie
Sand State; that such appli-
on by the said Board of
pers at their next regular
be held on the first Monda;
1191, at 10 o' clock a. m.
aid Board hereby calls upoi
Election District who ma;
?w cause, if any there be. a
ipeeting of said Board, wh;
lot be granted to the applli
ard of County Commissioneri
pf Aucust, A. D. 1901. '
uit Court Leon county. Fla.

Doing State Print.

>f 12 of the Florida Suprenme
e received by the Board 4f
State Inst1iutons until Sep-
it 12 m. Bids must be er*
elopes addressed to *-Goy.
resident of the Board., Tallav-
endorsed "Bids for Reprint.
reports." Details as to work,
nd tion of contract, etc., c(u
ication t.) the undersigned.;

ator's Notice.
.,rsons having any claim pr
ure whatsoever against te
Houstoun, deceased, late ,f

Leon county State f Florida, are hereby call
upon to present th same, duly verified, tot e
undersigned with two years from the di e
hereof, and are n ified that every such cla 1n
or demand not pe nted within such time Iwl
be forever barred; .and all persons indebted to
said deceased or h estate are requested to make
prompt payment t the undersigned.
J. P. S. Ho"SlTOUN,
Tallahassee, Fl June 27, A. ID. 1901 *

Notice o, Final Discharge.
Supply to the unty Judge of Leon coun*
Florida. lor a disc arge from the administrat -
ship of the estate 1 Newton I. ioss, decease(
June 27,1901. A.ABRO ,
Administrators of he e tate of Newton J. Io,
18"-oammti aT.

]ade Under Seeon 35, Chapter 4116, as
of] lorida,(189.)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to e
Tax Collector of leon county. Florida, to
collected for the current year 19100, and e
apportionment the same to the seo
funds for which ch taxes have been lev
including poll ta1 with county school f
Total tax for yea 1900, including
poll tax (1900),........... $ 24,9929
Am't collected ald paid to June 21
1, 1901....... ................... 12.827 7
r $ 12,164
General revenue. $ 7,301 t6
Am't collected apd
iaid to June -,
1901 .... 3.,0o 79- $ 3,011)7o
Pines, forfeitures.'.. 2,808 21
Am' t collected a4d
paid to June ,
1l91............. 1,408 02- 1.400o 9
Bridges. culverts.Cte 2.216 067
Am' t collected ad |
paid to June 1,
1901..... ........ 1,12640- 1.12027
County Schools, ie-
eluding polls .. 12,63,5 35
Am't collected aid
padt ue1

paid to June 1.
1901........... .

Attest: rit .
Clerk of Circuit uLt,

6,631 96- 6,003 :39
$ 12.164'92
Leon County, Florida&

'ir i ~F:ol3irned

- -'

S. isat

40.,4%e%- va ;&! dF p4pp4p-
T"mW ud-lpjpw,- WWAVI'ffi
For 20 a L ? x uwW9m
MUMS= mlw-.&.Zszo xx=%T4w4wzmwww
F. BALLAM... Louis.


of Pure Juies from Natural Roots.

all the DEGULATES the Liver, Stomach and Bowels,

People i Cleansesthe System, Purifies the Blood. |

Suffer CURES Malaria, Biliousness, Constipation,

from a Weak Stomach and Impaired Digestion.

Diseased Every Bottle guaranteed to Give Satisfaction.
l .-r2B E>o*" S, agwrav.T.rxs X
Price, o0 Cents.
Liver. o J
Prepared by JAMES F. BALLARD, St Louis, Mo,
@ @ @@ @ 99 6) i 61A 61 i k, 1jld1111

The Lartest ani lost Coinl

Estailshment SOutL j

GEO 8. lHIER & SO,




Ani Builders ilics'


43-1 y

Capital CityLivery, Feed


WITH: ""

Double and Single Teams,


Patronage Solicited
Satisfaction Guaranteoid.

Respectfully, I
W. C. TULLY, ProprietOr.


Six months after the final P
cation hereof, I will present my
accounts and vouchers to the Cc

i |n a l | AND )COPYRIGHTS.
I Notice in "Inventive Age" .4
SBook "How to obtain Patents" 4
Charges moderate. No fee till pa t is secured.1
Letters strictly confidential, Addres,
E. 6. S ERS, Law er, gto, 0. C.
Au Umeeurtaju D Iaevam.
There is no disease more unertain in its
nature than dyspepsia. Physi ians say that
the symptoms of no two case? agree. It is
therefore most difficult to m;Ake a correct
diagnosis. No matter how severe, or under
what disguise dyspepsia attackiyou, Browns'
Iron Bitters will cure it. Invaluable in all
diseases of the stomach, hlooy and nerves.
t-owns' Iron Bitters is sold i all deal, rb.


gidf0lr atU1 A War
0 i I

w Dealer in Marble :Foreign and
Domestic. Orders Filled on 3hort Notice.
See his cuts and prices before sendin
money outside the State. 44-1y



li -


Doctors find



For mankind

TO h Il mts at 7 Green Crosem. Restaurm .
SNew-Standr. ...ral Stoare ad aube.
7Ts bamish pait, riduce sleep, ued proloMg life.
aIWu rs I No master what's the nster. nme wil
Tea mples ud adboupM ftm d.
to address as receipt .1 prike
M zIM (re^ C pnaf IL. Now Yek Ow

--_______________ --..~ -


R. I


w Ea










1 ;,-.

z E y-tlT rltXHASSEEAN
L nd f rtoww.r
Uiaubsj1 uvr TCMrAT St the Offloe,
JOHN Cj TRI C Ed. and Propr.

There i a disposition on the part
of some newspapers, we think, to
unjustly Riticise the Pardon Board
for the e ercise of its prerogative.
If-in mvesti ted properly we venture
the asesrt on that in ninety-nine
cases out f a. hundred the pardon-
ing Boa 'is not to blame.
The tnIth of the matter is that

sitting as
resort, wl
is at stak
Ihe Court
take case,

Its were as a court of last
ere human life or liberty
, it is pretty hard to de-
ho is a criminal deserving
seeking reputations will
that do not deserve sym-

pathy. I1 is a very basy matter for
them to et affidavits that new evi-
dence ha been discovered or peti-
tions fro a many of the best citi-
zens of e community where the
alleged c im- has been committed,
beseechin clemency for the prison-
It is third to discriminate in such
cases Tal4 the matter home to your-
selves, 4'ntlemen. Knowing as
much as .-on do about these things,
do you tl nk you could ignore these
petitions (lnd pleadings and take the
responsibility upon yourselves
When people -quit signing peti-
tions for the relief of criminals
whose gu it or innocence they know
absolutely] nothing about, and public
sentiment gets so strong against in-
terference with court proceedings
that attoknevs will not take flimsy
eases, de titute of merit, before the
Pardonirg Board, we will have a re-
form alo g this line that will prove
beneficia to the commonwealth.
In the meantime, remember, gen-
tlemen o the press, that the Pardon-
ing Boa d can only act upon the
.showing made before them, and not
upon pu lic sentiment

Suwarnee county-Broom corn is
looking ine; the crop will be har-
vested ir August; the broom factory
at Wel rn will take all that is
grown i the county. -
The ovye is an extract from the
lSet -MY t ,y-Bulletm published by
the Con nissioner of Agriculture of
the Stat of Florida, and inserted in
the Tal hasseean 'of the 8th inst. on
page 6. ,
We n fer to this as being another
of the nany opportunities offered
for inv tment I -re. The straw of
the bro n corn is worth $75 a ton-
hp seed is ouanl rto chicken conrn for

poultry and our bottom lands will
make nearly a ton to the acre of the
straw. j
We hkve a railroad sweep of nearly
a mile ]round the city and running
parallellwith the road and in a few
yards if a branch of spring water
sufficient for all purposes except
power. The front of a factory could
be on the road and the rear on the
Amno(g the enterprises that have
-already' taken advantage of this fa-
vorable! location we would mention
moss, novelty works and saw mill,
gas, icd, ginnery and oil mill, while
there it room for a hundred more,
and w4 hope soon, with additional
railroad facilities, to see the entire
sweep occupied. It requires but lit-
tle calp tal to operate a canning fac-
tery, room factory or fibre plant,
and w notice from our advertising
column s of this issue that the ma-
clhiner for the latter can be bought
here a reduced price. The fibre can
be shi ped here from the coast,
where he palmetto grows lavishly in
all dir etions.

the ad

. Rose, the present State
st, has done a great deal for
rancement of South Florida in

L,' .-.. ...--. ... .: AY AUGUST 22-. 19 -

ricultural State in the Union, when
as a matter of fact she is the best,
and I say that after traveling and
investigating' all of them." This is
true. A majority of the outside
world looks upon Florida as a coun-
try of swamps, low lands and sand
hills, too poor or two wet to grow
anything successfully outside the
orange belt. This opinion must be
overcome. A State Fair helps to
do this overcoming. Many people
from other States desiring to come
South to locate will attend the fair
to see what she has to offer. That
helps. Besides this, every metropol-
itan and agricultural newspaper of
any importance in the country has a
correspondent in Jacksonville. They
will write up the fair in an extended
manner, declaring to millions of peo-
ple the absolute fallacy of the opin-
ions above referred to. This helps
more. Leon county cannot afford to
lose this opportunity to advertise
herself to the world.

Upon first blush one would think
from recent occurrences that the
usually staid and imperturbable ed-
itor of the Morning News is seeking
a new reputation-for sarcasm. Here
is the way he comments on a recent
event: "A company has been or-
ganized in Springfield to fight the
coffin trust. It announces it will so
arrange matters that those of us con-
templating an early retirement from
this field of strife may make our
exit in greater peace, with hearts
consoled by the reflection that our

funeral expenses will be forty per
cent. less than they have been in the
past. We hail and welcome the ad-
vent of the new company. Nobody
can tell how many persons have been
prevented from departing this life
because of the feeling, representing
in their-breasts the lingering rem-
nant of a forgotten decency, that
their friends would not be able to
afford the expense of their burial
at the current rates. There are some
in the path of whose departing foot-
steps we would be the last to throw
an obstacle, and we cherish the hope
that the organization of the new
company, with the fulfillment of its
promises, will remove at least one
stumbling-block from their way."

The Tallahasseean Pan-American
Club is about the most popular thing
going now. From- the surrounding
towns every mail is bringing in new
members, while the home list is
growing faster than was expected.
Two. coaches will be needed (and
perhaps three if it keeps on growing
at -ihe present rate. The "more the
merrier," and the cheaper the rate.
Hurry up, you who want to go and
have not yet sent in your name. We
must close up soon. The Tallahas-
seean wants to get the best rate.

For years we have been excep-
tionally fortunate in escaping the
disaster of big storms. They have
come as near as Jacksonville on the
east (last year and the year before)
as near as Carrabelle, only fifty
miles distant (year before last) and
Pensacola (this year), but fortu-
nately heavy rains and light
squalls only have struck us. Let us
be thankful.
That Tallahassee will soon be to
Florida what Macon is to our sister
State no one questions who is at all
acquainted with the facts. We have
almost the identical surroundings
with the additional advantages of
the Gulf coast only 25 miles distant
on the South, and when transporta-
ion opens up with lively competition
in every direction nothing under
heaven can hold us back.

The Decatur County News is a
new applicant for public favor and
patronage at Bainbridge, Ga. W. W.
Ingram is editor and manager. It
is a three column, twelve page paper
-typographically a beauty. Suc-
cess to the new paper.

tIe).. .S. *i -f

garden. Plant now and let these
August rains germinate your seeds
and give them a good send-olff. Plant
turnips, ruta-bagas, beets, cabbage,
etc. A hardy English garden pea
planted now will make well unless
we have very early frost. A variety
known as the Mclntosh pea is very
hardy, stands a good deal of cold,
and will pretty certainly give you
peas for New Year's. Irish pota-
toes also can be planted with sonie
certainty of making a crop for win-
ter use. If we have a late wet fall
they will certainly make well.
Another vegetable that can be tried
is the tomato. Put out cuttings from
the old plants. They will readily
take root and with a favorable sea-
son produce as many tomatoes as
those planted in the early summer.
A gentleman two ears ago had some
of the best tomatoes we ever saw
for his Christmas dinner produced
in this way. A fall garden is really
of more importance than the spring
garden, because of the scarcity of
all green vegetables at this time.
Now is your chance to plant.
"Our little daughter had th almost fa-
tal attack of whooping cough and bron-
chitis," writes Mrs. W. X. .aviland, of
Armouk, N.Y., "but, when all other
remedies failed, we saved her life with
Dr. King's New Discovery. Our niece,
who had Consumption in an advanced
stage, also used this wonderful medicine
and to-day she is perfectly well." Des-
perate throat and lung diseases yield to
Dr. King's New Discovery as to no other
medicine on earth. Infallible for Coughs
and Colds. 50c and $1 00 bottles guar-
anteed by all Druggists. Trial bottles


Our Horse Goods Store is reaching out to horsemen all over the country.
It is run by horsemen and mechanics, who know horses and how to equip them.
Our chief learned his trade years ago, when he made harness and horse goods
himself. Since then he has fitted out some of the most famous horses in the country.
And we take care of and equip ourselves six hundred horses-our delivery horses.
Our horse-gooods catalogue, just issued, is the most complete of its kind ever

put out.

