Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00064
 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 27, 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: VID00064
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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JOHN c. TR b r Proprietor.} TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA,: SEPT "MBER 27, 1901 VOL. XXT NO 31


'LE0 COUNTY. ; \"BI6 MOEY CROPrhl STATEC0LLEGE KCSOLOZ GUILTY
required anymoneyid that of land gry lop a wooded
citizenbop the taertpatdThat i pert ofHthise- lStndO O 1901-1902 Coi0- ^ v'"ied wKdd
and so should have an equal interest and the silver seen of water mingled
1 en Held the Satess oa the r Been this Year 'nenced ^Yesterday ;lJihehoer, met Te irtd oid
been expended,. That though Jack- horizon. It was a sweet, clear anJ1
HN C. TRCE Pub had appropriate 000 A- ---- thrilling sight, and your reporter ex- Tu INOa3
o ffally anclhark agmed ee S T IRE 1VED eAN IMwmPROVEDETS fwhre mou ent an lifting esay
Se It w ea necessary to employ to do tie o sirt such as any one experiences



Scofirre had swept the city and so many who beholds such an expanse o
people weren't even begging for bread. the grand and beatifl innature or
F this kind, Florida was working with atumtr CountFlorida. Occupy. into view the undulating grassy



nothing to work with. That a gentle-his plains and clumped of tree life, b
I -ior Healey and Captain Rose man had told him recently that tween which shone Woodward's Lake
Talk Interestingly. Georgia had already expended $60,000 The editor of the Ocala Star, writ- The Florida State College opened on the left and Mrs. Annie Wallace's Speeches of Counsel on Both Sides
on her fair, an that it would take ing up a meeting of the Oxford (Sum- on Thursday, September 26th, at 9 Lake on the right, connected by a of Noted Case.
nrand so should have an equal interest -









$o (40,000 more to complete it,and to make ter county) Truck Growers' Associa- o a. m., f narrow sheen of winding water, be-
our fair a success of with so little totion says: with each there and met t& G R.





This meeting was called to order at work with there must be a great deal "As a matter of general iforma- school year of 1901 and 1902. wound.




tae Court House, Saturday morning, of voluntary work. The farmers can tion and interest, we give a general The exercise were opened by the Souta the trees were thicker and g Bulgos, N. ai Sept. 24.-Leon F.
that 11 o'clock, by President John P. come forward and make it a success, summary of the work and results of ident A. urphree in the Carrabelle railroad depot and a littlezolgos alas red Nieman was found
Roberts of the County Farmers' In- he said, if they will. the Oxford Truck Growers' Union: off the Seaboard Air Line depot, ua of murder thefirst de
peoplstitute Its object was to discuss fly Twenty counties have already been "Melon crop handled-Shipped and l hall of the college, and a largest the grafoot of and largehill, on which green bya juryinpart 3 ofthe Supreme




the situation and to see what could F be heard from, and each has already ap- sold at home, 97 cars, netted, total, attendance q scholars and their stood the buildings of the colored col- court, in having on the 6th day o





done towards representing Lon county propriated between $200 and $300 be- $10,987.55; average per car net, (112.- friends, both! from town and out of lege, were all quite plainly to be seen; September shot President William Mc-
She coming State Fair to be held in sides private subscriptions, and one 24. town, were present There was no east Tallahassee and trees mingled rKmley the wounds inflicted afterward
acksonville on the 19th, 2th, 21st and of the railroads wil make an exhibi- 2. Shipped to New York, 55 cars. regular opening cauress. The Pros- their houses and branches together; engn the death of the President.





I 2d of November next tion. Over 150 individual exhibitors These cars netted $7,289.82; average dent and several of the teachers gave whime on the north were more plains, The wheels of justice moved swiftly.
There were present a umber of will make displays, and we already per car, net, 13254 those present an informal talk on the more trees and clumpa few buildings sur- e tal o the assasstree consumed
representative farmers and citizens of have more promised and ready than "3. hipped to many different mar- occasion, and explained to all the rounding; another colored school, eight hours and tweny-six minutes,
allahassee, and the freest expression we have space for, but there will be kets, 30 cars. These cars netted general objects and requirements o n burst into view. This is one of the and covered a period of only two days.




o of opinion was indulges in by an. space made for all. $2,337.35; average per car. net. (77.91. the coming school year. The Presi- attractions of the Florida btate Col- Practicaly al of this time was occu-
make an exhibit They all agreed that There will be many side shows, cir- "4. Sold at home, 12 cars. Netted dent spoke a few words of hearty wel- lege. pied by the prosecution presenting a
Leon county should be present and cus performances and the Christian here, $1,360; average, net, per car, cien to'aboth scholars and their But we must shut the trap door case so cleared so conclusive that even
onake an exhibit They al agreed that Endeavor meeting, and the grounds 113.33.up a meeting of the Oxford (um- on Thursday, September the pa- above our heads, defend the little haner entered a plea of in-
she was fully able to do so. For will be fully filled up with shows and "These figures show that the crop tronage which they had given the col- narrow steps and return to. The sec- nity, it is doubtful if the ury would
two weeks since the first meeting, on performances, all of a.creditable char grown and shipped by the union net- school, and hoped that they1902. woun- ond story was next visited, where the ave re verct dfferet from
Saturday, September 7th, the subject actr. There are the grounds to fix aed the growers over $21,000 while the tinue to hold the interests of the 1 Sor- various recitation and lecture rooms he one rendered to-day.s
ad been talked up and nearly every- up, the rae fo track to get in order, etc., crop grown by those not belonging to ida State College as very near ana were located, and especially the chem- The dy oncement made this after-
Robertsody of any influence and interest in ue we expect to get through with it e union foots up about 10000 more very dear to all their hearts, ical and physical laboratories, and the L by aej attorneys for Czolgosz





titute matter had been approached. All all right. We have our hanus full showing the most profitable crop that He outlined the work of the year, museum, full of apparatus and spec- tha the emient alests summoned
the seemed to agree that it would be for already, but will find a place for every- has ever been marketed from Oxford, and then spoke of the improvements imens. On the first floor was othed by the ine Couinty oar Asoc 6atho
dothe best interests of the fLrmers and body. "One car of melons which a commis- whicniwere going on and thpse in con- large assembly room, the Prpesdent's and by the wosnct A torine to exam-
ateole generally of the county to have Major Healy said that the 5,000 ion house offered a hundred dollars temptation, and showed plainly that office an the library eese Czolgos, and to determine his ex-





he county officially represented at the that went to Buffalo could much bet- for, was sold through the union for no school, at least in Florida, had The grounds o. the Florida State ct mental condition, had declared him
22d of November next. tio. Over 150 individual exhibitor These cars netted $7,289.82; average iden and several of the teachers gave whe on the north were m e rfe san s ed





fair The most prominent farmers and ter have gone to the State Fair. $193 25 netm opened this year with such brilliant College, the "campus," consists of o sei e pofr adl ne, destroyed these
also the business men of tfreest e city and Now the question isb what counties "The working of e union has rosects and hopes for the future nearly twenty-five acres of grassy level ony stage o a pidfense that dut es
of opinineighborhood, as well a strangers oughtto e represented? There is not shown the advantages of it to the as i had and that ar.ll, scholars and and vigorous pine growth. On the ews an Ttus co have put to-
makevisitin the city, have, during this much reason why Manatee, Lee and truckers, and next season many more friend, must keep it in mind and do north where now level ground ap- er




time, been talked with. so tat all Dade counties should be at the fair. istian members will join it and thus ll they could or ts interests in the pears, will be the future chapel and At44 this afternoon District Ator




p resent seemed to be in full sympathy Every man in Florida knows just what strengthen it and be of additional ben- coming days. gymnasium, to be built; on the south, ney Penyabruptly announced that
with the movement they are doing. They produce oranges efit to the agricultural interests of that After the general exercises came about sixty rods from college hall. the case of the prosecution was ended.
mAt the an meeting held on the 7th and it the avor anmee crop failsnd the grpeople section $113.33. the matriculation of students. Then a- above our he nearly completed girls udge ews aroe slowly and a-









shMessrs. John P. Roberts and H. C. starve. If the orange crop is a suc- "The commission house of Austin the assignment of lessons by classes dormitory, west of which, about the s ee sshna the catve daif fnt theosd
two wellingley had been appointed a con- success they starve. Kimball & Co. New York cbcy, han- by each teacher for Friday and Sat- same distance away, is the boys' dor- den ree re t -a y go





Samitttee to talk the matter up and to All through South and West o torida died 7 cars of the union's melons, tmlay, so the auvanere students mitory. was a surprise to him and his col-
body ofsee what could be done and interest peo- people want to know what they can which netted the growers $149.30 per ie, veryht lose no time in taking up their The new girls and boys' dormit- league. The had no witnesses to cal









the in the making of an exhibit from do to make a living. Everybody knows car." most profitable crop sthat udies where they had lework off last ies are practically alike, excepting for the e He ased te cour
B s Leon county. They ca passed the that it cobts more to raise oranges and Oxford is a small station on the Sea- term, and to give the scholars study that the dining room and kitchen of that he allowed to address theory
town and surrounding country well, cotton than tthee people get for it even board Air Line Railway, in Sumter work while the teachers were pro- the girls' building will be replaced by e nee t n a th




and at this meeting showed d how fully if tuey have a successful year. I, for county, surrounded by an open pine ceding with the examination of new two large halls for the debating and neralle rite n aered r those who




thein sympathy with the movement every- one, do not care about bringing any country, sandy soil, any of which the pupils an o the few ast Floyear de- the literary societies in the boys' hv er i gerfet desr y the
S body was. Mr. Billingsle, being ab- more men into the State but I want writer has ever seen could be fertil- linquents. As the examinations oc- building. These buildings will be two arly te Jof ewe t A t.aug:





sent at the beginning of ,the meetypg, the farmers of the, State to be able to id by the soil of Leon countyies "Thepied mot of the remainder of te and one-half stories high; 124 feet ehas falen T o thns cu Aa m to
visithe chairmanty, Mr. Roberts, called this make a living. Then why should not we do as dame, we will have time to look over long by 84 feet wide; each buihing h fallt this an tot ths tn t t




meeting to order, anlke d with. the meet- It is all right for ood farmers from much, and even more than the farm- the work going on at the college ,and rs, will hav e th30 sleeping rooms of from he r hs as e future i
ing of the results of thbe in full committee's outside to come into the State, but we ers of Oxford? Now that transport note a few things of interest 12 or 13 feet by 15 feet dimensions,
investigations, and said that every- want to teach the people already here tion can be secured, the only thing we As the resident was very busy, he and a large hall 28x52 feet. Modern sane man. If an insane an, it is not
Atbody seemed willing tohel do all they to make the most out of their farms have to do is to plant the crop The delegated to one of his assistants the conveniences of heat, light, water, nuresi and he should e acdth t ed ou
could tor elp on the wobertsk an would andH. C. stfarm produrange crop is a su. Tallahasseean will see ofthat buyers task of "showing your reporter wer and bath facilities will also be c e te n s




contribute to talk the success u an exhibit I don't think that farmer. orida ouldbe come here if the farmers will do as ar end." furnished. A first class matron will e.au. The to an wisane asui
e iat the fair nor Leon ouy tied up to the plow. Th.-e is no more requested a few weeks ag tify us studies college lies at the footoff.lin- take charge of the young ladies dotr-h ur
Leon county. They caassed the thatit costs more to raise oranges and Oxford is a small station on the Sea- tem, and to give the scholars study that the dining room and Isee ad t








