Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00062
 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: September 12, 1901
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: -v. 23, no. 47 (Jan. 13, 1905).
General Note: Publisher: John C. Trice, <1900>-1905.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 11, no. 14 (June 13, 1891).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00080951
Volume ID: VID00062
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

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I)OHN C. TRUcE. Publisher and Proproeter. I


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TALT.AHASSEE. FLORIDA, 'H'IRi KSDAY, 8S


WPTEMBER 12, 1901.


VOL. XXT, NO 29.


I -
I I


WANTED TO. KILL


t j


THE PRESIDENT


Fid Two Shots at Him at

Temple of Insic



GAIETY TURNED TO IOURII'G


Latest News Encouraging-Mr. Mc.
Kinley Being Much Better.


This community was shocked as
itp as not been shocked before, last
SFiday evening by the announce-
mant of the attempted assassination
of President McKinley. The news
Npead like wild fire, and in an in-
cridibly short time a large crowd-
congregated in the vicinity of the
Western Union office eager for any
news from the wounded Chief Mag-
istrate.
As soon as the news reached the
Capitol, Gov. W. S. Jennings wired
the following to the wife of the
st iicken President:
i."Tallahassee, Fla., September 6th.
-4-To Mrs. William McKinley, Buf-
fao, N. Y.-Have just learned that
IPesident McKinley was shot today,
aid extend the deep sympathy on
half of the people of Florida, and
earnest prayer for his recovery.
SW. S. JENNINGs, Governor."
Several reports came from time to
time indicating that Mr. McKinley
could not live. They had a dread-
f y depressing effect upon our peo-
p:e, and only the assurances which
Solve since come that he will re-
c ver had a counteracting effect.
As we go to press every indication
is that the President will recover.
The crisis has passed, and though
it is yet possible for a bad turn to
take him off quick, yet the attend-
ing physicians consider every con-
dition favorable, and the Prerident
himself is planning for the future.


;Buffalo, N. Y., Sept. 6.-Just a brief
twenty-four hours ago the newspapers
of the city blazoned forth in all the
pomp of headline type:
;"The proudest day in Buffalo's his-
tory.ff
To-night, in sombre type, sur-
ruunded by grewsome borders of
l Iack, the same newspapers are tell-
ig in funereal tones to a horrified
populace the deplorable details of
"the blackest day in the history of
Buffalo." President McKinley, the na-
tion's Chief Executive, and the city's
honored guest, lies prostrate, suffer-
ing the pangs inflicted by the bullets
9f a cowardly assassin, while his life
bangs in the balance. -
Out on Delaware avenue, at the
bome of John G. Milburn, president of
, the Pan-American Exposition, with
tearful face and heart torn by con-
f licting hopes and fears, sits the faith-
ful wife, whose devotion is known to
all the nation.
It was a few minutes after 4 o'clock
this afternoon, while President Mc-
Kinley was holding a public recep-
tion in the great Temple bf Musle, on
the Pan-American grounds, .sat the
cowardly attack was made, with what
-success time alone can telL
SStanding in the midst of crowds
numbering thousands, surrounded by
every evidence of good will, pressed
by a motley throng of people, shower-
ed with expressions of love and loy-
alty, besieged by multitudes all eager
to clasp his hand, amid these sur-
roundings, and with the ever-recur-
;ring plaudits of an admiring army of
sightseers ringing in his ears, the
Kbiow of the assassin fell and in an


-instant pleasure gave way to pain,
-admiration to agony, folly- turned to
Sfury and pandemonium followed.
: To-night a surging, swaying, eager
!Ufmultitude throngs the city's main
-thoroughfaies, choking the streets in
front of the principal newspapers,
canning the bulletins with anxious
Sees, and groaning or cheering in
turn each succeeedig announcement as
* the nature of the message sinks or'
buoys their hopes.
Down at police hldquowters, sur-
. rounded by stern-faced Inqnaitors of
' the law, sits a medium-alsed man of
commonplace A*&rrance, with his fixed
gaze on the floor, who presses his
lips firmly together and listen with
. an air of assumed indiference to the
-Persistent stream of quetlons,..argu-
. ments and admonitions with which his


secret service detectives, was fully
exposed to such an attack as occur-
red. He stood at the edge of the raised
dais, upon which stands the- great
pipe organ at the east side of the
magnificent structure. Throngs of
people crowded in to gaze upon their
Executive, perchance to clasp his
hand, and then fight their way out in
the good-natured mob that every min-
ute swelled and multiplied at the
points of ingress and egress to the
building.
The President was in a cheerful
mood, and was enjoying to the full
the hearty evidences of good will
which everywhere met his gaze. Upon
his right stood John G. Milburn, of
Buffalo, president of the Pan-Ameri-
can Exposition, chatting with the
President and introducing to him es-
pecially persons of note who ap-
proached. Upon the President's left
stood Mr. Cortelyou, the President's
secretary.
It was shortly after 4 p. m. when
one of the throng which surrounded
the Presidential party, a medium-
sized man, of ordinary appearance,
plainly dressed in black, approached
as if to greet the President. Both
Secretary Cortelyou and President Mil-
burn noticed that the man's hand was
swathed in a bandage, or handker-
chief. He worked his way amid the
stream of people up to the edge of the
dais, until he was within two feet of
the President Mr. McKinley smiled,
bowed and extended his hand in that
sprit of geniality the American p3-.
pie so well know, when suddenly the
sharp crack of a revolver rang out
clear and loud above the hum of
voices, the snuffling of myriad feet-
and vibrating waves of applause that
ever and anon swept here and there
over the assemblage.
There was an instant of almost
complete silence.
The President stood stock still; a
look of hesitancy, almost of bewilder-
ment on his face. Then he retreated
a step, while a pallor began to steal
over his features. The multitude,
only partially aware that something
serious had happened, paused in sur-
prise, while necks were craned and
all eyes turned as one toward the ros-
trum where a great tragedy was be-
ing enacted.
Then came a commotion. With the
leap of a tiger, three men threw
themselves forward as wiW one im-
pulse, and sprang toward the would-
be asassin. Two of them were United
States secret service men, who were
on the lookout, and whose duty it was
to guard against just such a calamity
as had befallen he I'-esident and the
nation. The third was a by-stander
a negro, who had only an instant pre-
vously grasped in his dusky palm the
hand of the President. As one man,
the trio hurled themselves upon the
President's assailant. In a twinkling
he was borne to the ground, his
weapon was wrested from his grasp,
and strong arms pinioned him down.
(Continued on 8"xth Page.)
APPOINTMENT OF CURATOR.
For the Estate of the Late William A.
Nowlin of This City.
The estate of Wiliam A. Nowlin,
which had prior thereto had no ad-
ministrator, had on rTiday, September
6, appointed W. D. Wilson as curator.
The heirs of the estate, it will be re-
membered, all reside-out of the State,
and in Brooklyn, New York. The tes-
tator died .recently, leaving the prop-
erty without a will. As there was no
administrator named, it was necessary
to apply to the Courts for one. The
Court has granted a temporary cus-
todian until an administrator shall be
duly appointed. Mr. Wilson received
his papers as custodian from Judge
Whitfleld on Saturday, and entered im-
mediately upon his duties.
The estate consists of. real estate,
shops and lands. The building as. pres-
ent occupied by the Soathern Express
office and the blarkmmih shop in the
rear. These buildings all need careful
inspection and possibly repairs in
some instances, the lands all need the
personal attention of some person
competent to keep tnem in a good con-
dition until a. regular qdminlntrator
shall be appointed to take entire
charge of the estate.
Mr. Wilson is a good man for the
poslton of custodian, and is to be
congratulated upon his appointment.


THE COTTON CROP.
Mr. R. .A. Shine, our well-known
cotton broker, Is beginning to gather.
in this year's cotton crop, lthougb,
from all appmrnmces, it come in slow.
Mr. Shine had taken in up to Tuesday
night 39 bales only; last year at the
same date he had registered 84 bales.
So far the cotton has been all short
staple cotton, and all from farmers in
Leon county, and near T.)1phhpeee.
The crop e-o far, have been first and
second class. The prospect for a full
-rop this year, though, -doubtles there
will be brighter later on, are as yet
not so e .*-,* *sing as had been hoped-
for. Last year, up to. April 6 there
were 2840 bales taken in, the highest
being 670 and the lowest.belng 240.
This year's bales will average,
however, between 400 and 600 pounds
per bale, are mostly first and second-
class, and the price is from 7 to 7%
cents per pound.'
TO ELECT A LIBRARIAN.
Miss Edith Elliott, who had been
taking charge-of the University Ll-


COURT GOMMI ONE'S



Have Entered Upon Their Duties

at Capitol



TO CATCH UP WITH DOCKET


How They Will Prceed and Wher-s
They Will Work.


For several years there Las been
great complaint arising from litigants
dissatisfied because they could not get
matters through the Supreme Court.
That tribunal was nearly four years
behind with civil -cases, and as a con-
sequence rightful claimants were
many times deprived of a verdict until
they were dead or the issues involved
had become too old to be of interest.
The most trivial cases were in other
instances carried up to prevent final
adjudication until the appellants ac-
complished his or her purposes or de-
prived the other side of their rights
in the premises for all time.
Under these circumstances the law-
making power of the State provided
for the appointment of three com-
missioners to assist the justices in
disposing of the accumulated docket.
The law became effective August 1st,
and the appointments were then made,
accepted and announced in the news-
papers.
The appointees, however, did not re-
ceive their commissions and enter
upon their duties until the 9th inst,.
Monday. The following appears on
the docket of the Court:
"By virtue of the authority vested
in this Court by the provisions of
Chapter 4906, Laws of Florida, approv-
ed May 8th, 1901, the Court has select-
ed, and does hereby select and call. to
its assistance the three following-
named residents and citizens of Flor-
ida to, act as Court Commissioners,
viz.: William H. Hocker, of Ocala,
Florida; Evelyn C. Maxwell, of Pen-
sacola, Florida, and James F. Glen, of.
Tampa, Florida; to render such asw
distance to the Court and perform
such duties :3 :ray be assigned to6'
them from time to time by the Court,
such selection and appointment, t
take effect on and from this date. It
is further ordered that this order 8aJ?
be entered ,pcn the minutes of -t.i4-
Court." "
.The room which these-. Commit:
sToners will occupy is that adoin-
ing the main office of the Couort t,
the left entering, and that .
occupied by Chief Justice
which wis .made vacant by Judge
lor moving -ato w atip.,
The cases with which the Commis.
sioners will deal, at first, will be
those which.have been on the Court
docket for some length of time, -and,
except in a few instances, had been
continued owing to the death or dis-
qualification of some member of the
Court. They will take these cases in
their order and each member of tae
commission pass upon them accord-
ing to his Judgment. The commission
will have no chairman, that is, each
will have equal voice with the others,
and all thus be upon the same foot-
ing. Their final opinions will be
handed with each ease into the Court,
which will examine them arnd render
a final judgment.
These Commisslonuer- are all able
gentlemen, well known throughout
Florida for their integrity, industry
industry and ability, and their work
will no doubt result in soon bringing
the Court up with its docket.
NEW CORPORATIONS.
Articles of incorporation have been
issued by the Secretary of State to the
following concerns:
The harianna Telephone Exchange,
with headquarters at Marlanna, and a
capital stock of 3,000, divided into
shares of P10 each. W. H. Milton, Jr.,
is president; J. Walter Kehoe, vice-
president, and R. J. Boone secretary
and treasurer. These gentlemen also


compose the Board of Directors.
The Norelga-Franquiz Company, of
Tampa. The capital stock of this com-
pany is $5,000, and its purpose is to
mannf etnre cigars, cheroots, cigar-
ettes and in fact all tobacco products.
A. Moreiga is president; Jose Fran-
quiz vice-president, and F. W. Barker
seretary-L.asuror. These gentlemen
together with C. M. Knott and Rob.
ert McNamee, compose the Board of
Directors.


EXAMINATION OF TEACHERS.
The meeting of the Board-of Exam-
Iners for. Teachers' Certificates is in
session this week The board consists
of Prof. H. W. Demilly, principal of the
Leon Academy; Prof. J. F. Montgom-
ery, assistant to Prof. Demlly, and
Mrs. C. W. P-nnurman. who takes
Miss Brevard's place. These are all
teachers in the same school. Each
paper is numbered and these numbers
correspond to the names of the persons
owning the papers. The Board, how-
ever, is unecqunInted except by num-
ber with the person to whom the
papers they are e pvtiming belong, so
that no partiality can be shown., ne
board will be in session probably for


TO
-3.


-D1tscus


bAother Ipeting Will be

in Court House


SO DECIDE D THE INSTIT E


CommIttee ill Se County Comi
sloners bout Appropriation


The meet to discuss the imjort-
ance of Leo county's sending an ex-
hibit to the c 5ming State fair, at ek-
sonville, was held at the Court Huse,
Saturday m ring, at 11 o'clock A
number of prominent farmers land
others were in attendance, and the
fact that n ly all of the prom ent
mei, in the ty had been appro ed
inthe matte and had expressed eir
opunon that Leon county should by
all means m ke an exhibition, te ed
to the gen feelings of the m-
munity.
The pro ent men of Tallah e,
if not gene ly throughout the county,
may be di ed into two classes the
farmers an the business men. SThe
interests of each are so intintely
joined with ose of all that it iould
be hard fo one class to accoUllsh
much with the help or at leaI the
co-operatio of the other class. t is
generally that the p nt
State fair be almost entry a
farmers' fai and it will no do t be
so, yet the porter took the to
call upon a large number of th rep-
rems atative -erchants of this city,
-stsie tie olect of the meeting led
id the CourtHouse, and ask the elr
ofion as the advisability ofeon
[eonty ha an exhibit. veeyone
am&d was the opinion tha she
sl% ld be resented. It was, ere-
fop;, asy get at the general in-
og at %e&, of the people of alas-
harfee and near neighborhood hen
thb meeting wae called last Sat y.
!The meeting was called to o.r by
.Mr. John P Roberts, president .ae
SLet Counw Farmers' Institute% who
-stiked that. e object of e.e meeting
'VU to tall( over the matter #n a
.iqendly mf inner and appoint alcom-
#".ee wh4 should confer wit the
'fata Fair iommlttee and agitae the
. er amo. g the farmers of t4i city
.ount-.trying to interest tvery-
^dy$'who could in any way aidthem
- -oacUtion 'to make a good exhibit.
SIorea-'s newly-elected ocate ihem-
S sp(L B. E.. Rose, who see to
f 0,x ;the.aubject a good a of
s.poke at some length as to
MM PW -and possibilities of Leon
41edeA repeating m 7that

ments regarding crops in ta
raised in this State, and a those
which in particular he though Leon
county could raise as well if notetter
than any pf the other county He
mentioned specially the of
sugar cane and cassava, and that
hitherto people had regarded
lana as tl e great sugar cane State,
but that Ir reality Florida could raise
as good ca e, make as good and
also sugar; as any other or
State. He -contrasted Florida with
Cuba, and showed that Florid and
even Leon county, could make own
granulated! sugar at a less pese,
when the; machinery was o in-
troduced, t _an either Loua or
Cuba. Yea said one gentleman sugar
cane beatsmcotton in Florida.
The c a industry, Mr. Rose
said, was lso a growing indtry in
Florida. The root of the plane grew
irregularly; in long stout runn*, and
sometimes deep in m.e ground wher-
ever it could find cracks or es to
grow in, end was gathered ft the
starch The dry root will avera about
90 per cent of starch. Itis good
food, both for man and beast. e top
or the plant is pulled off an ed for
seed, whlle the roots are pulled and
dried. Th> soil in Leon con does
not requiim the amount of tiller
that it doe in the more Southe pora.
tions of th State. It is a rich aUl and
not so san y as is the latter. Roms
said that tIe chemical tests of
ers now i6 progress would aoshow
what onesf were best for the rent
counties ot the State, and t afer-
ent soils. Experiments were M be-
ing made ith the different da of
fertilizers lrectly upon dirt soils.
The soils pf Leon county ne less
manuring than so many of t other


H41d


that it gae her an advantage.
Mr. E. Mabry, one of o4 best-
known co nty farmers, living the
Ninth DIsricton Lake Jackfe also
entered e-thu iastically into te sub-
ject, and Maid that he intended send
exhibits o fruits, cattle, hay,.
sugar eae and corn to the He
was especWly anxious that Rob-
erts should be the man to ha entire
charge of practical t of
the ma and thought that his
aid with one to assist t per-
haps, there would be K doubt
but that everything would as it
shou.L !
It was by another eman
that county was ra to
make a hbition, and he ought
a -* *-._ ___A- -_ *- tT O..- -


One of Leon's Most Prominent Citi-
zens is No More, :
The death of Mr. T. J. Roberts,
which took place last Friday night, the
6th inst., was, though not much of a
surprise, notertheless- a -considerable
shock to his many friends and acquain-
tances in this city. He also had a host
of friends scattered throughout this
State and many States, who will re-
member him well and be deeply pained
at his loss.
Mr. Roberts had. from a very early
age, been identified with Leon county
and Tallahassee business circles. He
began business in this county as a
young man upon a large plantation,
and with only a few thousand of dol-
lars which he soon augmented to more
than double the original amount. He
experimented with a number of arti-
cles, and always managed to come out
even or pretty nearly so, if he did not
make money; at least as much as he
had anticipated. A prominent citizen
in mentioning his qualities, relates
that he was very quick to catch a point,
repair a loss, etc., and cites an instance
of how Mr. Roberts was visiting in
Norfolk, Va., with his wife, when the
news was telegraphed him of :the lo@s
Sby fire of his cotton gin and bullying,
and that within three weeks froo the
4 tin he received the news :he had
e .oe, alk complete, tiu
the "t= t-eAt parteof e nea
chinery were obliged to 'be ,sent to
Charleston td be duplicated.
Mr. Roberts engaged in sev ral bus-
iness enterprises in this city, one of
which he lost some money. This so
affected his health that for several
years before his death he ha retired
from active business, but he uld not
remain inactive long, and began
once again, having accumula d at the
time of his death, it is sup ed, con-
siderable of this world's good
Mr. Roberts was married ce, both
of his wives being natives of t is coun-
ty. By his first wife he three
children: Phil, the eldest, o died
five or six years ago; Wihie, ho mar-
ried and is living on the ol planta-
tion and a daughter, Miss la, who
is still unmarried. Some twe y years
ago he married the wife who survives
him.
He leaves a fine house an lot on
the front corner of Mca y and
Adams street, called "the lumns,"
on acocunt of the very large ck col -
umns in front of it, and a ry iarge
plantation at Robertsville.
The funeral took place turday
morning, September 7th, at 1 o'clock
.a. m., the body being burl at his
old home, some sexen or eit t miles
out in the country. The ser-
vices were conducted at the idence
in this city by the Masonic order, of
which he was an old and ve highly
esteemed member. -

LIKES FRESH AIRj
Perhaps the ruddy cheeks and ex-
cellent health of Florida's present
chief executive is due to love of
fresh air as much as an else.
When not engaged with tLe rof
State or the routine work of office
he is usually seen out in the pen air,
though his office is well vent and
perhaps one of the coolest inthe cap-
itoL -
When there is plenty of leteare he Is
usually seen behind a double team,
driving leisurely along one o another
of the many shady highway leading
out from Tallahassee, accom ed by
Mrs. Jennings, their little soi and per-
haps one or two friends. Ten when
time is not so plentiful and consul-
tation is on wiur one of e many
prominent people who come t the cap-
Ital to see him, it often tak place-on
the verandas of the capitol under
some of the large oaks in th grounds.
BROKE HIS LITTLE FIGER.


WILL HUNT OIL


IN FRANKLIN


especially to parties out of the State.
Ifguarantees were furnished that gooos
were to be taken to the fair an, re-
turned to their destination Ta-thput
being sold, the railroads would carry
them free. "
Following will be found the official
proceedings. of the meeting:
Tallahassee, Fla., Sept. .
Pursuant to' notice given by: [he
president a meeting of the Leon c' ty
Farmers' Institute was held this. da e,
11 o'clock a. m., in the Court House,
Hon. John P. Roberts, president, pre-
siding.
The secretary being absent, J. C.
Trice was requested to act in that cap-
acity.
After short talks by Capt. Rose,
Messrs. Norman Johnson and E. N.
Mabry, a motion prevailed that the
chairman appoint a committee of one
to act with-r himself ir seeing the
County Commissioners in the inte' est
of an appropriation for the State fair,
at Jacksonville. Mr. H. C. Billings-
ley was appointed to act in this capa-
city.
After some further discussion, the
meeting took a recess until Saturoay,
the 21st inst., at which time it was
urged that the County Commissioners
and the people generally throughout
the county be requested to meet with
the institute for the purpose of taking
further action toward securing an ex-
hibit at the fair.
The meeting adjourned.
J. P. ROBERTS,
JOHN C. TRICE, Chairman.
Acting Secretary.
DEATH OF T. J. ROBERTS.