It makes buying by mail very easy. We will send it anywhere free.

. Address:

Please mention the paper in which you see this.





An interesting meeting of promi-
nent local leaders of the Young Peo-
pile's Society of Christian Endeavor
was held last night at the hospitable
home of Miss Mattie E. Race, No.
1542 Main street, Springfield.
The object of the meeting was to
consider the invitation of General
Manager Healy, of the Florida Ag-
ricultural Fair, to the Endeavorers
of the State to hold their annual
meeting at the grounds one day dur-
ing the fair, to be called Christian
Endeavor Day. E. S. Upham, of
Lake Weir, Fla., the able president
of the State Union of Christian En-
deavor, was present and made an
interesting address The organiza-
tion in Florida is very strong, and at
the meeting last night it was decided
to accept the invitation extended,
and to organize in order to have the
meeting the largest of its kind in
the history of the State.
The members of the local organi-
zations will perfect arrangements
to make the stay of the visitors de-
lightful. With the cheap transpor-
tation which is assured it is thought
that a large number will come to the
city to be present at the State Fair
and Christian Endeavor gathering.
Perhaps it may not be generally
known, says an exchange, that
twelve former presidents of the

ecially the youngI men, discounten-
ince entirely thl. use of it, they
rould not only 3)romote their per-
sonal benefit, bmUI the good of our
-ountrv and the worldd"
The president so signing were
Andrew Jackso James Madison,
John Quincy A ams, Martin Van
Buren, John Ty r, James K Polk,
Zachary Taylor, Millard Fillmore,
Franklin Pierce, James Buchanan,
Abraham Lincoln and Andrew

Friday, Septenber 18, has been
elected by the Ilorida Press Asso-
ciation as Florida Day at Pan-
American Exposition at Buffalo. It
will be from all standpoints a big
lay for all Floricdians. For the edi-
tors and newspaper men of the State,
however, it wiji be especially so,
since they will .make it the occasion
of their annual quting, and attend in
large numbers 'the Buffalo Fair.
The final arrangements for the trip
of the Press Association have been
completed by Secretary Appleyard.
The route will be:
Seaboard Air, Line Railway to
Richmond, Va.
Richmond, Fredericksburg & Po-
tomac Railroad b Quantico.
Pennsylvania Railroad, Quantico
to Buffalo.

Members of he Association will
arrange to leavetheir homes at such
times as will bri g them into Jack-
sonville in time Ito leave on No. 66
over the Seaboad Air Line, at 7:40
p. m. I
Governor Jgonings, and such
members of his cabinet as can do so,
will go with thet Association, as will
the military cow4pany of Tampa, and
possibly of other places.
At Buffalo tickets will be ar-
ranged to the grounds, as it is hoped
that a trip to ]Niagara Falls at a
nominal rate wil be arranged.
Slatter's Hotel, near the grounds,
will be the stopping place of the
Association, and all others who so
desire, as it is amply large to accom-
modate all.
Captain A. 0. MacDonell, Assist-
ant General Passenger Agent of the
Seaboard Air Line, has been indus-
triously at work to arrange for this'
trip, and will send one of his best
men along with the party to repre..-
sent his line, and to help make the
outing a-pleasant one.
Those going via this route will
find an extra low round trip rate to.
Cleveland from Buffalo, via either

or ;New York, if you prefer.

- a 1

took place at the Methodist church 4t
Live Oak on Sunday morning last at
10 o'clock, and interment of the
body was] made at Houston at 3 p.
m. the same day, a special tramin
leaving Live Oak for Houston to ac-
commodate the public immediately
after the funeral. This gave all par-
ties within reach time to attend the
funeral and return to their various
homes the same day, living.between
Live Oak and Jacksonville on the
line of the Seaboard Air Line, Rail-
way. The Judge was one of the
most popular men in the State, and
Large number availed themselves of
this opportunity to pay the last sad
*ibute to their distinguished late
Comptroller Croom has sent out
the following, which is self explan-,
"It appearing that the reports of
Ituctioneers and remittances of Tax


Collectors of e the axes oIIn caution
sales, have not beeIn iinie with tlhw
regularity conte mplated Iv law, it
has leen deemed nce-s)Irv Ih )pre-
,eril)e a form o Im, used V ;1i nalijon-
cers, and also a form to I \e1cil lby
Tax Collectors for miontlilvh r-[.Prts
to this office, and to r(njuir* that
such reports shall I- iim; liy aue-
tioneers and Tax C('olctors 1n11 the
lirst Monday of each imoiiili for the
preceding month w-lither anv sales
or collections have b'enii midc or
"Blank forms of both kinds have
been sent you by this mail and you
will please distribute the forms for
auctioneer's reports-ani the auc-
tioneersin your county.
"The provision of the law relat-
ing to the tax on sales to Ie paid by
auctioneers is printed on the back of
the form prescribed for reports of

H. and R.,



Warranted Genuine Havana Wrapper and Filler*


Wight & Bro.; and Tallahassee Drug Company,


Florida Agricultural College,
Eighteenth Year.... ....Beginning September 30, 190
Four courses of four years, in Agriculture, Mechanical Engineering, Lati
Science, Classicq. One year's course in Business: Stenography, rypewriting
Telegraphy. A Preparatory course of one or two years, a- required, for the
wishing to prepare for the College. Po-graduate courses are also offered.
Young men under Military disciple Young women under relining yo,-
influences as Foster Hall.
Tuition free to Florida students. ()lhr expenses very small.
Fine modern building and first cla+4euipment.
For catalogue, address

suits were filed in Pensacolutomobiles, Bicycles and Horse-G ods at the
count of the firm against whom they
are brought doing business in the Wn m a e t r
Northern Distrit of FloridaW anamaker stores
The first is that of the Kimball
Lumber Company va. Jamnes M.W. -
Hall, with damages amounting to We have already sold several automo- The Orient Gasoline Automobiles are:
$200,000. The action is on account biles to our Southern friends by mail. It Orient Victoriette, 5 hrse-power, $izoo.
of a contract alleged to have been is easy to buy them by mail; a descriptive Orient Runabout, 3 horse-power, $85o0.
entered into between the parties. catalogue ill be sent free upon applica- Orient Motor Bicycle, horse-power, 28; 2 horse
The other is that of the Kimball caloge ill be sent ree upon applicaOrient Mot orse-power
Lumber Company vs. Harvey Well- tion, or y u can probably make your orient Motor Tricycles, 2 horse-power, 310o.
man and James M. W. Hall, doing selection frmn this advertisement. Orient Motor Quadricycle, $435-
business under the firm name of After th roughly investigating all the The Orent Attr Bicycle, $280, is the greatest
Wellman, Hall & Co. This suit is automobiles thus far made we picked out wheel going-spe est, strongest and easiest run.

ount samefori 0 d the Foster steam carriage, the Orient road-on the lev4 ou can fly like the wind. There
ing a total of $400,000, which is gasoline motor and the Woods electric is no doubt but that the bicycle of the future will be
being sued for by the firm. automobileI as the best of each kind. the motor bicycle, and for the present the Onrient
These suits are about the largest For level country and good roads, and leads them all.
that have ever been filed in Pensaco- if electric :power is handy,- the Woods But motor biusandes are too high price for many
la, and the hearing of the cases will electric automobile is the one to buy. he best n of bicycle is the Orient,ill sold.
probably come off in Tallahassee, as We now have a storage battery that will formens or omen s made by the same
the parties to the suits reside andnotore batry for men's or omen's-made by the same
do business in that locality. They run 40 miles without re-charging. people that r ake those wonderful Orient
will be heard at the next term of The Woods Electric Carriages are as motor bicycle Its clincher brass-lined
court there, which will be presided follows: tubing (can't rust inside) makes it the
over by Judge Charles Swayne some Woods Runabout, $925. strongest; its unbroken world's records
time in December. Woods Road Wagon (with top), o. itsunbroken world's records
Bishee & Bedell, of Jacksonville Woods Germiantown (station wagon), $2350. prove it to be the fastest.
d r ed el, of TJacksonvllae, Woods Queen Victoria, $2500. The Orient Leader Bicycle (for road racing) is $5o0.
and Fred. T. Myers, of Tallahassee, Woods Victoria, $2750. The Orient Mitamninit"(for track racing), $65.
have been engaged as counsel for Woods Stanhope, $2000. The Orient Chainless, $75.
the plaintiff in each of the suits. Woods Wagonette (mo persons), 528a. Next to the Oient comes the Continent Bicrcle,
Woods Brougham Cab, $3ooo0.
PURIFY THE BLOOD If your country is hilly and the roads not so good $25, men's only. Then the C ntinenta/l 2.50
PURIFYTE Obetter get a gasoline or steam automobile. The (women's, $23..0)-a thoroughly high-grade wheel
By taking the old reliable Botanic Blood stter ge a as l or steam attomobie. hThe that not so manyyears ago sold for Si oo-bicvcles
Balm (B. B. B.); cures ulcers, scrofula, steam will climb any hill no matter how bad the ha ome down ou see. A still cheaper wheel,
eczema, pimples, itching skin, aching road-you can always get any amount of power by the odnan- 8; women's
bones, boils, carbuncles. If you are all "steaming up." The gasoline wili climb any hill, but good, i the Roman-mn's, g,; women'
run down take B. B. B. It will give too, if you have enough horse-power-they come in $ 9.
life, vigor and strength to the blood. B. different size horsc-power motors. Just now we have a few $4o/ Vikbiurs
B. B. makes the blood pure and rich. different size orse-power motors.
Druggists, $1. Trial treatment free, by The Foster Steam Automobiles are: (last year's models) that we are selling
writing Blood Balm Co., Atlanta, Ga. Foster Runabouts, $750. for $12.50--4 great bargain while it lasts
PLANT FALL GARDENS. Foster Runabout (with top), 85o. --only men's and only 22-inch frame.
Now is the time to premmre for the Foster Surrey, $1200. For children we have Juveni/c bicycles, S17.50, S20, 322.50.


: A

.. -~ I

- Ibe DeI
jis tng bm
Mrs. Rul
hm a visit

week's visit
Mr. F. C.
journ at St.
Mrs.R. .
paying a v

free by an

N. Sheats, State E& ptrin-
Cublic Instruction, left Tues-
n Cove Springs.
iche caused most likely by a
stomach, accompanied by
, use Dr. M. A. Simmons

The excdsion to Jacksonville Tues.
day was ery crowded with colored
people. iany whites took advantage of
the cheap t to visit the East Coast.
Mr. R. Hopkins went to St. Teresk
Sunday, turning Monday with Mrs.
Hopkins, rho has been making a pleas-
ant sojou* there of two weeks.
Panacej proves a popular resort this
year. I t splendid mineral water and
the other attractions of the Gulf near by
deservedlP makes it well patronized.
To kee young--keep well, keep the
nerves calm. the body ruddy and well
fed, and rith Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver
Medicine regulate the stomach and
bowels. ?

Hon. bt. McNamee, of Tampa,came
to the city to appear before the Pardon-
ing Board during the early part of this
week. ;
Our secoast resorts will have a big
rush nex season when the Georgia Pine
will be opened up and let the South
teorgia people have an opportunity to
take an outing on the Gulf.
Mr. T L. Reese, a prominent lawyer
and banker of Live Oak, was in the city
this we to see the Governor in the in-
terest o e appointment of a successor
to Judg4 White, the late Judge of the
Third Jndicial Circuit
Mrs. W. Yangtie, Oaklawaha, Fla,,
writes: Have used Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liaver medicine 30 years. Cures chills
and fev all stomach and liver troubles,
and on ailments in my family. It
is strong r and acts quicker than any
other micine.