Mr. R. E. Rose then sppke, and said reason why a farmer should be tied of the number of acres they will plant ton street, on a commanding hill. 'he mitory, and a member of the family m iatr mdstent i t has been called to
that in his absence frounding the city he up to his plow than a grocery man and the point they will deliver them to first building that is reached, after a will look after the interests of the ner alent on i to the propriety of any
ad visited meeting place and seen a should be tied up to his grocery store, for transportation. very pleasant walk or ride of alut boys and young gents. ( ense ng interposed in this case.
in-sympeat many persons ad that all He mustn't expect to make more u half a mile from the centre of the The lumber is of the best material, Many letters J have been received by
Mr. BilllngslW, being ab- more men into the State but I want writer has ever seen could be fertil- linquents. As the examinations oc- building. These buildings w







reed that Leon should by all means money at his farming without capital Letters patent have been granted city, directly west, is a large, red kiln-dried and free from defects and elsanmce I ds assigned with my ai -
have an exhibit, and aigood one, at than to make it in his grocery store the incorporation of the Jernigan lcum- brick structure called "College Ho f." knots; the doors, sash and blinds nte to aletnup this man, question ing
S the fair He said that, a he had often without capital. It is as necessary a ber Company, at Whitfield, with a We were taken first to the to of of kiln-dried cypress. The i inside tne propg.ety of a delense no at-
I said before," Leon count could raise part of the one as of the other to have capital stock of $100,000, to conduct a this building. Up av very broad ier woodwork will be hard oil finish, w ti h ac ohis m outgen thmen knowq pers
Ias good crops as any by or as any capital to begin and to work on. He general lumber business, running of steps to the porch and first st 1ry, some painting. The foundation sills apsn now J ae inas an, myself
county in the State. Hei said that one must have the stock and machinery steam sawmills, erecting buildings, up another to the second story, b en will be deep enough anda the brick nc t sme aon hei ush olt e pacqitted o
Gentleman with whom he had talked for his work or he cannot do any- digging canals, etc. The incorporators up several tiers of narrow steps tnd work strong enough to insure a firm nt cohrg. ne ou s, hut we p ouhere
chad said that he would ot only make thing. A man who is tied up to a are Albert Jernigan, E. H.t Jernigan finally out at a small trap door terthe structure; and throughout the entire itpr r of an i ne au
an exhibit at the fair, bqt would make counter or to a plow will not succeed, and H. Jernigan. very summit, the four sided cu ola work the strongest and best material wvn exc poengl, yodi hagie
a contribution of money also to help Every man needs a special training to ---_ ... -- -- is put into all sills, joists, rafters and w letas e n eua n av hbr


it. A great many had 'expressed the do s wor. Ttru The basement floor will be .
opinion that they wer in full sym- Here men do everything to develop TW O COUPON CONTE TS. mostly of plaster. The inside of the
pathy with the movement and would muscle; what they need is to develop buildings will have two coats of plas- pruec nor ma canme o amede on
help it on all that lay iip their power, brains. It is necessary to use brains ter, and the painted portions three alt f
but that they were not able to be pres- in farming. We h ope to bring together coats of paint. The walls will be pealt fo theu ich, une r mth ew, i
ent themselves. He taught that if representatives from every county in The Most Popular Student and Most Popul .the power to
one man could have full? charge of the the State to show what all can do. We PerSO in Leon County. a ter though rather more expensive designate ou se and it is the duty o
matter and the getting together of tne want to show what each county axgd than tarred paper. The doors and the counsel ts designated to appear
exhibits there would bl no difficulty each farmer in each county is doing window frames of extra kiln-dried in the case, uless they can make some
about the matter, an that the people to each county and each farmer in k. plumber, and the doors will u for h
able to do so would help all in their every other county and show to the This week we commence a Coupon Comtat e for the Most Popular Pere ti somsaboeand them. There will be bath reasonable excuse and succeed in being
bm to exhibit world what each is doing. oon County and the Mrst Popular Student at The Florida State ol this sooms abod other wl lbet
power both isth master to exhibit world what each is doing ty Th dnant no mat a mantwhotriest
and with subscriptions He sa t t think that a ma n who tries to o the Mot Popular Person in Leon County, hetherchtory will be m female ch or floor. Each story will be bout 12e dt, terr-
West Florida points, DIoFuniak, Chip- make a living on any one thing will adult, we will give a railroad ticket to the.State Fir at Jacksonville and itwo feet high. The windows of the first os a crime he has committed, is en-
ley, Marianna and Quiy, had made make a success of farming or a suc- story will be of four lights, elach 15 titled, under the laws, to the benefit
preyhons for displatslor taees his livingM a Q c nd oangas dr m daysr' board at a first-claaq hoteL nt
preparations for display for their re- cess of making a living. All lands are To the Most Popular Student at The Florida State Collee. this city, will by 34 nches,l. I the case of murder, he
cp cgt each s2ta by ra inche any o crop iss have agrial by nto ithesre an
spective counties, espec y of tobacco not suitable for raising any one crop give $10 in gold to spend as he or she likesduring the holiday recess. lights each 12 by ines. The win must have atrial. You sat there and
and sugar cane. He a said titat he to the exclusion of all others. No one Don't hold your tickets hack, but mail them or hand them in at the offi ch dows of the second story Will b stened to the defendant's plea of
had written -the Agriiltural Depart- farm has generally only one kind of week. A count will soon be made and when the name of your choice app itL of 4 lights each 18 by 32 inches. guilty when a e was arraigned at .e
meant of the National government, and land, and different lands are suitable will induce others from a distance to vote for her or him: The sleeping rooms will be all fur- opening of this tprm, but the law of
that Dr. Spencer would be present at for different crops. nished alike, or very nearly so; a bu- our State willno permit him to plead
the fair and persona y examine the Orange growers in Florida are not reau, washstand, iron bedstead, guilty to such a crime as this. To
specimens of sugar ne, determine making a living out of the orange i w a springs, mattress,, pillows, and a law is so careful of the rights of its
the sugar analysis ofjtepch specimen, crop, but out of the records in theA. PopAa t e' table, rocker andutwo chairsito eachcitizensathatgit will not Permit a manthe
and after the fair viit and inspect court house. They put a mortgage on lOst Popular Student room. Thus the furniture in eadt i of m
each locality and mke an official their place and live upon the proceeds give about 50 of each of these articles der, so that even after he had conced-
statement to be published to the peo- of the mortgage. It is the same with AT THE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE. with double the number of chairs; ed his guilt in this case, it was incum-
pie of Florida, of th united States, cotton. No man ever gets rich who and for the dining room I large six- bent upon the court to insist that he
and of the whole world, of what Flor- makes his living out of oranges or foot sideboard, 8 eight-foot oak ex- trial should proceed, and that the peo-
ida could do toward Isting sugar cane cotton alone. outo .t most Popular Student at the Florida State College, tension tables and 75 dining room pe should establish beyond a reason-
and making their ownsugar and syrup But if this is to be a country to fur- Talahasee. I vote for chairs. able doubt that the defendant was
and a big export business beside. He nish the northwest with hogs and -* It would be next to impossible to guilty of the crime charged against
said that there were pilllons of acres stock, we will go to the fair, learn how 4 describe these dormitories in the his i
of land in Middle anTd West Florida people can make a living with kid ------------------------------ usual way of describing such build- There are in our country individu-
suitable for cane grTo ng and other gloves. o wings; they must be seen completed to ais rot. I hope, in any very large
Purposes. Florida han passed the ex- Leon county must be at the fair, : be appreciated. All the angles and num-ers, but we know they are scat-
Perimental stage, and that people and if you can have two -or three hun- ------------ turns and differences, little here, great ter all over our rnty-wLe think
seeking homes and investments should dred dollars to do it with it will pay '. there, can only be satisfactorily con- that in a case like this or even in
know Florida's capabtlites. Write ae oftheperson otefor plainly on do es and prehended by a glance at the work- charges of much less degree, it is en-
Major G. P. Healy,'the genial gen- your light stuff at Jacksonville, and it o. hand in or mail at once to oupo- Contest Editor Tallaha.eean. Tallahassee, -: ing plan of each floor. Everybody tirely proper that the case should be
a the will more than pay all your expenses. Fla. Not more than 10 votes of same date will be received from one person. will have his or her own impression disposed of by lynch or ob law. We
eral manager of th State Fair, at in bringing back your live stock. of it as they look at the plan or visit can hardly take up a paper without
wasve a n wa i Bring all of your exhibits to one cen- the building for themselves. It we learn that in some part of this free
have aflr donetatdmen what te watral point, and the railroad will ship 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 4 6 4 4 6 4 4 4 4 4 41 wouldn't do to satisfy our readers too and independent country some man
ad already one d what it wa them for you to the fair free. si p4 fully on these subjects, but go and see has been murdered on the suspicion or
going to do. He that already a There will be 10,000 to 15,000 people 4 them for yourselves, and come away belief that he was guilty of some crime.
suicient number counties had at the fair, and all of them will look .M ost Popular Person with the impression,no not impression This state of tings does not exist in
raised exhibits and made appropria- for an exhibit from Leon county, the e but settled fact-that Florida is not our community, but it does appear in
tons to make thor indvdual success, if no capital county of the State. I will IN LEON COUNTY. so very far behind in the modern race some parts of our State, as every in-
Other county or individual should do even come up here myself and, help L for the best that the other States, so telligent nan knows.
anything more. towa m it But, he sal, you if it is desirable., You shall have many of them, at least, already have. "It is charged here that our client
enew counties were t omi g into line all the space you want and as good as The Florida State College can ae- is an anarchist man WO does not be-
every day, and thatthey would h anybody gets. As the mst PAnnnlar Person in Leon county. Florida. I vote fo c Teommodate now about one hundred in a ,a rch ta im n no d rm no