ROSH HASHONAH.
Rosh Hashonah, the Jewish New
Year, will begin at 6 o'clock to-mor-
row night and will be observed with
the usual ceremonies in this city.
The day is not a holiday so much as
a holy day. It is a time of solemn
and earnest prayer, of retrospection
and self-review. It is called variously
the Day of Memorial, the Day of Judg-
ment and the Day of the Blowing of
the Trumpet. It has received this
last title on account of its peculiar ser-
vice, the blowing of the scholar, or
ram's horn.
.The. day will be observed in 1901
with the same idealism which charac-
terized it in the most ancient days.
Eight days after Rosh Hashonah,
comes Yom Kippur, or the Day of
Atonement This will be on Monday,
September 23. This is the most solemn
.religious festival in the Jewish calen-
dar, and It will be a day of fasting
and abstinence from toh of every de-
scription.
Then follows the Fleast of Suecoth
and of the Tabernacles, all of which
religious events are strictly kept by
the Hebrews, and the festivals are all
largely attended.

SNEW STl'nxrr LIGHT.
The new "Boulevard" lamp furnish-
ed and put in place by he Tallahamsee
Gas Company, arrived last Saturday
and was put up the same day. It Is
placed in the centre of the street at the
intersection of Monmr anad lintnn


i i 41F


a


Contract Closed to Sink a Well

2,000 Feet- ear Carrabelle



CAPITALISTS ARE PACKING IT


And Have Already Given Order for
Material to Work With.


Ex-Mayor 0. H. Ke ey, of Carra-
belle, was at the capi l a few days
ago. He is always e usiastic over
the future of his to which he
founded nearly twenty years ago,
twenty-five miles front a settlement,
in a dense spruce pine forest, but he
is bubbling all over with enthusiasm
now.
Answering a question as to the
cause for all this, he exhibited to the
editor of the Tallahaiseean -a letter
from a gentleman with whom he had
recently contracted tW bore for oil
on his lands. The letLer stated that
the contract had bee submitted to
the gentleman's part r, and accept-
ed by him.
It further auth Mr. Kelley to
go ahead and have umber cut to
build the derrick, and ted that ma-
chinery would be shiped at, once for
commencing work.
The well is to be red 2,000 feet,
unless, of course, a sher" is struck
nearer the surface. M Kelley thinks
that if oil exists in is section of
country they stand pretty good
chance of striking it. The other par-
ties must think so, t for they are
old oil men, have mena s, and are put-
ting a good pile of 2oney into this
thing with no hopes f reward if oil
is not struck.

EXEMPT FROM AXATION.
Comptroller Croom mailed out to
tax assessors and all o hers interested,
the following circular better:
"The law provaues t all property
of the State shall be empt from tax-
ation, and that w u land is sold to
tpe biate for unpiJl es the title
thereto shall, at the iration of the
time for redemption et in the beate
without the issuing ok any tax deed.
"Notwithaftnding t fact that these
provisions of the saw re clear and ex-'
plicit, the tax psesso and collectors
have in many instanCes assessed and
sold land which had already been.once
sold to the State, thereby causing great
expense to the at e-for advertising,
commissions, etc., whfh should qnver
have been incurred.. This practicee
.must be discont.nuej, and- the .aw
strictly adhered to.
"Lists of all lands acquired by the
State under sales for unpaid taxes are
now on file in the office of the Clerk of
the Circuit Court, and all tax sale cer-
tificates covering said lands will be on
file in said office by September 2, 1901,
so that you can ascertain at any time
the description of the lands belonging
to the Scate.
"In order that there may be no mis-
understanding as to the course that
will be pursued at this office, you are
notified that the cost of advertising,
commissions to assessors and collect-
ors, and fees to collectors for tax cer-
tificates will not be paid in any case
when the lanu assessed, advertised or
sold shad be the property of the
State, or shall have been sold to the
State the year previously and not re-
deemed, either at the time of the as-
sessment, advertisement or sale."







, ... ..8A. .EPT I... 190- ..
' '"" TH ^DY "BTB l 19_0L


ft -


SPILKINS CRUM8 AGAIN. MRS. JARLEBYS FIGURS|B

AL.,r .| -.r He Encounters the Sidewalk and Another Account of this Delightful
10 A Building Committee. Sunday School entertainment. ^S S
S... After Mr. Spilkins had quieted him- A representative of Mr. Jarley's
in A S elfAMMt I ef"with the relection tqat the false wax works w"a given by the Brad-
A eta* f h teeth he proposed gettingwere no ne- fordwille Drti c Club on Wednes-
A S@" nm d nip GNP cessary to his peace and comfort that day evening, the 28th ult.. for the ben-
"-a- e* 1 WM I am ~, Immediate afternoon, he settled him- elt of the Sunday school at Pine Hill,
Im *~ "M meS abyfI&t"I. selft down to work. He had hardly the residence of Hon.- N. W. Eppes,
LOlDA DAY PROGRA f done so before Ohere was a knock at who kindly permitted the use of his
FLO M vm P rU the door. house and grounds'for the occasion.
I o iIy w 8l"M J" jt "Come in," said Mr. Spilkins. The stage was Vautitflly decorated,
-- try m ealsd e wat p The door immediately opened an, a and presented qa e an attractive ap-
wl Wen te Ho b short, thick-set gentleman entered pearance. The performance was wit- V
Vtl f .Went to Honor the| MS. Uzm MIU Ay i and proceeded to mop his face with his nessed by a large and delighted audi-
Proient In Florida Pavilion, handkerchief. ence, who several times evinced their
om*sm's "Come In and get down, Mr. Spencer, approbation by repeated applause. The
and how are you this afternoon?" entertainment consisted of music, tab- "
Buffalo, Sep 7.-It ful "Well, very well, replied that gen- leaux, recitations and Mistress Jarley's
Sept. 7.t was agracefultleman "only 's warm, very warm." wax works, and refreshments served
cOurtesy, far~above party politics, for I "What can we do for you?" on the front lawn.
the Southern commissioners, exhibit- "I only called to see about that side- The program was as follows: Open-
ors Sud t tors to have arranged to ex hiwalk, Mr. Spilkins. The paving com- ing chorus, "In the Starlight," by the
daeet in the Florida Pavilion Thurs- mittee are very particular, you know, culb; Miss Grace Knapp evinced con-
day and r day t e th atthey might pay oir, to have the matter settled." siderable histrionic ability In her re-
Unite States in a body, thus empha- past decadtemb He is Wone of the prop- '"Te sum i s small, ver small,, you Song, "Mary had a little Lamb," by the
sizing their egard for him and his rietors of the harlotte Obsmerver, know," continued Mr. Spilkins. club; tableau, "An Oid Man's Darling
high office. A card reception was to one of the ablest papers published "Small!" said Mr. Spilkins, with a and a Young Man's Slave," Mr. Edward
have been heldby t President n the outhgtn and whose I o w e f the head, yes, all ppes then proceeded to arrow up
United States Government Building, fluence was the most Potential factor the amounts of money people want out the feelngs of the audience by a thrill-
at 3.30, to which Secretary W. CoxWade, Theyin causing between to thirty and forty of me are 'small, very small,' but f I ng account of a duel between a gin-
of theAtlaGovernmentBoatid, issued a millions of dollars to be invested in paid all of these small amounts I'd be ham dog and the calico cat; songs usie W pp
number of extra tickets for the South-and around Charlotte, North Care- a bankrupt" "he Meerschaumat allapt Kidd ipe," by the club;
ern commgetting this bonerdy The receptionven lin. "TsWhen Wale only about fifty dollars, you tableaux, When none are bytoI-
tie Temple of Music Friday was pub- September 19 is Welsh Day at the know." ten;" recitation by Mr. B. S. Knapp; s e1
lic. Dixie made a good showing at ian-American Exposition. Among "Fifty dollars for paving my own Mistress Jarley's wax works, by the
both. In addition Stoth has done now borne by the heir aparly settlers of sidewalk less than fifty yards," uttered company. W









its share in making the exposition a throne of Great Britain. WhenmCrom- sThen Il carry it to the highest yards, ue companyee.... ......B..
misuccess, and B a lo has surely done, owelt h is country were the emigrants from Mr. Spilkins in amazement. "Fifty dol- The various characters were repre- temaaker
morke Charles,r Lopart in thuperdialitend- Wale It is an open secret that the lars! I'll not give t. but give youne-half the seated as follows: w .u
eof the welcomsiana and Texas rity followers ot the Prince Pwis were oug thirty I said I w oulday and that is only twenty- rey....Mrs. N. W. ppes
kitchen; Mr. M e Hayes, the Bton never conquered by Saxon or Angle. very until dollars," The Boetessis Lady Mw.h te Go d
representative, ana Col. L C. Wade, They retreated to their mountain fast- "The committee are very determin- a chek George (assistant) M radord
the moAtlantarepresentative of the nesses and claim to-day to be the d ty doplled M ars and handing it to Mr. Babes in ue.... .iW. pp
Southern Railexposadition, were proma int only "unconquered Britons", Gan the havSpencer, remarked: nonhe Capt. Kdd........A. G. Goodbody
in getting this body of representative world. children Wales finaery became a "Then re it w all be none at all," said The dyloal.......
Southerner together that Dixie mightoulde part of Great despBritaired o raising it For pk me, and you may sue for the rest gnona S li na ....
hold her own -i point of numbers lton that she hould be ruled by a want to; 'twill cost you more than the .Mrs. S. Knapp
here by the Great Waters of tire prince born on Welsh soinative. WHee foundifference."t and left the oe, re e Fth...........anis den e over
North. It s a subject of universal origin of tCarminatie acts Prince of Wales, "The court will allow it," sai r; the King of the Cannibal Isladstroman
commend athate the South has done now borne ntlby the heir apparent to the other, gruffly.the rest And he shut.............Richard ppe
ts share In making the exposition in thethrone of Great Britain. When Crom- "Then I'll carry itsla to the highest Chinese ant ........R r Knapp
suGovernment Buffalo has surely done well established his rup Parliament, juricourt,"Always thed Mr. Spilkins, "you can't udience repaired to the lawn in front A Cotefeits
duore to anhe foresight an the cordiality theWelsh were mot loyal of all his legally make me pay but one-h, "always the and partook of refwins..reshments, whi........ch that ..











Poole that A inta has such a ie 1 way. I wonder what unjust thing were served by the ladies of the club in ol and
of the welcome and liberality of the subjects to Charles 1. They fought for cost, anyway, and that is only twenty- The Beautiful Lady with the Gold-
concessions she has extended to our ad- throyalty with t raditional bravery until five dollars."do next" their costumes. It w as a beautiful pp
sectiosement Thursday, President's Day, the battle of Harlec was decided Mr. Spilkins made out a check for abes in the fll moon she... d her silver....
thrill be worth millions of doll ar the spec tothe battle of Hyearlech was decided thirty dollars and handing t to Mr.beams athwa the grassy ward. From
days of the exposition, was a fitting Mr.H. A Pass, Bowman, Ghea., writes: Spencer, remarked: a little, thin, sandy heCelebrhanging tree, mDwany colored ....
occasion for every part of the Unio "One of my children was very delicate "Well, here is all you'll get anyway, whose subdued tor.......Will Mabry
to honor the man on whose shoulders and we despaired of rarosing ast. For from me, and you may sue for the rest Little d a beautiful contrast with ......
rets the responsibility of thisgreat months my wife and I cold hardly if you wanttoimed: the rich green foliage of thllie Eppleyoaks and The oo oun
and growing naonereal. The saouthern- get a night's rest until weho wegan the Mr. Spencer took the check, put i nes. A gentle bre...... Mrs. Whispered contains neither
erin and around Bualo has increased the ofitt'sower for yminative. We found in as pocket, and left the office, e- The Fai thful Spanish Maiden .was ubsance. Its
50 per cent since the exposition great relief from the first bottle.u- "marking ashewent:ers, come in, sir, come so and balmy. The meis mbs Alice Whitehead a e
openle, f Montgomery, Alabama, ar- Pitt's Carminative acts promptly and "Well, cir, welll sue for the rest, sir; Lady Jane rayMiss Della Strohma
rived at the exposition milsn time to at- cures permanently Itons pleasanothto wer Ml sue for the rest." And he shut down, the visitors, producing a very ne re











Loutstana, was here last week. He was granted a large tract in Nort and again rubbed his hands. ewect. The crowd broke up into lef Plathlency. P
tendthe Presidential reception in the the a, whoseand children became a major without "What can we do or you, sr?" l parties and seated at the mance, theSto ch a Bo
Government Bill larding. It is mase the e- ing. It is free from njuriousn the "I only called to sway," that musthe east tables scattered here andto there beneath n front Children'
due to the foresight and energy. f Mr. d ofugs and chemi Continental Con- wall of your store one, Call street hadys the and partook of refreshm, evidently ents, whichm-
Poole that A has suc s trip a finvoted him 30,000 are way. I wonder what unjust thing were served by the ladles of the club lvs
exhibit here. It has been the best ad- thrown into the Tower of London, they'll try to do next." their costumes. It was a beautiful
verto Chicagosement the State ever had, and some of whom languished there defit- He had hardly gotten the sir, and To the soft strains of musical n- ENUINE
will erbe worth millions of dollars to ant eighteen years. When Charles of his mouth before the door opened beams athwat the grassy of the vsward From
heras ain the future, ascended the throne, he rewarded to admit, this time a little, thin, sandy the overhanging trees, many colored at
the Louisiana and Texas rice many of these wiba large land gratis complexioned man, who came in with lamps hung pendant, whose subdued
kitchen has been another unique and in Virginia and the Carolinas. a bow, rubbed his hands together, and light formed a beautiful contrashe light with fan-to i
valuable advertisement for the South The son of one of the great coti- exclaimed: the rich green foliage of the like and and t
and for that cereal. The sale of rice manders of Harlech, who ws kept in of Mary- "God afternoon, Mr. Spilkins, goo Midnes A gentle breeze whispered ntns neither
in and around Buffalo has increased theo land Tower for years, was given a afternoon, sir." throw' the tree tops, and the air wasbstans
50 per cent. since the exposition grant of land n Virginia that includ- "Ah,Mr. Waiters, come in, sir, come soft and balmy. The members of the whole allays Fever
opened. -ir. Pritchard, the agent fo hese Welsh-Amerl on whicansh the National in." club in their costumes mingled withe Col 1 e
one of the big rice mills at Crowley, Capitol at Washington stands another Mr. Walters walked in, sat down, the visitors, producing the very fine ect. It relies
Louisiana, was here last week. ofe was granted a large tract inNoruishe and again rubbed his hands. effect. The crowd broke up into d Flatuleny.
says the shortness of the corn and Carolina, whose son became a major "What can we do for you, sir?" small parties and seated at the mane Stomach and B
bean crop will largely increase the de- in the revolution and a general mong the "I only called to say that the east tables scattered here and there beneath The Childe's
mand forricethis fall and winter. Illinoise War of 1812. The Continental Con- wall of your store on Call street her trees, evidently enjoyed was all thaem-
has just returned from a business trip gress voted him 30,000 acres of land been declared unsafe, and condemned solve dired. 1
to Ccago where he found the people an feelor distinguishould insure a try ine rep-"I s uppost the you will begin the work an To the soft strains of msal In- I





werto have a second meeng the value ofiem- resentationty on the day set apart torright away." bition in Tallahe handssee that it would beo
pase of Musifood. The Florie da Press As- them atin the ePan-American Exposiev- "Begin the work right away," sa lahberal rtbeatinmerrytmronieaed.nd
station wi be here ins a crush around, and the dion. There will bthe eastern ciseshore of rary-e Mr. Sp, skins, "begin the work right 'idummer Night's Dream.

the greater part of the evening, will interest inch they may well bple Sep- away. Nosafe, sir, I'll not begin the work sm yo are trhours.bled with inodorous




be devoted to exercises in which the tember 19, when the annual Eisted.- right away! I'll have the wad breath, heart burn, flatulency, head-


leading editors of Florida wdl take fod will be held. The exposition will strengthened and the whole building ache, acidity, pains after eating, loss
part. There wid also be a select :mus- distribute $2000 in prizes to winners repainted, and that's enough, sir, that's of appetite, persistent melancholy or na rdwa re, H
ical program. in a great vocal competition. $1000 enough." low .spirits, you need a tonic A few
The meeting of the New England will go to the best mixed choir. An- "Oh ,no, sir," said Mr. Walter, doses of lhalsINs will give you the
Cotuon Manufacturers' Association, to other $1000 will be divided among "that's not enough. The whole wall recuperative force to remove these dis-
to be herd here September 24, 25 and soloists and choruses. The conductor must be rebuilt, for it it should fal orders. Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
26,should bring large crowd of South- in the Temple of Music will be W. E. You would be liable for dam'g3s."
ern cotton manufacturers and planters Powell. The judges, William ap Ma- "Suit for damages, is it?" sat-t Mr. TWO NEGROES SENTENCED.
to the exposition. It stands to reason doc, of Chicago; Edward Broome, of Spilkins, gruffly. "Suit for damages! John Robinson (colored) was trick. *
the cotton mills of the future will be Montreal, Canada, and frof. John Let them sue, sir, let them sue." in the County Judge's court last Thurs-
located where the cotton grows. This Lund, of Buffalo. "Well, sir, I have done my duty and day for stealing a saddle from Luke
convention opens up a fine opportu- Presiding officers will be: Morning reported the matter, sir; you will do' Knight also colored. As the evidence
nity for Northern and Southern man- session, Rev. D. Rhoslyn Davies, of as you choose," and Mr. Walter. with was very complete, and the stolen std-
ufacturers to get together and formu- Allegheny, Pa.; afternoon, Hon. Ellis a good afternoon left the office. dle founu and returned to the owner,
late plans advantageous to both sides H. Roberts, Washington, D. C. Even- Mr. Spilkins had entirely forgotten he was convicted by Judge Whitfield
of Mason and Dixon's line. The South ing session, Gen. Inomas L. James, of his false teeth in his anger over the and sentenced to 90 days in the county
needs capital and skilled labor. Many New York. unjust taxes that had been put upon jail.
Northern manufacturers might be in- The quality of the music will be him, and he sat down in his chair, Nathan Smith, colored, was arrested
duced to go South, where climatic con- classic, and the voices cannot fail to mopped his face, and began to think also on Thursday for the theft of two
editions are much better than at the charm. As regards music, Wales may over his wrongs. razors from Stephens and Mayn&rd's
North. Mr. D. A. Tompins, of Char- be called the Italy of the North. A It being the end of the month, nu- barber shop. The raors being found
lotte, North Carolina, has been in- great deal will be expected of the de- merous other vexations, such as the upon his person and the property re- Full line of Cook ]
vited to a-dress the association. He scendants of a race that inspired gas bill, the water bill, and the ice cognized and the theft acknowledged, rial, both steel and
has the reputation of being a clear "HTgh-born Hoel's harp and soft man called, each for an additional con- Nathan was sentenced by Judge vhit- Pipe In Ajects.
and forceful speaker. No man hap the Llewellyn's lay." tribution, so that by night Mr. Spil- field to 90 days. Both will work their Valves, A a ll o
facts better in hand, and few have CHART. L1" WARD LLOYD. kins felt in any way but a cheerful hu- timeon the new railroad. Hooksandoam
done more for the material advance- *mor. He put on his coat and hat, how- brted .slamno A
ment of Southern industries. Mr. A Sure Thi for You. ever, and slipped on his rubbers, and nr eill
Tompkins will address the assoca- A transaction in which you cannot takl his umbrella, for it was still To foanta and Sea Shore Resort
tion the 25th, and his speech will con- lose is a sure thing.. Biliousness, sick- raining, started home to supper. Before completing a&.ngewmets for
tain statistics snowing the immense headache, furred tongue, fever, piles When about half way home he re- your summer trips or deciding upon
strides made in the manufacture of and a thousand other ills are caused by collected that Mrs. Splkinas had asked places at which to )nd the summer,
constipation and sluggish liver. Casca- him to call at the doctor's and get oulda on Ticket A08t and
rets Candy Cathartic, the wonderful some medicine that he had prescribed' .I 1 6eeRaiavs y.the Sea-
new liver stimulant and intestinal tonic for the baby. This he did, and thenboard Line Rallway. They are
are by all druggists guaranteed to cure started home again. Then he recol- pecally prepared to furnih informa-
-or money refunded. C. C. C. are a sure elected that he was to go to the butch- ti as to lowest rates, quickest ched-
thing. T7ry a box t.ay; 10o.,25c., 50c. her's and purchase some steak.Thias les and moft attractive routes to the
amnple and booklet free. See our big also he did. On his way home he met M tain and SoutinWter North THE BEST E
ad. th milk man with another little bill, to the Ss Resorw of Ocean Vie
which he paid; so that, by the time AWe tO t e aM Olsort ofort ,
M O yre reached his dw selling he w as thorough- p eat Eastern Re sorts al g
tatmyoul Dheve. ly tired out, cross and hungryJ.ese
Mrs. ymperly-Now that you have YConsa Pnd-o h e.4 .. ____ ._-


t.