The vere storm that did so much
damp ong the coast at New Orleans,
Mobile Pensacola did not reach us.
We only a high wind and heavy

Mr. BAake Cromartie, of Lloyd, passed
through here last Friday with his tamnly
en rout hoine.
Piles lre not only in. and of them-
selves ery painful and annoying, but
often e aggravate and even case
should therefore not be neglected.
Tater Buckeye Pile Ointment is a
great b to sufferers as it will cure
them. Price, 50 cents in bottles. Tubeb
57 cent. Wight & Bro.
Senior C. A. Carson,of Kissimmee,
repres ting the 19th Senatorial Dis-
trict, asin the city Tuesday in the in-
terestof the appointment of a successor
to Jud e Maxwell of the First Budicial
Creuif whose appointment on the Comn-
rnismmersi of the Supreme Court, leaves
a vacacy in that Circuit.
Forgmcsquito bites, bites or stings of
insect, animals or reptiles, apply Bal-
lard'sSnow Liniment. It counteracts
the prison in the wound, subdues the
infla mation and heals the flesh. Price,
125 an 50 cents. Wight & Bro.

M R. H. Gamble left today for Ork-
ney >rings, Va., one of the most popu-
lar r orts cf the Virginia mountains.
Lati she will visit her native city of
BaltiW ore, returning home late in the
Mr! G. G. Clough, a prominent attor-
ney tof Tampa, brother of Mr.
Clouoh, the efficient clerk in Commie-
sion$ of Agriculture McLin's office, was
in thk city Monday en route to Quincy,
wheie he will appear before Judge Ma-
lone )n the Turman-Simonton quo war-
ranta case.
Plhnp cheeks, flushed with the soft
glow of health, and a pure complexion
MnakU all women beautiful. Herbine
imps strength and vitality to the sys-
temand the rosy hue of health to the
chee. Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.

TA Board of County Commissioners
harvbeenmbusy all this week revising the
Cooty Assessor's books, making such i
chaaes as seem to be necessary. All
st that the wwwtment in many in-
ean sis too low, but all alsoagree that
their own senwmes nt is too high.
tiGeo. W. Saxon and young
daughter, Miss Helen, are among this
wee 's sojourners at the coast. They
are emntly settled at Mrs. Bond's ho-
tel .t St. Teresa on the Gulf.
When wear begins to exceed repair in
yowu body you are going to-fall sick.
Tbheigms oit are: loss of flesh, pale-
:e* weakness' nervinsmm. eta. The

k Dr. 6. L Shine.
"pKinnon, of Thomasville,

Powell retaned Monday
to Lanark
Hilson is back from a
to his old home in West

lilmore. after a week's so-
Teresa, returned home Sun-

Bennett and children are
t to friends in Thomasville,

;omach and bowels in good
e waste avenues open and
occasional doe of Dr. M. A.
ver Medicine.
Shine and Mr. C. L. Shine
meant visit to Panacea Sun-

age and his so, Mr. V. P.
neat cities of Wo tile,
ctum a pleasant call on-

Mr. Alex. McDougall and family re-
turned Wednesday from a week's so-
journ at St. Teresa by the sea.
September now close upon us is al-
ways considered to be the most delight--
ful month for an outing on the coast.
Hon. A. C. Croom, Comptroller of the
State, left for Brooksville last week to
bring his wife here. They will reside
for the present at least with his brother-
in-law, Mr. T. H. Randolph.
Mr. Allan A. Chance, the efficient
foreman of our job department, was re-
ceiving the congratulations of his ma ny
friends yesterday over the birth of a
fine boy, which was born Tuesday after-
noon. The young man will be named
William Henry after his grandfather.
Hon. R. J. Evans, accompanied by his
little son, went down to Lanark Sunday,
where his wife has been making a so-
journ of a week or ten days.
Constipatior, impaired digestion and
a torpid liver, are the most common ail-
inmeats 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. Roscoe C. Snipes, formerly with
the Seaboard Air Line system at this
point, and later at Gainesville, leaves
today for Lake City, where he will enter
into the brokerage and commission busi-
ness. Mr. Snipes has many friends in
this city who wish him every success in
his new venture.

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 w retched, take a
thorough course of Johnson' Tonic and
drive out every trace of Malarial poison-
ing. The wise insure their lives and the
wiser insure their health by using John-
son's Chill and Fever Tonic. It costs 50
cents if it cures; not one cent it it does
Our Pan-Americn club grows every
duy. We are receiving enquiries and
new members from all the surrounding
towns and counties. It is an opportu-
nity or visiting the exposition very
c-eaply that should not be neglected by
our citizens. Buffalo is so near the
world-renown d Niagara that it can
be visited very cheaply. This alone is
sufficient attraction and inducement to
take the trip. Ycu will never have so
fine an opportunity of visiting the falls
so cheaply. Send in your name at once.

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 -
Leon's first bale of cotton was brought
into our market Tuesday afternoon. It
was grown by Mack Gardner, who for a
number of years past has brought the
first bale into the market. The bale was
graded strict middling, weighed 445
pounds, and was purchased by Mr. Chas.
W. Perkins at 8 cents per pound.
The Wishington Life,
Is the oldest and best Insurance Com
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. TICE.

Lively's Old Stand

Established 1832, New Firm

Our store is up-to-date In all respects,
our prescription department is in charge
of a Graduate of Parnacy. Our Soda
2.- LL..;M*%& hs+OA 0%A

Dr. W. E. Leis, Dentist. PhoneNo.
8. 48-lOt

HoD. A. 8. Mann has been in the city
duringthe past week..
Mr. J. J. McCall, of Tampa, was the
guest of the St. James this % eek.
Mr. Max Krause, the popular Savan-
nah drummer, was in the city this week.
What most people want is something
mild and gentle, when in need of a
hyic. 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 yon money-A. S. Wells.

Stolen-A round diamond pin, six or
seven diamonds clustered around 1 rge
central stone. Missing since November.
Liberal reward. Return to Mrs. F. R.
Lamb. 4t
Mr. Harry L. Taylor, of Greenville,
formerly one of the most popular con-
ductors on the Seaboard Air Line, was
the guest of his brother-mn-law, Mr. C.
B. Gwynn, Tuesday.
Mr. T. G. Rush, a prominent citizen of
Apalachicola, was registered at the St.
James Monday.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel. open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars aply to
7-6m Tallahassee, Fla.

Captain Rose, the State Chemist, lAft
this week for a visit to various South
Florida points to collect fertilizer sam-
ples for analysis.
Mr. F. Marion Donk, the Assistant
State Chemist, appointed last week by
the Governor, arrived on Monday from
Boston and immediately started to work
on the duties of the office.
James White Bryantsvile, 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

Mr. G. A. McLeod, of Riverland,
Hillaborough county, is among his old
Tallahasnee friends this week. He came
up last week to take his family to Pana-
cea Springs for a short stay. Mr. Mc-
Leod is now General Manager and part-
ner in the Cranford Manufacturing
Company (capitalized at $100,000), and
is doing a large naval stores business.
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 &I Bro.
Great consternation was felt by the
friends of M. A. Hogarty of Lexington,
Yy., when they saw he was turning
yellow. His skin slowly changed color,
also his eyes, and he suffered terribly.
His malady was Yellow Jaundice. He
was treated by the best doctors, but
without benefit. Then he was advised
to try Electric Bitters, the wonderful
Stomadh and Liver remedy, and be
writes: "After taking two bottles I
was wholly cured." A trial proves its
matchless merit for all Stomach, Liver
and Kidney troubles. Only 25c. Sold
by all Druggists.

Messrs. S. D. Jordan, clerk of Volusia
county: T. Z. Martin, clerk of Hamilton
county: Jas. A. McLean, clerk of Wal-
ton county; W. H. Brett, Jr.. clerk of
Holmes county; W. C. Locke, clerk of
Washington county; A. C. Carlton,
clerk of DeSoto county, have arrived at
the Capital City to take over the tax sale
certificates for their various counties,
which, under an act passed by the last
TrPi Iatuive, will be, after Sel tember 1st,
kept by the county clerks and under
their charge, and not as heretofore sent
to the Treasury Department here.
You can go to New York via the Sea-

* Miss Grace Knapp, of Bradfordville,
was a recent guest of Miss Ethel Bowen.
Mrs. Eliza Willis is visiting her son,
George E. Willis, at Fernandina.
Miss Carrie Edwards left on Thursday
to spend a three-weeks vacation at her
home in Lloyds.
Mr. Charles Monroe, the efficient chief
clerk of the State Treasury Department,
has gone to St. Teresa. where his wife
and daughter are spending a few weeks.
Mr. Nash Saunders, a prominent citi-
zen of Micoosukie, was in the city at-
tending to important business matters
Kr. T. H. Cromartie. one of our
prominent farmers, paid the Capital
City a visit last week.
Mr. John A. Pearce has rented the
MeginnisscottWage at St. Teresa, and will
take his family down there this week.
Mr. W. H. Hopkins, a prominent resi-
dent of Bloxham, made a business trip
to the city Friday and Saturday.
Hon. Geo. P. Raney, after an ex-
tended business trip to the East Coast,
returned home Sunday.
Mr. E. G. Chesley made a flying trip
Sunday to visit his family at at. Teresa.
If you are going away this summer
see the special excursion rates that are
offered by the Seaboard 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.

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-
tuge. Price, 25 cents. Wight & Bro.

Colonel Fred. T. Myers, Hon. George
W. Walker. Dr. E. E. Philbrick, C. Al-
gero and F. S. Pringle are recent arriv-
als from Panacea Springs.
Mr. Thomas Hall, proprietor of the
Panacea Spiings, made a business trip to
the city Monday.
Mothers who have always so dreaded
the approach of hot weather when they
have a teething babe, should not forget
that TEETHINA counteracts and over-
comes the effects of hot weather on uhil-
dren, keeps them in healthy condition
and makes ttething easy. TEETHINA
costs only 25 cents per box at druggists;
or mail 26 cents to C. J. Moffett, M. D.,
St. Louis, Mo.

Mrs. J. P. Cobb. Misses Winifred and
Grace Cobb. Miss Sibil Marshal and Miss
Sallie Burwell, of Brooksville. who have
been for the past week guests at the
home of Colonel R. A. Whitfield, left for
home on Friday.
Boys who are away at school should
have a sure remedy for sudden attacks
of cramps, diarrhea or dysentery, and
an hour's delay in cases of this kind of-
ten leads to serious results. Parents
should -supply their sons with Pain-
Killer, which is simple, safe and sure.
One dose rarely fails to bring relief from
any bowel complaint. There is but one
Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25
cents and 50 cents.


Queen Quality Shoes



Singer machine


I have movpd to J. W.
Ferrell's cottage, second door
east of J. A. tPearce's resi-
dence. Custonrs will please
call at J. F. Hirl's book store
for machine supplies, needles,
M. T. JOIVIER, Agent.

That .your prescription will be care-
fully and accurately compounded
if taken to

Balkcom's Drug Store.
Miss Clare Bawen is visiting Miss Bes-
sie Damon at Bel Air.
Hiss Fapnyl Shutau spent the past
week at Panacea.
Messrs. W. H. Ellis, M. F. Burghart
and S. T. Williams., of Quincy, are at
the St. James.
Mr. T. Brown, a New Orleans drum-
mer, joined his wife and daughter at
Panacea Saturday.
Quite a large number of prominent
members of the Hillsborough county
bar passed through on Monday en route
for Quiocv, where they will appearbe-
fore Judge Malone in the Turman-
Simonton quo warrant case. Governor
Jennings appointSdi Hon. F. M. Simon-
ton as County Soliitor of Hillsborough
county, which appointment was con-
firmed by the Senote. T-irman, the in-
cumb-nt'of the office, refused to vacate
for his successor, )Lnd Simonton insti-
tuted quo warrant proceedings to com-
pel him to do so..The case was trans-
ferred from before'Judge Jones. of the
Sixth Judicial Circuit, to be argued be-
fore Judge Malone of this Circuit.
I am ready to repair gins and sharpen
gin saws at ten cents per saw. Also will
repair boilers and engines.


Light Flexible Sole,
Medium High Heel.

V For Street or Dress
Ect Reproduction of this Style Shoa.'

D.B. Meginniss Jr

educate Your Bowels With Cascarets.
Candy Wathartic, cure cotptio,
forever. 0c25 If C. C. C. fai
druggists refund money.