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Many ministers have testified to the
merits of John R. Dickey's Old Reli-
able Eye Water. It relieves all in-
flammation and cures granulated lids
without a particle of pain. Send for
testimonials or better still get a bottle
and try it The genuine is alwaysen-
closed in a red carton.' 25 cents at
Wight & Bros.' drug store.
to the city to be Incarcerated. The peo-
ple upoawthe streets became more and
more excited. They began to talk
about mobbing the colored man when
he arrived. Win. H. Seward, who lived
then in that city, appeared upon the
street and counceled moderation, coun-
celed the people to wait and see
whether the man was really guilty of
the crime or not, and permit him to
have a legal trial. But the people pro-
tested. He was guilty, they said, and
must be disposed of. Mr. Seward in-
sisted and they incarcerated Freeman
in jail. It soon became known that
Mr. Seward had"-volunteered to defend
the negro when he was put on trial,
and indignation rose against him, but
that far-seeing man, that statesman,
saw that there was an object lesson to
the world as to the proper disposition
*of that case, and for two long months
that trial went on, with Seward de-
Iending the negro. I occupied some
tree weeks in obtaining a jury, and
sat by during almost the entire pro-
ceedings of that trial and listened to
.the defense that Mr. Seward inter-
posed. Not that he cared anything for
-the negro, but he wanted to maintain
the law giving every man a trial, and
to put down mob violence.
"This trial here is a great object les-
son to the world. Here is a case where
a man has stricken down the beloved
President of this country, in broad
daylight, in the presence of hundreds
of thousands of spectators. If there
was ever a case that would excite the
anger, the wrath of those who saw it,
this was one, and yet under the advice
of the President, 'Let no one hurt him,'
he was taken, confined in our prison,
indicted, put upon trial here, and the
case is soon to be submitted to you as
to whether he is guilty of the crime
charged against him. That, gentlemen,
speaks volumes in favor of the orderly
conduct of the people of the city of
Buffalo.
"Here was a man occupying an ex-
alted position, a man or irreproachable
character; he was a man who had
come here to assist us in promoting
the prosperity of our great exposition.
And he was shot down while holding
a reception.
"His death has touched every heart
in this community and in the whole
-world, and yet we sit here-and quietly
consider whether this man was re-
sponsible for the act he committed.
That .question is one you rare called on
to decide.
"The law presumes the defendant
innocent until he is proven guilty, and
-we start with the assumption that the
defendant was not mentally respons-
ible for he crime he committed. We
b]ave not been able to present any evi-
,(ence upcn our part. The defendant
ias even refused oa almost every oc-
casion to talk -with his counsel. He
has not aided us, so we have come
here unaided to consider this impor-
tant question. But I know there is in
every human being a strong desire tu
live. _Death is a spectre that we all
dislike to meet, and here is this de-
feadant, without having any animosity
y against our President, without any
-p ~oual motive, so far as we can see,
committed the act, which, if he was
m, mEast emmse his death. How can
,s1n= with a sane mind perform such
an t1? 'The rabble in the streets will
--- .A __ -.- 1 __


ea Who are charged with crime
a1 -tbe permitted to go through
tra tof a trial In a court of jus-
tebut thit ih law ball take the
iae of te cm'and dignified admin-
astra.oa of the law by our courts of

"When that doctrine becomes suffi-
elently prevalent In this country, .if it
e does, our institutions will be set
aslde and overthrown, and itf we are
aot 'misnformed as to the state 01
nfaA in some parts of our country, the
timely fast approaching when men
charged with' crime will not be per-
mitted to come into court and submit
to a calm and dignifed trial, but will
be strung up to a tree on the bare sus-
picion that some one may hold the
belief that they have committed some
crime.
"1 suggest, gentlemen, that this case
Of the community who are crying out
in our cities and are sending letters to
lawyers suggesting that the man who
in charged with the crime that this de-
Iendant is charged with should not be
permitted to have a trial before a court
,of Justice, are a more dangerous class
to the community than the anarchists
about whom we read so much.
"Now, it is the duty of every Amer-
Ican citizen or every good man to
stand firmly by the law, and put his
voice against any idea that a man
should be punished for any crime until
he is proven guilty in court, beyond
any reasonable doubt.
"My associate and myself are here
to uphold the law. My associate and
myself are here for the same purpose
that the learned district attorney is
here for; to see that this trial prog-
resses in a legal, orderly and proper
manner. We must in every way pos-
sible put down and suppress this feel-
ing that cases may be disposed of with-
out the intervention of courts of jus-
tice.
"I remember, gentlemen, when I was
a young man living in Auburn study-
ing my profession, the news came that
a colored man had gone upon the
shores of Owasco Lake, and there .,ad
practically murdered an entire fam-
ily named VanNess. This news created
intense excitement The people gath-
ered on the streets to hear the news.
In the course of the afternoonit ws
learned that the man, Freeman, had
been arrested, and was being brought
MINISTERS ENDORSE IT.


b




'IN
9

lit
b1

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Js

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1.
eI


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
contains no opium or other harmful
drug, i may be given as confidently to
a baby as to an adult For sale by
Wight & Bro. and all medicine deal-
ers.


was first a school teacher, then a law-
yer, then a Judge, a Governor, a (on-
gressman and then a President of the
United States, and above all, a loving
husband, and that on the 'last day
when he said: "It is God's way; good-
by all, good-by,' a man so great that
.he could raise his hand and save his
*own assassin, a man who could shake
the hand of even the very worst man
you could imagine.
"It is a great lesson that so great a
man can stoop so low, that he was so
great that he could forgive his own
assassin. He was the noblest man, I
believe, God ever created. A man who
stood near him in the Temple of Music
said to me: 'I have traveled in all parts
-of the world, and have seen people as-
sembled to greet their rulers, but when
I saw the people standing in the rail-
road stations and along the country
through which the funeral train passed
that they migut get a look at the cas-
ket of the great man, I was convinced
as never before that there is such a
-thing as a national heart.'
"That national heart was broken,
and it will take God's way and time tc
heal it-
"It was broken by a class of people
who are coming to our country in in-
creasing numbers, and while harbored
by our laws, are propogating their ma-
licious views; a class of people thai
-must be taught that we have no place
for them on this side; a class of people
that must be taught that they can't
take the life of anyone, irrespecive of
consequences.
"Think again, gentlemen; here is i
man who does not want a lawyer, who
does not believe in God nor in law; a
man who does not even believe in the
married relation-yeteven our lawsare
such that he is defended by two of the
ablest Jurists in our city, aslf he were
the most respected defendant, and evei
though he comes into court and sayi
he was guilty, yet, gentlemen, you are
required under the Constitution, to Is-
ten to the formal presentation of the
evidence, notwithstanding the fact tha
this man says he does not want it.
L T 16- -& 2 I


I



I
I
I.

I
I
I
I
I
I

I
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, BSEPTF.MBER 27, 1901.


FftIDAY, -


CUTS AND BRUISES QUICKLY
HEALED.
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.

To rlountain and Sea Shore Resort.
Before completing arrangements for
your summer trips or deciding upon
places at which to apend the summer,
you should call on Ticket Agents and
Pasmger Representutivie of the Sea-
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specially prepared to furnish informa-
tion as to lowest rates, quickest sched-
ules and most attractive routes to the
Mountain Resorts in Western North
Carolina and Southwest Virginia, also
to the Seashore Resorts of Ocean View,
Virginia Beach, Old Point Comfort, the
great Eastern Resorts along the Jersey
Coast and other popular places reached
via the Seaboard Air Line Railway.
This Company is offering lower, rates
than ever with perfect train service and
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ow



A UmSara ym e I maw'
me ato Ionm


law, however, says that you must con-
sider the circumstances and see if he
was In his right mind or not when he
committed the deed. If you find he
was not responsible, you would aid
in lifting a great cloud from the minds
of the people of this country. If the
beloved President uad met with a rail-
road accident and been killed, our
grief could not compare with what
it is now. If you find that he met his
fate through the act of an insane nan,
it is the same as though he met it
by accident. I had the profoundest re-
spect for President McKinley. I
watched him in CongrEss and during
his long public career, and he was one
of the noblest men God ever made.
His policy we care nothing about, but
it always met with my profoundest
respect. His death was the saddest
blow to me that has occurred in many
years."
Judge Lewis was crying when he
finished, and the eyes of many of those
In the courtroom were filled with tears.
Judge Titus then arose and said that
Judge Lewis had so completely cover-
ed the ground that it seemed entirely
unnecessary for him to reiterate it,
ind he would therefore rest.
At 3.10 District Attorney Penney be-
ean summing up. He spoke in a clear,
rell-modulated voice, and every word
could be heard in every part of the
room. He said:
"It is hardly possible for any man
to stand up and talk about this case
without the deepest emotion. It was the
most awful tragedy that ever came
upon the world.
"We have shown you how this de-
fendant stood in the Temple of Music
that afternoon and shot down our be-
loved President We have shown you
how he deliberated on and planned
this awful crime. We have shown you
how he attended anarchist and social-
ist meetings, at which were sown in
'his heart the seeds of this terrible
act.
"The counsel for the defense says if
the defendant was sane he was respon-
sible and that if he was insane he
must be presumed to be innocent He
tells you that this is a presumpion of
law.
"It is also a presumption of law that
every man is sane until proven in-
sane. Evidence tending to prove that
the prisoner was insane has not been
forthcoming. It has been proven that
he was the agent of the crime, and
there should be no question in your
minds as to the responsibility of the
defendant.
"This is no time for oratorical dis-
play. Counsel for the prisoner and
myself have endeavored to eliminate
all sensationalism from this case. It
is not my intention to indulge in ex-
tended remarks. You undersianu the
responsibility resting. upon you. The
counsel has said there should be no
lynch law in this State. He has told
you that the people of Buffalo are to
be commended for the spirit displayed
by them since the murder of the Pres-
ident, Lut the law must be vindicated.
This terrible thing has happened be-
cause there are people in this country
who, unless they feel the irresistible
force of prompt and proper action in
this case, will cause something awful
LO happen to our beloved counLry.
"Think, gentlemen, of that grand
man who stood but a few days ago in
the Temple of Music, and how he came
from the lowly walks of life, how he