4'L


we m

8 m~


Always Bought, and which has been
Years, has borne the signature of
and has been made under his per.
sonal supervision since its infancy.
* Allow no one to deceive you in this.
citations and Substitutes are but Ex-
fte with and endanger the health of
7te-Experience against Experiment.

is CASTORIA


ate for Castor Oil, Paregori, Drops
psW It is Harmless and Pleasant. It
pAum, Morphine nor other Narcotic
is its guarantee. It destroys Worms
ness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind
seething Troubles, cures Constipation
t assimilates the Food, regulates the
els, giving healthy and natural sleep.
maces-The Mother's Friend.

ASTORIA ALWAYS
a the Signature of


iu Have Always Bought
For Over 30 Years.
mv-- yI mumyya ,me w Mv e1al 0Cqq tr.


hardware, Crockeryware.


Sages and Heaters. A fall line of Wagn MaIL
hall tine of Steam Fittings, consisting 'of PiPitg,
irate, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oheck and GIOM
Babber and Leather Belting, Lace Leather, Bel
SfUll line of Hrcntesa and Hirness Lather. Cee-
, all sies. Call on

L. C. YAEGER.





ALL STATIONERS SELL THEM.
THE eTMRBROOK MTrEL.PBig
26 John St., Ne, Yor.


"%a a in "m At flY


~1


t


S





. +- .+ -


9~
C3- -:


THE WRRKT Y TAT T.6HA88HEAW: THURSDAY user a


I gU
S.3. CCCN, South M. L. B. Maeyl PMl .
/. S-ri- --Preasbing evenrty mblatha1
er Per .Sbtvices b 9-? A.M.
ayer MeeUn, Wedneisdv at7:P. M.
WsL" z.- son s : CaUcl. e J.y B. W
posor inharge. Preching at the old=
r e.th. d'sa undy at 11a. man 7:80
r. yver-. seet every Thursday
l a s ill230B. e. ndpay

,IATor. tin __dpo ,1a1t 14."
-^r.a Serce .B. I. MeCrty,

fto ad the publicor00ally to at-
sdSchI atl ol tA.on. .
e- a =y 7 J. Unon r-
tn 5-vo M.eet. 30 P. M. SundY.
CHURCe. S. N. Provence
pBAor.P ching at 1U a. m. and 7 p. m.
r ~unday School at 10 a. m.
er eetinWednesday7 p.m. A cord

rterato n. M l. Bat.stor
,w nat7 c cm .N Rev. J. L. B gon e-
so. ses. M. r and Benede-
tIOUo5 P. M.*
on week dayl e & a e a oA. N.
w. .. Churbch Sunday School at: a. .m.,
profem RitGey Superitatendeint. Preach-
I3st 3p.m.s ands ,. MMe.
prayer Mee ight.
ig ThurSday night. N. F. BiSUON. Pastor.
D-UaTORS' meeTxo The Boar of DireCo.
M of the Library Aa)ClStOD hold their
seti go on the th ird Frid Y evening Of each
month ot 8 .m. at the liba
Th--e who a-- interested in ChPstaDa Sl-.
nce will be welcomed at the residence of Mir.
W. .Le where the services rillbe held
W. na. Ct100 m.Wednedas at 7:80 Pm.
L O. Or .
orIegular meetingS of LION lADeN No-
S eld eveay T A v at their
good_ tu-din areminvited to attend.
j. F..HI Ro R, .N. .of






S L ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 1
S (oB. & off At-
and thira Thursday BOID Ot W-*montjh,
at their JR'114at680 clock.A A Patri-
er ,t,,. ,Are vitedtoattend.
adetres n _voi-an of, Sa.,C P.
w. M. CAUsY., Maribe.
KNIGTS OF rHONOR.O







TA.l wUe L dq. N. NoS. -UK Leet ond
one oert Mdyo evM,.onf e ch8 outh







(lland wredopl tand Moday
Bh. PHnILBICK,Di-ta6or.
DWAS. u"CaEY. B rte
gEoE, -- -O OIA IDA.
cero Lodge No. I L of P meets every
allhts are cordialy invited to attend.











w.JULIUS BAL. .
j. F. HILL, of-LL 2B
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 15
OlSo over Cptl ty Wnday even-
T IaAeght Rcl, t lAdS -O omUP.
S onedoor est ofthe sa Oi eOP
sope. AllmembeO t order. GOd
A. STANToND, W. C. J.
MASONIC
ChapterNo.", wl be held on the Second and
fourth Mondays of each month at 8 o'elook
*D. W. I. Nl CINTE, oa., ecretary-
Woo Regular EOr JAcKsoar Loan
No.1, are held on the and third Monda"@
In each monuth.at8 o'lbock, P.M.o




OAS M. AUSLEY, Ki. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
TA11.T.JA AsE, .FLORIDA.


TATJ.AWASA .. .- LBID&.

w R LEWIS, DEIM'iS.
TAT.T.AA8WT ryORmITnA

fraduate 1894, ,mrwt&y karylaY
Brslamore; Post Gadute 1898,
*Hsakell Schoo1~ Obigo.

W PPwmto, of NaturalnTeew ,
Gold Crowns, Bridgework, and MeN
Plates Specialty.e Gas ad-mitered.


3. H. WTT.T.TAMS,
GUN AND lOUK"MrrU,
TATZ AMA4a3, fLOIDA

fBabrdne.aiioUeles af*a
Sity Market. ork deamoa short tie.ai
atloworiss

J.F. HIIL

Gent's Fuinahing Goods,



S CIGORRSTORE


vAA I


190L


7'


fI7


FOILED BY HIS OWN TRICK. AN .u OF AS
S_ heme Pear NR oa A T ViT tOP r xiP-i
koke~~me tiecu- Pr ]zm uaia Its "i n> lers wamn sedby me tHan. A. C. IIN :I
Dra' ate Climax. ar -Aek 27 t % S 0ae of mor !id4 1 ARk -AM
"Some years ago," said the narrator, ie oh e _su Im, X m e.0
a n o b o o an h i t L it c h f ie l d I l l s a n d s o a m c n t y W j m d i n .n.
ever~ybodyfor miles around was seen hu redsand ttfty.h and 1100 Vyii ns Ft
snifng for oil and every stranger sus- conty taxes and'for the Year 9 aotig dto and
Pected ofbeing an expert looking for a o-t -t--- -for- the bu.e1 anoni-ntianto
pod thing. An old farmer named Loo tm an~n exeIO m.8 o d .raUeW4Jf ,Mto
ini8 had8a1bigplacm 0 (m98.88) aI together with the
mis had a big place three miles out of collect by levy and pens m In the maned mnter
town, which would have been a fortune l now provide d by ls 11 r the same manner
for him had he not been possessed of a ushPdl.- xture._fowt sck oa at & t = eIeoIN F
mania for swapping, manifest In a per- or of the entire roa to ol part there of as ma
ennial attempt to trade off his land bymid_ b Deme.he lbe .o oi day o- vietu
for twice Its value. and will expor. for.m le in Irot of the co
"When the boom was at the top notch, Noblj~Iday of October. 1111 that being the first o f -
Loomls received a visitor who took so day of October. i19a, thaI being thesflrt don.ay ri Plr I rm tr K t0
much interest in the farm, so liked its ho-e door winter anc ta salea amy, oanrml Ut i t f ,re J>U., II v NI a.U..al R. ot
much lterest in the farm, so liked Its propertygal of th le thh e olwutheaste all the EGULATE ver St a ad S,
appearance, location, etc., that the old Recomlmenfls "way Co c to ..-wit: The ..ad and a t
fald appr ten ance s thereto be tonging.
farmer scented a petroleum man and wdith m the right of way e Dt-nding EfromATEt e Sand els
saw visions of Incalculable wealth; l ^ T A -.o e- i btt nmil.tDr y bluthondni a iof P people II CleantesthaSysteam, PrifiesthVl '
but being a shrewd man, Loomis did N e rv i 1n e *otab uo ern a r dJ01%heC RSaBiliue. I,
not care to take any unnecessary t.he a branahae the outeastern R d Airo ffr .
chances with Providence, and on the The above portrait is that of Rai way n on county, Florida and Mun ffer RES Q ia B i mess Cs ali,
n early eat for ab nti't twenty miles nearly ftl Q dJ and IM
quik wa sen the hiredman out the Countess Mogelstud, of Chica- bo City in J on county. F from d red i stion.
ac way with orer to dump the ker- go, Ill., whose gratitude for the gether with the rolling stocof raid compan
osene can Ino the el The visitor benefit received from the useof JI 2d d "onf g, A. PzA.Di SRc.
liked the entire place,nd nspectedn, asthe Dr. Miles' Nervine prompted 28i5t -herent ofin o Ds e s e d S.
barn, the chicken yard and then as If her to m ake this state ent: Notice 4 o1 =Dee &L i ve.r ,
"Loomis was waiting for that and "t affords me great pleasure to add To Heny Carney nd All Others Interet
hauled up a brimin r bucket h my testimony to the very excellent OU ARE H BY NOrFIED lA by JAMES F. BALARD, St.
hauled.. up a brimming bucket before Imts of Dr. Miles' Nervine. Although warned that uncle, according to prov
the man's own eyes and poured him out I am past 8o yearsof age I findit of the act of June 2, 189 you rdem with
a gourdful of liquid with a fine,. op- soothes the tired brain, quiets the irrid- ae tirt flo ax rar sas, the land below
lescent scum upon It. The visitor smell- tated rves and insures restful sleeribed. I, a Clerk, unless restrained by
ed the scum, tuponIt. Tevist.I never feel contented without bottle of court. will Issue x deed to B S. Allen,
d the stuff, tasted It, made a wry faee of it min thehouse." Gratefully yours, veylng3acresof I"d intheE3 ofSW of
and asked if the water was always like CnHJSTIANA MARIA, 5, T. 1 N.. 1. 1 K, described to wit: Beglini
that. Oh, ye' said Loom 'but Cotess Mgestd. at the SW. corner of the SE' of Sec. 5. T
that 'Oh, yes said Loomis, 'but you N., R. IE, thence run N. 7 chains to lint
soon get accustomed to the taste, and D T-.beginning. From sid point run N. 4-
our doctor says this is the finest water M .les' 4ervi Ief.chansencee 6 to
on earth for the stomach.' 'Well, I ning, located in Loon County, State of F
am ding danced if .'ll ever get sd to ia nerve tonic and strength- and based on Tax Certficate No. 1. Tax Sal
It,' was the expected response. bu tat starts right in re- itnsmyhand and the seal of the t
am looking for a farm, not an oil well, storing health immediately. court at Taisahassee Leon county, Fi *
and if I veg ha md ng 4by al Ds t. 8EAL1 this 4th day ofCSember. 1. 1.
water three miles from Litchfield I r M2le MedicalCo.wElkhart, nd. clerk circuitcourtLeon-I
guess I'd rather buy nearer town.'e of Tax Deed.
"Tt took Loomis six months to get the THE MAN f EHIND THE PE To Henry v H. Carmine, and
'~ate of oil out of his welL and by that M N OthEID TH PN To Henry armine E. Carmine, and l i
A th the C-mmebt of the Ma Who VOU ARB RERBBY NOTIFIED D **
CURED OF CHRONIC DIARRHOEA Received His Letter. o warned that d ilea, cording to pros
AFTER THIRTY YEARS OF SUF- I knew it was a mean letter when I e the iry daysfJM to dthe Afth o
FERING. wrote it, but afterward I concluded ber. 1901, from g tax sales, the land w
AERING described. I, as CI K uniem resIraifeed by ,
"I suffered for thirty years with di- that I must have written a good deal of court, will time tax deed to L 8. aln- iA
arrhoe and thought I was past be- meaner than I knew. I was counsel e S3 a,,f of dee. 2. A +
ing cured," says John S. Halloway, of for a large manufacturing company lying w of the Tla eeand M elm1 00/ i1
French Camp, Miss. "I had spent so One of their customers, always an un- of sec. 19, T 2 N, R3 44 5* o100 acr ef
much time and money and suffered satisfactory man to deal with on ac- on Taxertisue~sNos. tl and 16, Tax of
so much that I had given up all hope count of his constant fault finding and AUgUS7th,t 18ao._
of recovery. I was so eeble rom the objections to paying his bil$s on vari- Cites tTadamese of tyn t
effects of the diarrhoea that I could o absurd pretexts, finally refused I[EL.] ida, this 4th day or september, D.
do no kind of labor, could not even poi tbla to settle a b ilfor someU19 n.C IL A. Blci [t e
travel but by accident I was permit- pont blank to settle a bD for some 1 co nO. A. BavI, I l .Wr^r^l r I
ted to-fand a bottle of-Chamberlain's t 5,000 on tlfe ground that the goods ^_ ClerkCircuit CourtLeonConty, I iLLl
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy, were not just as ordered. The comrn-
and after taking several bottles I am Pany then instructed me to write him No** of Tax Deed.
entirely cured of that .trouble. I am the worst letter that I could Indite, ToMrs. L. D. Walter, Amines tratrix of te of
so pleased with the result that I am threatening him with all possible pains D. Walker,.Deceased, and All Othere ter-
anxious that it be in reach of all who and penalties, legal and otherwise, with ted:
suffer as I have." For sale by Wight good measure of abuse thrown in, since warOU RE ;hoau BY NOTIFIED N
& Bro. and all medicine dealers. they had little hope that he would pay ions ofthe actJofej11111st, syoute
and less desire for his custom in the bethirtyals o the hland
time the Doom was over, and nothing future. Accordingly I bent myself to sribed, I1, as C ta leSte a bSt e
was left of the oil craze but rotting der- the task. I hope I'm an honest man, of courv wll ue tax deed to J. A. kel,
ricks and abandoned shafts."-New Or- but I can't help saying that that letter 16acresyand S S*. 23T.2 .h 2se ast.nS, at .r.-.is Grem, a de.m ,
leans Times-Democrat a s Inr I t t it w 2 E.,80 acres, Ioeatedi m Leon count.. of fNTa -owmserai Sto*res ad B I- H
l-was a stinger.I suspect tat it was lorida and b.sedon Tax Certifieates No and Ins Noatratid's a so* lwea i
the meanest thing that ever went into 10, Tax SalesotAugust 7. 8Ia9 9.u To NoW. a t' 10e m. .a
Witness my hond and seal of the Court I m yT s amp.s as
BOOK MAXIMS. a mail bag. at Taii ha ee. Leon county. F o this B S a ma..a e I
A few days later a messenger from LsEAL.1 4th day of Septem.er.A. D. 190O a M, *C. w I
It is better to give a book than to the manufacturing firm called and ask- ClerCircitCourt eon.Fla.
lend It ed me to step over to their place of 24-4v
Do not bite a paper knife until it has business, as there was a man there who
the edge of a saw. wished to meet me. I am about 5 feet Notice of Applicatiom for it to
Do not cut books except with a 4 inches, and my weight averages 110 Sell Ukqsers, Wimes mad ,.,. ___-.-_-__.. _-
proper Ivory knife, pounds. OUBLIC NOIflCE 18 HEREBY GIV ITHAT
It is ruination to a good book to cut When I reached the firm's place, I o .mxi hnaS e aled wi ythe ?ir Lar1est ai1 bst 0oule tsii
It right through into the corners, was ushered into the private office. State of Florida. his application for a it to etK
Books are neither card racks, crumb The first thing I saw, and about the .lliur wines andtbearS Etall lt StI
baskets nor receptacles for dead leaves, only thing visible, was a big man who cation will acted on by the said of Eai i -i S h
Never write upon a title page or haf must have weighed fully 300 pounds. County ComI-tDIk"ws at their next, w n /
Ner write upon a title page or half ..... meetlns, whiph will be held on the alloitUday 9,
title. The blank fly leaf is the right "Mr. Blank," said the president "this inAOctober 4.D. 1901, at 11 o'loek m. of ll
place. Is Mr. Dash, who wrote you that let- day. a theidad ee b l
Partiularly d v no u the leves oMf B-mk -g of such permit haoll not be gnted m U !p.i-
books printed on plate paper. m ht st lookng down at meso 5 Board I coun
SIfyou are the h o lenig with o mouth and bulging eyes. T e da o tember, A. D. ea1. aB and Warts,
books, do not mark them. Themstae two h- he tui ed t the others and with SEAL) sCOC a .
-reto .... .and disgust on his face said: b__. sTolbent -- --. ua ? eo1 =
Books were not meant as cushions, "We mitten C arl If I had known oi lTax Dseed ..
nor were they meant to be toasted be- it was such a little, in-IgotInt, saw- TO ; Ru1 and a EtMer peOm I ed. .
fore flAre.-Arthur I Humphreys ia e, of cricket who wrote me that letter, ou ARE uBY Nui aeeNDr
Private Llbrary. I never would have paid that bil."- vo of the e or June Ie
Harper's Mlaga glue withnte. tll I a m be- +


CU .. II-IX -W A .---i
Weest He mrmt aamea. deedI aRerk* nWi
"We are seven,* loothingly quoted -War Dhu^s Rutoas eaAtAhr krAWea C. vUE v v v v ^ 'v- -
the man who was an applicant for life Thie green fieb is the iarlest riser. S .1, 2. ea PATl
Insurance when asked to give the num- It pipes as early as alf past I in the No. 4 ta aim d anT
ber of children In his father's family. moroWng. The baekeap begte Iati .hal. Wies i ad and mMeal n the ou mMAiT
e Arert Addle, He theblakbird appears J. ..t Isbeard hal erk r ...t court Co uN cia *WAUe fljf A ID BUI JDU_ JATEjAL kSSflo 'Lt b .
Lal, Wllam and Doran -- an hour before the tl nsh, and the .____ CHARLESTON S. C. 5..OMAS ,m...
he geon looked surprised, and ae length of time before that of the rAM T. 4-y As Itm a m

hen be beganagain, .s Albert t takethe lastta ge the hto- MIadi retoSa
and Addi and d ur and Aevantasds DP nof tw u r I i
The surgeon announced that these The revenue New York derives from i the al~t S No t-how sverev
were only I.x. The applicant acknowl- the rtal of er tohe Cnard, the 2 m4 0 o wi e tx ha ve leIryls r lnia
edged the corn and went over the t Wh tar, the America the Atlantic rbl .gitt wih CHSALE STABLN S .sl S w ', bhod
again and agap Invariably balking Treasp t, fe Prenc thte tyland i (ST) ..T. e w I.m Bitte U sd by al deaa.
after the sixth name. Then a bright of- the National and other aines -t nearly taomx "1ieted 8nd -p ad 11--..use,12--17l". O
lce boy looked up from his work. with ^O0 O00 ans,., The White a 1 ....""10"1...................... *'-- -ouMe and Sm Teams,
a grin and said: ie pay the lasn t rental 17000; o,16492 Double and Single Teams, J rOSEPH DUsNCANm
"Bay, haven't you left yourself out of e as line is next with $120,000 no-oft. 7 am .
the count?"' md the Amer"l mg line third with 8* Aen't el ac tI 5oTIf LOCAL ANDDITC..
le simgeon d eemed relieved, the a th DD.I, HORSES.ed lthe ,i ca lr

pieant seemed more rooMish than ever, B. w. e K teM PM e 080 o i641 07
and the offee boy grinned on at his he suffered v2 yen with piles and frM 6"0 Patrewac ctolicited -- -e o
work. could obtain no relief atil DeWitt's paid to Jue 1,* ald n arl DU .aad
"That certainly was one time," final- Witch Bael Salve efeeted a perma-. ..... ........ 1.40019 Sat.a.cta .u*tred. oera l oBttoti
ly commented the applicant, "that I nent cure. tounterfets are worthless. 246d before
completely forgot mysel"-New York An dealers. o ft 1127 ER oe ande thde bfo
S arg Is 1e GeF VBc THAT ol (I.... ...... ..s 04, FINAL ,'edISCHARGTsB iy ly
ate Neim.enabr or (usarly' AAi n-' -t e tonwdC. n TLm, PiretTor.


We offer One Hundred dollars Re- N 0. i lesa .E.w sIE Tof H ase T o. A... o. ".121....4.,61 ,0392- fAt fh nni rn.AhR(
ward fory oaakedofpaftarrh that can- 1901 at1e0it'clcka0 L. nu .thew liwill .iB4 3S months after the final pub-
gnodyHall'saarrhre. So tS Hi. a A. nWhibidep ContAtal$: M--11 cation hereof. I will present Jmy fnal
Jtebu ia *t hi o cen CerotCrcitC it. Leonha entyoB$.usefou, fotida. eC d *,.s tn th


16











Tim. -WR1-R I V.TAAAJ~qll": THUJ8DA.yg I -


'I,

y


~;4 )-


1000


(one year)


TRimm 3d


.. .. ....LO0


and Propr.