St. Teresa-on-the-Gulf.
MrP. A. L. Bond will open her Hotel
on Monday, July 1st, for the Summer
months. This will be welcome news tc
the frequenters of this popular resort
Htacs will meet the train daily at McIn
tyre, and :everything will be done fo
the comfort of her guests. For term
see Mrs. A. L Bond at 'Jassmine Inn,
on Monroe street. Remember, also i
connection with St. Teresa Hotel, Ja
mine Inn will be open all summer to
guests. lm
Sick Headache
is the bane of women. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cur
Dr. Loyal Ford's Dyspepticide will cu
aick headache for all time. It mak
the stomach right.


The undersigned, having

To loan on satisfactory security. W. Stables, solicits the patronage
W. McGriff. o

DImeases of the =se amd Nerv
No one need suffer with neuralgia. Th
disease is quickly and permanently curet
by Browns' Iron Bitters. Every diesse of
the blood, nerves and stomach, ehron~'*
or otherwise, euccumbs to Browne Iron
Bitters. Known and used for nearly a
quarter of a century, it stands to-day fore
meeost among our most valued remedies.
Browna'Iron B'ers is sold by all dealers.
I have returned to Tallahassee to
stay, and hereby offer my professional
services to the public.
22-4t-pd Office In Hartt Building.
Wells wu trade you a fresh cow for
your dry cqw..
Can get you up anything in the Cake
line on short notice, at T. B. Byrd's.
Wells wRll sell, trade or rent you a
fni Jersey cow.
Our Bakery Goods are up to date..
Call and see the zood things turned out;
every day at T. B. Byrd's.
To the Dea.
A rich lady, cured of her deafness and
noises in the head by Dr. Nicholonu'
Artificial Ear Drums, gave $10,000 to hi
Institute, so that deaf people unable td
procure the Ear Drums mas have themk
free. 'Address No. 1296 The Nieholson
Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New
York. 14-1y
I have the finest anh largest herd of
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 of
her Deafness and Noises in the Head by
Dr..Nicholson's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $13,000 to his Institute, so that deaf
people unable to procure the Ear Drumo
may have them free. Address No. 1174,
The Institute, 780 Eighth Avenue, New


Fine Stock


Courteous Attention Co0
Will be our claim upo
Careful attention given
ing parties.


RRuta Bagas.
"'Frue to name and tested to g
minute." Fresh lot jut received, at

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

Cotton Seed Meal
$1.00 per sack at Levy Bros.
Buy your Seeds of the Tallalmaee
Irug Co.
km'est Cigars in Talhaee, at T. B
lord's, try them.
A ~ ~-__._-













1 _______


assumed charge of the Kemper
of his friends and the public

icy Turnouts

iled with Liberal Treatment
,the public for patronage.
to winter visitors and hunt.

Man-an ge=.


Real Esti


,te Agency,


200,000 acres of Timbered d for sale in Middle, East and We*
Florida, in tracts ranging from a 1iarter section to fifteen thousand aores
at reasonal.U prices; rated acordi to timber, location, etc.
Also desirable city and su=1abu Residences and Building Lots in aad
around Tallahaee, the most plct ue and attractively located city in the
State, with bright prospects of i ved business conditions.
-Also improved Farms in Leo aid adjoining counties, suitable for oul-
tivation, Stock Raising and i
One of the most desirable o ts class is a tract of 800 acres of the
finest Farming Land in Leon Co ty, the garden spot of Mid#le Flo.:
and for health, fertility and ery unsurpassed by any section in
the South. Especial attention i called to this tract which .. -lbe sold at
very reasonable figures.
For further particulars call r address with stamp the uiderigaed,
I W. W. McGRI .

Huyler's Candy
Fresh, to-day,
at .

Balkcom's Drug Store.

To Care Constipation Forever.
Take Cascarets Candy Cathartic. 10c
or 25c. If C. C. C. fail to cure drug-
gists refund money.

Turpip Seed.

Fall a


resh supply, all varieties for
nd Winter saving, just re-
, at I

cks, 'Cotton, Wheat.

AnYbOdy demir.
!et ow 6,71"Gu 1

f~I f V .

Lime and uiement ior saies a is.a


-~--~ I -.

TNWiSiiAK 4Ii ~3N H ~ Yo,AUGUST 2%, 1901.


Dr. R. A
made a ple
Dr. B. F.
Page, proa
paid:our s
Hon. w
tendent of
day for Gr
For hea
Liver Ue

a dig


^ .- "t.




m =P4e

m ~ U.
M &

m cmso


S. Si am Uinma


Now, it so happened hat the artist
who had painted the portrait of the A Blunt query.
lady mentioned had oc tsion to travel A good story is told of one of the dig-
in India. nitaries of the Scottish church. Before
In the course of his wanderings he he became known to fame he was min-
came to Bombay and, is every visitor ister of a remote parish in Perthshire
to that place does, stroked through the and was not considered a particularly
native bazaar. S attractive preacher. At his suggestion
Suddenly his attention was riveted extensive alterations were made in the
by a piece of jewelry" in a jeweler's transept of his church, and these had
shop that seemed familiar to him. It the effect of sweeping away considera-
was a diamond and! ruby pendant ble seating accommodation. One day
Where had he seen it before? He ran- after the alterations had been effected
sacked his brain, but 4uld not remem- he visited the church to see how it
her. looked.
He returned to his. hotel and hap- "What do you think of the improve-
pened to take from jhis portfolio a ments, John?' he asked of the beadle.
sketch of the portra t' he had made "Improvements!" exclaimed John in
years ago of the lady ,lth the pendant. disdain. "They're no improvements at
In a moment the en gma was solved, a'. Whaur are ye goin to put the folk?"
The piece of jewelry Fe had seen was "Oh," said the minister, "we have
the peculiar pendant jiat his fair sitter abundance of room, John, considering
had been so anxious e should include the size of the congregation."
in his portrait. "That's a' very weel the noo," retort-
He hurried off to t4e chief of police, ed the beadle, "but what will we do
and told that worthy;what he suspect- when we get a popular meenister?"
ed, namely, that the O1azaar he had vis-

cited contained the lyng lost jewel of
the English lady. niqulries were at
once set on foot witql extraordinary re-
sults. The jeweler *I the bazaar con-
fessed to having given years ago a
quite insignificant opm for the jewel,

Canaries, which were originally green
and gray in color, were native to the Is-
lands from which they take their name
and were first taken to England on
shlne nlvinf between English norts and





WORK OF DE IVE&SDisease makes many a woman prema-
turely old. Dark-rinmmed eyes, hollow
cheeks and wasted form are accompan-
l -M- w t the CenVs er an ied by listlemness and loss of -ambition. a
tt i to the Confesal m of Home duties are a weariness, and social
SC iu.& -A Portrait and a oelen pleasures have no attraction.
i-amond P*meant. One- of the oM~Auionc.t expressions of
An artist who women cured by
AD artist who had "suddenly bome Doctor Pierce's
almost famous by his product of a Favorite Prescrip- n
Painting exhibited at the Royal cad- tion is this: "It .
emy was one day called upon by a has made a new
man whose visit was productive (f the woman of me.'" B<
most extraordinary and undrea t of There'sa world a
consequences. V of meaning in the hi
The picture represented a only words. It sparmeans
stretch of beach, upon which t e sea brought back to
*as beating in long, creamy roll< s. In the eye; the comrn-
the foreground, bending over 4 dead plexion tinted fe
body, was a man with a wild pres- with the rosy hre u
slon on his face and with a naked the form rounded; h
knife in his hand. A ship's bot, evi- out anew in df
deftly Jist beached, was also in the graceful curves; the whole body radiant
picture, and by the side of tht mur- with health. in
dered man was a bag of gold. 'The pie- Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription
ture portrayed'the advent of twt cast- makes weak women strong and sick o
aways upon a friendly shore. ;e one women well. It dries debilitating n
had murdered the other so tWat the drains, heals inflammation and ulcera- ti
treasure might be his. tion and cures female weakness. It fo
The painter's visitor was a grt.y hair- makes new women of those prematurely a
ed, wild eyed man. aged by disease. ti
"In heaven's name, sir," he gasped "Dr. Pierce's medicines are the best I have 0
out, "how did you leever used." writes Mrs. C. Nelson. of Chemawa, d]
out, "how did you learn the adful Marion Co., Oregon. -My health was badly
story that you painted? I see y u know run down when I consulted him by letter. My v
all. I murdered my mate Bil. to get limbs were cold and my-head hurt me continu- s
a. I murdered my mate Bil to ge ally. I was so nervous that the least thing
the money that was his. I tlrew liiS would startle me almost into convulsions. I had I1
body into the sea. I don't kw what palpitation of the heart so bad that I could S
body into the ea. I don't knw hat scarcely walk sometimes. I felt utterly discour-
Impulse led me to the Academy. The aged. but two bottles of Dr. Pierce's Favorite t
first thlg IT s Prescription and one of 'Golden Medical Dis- p
first thing I saw was your picture rep- cover made a new woman out of me."
resenting the scene that took )lace 30 Dr. Pieraews Common Sense medical
years ago." Dr Pierce's Common Sense Medical i
Needless to say, the picture ad been Adviser is sent free on receipt of stamps
the outcome of imagination. et mur- t2 one-centstamp for the book in
der will out, and the guilty science covers, or 31 stamps for it in cloth bindr t
of the man who had killed his omrade ing. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, No. 663 0
for'lust of gold had convinced im that Main Street, Buffalo, N. Y. t
the painting was no coincide ce, but
was indeed the actual port yal of a hich he had ,
dastardly and unwitnessed cr me. hicn the employ of a. : : ; : .
There is probably no pictue better i the employ of a .. ,t i.. n.
known in England than "ThelDoctor," The stableman was f;:oL ..r. and Ij
by Mr. Luke Fildes, yet there re prob- turned out to be none other than a f:i a
ably very few people aware o the fact mous English cracksmanu. who had ap- e
that that selfsame master ece was patently turned honest, but who, e
the means of bringing to Ihg the per- nevertheless, confessed to having been
petration of a crime that wo d other- the thief of the Jewel that had been
wise never have been known so miraculously discovered.-Pearson's i
A certain doctor In a large wn com- Weekly.
mitted suicide, and among is papers of Two Evils the Lesser.
was a letter which ran as f Ilows: "I Papa-Didn't I tell you, Willie, If I
have today seen Luke Fild 'Doctor.' caught you playing with Tommy Jink
for Over fifty I again I would whip you?
SWh Willie-Yes, sir.
rs. Winslows Soothing yrup has Papa-Then why were you playing
been used for over fifty y by mil- wthhim?
lions of mothers for their c while with him?
thlkinp, withperfect ;Itsoothe Willie-Well, 1 got lonesomer than 1
Shld, toftens the aays all thought a lickin would hurt, so I just
pain, cures wind colic, is the best went over and played with him; that's
remedy for diarrhea. It relieve why.-Detroit Free Press.
the poor little sufferer ediately.
old by druggists in every ofthe The father of the game of whist, Ed-
world. Twenty-five cents ttl Be mond Hoyle, lived to be 97 years old.
oand a oskrfor "Mirso oBd His treatise on cards has been pub-
ing 8v and take no o rkind listed in all languages, and probably no
The picture represents a cal man work except the Bible has passed
watching by the bedside ofa child. It through more editions. The original
has so haunted me that I m going to work appeared in London In 1742.
take away my own worth life and. --
make a confession at the same time. Dogs and Somersaults.
When Arthur's"-his b er's-"boy As there Is more than one way of
died, I came Into money t my dead cooking a goose, so there is more than
brother had settled on hi He died one method of teaching a dog to throw
as all the world thought o acute pneu- somersaults. But the most practical
monia. Yet his life might have been and thorough manner is to fasten a
saved had I acted, as FildB 'Doctor' is cord around the body of the animal
so evidently doing, with ie use of all close to the forelegs, and two people
the skill that lay in my pwer. I has- should hold the ends of the cord on
tened the boy's end ani so got the either side of the unfortunate dog.
money. I can bear it no ore." A third party armed with a stout
A well known artist wa commission- rope takes a position immediately in
ed to paint the portrait o a lady in ex- front of the canine acrobat and with a
alted circles, who boast the posses- measured and masterly stroke flogs the
sion of a most unique ewel in. the floor at close quarters to the dog's
form of a pendant. The dy was very nose.
anxious that this heirlo m should be At each stroke of the rope the dog
Included in her portrait. The artist, of springs backward, and that movement
course, complied with he request is the trainer's golden opportunity. As
Shortly after the painting had been the dog spring backward the rope pass-
completed a daring burglary was per- ing under its body is jerked upward,
petrated, with the result that the lady and, although the first few attempts
lost her heirloom, and trace of the may prove futile, the somersault is ac-
thief or thieves was forthcoming, quired in course of time. An intelli-
Years passed by, and th lady gave up gent dog soon sickens of this order of
all hope of ever seen the preelous things and throws somersaults with-
heirloom again. out the assistance of ropes.