whole world, and it should b6 mad-
known that no man can come here and
commit such a dastardly act and not
receive the full penalty of the law.
Justice White began his charge to
the Jury at 39. He arose from his
s-at and stepped to the side of the
bench nearest the Jury box. He said:
"Gentlemen of the Jury: Ii this case
the defendant has acknowledged his
guilt Such an acknowledgment in
such ircumstances cannot go to the
jury or the court. The law requires
that the defendant charged with such
a crime must be tried. The law says
that all the facts must be observed
and reviewed by you. The law guar-
antees that the defendant shall have a
fair trial by twelve men, Impartial tgd
fair, capable of taking the testntwnyy
of the trial, and give it thorough con-
sideration. If, when all the circum
stances of the case are considered by
you, there still exists in your minds
a reasonable doubt that the defendant
is guilty you cannot find this man
guilty. The people have submitted
evidence tending to show that this de-
fendant committed this crime; they
have given evidence tending to show
that it was premeditated. If you are
satisfied that there was premeditation,
and, if, in accordance with the pre
mediation and design, these shots were
fired, then the defendant is guilty of
the crime of murder in the first de-
gree.
"The jurors are bound to sift, com-
pare and examine all the evidence, and
if, in their minds there is any doubt
as to the defendant's guilt, they are
bound to acquit the defendant. If there
is no doubt in your mind, then you are
bound to bring in a verdict of con-
viction. I am very glad that up to
the present stage of this lamentable
affair, so far as the jurors andmi the peo-
pl of this city are concerned, there
has been shown that respect for the
law that is bound to teach a valuable
object lesson. The defendant has been
given every advantage of counsel. I
ueplore any incitement to violence, and
the man who is ready to go out and
commit a crime because some other
man had committed a crime is as
guilty as the latter, and his act just
as reprehensible. It is proper Luat I
should define the crime of murder in
the first and second degrees and man-
slaughter in the first and second de-
grees. If the defendant, on September
6, did wrongfully assault, shoot or
wound William McKinley by means
alleged in the indictment, and if the
act was committed with premeditated
design, and if the act was the sole and
approximate cause of death, and if the
defendant knew he was doing wrong
at the time, the defendant was guilty
of murder in the first degree.
"If the act was not premeditated, he
was guilty of murder in the second de-
gree. If the shot was fired accidentally
and without premeditation, he is
guilty of manslaughter in the first de-
gree. It is not necessary for me to dis-
cuss the question of manslaughter in
the second degree in this case."
Justice White then commended the
jurors for their patience during the
trial, and ordered them to retire and
&,ring in a verdict.
Just before they did so, however,
District Attorney Penney requested the
Judge to charge the jury that the law
presumes every individual sane unless
proven otherwise, and the court said to
them: "The law presumes the defend-
ant in this case sane."
Lawyer Titus also asked the court to
charge the jury: "That if they were
satisfied from the evidence that at $he
time of the committal of the assault
the defendant was laboring under a
such a defect of reason as not to know
the quality of the act, or that it was
wrong, he was not responsible, and the
jury must acquit"
"I so charge," said the Judge.
The jury retired at 3.51 to consider
the evidence. The scene in the court-
room then became dramatic in the ex-
treme. Decorum was somewhat fop
gotten, and the spectators stood up,
and many walked about the room, and
engaged in conversation. The guards
about the assassin, who still sat in his
seat before the bench, were doubled.
Chief of Detectives Cusack and two of


his men taking positions just back of
CZolgos's chair.
It was 425 when the crier rapped for
order and the jury filed into the room.
The clerk read their names, each jurcr
responded "present" as his name wA
ca!'ed.
No time was wasted. The jurors did
not sit down. AddreAing them, Jus-
tice White said:
"Gentlemen, have you agreed upon a
verdict?"
"We have," responded Foreman
Wendt.
"What is your veridct?"
"That the defendant is guilty of
murder in the first degree."
There was a moment of silence, and
then a murmur arose from the lips of
the crowd. It ended there. There was
no handclapping, no cheers. Justi-.e
White's voice could be clearly heard in
all parts of the room when he thanked
the jurors for their work and allowed
them to go until 11 o'clock to-morrow
morning.
The court was at once adjourned.
Csolgoss was immediately handcuffed
to his guards and hurried from th.
courtroom downstairs to the basement
and through the tunnel under Dela-
ware avenue to the jail.


NURSERY INSPECTION.
(Continued from last week.)


This certificate may be used with
stock not grown in the nurseries only
by compliance with the requirements
of the American Society of Official
Horticultural Inspectors.
(Signed) H. A. GOSSARD,
Ento. Fla. Agr'l kxp Station.
If the stock should not be all healthy
for instance, if an acre of plums is in-
fected with crown gall, the remainder
of the stock being free, an exception
clause is added immediately after the
freedom and health clause, thus:
"and seemingly healthy in every re-
spect; except that one acre of plums is
not included in this certificate." The
written promise of the nurseryman
will then be taken not to use, sell or'
ship said excepted stock. The viola-
tion of such a promise will be regarded
as sufficient cause to forfeit further,
right to inspection. The presence of
any of the following pests will cause,
the insertion of the exception clause: I
San Jose scale (Aspidiotus pernicio-
sus), West Indian scale (Diaspis amy-
gdali), White fly (Aleurodes citri),
cottony cushion scale (Icerya purcha-
si), crown gall, wooly aphis, peach ro-
sette, peach yellows or any other insect
or disease likely to inflict serious in-
jury to said or other stock near which
it may be planted
An inspection certificate is not and
cannot be an absolute guarantee of
freedom from pests, but is much better
than no guarantee. No certified nurs-
ery in this State is without a fumiga-
torium, and the fumigation work of
some of our nurseries cannot be sur-
passed in the world. I always inspect
not only the nursery stock, but all ad-
jacent premises that might menace the
nursery and treatment is prescribed
according to the findings. In San Jose
scale neighborhoods, all stock suscep-
tible to the scale is thoroughly fumi-
gated before it Is permitted to leave
the nursery grounds. The keeping of
any kind of stock for more than two
years is regarded with great disfavor,
-and such stock is rigidly inspected or
ordered destroyed.
Purchasers of stock from certified
nurseries are requested to inform me
at the earliest possible moment of
stock received by them that proves to
have been diseased at the time of pur-
chase. It is only by the co-operation of
the nurseryman and the public with
the inspector that a high standard of
goods can be maintained
H. A. GOSSARD,
Entomologist.

A shek to RlehamrL -
Mabel had been waiting for her lov-
er's return for what seemed to her an
age. Her heat turned to stone as she
thought of him. young, slender, but
brave to rashness and recklessness,
closeted alone with her stern father In
the grim old library. The door opened
at last, and he stood before her, a flush
pn his cheeks and an expression in his
eye.
"Did you see papa, Richard?" she
asbed with trembling eagerness. He
held her in his arms for a moment
without speaking.
"Yes, dearest," he said at length.
"And what did he say. Richard? Tell
me what he said! He refused you?
Oh, your eyes tell me! He refused; he
will not give me to you? But I will be
-I am yours! I do not fear his harsh-
ness-we will fly!"
But Richard looked down Into her
pleading face and shook his head slow-
ly, like a man in a dream.
"Tell me, then, for I cannot wait!


Hardware, Hardware, Crockeryware.


".- e' ,


Full line of Cook Stoves. Ranges and Heaters. A full line of Wagon Mate-
rial, both steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consisting of Piping.
Pipe Fittings, Injectrs, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oheck and Globe
Valves. Also a full line of RIuter and Leather Belting, Lace Leather, Belt
Hooks and Steam Packing. A fl line of Hrntesa and HIraess Leather. Cele-
brated Chattanooga Cane Mills, all sizes. Call on

L. C. YAEGER.







THE BEST MADE. ALL STATIONERS SELL THEM.
THE B'IT'RB O rE =E L 4P CO
BSH 9 cofJPr a aserted pen. a John Sa, NeW Yor.


TIME TABLE


Louisville & Nashville Railroad.

In Effect April 14, 1901.
New Orleans sad Mobile.


No. 3 No. I


No. 3
Ar 5:30 am
Lv 2:35 am
Lv 12.30 n' t
Lv. 8:00 pm


No. 1
Ar 4.Opmn
.v 11:16 am
Lv 8:33 am
hv 9:15 pm
.v 6-00pm
Lv 4:15 pm


No. 2
&r 10:50 pm
10:37 pm
10:34 pm
10:32 pm
10.23 pm
10:21 pm


4 00 pm
2:3 0 pin
1 ::35 pm
9:30 am


5:00>pm
9:35 pm
4 :1>5 pin
2: 15 am
11:153pm
8:5.5 pm


6:34) pnil
6:0)1 Iolu
5:57 pm
5:45 pml
5 :140 PM


No. 4 No.2
12235n'n 11O u pm ............Fe ola........
2 pm 1.02m ............ Floaton......".
4:22pm 2:5am .............Mobile ..... .... ..
8256 pm 7:30am ........ New Orleans...........


No. 2 No 4 uNOrn.
ll:0 pm 12:35 pmILv .......... Pensola..... ..
6:15 am :0pm Ar .........Mtomery........... L
11 s:5oam 9so2 m Ar :::::: D* s"-i l-w--
7.:20 am 11:soam Ar ...... cif ..........
am :3 pm .1...*M.. St. I Iis..... L
No. 21 No.3 PENSACOLA AND RIVER JUNCTION.
11:55 pm 7ODamL .........Pe~cola
12:1 n's 7:13am ............. ohemia ..........
1220an's 7:1am ...........Yniestra.... ......
12:23n'i 7:18am
1235n't 7:2 am ........... b.lat............
12:9 n' 7.28 am ........ .. H p ............
12"50n' 7-8m ...


disease from a geore massage treat
meant of the abdomen. One case men-
tioned is that of a young man aged 20
years who for six months had been suf-
fering with his stomach. In spite of
varied treatment be was gradually
growing worse and looked like one in
the last stagea of phthisis. He suf-
fered from! constipation And Insomnia.
He was very nervous and was con-
vinced thai he was about to die. After
Instituting the abdominal massage his
condition rapidly improved. His ab-
domen. which had resembled that of a
child with'meningitis. became supple
and daily enlarged. The treatment
was not severe nor very speciaL His
pain disappeared, and he was able to
digest all that was given to him. The
patient gained In six months about 65
pounds, which he has not lost since
that time. now five years ago.-Les-
....... J. y


There are some women who seem Lo
be perennially youthful. The grown
daughters are companions as well as
children, and the color in ,the mother's
cheeks, the brightness in er eyes, the
roundness of her form, p11 speak of
abounding health. What is her secret?
She is at the middle age of life when
so many women are worn wasted and
faded, and yet time has only ripened
her charms. The secret of this ma-
tronly youth and beauty may be told
in the brief phrase, Dr. Pierce's Fa-
vorite Prescription. The general healtL
of woman is so intimately related to
the health of the delicate womanly or-
gans, that where these are diseased,
the whole body must suffer. "Favorite
Prescription" dries the debilitating
drains, heals ulceration and inflam-
mation, cures female weakness and im-
parts to the delicate female organs'
natural vigor and vitality. Women,
who have lost their health and their:
beauty have been made -robust and
rosy cheeked" by the use of this mar-
velous medicine.


r


Am Aet el Gwrrnsvue.
A gentleman saved the life ~f
clothes dealer who bad been capa
In a boat. The latter was pofei
his thanks and said to his rescaer
see that you have spoiled your0j oe,
on this auspicious occasion. Aow f
to take the opportunity of handing ,yf
my business card. Ten thousand ek.
gant summer suits at 46 marks.',p..
geode Blatter.