PRESIDENT SHOT.
Fur tip third time the assassin has
the sanctary of the nation
and the Innane effort to rob
It of a i. That thbcpowardly act
did not ob President McKinley of his
life Is o fault of the schmning an-
archist. But the nation's ruler never
dies. the soul of the old wings
to ty the wise provisions of the
onstitton br into stence an-
other with the same authority.
Not ev a proclamation to necessary.
or lapse of one moment's time

Th what foy the anarchistic
desire o0 kill the President. No one
blive, of course, that the culprit
who ist the President at.Buffalo last
anything against-Mr. Mc-
Z4. Indeed, he approached him
wfth dl, grasped the man's hand
In .h, and. at the same time
tried crush the head of the gov-
Srt by sending a leaden bullet
the President's body.
the life of the President under'
these .Jren*qtetnces has been spared,
and tHat he is likely to soon regain his
accjsomxed good health and spirits, is
cause for great rejoicing throughout
the country. Personally, Mr. McKin-
1y his always been popular, and this
event has aroused. the country as it
was never aroused before-all one wayf
of thInbing. Prayers have gone up
throughout the land for his recov-
4ry, ana though mortally wounded, as
it would have been considered a few
years ago, he is on the high road to
recovery. Who knows but the earnest
prayers of an unanimous people did
it?
For the assassin the fury of the
country, if it could be applied in dou-
- ble distilled doses, would not be suf-
Iciest punishment. The man who
conceals the assassin's purpose with
the.smile of a friend and would take
human life for no reason but the jeal-
ous of the indolent and shiftless to-
ward the more successful is so steeped
In villainy that the fury of hell itself
Is not- sufficient punihnimnt Human
Ingenuity and inventive skill may in
the centuries to come bring to light a
method of torture koiumeasuiate with
the offense, but for the present we are
compelled, humiliating as it may be,
to accept electrocution in case of death
or a conviction for treason perhaps of
the President lives.

RETURN TO FIRST PRINCIPLES.
The Gainesville Sun quotes approv-
ingly the following paragraph from the
Tamnpa Herald:
"There is no more firmly established
principle than that the promiscuous
admission of a large number of ap-
prentices will ruin any trade. ,The ii-
evitable and invariable result is poor
work, the reduction of wages and the
entire demoralization of the craft.This
is so well known and established that
there is not a union in the world but
limits the number of apprentices who
uay be put to learn the trade of the

The Herald utterances are prompted
by the declaration of some of Tampa's
large cigar manufacturers that they
will fill their factories with apprentice
American labor and hire competent
foremen to teach the new beginners
the cigarmaker's trade, feeling that
they are forced to this expensive ex-
tremity as the only alternative to rid
themselves from the domineering con-
trol of Restistencia, the cigarmaker's
nnion, if they are to remain in Tampa.
Notwithstanding the editor of the
Sun confidently clinches his and the


Herald ,Man's judgment with the de-
claration that the position is the out-
come of fifty. years' association one
way or another with unions, we are
.onstrained to differ with him. The
present demoralization of the steel
trade business North and the cigar-
mnakers' business at Tampa, proclaims
In thunder tones the absolute and un-
qualified' fallacy of the argument.
- The undying principle upon which
organized labor first sprang into e -
Istence is.the righting of wrongs com-n
msitted by employers against employes-
-whether it be in the shape of star-
ration wages or unjust discrimination.
Upon this principle labor appealed to.
the syutp*h4ep of christendom,. 'ad.
.won_ its universal sympathy. Had It
confined its operations along these
unms organized labor would have. been
,'o.. An-*h i,,MI &on ,A


only staff upon which it can confident-
ly lean-is losing ground every day.
Let organized labor return to Mfrst
principles and all will be well with it.
There will then be no necessity for fill-
ing shops with aprentlces." Let it
continue on its present rampage .of
tyrannical dictation to employers and
in less than five years it will be impos-
sible for an unemployed man to get
work withoutsigningawayhts freedom
to the extent of pledging himself never
to join a labor organization 'of- any


kind.

OOOD ROADS.
The County Commidsioners of Hills-
borough county have called a special
election to determine whether or not
they shall issue bonds in the sum of
I our Hundred Thousand Dollars for
the purpose of constructing good roads.
This is a public spirited movement on
the part of Hillsborough county's com-
missioners ,which the people should
uphold by voting for bonds-and in-
deed the prospects are that they will
do so. The newspapers throughout
the county seem to favor the project,
and it is therefore pretty certain to go
through.
Four Hundred Thousand Dollars is
a pretty big sum to spend on public
roads, but the experience of those
sections of the country which have
tried it-some of them spending even
larger sums than this-is that it pays
large dividends. Property within a
radius of five miles of the hard roads
so constructed doubles and trebles in
value and immigration flocks to a
community as a result of such enter-
prise.
Bonds to a great many people are
a big bugaboo. But there is no reason
for it. The issue of bonds for all such
public enterprises is the most equit-
able way in which they can be secured.
By direct taxation beforehand to raise
money for them would mean a fearful
drain upon the taxpayers, with no
benefit until the full amount is raised.
Then in that case we find the worse
than foolhardy anomaly of the pres-
ent generation taxing itself for the
benefit of all future ones.
On the other hand, the issue ot
bonds secures at once the benefits to
be derived from the improvements
and distributes the taxation over a
large number of years, during which it
is to be enjoyed, i.csides imposing the
tro rata amount pton all those who
are to enjoy the improvement.
Nothing can be fairer than such a
plan.
' Le9n cotmty ought to take up the
matter of good roads in dead earnest.
We can build an enduring highway on
our clay lands for less than half the
amount necessary to construct the
same road in the sand ridges of South
Florida.

Andrew J. Carnegie, the multi-mil-
lionaire, whose greatest ambition in his
declining years seems to be to estab-
lish libraries throughout the civilized
world, has offered to establish one in
Pensacola if the city will provide.'a
sum ?annually to keep it up. Of
course, that city will accept the offer.
Tallahassee already has a library, Mr.
Carnegie can help along by a gener-
ous donation if he sees fit.

Brother H. H. McCreary carried off
the T.-U. and C. prize as the most pop-
ular editor in the State and Dr. Yocum
the other as the most popular teacher
in Florida. Here's congratulations,
gentlemen. The prizes could not have
gone to more worthy men.

THE FLORIDA STATE FAR.
The question was asked your re-
porter a few days since, by a native of
Georgia, why Florida was to dave a
State fair at this time-this year in
particular, and especially why ,t was
to occur at Jacksonville, the fire-
swept city, instead of some other place
in the State. The reporter replied that
in the first place Florida intended to
have a State fair held somewhere in
the State at least once every few years;
second, that the ignorance of outside
States and individuals as to the real
resources and possibilities was such as
to make a State fair at this time nec-


essary; and third, that because Jack-
sonville had so lately been a fire-
swept city, people were not to thinK or
to believe that she had stopped grow-
ing, or was unable to keep up wach the
times.
The following extracts from the
Florida Industrial Record, which con-
tains the official premium list of the
Fl*orida State Fair, so fully answers
these queries that we quote them:
Their Coming Fair-"A fair is the
chbanel though which -the people of a
ISate address themselves- to the world
collectively,. and--by concentrating the
trUltt of their inuistrial life the world
can wtneW -the'progress and achieve-
-A W aday -the people in all pur-
siets.. -.
-t has long been recognized that
nothn acan do-that stimulates to
a' e0ate degrethe productive energy
Mamk-~ mumi..uni.4 ftim th- 4-km


change would do her good, and shq
only arrived here from that place on
Thursday, the 5th inst.
She grew worse immediately, and in
spite of the best of care, Aied of con-
gestion, as stated. She was living at
the home of her brother-in-law, hir.H.
S. Elliott, chief clerk in the of
the Commissioner of Agriculture, at
the time of her death. She was well
known, especially to the gents and
misses in this city, and her kind and
obliging nature endeared her to those
-who knew her well.
The funeral took place Sunday from
tife Episcopal Church, Rev. W. H. Car-
ter, the rector, officiating, and was at-
tended by a large number of sorrowing
friends.

DEATH OF MRS. MAXWELL.
Mrs. Wiley Maxwell, the daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. David Ellis, of this city,
died in Jacksonville Saturday, Sep-
tember 7th, where she had gone in
hopes of recovering from, a severe at-
tack of a complication of malarial fe-
ver and other troubles consequent up-
on a residence in the swampy region of
Louisiana with her husband, who is
a carpenter, and had taken a contract
for several buildings in that locality.
Mrs. Maxwell had returned to Talla-
hassee, her home, but removed to
Jacksonville, when her husband went
to that city to work in the burned dis-
trict. She had been ailing for about
ten weeks before going to Jackson-
villU


SUGAR CANN U CLTUR31LI


organized, and that from the nature
of my past experience in mat-
ters, the premure was more I
could, in justice o tae fair, For
four months I was com a vely
alone in the preliminary w ,until
Major Healy came to hea.oumtrs
as general manager to relieve me of
details. For several months e have
worked together, until now Xhe or-
ganization is on a sound foot g, and
all the many links are wellweldet.,
and I feet that I should be of
the exacting work incident toRe last
days prior to opening the fr, and,
feeling this way, 1 called t execu-
tive committee together for h pur-
pose of asking it to take f6pm my
shoulders the responsibility presi-
dent, which they kindly did y elect-
ing Mr. S. H Gavtekill, off Marion
county, president" c
"Mr. Utitskill is a strange in pub-
lic life iA Florida, and wha do you
know or him, Mr. Wilson?"inquired
the reporter.
"Mr. Gaitakill," was the reYy. was
my. neighbor for many year when I
lived in Marion county, a- I know
him to be a man of sterling eipies,
worthy of every confidence. He is a
man of unmnally strong Uive
ability that will develop strength
as he gains experience. H Is a fel-
low gentucklan, and we ha enjoyed
the warmest friendAmp the


- I-


Havana


to bring the 64ners together to aom-
pare notes and imbibe new ideas, and
build upon tlheeprience of each other
gained in widely separate sections:
"It. Is a fact, as observed by those
whose mission Uas taken them Into the
by-ways of agricultural life, that the
farmerof the State have in many In-
stances worked at counter purposes in
-4JnPutg themselves to tae new conm-
ditions; therefore this fall will bring.
them together on a common ground to
reap the advantages of those that have
been successful in the development of
new crops and new methods.
"In this every Floridian should give-
his earnest support, and every farmer
in particular should bend his energies
to do his share in making the fair a
success."
It is time now that our farmers
throw away little petty jealousies and
looking each other straight in the face,
put their best foot forward in an hon-
est endeavor to let each other know
what each is doing. All do not want
to work at one thing. If everybody
took to cultivating tobacco they would
soon create a surplus of tobacco, and
a dearth -of other produce. Suppos-
ing 100 farmers had exhibits of the
same crop, each contending for a
single prize, if there should be one, of
$10 for the farmer who exhibi.ed the
best tobacco crop! How much better
it would be to know that ten farmers
(one out of ten each of whom com-
peted for a separate crop) had won
ten prizes for ten different "best crops
in the State" of say, hay, corn, cassava,
sugar cane, tobacco, potatoes, fruits in
general, oranges, etc. And a vereact
from the judges would give a Flor-
ida farmer credit for the best this,
or that crop in the United States. Flor-
ida will grow something-a good many
things-better than any other State In
the Union. This is a fact The people
of Florida and of the United States
will open their eyes to the truth of this
statement after our State fair.
The scope of the fair is told in a few
words by another extract from the
same paper: "When the fair was first
started it was determined by the man-
agers to have erected large buildings
for the various exhibits, and specially
commodious was- planned the main
hall, but subsequent events forced
them to adopt expedients. It will be
remembered that Jacksonville contri-
buted-rather subscribed-liberally to-
wards Its maintenance, and enough
money was in sight to carry out every
plan proposed by the management;-
but the great calamity that fell upon
the people of Jacksonville drove the
Board of Directors to the necessity of
changing the plans or to hold the fair
at some other city; but the broad-
hearted msgngnimity of other cities
served notice upon the managers that
they would not compete for the fair,
nor wouLi they accept it since Jackson-
ville suffered so deeply, and that we
should hold the fair among the ruins,
so as to show to the world the cour--
age and grit Floridians have. So, tak-
ing all these things into consideration,
it was determined to continue Jack-
sonville as a location, but with the
modified plans, and as a result, instead
of attempting to erect a bufiding for
the main hall, a large tent,151x300 has
been rented, under which the exhibits
will be collected.
"The management has come to the
conclusion that misfortune builded bet-
ter than it knew, because It is now
thought that the tent plan will be on
of the most attractive and novef plan.
possible to.-.adopt, -and muck larger
than any building possible to erec. in
the short time. It will show to the
world that the climate of Florida is
such that a great .State fair can be
held under a tent in the last of No-
vember."
This last extract answers pretty
conclusively our friend's question
about the possibilities of holding a
State fair in-"fire-swept" Jacksonville.
Florida has her eyes open, my dear
other States, and don't you forget it!

DEATH OF MISS LIZZIE .C& FTON.
The death, last Fricay night, of Miss
Lizzie Cotton, who was the librarian at
the University Library, corner of Mbn-
roe and McCarthy streets, was a sur-
prise and a great grief to a large circle
of friends and relatives. She had been
ailing for a number of weeks, though
she had made no complaints; at length
on the doctor's recommedMtion, she
visited Lanark, in hopes that the


Capt Rose, State Chemist, Thinks For-
tunes Are to Be Made at It.
Capt R. L. RoMe, the State Chfem-
t, gave a very Interting talk
Monday relative to the sugar cPeL
dusty In the State of Flord.
subject grew out of a cOmpari o-
tween the interests of sugar ae am-m
er in this State and in other tatea
and in Cuba on the one hand, and
the growers of beets for the making e
beet sugar on the other hand. Mrd
Rome Is emphatically in favor of
cane growing, and of growing t
Florda.
The beet sugar industry requires,
says, at least five years to be fully
derstood by any inexperienced parte
desiring to cultivate it There are a
but three crops that can be raised s
cessfully in that amount of time. Oni
person can cultivate no more than lv
acres of beets for this purpose at
time, and the harvesting of even
amount requires two hands at least.
On the other hand, the growing
sugar cane requires less care and e
pense, fewer hands to handle a mua
larger area can be cultivated and t
pays, upon an' equal area, seveL j
times the amount of beets will yie
made into sugqr.
The sugar industry in Flor4,
Mr. Rose in "has passed the -
perimental stage." That succe ss
the people and farmers of Leon -
ty is practically a settled thing. Thjy
can raise sugar cane equal or -
ceeding in quality of its sacchare
contents that of any other Statea
the Union, if not of the world. H Is
anxious to have the proof of his si e-
ment given oflcial authoritative
tion. For tha. reason he wrote a
ter to Hon. James W. Wilson,
tary of Agriculture, at Wahi n,
and to W. H. Wiley, chief che mtof.
the Agricultuial Department, -
ing that the magar cane which d-d
be placed on exhibition at the
fair, at Jacksonville, should be oi-
ally examinediand reported upon
on the spot, to demonstrate that
in quality of ane and in its produ' ng
sugar capacity, it was equal .o .the
best cane grown anywhere in .he
United States or in Cuba. That oWng
to soil, climate and general a ta-a
ability of surroundings Florida has
henceforth an open field for
,growers The people of the State tive
not had their eyes fully opened to-his
fact, he thinks.
Mr. Rose is himself a practical Vane
grower, having for a number of *4rs
had charge of the St. Cloud sugar -an-
tations, where he averaged a yie of
40 tons of the best quality o0 canfper
acre for a number of years, and .hen
his neighbors around him were i the
first or experimental stage of g
He believes that had not other sec-
tions, who had not been so succegaful,
been discouraged just when they rere
opening their eyes as to the bes:and
.ttue methods of proceeding witt the
work, they would all have succlede
in their efforts. .
rWe hope, as he says, that at-
ter will meet with the approval the
Government officials at W
and he thinks that such and
statements as he suggests will
..I an industry Worth millions o dol-
lars to Florida alone, wo say thing
Q.tluer States of the Union d a
ssible large export trade

RESIGNS AS PRESIDING'#
The Metropolis of Saturday fter-
-noon contains the following:
A Metropolis reporter, 1nnb that
there had been some important
changes in the executive doe ment
of the State Pair Asoclaton, leaned
upon Mr. George W. Wilson, th6 prin-
cilpal promoter of the fair, s4 its
president since last March.
In reply to the inquiry as the
changes, Mr. Wilson said:
"Yes. There have been verball
changes. In March, when th( asso-
ciation wa organized, I was leted
president :against my protest and
against m repeated appeal to e re-
lieved of this work, because this,
combined with my many other uties,
would, be more than one ma could
possibly stand physically or m-tally,
but the gentlemen composing e or-
sanization insisted I should serve,
at lest until all the many 5part-
ments that go to make up a Ste fair
could be thoroughly systematized and


-fat every depatment
ncold ot possibly give the
to, the d'e 'of these duties, I t
that I owed it to ne pubic to
for I could not coi.tee Aly
others to discharge the duties -t -
lo=g to the executive, tor In my
years of public life In Florida I e
never permitted myself to be a Igue-
head."*
"Do you intend to abandon all
work In connection with the fairr"
"Not by any means. It is the d ty
of every citizen to do his shares in
making the fair a success. AsI a
member oi the assoeiation aid being
on various committees A shal do'all
that I can, and the Times-Union and
Citizen will do all it can to make the
fair a complete success."
THE GnORGTA PINE RAILROAD.
The Georgia, Al!be mn and Florida
Railroad means business, in spite of
certain doubtful shakes of -he head
of some Tallthmnaerana. A gentle-
who takes great interest in all of our
improvements, rode out to visit it one
day last week, apd returned enthus-
lastic as to the OFogress being made in
this direction. A large force is en-
gaged laying tracks, another is widen-
ing the line of route in order to pre-
pare for the laying of a double track,
which latter has been started-more
than started-he says, will soon be
completed. There are several gangs of
workmen busy at different points, all
hard at work. Besides Hanks' camp of
between fifty and sixty laborers, there
are several other smaller gangs; all*
being busy on different parts of the
road bed. The rails and other iron
work are being placed as fast as the
work will allow.
The road will run from Tallahassee
to Bainbridge, from Bainbridge to Ar-
lington, and already trains are running
between the last two named places.
Real estate along the line is also
booming.
The G., A. and F. has also made
connections with the Seaboard Air
Line and the Carrabelle Railroads. It
is also hauling large loads of cross-
ties on Southeastern cars along the
line of that road. The prospect for a
speedy completion of the work now di-
dectly under the superintendent's care
as well as the probability of other con-
nections and extensions, is brighter
than it has been for some .-me. All
will rejoice when this road is com-
pleted and in good running order,
which will be accomplished before the
New Year comes in.
CURES ECZEMA, ITCHING HUMOR
Through the blood by taking Botanic
Blood Balm (B. B. B.), which makes
the blood pure and rich, heals every
sore, scab, scale, boil or eruption, and
stops the itching of eczema. B. B3.-B.
cures especially the worst and most
deep-seated cases. B. B. B. kills the
humors in the blood. Druggists, -$L
Describe trouble and trial bottle sent
free by writing Blood Balm Co., At-
lanat, Ga.
A NARROW ESCAPE.
A party of young people belonging
to Tallahassee's circle of popular
young ladies and gentlemen came
-.near meeting a frightful death one
night last week. They endeavored to
keep the whole hing quiet, but what
purports to be an authentic story has
reached the Taliabaxsesn, and is as
follows:
A half dozen or more couples went
out for a straw ride Thursday-night.
The stars were shining bright, and
later the. moon came to light the
merry-makers on their way. Every-
thing went smoothly anu 'all those
along believing in getting as much
pleasure out of life as possible. No
one counted tie flight of time.
Lake Jackson was reached at a
late or early hour. No one is certain
just which, and the placid waters,
rippling coyly under the rays of the
moon, offered special inducements for
further adventure.
Two boats were handy. One was
taaded and pushed off with its pre-
cious freight. The other followed.
But it did not go far before the young
man in charge found that it was rap-
idly sinang. No time was given to
reach shore, only a few feet away,
so the young man, raising a com-


GERARD,


editions to a
?. .. .


MILLINERY,

is prepared to late orders
promptly and satisfactorily.

TALLAHASSEE, FtA., MAY 23, 1oi


gOS,


Ir and Filler -


B


Company,


Resal


Warranted Genuine Havana Wrapu










Wight & Bro., and Tallahassee Dru


Try one and you will want nore.


H. and R,


- nilatrihutnrah~..


___________I


I


FINE MIL


manding voice, said-
"Ladies, be right still-our boat is
sinking. There is no danger if you
remain in the boat, but the mud is so
soft that an effort to get asnore
might prove disastrous."
The first impulse of those with him


MISS ADEI


by constant a
Select Stock c


LINERY.