emilaiceaees of Men Who Had
geen Worse Days and Irritating
Lanouneements When lThey Were
lard Up and Out of Employment.
rhe advance agent met the leading
an of another show the other night,
id, as they had not seen each other in
yen years, there was a warmness
out their greeting that was refresh-
'Dear old Tom!" said the leading
an. "I was thinking of you not five
minutes ago. Sit down, you dear old
Ilow! I passed a bakery not five min-
es ago, and I thought of you. Why,
re's Willis! I was just saying to
om that I never see a baker's that I
mn't think of him. Tom and I were
or once! Mighty poor too. I re-
ember that we had been turned out
different homes on the same cold
ght and met each other for the first
ne by chance. We shared the com-
rts of a butcher's wagon that night
id went upon a rummaging expedi-
on the next day. We halted in front
a German bakery, half starved and
sgusted with life generally. There
as a huge sign in the window which
id, 'There Is No Cake Like Ours.' We
hadn't a penny between us, but Tom
epped in and asked for a sample of
e cake. The Dutchman didn't ap-
reeiate the humor of the request, so
om said, 'You may keep your cake,
oss; but. say, give me a chunk of
read, quick, or I'll cut out your giz-
rd.' I'll never forget that cake sign
cause it took us hours to get away
om the police who were attracted to
je scene by the baker's cries for help."
"But that was not my only expert-
ace with a peculiar sign," remarked
ie advance agent after a hearty laugh.
The year before I went on the road
or the first time I was in as hard luck
s ever man was. I had pawned ev-
rything in sight and was almost starv-
d. I found an umbrella in the hall-
ay of a down town building, and the
initor told me to keep it. It was a
fairly good rain shield, and I immedi-
tely carried it to mine uncle. I didn't
now this particular relative, although
had formed the acquaintance of hun-
reds of his people. His place was on
ixth avenue, and he gave me 75 cents
o it, which I gladly accepted. As he
vas making out the ticket he said:
" 'Po you want to save it from the
"'Yes,' I answered.
"'That will cost you 12 cents. Per-
aps you would like to have it insured?
t is always advisable, but it will cost
ou 12 cents more,' replied my friend.
." 'All right,' I said. 'Take good care
f It.' He could have eaten it for all I
ared, for I never intended to redeem
r. I was about to leave the place when
saw a big sign on the far wall. It
'No extra charge for putting watch-
as and jewelry in the safe in the office.'
"Watches and jewelry! It brought
he tears to my eyes, and as I crawled
nto my 10 cent bed that night I
thought of diamond necklaces, pearls
.nd rubies of priceless value and-cake.
)h, the curse of some signs! How they
mock the poor!"
They were all silent a moment but
he one addressed as Willis was thE
first to resume conversation, and he
"There's my friend, Big John Smith
Let me introduce him. Since you chaps
are talking of signs and hard luck, lel
me tell you of the time that I had t<
eave my trunk at the old Stevens
House, on lower Broadway. and lighi
out by the shades of midnight to gei
iway from a hotel bill that I couldn'I
pay. Everything 1 had in the work
was locked up in that trunk, and as I
could not remove anything without ex
citing suspicion 1 thought it best t<(

No. -1
12::'5 iW'n
2:'2 fpm
- :22 pilm
8:2.5 pin

11 :.'5 i.m
(:1. :iiun
11 :.30 am
2::34) am
7:24) am
7 :20 aui
No. 21
1 1 :-.5 pm
12:24' Ii't
12:23 n't
12::3.i n't
12 :: n' t
12:58 n't
1 :311) am
1:73 am
2:'24) ain
2::* am
3:(<) amn
32*:1 am
4:0318 am
4:44) an
5 :00 am
5 :W all
5 ::r1 am
(6:40i) ami
ti ::A) am
7 :00 amn
7 ::30 am
7 :40 am
7 :58am
8 :15 am


Ik W-0EL- N

No .2 No. :I
11:)5opim ............Pensacola..........., Ar 5:30m ai
S:(2 n ..m ............Flomaton-......... Lv 2::3.5 a;
:: ....n .............. Mobile ...... ..1 Lv 12:34 n" t
:30 am ...... .. New rleans..........* Lv 8:041 pmi
No.4 1 No. 1
1::35 I lm Lv ........... Pensaeola..... .... Ar 1 :on pill
(:30 pm Ar ...........-Montwomery........... Lv 11:15 .iili
9:12 rin Ar ........... Birminghai ......... Lv s::;:;i a
-.241 am Ar ............Louisville............. Lv 9:.-5 pmIII
11:5.9 am Ar ...........Cincinnati............ Lv ;:4 inm
1:30 omAr .... ..... ..St. Louis........... .. Lv l:15 ,im
No.3:w No. 2
7-() amn Lv ......Pensacola..... ....... Ar 14):.) piln
S:13 am .".............Boheia............... l(::7 iim
":18 am .......... ...EYnitra ............... .. 10:3 pn
S:18 am ............. Ecam bia......... ...j ]l: i n1111
7:25 am ..................Mulat............. 10:23 m
7:22s am ............ Har-l ..... ....... 1o:21 lm
7:35.'am .............Gait CitV.......... i.. 10:151 pm
":39 am ..............Milton ............. :10 in
........... Good Range......... ..........
:15am ...............Holts9 ........... 9:35I'm
S:34) a ....m .................. 1li.... 9:2)pill
>::sam ~.... ..........Crestview....... ... -9:1:pm
:5.-; .am ............ Deerland ......... .. 5 pin
9:10 an ............Moy Head .......... M:yead8:4 pmi
9.:35 am ..........DeFuniak Springs ........ s:l
9:44 am ..............Argle............... 7: I pi
9: 57am .... ......Ponce de Leon........ ... 7:'2 pi
10:10 am ............ Westviller............. .7:17 p
10:15 am ...... .....Caryville.............. 7:12 pll
10::3 am ........... Bohifay ......... ... ;:.i
10:47 am ............ Chipley-........ ..... ;::57 lmm
11:07 am ............-Cottondale............ (.;:i l-i1
11:215 a.m .............Marianna-.........--.... : 11:45am. ............Cypress.... .......... .::3s pin
11 :52 am ............rand Ridge ..... .... 5:2
12-02 n'.n ............. ..Sneeds ......... T..... 5:211pm
12:15 n'n Ar ..........River Junction .... Lv 5:1o

2 SO? Pul

I its pin
2: GaMfl


6~ IN p

5 :27'ps
-4 10 1'





* I

' 7 1~

*6 -i-i ,' : .
.'" *-' "




p I-.


Millet and "The Angelus."
It was only after long years of strug-
gle and dire poverty, through which
Millet was consoled and supported by
his wife, that the peasant painter was
able to take the three roomed cottage
at Barbizon and "try to do something
really good." It was then that lie be-
gan to paint that most beautiful "poem
of poverty," the "Angelus," which is
today one of the most valuable pic-
tures in the world. Again and again he
threw aside the picture in despair of
ever finishing it to his satisfaction, and
as often his wife replaced it on the
easel and induced him to continue.
On one occasion he was so incensed
at not being able to produce a certain
effect thit he seized a knife and would
have destroyed the canvas and ended
the matter once for all had not his wife
fortunately seized his hand and in-
duced h'm to give the picture another
trial. Thus it was that at last the
"Angelus" found a place on the walls
of the Iouvre. The success it won en-
couraged Millet to paint many more
pictures and thus place himself among
the immortals in art.

Abraham Lincoln.
This pincoln of the black loam, who
built hls neighbor's cabin and hoed his
neighbor's corn, who had been store-
keeper and postman and flatboatman.
who liad followed a rough justice
round a rough circuit, who had rolled
a local bully in the dirt, rescued wom-
en from insult, tended the bedside of
many -a sick coward who fearl.d the
judgment, told coarse stories on bar-
rels by candlelight (but these are pure
beside the vice of great cities), who ad-
dressed political mobs in the raw,
swooping down from the stump and
flinging embroilers east and west-the
physician who was one day to tend the


sk*bed of the nation In her agony,
o9se large hand was to be on her fee-
ble pulse and whose knowledge, almost
divine, was to perform the miracle of
her healing.-Winston Churchill's "The

A Chinese Joke.
There was a man in Ch'ang-an who
was very fond of giving dinners, but
the food given was atrocious. One day
a guest threw himself on his knees in
tront of this gentleman and said, "Am
I not a friend of yours?"
IYou are, indeed," replied his host.
"Then I must ask of you a favor,"
said the guest, "and you must grant it
before I rise from my knees."
"Well, what is it?" inquired his host
in astonishment.
"Never to invite me to dinner any
more." cried the guest, at which the
whole party burst into a loud roar of
laughter.-North China Herald.

Sores and Ulcers never become chronic
unless the blood is in poor condition-is
sluggish, weak and unable to throw off
the poisons that accumulate in it. The
system must be relieved of the unhealthy
matter through the sore, and great danger
to life would follow should it heal before
the blood has been made pure and healthy
and all impurities eliminated from the sys-
tem. S.S.S. begins the cure by first cleans.
ing and invigorating the blood, building
up the general health and removing from
the system A OONSTANT DRAIM1
all morbid,
effetematter. UPON THE SYVIL,
When this has been accomplished the dis.
charge gradually ceases, and the sore or
ulcer heals. It is the tendency of these old
indolent sores to grow worse and worse,
and eventually to destroy the bones. Local
applications, while soothing and to some
extent alleviate pain, cannot reach the seat
of the trouble. S. S. S. does, and no mattel
how apparently hopeless your" condition,
even though your constitution has broken
down, it will bring relief when nothing
else can. It supplies the rich, pure blood
necessary to heal the sore and nourish
the debilitated, diseased body.
Mr. J. B. Talbert, Lock Box 245,Winona, Miss.
Says: Six years apo my leg from the knee to
the foot was one solid sore. Several physicians
treated me and I made two trips to Hot Springs,
but found no relief. I was induced to try S. S. S.,
and it made a complete cure. I have been a per- i
fectly well man ever since."
S is the only purely veg-
etable blood purifier
known contains no
poisonous minerals to
ruin the digestion and
add to, rather than relieve your suffer-
ings. If your flesh does not heal readily
when scratched, bruised or cut, your blood
is in bad condition, and any ordinary sore
is apt to become chronic.
Send for our free book and write our
physicians about your case. We make nc
charge for this service.

The Celebrated "Leaf Ant."
One of the oddest little creatures in
all animal nature is the "leaf uit" of
Central America. Although different
species of this oddity are known to in-
habit the Ameriecal continent from
Brazil to Mexico, the real home of the
true leaf ant is in Nicaragu:. To all
outward appearances this little insect
is a common ant., but one of gi:-autic
size, it must be admitted, when com-
pared with the ants of our temperate
regions, being on an :avrag over nan
Inch in length. The habit for whk!h
these ants are so celebrated, and one
which we could hardly belikve were it
not for the testimony of reputable nat-
uralists, is that of carrying a leaf for
a sunshade, just as our wo<:iien aud
men carry pr.rrso!s and u:'.ellas for
the same purpose.
When at work. the leaf carrying ants
look like a little anmy in which each
individual member is protected from
the sun's rays by a little banner of
green. Another remarkable fact in con-
nection with the leaf carrier is that
only those at work carry the little leafy
protection. When a long tile of burder-
bearers have deposited their budgets.
they discard their parasols and return
for a load without the leaf which
made them such conspicuous objects
when on the "up trip."