Lihbt em a Great Questls.
"It is my opinion." said one st
"that a man who has a college degrt
is very likely to be successful in life."
-Yes." answered the other. "and it i
a rule that works both ways. A in!
who is successful In life is very ilkeLY1
to get a college degree."-Washltgtl
Star.
'tre-m-e.
"I'm so tired," she sighed to the w,
man next door.
"What dolg?"-
"I've been the last four bours at tti
photographer's having an instantane
ous picture of the baby taken."-EF.
change.

A never failing cure for cuts. burns,
scalds, ulcers, wounds and sore; is De.
Witt's Witch Hazel Salve. A most
soothing and healing remedy for all
skin affections. Accept only the genu-
ine. All dealers.


poisonous Reptiles and Insect Stings
and Bites cured quickly and surely by
the prompt use of Perry Davis' Pain-
Killer. If you have not a bottle in your
home do not lose a moment in procur-
ing one, aj you are apt at any time
to be stung by poisonous insects,
snakes, or pitten by centipedes. Go by
directions bn wrapper around bottle.
Avoid substitutes, there is but. one
Pain-Killer, Perry Davis'. Price 25c.
and 0Sc.











THE WEEKLY TATLLTAIAASSEIAN: FRIDAy, SEPTEMBER S7, 1901.


wirwj. .THE NEW WAY

OHURCBRa.
SC South. M. B. H, Mary, Pas- ON FOR WOEN
t. r Service: Preachln ever1 apamth 1 COMMON SE'a FOR IOVEN. ,
Mto; :P.M. Sabbath SchOO t.15 A. X.
prayer Meetiur, Wednesday at 7T0 P.. -
WESLEYAN METnODI5T CHUICH. J. B. Watt, Ladles should Read Wf the Latest and Most
astor in charge.reachingy t 11hem. d 7S Successful importation from France.
Mn.e prayer-meeting every Thurstdy night.
snaday-school, 2:30p. rm. every Sndov after-
soon. Class.mecting Sun ayn '.30'tek. All Worn kind May Possess Bright Eyes.
IsnyTUAxN CHUCHs, Rev.B. L. McCarty, Fair Skin, Strength and Good Health.
p wor. Services will be held reularly every
,ndayvatl 100 A.. .and :W P.M. Seat are
reo and the public cordially Invlti dto at-
SSunda School at Prayr So says Dr. LaBord, the famous
iet'g. WenesdSY, 7:30 K. 3. uM 1n yChris-
t an Endeavor Meeting. 880 P. M., Sunday. French practitioner, who has devoted
TPorTIS CnHURCn.iRev. 8. M. Provence his whole life to the study of woman,
psor. Preaching at 11 a. m. and 7p. m. and has won the highest distinction
,very Sunday. sunday School at 10 a.-.- through his wonderfully successful
prayer Meeting Wednesday 7 p.m. A cordial practice among the first families of
wAlcome is extended to all. Paris.
ar. JoNs EPISCOPAL CaUMCM. Dr. W. 1H. WOMAN A HEROINE.
,rter, Pastor. Services: Preachi s very
S ,day-I- A.M.; 7~i P.M. Friday ev .na er Woman is a heroine, says the Doe-
vo at 730 P. M. Sunday Sohool at 10 A.M. tor, and her remarkable endurance
U.ATHOLIC CHncMlH. Rev. J. L. Bgoun ole- and ability to withstand tne most ry-
,or. services: High Mas and Sermon itZ9 A.M- ing orutal compels admiration. She is
Catechism 3:30 N. Vespers and BeMedi- a slave to the natural modesty of her
tion 50 vi P-. M sex, which so often causes her to en-
Sweek ds.A.dure the greatest trials, and suffer in
C. M. E. Church Sunday School at r:0a. a silence, rather than consult even her
Professor J G. Wey Superintendent. Preach- family physician, fearing to expose
prayer Meeting upeday night. CasMoeet herself to necessary questioning and
tog Thursday night. .. Bfteo, __Pastor. probable examination.
A LIFE STUDY.
w TThe Board of Recognizing this fact early in his
tors of the Liomry Association hold their Recognizing this fact early in his
meetings on the third Friday evening of each practice Dr. LaBord has, uy years of
month at 8 D. m. at the library, study and close application, evolved
Those who are interested in Chrtain ci. an entirely new method of treatment
nce will be welcomed at the residence of Mr. for all ailments peculiar to women,
C. wi, where the seces will be held which has met with unbounded suc-
sundavs at 10:30 a.m.%edneedas-t 7:"Pp.m. cess, and his branch offices, managed
1.0. 0 F by skilled physicians under his per-
p- Regular meetings of Lao. L .cO o. sonal supervision, are now located in
are held every Tuesday Bventng, at their every large city of Europe.
ode Rtoom, at o'clock. -All t i emrs In By his superior methods each pa-
oodstanding areintedo attend .. tient receives, absolutely free of
SL. COIN, R. charge, full and detailed advice es-
EIcARmIMNT.-Kegular meetings ot Anu- pecially adapted to her case, thus
onWL.k EhiC ayMPNT No ,, a held. mofirstavoiding all embarrassment or incon-
at their Lodge Room, at o'clock. A jPat&t- venience, and as Dr LaBord's reme-
tihb in good standing areinvited to attend- dies are put up in the form of small,
W. .m "NTOSH.. i... C.P. dainty wafers, they are easily carried
W. H. CHANCYV. Scribe. and taken at any time or place, with-
KjNIGrHTS OF HONOIL out attracting attention. This insures
TalHamee Lodge, No. 32. meetseacond regularity in treatment, whic-i is
and fourth Thursday eventngsof each month most important to a cure, and gen-
t Masonic Hall. PLBICK ictato rally impossible with liquid reme-
E E. PHILBRICK, dictator. -dies
W.H.scANCZy-,Reporter-. Liquid remedies always contain a
KNGRHTS Or PTTRIA.- large proportion of alcohol, whiskey
Cicero Lodge No. 1 K. of P., .eetsevery or other liquors, to' preserve them
Thursday evening in Castle Halt. Visiting from spoiling. Dr. LaBord's Wafers
lghts are cordiallyiteULUS BAL.tt are a "dry medicine," and are posi-
3. F. HILL, K. of R. S. 29 tively free from intoxicants or narco-
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. A tic drugs of any kind.
ST. PAUL LODGE NO. 1& M M H
iB. S. of theE.) MODERN .P.THODS.
Holds its meeting every wednesday eve u- Dr. LaBord's greatest succe-s has
S onedoor east oltheannSex os e O been achieved by the use of the "CA-
Home. All members of the Ordr in good RONIA WAFdl.'" This is not a pat-
ueanding are cordially invited to attnd. ent medicine hut a scientific pre .:la
A. STYroan,. C. tion of "Viburnum," or "CARONIA"
MASONIC (commonly known as black haw-
Te regular convocation of Florida B. A. berry), and other well known herbs,
Chapter No.1, will be held on the Second and whose curative properties have been
fourth Mondays of each month at 8 o 'clock known to herbalists for centuries.
0m. W.M. MCIToMS, S.,-eretary. "Viburnum," or "CARONIA," is re-
W- Regular meetings of JACKON LODGE cognized and prescribed by the lead-
gto. 1, are held on the first and third Mondays ing physicians of the world as the best
a each month, at 8 o'clock, P.M. known specific for female troubles.
W. M. MCINTosH. S.. Secretary. The extremely disagreeable taste of
.*..- .- .- these drugs has been overcome by
Jrofessioaf l rfX .y skillful manipulation, retaining, how-
ever, all of their virtues and strength,
S and these specifics have been so com-
CHAS. M. AUSLEY, M. D. bined and prepared as to form a dain-
-N ty wafer, easily taken, yet embodying
PHY-SICIAN AND S'UR(EON, the most accurate and certain cure for
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. Female Weakness, Nervous ros-
itration, Painful and Suppressed Men-
ses, Irregularity, Leucorrhoea or
Whites, Sterility, Ulceration of the
,fll.e over Mginnips' Store. d Uterus, Change in Life in Matron or
uis answered lprousp.ly nigtan day. Maid. Chronic Decline, Urinary
Plonc 110. 23-Gin Troubles, Nervous Debility, Profuse
Flow, Threatened Miscarriage, Palpi-
D.E. M. BREVARD station of the Heart, Pains in the Left
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, Side. Cold Hands and Feet, Bearing
Down Pains, Backache, Shortness of
'TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. Breath, Scalding of Urine, Soreness
0-6m. of Breast, Neuralgia, Uterine Dis-
..... .. placement, and all those symptoms
IEO. w'. WALKER which make the average woman's life
S-so miserable. It makes child birth
ATTORNEY-AT-!AW. easy, and SAVES DOCTOR'S BILLS.
Office over Capital City Bank. A VALUABLE FEATUR-.
iALLAIlASSEE, FLOBIDa. "CARONIA WAFERS" have proven
49-ly a blessing to thousands of suitering
'ED T. MYBRS. women who have been made well,
-- strong and happy in a surprisingly
ATTORNEY AT LAW, short time by this wonderful treat-
ment. They will not only cure the


TALLAHA88B. -. PfLRIDA& most obstinate cases, no matter how
long neglected, but are also the only
W LTTEWIST I E'NRT T known remedy that can be absolute-
ly relied upon to prevent those month-
TAT.T.AWAsi K 1T-01VTTA ly recurrences of extreme pain and
suffering, needlessly endured by so
many of our women.
Bf e 1894o mvePoty Madryla 89 PURE AND EFFECTIVE.
aftasien Scools tg29o. 2"DR. LABORD'S CARONIA WA-
Hfaske1l 0h0ool0 C,&0. FERS" are purely vegetable, contain-
ing no injurious chemicals or drugs,
I Preservation of Natural Teeth, an. are positively guaranteed to cure
Gold Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal even the most neglected cases, if di-
Plates a Specialty. Gas administered. reactions are carefully followed, and
1-1y the medicine honestly taken.
This valuable remedy, "DR. LA-
BORD'S CARONIA," is now on sale
J. H. WTT.TTAMR, in America by the importing firm of
Noyes-Fuller Company, who have
GUN AND LOCKSMITH, contracted with Dr LaBord for the
TALLAHAS E, FLORIDA. exclusive agency for the United
Repairs all kinds of Household articles o States. A. consultation department, un-
,r yday use. Trunks, Bags, Satchel%, Lockt. der the supervision of Dr. LaBord, is
IVSy asteninga, Gunsa Pitla. _hooting Out- maintained, and special advice furnish-
It. Umhrellas, also Bicycles and SIewg Ma- ed absolutely free of charge to all who
tihes. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New take the treatment. Ladies ordering
Cty Market. Work doneon shot notice, ae ae reamen. aes oreng
FloworicAw as-tf "CARONIA" are invited to wrioe all
a.out their particular cases in' detail,'
SI| and are assured tne most sacred priv-
J ILLacy as to their correspondence, as no
S" testimonials or letters from ladies are
"lo ever published by us.
ts IN One box of "CARONIA WAFERS,"
SW~ containing a month's supply, will be
+W O sent securely pac-ed and prepaid to
W any address in the U. S. or Canada,
on receipt of One Dollar, accompanied
and by the details of your case. A full
C I G R S TO R E and complete treatment, including adil