V ..b treat the -.ea aasiage
but the rushint-t4 o waterabout
tme forced attestmo ro an,
but for the coalSme of the young
above mentimed, there youmi .
doubtedly have been a pan c, and pr
clae lives might have beei lost.
"Stand r eight still," he &gain com.
handed, "sad you are all right. I Wil '
call the other boat to coj&e and get J
us. In the meantime, ladies, have
some of Huyler's best."
The coolness of the young man, and
the stoic humor of passing aroum
candy had the desired effect They aQ ;
remained perfectly calm, the boat set.
tied down on ..-e bottom in water
which caught some of them just be-
low the shoulders.
The other boat was hailed, landed
its passengers, and then went to the
rescue of those in the water. All were
soon safely landed without mishap.
But another calamity here threaten.
ed the young ladies. To ride eight
miles home in those wet skirts, cool
as the night was, would be suicidal.
A bright idea suggested a remedy.
There was a hurried, whispered con-
sultation, and they all disappeared is
the woods, leaving the youhg men
staring in blank wonder. Soon after
they returned, all dry and all drezsea
in spotless white just as they had
been, thanks to the pale moonlight,
prior to the ducking.
What some of the boys would like
to know is how it all happened, and
those who have a pretty good idea
will not tell.
The names of all the parties to this
little tragedy are withheld, even that
of the young man who by his coolness
probably saved several -lives, because
the young ladies, it has been suggest-
ed, might feel mortified. There is
no reason for this, however. We.be-
lieve they will agree with us that the
heroism of the young man and of the
young woman who suggest ed relief
for the unfortunate situation makes
the story too good to go unpublished,
EXAMINATION OF TREASURY.
The recent examination of the con-
dition of the State Treasury by the
State Examiner, Mr. W. V. Knott and
Governor Jennings, hat ended after a
very complete and careful examination.
All accounts were passed upon, all re-
ceipts nd expenditures vouched for, and
the cash in the treasury counted. As
all were found correct, the result has
been very saisfactory, and the Treas
urer is to be congratulated upon his
manifestly correct handling of the
State funds.
QUICK WORK OF SHERIFF.
The house of Mrs. DuBarry, near the
depot, was broken into this morning,
and some provisions were stolen. The
sheriff, with several others, started
after the thief at an early hour. -e
proved to be a colored boy, about 18
years of age, who is called Sam. Sam
is now under lock and key, and will
probably be sent up to the tune of 30.
days.
EQUALIZING BOARD.
The County Commissioners, sitting
as a Board of Tax Equalizers, are in
session at the Court House to-day,
hearing complaints of account of in-
creased valuations. r will be impos-
sible to get a full rerart of their pro-
ceedings- for this issut, of the paper.
a










THBE VW1eLY.. TA T.ARA


t


r. WM. X law, Dentist. .h Mr. Julius NBa. r spending a. nw Dr. G. H. GwyEa, C. B. Ow yna*
jIT Prm VIL I= ,I IL 4&109 days this week at Jacksonvlle. G. McrI wet to P TRT THE O
f' or shrt stay __ Taesday g
S-r--- "- Mr. D. Trice, a young lawyer of Mr. William Sauls returned a few Mr. T. B. Byrd went to Lanark at "
Mar lana, was here bound for Pana- days ago from a week's' stay at same time. All will remala away Thy wi ALL o up.
SCOlvNCERNING THO8 cea Springs last week. Thomasvlle, Ga. a few days for & rest and change The Gde Seed o by
YBOT DO AND DO NOT KNOW Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Morgan, of Kis- Mr. Glover L Tully returned recently air FO W OM EN.
simmee ,have been the guests of Capt. from a visit to friends in WakuaHla Our young friend, W. B. Cra -
and Mrs. Rome for several days. county. oldest son of jon. H. C. Cra
SAND SEEN THIS WE __ .Assistant Secretary of State, I havea h tos akeitto
A ND SEEN THIS Don't wait until you become chron- Mr. Em Forbes, of Crawfordville, Sunday from a sort vacation speut Je B ie Hewan1 ft te
SIcally co lpated but take DeWitt's was among the visitors at the capital Georgia and Alabama. He has
tte Early Risers no* and then.They a few days ago. ed upon a Journalistic career as oa
S s Who Ogther tems fior wi keep your liver and. bowels in editor of our esteemed cteunWporm-y Q een Cowtton Seed eal
y I good order. Easy to take. Safe pll. Major J. A. Ousley, of Ousley, Ga., Suceess to him in his new venture. l mt
rallahasseean Readers. All dealers. Is making his usual business trip to
this city, and is stopping at the St. Mr. Ginsberg, proprietor of the Bal uy Oxfo or eed of t 11 ns es..
If you need a good Jersey cow I will James HoteL timore Clothing house, has ..
S-entit, Dr. A. Shine. save you money-A. S. Wells. trom New York and other amstem tstt $ .sO. Do-gT
The Po -Max Kraus, the president of the T. les. While away he purchased a F C A fig8 n~B The m at T. B
Mlsi Willie Johnson has returned Dr. Andrews, of lamonia, was in P. A., and the most popular drummer stock of goods for his fall and wint yld's, try them.
vit to Jacksonville. town Thursday. His daughter, maiS 8. from Savannah, was here a few u.ays trade. j Light Flexible Sole,
a t -iI M. Walker, accompanied him home 1go. Medium High HeeL r o
Pat Manning,. of bwunpington, for a few days' visit. SHE DIDN'T WEAR A MASK.
Seating Miss Ethel Bowen. Mrs. P. T. Williams and Master But her beauty was completely hi F_ e Io --_
visiting M Be Mr. J..A. Bryan of the Atlanta Jour- Russell and Earle Williams, have gone den by sores, blotches and pimples For Street or Dress o
B A. Perkins and MaMer Lau- nal, was in this city on Sunday and to A._ i'_hleola to visit friends and she used Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Wear. f3 -- t
lol )on Thursday for Texas. a part of Monday. He is touring the relatives for a few weeks. they vanished is will all ermuptle U -
e* cities and larger towns in the interest fever sores, boqs, ulcers, carbunel Ria0 st o s 6 yl sh e [
B s Lucile Stockton, of Jackson.- of his paper. Dr. R A. Shine requests his friends and felons from Its use. Infallible O. W
the guet of Miss Edna May who have borrowed any f his books, cuts, corns, uuns, scalds and p I .
les, s M s e m please to return them at their earli- re a rt 25c. at all,
) JBlA e'8 nitafium, eat convenience& t glow. 0 u1 08 1 .
r. George T. Brown, of lamonia, .Next door north of Leon Hotel. open a t C 6
Oang the visitors to the city on all e Graduae nurses. For par- Mr. HGambl rne Tt Mes8ee. W. R. and Phelps W. W1 eaBelCsc--.
atnrad. IX SAL. E. BnAwg, Prorn resa. Mrs. Gamble and the children While there thew will buy the Candy Catartic, cure .
StdDarling, 1012 Howard -street, 7- --m Tailaae.-', will not come up for a week or ten lder f the stock they tfoever. 10 25c. If C. C. cQ fai
Sid12. 6m Tallahassee, M a days yet. ,. this fal dwnte. They drusi. refund moni:-
ort Huron, Mich., writes: "I have carry this dl winter. They d ney,
tred any pills and laxatives but THE WORLD'S GREATES FEVER Mr. J. A. Dent, of Athens, Ga., was adding to t line of goodb Sick Headadic
ttp' Litth eleve Rrsan'" MEDICINE. committed to the asylum Tueay an gents pan, anda fall line i t ane of women. What is
best pi All dealers. Johnson's Tonic does in a day what morning, by Judge Whiteld, on peti- underwear, etc. not lief alone, but relief and a
slow Quinine cannot do in ten days. Its on of a number of citizens of this Miss Annie private school si c 'ala d' D pepticide will re
te ityh Cox, of Quincy, arrived lend u are im trik mrg on.Hrl, o open Tuesday, October 1st, 1901. 28- h" t f l t.me. It
MW Edith Cox, Of Quincy, arrived sp l hen di ebl cures mareebn s trin Dr. Charles e M Ausley, who has re- bye stomach right. i..
i the city last week as the guest o If you are utterly wretched, take a cently located here from Georgia. i t u I
tooie Wilson. t ugh course of Johnons To and JPERRYt eDAVI' P KIve REPAIRING.. -
drive out every trace of Malarial nDAVIS' PAIN KI-LER-
Mr. Williams, of Bloxham, dined at in. The wie insure their lives and the Its valuable properties as a speedy M t l line of br I am ready to repair gins and sharben
teih. on'b Chii and Fever Tonic. It co 50 rally appreciated, and no family tle goods such as Tooth repair boilers and engines. 0 .
S. cents if it cures; not one cent it it does should be without it in case of acci- Brashes, Hair Brushes, 6t L. L. DEMILLY. gj
The unhappy mortal whose liver Is not. lent, or sudden attack of dysentery, Nail and 'having Brushes,
ve is miserable without apparent diarrhea or cholera morbus. Sold Combs, all by and MONEY
Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med- Mr. D. B. Meginniss, Jr., Tallahas- everywhere. Aviod substitutes, there ^ To loan on bBifanoEY I
makes life worth living, see's leading shoe and gents' furnisn- is but one Pain Killer, Perry Davis'. ask to them, at To. atfactory security. .
ings dealer, left on Thursday for New% Price 25c and 50c. V. F. BALKCOM'S DRUG STOR 1 i
Messrs. F. H. and H. C. Billingsley York. Our Bakery. G:d ar S e
j ok ,dinner t the Constantine Hotel Mr. J. L. Robinson. the leading mer- Take life as t comes. and make L i and we theRood things I t u i
turday, the 7th. Mrs. T. H. Randolph has returned chant of Woodville, came to the city m t of all cices but for every day at T. B. Bd's.
From Jacksonville, where she was Monday and called on the Tallahas- bai cough or d, take B ___
.lle, is visiting her parents and daughter, Mrs. T. M. Dozier. with the old reliable remedy for quLk relief and sure
o ofSpriendsgath cHital., Henry Braydon, Harris, N. C, says: TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE OINT- an centt K E M I
To; eat with appetite, digest with "I took medicine 20 years for asthma MENT is not a panacea, but is recom-
mtort and sleep with tranquility, but one bottle of One Minute Cough mended for blind, bleeding or pro- JUSt lt YOU 6G.e
v Medicine occasionally. during that time. Best cough cure." most obstinate cas. Price, 50 cents in File and your tter, billshaDg ed carge ofth Kemper
M. Buckaman and Miss Pearl Bro. ?.mplicity 8elf-Binding Stables, so ts the patronage of his friends and e public
opas, of Spring Hill, Fla., were CoL S. D. Chittenden, vice-president Bill. File beat any $1.50 file Wgenerall
ess of Mr. McCord at the Constant- and general manager of the Carra- Rev. E. Trice is conducting a pro- Sent anywhere, all ca generally.
-, on Saturday. Miss Pearl is a belle, Tallahassee & Georgia Railroad, tracted meeting at "Lake Ellen," in frM.,- stamnps or Fc -
mr student of our school in Tal- arrived on Friday from New York, Wakulla county, this week. Dr. w" everywere.ji e I
where he went about ten days pre- Manning was to assist him, but could Slenplcity File Co., | i llv iL wil ?
*' .viously on business for the company. not get there. 1450 Flatbush i&ve.. Brooklyn, N. Y
Mi and Mrs. H. D. Hartt returned .
y from Canada. Mrs. Hartt Mr. Thomas H. Hall, proprietor of County Commissioner J. D. Stouta- Money to loan Geo. W. Wa FiC I UIH ML
en all the summer -there at the Panacea Mineral Springs, was up the mire, of ]Bloxham, was in. tue city Office in Ames Building. Fan cy TSt
old home. Mr. Hartt went up latter part of last week and spent a Monday, and made the Tallabasseean "
three weeks ago to come home, couple of days at his elegant country a very pleasant call. Go to the 5 and 10 cent Store for .
,,11her. home, twelve miles north of the, dty. gains of all kinds. 27j-4 OU1t0us Att tionn ith Liberal nt
SrWHo'eS CREAM V ERM IFU GE is a il l
Th provides an excellent opportun- Corn huskers' sprained wrists, barb- essentially the child's tonic. It m Will be our claim upon te public or patronage
to visit Norfolk, Ocean View and ed wire cuts and sprains, or cuts from proves the digestion and assimilation need r with neuraia. Careful attention i to winter visitors nt.
oint Comfort, o take a,trip any other cause, are quickly healed of. food, strengthening the bnervous- Ra
to.he or to a t arIn e tey ing parties.ne
to the East at greatly reduced when BALLARD'S SNOW OINTMENT system and restoring them to the on sho tte at T. B. Bng p e
probably for the last time this is promptly applied. Price 25 and 50 health, vigor and elasticity of spirits bo aervei sad uIMa, DAN ERM AN,
er. cents. Wight & Bro. natural to childhood. Price 25 cents. a ertherw, meoae s to Browa* e 1Uma 'A I'. A
Bo. E. M. Hopkins expected to go if you ar soing away this smmer Wight & Bro. B Known d s ed hr s- ie
the first contingent for Buffalo *. thp special fxeureioq rates that are Mr. J. P. Vaughn, of,Pensacola, was B alsidhy aR-
Sltter part of las week. In fact, offered by the eahnard Air Line Rail. In Tallahassee Monlay and went be-M
hsd his grip all packed for a three way to he principle resorts in the Car- fore the Pardoning Board, terceding Wells wiU trade you a fresh cowM or in C" A f
ks' trip and a royal good time, olinaa, Virginia. and the Eat, including in behalf of one om Jones, colored, your dry cow. eal rE state A giene y,
e business s matters interfered and Portsm yth. Old Puint. Washington. who is confined in the State Peniten- w s d y a s rtv R ad i
vented him from going altogether, B Itimore. New York. Providnce, Bos- tiary for falsely representing on oi cn get you up anything in the Ce TA TT A A D A
Sthe present at least, ton an i Bffio. Write A. 0. Mac- cer and threatening another with ie on short notice, at T. B. Byrd' a A TA HA p S.c, LrIDA.
M Donell, A. G. P. A.. Jcksonville,Fla. crime. He unlawfully accused an of- s
8Re. S. M. Provence returned last c w l er of. breaking and entering a dwell- Wells will sell, trade or rent yo a ipoe F n e d i i s


Iursday from a visit of several tLeon county farmers hae been ing Upon cont a h enfessing to the truth fine Jersey cow. 200,000 acres of T imbered Land for sale in Middle, Eas and We
ks t his on in Montgomeryand to making good use of the few clear and giving his reasons theretor, Mr. Florida, in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand aores,
old home in Columbus, Ga. At days we have had during the past Vanghn undertook to secure a pardon To the Deaf I at reaonable prices; rated aooording to timber, location, etc. M
latter place he met many old week. They have utilaed every hour for the offense. The pardon was A rich lady, cured of her deafe d Also desirable city and suburban Residences and BuildinLots in and
ds who were glad to greet him thus afforded for cutting and housing granted under c ertain condins. in the head by Dr. N ss thy a y in h
n this side the river, hay and picking cotton. Artfcial Ear Drums, gave $10,0500roB 0 Talla88n, we most plnreeque and attractively locate)1city m the
SMr. John A. Pearce, sheriff of this Initate, so that deaf people to State, with bright prospects of improved business conditions.
Sick headache is the ban of many Thousands suffer with torpid liver, county, returned Wednesday with his the Ear Drm ma have Also improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cal-

nplaint d prevent oy etc. HERBINE w stimulate the la two weeks. AU unite in tender- York. 14. Onne of the most desirable of this cla is a tract of 800 acres of the
on. on afrSer, keep the bowels regular, and re- ing them a hearty welcome back s o k s.t e rSougtLand s i Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida,
Bon. John L. erawtord, Secretary store a regltarfnn buoyancy of spirits. again. yo to theo 5 and 10 cent Store 'f and for health, fertility and scenery unsarpaceed by any section i
State, was busy on Monday last in Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro. gages of al kinds the South. Especial attention is caled-to this tract which will be sold at


rumng to the Clerks of the Cir- wnen your stomach begins to I have the finest and largest he of very reasonable figures.
Courts of each county packages The wife and children f Hn. B. trouble you, t needs help. The help Jersey cattle in Florida. t For further particulscaddress wth stamp then
the recently complete laws or MeLin, Commissioner of Agricul- it needs is to digest your food, and believe it come and see. A. S. WellF
and resolutions of the LIegisla- ture, left Wednesday morning for a until it gets It you won't have any CakeW. W. McGR FOrnamnts of mot leutiule
of the State of Florida. couple of weeks' stay at aces peace. Stomach trouble Is very dis- Cake ornaments o most e ife
Springs. Mr. McLn is recovering dressing, very obstinate, very u -anger- at T. B. Byrd a. T ffi
E. H. Alford and Rutledge, his from a slight bilious attack coupled ous. Many of the most dangerous dis- pi and Plow _________ at Ya________
returned home from New York with. neuralgia, but Is so improved ease begin with simple indigestion. Plowsand Plow Gpar at Yager'.
y morning, where they have as to be at his office again yesterday the reason is that ndigestion (not- To T-A rch ady W. N. TAYLOR. W CHIL
on business. His daughter, Miss morning. digestion, not-nourishment) weakens h er Deafne and Noies in Ihe h
returnedd to Atlanta, .__ ... the system and allow disee germs DreaNiehsls an'e oxifin el a hr r
is staying at the Agnes Scott In- session of th attdek itW Te an dothmih gave $1,O00 to his Institute. Pn th t
on Monday. The fourth season of the Kinder- Digesve dg people unab to s T Aprocure the Ear & H ID
garten School will open Tuesday, Om- nourishing, curative. It curse Indige e p have tm free Adde No. 1t 4.r
. gently protracted constitution tober 1st, 190L For further particulars tion and renew strength and health. The Instit ute. 78) Eighth Avenule.
inflammation of the bowels. address Miss K Child, P. O. Box 307, It does this by strengthening the York ,cts an Brs
y-ue Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver or call at Kindergarten, south of Leon stomach, by helping it to digest your
.ine. Academy. 5t food. It nourishes you. Shaker D- To Cure Costi-tio Forever
.*. gestive Cordial is made of pure herbs, -. is
F rank M. Simonton, solicitor i The Washt Lfe. plants and wine, itS perfectly harmless Tk C. C. aid .. P ans
borough county, and Mr. G. G.- Is the oldest and be I rance m stomach trouble. Sold by druggists, gis refund noney.
attorney at law, from. Tampa, One dollar a week wM geore price 10 cents to $1.00 per bottle. | i d t el.
making a tour of the Capitol thi e bet 20-year pmYment policy. Fif. Oeto n
a-- n- -m--- ..R..h w n ... -nt -----,ar-eif'e- y e Go to the 5 and 10 cent tore for bar- etsn
.ity Tin connection with the Sim- P" a.- gan- of all kinds. 274 On ion Sets i ildings
rman case, which has been FMo On- 8 c "ive. anMd jui g
ca.eoJ' .T th' -- .. PECIAL TRAVEL INFORMATION. Onion Se tI M nufaturers plnnedand
man talks about owning his bus- N You can Ko to New York via the Sea- F,-AT- a O g O and(c18rt
But as a matter of fact, his A Ie- board Air Linse, and return, all rail in rogh and according to
owns him. His whole ie C ARDEN SEED actions, om l ee for BA CO a dressed lu the latest ap.
^by the demands of the bus- ?yg bher, mould proved
Tue time at which he ries, Germinse best, it planted in the same To Philadelphia, Pa., and return,from proved
Iakfast hour, the time given to cHimte in which they were grown. Tlo 4BaiS ., and re +rn, from .I ng r
I .e al ds ned nes ts wTo Baltimoe, Md., and reur, from D S methods.
are all determined bybuines Thats why we handle the C oia Ta ee *4.70. rails, balusters,
OnS. He rushes through lunch B Cloifornia baa the sane climate ToWahington, D. C., and return, & k Cn W* porh colum ,
* ^^^^^^^^ b usinem-- t,% *^ *^c-iasmmi R,%k z* __ J ^ w ^XB--_ f-m -- __& _^^__ P J*w


A : TMAY, 12. 'to1.
EUAW: THURSDAY, zisriK' KR 12. tiolo.


7 -o


M


fs


;;. ,.


" -q%











THE WBIMLiY TATiT,.AUAS 1RA1N: THURSDAYS


TIE PRESIDENT



Fired To Shots at Him at

T ple of IMsic



GAIETY TURNED TOIOURNI'G


Latest News Cacoufaglag-Mr. Mc-
Kialey Boeig Much Better.