0 .



keep out of jail by leaving everything
behind me. I must have walked thq
streets at least a week famished an(
penniless. One afternoon I was pass
ing along an up town street, hoping tb
die, when I happened to look up an(
saw a sign as big as my hopes wern
small. This sign read:
"'We Are Not Daylight Robbers
Trunks! Trunks! From the Batter
to the Harlem Bridge to Your Root
For 25 Cents.'
"If that sign was not the irony o
fate in my case, I do not know wha
to call it."
"Oh, that's a small affair alongside
of my experience," said Smith. "It i
only a few years ago too. I had bee:
unemployed for several months, and a
I had six little shavers to take care of
did not have much trouble spending tb
little money I had saved. I didn't seez
to have a friend in the wide world t
turn to, and I spent my last copper f
a paper to examine the employment co
umn. It was about Christmas tim,
and I dreaded going back home to fa(
the scolding landlord. I recall that
stopped in front of the Harlem offi<
of a newspaper to see the holiday
crowd go by. and as I did so 1 saw
sign that made my blood run cold.
"'There Is No Reason Why Y(
Should Be Idle. Insert a Want A,
Four Cents a Line.'
TPha nrmtnnm rwo m nnr-ntpr in y r

Oddest Paraialte N Creation.
Do readers know thit the royal Ben-
gal tiger is infested -vith one of the
strangest creatures that ever lived? It
Is said to be a fact easily demonstrated
or proved by one who has access to a
zoological collection that the web of
the foot of tigers of tie above named i
species is inhabited by a blood sucking
insect about the size of a common flea
which is a perfect counterpart of a
tiger in every particular, shape, claws,
tail and stripes included.
Eternal I ams.p.
A common suiprst~tion that the an-
cients possessed the' art of making
lamps which would burn forever for a
long time obtained, and it was claimed
that one such lamp was discovered in
the tomb of Itosicruelus. Science, how-
ever, has long set this, together with
other supei-stitions,' forever at rest,
since it has been demonstrated that
fire will not burn in a chamber from
which the air has been exhausted.

A Laugh Saved a Life.
The Rev. George Harvest, rector of
Thames Ditton, England, was very ab-
sentminded, so that on one occasion he
went into a friend's house, and, seeing
no servant, he rambled over it, finally
entering the room of an old lady ill of
a quinzy. He stumbled over a clothes-
horse, and his awkwardness made the
patient burst into such a fit of laughter
that the quinzy broke, and she lived
many years to thank him.

steered atraiEht.
"If I thought tnat any girl would ac-
cept me." casually remarked the bash-
ful Mr. Dolyers, "I'd propose tomor-
"Why not this evening?" asked -Miss
Fosdick coyly.
The affair will take place in about a
montt.-t -efrit Free Press

Don't be satisfied with temporary re- I
lief from indigestion. 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 tie stomach is to use
Kolol Dyspeptia Cure, wl- ch digests
what you eat and can't help but do you
good. All dealers.

... .......... k


end j1 cCnts or 12 assorkd pe. 6 Johnu St., New York.
____ w -_-_ _- -


Louisville & Nashville Railroad.
In Effect April 14, 1901. :
New Orleans and Mobile.

ideas" ML ATke.
Most expert cranilogi s insist that
it is extremely di ult jo determine
sex from the skull, at a(it there are
a few distinctions ic aken togeth-
er indicate sex. 1erbs the
marked distinctlona s t1 pr";':i:~-:lw
of the bcny pro'c oi 'l'r i'., ,,.
The skull in man! I t.<;<-': r .-:. -;'t;:i-
ger. and tiijem::',st lok !~ '-ss'l.s .-l.::,.: 1i
the ear .re L .:.- : [- i': .< :. i :;"i;":t:-
for the opi;ioa tl i e :I.a :i i rss
on the masto'( p-" esst it is almf)st
certainly a main's. In v1 ::in th!. top
of the head arIpea s fi tter, vhhile in
man the curve fro be'i'ore backw:ird
is more smooth and wyen. Greek sculp-
tors always reco nize this.-Hlealth
A Kick F(m Mexico.
Tourists come he and shout to wait-
ers, hotel clerks, s opkeepers, etc., le-
lieving that if you ily yell forth your
English it instant becomes compre-
hensible. And a co imon error in breed-
ing and one not co finedl to tourist for-
eigners is to make untpleasant remarks
about men, womei atid things in a tone
of voice which co vcys at once to Ihe
natives that some hhig disagreeabl- is
being said. So weiacquire not without
reason the reputat 4 of being muy gro
seros, or very ru(e. and too often we
are.-Mexican IIe lld.

Seeing Aruand Corners.
There are many u.sects which have a
very much large field of vision thar
we have. This is de to the greater con-
cavity of their efes, enabling them o,,
see around the cner, so to speak, be-
hind and at the sides. This develop-
ment in man woujd have its objectio,ia-
ble points, but aso its good o:,es, not
the least of whici might be the detec-
tion of pickpocktts.-Chambers' Jour-
nal. i
Lets Him Out.
Mrs. Nagger- h, James, how awk-
ward! Mr. Smith has come, and now
we shall be 13 attable.
Mr. Nagger-What then?
Mrs. Nagger Iwith a shriek)-Why,
one of us will lie before the year is
Mr. Nagger (0rutally)-,Never mind.
I'm tough.-Picy-Me-Up.
Junj In Time.
An Irish genteman getting upon a
street car fouAd one place vacant,
which he proceed to occupy.
"Sure," said hr, with a twinkle in his
eye, "I came ju*t in the nick of time."
"How is that?'
"Arrah! If r was to come now, I
shouldn't find eat in the car!"-Ex-

You can geneajly ell when a man ii
talking to a over the telephone,
by the tone of joice he assumes.-Nasi -

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


22, 1901.

] ~r,*e- Toe Bixlye.

Warts ire curious things. They
come and go mysteriously, although
their going is frequently marked by
S exasperating delays, and there are al-
S most as miany infallible cures as there
are wartsj the only trouble with these
cures being that they are useless when
applied to the particular wart you hap-
pen to haie. They are only good for
other people's.
S "In my opinion,' said a clubman who
was discussing the subject with a
* friend one day, "a wart is merely the
outward correspondence of some men-
* tal excrescence. Get rid of that, and
it goes away.
"Let me give you a bit of my own.
experience," he continued. "Last year
I went to Europe. For about three
years I had had a wart on my little fin-
ger, on which I bad tried everything I
could hear of. but without effect. It
only grewilarger.
"Well, iti the excitement of preparing
for the trip and of the journey itself I
forgot all about my wart, and when I
looked for it about six weeks later it
* had vanished without leaving the
slightest tnark. I simply forgot It, and
it had no- mental condition to feed on.
S I see you have one on the back of your
hand. F'qrget all about it for a few
weeks, ald it will go away of itself."
"Yes," said the other clubman, shrug-
ging his shoulders, "but I can't afford
to take a trip to Europe for the sake of
curing oMe wart."
Swing Done by Ants.
Ants aTr credited with so many mar-
Telous acnomplislinecnts that a new one
must be remarkable to the noteworthy.
Mr. E. G, Green of Ceylon, an authori-
ty upon insect habits, has, however,
made an observation which is well
worth putting on record. IIe has watch-
ed red ants holding grubs 'in their
mouths and using the web they spin to
repair a went in their nest.
Some haves which had been fastened
together iy the ants were separated by
Mr. Gree,. and in a short time after he
saw small white grubs being passed
backward and forward across the gap.
Closer observation showed that each
grub waC held in the jaws of one of the
worker ants, and its movements were
directed as required. A continuous
thread of silk issued from the mouth of
each grub and was used by the ants to
sew up the rent in their shelter.
There were no grubs in the neighbor-
hood, and those used were obtained
from a nest at some distance. This de-
liberate use of a naturally formed web
as a sewing thread is as astonishing as
any instance of the intelligence of ants
yet observed.

Pecullar Trees.
The visitor to the Falkland islands
sees a tiumber of what appear to be
weather beaten, moss covered bowlders
Mrs., s. H. Alport, Johnstown, Pa..
says: "pur little girl almost strangled
to death'with croup. The doctors said
she couldn't live but she was instantly
relieved by One Minute CoughkJure. All

of various sizes scattered here and
there. On attempting to turn one over
be is surprised to find that it is anchor-
ed to the ground by roots of great
strength. These are not bowlders. They
are trees. No other place In the world
can show such a peculiarity of "forest"
growth.. The Falkland islands are ex.
posed to a strong polar wind which ren-
ders It Impossible for trees to grow in
the proper form. Nature has conse-
quently adapted herself to the prevail-
ing conditions and produced this
strange form of plant life. These "liv-
ing stones." as they are called, are
quite devoid of "grain," and It Is next
to impossible to cut them up and utilize
them for fueL

Its Chinsglfs Value.
SIt was right that the gallant act
should be rewarded, but what should
she give him?
Ha, 9q kiss, of course! Were there
not mem who would pay a great price
for that? Truly it was quoted high.
"That," she said as she bestowed it,
"is easily worth $100."
"It was," he answered, "but it Is

"What do you mean?" she asked.
"While in your possession it would
* bring it good sum," he said, "but in
mine ft cannot be exchanged for the
Price of a meaL"
However, he was a prosaic sort of
f. ellow at best, and besides he was hun-
gry.--~hicago Post.

iCealInesm la Cookins.
Says a Chinese writer of the eight-
eenth century: "Don't cut bamboo
shoots: (the Chinese equivalent of as*
Paragus) with an oniony knife. A good
cook frequently wipes his knife, fre-
quenttf changes his cloth, frequently
Merap(p his board and frequently wash-
es his!hands. If smoke or ashes from
his pDpe. perspiration drops from his
head, :insects from the wall or smut
from the saucepan gets mixed up with
the fdbd" though he were a very chef
almon4 chefs, yet would men hold their
loean and deeila"

"I bad a severe attack of bilious colic,
got 4 bottle of Chamberlain's Colic.
Cholera and Diarrhoe Remedy, took
two doees and was entirely cured," says

The laws of health require the bowels
move once each day and one of the pen-
alties for violating this law is piles.
Keep your bowels regular by taking a
dose of Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets when necessary and you
will never have that severe punishment
inflicted upon you. Price, 25 cents. For
sale by Wight & Bro.
Pingree and Mosby.
When Hazen S. Pingree was coming
Into prominence in Michigan politics,
he was in Washington one night and
strolled through the corridors of Wil-
lard's hotel, which he had not visited
since war times, when it was the popu-
lar rendezvous of the city, political
military and otherwise. A friend intro-
duced him to Colonel Mosby, the old
guerrilla chieftain.
"Why, hello, colonel," said Pingree in
his bluff, offhanded way. just as if he
was in the habit of meeting Mosby ev-
ery day. "I have not seen you for 25
years, but I'remember very well the
last occasion when we met."
"Ah," said the Virginian politely.
"what incident recalls it to your mind?
I really fail to remember you, much to
my regret."
"Oh, well," said Pingree, "you would
not be so apt as I to remember the day.
I was captured by your men. and, hap-
pening to be wearing a very good, near-
ly new uniform, you confiscated it on
the spot and gave me your old ragged
butternuts. But that's all right All's
fair in love and war, I know. Let's
have a cigar."
Without a word of protest Mosby ac-
cepted, and a long friendly chat fol-

She Was the Ghost.
"A certain lady and her family," says
Sir Mountstuart- Grant-Duff in his
"Diary," "hired a place in Scotland
which was haunted by the ghost of a
woman who was to be seen constantly
at night wandering through the rooms
and passages. When the family arriv-
ed, the lady was much struck with the
place and said, 'I most have been here
before, for I know this place so well,
only there ought to be two rooms here,
and there is only one.'
"The agent replied that within a few
weeks the owner had caused a partition
to be taken down and made the two
rooms into one. Still the lady was puz-
zled at her knowledge of the place, till
she remembered that it was a house
she used to go to In her dreams.
"Well, some time passed, and the
agent was up at the house again, when
the lady complained that one part of
the contract had not been fulfilled.
They had hired a house and a ghost for
the summer, and no ghost had she seen.
The agent replied: 'Of course not, be-
anne von are the ghost. We recognized

Short and Sweet.
perhapss one of the shortest court-
ships was that of an eminent jurist. He
was on his way to hold court in a
town when he met a young woman re-
turning from market.
"How deep is the creek and what
did you get for your butter?" asked
the judge.
"Up to the knee and ninepence." was
the answer as the girl walked on.
The judge pondered over the sensible
brevity of the reply, turned his horse.
rode back and overtook her.
"I liked your answer just now," he
said. "and I like you. I think you
would make a good wife. Will you mar-
ry me?"
She looked him over and said. "Yes."
"Then get up behind me. and we will
ride to town and be married."
She did get up behind. and they rode
to the courthouse and were made one.
It is recorded that. brief though the
courtship bad been. the marriage prov-
ed a pre-eminently happy one.

A Remarkable Suicide.
One of the most remarkable cases of
suicide was that of the king of Falaha,
on the west coast of Africa.
The king was attacked by a Moham-
medan force, and. finding resistance
impossible. he assembled his family
and principal officers, and after ad-
dressing them and intimating his de-
termination never to accept Mohamme-
danism and inviting those who did not
agree with him to go away he applied
a light to a large quantity of gqnpow-
der collected for the purpose and blew
into atoms the palace and all who were
in it.
In using bottles these two hints
ought to be so borne in mind that the
practice of them becomes habitual:
Always keep the label uppermost
when pouring from a bottle, so that if
any liquid trickles down the side the
label misses it. Result-your labels
keep clean and legible for much longer.
Secondly, if you want to deliver
drops (or a very small quantity) of liq-
uid just moisten the lip of the bottle
with the finger.-Exchange.