Family r'rayern at the Jenwi/aeW.
A Harlem wialan recently decided
that family prayers were really neces-
sary to the proper bringing up of her
young son Johnnie. M!r. Jenkins. noum-
inal head of the family, didn't exactly
see the necessity. but. of course, yield-
ed to his wife. The next morning aft-
er breakfast the Jenkinses assembled
In the sitting room with a feeling of
suppressed excitement at the novel pro-
ceedings.. After the Scriptural reading
they knelt beside a long sofa. Mr. Jen-
kins at one end. Mrs. Jenkins at the
other and Johnnie In the middle. Then,
Mr. Jenkins offered up a prayer Invok-
ing the divine presence.
Jenkins' prayer was long and fervent.
After it had continued for five minutes
Johnnie got restless. decided It was too
monotonous and Interrupted In his thin.
boyish voice with:
"Yes, Dod: come and stay to dinner!"
Mr. Jenkins concluded his invocation
with an abrupt *'Amen!" Johnnie safe-
ly out of the way. lie strangely remark-
ed to his wife. "That's the limit"*
Family prayers have belen abandoned
at the Jenkinses'.-New York Timem.
Fnlah lg Hooks.
Fishing books are as old as Adam.
made of stone. bone. thorns and any
old thing, not to mention deer horn and
boars tusks. The bronze bookof the
bronze age was s succeeded by the book
of iron. The,. alorigi.nes of Colombia
used g-lil hooks. while the ancient peo-
pl- of I'ern i:tl:ld theirs of copper. The
lia'-n hitok of lfil:ty is considered an
e V'iv,' Iuxt:-ry I-'or years the most
11:';I"i:i iin se':t of lislhbook manufac-
i;:it v':s.s I.i!::1 ri(-k. Ireland. but the
r r- t'.,;>:!::r Linir'ick lhas been super-
s't',' liy s<-everail styles of American
ni::;;kt- lat au-re nt only much cheaper,
libut air- uot inferior. As for our tine
rods--well,. we have them from two
and onie-htilf ounces up to ten pounds.
andl -onIe of thelmrn in lbe tied in vbow.


Postmaster


Palmer


of So. Glen Falls, N. Y., des-
cribes a condition which thous-
ands of men
and women
find identical


with
Read


theirs.
what he


says, and note
the similarity
of your own
C.S. Write to
him, enclosing
stamped ad-
dressed envel-
L D. PaI,. ope for reply,
and get a per-
sonal corroboration of what is
here given. He says regarding

Dr. Mile s'

Heart Cure:
"I suffered agonizing pain in the left
breast and between my shoulders from
heart trouble. My heart would apalpi
tate, flutter, then skip beats, unt I
could no longer lie in bed. Night after
night I walked the floor, for to ie down
would have meant sudden death. My
condition seemed almost hopeless when
I began taking Dr. Miles' Heart Cure,
but it helped me from the first. Later
I took Dr. Miles' Nervine with the
Heart Cure and the effect was aston-
ishine. I earnestly implore similar suf-
frers to give these remedies a trial."
Sold by all Druggists
on guarantee.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.


knots. Of course our lines are on- Notice of Tax Deed.
equaled.-New York Press. To Henry Carney and All Others Interested: of Pure Juic
_-- VOU ARE HEREBY NOI'IFIED AND
Calisaya comes from Peruvian bark. of the actofJune 2, 89, you redeem within a
contains much alcohol, is used for fla- the thirty days 1Tprior to the 5th day of Otoh.cEES
voring soda water sirups and If Indulg- iribed. I. a- Clerk, unless restrained by order e
ed in immoderately is as bad as mr- of court wi Issue tax deed to B S. Allen. con- P ople leanses
vevylng 3 acres of land in the E9, of SW4 of Sec..
phine. 5. T. 1 N. It. 1 E., described to wit: Beginning I e
at the SW. corner of the 8E of Sec T.o rSu er flHRES Nlr
N.. R. I E, thence run N. 7 chains to po imtof ffE ,w I UI mule
Geo. W. Lane, Pewamo, Mich., beginning From said point run N. 4 5-100 U
writes: "Your Kodol Dyspepsia Cure chains, thence W. 6 50-100 chains, thence S.!- WTl*f l Weak St
4 bi )(9- chains, thence B. 6.30-100to bein- from a
is the best remedy for indigestion and ning. located in Leon County, State of Florida, -
stomach trouble that I ever used. For and based on Tax certificate No. 1, Tax Sales of D i s s Ever B-t1
years I suffered from dyspepsia, at August 7, and and the sal of the iruit
times compelling me to stay in bed, Wite's my hand and the seal of the Circuit i Xa-_.L ri3 33 3E
times compelling me to stay in bed, Cout at Tallahassee, Leon county. Florida, : e
apd causing me untold agony. I am [SEAL. this 4th day of September, A. D. 1901. Li.lVer,
completely cured by Kodol Dyspepsia COUCL la.. BRY p.
Cure. In recommending it to friends 28-5w Prtarc Db
who suffer from indigestion I always ^9- 9 a 1, 1 m 6 @
oaer to pay for it if it fails. Thus far DeFuniak Scholarships.
I have never paid." All dealers. DeFuniak Springs, Fla., Sept.13,1901.iF
-- --- IS IS TO NOTIFY YOU THAT A COM- F E 19
T. 5. E. Railroad T petitive examination will be held in the
Senate Chamber at Tallahassee, by State Super-
Wi il run a passenger train every day in the intendeut WwI. N Sheats, on Friday. Septem.-
week except Sunday. ber 27th. 1901, open to the State at large, to fill You
Schedule effective April 1, 1901. live (or more) vacant free scholarships in the iuw what
.ead down. Read up S-ate Normal School at this place. Particula-s you're planting
Read down. Read up will be sent on application. Pleate inform any You plant
interested party whom you may know. when you plant
4 ( p. in. l.v.... "'acissa.... r. a. m. 9:15 Yours truly. Ferry's Seeds. If you
5:15 p. Im. Ar:.Tallah:ssee...Lv. a. m. 8:00 It C. L. HAYES, Principal.,buy cheap sees you can't
Bell Air crossing)NIbe sure. Take figtchancs
el Ai' ri) 1 Notke to Physicians. Set Ferry'&s. Dealers every.
Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug where sell them. Write
Store. Thomas ity. and at the train twenty HE UNDERSIGNFD BOARD OF E1 for 901 eed Annual-
miuute before leaving..t Examers in and for the 2d Judicial Dis- for 1901.e Annual-
For information as to freight or express. apply trict of the State f Florida will covene in themailedfree.
to Dr. Lewis. agent, or Capt. Thomas, conduct it of Tallahasseee. the Capital. on the first FER CO.
tor at traiii. Wednesday in November, 191M1, being the 6th. L IL FERRaCo
Hack will meet train at Bell Air -""smsing, and day of said month, for the purpose of conducting Detro, ak.,
returning leave Tallahassee in tim .j.neet train examinations and granting certificates to prac-
or I homas City. lice medicine in the State of Florida, according
to ,. n act to Regulate the Practice of Medicie:..
Notice to Property Owners. in the State of Florida," etc. Themeetingwill
Notice to Property Owners beheld at Dr. George H. Gwynn's ofi at Q The Larest l t m l
NOTICE I" l EREBY GIVEN THAT THE o'clock a. m. sharp.
S itvy Council will meet as a Board of Equal- All those practicing in the State of Florid1t
ization on Monday. the 21st day of October, A. without license will please take due notice Estalubict Sotlh
1). 1901. at Council Chamber. City Hall, at 7:30 thereof and govern themselves accordingly.
o'chxwkp m. All persons desiring to appear be- By order of the President.
fore said Bo.ard in regard to city assessments for GEo. H. GwYNN, M. DI., President.
the vear A. lD. 1901, will govern themselves ac- GEO. W. LAMAR, M. D.,
cordingly. J. F. WILLIAMS, M. D., Secretary. HR &.
By oxder of the City Counc il. :) 4t
A. H. W LLIAMS,
City cierk. Notice of Application for Permit to -
Tallaha.sec, Fla., -ept. 13, 1901. 30-4t Sell Liquors, Wines and Beer.