(Continued from First Page.)
Then the multitude which thronged
the edifice began to come to a realiz-
ing sense of the awfulness of the
scene of which they had been unwill-
ing witnesses.
A murmur arose, spread and swell-
ed to a hum of confusion, then grew
to a babel of sounds, and later to a
pandemonium of noises. The crowds
that had a moment before stood mute
and motionless as in bewildered ig-
norance of the enormity of the thing,
now witi a single impulse surged to-
ward the stage of the horrid drama,
while a hoarse cry welled up from
a thousand throats and a thousand
men charged forward to lay hands
upon he perpetrator of the dastardly
crime.
For.a moment the confusion was ter-
rible. The crowd surged forward re-
gardless of consequences. Men shout-
ed and fought, women screamed and
children cried. Some of those nearest
the doors fled from the edifice in fear
of a stampede, while hundreds of
others from the outside struggled
blindly forward in the effort to pen-
etrate the crowded building and solve
the mystery of excitement and panic
wwich every moment grew and swell-.
ed within the congested interior of
the edifice.
Inside on the slightly raised dais
was enacted within these few teverisa
moments a tragedy, so dramatic in
character, so thrilling in its intensity,
that few will ever be able to give an
account of what really did transpire.
Bveui the actors who.played ue prin-.
cipal roles came out of it with
blanched faces, trembling limbs and
beating hearts, while their brains
throbbed Witu a tumult of conflicting
emotions which could not be clarified
into a lucid narrative of the events
as they really transpired.
But of the multitude which wit-
nessed or bore a part in the scene of
turmoil and turbulence there was but
one mind which seemed to retain its
equilibrium, one hand which remain-
ed steady, one eye which gazed with
unflinching calmness and one voice
which retained its even tenor and fal-
tered not at the most critical junct-
ure. They were the mind, hand and
eye and voice of President McKinley.
After the first shock of the assassin's
shots, he retreated a step, then, as tne
detectives leaped upon his ass ilant,
he turned, walked steadily to a chair,
and seated himself, at the same time
removing his hat and bowing his head
inhis hands.
In an instant Secretary Cortelyou
S and President Milburn were at his
side. His waistcoat was hurriedly
opened, the President meanwhile ad-
monishing those about him to remain
calm and telling them not to be
S alarmed. h
"But yon are wounded," cried his
secretary; "let me examine."
"No, I think not," answered the
S President "I am not badly hurt, I
assure you." -
: Nevertheless his outer garments
S were hastily loosened, and when a
f trickling stream of crimson was seen
to wind its tell-tale way down his
breast, spreading its stain over the
* white surface of linen, their worst
.- fears were confirmed.


,Made by many a man for taking a drink
at the bar that he needs a bracer.. He
feels weak, his stomach is "out of aortsa
and liquor makes him "feel good The
Stated man who sits
on a pinm eps up
S ly -with new ebnery
but no one would
b say that this
energy was evi-
dengce of the
'a' strengths gvmag
S power of a pin.
So with the en-
ergy induced by
liquors. They


Strength is made
from food prop-
erly digested and
a s s i in assimilated.
When the stom-
ach is diseased
there is a failure
to extract the nutrition from food and
the body grows weak. The weak body
needs strengthening, not stimulating.
Dr. Pierce's. Golden Medical Discovery
cures diseases of the stomach and other
organs of digestion and nutrition, so that
the nutrition of food is perfectly ex-
tracted and a-similated and the body
nourished into health and strength.
There is no alcohol in "Golden Medical
Discovery," and it is entirely free from
opium, cocaine and all other narcotics.
Accept no substitute for "Golden Med-
ical Discovery." There is no other medi-
cine "just as good" for diseases of the
stomach and allied organs.
"Your 'Golden Medical Discovery' and Dr.
Same's Catarrh Remedy have been of great
benefit to me," writes (Prof.) Pleasant A. Oliver,
of Viola, Pulton Co., Ark. "Before I used the
above mentioned remediesmy sleep was not
aound: digestion bad; a continual feeling of
misery. I now feel like a new man."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets regulate
the bowels and liver.

were opened, but the ball was not
located. The incision was hastily
closed, and after a hasty consultation
it was decided to remove the patient
to the home of President Milburn.
This was done, the automobile am-
bulance being used for the purpose.
Arrived at the Milburn residence ,all
persons outside the medical attend-
ants, nurses and the officials immedi-
ately concerned, were excluded, and
the task of probing for the bullet
which had lodged in the abdomen was
begun by Dr. uoswell rarke.
When the news of the crime was
telephoned to the home of President
Milburn where Mrs. McKinley was
resting, immediate steps were taken
to spare her the premature shock of
statements of the occurrence before
the true condition of tae President
could be ascertained. Guards were
stationed and no one was permitted
to approach the house.
When it was decided to remove the
President from the exposition -.ospital
to the- Milburn residence _-e news
was broken to Mrs. ALcKiniey as gent-
ly as might be. She bore the shock
remarkably well, and displayed the
utmost fortitude.
-At 8.30 a reporter of the associated
Press was admitted to tne Milburn
mansion, where SecretLry Cortelyop
gave him he official bulletin prepared
by the physicians. Secretary Cortel-
you said that a telegraph office would
be established at once in the Milburn
home, and bulletins giving the public
tue fullest information would be is-
sued at short intervals.
At tne -_iburn house were Secre-
tary of Agriculture Wilson, President
Milburn, Director Buchanan, of the'
CHAMBERLAIN'S COUGH REM-
EDY A GREAT FAVORITE.
The soothing and healing properties
of this remedy, its pleasant taste and
prompt and permanent cures have
made it a great favorite with people
everywhere. It is especially pried by
mothers of small children for colds,
croup and whooping cough, as it al-
ways affords quick relief, and as it
(intilna nn minm nr nthr harmfnl


A force of exposition guards were drug, may be given as confidently to
on the scene by this time, and an ef- a baby as to an adult. For sale by
fort was made to clear the building. Wight & Bro. and all medicine deal-
By this time the crush was terrific. gem
Spectators crowded down uwe stair-
ways from the galleries, the crowd on Pan-American Exposiion, Dr. Rixey
the floor surged forward toward ue and Secretary Cortelyou. Telegrams
rostrum, while, despite the strenuous poured in by the hundreds, and Secre-
eforts of police and guards, the tary Cortelyou was kept busy reply-
throng without struggled. ing to them. Two stenographers witn
The President's assailant in the their typewriters were placed in the
vnemptime had been hustled to the parlor, which was quickly transform-
rear of the building by the exposition ed into a bustling room.
gurds, where he was held while the While the wounded President was
building was cleared, and later he was being borne from the exposition to
turned over to Superintendent Bull, of the Mhburn residence between rows
the Buffalo police department, who of onlookers with bowed heads, a far
took the prisoner to No. 13 police different spectacle was being witness-
station. and afterwards to police ed along the route of his assailant's
headquarters. As soon as the crowd Journey from the scene of his crime
In the Temple of Music had been dis- to police headquarters. The trip was
persed suffcelently the President was made so quickly taat the preoner was
removed in the automobile ambu- safely landed within the wide portals
lance and taken to the exposition of the police station and .Ae doors
hospital, where an evpmination was closed before anyone was aware of 'his
made. The best medical skill was presencee .
summoned, and within a brief period The news of the attempted assass-
several of Buffalo's* best-known prac- Ination had in the meanwhile been
titioners were at the patient's side. spread broadcast by the newspapers.
The President retained the full ex- Like wildAre it spread from mouth to
exercise of his faculties until placed mouth. Then bulletins began to ap-
on the operating table and subjected ear on the boards along Newspaper
to an eManlIntlon Upon the first'ex- Row, and when the Pnnouncement
aminlaton it was ascertained that one was made that the prison lhad been
bullet had taken effect in the right taken to police headquarters only two
breast, just below the nipple, causing blocks distant from the newspaper
a comparatively hirmlea wound secMion, the .crowds surged down to-
The other took efet in he abdo wards the Terrace, eager for a glimme
men, about four Inches below tae left of the prionfler. At police headquar-
nipple, fer inches to the left of the tarws they were met by a strong cor-
navel, and about on a level with it don otf police, which was drawn up
Upon arrival at the exposition hos- aeroes the pavement on Pearl street,
pital the second bullet wound was and -~'imttw ce was denied toany but
probed. 'Ine walls of the abdomen obcda authorized to take part in the


Like a flash the crowd took up the
cry, and the whole crowd, as ift ig-
nited by a lge match, thus applied,
reechoed the cry, "Lynch him!"
"Haag im!" Closer the crowd surg-
ed forward. Denser the throng be-
came as new arrivals swelled each
moment the swelled the swaying mul-
titude. The situalon was becoming
critical, when suddenly the bag doors
were lung open and a squad of re-
serves arrived wita solid front, drove
the crowd back from the curb, then
across the street, and then gradually
succeeded in dispersing them from
about the entrance to the station. By
this time there were probably 5,000
assembled in the vicinity of Pearl, Se-
neca, Erie- streets and the Terrace.
The crowd was so great that it be-
came necessary to rope off the street
in front of police headquarters, and
at a late hour at night the police
were still patrolling the streets in the
neighborhood in squads of three or
four.
Inside the station house were as-
semoled District Attorney Penny, Su-.
perintendent of Police Bull, Captain
Reagan, of the First Precinct, and
other ou.cials.
The prisoner at first proved quite
communicative, so much so in fact
that little dependence could be placed
on what he said. He first gave his
name as Fred. Neiman, said his home
was in Detroit, anu that he had been
in Buffalo about a week. He said he
had been boarding at a place in
Broadway. Later, this place was lo-
cated at John Nowak's saloon, a
Raines law hotel, No. 1078 Broadway.
Here the prisoner occupied room o.
Nowak, -e proprietor, said he knew
very Attle about his guest.
He came here, he declared, last Sat-
urday, saying he had come to see the
Pan-American, and that his home was
in Toledo. He had been alone at all
times about Nowak's place, and had
no visitors. In his room was found a
small traveling bag of cheap make.
It contained an empty cartridge box
and few clothes.
W..h these facts in hand Lae police
went at the prisoner with renewed
vigor in the effort to obtain either a
full confession or a straight account
of his identity and movements prior
to his arrival in Buffalo. He at first
admitted that he was an anarchist in
sympathy at least, but denied that the
attempt on the life of the President
was the result of a preconcerted plan.
The police afterward learned that
the real name of the would-be assass-
in is Leon Czolgosz. He was born in
Detroit and came here from Cleve-
land.

A Family edicline Chest.
A family medicine chest for ten cents
In a pretty little enameled metal box
you have the means of keeping the
whole family healthy, from baby togood
old grand-pa. Go to your druggist and
get a btx of Cascarets Candy Cathartic
for ten cents, and see that you always
have them in the house. Colic, sia
headache, dyspepsia, pimples, eeplees
nes worms and nearly every other ail
ment are cured by some form of con-
stipation and in that little box you have
a perfect remedy always at hand. VSaw
your doctor bills and prevent serious ill-
ness by the use of the sweet, dainty little
pieces of candy that make you well wan
keep you well We recommend Casra-
rets to all our readers.


SIGNALING TO MARS.


The Difieulty of Dc'ngr So by Means
of Light.
The very largest city that this earth
has ever known would be altogether
too small to be visible to a being
dwelling on the planet Mars, even if
that being were endeavoring to see it
with a telescope as powerful as the
greatest and most perfect instrument
in any observatory on this globe.
If the whole extent of Lake Superior
was covered with petroleum and if that
petroleum was set on fire, then, I think,
we may admit that an Inhabitant of
Mars who was furnished with a tele-
scope as good as that which Percival
Lowell uses at Flagstaff might be able
to see that something had happened.
But we must not suppose that the
mighty conflagration* would appear to
the Martian as a very conspicuous ob-
ject. It would, rather, be a very sma~
feature, but still I think It would not
be beyond the reach of a practiced ob-
server in that planet.
On the other hand, If an area the sise
of Lake Superior on Mars was to be
flooded with petroleum and that petro-
leum was to be kindled, we should ex-
pect to witness the event from here not
as a great and striking conflagration,
but as a tiny little point of just dis.
cernible light. The disk of Mars is
not a large object, and the conflagra-
tIon would not extend over the three
hundredth part of that disk.
It is sufficient to state these facts to
show that the possibility of signaling
to Mars is entirely beyond the power of
human resources.-8ir Robert &. Ball
in Independent.


When Herrinas Were Plenty.
In former days herrings were so
abundant In Newfoundland waters that
the most wanton slaughter of them
was permitted without any restriction
whatever. Beines were allowed to re-
tain 1,000 or 2,000 barrels of the fsah
until they perished, and then the net
was freed, and the whole contents fell
to the bottom to pollute the ocean for
miles around. When a poaching smack
was captured, the herrings it had on
board were all thrown Into the sea and


THE NEW -


COMMON SKNSE FOR


Ladies should Read of te La
Successful Importatteo


All Worn kind May Possess
Fair Skla, Strength &ad


So says Dr. LaBord,
French practitioner, who
his whole life to the study
and has won the highest
through his wonderfully
practice among the first
Paris. |
WOMAN A HEROIf


I


12, 1901.


AY


WOMEN.


aNd Most



1ght Eyes,
i Naltth.


famous
is devoted
of woman,
distinction
successful
imilies of


Woman is a heroine, saj the Doc-
tor, and her remarkable endurance
and ability to withstand t4 most Lry-
ing ordeal compels admhraton. She is
a slave to the natural of her
sex, which so often caser to en-
dure the greatest trials, suffer In
silence, rather than co even her
family physician. tearing to expose
herself to necessary quson'ng and
probable examination.
A LIFE STUD'i
Recognizing this fact I ly in his
practice Dr. LaBord has, iy years of
study and close applicant n, evolved
an entirely new method ( treatment
for all ailments peculiar to women,
which has met with unb unded suc-
cess, and his branch office s, managed
by skilled physicians unl*er his per-
sonal supervision, are no, located in
every large city of Euro .
By his superior meth each pa-
tient receives, absolute fre of
char e, full and detail advice es-
pecialy adapted to her case, thus
avoid ing all embarrass t or incon-
veni ce, and as Dr rd's reme-
dies e put up in the f of small,
dain wafers, they are ily carried
and ken at any time o lace, with-
out attracting attention. J'his insures
re gu ity in treatment, which is
most important to a cue, and gen-
erall impossible with -quid reme-
dies
Liquid remedies alwa contain a
largI proportion of alcol, whiskey
or other liquors, to p e them
front spoiling. Dr. 's Wafers
are A "dry medicine," ad are posi-
tively free from intoxi or narco-
tic drugs of any kind.
MODERN r T DS.
Dr. LaBord's greatest success has
been achieved by the of the "CA-
RONIA WAFi.L" This not a pat-
ent 'medicine but a scie fic pre,:.ra
tion of "Viburnum," or "CARONIA"
(commonly known as black haw-
berry), and other well wn herbs,
whose curative property have been
known to herbalists centuries.
"Viburnum," or "CAR A," is re-
cognized and prescribed y the lead-
ing physicians of the w as the best
known specific for fe e troubles.
The extremely d le taste of
these drugs has been overcome by
skillful manipulation, ning, how-
ever, all of their virtues nd strength,
and these specifics haveeen so com-
bined and prepared as form a dain-
ty wafer, easily taken, t embodying
the most accurate and n cure for
Female Weakness, ous ros-
tration, Painful and Supressed Men-
ses, Irregularity, Le t'rrhoea or
Whites, Sterility, Ulcejation of the
Uterus, Change in Life|in Matron or
Maid, Cnronic Decie, Urinary
Troubles, Nervous Delity, Profuse
Flow, Threatened Miscirriage, Palpi-
tation of the Heart, Pan s in the Left
Side, Cold Hands and Feet, Bearing
Down Pains, Backache Shortness of
Breath, Scalding of Itine, Soreness
of Breast, Neuralgia, Uterine Dis-
placement, and all symptoms
which make the a woman's life
so miserable. It child birth
easy, and SAVES R'S BILLS.
A VALUABLE TUR.
"CARONIA WA have proven
a blessing to thosans of suifering
women who have made well,
strong and happy in surprisingly
short time by this derful treat-
ment. They will not only cure the
most obstinate cases, 0 matter how
long neglected, but ar also the only
known remedy that c be abeolute-
lyWrelied upon to prevet those month-
ly recurrences of ext eme pain and
suffering, needlemly mdured by so
.ainy of our women. |
PURE AND BF1ECTlVE.
*DR. TABOIy'S WARONIA W&-
FPRS" are purely vetable, contain-
irg no injurious heclsor drugs,
an. are poSItively guateed to cure
elen the most -cdases, it di-
rections are are followed, and
tbe medicine taken.
This valuaole rey, "DR. LA-
BORD'S CARONIA," now on sale
ii America by the i rtng firm of
Noye-PFuller ,om who have
contrected with Dr fBord or the
ezclusive agency r .the United
States. A cw-oit t epartment, un-
der the muiervisos c Dr. Laord, is
vnytW'edi and speea advice farnish-


ed absolutd free of to all who
take the treatment ordering
"CARONIA" are in to write all
Adout their partial cases in detail,
and are assured the sacred priv-
acy as to their or paden as no
testimonials or from ladies are
we publimned by
One box of "CA WAFERS,"
opteinlng a month' D supply, will be-
seat securely pace= and prepaid to
any address in the S or Camda,
on receipt of One accom ed
by the details of case. A full
and eomnleta m itn elndlmnr adm


PERFUMED CIGARS.
The Ones General R seerams Oane
Ofered to a Priend.
One of the stories told by old em-
ployees in the treasury department at
Washington is of the time when Gen-
eral Rosecrans was register. The gen-
eral never smoked and knew nothing
about cigars. He determined, however,
to have a box of good cigars handy for
the benefit of friends who might drop
into the register's office. The general
accordingly purchased a box of expen-
sive cigars, put them In a drawer and
forgot all about them for some time.
Then, one day, when a friend was call-
ing, the general remembered the cigars
and brought them out.
"I know nothing about cigars," said
Rosecrans, "but I am told that these
are very fine."
His friend lighted a cigar, and a look
of pain and horror instantly overspread
his face. He tried to conceal his feel-
ings and puffed manfully at the cigar
for several seconds. Then Rosecrans,
noticing that he was growing pale, ask-
ed what was-the trouble.
"General," said the visitor, "I don't
want to be ungrateful, but I'm afraid
"** e -1a -- 1'


CUTS AND BRUISES
HEALED.


QUICKLY


Chamberlain's Pain Balm applied to
a cut, bruise, burn, scald or like in-
jury will instantly allay the pain and
will heal the parts in less time than
any other treatment. Unless the in-
jury is very severe it will not leave a
scar. Pain Balm also cures rheuma-
tism, sprains, swellings and lameness.
For sale by Wight & Bro. and all med-
icine dealers.
-_- -..
-imposslDieF exclaimed Rosecrans.
"Why, when I bought them I was told
that they were the finest cigars on the
market" .
"Well, general, you were deceived.
The cigar tastes and smells exactly as
if It were made of camphor."
"Camphor!" stammered Rosecrans,
looking chapfallen. "Why, I never
thought, but perhaps camphor does in-
jure a cigar." And, reaching into the
drawer, he brought to view several gar-
ments filled with camphor balls. "Do
you suppose that can be the trouble?"
he Inquired.

A Pathetle Bereavement.
Miss Singer-1 saw in the paper that
there is to be an entertainment for a
"musical orphanage!" Pray, what may
a musical orphanage be?
Mr. Kenitall-I can't say positively,
you know,. but I imagine it must be a
child deprived of its native air.-Har-
per's Bazar.

If a mother is at all clever, she can
train her baby by the time It Is 6 weeks
old to cry to go to Its father as soon as
becomes in the house.-Atchison Globe.

Geo. W. Lane, Pewamo, Mich.,
writes: "Your Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
is the best remedy for indigestion and
stomach trouble that I ever used. For
years I suffered from dyspepsia, at
times compelling me to stay in bed,
and causing me untold agony. I am
completely cured by Kodol Dyspepsia
Cure. In recommending it to friends
who suffer from indigestion I always
oaer to pay for it if it fails. Thus far
I have never paid." All dealers.


Thereis npoinsohighly contg
so deceptive and so destructive. vo
toosure you are cared because allextr
signs of thedisease have disappeared,3A
the doctor says you are well. Many
ons have been dosed with Mercury
Potash for months or years, and
nounced cured -to realize when toot
that the disease was only covered u.
D--oLA driven from%
surface to 44 i
out again, and to their sorrow and 4org
cation find those nearest and dearest
them have been infected by this hloa,
some disease, for no other poison is
surely transmitted from parent to
as this. Often a bad case of Rheumatf
Catarrh, Scrofula or severe skindis"'
an old sore or ulcer-developing in -a
life, can be traced to blood poison
traced -wof Pa
in early
life, for it remains smoldering in the$
tern forever, unless properly, treated a
driven out in the beginning. S. S. k-
the only antidote for this peculiar vim,
the only remedy known that can o.,
come it and drive it out of the blood, aQ
it does this so thoroughly and effectnua
that there is never a return of the disea
to embarrass or humiliate you afterwank,
cures Contagious Blo
S LPoison in any and all
:'I ^ stages; contains m
S mineralto break dows
Sour constitution; itik
purely vegetable and the only bloodpi
fier known that cleanses the blood
at the same time builds up the gene
health.
Our little book on contagious blood
poison is the most complete and instre
tive ever issued; it not only tells al
about this disease, but also how to cae
yourself at home. It is free and shobu
be in the hands of everyone seeking
cure. Send for it.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA. GL


Mamklag It Clear.
The London Spectator tells a tufay
story of a definition given by a wel
known public speaker fn an address t
children.
"Now, children," he said, "I proper
to give you oq the present occasion u
epitome of tht life of St Paul. Per
haps some of jyou are too young to a
derstand wh!t the word 'epitome
means. 'Epitome,' chihlren, is to fi
signification synonymous with ijup
sis."
Having made this simple and dei
explanation to the children, the speok
er went on with his story.