Trouble Either Way.
Mrs. De Good-Why aren't you going
to church?
Mr. De Good-Last Sunday the roof
leaked, and three or four drops went
down my back.
Mrs. De Good-The roof has teen re-
paired since then.
Mr. De Good-Hub! Then they'll be
wanting money to pay for the repairs.
-New York Week%-.

Eruptions. cute. bumns. scalds and
aores of allkinds quickly healed by De-
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. Certain cure
for piles. Beware of counterfeits. Be
sure you get the original-DeWitt's. All
How High Was the Trower of Babe!"
The actual height at which the last
stone of that famous structure, the
Tower of Babel, rested cannot, on ac-
count of the remoteness of the times at
which it is said to have existed, ever
become more than a matter of merest
conjecture. Herodotus, who lived about
1,700 years after that "great spiral way
to heaven" is said to have been at-
tempted, says that he saw at Babylon
a structure consisting of eight towers
raised one above another, each 75 feet
in height, but whether this ruin was
the remains of the Tower of Babel it
was even then impossible to ascertain.
Herodotus, usually minutely exact in
his writing, leaves us in ignorance as
to how the upper level of each of these
75 foot towers was reached from the
level below.
As might be expected, even in tradi-
tion.a wide difference of opinion exists
as to the height of the tower. Most ori-
entalists maintain that God did not put
a stop to the work until the tower had
reached a height of 10.000 fathoms, or
about 12 miles. In Ceylonese tradition
it is said to have been as high as 20,000
elephants, each standing one above the
other. St. Jerome asserts on the au-
thority of persons who had examined
the ruins that itdid not reach a height
exceeding four miles. Other state-
ments are still more still more extravagant.

Bill Nye on Life Insurance.
The late Bill Nye's endorsement of
life Insurance is probably the most
characteristic paragraph to be quoted
from his writings:
"In these days of dynamite and swift
changing presidential administrations
and dark tunnels through which an en-
gineer goes groping his way at 25 miles
per hour, these days of tumbling signs
of the times and tipsy telegraph poles.
live wires and dead repairers; these
days when the politician and the dead-
ly bridge policeman with his pull lie
down together under the Influence of
the same stimulant; these days when
death lurks in the air we breathe, the
earth we tread, the food we eat, the
water-the water we bathe in-I say it
behooves us to look well to our insur-
ance and our future state, and I take
pleasure in certifying and saying to
whom these presents may come that
since I became fully insured my health
has improved so much that it is a sub-
ject for profound congratulation on my
own part and the deepest disgust on
the part of those who would naturally
inherit my vast wealth."

Keeplnag the Head Clean.
Keeping the head perfectly clean is a
great aid to health. An exchange tells
of a distinguished physician who, hav-
ing spent much of his time at quaran-


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.
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-

Running the Gantlet.
Running the gantlet as a military
punishment was. It is said, originated
by Gustavus Adolphus to punish
thieves in his army. It was borrowed
by the English from the Germans, who
copied it from Gustavus, and, being em-
ployed In the British regiments in
America, was readily taken up by the
Indians of this country.

The lneor-.
Chinese annals of .great antiquity
contain numerous detailed accounts of
the supposedly fabulous unicorn, In
which the description are Identical
with those handed down from the ear-
liest times in the mythology or occi-
dental countries. From this it is in-
ferred that at some time in the re-
mote past there actually did exist a
single horned equine or cervine animal
of some sort.
Early Experienee.
Mother (to baby)--ts muzzer's little
ootsy-tootsy. Muzzer loves her little
darling baby.
Fanny (who has just been spanked)-
Don't you believe her. baby. When you
(sob) grow up. she'll spank you t-t-too!-
P. T. Thomas, Sumterville, Ala., "I
was suffering from dyspepsia when I
conmmnced taking Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. I took several bottles and can di-
gest anything:." Kodol Dyspepwia Cure
is the only preparation containing all the
natural digestive fluids. It gives weak
stomachs entire rest, restoring their
natural condition. All dealers.


To raise good

outshoot all other black'powder shells, because they are made
better and loaded by exact machinery with the standard brands of
powder, shot and wadding.. Try them and you will be convinced.

tlis simple remedy. A friend fnas s
the greatest relief in ease of "rose
cold." the cold symptoms entirely leav-
ing the eyes after one thorough wash-
ing of the hair. The head should be
thoroughly dried afterward, and drafts
of air should be avoided for a little

The Heart of a Mouse.
A tiny mouse who lived near the
house of a magician begged him to
save her from the cat of whom she
lived in deadly terror.
So the magician changed the mouse
Into a cat, and she went away delight-
ed. %
In a few days she came back again
in terror. "Oh. save me, save me now
from the dog," she begged.
And the magician changed her to a
A few days more, and back she came
-this time in deadly fear of a tiger.
"Nonsense." said the magician. "You
have only the heart of a mouse, and
afraid you will always be. It is the
heart that tells!"

Use Hard Beds.
A German doctor advises the adop-
tion of a hard bed and that children
should be trained from the beginning to
sleep upon no other kind. It is certain-
ly true hiat as a rule the hard bed con-
duces to the most refreshing kind of
slep. tr! fe.ather bed. so dearly loved
by i:!,r f::miinliothers. being enervating
in ;l. t x ntr-ine and encouraging weak-
nuss ,rt fIniil in the matter of getting
up lt in h t i;urning.

The World's Spare.
A s:ii:::ief:aim asserts that when 350
y;,ir's s::i; have passed the density of
ie r:i nii'.s population will be so great
that e-lach personn will have only two-
thirds of an acre. which space will
have to suffice for all purposes-agri-
culture, roads, houses, parks, railways,
etc. Ile estimates the present popula-
tion of the earth at 1,.M.000,000 and
says that in 2230 it will be 52,073,000,-
A Useful Mother-in-law.
"After all a mother-in-law is a pretty
good thing to have sometimes."
"What wonderful experience have
you been having lately?"
"My wife was afraid to discharge
our cook. and she wouldn't go for me,
so we sent for Birdie's mother and
turned her loose In the kitchen. They
smashed some of the furniture, but the
cook's gone."

4 Our pens contain over twenty (20) breeds of High Grade Blooded
4 Stock, adapted to the South, from choice and most vigorous stratus.
Bared Plymouth Rock. White Plymouth Rock. White Wyandotte
Brown Leghorn. White Leghorn; Black Minorcas. Houdons, Silver
Spangled Hamburg, BEff Cochius. Light Brahmas. etc., etc
I Sotherm Agents for Incubators and Poultry Supplies.
Scaftaioge free. J^cssoNlUue. Fa,. .

~V VV U' V V V V VW~ U U U U U Uw U W U


Fast .FreightSand%;Luxurious Passenger
Short Rail Ri
TIHEXCE via palatial express stea
ships each week to New Yon
New York-Boston

All ticket agents and hotels are ?uppliedl
information. sailing schedules, stateroom re-er
P. E. LEFEVRE. Manager.
New Pier -.'1. North


UIMc to New York," Boston and the East.
to Savannah.
nships sailing from Savannah. Three
k making close connection with
a s,- or Sound liners.
ist monthly sailing schedules. Write for general
Iaton, or call on
, I1 West Bay street. Jacksonville, Fla'
W. H. PLEASANTS. Tailic Manage'
Ri ver. New York. N. Y.


Bu'4' AON.Y



The seabl ard


From all I

Tickets on sale daily'

$42.80 a

- Corresponding
service, including
Quick schedules,
information "'vrite

rates fr
latest, p

R. E. L. Bunch,
Gen'l. Pass. Agent,

Carrabelle, Talla


you must have Potash.

Fertilizers containing

at least 8 to i o% of




will give

on fruits c


of all

Write for our pamphlets, which should
be in every farmer's library.
They are sent free.
gm Numa St., New York.


n 06
I.l. 1 l .0.....C
.... ..... ...... ........ f 1 .
.... ... ........ 32113.. .... ]
.... ...... .... 7 15.0 ....
... ....... ..... .. .... 50 9.2 .. .

.... ............. .... .. I123037.0 .. .HI
S.... ... ....... .....40 ....
. . .. ..
.......... .. .... 2 5 .

F. Stop on signal for passengers.
Connections-At Tallahassee with trains
At Apalachicola with Chatktaoochee River
%. S. Mail Steamer Crecenit city will lea
Carrabelle daily, 11:00 a. m. F.



"mber 7,1901,


'jorida Points.

.. Rates from Tallahassee

nd $49.10.

m other points. Double daily
via Richmond and Washingtoa
lnlman equipment. For further

A. 0. MacDonell,
Asst. Gen'L Pass. Agt.
Jacksonville, Fla.

Ltssee & Georgia R.R.
pl S EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3, 1900.

Lmark ......
ii Mills ....
pehoppy ....
Arran.. .....
rig Hill....
Iahhabe ....


9 5 .............. .. .. ....
f940 ...... .....

910...... ............... ....
9 ao ...... ..... ................
8 10 ...... .... ..t........... .....
8 30 ...... ........ ..... ......
82045...... ....
8 30- ...... .. *.*.. .. .

. A. L. 'At]Carrablle with Apalachicola steamed a
A&ilachleola dally at 6:30 a. m Returning leave
BXSTRlONG, Gen. Pas. Agt. Tallahassee. la.





Eggs for Hatching... Fancy Pultry
... For Sale.







* -"S.



b WO O'af Cbhires

Romr a.:.of. o u c nty,
Btea rvbo dof convict, campsar-

cen to-day artum for St. T

BSaD DRIl o W m.--Every one
avedon theweat-bound train yesterday.

MrL. John T. Bradford andramily left
thisweek forS Termesa topink, anout-
ing is of two weeks. at-
Captain George Edward l eis i a re.-
cent de arture for Teres mrs
BAnD DWM=G WATED *Every one
Afers g greatly from the t kinds
of water he ias compelled to Arink. and
nothing is 00 likely to brain% on an at-
Riller is the only safe, r and sure
care for it cramps and c 02 morbu&
Avoid ubsetitutmes thu is bit one Pain-
Killer. Perry Davis'. Price %5 cents and
50 cents. ."
iss Lettie Gir-rdeau, of Monticello,
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. George
Lewis at delightful St. Teres e
Mrs. J. E. Johnston reeently enter-
tained the Boys Social Club and their
girl friends.
If he'd had Itching Pilfs. They're
terribly annoying; but Buclen's Arnica
Salve will cure the worst fase of piles
on earth. It has cured thoands. For
Injuries, Pains or Bodlily options it's
the best salve in the world.. Price 25c a
box. Cure guaranteed. Sold by all

Hoo. F. M. Simonton, of Tampa,
stopped over here Monday in route for
Qumey. i
The many friends in this city of
Mr. Charles A. Mundee, of Jacksonville,
will regret to hear of his death, which
took place in Jacksonville tSaturdaiy.
Mr. Rundee died of cancertDf the throat
after a limeering illness a d a year of
intense.and hopeless afferg. He was,
with his mother and family, a resident
of this city for many year but in 1887
moved to Jacksonville, w ere he made
his home. For fourteen years he was
the assistant postmaster e. He held
the local freig agent of the
old F.C. & P. R. B. in Jackaonville, until
its consolidation with the Seaboard Air
Line system. He had many friends in
this city. He leaves a w*fe and a son
about two years old.

fn loud uto &ad u ld Whlr h
IkrKMWY IRlanJ lBtow

From Jacka~ville--47.50 to Boston
and Providenee: $45.80 to New York;
$8680 to Baltimore; $36.20 to Wash-
ington; $88.20 to Old -Toint Comfort,
Ocean View, Virginia Besh and Ports-
mouth and return. Tickets on sale daily,
good eturni up to October 81st, 1901.
Tbee excursion rates apply via Ports-
mdouth and steamer only. Similar rates
from other Florida points. Two daily
trains between Florida pints and Ports-
mouth; morning and evening departure
. from Jacksonville. For any informa-
tion write A. 0 MacDonell. A. 0. P. A.,
Jacksonville, a. "



Governor Jennings'has. appointed
the following delegate to represent
Florida at the Farners' National
Congress, to be held st Sioux Falls,
S. D, from October 1 to 10:
First Congressional "District-M.
E. Gillett, of Tampa.;
Second Congressional District-
G. P. Healy, of Jaffrey.
Third Congressiotial District-
John S. Porter, of Grand Ridge.
State at Large-Perry M. Colson,
of Gainesville; F. If. Gaitakill, of
McIntosh; D. J. Daltby, of Chipley;
Prof. H. E. Stockbridge, of the State
Agricultural College at Lake City;
G. L. Taber, of Glen St. Mary, a
member of the Florioa Agricultural
Society. .