OWa1,D h= Tablft PUBLIC NOTICE IS HEREBY GIVEN THAT
A B. M. Wilson has filed with the Board of
Are UMeaIly.M)d vy ~ Counity Commnisioners of Leon county, in the
3 n10,0m Ladles; n. ued byaa State of Florida, his application for a permit to
Sa --d -pci pidT sell liquors, wines and beer in Election Ditrict
Lcdis s ak OW dr for No. 13 of -aid county and state; that such appli-
Cok's f g hi sM al are yA cation will be acted on by the .aid Board of
the on -team dtounty Commbsloners at their next regular
Pricell S1. 1y ma.SO, B. LO81 meeting, which will be held on the first Monday
See ntue for Pree Fmpeo and fall in October. A. D. 1901, at 11 o'c lock a. m. of
rtlalWM The Oook *aU, said day, ,nd the said Board hereby calls upon
acn3,?.253 WedwardATm, Detlc anv citizen of such Election D-trict who may
desire to doso, to show cause, if any there be, at
For sale by Wiht& Bro allahassee the next regular meeting of said Board, why
Fla. ly such permit shall not be granted to the appli-
cant
GUARANTEED of By order of the Board of County Commissioners DO-LS, SA H, LINDS
VU nZ&m This the 2d day of September, A. D. 1901.
50 D O ^ ^ 'SEAL.) COUNCIL A. BRYAN.
$5000 DEPOSIT 8-sw Clerk Circuit Court Leon county, Fla. An Buil/s lie:
I FARE PAIDNotice of Tax Deed. i
TotheHeirof Richard VanBrun Deceased,IOUDI D B I IAL
-i|n ~-~S~.~.~e I toered Tothe1Land to All Others Interested.
? Vrl lkk to. OU ABE HEREBY NOTIFIED AND CHARLESTON S. C.
OA.-mA. Imi-i SOOmLL& m ---mooun,Ca. warned that unless, according to provisions 4-
of the act of June 2d. 1899. you redeem within 43-1y
INhuMuMaU 0 the lO M m nd erves, the thirty days prior to the 17th day of October,
No one need suffer with neuralgia. Th 101l. from all tax sales the land below de-
disease is qai cklyand permane tlyc r ascribed, I, as Clerk, unless restrained by order
dMe i quickly ad pemantly cr of court, will issue a tax deed to 0. C. Van- V VU iJ F e
by Brownes' Iron Bitters. Every diesse o Brnt, conveying K of aw, wk of S%, SE_4
the blood nerves and stomach, chronic of WY and 8W% of NE]4,W of SE of N4 % :AAND
or otherwise, succumbs to Browns' Iron and WY 2of El of 8E/ of Sec. 14, T. 3 N., I.
Bitters. Knownand sed r 1 f., and that part of ot No. 3 embracing the ALE
quarter. of a ent It stands Odr %]a El/ of N that part of Lot 4 that lies in the SALE STABLES,
quarter of a century, td t-day of of Frac. Sec. 23, T. 3 N.. R. 1.,
mos among our ot valued remerd containing in the aggregate 390 acres, located in WITH
Browna'Iron B" as in sold by all dealer. Leon county. State of Florid t. and based on Tax
Certileates Nos. 17 and 18, tax sale for unpaid Double and Single Teams,
$6l5.00 to $18.0U, a .Week Witness my hand and the seal of the Circuit
Courtary for an Intellient w n h ou.. at Tall&asae, Leon county, BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE..
taow. Peryranent position. 30 cents per hour (SAL.) Florida, this 10th day of September,
for sa ime. nufrtuer, Box 78, Phlla. 1u1A.LD. BRYAN, SADDL HOI SES.
uellnii 9-4t 029-4w ClerkCircuit Court Leon county. Fla
8TATEXZET. Patronage Solicit(d

Eade Under Seation 3b, Chapter 4116, a Satisftion uaranteed.
of adla,(1898J
SNO win the amount of taen haredto t Repetfully,
W ~r t 1Tax Colnector of Leon county, Florida, to l
eSg cs oUeeted for the current year 19ouo. and tte W. C. TULLY, Proprietor.
SSapportionment of the same to the sever
V- fud o wn Includinr poll tan with county chool fund NOTICE OF APPLICATION FOR
Total tax for year 1900, including FINAL DISCHARGE.
Igrowi Poll tax (1900)............ $ 24,992 09
*Am'; collected and paid to June Six months after the final publi-
Sithout 1. 1...................2...8. 1.7 cation hereof, 1 will present my final


Sheriffs Sale. Notice of TaxDed.
ITNDER. AND BY VIRTUE OF A COMPT- oOtsenry rm in eresterdgi:
Stroller' s warrant emed by the Hon. A.C. A er tee T ad
Croom, Comptroller of the state of lorida, YOU AR HERBBY NOTIFIED AND
bearing date of August 27th, 1901, to me di- warnedthat les aecoringtoprovisions
reacted as sheriffof Leon county. Florida, against of the acto0 pJuneD 489 you redeem within
the Tallahasee Southeasten Itailway Company the thir y o P i e m t.th dayofOcto-
[or State and county taxes due and unpaid for ber 1 from all tax sales, the land below
the year 1899. amounting to the sum of seven- described. I, as Clerk, unle reramined by der
hundred and fifty. three e.nd 12-210) (*753&12) lofcout.Will--Issmetaxdeed to E S'Ilie, con-
dollar, and for due ana unpaid State and veyng the SBM of N' of See. 24. T. 2 N.,
county taxe. for the year 19O, amounting to 2 m120a resl ,d ofthe o NWiwes of Nw
the num-of sese hundred ad ninety-aix and lying W of th Tallahasseea Miciukle rod
88-100 ($790.88) dol tgeter with the ofec. 19. T2N. R 3 E. 44 3-100acre. I -
cots andexpenesof sale, commanding me to ted in Leon CoTenty, Sta of Florida. and 1ased
collect by levy and sale, in the same manner as on Tax ertifates Nos. 11 and 16, Tax Sales of
Is now provided by law for the sale of property Augus 7th.I 1899. -
under execution from the Cireuft Court, of the Witness my anad and the seal of the Circuit
shopk. fixtures, rolling stock or any part thereof co urt.at Taleaa'e, Leon county, Flor-
or o the entire road or such mrt thereof as may [sRAL.] Ifthis 4th dayor September, A. D.
be located in the State eo to or oerated 19L
by aid company, 1 have thie day levied upon COUNCIL A. BitYN,
and will expose for sale in Iront of the court Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fla.
home door in the city of Talahaee on the 7th 28-5w
day of October, 1901, that being the flrst oon-
day October and leglegal es day, during the Notice of Tax Deed.
legal hours of sale. the following described ,
property of the Tallahassee Southeastern Rail. ToMrs. L. D. Walker. Aminittatrix of Estateo o
way Cocpany, to-wit: The road and road bed D. Walker, Decease4, and All Others Inter-
.daprtemnees thereto belonging, together ested: S
withteright of way extending from a point VOU ARE HERBE NOTIFIED AND
about about one mile nearly south of the south- I warned that unless, wording to the prevs-
west corner of the city of Tallahassee where ions of the act of Juane 2d189, you redeem with.
the Tallahasee Southeastern Railroad joins the in the thirty days prior the 5th day of Oeto'.
St. Marks branch of the Seaboard Air Line ber. 1901, from all tax e, the land below de-
Railway in Leon county. Florida and running scribed, I, as Cler, u restrained by order
nearly east for about twenty miles nearly to of court, will issue taxi deed to J. A. Felkel,
Thomas City in Jefferson county. Florida, to- conveying the Sof Sei. 22, T. 2 N., IL 2 E.,
gether with the rolling stock of said company. 16 acres, and 6 o4 8WM of See. 23. T. 2 N.. R.
This 24 day of September, A. D. 1901. 2 E.. 80 acres, located 4 Leon county. State of
Joux A. PzAac Florida. and based aO T tCertificates Nee. 9 and
28-s. t Sheriffof Leon County. 10. Tax sales of augue 7. 1899.
uently protracted consti Witness my haonand ad of the Circuit Cour
Frequently protracted constitution at Talhae. county. Florida, this
causes inflammation of the bowels. [LEAL.] 4th day of ep 'er.A. D. 1901.
Remedy-use Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver C rci, A. BRYAN,
Medicine. 28-4 C lerk Circuit leon county, Fla.


T W'dlHITE'S CREAM

WORMS ERMFUCEj

SFwr 20 Years las Led alWm Ret
W--- by- JAMES F. BALLA St. LouIs.


4

4 C...
'4
t.
A
-5-





Si
4










.Jj


a, Watches, Clocks and Jewelry
repaired and warranted.


Dearmthe I I YOY HouHa A S0 B'g
ignatumIre -\\y// /
Zf AA7% e'"


Eu.-


TA nt b"M gOBTAIaIE
ADVIC AS TO PATENTAILITY PP
Notice in "Inventive Age" I*
> Book "Howrtoobtain Patents" l
(Appa moderate. No fee till patent is secured.
Letters atrieU counfidential. Addr ss.
L. a yer, WIeaa e C.

There is nodiaease more uncertain in its
nature than dyspepsia. Physicians say that
thee symptoms of'no to eases agree. It is
theefore m4at difficult to make a correct
diagnosis. No matter how severe, or undet
what disguisedyspepia attacks you, Browns
Iron Bitters will eure it Invaluable in all
diseases of the stomach, blood and nerves.
own' Iron Bitten is sold by all deai.rs


JOSEPH DUNCAN

ilflhbi Ind Malne


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

W. A. NOWLIN.
-n


-'S.
'-,.' ~-


I'











TEZ WEEKLY TALLAHATASBEAN: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27. 1901.


THE WEEKLY TALLANASSEEAN
.A"
.Land of Fowers.
ltbhehfte<* 3wy Fxn>AT, t ;M (ifle.
w"'o Street, Talhes, elorlda.
S lUemription (one y.ar) ......$L00
JOHN C. TRICE, Ed. and Propr.

FLORIDA'S GREATEST N4EDS.
The following logical and timely
expressions from the Jacksonville
Times-Union and Citizen is so thor-
oughly In line with recent arguments
in these columns, that the Tallahas-
sean takes great pleasure in repro-
ducing the article in full:
."If we may judge of the spirit
abroad among the people of Florida by
the declarations of the State press,
there can be no doubt that a great and
radlical change has been wrought with-
in a year. The demand that every
possible quarter of the public money
be saved by the simple process or re-
fusing to spend has been replaced by
the business zeal which sees fan op-
portunity and grasps it, whicl would-
keep Florida communities abreast of
the times, and would provide in ad-
vance for the growth of the future. As
anl instance, we quote from te Pa-
latka Times-Herald:
We believe the chief need of the
people of Florida is good ro ds. Ir
hard, well-kept roads were t e rule
the farmers for miles around cou.i
-bring their produce to mark t with
people of Florida is good rods. If
the duty of the Boards of County Com-
fiissioners to look after this all-im-
portant and necessary work. ad give
to the long-suffering public bettr high
ways.'
"Here the editor takes it foi grant-
ea that the time for argum nt nas
gone, the demonstration has be n made
and action will be enforced if it does
not speedily follow. A good toad is
.a good thing, and the people )f Put-
nam will "have it as a matter f busi-
ness-money must be found nd the
Commissioners will do well heed
the gathering outburst of public opin-
ion. We believe the same may be said
of all our eastern and southerlj coun-
ties while the feeling is especially
strong in Marion and Alachuar
Here is another from the Itesburg
Commercial:
'Every dollar appropriated by the
Lake county Commissioners foi an ex-
hibit of the products of the cc.nty at
the State Fair next November twill re-
turn four-fold in good to the county.
The money will insure a finedisplay
of tue -wonderful and varied resources
of the county and new life twill be
given her industries thereby.'
"We cannot make money !W hold-
ing a quarter until the eagle creams
-we must be willing 4o as d that
quarter whenever w ee thiaq it will
bring back a dollar in return. We
have had enough penny-wise-and-
pound-foolish legislators on tlpe coun-
ty boards and in Tallahassee-ve want
mo spmndthriftt, but we care almost-
as little for the watch dogs of the
treasury who let great opportunities
escape while they save a postage
stamp by keeping their eyes eternally
on the ground.
"Let the press keep up the good
work until the temple of our prosper-.
ity. is worthy the foundation 0so well
laid--the people are almost convinced
and a little more effort will lift the
capstone to its place."
WELLINGTON AND THE JOURNAL.
For an alleged brutal attack upon
the dead President of the United States
the Atlanta Journal, with consider-
.ably more enthuntasm than discretion,


demanded the expulsion of Senator
-Wellington from the Senate of the
United States, and iu fact dil accom-
plish his summary -!xpul~mon vrom one
of the most prominent clubs in Balti-
more-an organization SenatOr Well-
ington had himself been lagely in-
strumental in bringing into existence.
It now develops from a letter writ-
ten by Senator Wellington to a lady
friend of his family, residing in At-
lanta, that he did not utter the words
attributed to him. That he was ap-


preached time and again- for pn Inter-
-view, but that out of respect for the.
dead, and being unable to forgive cer-
tain acts of the President while liv.
ing,' he had refused to say anytig. '
Notwithstanding certain outragsru
wt*imenft had been attributed to Mam
and published broadcast over the
country, the Journal, desiring 'a Uttle
notoriety for itself, seized upon the
incident to make a big powwow, and
demand his expulsion from the United
States Senate. ..
If it be true that the Interview was
erroneous, as alleged by the Senator,
it will be of interest to the country to
note -whether or not the Journal will
be as ready to repair the injury it has