The Diplomat's Solution.
"And if an: irresistible force meet
an Immovable body?" suggested M1
friend.
"The situation, indeed, would be
ical," admitted the eminent diplo
"but, with mutual restraint and
sonable concessions, I see no reason
despair of an amicable settlement.-
Puck.


MINISTERS ENDORSE IT.
Many ministers have testified to
merits of John R. Dickey's Old
able Eye Water. It relieves all
flammation and, cures granulated
without a particle of pain. Send
testimonials or better still get a
and try it. The genuine is alwa
closed in a red carton. 25 cents
Wight & Bros.' drug store.


.DELINQUENT TAX LIST.
TOTICE is hereby given that the following described lands will be sold at public audtia
SMONDAY, the 7th day of October, 1901, before the Court House door, during, l-egaal
sale, at Tallahassee, in the County of Leon, or so much thereof as will be necw-.ary to p1
Tallahassee City amount due for taxes herein set opposite to the same, together with cost of
sale and advertisement:
-4 ~


ownerr .


Description.


Alfred A. Andrews.......................... T. C. Lots 165 and ,N. A..... ....
Nannie D. Bamett...........................Sub-division Numbers 4, 5, t and 7 of T. C
Lot N. W. A............................
Hery Dogla ......................... ofT.C. ot, Co% ..................
Henry Doulass..................... .......T.. Lot, SCo.............. .......
A. J. Fish, Administrator of Monroe Thomas
e..... ... .......... ...T. Lot. ,o ......... .............
David Mickens. .............. ..........T. C Lots 270and 271, 0. P..................
C. J. M. Shine, Agent ......................T. C. Lot 80, N. A..........................
W. N.Shne ............ ... .. ......... T. C.Lots 246 and 247, N.A...................
K W. Yellowhair...........................T. C. Lot W'.O. P ............... .........
W. T. Chester. Agent for Mar V. Chester....E% of T. C. Lo 8, N Co. ............
W. T. Chester, Agent for Mary V. Chester....E of T. C. Lot 38, % Co -..................
Mr IdaL. Butler.... .....................W of T. C. Lt317, 0. P.................
Mn Ida Butl.er................... ....N` of T. C. Lot 0. P....... ....
MxL Ida L. Buoter........ ............... T.-. Lot ,8%C .. .................
Mn IdasI. Butler.. ........ ............... B ofT. C._Lot31,1%Co%.. ........ ......
Griffin Porter................................ Lot "G" of T.C. I.t N. W. A..asper
plat recorded in Deed Book "H. H., pge
591..... ..........
Henrietta Williams...........................Lot I"H" of T. CLot5l.N.W."A.,as Per
plat recorded in DeedBook "H. H.," I-,
,91........... .. .................. ..........
G. cPherson..............................SofT.C. L.t 23,N. A................
Thomas Oliver ...... ....................T: Lot 219, N. A...........................
J. A. Pearee, Agent Henry Cook state......T. C. Lot 306. 0. P.* ...................
/ W. D. W[nLSON, City Tax Co011


TIME TABIE


Louisville & Nashvil
In Effect April 14, 1oli
New Orleans and Mobile.


NO. 4
12:86n'n
2:22pa
4:2 pm
8.25 pm


NO. 2
U:05pm
6:15 am
11: am
2:30 am
7:20 am
7:20 am
No. 21


No. 2
116 pm
1.02 am
7:80 am


............PeBMsroa.........
............ Jk-ton.........
..............Mobe ........
.........ew Orleans......


NORT H.


No. 4
12:35 pm&y ..... ..... Pensecola........
6:30pm Ar .......Montgomery........
9:12 pm Ar ........... Biir i .......
8.:20am Ar ............Lolsille .........
11:50 amAr ........... n( tI.........
1:0pmAz ..............St. LoI b..........
PNSACOLIA AND RIVER JUN


No.wr


e Railr


A r 5:30 Wrl
Lv 2:35 am
Lv 12:30Jfl't
Lv 8.0pm-

Ar 4:00 Pm


Lv 11:15 AM
Lv 8:33 am
Lv 9:15 pm
Lv 6:00 pm
Lv 4:15 pm
TIONo. 2
No."2_


x


I


P


1
)


- )r







7~~~.T -. ~ ~ .-
- -. -~*** **. --
~.
'-~-- -- *- .- ~. *** -- __ -.*% j,..


~. -~ -. -- .~ -~ AJlz*


003USONrnM 'NOTE&


(Pram Monmth Bllefn.)
'ALAC-tUA CouNT--Rainis plentiful, too much to save fodder; no
bay cut yet; crops are doing well Live stock in good condition.
jBAKER COUNTY-There has been some improvement in crops lately,
aid with more favorable season it is hoped condition will continue .to
grow better. Pastures are good and live stock doing well
BREVAND COUNTY-Groves are doing finely, but crop is short, owing
little change in the condition of the two crops since last report. About
al| of the other crops are in fine condition. Fruit trees are doing well;
life stock is generally in fine condition.
.BREVARD CouNTY-Groves are doing finely, but crop is short, owing
to spring frost, which cut the bloom short in some sections; other fruits
are doing well; all farm crops are very good. Season is fine and live
-stock in good condition.
CALHOUN COUNTY-We are having too much rain at this time; crops
aie growing well and look well. Live stock is in fine condition through-
oPt the county.
iCITRUS COUNTY-Sugar cane, fom some unaccountable cause, came
up badly, giving a poor stand; corn crop in fine condition and is quite
well matured, much of it being dry enough to use; the season is fair,
the continued rains insuring a good crop of hay. Live stock is in un-
un usually good condition.
& COLUMBIA COUNTY-Crops on an average are splendid, with prospects
of excellent yields; we have good season; grass is plenty in pasture,
and live stock in fine condition.
SDADE COUNTY-We are having fine growing weather plenty of rain
and well distributed; crops and fruit trees doing well.
1. DESOTO COUNTY-Prospects for all kinds of crops and fruits are
,ry good; plenty of grass on ranges and live stock in fine condition.
SESCAMBIA COUNTY-Crops are not at all uniform in their condition,
it some places they are good, in others not so good. Live stock is in
4ood condition, except hogs, which are in some localities affected with
iolera.
FRANKLIN COUNTY-All crops grown in this county are in excel-
lent condition; fall planting of vegetable crops has commenced.
GADSDEN -COUNTY-We have a good deal of rain, and in some sections
too much, but as yet no damage of account has been done; crops are
doing well. The condition of the pasture is good and stock is in ex-
cellent condition.
nHERNANDO COUNTY-Field crops are in fine condition. Tobacco
f not planted any longer in this county. Wild honey is so plentiful that,
that it does away with the necessity of domesticating bees, so little
is raised. Live stock in good condition; grass crop is fine and there
vill be a good hay crop saved.
HILLSBOROUGH CorNTY--We are now and have for some time had
(unusually heavy rainfall, which has in some instances damaged crops
to small extent, and seriously interfering with transplanting straw-
berry plants; crops are generally good. Live stock is doing well.
HOLMES COUNTY-All crops are doing well, except cotton; so much
rain is causing it to shed in some fields, and in others it is being at-
tacked by "wilt" and lice. Live stock is in a good average condition.
JACKSON COUNTY-Most field crops have greatly improved since last
.report, though corn and cotton, particularly the former, was. too badly
;damaged in some localities to recover; the continuous rains have in some
.places damaged cotton, and reports of caterpillars are heard, though
*not general. Live stock is in only fair condition to what it usually is
at this season.
LEE COUNTY-We are having an abundance of rain, which is fine for
corn, sugar cane, velvet beans, hay, guavas, bananas and citrus fruit
frees. Live stock was never in better condition than now.
LEON COUNTY-All reports are to the effect that up to this time the
cotton crop was never better, but we have been having too much rain
recently, and should it continue much longer, cotton will be damaged.
.Labor is scarce. Corn crop is about 15 per cent. short of last year.
Some crops are very fine, others only medium. Live stock generally is
in fine condition.
LEVY COUNTY-Crops are all doing well, though the .rains are very
Jeavy, too wet to save fodder and hay much; crops will be a fair average
generally. Live stock is in excellent condition.
MADIsoN COUNTY-Cotton was putting on fruit finely up to ten days
.ago, but since then we have had rain almost every day, which if it keeps
up will likely cause bad results. Some crops are fine, while others are
only fair. Live stock is in good average condition.
MANATEE COUNTY-Everything is in about its normal condition;
crops of all kinds are good. The rains were long in coming, but are now
plentiful. Live stock is in as fine condition as it has ever been.
ORANGE COUNTY-There is more corn raised this year than has ever
been raised in this county. Pineapples are the principal crop now; other
crops are very good. Live stock is in extra fine condition.
POLK CouxTY-Corn has never been better, in fact, all field crops
are extremely good; hay is being harvested, and it is the general opinion
that the hay, corn and fodder crops will double anything in the past for
many years Live stock is min better condition at this time than for
several years.
SANTA ROSA CoumN -At present all crops are in good condition,
and the prospects are fine for good average yields of crops. Live stock
Sis in very good condition. We are having a little too much rain.


SUWANNEE COUNTY-The corn crop promises to be short, but it is
generally believed there will be enough to supply all home demwane-
Other field crops will yield a good average. Live stock is in very fair
condition.
TAYLOR CouNT-Field crops are in very good average condition;
we are having a little too much rain, but no damage of account has been'
done yet. Live stock in good condition and doing well.
WAKULLA COUNTY-We are having too much rain, which has hurt
cotton somewhat; corn also a little short; other field crops are very good.
Live stock in good condition, except hogs, which are afflicted with
cholera in some sections of the county. Sheep raising-would be a very
profitable business, but for so many dogs. ,
WALTON COUNTY-All crops are generally good, though poor in some
localities on acocunt of drought; we are now having plenty of rain.
Live stock owners consider that stock is in better condition than ever
before.
WAsmHINGTON CouNTY-Recent rains have helped late corn, rice,
potatoes and grass; there will be more hay cut this year than ever before.
All kinds of stock are doing well


BLUNDERS IN FICTION.
t*e %ueer, Mistakses at A"e Some-
tims Ua** by Authebo
We smile as we read and peas swiftly
by the stories of maidens that wander
In "lonely woods" at unearthly hours;
Of night, always lad In "a soft, wMite
thuging gown." Now, every girl knoW
that the average tAaden I toe much
afraid of tramps d snakes to wandea
it "lonely woods. The weather, to^
anna... A .im.i.. i mneUiantf tor


to view the hero through spectacles be-
fore the tale sl ended.
In a French novel-and we generally
consider French such literary masters
,-a heroine to clearly made to go direct
from her bed to the breakfast table
out shopping, to an afternoon tea and
to dinner in her robe de nult! CoinsM
suddenly transformed into brothers
without a moment's warning are nu-
merous In this detective's library. Thus
mne is amused to find the moseet mar.
vain= mlamt.r& e Imn hok which we


VERDICT IN Hm CHATRR CASE.

Jury Declares the Killng of the Ne-
gro Justifiable.
The verdict of the Coroner's Jury in
the John G. Chaires shooting afray at
Chaires, this county, which occurred
last Wednesday, the 4th Inst., hasbeen
officially returned as that of "Justifi-
able homicide," or self defense. The
principal witness being the young girl,
Maggie Williams, who, it seems, the
deceased negro had tried to frighten
into going away with him. She refus-
ed to go, ana sent for Mr. Chaires, on
whose property she was living, to come
and defend her. Tne negro, whose real
name was George Pelite, said that she
should go with him, and proceeded to
put her household goods into his
wagon for the purpose of removing
them.
As Mr. Chaires had a claim upon
them for money advanced to the girl
as a "cropper," he commanded the ne-
gro not to move anything.
At this Pelite jumping down from
his wagon advanced upon Mr. Chaires,
who retreated a few steps, and then
raising his gun fired. The negro stag-
gered and moved to the back of the
house, where he fell and almost imme-
diately expired.
As already stated, Mr. Chaires came
immediately to the city and gave him-
self into the custody of the Sheriff.
The remains were viewed the fol-
lowing morning by the Coroner, Or-
mond Chaires; and a jury consisting of
0. Bernard, foreman; L. V. Dennard,
P. D. Demilly, P. V. Lang, W. A De-
milly; W. F. Oldenburg, who rendered
a verdict as above stated of justifiable
homicide. 1
A Chaires correspondent of the
Times-Union and Citizen gives the fol-
olwing graphic account of the affair:
Chaires, Sept. .-A negro man, who
has been working at Griffln's sawmill,
was killed late Wednesday afternoon
by John G. Chaires, a farmer, whose
plantation is situated seven miles
south of Chaires.
Mr. Chaires, immediately a..er com-
mittting the deed, went to Tallahas-
see and advised the authorities of
what he had done. A coroner's jury
repaired to the plantation, and after
viewing the body and taking the tes-
timony of several persons present, re-
turned a verdict of justifiable homi-
cide. The circumstances are as fol-
lows:
This negro (no one seems to know
his name) has been visiting a negro
woman who is a "cropper" on the
plantation of Mr. Chaires. Sie has
planted and cultivated a crop of corn
and cotton. J. H. Patterson had ad-
vanced her supplies, with Mr. Chaires
as secura&y. The dead negro had hired
a team and driven out to Mr.
Chaires' plantation with the avowed
determination "to move the woman
or sleep in h- that night." he
brought his gun, and informed the
woman that she must go with him,
carrying all her effects.
Mr. John G. Chaires had driven to
Tallahassee in the morning, and the
woman, aware of the fact, and iear-
ing the negro man would shoot her
should she refuse to accompany him
decided to agree to go, hoping to in-
vent excuses which would delay her
departure until Mr. Chaires should
return. Tnis she succeeded in dong.
As soon as she learned of Mr. Chaires'
return, she sent a negro girl witu the
request that he would come down to
her cabin at once, and to bring his
gun, that the negro man had a gun,
and that he had sworn that she
should go with him in spite of all the
Chaires in the county.
Mr. Chaires took his gun and went
by the house of one of his negro ten-
ants requesting the latter to accom-
pany him. This the tenant refused to
do, saying: "Dat nigger hab his gun,
and he swears he is gwing to carry
dat woman off, or sleep in h--to-
night, and dat when he starts to
h-- he is gwing to carry two men
wid him.
Mr, Chaires then applied to another
tenant, who also refused to go. When
Mr. Chaires reached the cabin taie
man had already loaded the woman's
effects on the wagon.
"What does all this mean?" asked
Mr. Chaires.
The negro replied: "It means I am
going to move this woman or sleep In


h- to-night."
Mr. Chaires then addressed the wo-
man, reminding her that she owed
Mr. Pattmeraon $26 or $30, for which
I i u iml II ^ ^ -


he (Mr. Chaires) was
man spoke up, sy.g: "Il .1-m
"All right,- said Mr. Chaubs
settle her amount aad Mym =-
her when and where you wih, -a
as I am cotcerned."
Thlm negro then aid: U
that account when I please,
want, you t uersanertand hat I
not afraid of you or any other
man." With this remark, uttered
very threatening manner, he ad
ed toward Mr. Chaires, at the
time throwing his right hand th
hip pocket Mr. Chaires lev his
gun and discharged both the
contents, No. 6 shot, taking effecust
below the left breast. The neo
a few steps, fell and soon
The negro h&d no pistol in his e
yet all the witnesses concur m he
threw his hand to his hip et
while in the act OL advancing. He
was either playing a bluff or
probably thought Mr. Chaires
permit him Ito approach suffliqtty
near to grapple him.
THE HOME GOLD CURE.
An Ingenlous Treatment by 'Vilch
Drunkarda are Being Cured DIy
in Site of Themselves. "
No Noxious Doses. No Weakeni o
the Nerves. A Pleasant and, Pqi-
tire Cure for the Liquor Habit
It is now generally known and
understood that Drunkenness is dis-
ease and not weakness. A body led
with poison and nerves comptely
shattered by periodical or eonsta use
of intoxicating liquors, requlr an
antidote capable of neutralizin and
eradicating this poison, and dejroy-
ing the craving for intoxicnte Su
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or less olme
from business by this wonrful
"HOME GOI) CURE," which has
been perfected after many ye of
close study and treatment of I bri-
ates. The faithful, use accord to
directions of this wonderful ery
is positively guaranteed to cur the
most obstinate case, no ma how
hard a drinker. Our records sh the
marvelous transformation of hou-
sands of drunkards into sobe in-
dustrious and upright men.
WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBA S!!
CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATEIRS!
This remedy is in no sense a nosrum,
but is a specific for this diseasepnly,
and is so skillfully devised an( pre-
pared that It is thoroughly soluble and
pleasant to the taste, so that it n be
given in a cup of tea or coffee th-
out the knowledge of thepe tak-
ing it. Thousands of drunkard have
cured themselves with this preless
remedy, and as many more havy been
cured and made temperate m by
having the "CURE" admlnirete d by
loving friends and relatives hout
their knowledge in tea or coffee, and
believe to-day that they discon nued
drinking of their own free wll- DO
NOT WAIT. Do not be deluded by ap-
parent and misleading improvement.
Drive out the disease at once ad lfor
all time. The "HOME GOLD (RE"
is sold at the extremely low p9ce of
one dollar, -. thus placing within the
reach of everybody a treatment more
effectual Ulan others costing 5 to
$50. Full directions accompany each
package. Special advice by klled
physicians when requested without
extra charge. Sent prepaid to a part
of the world on receipt of One dollar.
Address Dept. C740, EDWIN B. LESM
& COMPANY. 2330 and 2332 market
Street, Philadelphia.
All corpondence strictly c iflden-
tiaL
A lFUL ACCIDEN'ni
Mr. J. &l Forbes' met with a painfull
accident o Monday while sijperin-
tending tie repairs of the bull in
which he i to have his restaurant, the
old Florlilan building. He tfid the
finger of his hand badly mashenby the
falling of a heavy srantluug upo it. It
was dressed by Dr. Williams, d was
doing well at last accounts.
A never failing cure for cutaburns,
scalds, ulcers, wounds and soreS is De-
Witt's Witch Hazel dSalve. most
soothing and healing remedy Vor all
skin affeetions. Accept only tl genu-
ine. All dealers.


Choice Veget#les

always bring high p ices.

To raise them suess-

fully, a fertilizer ton-

taining at least 4 8 %

Potash should be Vsed.


E~ sfor*1btc-wmg*. F mail",


-Owf v= cmft&t ova twenty (20) breeds of Hfigh hea
Stock, ad-ve to the South, hamti chice anijnost
Nand PI~rinh M3ck wbhe ft ~Rock. WNW w


Emm LIES oR nUL FAZ TE, GM UFRhB M0TNE
f A~a.MKjALN
... -- -- P-


OCEAN STEAMSHIP CO PANY
(SAVANNAH UNE.)

L. ^^ ^lu ^


S Ma d Cos..*

Fast.FreigbhtL FqtIrkw. Paneege.r Boute to New Yoak,: Boson d the rBut.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
THBNCe via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to New York, making close connection with
New York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
All ticketagentsandotels areup~ed with monthly nmaintg heaule Write for genera
information, sailing schedules, stateroom reerVatlon, or call on
WALTER HA WKINS. General Agent, 224 West Bay street. Jackwuoville, Flat
P. B. LFBVR Manaer H. PLAANS, Traffic Manage
New Pier 35, North River. New York. N. Y.


pan-American


Exposiion,


BUFFALO, N. Y.,


May 1-November 7,1901,




The Saboard Air Line Ray



LOW EXCURSION RATES

From afl Florida Points.


On Account Florida Day.


Tickets o


Corres
service, i
Quick sc
informati

R.E.
Gen'l.1
%f.-.


>n sale Sept. 7th to 11th. Rates from! Tallahassee



ponding rates from other points. ouble daily
including Sunday, via Richmond and Washington.
Dhedules, latest Pullman equipment. i For further
ion write

L. Bunch, A. 0. MacQonell,
Pa. Agent, Asst. Gen'L P4
.Portsmouth, Va. J vlule, Fi.


Carrabelle, Tallahassee & Geoj


j


aiRR


PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 8311900.

Read Down. tead Up,

A8TATIONS; a


A.M. A.M.
.... ...... ........ ........ 1 .O ....Carrabeln e..... 0 so9 ...... .......
.... ............. 1....... 14 5.0.. LaArk ...... 6 f940...... .................
- ..... .. .... ....... 1 313.2 ....Mceintyre.....is 18 9 ...... ...........
.... .. .. .............. 1 3715.0 .... caur s m .... 16 a ...... ..........: :: ::::::::
.... ...... ....... ........ 019.2 ... eopt opw .... 1 910...... .. ..... .............
. ...... ........ .... 15621 .... Ashmom...... n2 0S ...... ...............
.. 1212..S .......Arran... .... 8 ...... ... ... .
.. ..... ..... ... 123 37.0 ....HlUarville.-.. 87 83 ...... .........................
........ ...... ....... 123840.2....Spring Hill .... 40 8 20...... ..................
....... .. .... .. S .0.. ..Talahasme .... 0 800 ...... ......... ........
P.M.
i. Stop on signal for ponengers.
b -.-c1 AtTallbaameewithtranlson &'A. L.A C&wbe ith lahlolastema
At Aalciook with Chatt)wxobee Hiver Stesmes.
U6 B. Mail Steamer Creicent City will leave Aa ola daily at 6 :30 a. m. LtMurnin leaI
Scramble daily, 11,00 a m. F. W. AMTONGoO. Gen. Pas. ASt.. ah- a.