Douglas' Liver Inv rater...
A superior remedy for all
unhealthy conditions of the
Liver and Stopach. Once
tried, always -used. For
sale at .

Sheriff Pearce haj captured Boss
Jenkins at Rhode's turpentine
camps. Jenkins is a negro who com-
mitted murder in Coffee county,
Georgia, eight yeas, ago, and is
wanted by the authorities there to
answer to that chige. Criminals
had better keep out.of this county if
they do not want to answer for their
sins. .
'If the action of your bowels is not
easy and regular sertols couelpiipta
must be the final rit.DeWit's Lit.
tie Early Rimers will the danger.
Safe, pleasant and ective- All deal.

After suffering untold agonies for-
one year, Charles A. Mundee, a well
known and popular transportation
official, died at his home this morn-
ing at No. 1441 Hubbard street. Mr.
Mundee was true to every trust plac-
ed upon him, an upright, manly citi-
zen, true friend and a devoted father,-
husband, son and brother
The deceased was a native of Kan-
sas,havingbeen .born in Leavenworth,
in that State, December 29, 1854.
When he was 11 years of age, his
father, General Charles Mundee, re-
moved v :th his family to this State,
locating at Tallahassee. Young
Mundee later on was chosen assist-
ant postmaster at Tallahassee, and
held this position for fourteen years.
In 1877 he came to Jacksonville,
and the following year became chief
clerk for Walter F. Coachman, who
was the local freight agent of the
Florida Central and Peninsular in
Jacksonville. When 3Ir. Coachman
was appointed assistant general
freight agent of the road, Mr. Mun-
dee was appointed to the position of
local freight agent and retained it
until the consolidation with the Sea-
board Air Line.
About one year ago a serious
throat affection caused Mr. Mundee
to go to Baltimore and enter the
Johns Hopkins Hospital as an oper-
ation was necessary This operation
was performed, but it did not give
the relief hoped for, and Mr Mun-
dee returned home. Notwithstanding
his intense suffering he would from
time to time give his attention to the
duties of his office. It has been quite
apparent to his family and friends
for the past few weeks that the end
was near, but he bore his pains with
splendid courage and never for a
moment complained.
Four years ago Mr. Mundee was
united in marriage to Miss Nana
Crolly, daughter of Mr. and Mrs P.
P. Crolly, who with a son two years *
old survives him. Mr. Mundee also
left a mother, four brothers and two
The funeral will take place to-
morrow morning at 9 o'clock in the
temporary structure of the Catho-
lic Church on Newnan street, and
Father Kenny will officiate.-Jack-
sonville Metropolis.

AnO U14 ism.
Every day strengthens the blief of ani.
agent physiean. that impure blood is the
came of the majority of our dieams.
Twenr 4ve years ago hi theory was used
n a Fa isfor the formula of Browns'Iro
Bitters. The many remarkable cures elected
by this fimou old household remedy are
suffient to prove that the theory is correct.
Browas' Ire Bittern is sold by all dealers.
Mr. John A. Graham, of the Gulf
Lumber Company, has returned
from a business trip to Chicago. Mr.
Graham will put, it is stated on the
streets here, his lumber and shingle
mills at St. Marks in operation on
September 1, turning out 50,000
feet of lumber and 150,000 shingles
daily. His is one of the finest mills
in the South, and to an inexeprienced
man it seems there is no reason why
it should not be run successfully for
the next quarter century, adjacent
as it is to so much fine pine and
cypress timber.

"More haste. less speed," and "hasten
slowly," are proverbs born of experience
that some things can't be hurried with-
aut loss and waste. That is specially
true of eating. The railway lunch habit.
'five minutes ror refreshments," is a
habit most disastrous to the health. You
may hurry your eating. You can't
hurry your digestion, and the neglect to
allow proper time for this important
function is the beginning of sorrows to
many a busy man. When the tongue is
foul, the head aches, when there are
sour or bitter risings, unduea fullness af-
ter eating, hot flusbes, irritability, ner-
vousness, irresolution, cold extremities,
and other annoying symptoms, be sure
the stomach and organs of digestion and
nutrition have "brkea down." Noth-
ing will re-establish them in active
healthy operation so quickly as Dr.
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery. It
strengthens the stomach, nourism e the
nerves, purifies the blood, and builds up
the body. It is a strictly temperate
medicine containing no alcohol or other
Given awa?. Dr. Pierce's great
work, The People's Common Snse Med-
ical Adviser is sent free on receipt of
stamps to pay expense of mailing only.
Send 21 one-cent stamps for the paper
covered book, or 81 stamps for cloth
binding, to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo,
N. Y.




"Something New Under
he Sun."

All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
' ARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
iorm. Their powders dry up the mu-
cuous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleed. The powerful
acids used in the inhalers have en-
tirely eaten away the same mem-
branes that their makers have aimed
to cure, while pastes and ointments
cannot reach the disease.. An pld and
experienced practitioner who has for
many years made a close study and
specialty of the treatment of CA-
TARRH, has at last perfected a Treat-
ment which when faithfully used, not
only relieves at once, but permanently
cures CATARRH, by removing the
cause, stopping the discharges and cur-
ing all inflammation. It is the only
remedy known to science that actually
reaches the afflicted parts. This won-
derful remedy is known as "SNUF-
CURE," and is sold at the extremely
low price of one dollar, each package
containing internal and external me.l-
icine sufficient for a full month's treat-
ment and everything necessary to its
perfect use.
"SNUFFLES", is the only perfect
CATARRH CURE ever made and is
now recognized as the only safe and
positive cure for that annoying and
disgusting disease. It cures all In-
flammation quickly and permanently,
and is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the
CATARRH when neglected often
FLES" will save you if yoa use it at
once. It is no ordinary remqedy, but a
complete treatment which, iapositively
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
form or stage if used according to the
directions which accompany each
package. Don't delay .but send for it
at once, and write full particulars as
to your condition, and you will receive
special service from the discoverer of
this wonderful remedy regarding your
case without cost to you beyond the
regular price of "SNUFFLEb' the
Sent prepaid to any address in the
United States on receipt of one dol-
lar. Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B.
GILES & CO., 2330 and 2332 Market
street, Philadelphia.

Notice of Guardians' Application to
Sell Infants Interest In Real Estate.
N Monday, the 23d day of September. A. D.
1901, at 10 o' clock a. m., the undersigned will
apply to the Hon. R. A. Whitfield, County
Judge of Leon county, Florida, at his -o ee in
Tallahassee, for authority to sell and convey the
undivided interests of Walter McDonald, Mattie
McDonald. Harris McDonald, Annie Ruth Mc-
Donald, Fannie McDonald, Henrietta McDon-
ald, Violet McDonald Efne Lester and Annie
Lester, inifants, under the age of twenty-one (21)
years, the following lands situated in Leon
county. Florida, and described as the east half
of southwest quarter and the northwest quarter
or the southwest quarter of section thirty-one
(31),in township one (1). north of range one (1)
e-4t; the northeast quarter of the southeastquar-
ter of section thirty-six (36), in township ope
north of range two (2) west: the west half of the
southeast quarter of section one (1), in township
one (1), south of range two (2) west; the west
hjIf of the northwest quarter of section five (5)
and the north half of the northeast quarter,.
southwest quarter of northeast quarter and east
half of northwest quarter of section six (6). in
townshipone (1).south of range one (1) west,
c staining f\e hundred and twenty (520) acres,
more or less.
26-4w JAMEs J. McDoNALD, Guardian.

AxY TOa WeaT
r Weakness manifests itself in the leo at
ambition and aching bones. The blood is
watery; the tissues are wasting-the door is
belojpe ned for disease. A bottle ofBrown*
Iro" otters taken in time will restore your
strength, soothe your nerves, make your
bleed richand red. Do you more god
than an expensive special course of medicine.
Browns'Iron Bitters is old by all deal.

I.!... ~U

Monthly Financial Statement, Board of Pub-
he Instruction of Leon County, Florida.

619..Supt's salary............
W2.O.E W l'lark, supplies.....
til..Tallahasseean. s cement
and ad-...........
62..A BByrd,.building......
23. .C Sirickland,lu wber ..
1234..J T Perkins& Sons,inter-
est....................... ....

2 80
4 5
15 60

SX)I 12
June 30--To balance on hand.... ... 27
July 1--To cash of Bannerman, exam.
fees ........ ...... ..... 5 500
-To Cash of Comptroller, taxes
FC&PRR............... 1,01640
9- To cash of Demilly. 5 Mill ax 925 3
27 --To cash uvf Demilly. 5 M 111 Tax 612 95
$2, o 000
July 27--By cash paid warrants...... 2,639 12
30--By balance.................. 88

July 30-To balance on hand...... 88
Attest: G. I. DAvis. Chairman.
C. W. BANNERMAN, Supt. and Secretary.
Notice of Tax Deed.
To Eli Russell and all other persons interested
I warned that unless, according to the pro-
v sions of the act of June 2d. 1899, you redeem
within the thirty days prior to the 27th day of
September. 1901, irom all t Ix sales the land be-
low described, I, as Clerk, .unless restrained by
order of court, will issue a tax deed to E. W.
Russell and Arthur Barineau, conveying W% of
Sec. 12. T. 2 S., K. 2 W. 320 acres, located in
Leon county, Florida. based on Tax Certificate
No. 54. tx sales of 1899
Witness my hand and seal of the Circuit Court
LS&AL] at Tallahassee, Leon county. Florida,
this 20th day of A uguit, A. D. 1901.
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Florida.

Corporate limits of the city, embracing build-
ing lots and truck farms all contiguous ard de-
sirable. Apply to W. W. McGa rr.
FOR ~ALE.-Mv residence on Clinton street.
lCorner lot, 85 by 170 feet, Comfortable
four-room cottage, nearly new. New barn and
fences. Apply to A. L. WOODWARD. -24
commodious two-story boarding house with
upper and lower verandas, ample grounds,
stable and well appointed store, on corner of
Gaines and Boulevard streets. Buildings all
comparatively new and in good order. The best
stand in the city for boarding or mercantile
business, in two blocks of all depots. R. R.
Shops, Oil Mill, Factory, Ginnery, etc. For
price apply to W. W. McGRIFF.
F OR SALE--All the machinery for an up to
date fibre factory; good as new at half eost.
Apply to W. W. McGriff.
or ing land on Lake Jackson, one mile of lake
shore for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W. W. McGimr.
S EVERAL of the most prominent residences in
the city-on Calhoun and Clinton streets-
unsurpassed for business convenience or social
surroundings, such as are not on the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you want
to buy. W. W. McGazUr.
J terest in the Long Grove Lots.
Sept. 14,1898. R. MUvN O.
FOR S LK--Desirable residence S. E. corner
J of McCarty and Bronaugh streets, convenient
to church, school, post office and businei part of
city. Terms, half cash, balance time it pro-
ferred. Apply to W. W. McGrI 25
ROR SALE OR RENT-Large desirable new
J residence with modern conveniences, near
stores, hotels, market and public buildings. Ap-
ply to Geo. Greenhow. 20-5t
FIVE-ROOM COTTAGE on Cliatoni Street.
Apply to Miss Jisix C. Mxsi M e. *24-4t

Are L tB p I d fl mll

For sale by Wight &a Bro. falSahas ee

I *F- -", '.L1 I



0 Most everybody kno s
U something about

Old Virginia Ch oots

* as 300,000,000 of them reC being s
Smoked this year. Ask any y about a

* them, if you have, never sm -ed them

yourself.- They have c their

* own reputation and their (wn place

Sin the cigar trade, wholly bn their m

merits. Three good smo$ for f ive

M cents, and no waste 1
STle Naed .ill Ol Vrgiia CLmo ed t
S yjar. Ask 70y or own dealer. Price 3 3 5 cents.

Established 1870. |These famous

Eye sight tested free.........
Be sure that "Hawkes" is stamped on fra


!Diploma"of Honor.

ggasses for sale by


Never peddled.

s. P. ROZAR,

Undertaker & FunemalDirectoz
TAT.T.AA8Sh:P:, *LAO.,
Next door to Gilmore & Davis Co., opposite r t Bros. Drug Stor.

I \












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