CATARRTT CAN BE UUtJ. .

MURDOCK'S CATARRH CURE.

6.. It Coes to Every Part,
] Sure. Safe and Pleasant.-


MaIAMJINd


M --- .- .


a










~I3Afl WANTED T0 GlETR f.AIL


_." .. -.
ST. -
7mD= PARAGRAPHS GATH-*
RBED HEE SWD THERE


BY TALLAIASSE;AN k uPORIetRS
--!

t You Don't F it Here Look
lswbere.


landlord John P. Roberts is having
considerable work done on the roof
Of Hon. John L. Crwwford's residence,
on Clinton street.

The Adjutant-General is recovering
rapidly from the alight attack of ma-
lasla which has p"oetrated him for a
part of the past w4ek.
Our short weekly stories of the do-
ings of "Mr. Spillns" will be found
interesting. Lookl for them on the
inside pages each week .
We want a live correspondent at
each postoffice in the county; one
that will send allU the news of. the
neighborhood. Send for particulars.
Mr. J. L. Hare,. a prominent mer-
chant and stockmanW of Wakulla, was
in the city Monday. The Tallahassee-
an received a pleasant call from him.
"Galina" is the new name for the
swift flying birds local sports delight
in shooting in the afternoon. The
reason for the change of name is ob-
vious.
Some of the prettiest cane syrup we
have seen in a long time is on exhi-
bition at Wight f Bros. drug store.It
was made by H. G. Lewis, of Wood-
ville, this county. Take a look at it.

Two of Mr. Iutterloh's big four-
mule teams were in the city Tuesday
morning after loads of brick for the
new additions to his turpentine fac-
tory, a few miles out in the country.
The fall season is upon us. It is
apparent everywhere, notwithstand-
ing the continued hot weather. But
say, how do you like the cool nights?
Sleep comes so easy we dread to see
daylight again.
The Atlanta Journal seems quite
popular in Tallahassee. Mr. Bryan,
the traveling agent for the same, has
succeeded in raising his subscription
up to 91, and yQung Guy AcCord has
been appointed ithe local agent


A commission
day to First
well, of Compa
meant Infantry,
of Daytona, FI
mission, which
years.

One of Tully'
full of young i
between 12 and
night on a pic
themselves heat
policeman was
them quiet


was issued on Mon-
eutenant Fred. Cald-
y K, Second Regi-
f the Halifax Rifles,
This is a re-com-
required every four

's big picnic wagons,
blks, kept jolly hours
1 o'clock on Monday
Wie ride. All enjoyed
rtily, although a big
around trying to keep
*


Our Mergenthaler machine is not a
product of the dim and distant future,
but of the present It is on the ground,
in operation evqry day. Runs as fast,
and does as neat work as any machine
in the world. Bring your book work
to this office and get it done on new
type.
Where is the weather bureau? TheI
white and blue flag for local showers
is all right and encouraging when th3
temperature is 98 in the shade and
mighty encouraging, even for several
weeks at a time, but the time for a
white one has been propitious for sev-
eral days this week.
Landlord McCord, of the Constant-
ine House, is having a gutter dug
and drain pipe laid in front of his
house and across the street, to con-
nect with the deep gulch on tne south
side of the house. This will allow the
water to pass -off without overflowing
the sidewalks of this or the neigh-
boring property.

The Governor, Adjutant-General and
a number of others left by the 1.38
p. m. train Monday for Buffalo, N.
Y., by way of Washington, D. C., on
the Seaboard Air Line Railway.
Several members of Lae Governor's
staff will accompany him, as also the
Tampa Light Infantry. fhey will be
there officially for Florida Day, which
occurs on the 12th inst., to-day.

If you think the Tallahasseean is
doing anything for the material ad-
vancement of the community and you
want. to help the good work along,
think up a friend who wants to lo-
cate in Florida, send us a dollar and
we will send him the paper one year.
That will bring him to time and show
your appreciation of the work the
paper is doing.

A slight attack of cramps may
bring on diarrhoea which is, in many
cass, followed by inflimmntion of the
stomach and other dangerous com-
plaints. All such disorders are dan-
gerous and should in their infancy be
treated with the -best known remedy.
The merits of PaineKiller are known
and it Is recognized as the standard
specific for cramps, diarrhoea, etc.
Avoid substitutes, there is but one
Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25c
and 50c.

A DEWP MYrTixmY.


A Drug Fiend Makes Himself a
eral Nuisance.


Last week a man, woman and two
small children struck town from-no'
one knows where, and at once attract-
ed attention. The man by his queer
actions and the woman and children
by their neglected appearance.
They took lodgings at Johnson's
boarding house near the C T. & G.
depot, paying in- advance, and the man
who gave his name as Dent, proceeded
to get acquainted with the police force,
He approached Officer Dennard, and
asked him to lock him up. Some ques-
tioning elicited he fact that he was a
cocaine fiend, and pretended he
wanted to be locked up to keep away
from Lme drug. The officer could not
accommodate him.
He appealed to Chief Braswell and
then Mayor -Gorman. To the latter he
insisted that he be locked up and a
physician sent to attend him until he
was cured of the habit The mayor,
of course, could not spend me city's
money that way.
Subsequently he approached Chief
Braswell and asked how long he wouMa
confine him for getting drunk. The
Chief replied that for ordinary drunk-
they did not confine prisoners for a
great length of time, but if he, Dent,
got drunk on purpose just to get lock-
ed up, he, the chief, would recommend
that the mayor confine him for thirty
days. Dent concluded he had better
not monkey with that ruse.
He is a pitiable looking object. His
features are drawn, his step quick out
halting and to one not acquainted with
the cause of his trouble, he looks ut-
terly demented. He carries a hyper-
dermic syringe with him and injects
enough cocaine in his arm at one
time to kill a dozen or more men un-
accustomed to taking it. That his
system is thoroughly saturated with
the deadly poison is evident.
Dent told several stories about him-
se.f. He claims among other things
to have served twelve years on .de po-
lice force of Columbia, S. C. His father
he says, was chief of police of that city.
His funds, he said, were getting pre..y
low, and he wanted to get to Pensacola.
Thursday night he became so fran-
tic at the boarding house that nothing
could be done with him. Mr. John-
son had to hunt up a physician and
have him go down and quiet him with
drugs, afer which he was docile the
remainder of the night.
Monday Mr. Johnson came up town
and swore out a warrant, charging
him with insanity, the particular hal-
lucination being that he must have
poisonous drugs. A jury was empan-
eled and rendered a verdict adjudging
him insane, and he was ordered sent to
the asylum. It is believed that once
broken off the arug habit he w.., be all
right.

From Jacksonville--$47.50 to Boston
and Providence: $45.30 to New York;
$36.30 to Baltimore; $38.90 to W ash-
ington; $33.20 to Old Point Comfort,
Ocean View, Virginia Beach and Ports-
mouth and return. Tickets on ale daily,
good returning up to October 31st, 1901.
These excursion rates apply via Ports-
mouth and steamer only. Similar rates
from other Florida points. Two daily
trains between Florida points and Ports-
mouth; morning and evening departure
from Jacksonville. For any informs-


For Sale by TATATAHAS3EE DRUG CO.


ways had a word for anyone he met on
the streets.
Why it was no one ever knew, but
he could not stand to be called Dr.
Randolph, and the boys used to tease
him a great deal by calling Dr. Ran-
dolph when they saw him,coming. He
would become frantic, and using all
kinds of vehement and often obscene
language, would go for them with
rocks, sticks or anything.
For this reason the City Council
years ago passed an ordinance impos-
ing a heavy fine upon anyone teasing
or otherwise molesting Tom Johnson
on the streets. For years thereafter no
trouble was experienced with him.
But about a year or two ago his
affliction grew to such an extent that
he would run away from home and
wander off. For a long time the au-
thorities refrained from taking him
from his sister, he being her only liv-
ing near relative, and her devouon to
him being something pathetic in the
extreme. It finally had to be done,
however, and since that time he had
been confined in the asylum.
PANACEA.

A Visitor Describes the Many Delightful
Attractions There.
Panacea is a beautiful place. It is
the home of the long-leaved pine.
They stand like sentinels around the
hotel. You can inhale their aroma,
listen to their low, sweet murmur
that changes to a sad wailing sounI
when the wind is high and it mingles
with the moaning of the sea. ,
There are a variety of sea birds,
but their notes are low and plaintive,
so unlike the mocking bird's song, the
cheerful notes oL the blue jay, and the
joyous melodies of other birds in and
around the city.


of the water-truly there was peace
on the deep. This continued. all the
afetrnoon, with only now and then a
slight breeze. The sun sank in the
western sky, leaving beautiful float-
ing clouds of crimson, Durpl e and
gold. The crowd sang "When the Sun
Went Down." Soon the stars came out
and the moon arose in all her splen-
dor, shedding a bright radience on the
water.
A short time after leaving Rock
Landing, when the friendly light of
the moon had departed a brisk breeze
arose, bringing with it a little rain,
and a slight squall. Our boat shot
through the water like ar arrow. In-
numerable fisnes splashed around us.
Wherever the keel touched and in the
wake of our boat were flashes of light.
The crowd forgot to sing. Soon the
wharf was reached, and tpus ended a
trip that glided into the annals of
the past.
L. C. E.
OLD SOLDIER'S EXPERIENCE.
M. M. Austin, a civil war veteran,
of Winchester, Ind., writes: "My wife
was sick a long time in spite of good
doctor's treatment, but was wholly
cure by Dr. King's New Life Pills,
which worked wonders for her health.
They always do. Try them. Only 25c
at all durggists.


rl
a

a
b



tl
in


tion write A. 0. MacDonell. A. G.P. A., The bay stretches out before you as
Jacksonville, F.far as the eye can reach. Near the t
HAS A GOOD CHANCE. water is a small hotel, called Bay E
Robert B. McCord, of Tallahassee, View, and between this and the large I
who carried off the Platonic Medal in hotel is a pavilion furnished with 2
the debating society for being the best swinging chairs, rockers and other "
all-around debater last June of the seats, also a piano. Here in. the
Florida bcate College, has an opportu- evening concerts, recitations dancing,
nity to make quite a reputation for and cake walks constitute the amuse-
himself as a teacher in Decatur coun- ments. There was always a good at-
ty, Georgia. He has a school at Cal- tendance. On Sundays we had a song
vary with 110 scholars, has two as- service of sacred music. One dear
sistant teachers, and is said to be well old lady, eighty years old, said .(
liked by all with whom he has been grieved her to think Panacea did not
associated. have a church, and that she had made
up her mind to speak to the proprie-
To Turpentine and Mill Men.--For tor about it, but we convinced her
ale one pair large fine mules, weighing a the pavilion would answer for that
ton or more, six years old, suitable for purpose, and that all we needed was a
lumber or turpentine, minister.
27-4t P.O 0. Box 63, Lloyd, Fla. On the south of the hotel, nestled
among Lae pines, are a row of pretty
cottages. On the north, not far away,
TOM JOHNSON DEAD. are the celebrated Panacea Springs.
Tom Johnson, who for some. years All are medicinal. One tastes very
has been afflicted with epileptic fits strongly of iron. Two have been an-
and an unsound mind, died rast Mon- alysed and found to contain remark-
day afternoon at the Florida Hospital able properties. They are surrounded
for the Insane, at Chattahoochee. He by bay trees and l lies grow on their
was buried from the house of his Sis- margin. In the tall ,grass are found
ter, Miss Jane Johnson, in this city, many beautiful fluwtrs of varied hue.
at 10 o'clock on Tuesday morning. There is a tram road leading
Tom Johnson was quite a character through the pines to Rock Landing,
in his way. Until recently he lived where you find a large bath house,
with his sister, and the county helped with splendid salt water bathing.
to take care of him. Here on a bluff are two cottages, Mr.
He went always well dressed, and Hall's and Dr. Gwynn's situated very
was harmless unless molested, and al- near the water. It is an ideal place
for a summer home.
0 1 f t One of Panacea's excitements is the
ON fer the arrival of the tram from Sopchoppv,
h bringing new arrivals and the mall.
SAll have a curiosity to see the new-
uCinfrwIj eM comers, and all are anxious to heir
from home.
Givethem oil-cod-liver I was one other party who took the
Give them o-cod-liver oi trip on the Mary ELH. to the ligat
house. It 'was a beautiful morning.
It's curious to see the result The sunlight splrkled and danced on
Give it to the peevish, fret- .th waves:
"So bright, so swift, so glad the sea."
ful child, and he laughs. Give Our boat bounded through the water
it to the pale, anemic child, if st had wi weated ths
it to e pale, aemic c porpoises, a fock of sea birds flying
and his face becomes rosy and overhead a shark peopin out of the
nd his e b r and water, then rapidly diMpsarlng, ad
full of health. Take a flat- white geese that looked like swans
chested child, or a child that ur inty was mostly made up
Our WtY was mostly made up of
has stopped growing, give him oung people, and there s somting
grwn gvo bright and joyou about yemt*.
the oil, and he will grow big They sang anll the new, popur songs
1. of the day. One was a bright, spright-
and strong like the rest. ly beauty from Madison, another was
This is not a new scheme. a beutlf ltat*y matron from
t has been dowo ne for ear ing acco-
It has been done for years. pWelle -nieni u% led the singinr.


at onc
to your
special
this wo
case w
regular
"GUA
Sent
United
lar. At
GILES
street, .
We
lars wo
is "ex:
day,"
sortme
Mlorida
fill you
unable



C

ftel


* Don't delay but send for It
and write full particulars as
ndition, and you will receive
ce from the discoverer of
derful remedy regarding your
out cost to you beyond the
rice of "SNUFFLEb' the
CATARRH CURE."
repaid to any address in the
Ba v on receipt of one dol-
IDept C740, EDWIN B.
CO., 2330 and 2332 Market
delphia.
ven't got "thousands of dol-
th of stock on the road" whiQh
cted here to-morrow or next
|t we have got the largest as-
carried by any printer in
outside Jacksonville, and will
orders promptly and at reas-
ates.


SSTOR IA
r mfn.t A Ckiin.h
i YN kh" Aiwa BshMt


IB4the
Sigiua~reof


RAT:. ESTATE

0 BARGARNG
WENTY-FOUR ACRES OF LANITNTHk
corporate limits of the city, embracing bun
inlots and truck farms all con tiguus andde.
srable. Apply to W. W. McGRIFj
44-if.
A RARE CHANCE FOR INVESTMENT.
.A commodious two-story boardnl hious with
upper and lower verandas, ample groundA
stable and well appointed store, on (Xm nfer
Gaines and Boulevard streets. Buiiildings i
comparatively new and in good order The be
stand in the city for boarding or mere-.tie
business, in two blocks of all dep,t. IL
Shops, Oil Mill, Factory, Giuner:. tc. For
price apply to W. .'. %V l RIFFy
TOR SALE.-A nice residence, with 24 aCig
A of land, half mile from Capital Apliy
JOHS F. SpmARs. 29-5t
FOR SALE--All the iachinerv f>r an up
date fibre factory; good as new at half mf
Apply to W. W. McGnrff.
FJOUR HUNDRED ACRES OF FINE-A--U.
I' inglandon Lake JackLon,one mile of lae
shofe for pasture. Apply to


44-tf W. W. M(.iuf,
EVERAL of the most prominent rnsidencuei
0 the city-on Calhoun and Clinton streek-
unsurpassed for business convenience or soeaI
surroundings, such as are not on the market &V
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you wat
to buy. W. W. McGaw.
MOR SALE CHEAP-ONE-EIGHTH I.
S teret in the Long Grove Lots.
Sept. 14,1895. it. Muno
F OR SiLE.-Desirable residence S E. cora
I f U a-' -W J ar UD-uUt...t.iL .. I.. U ^:...i


Notice of Tax Deed. to church, school, post office and buine sparton
FISHERS' CREEK lRIDGE city. Terms. halt cash, balance time itl rt-
FISHERb' CREEK LRIDGE. To the of Richard VanBrunt. Deceased, ferred. Apply to W. W. McGRIFF 25
No definite decision has as yet been and to All Others Interested. ---*-
reached by the County Commissioners VOU ARtE HEREBY NOTIFIED AN)
as to who shall build the bridge that" L w that ildest. according to provisions Cosh b .T abm
s to who shall build th bridge that he o June 2d. 1899 yo redeem withinTa
it is proposed to erect across Fshers' the th days prior to the 17Lh day of October, Are isenmully used by -
Mill Creek. Although bids have been 111. all tax sales the land below de- 10ADS Ladim; areprepared b
advertised for the cont .t has not yet seribed as Clerk, unless restrained by order Q-\ ama dXPWieced phyuian.
advertised for the contact has not yet ri:sue a ax eed to ..Van a. yourdru t
been awarded. A committee consist- Brunt .aveSing K of SW4, w% o'SESES C, Qo bdnwehMeTedasuteyn
ing of Messrs. L C. Yaeger, D. W. of Nw. swof NlN H,W/ oSEo OWNL4 thbeonly afeanmdreliablemothbl
Stoutemire and Dr V L. Moor re- and W of .Eof SEY of ec. 14, T. 3 N.,* H. edie n. Price i. By mail, $1.08. e
Stoutemire and Dr. Moor, re- that part of Lo No. 3 embracing the 4 em Wts o for Free Sampl andl
gently investigated the situation, andt Eory~: lhat part of Lot 4 that lies in the p rAddr The Cook Compi ,
will report their recommendations toa N w9 of Frae. See 23. T. 3N.. R. I E., oom 253WoodwardAv., Detrot,
contain in the aggregate 39 acres, located in
the Commissioners, who will then take iAm e ty, State of Florid ., and based on Tax For sale by Waght & Bro Tallahaisee
fnal action in the matter, for e Nos. 17 and 18. tax sale for unpaid -.. l
taxfor iI. ..
TOT CAUSES NGHT ALARM WitnB my hani and the seal of the Circuit
TOT CAUSES NGHT ALARM. court at Tallahassee, Leon county. I --
"One night my brother's baby was (sALl) Ioa.thiss l0th day of Septembcr, j ^UIW GUARANTEED
taken with croup," writes Mrs. J. C. V cotNCIL A. BaYr>, x.i.
Snider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed 29-4 Clerk Circuit Court Leon county,.Fla. $5,000 DEPOSIT
it would strangle before we could getl *i ~ R IL FARE PAID
a doctor, so we gave it Dr. King'. Ne,- $1I00 to $18.00 a Week do F
Discovery, wsich gave quice relief *sal Ian intelligeet man or woman in each ""t -
and permanently cured it. We always town. permanent position. 30 cents per hour Scbolarships offers
keep it in the house to protect our for sIB time. Manufacturer, Box 78, Phila- -L_ $ 1.ue wrcmick
children from croup and whooping dep" i_29 4t .AL UUUoOLEOE.MacoSCb
cough. It cured me of a chronic -i -
bronchial trouble that no other rem-
edy would relieve." Infallible for .r
coughs, colds, throat and lung troub- *
lee. 50c. and $1.00. Arial bottles free
at all druggists.


PENSIONS GRANTED.
The State Pension Board has been
considering the applications for pen-
sions, and has passed upon forty-one
applications, granting pensions to
twenty-four and rejecting seventeen.
Of the twenty-four pensions granted,
there was one each from Lee, Colum-
bia, Gadsden, Santa Rosa, Escambla,
Osceola, Clay and Wpehington coun-
ties; two each from Holmes and Hills-
borough counties, three each from
Walton, Alachua, Marion and Jack-
son counties.

A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.

"Something New Under
The Sun."

All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
iARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
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 olntmammt
cannot reach the disease. An old 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 f'aJtlly used, not
only relieves at once, but pe .sranLy
cures CATARRH, by removing the
cause, stopping the diaw'hges and cur-
ing all inflammation. It is the only
remedy known to science that actually
reaches the afflicted part~ This won-
derful remedy is known as "SNUF-
PLES, the GUARANTEED CATARRH
CURE," and is sold at the extmely
low price of one dollar, each kage
containing internal and external mel-
icne sufficient for a full month's treat-
ment and everything necessary to its
perfect twe.
"SNUFFLES" Is the only perfect


nest Harvesting Mac1

Cilmore &
BC


inery in the World.

Davis Co.,


I SP. R ZEAR,

UndeitakTe I0F AalDitme aot
IT A T.T A U A Q1-Q I. ? A


-J.r a~UE U~- @I S& t Ozi, X .Lmm.3


Co., bppoite Wight Bros.


Next door to Gilmore & Davis


Drug Store.


-C.
' L-
;


I


F




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