-doubtful if the denial at that time
would have been credited ;and he is
just as much entitled to just consider-
ation as any other man.
Two wrongs do not make a right.
COMPULSORY VOTING.
Whenever any great reform is to be
instituted in ~ne government of a city
in he United States, the chief duty of
the reform party is centred in the as-
sembling of the better clai.f' voters
at the polls. It is recognized that once
the best citizens are Induced to upe
their franchise the hodlpmi element
can be outvoted. The Crstian ele-
ment, the home-loving man ti4fthe res-
idence district, can usually be cointed
upon to vote intelligently and for the
best interests of the muniplitybee.
So far no city nor State.: has been
able to force voters to the'polls. It
has remained for Belgium to practi-
cally do this and in a way that is
both efficacious and free from criti-
cism. Perhaps politics in that country
is not absolutely pure, but, according
to one writer, the standard has been
raised.
In this country the percentage of
those absenting themselves from the
polls is between 15 and 40, depending
on tne importance of the election ana
the hustling abilities of the candidates.
Previous to 1897 about 16 per cent. of
the voters of Belgium remained away
from the polls, a very small number,
considering the density of population.
In that year, a law was passed mak-
ing it compulsory upon every qualified
voter to cast his ballot at every elec-
tion. The only excuses that are ac-
cepted are sickness and absence from
the country. Last year, out of the
5,000 or more who failed to vote, about
half presented valid excuses to the
courts when brought to trial. In the
cases of first offenders, a simple warn-
ing was given. Where there had been
previous neglect, a small fine, not ex-
ceeding 25 marks, was imposed and
the privileges of the franchise taken
away for a period of ten years. In
that time, the recalcitrant is not allow-
ed to be a candidate for office, to hold
any official position nor to vote on any
proposition. He is actually barred
from enjoying a privilege that he ne-
glected.
The effect of this system has been
to reduce the percentage of those stay-
ing at home on election day to 2.7 per
cent. Instead of opposition to the law,
it is said that voters take pride in
keeping their record straight. Rich
and poor have received an impetus
for choosing officials. The man who
grumbles that politics "is so dirty" is
silent.
A Western contemporary concludes,
and we heartily agree with him, that
this is a state of affairs that should
exist in this country, where spasmodic
reforms are such a feature of life.
WORTHY OF NOTICE.
Within the past few years the prob-
lem -of. municipal imroyement has
been brought forward with increasing
force both through the persistent ad-
vocacy of its friends and by the in-
fluence that has been wrought through
the practical results effected in large
cities.
Yet the problem has not been solved.
From an artistic and social point of
view, the modern city is an evidence
of barbaric taste and inconvenience.
The building laws make no uniformity
in construction possible. Streets that
should be broad boulevards are hard-
ly more. than alleys. The whole
scheme of material construction is lout
of Joint There is little harmony be-


tween the component parts of what
should be one great picture.
Up to this time, the discussion has
been confined to learned magazine ar-
ticles and lengthy speeches in conven-
tions. At no World's Fair has there
been a practical demonstration of
means and effects that may be secured
by an application of principles along
artistic and methodical lines.
At the recent convention of the Na-
tional League of Municipal Improve-
ment Associations a resolution was
passed favoring such a display ajt the


Louisiana Purchase Centennial Exposi-
tion. This suggestion has received gen-
eral and generous mention by the
Eastern; press. As showing the in-
ter used by the discussion, other
organap*~t are taking up the mat-
ter. Oi odf the recent actions was
taken by the Committee on Municipal
Inapruvoments of the Architectural
League of America, which passed reso-
lutlons commending the suggestion of
the National League of Improvement

S.'here is no doubt that the subject
will be touched in some form in the
coming World's Fair, says the St.
Louis Republic. Just what shape it
will take remains to be seen. Itis a


BRYAN ON SCHLEY.
When the news first reached the
American people concerning the San-
tiago naval battle the impression was
that Admiral Sampson was the real
hero of the occasion. This was due to
the act that Admiral Sampaef aSt to
the Presilent a message 14 wh.ch he
said that "the fleet under my com-
mand" offered the American nation the
Santiago victory as a Fourth of July 5
present. But as soon as the newspaper
reports and the statements of gye-
witnesses came in, it developed that
Admiral Sampson, while theoret1ally
in command of the American flee ras
at leas, twelve miles trom .&n .scene
of battle, and that it was Admiral
Schley who commanded and led the
splenuid fight. Immediately sys-
tematic attack was opened upon
Schley, although the great sailor did
not indulge in boasting of any char-
acter. In reply to a question he said
"there is glory enough in this victory
for all of us." Since then the adher-
ents of Sampson and the admlnlaitt-
tion politicians have kept the news-
papers filled with things intended to
discredit Schley, but that officer has
maintained a dignified silence.
Finally, because of formal and ser-
ious attacks made upon him, Admiral
Schley has been forced, in defense of
his manhood, to demand a court of in-
quiry. His statements to the news-
papers after having demanded a court
of inquiry .are characteristic of the
man. He said "WI a very great pity
that there should be a controversy
over matters wherein everybody did his
best." How different this from the
attitude assumed by the enemies of
Admiral Schley.
It is indeed a very great pity thaL
there should be any controversy over
a matter wherein the world has given
credit where credit belongs. It is in-
deed a pity that there should be any
controversy that seeks to discredit a
brave, honorable and modest sea-fight-
er, who successfully led the American
forces in one of the greatest battles in
the history of the world. It is indeed a
very great pity that the politician and
the bureaucrats having the favor of
the administration should insist on
discrediting and abusing a man who
has served his country so faithfuny as
Winfield Scott Schley has served the
United States of America.
Admiral Sampson's admirers should
be satisfied with the fact tha. their
favorite obtained the prize money won
in a battle in which he diu not parti-
cipate, and that his face is to grace a
medal that is to commemorate a fight
in which he did not take part. It should
be sufficient for them that Admiral
Schley has never made any claim as
to his part in the great battle in San-
tiago Bay; that he has been consent
for the newspaper correspondents and
other witnesses to give the facts 0o the
American people. The difficulty.,has
been that these statements have -con-
vinced the American people .that
Schley was the real hero of the day
and entitled to all the honors at the
hands of a grateful people, even
though he is denied the emoluments
in the way of prize money and medals.
-Commoner.


COMPTROLLER'S REFORM.
Florida's new Comptroller, non. A.
L. Croom, has dropped a bomb into
the court houses and newspaper offices
of the State, especially of the Southern
counties, that has thrown these ,centres
of activity into a state "of thunder-:
struck commotion. 1
Mr. Croom is taking advantage of
the new tax law to save the State be-
tween $30,000 and $50,000. He is abol-
*ishing the tax list as a lucrative feat-
ure of journalism. He is introducing
a startling reform. In a series of
eight circulars addressed to the as-
sessors, collectors and clerks, he puts
a construction on the new law that
wipes out the old practice of selling
and advertising the same piece of land
year after year. He has ruled that
every piece of land against which there
is an outstanding tax certifleate~held
by the State must be taken off the as-
sessment rolL As the percentage of
lands sold to the State every year is
about ninety per cent, this ruling will
cut down tax sale lists to almost
nothing.
Moreover, he insists that this ruling
must be applied to the currente>ssa-
ment This will entail a-lot of extra
work on the officers. The asent-


books are far advanced at this dte.
The assessors will have to revise their
books and strike off all the tax 'cer-
tificate lands. Should they fa*t'to do-
this, the collectors will have to do
it and must return all such lands in
their report of errors and double as-
sessments. There is no escape, for the
Comptroller will refuse to pay out a
cent to any officer or newspaper upon
a single piece of land covered by a
tax -certificate.
The -Comptroller's action will entail
a heavy loss on the newspapers.that
have hitherto been lucky enough to
secure the tax list, and it will also en-
tail extra work for less pay. on' the
assessors and collectors, but tt ast
be admitted that it will save the fax-
payers a great deal of money.
It is a daring reform, and Mr.
Croom has-shown unproc4ented nerve"
in enforcing it.-Kti wime Valley
Gazette. ".


HO ._, :
We offer Ome Iundred dollars Re-
ward tor any cise of. atarrh that can-
not be-cured by Hall's Catarrh Cure
F. J. CHENES & CO., Props., To-
ledo, 0.
We, the undersigned, have known F.
J. Cheney for the last 15 years, and be-
liqv9 him perfectly honorable in all
business transactions and fnancially
able to carry outanyobllgations made
by their firm.
West & Truax, Wholesale Drugg"ts,
Toledo, 0.
Walding, Kinnan & Marvin, Whole-
sale Druzgists. Toladrn n


was the capital county and her lands
were the richest.
As to transportation, he stated that
the railroad had agreed that the fare
would be 14 cent rate on every mile
traveled round trip. That they would
furnish free transportation for all ex-
hibits sent to the fair, but exhibitors
would be required to pay ordinary
charges on return.
The committee appointed at a for-
mer meeting reported that there hav-
ing been no regular meeting of the
County Commissioners, they were un-
able to do anything, but had conferred
with members of the board, who had
promised to give it their support.
On motion, a committee of five was
appointed to wait upon the Board of
County Commitsioners at their next
regular meeting, and ask an appropri-
ation to further the interests of Leon
county at the- State Fair; and that
Iald committee recommended. a suit-
able person for commissioner to the
Boead of Count Commissioners, who
should have charge of the entire mat-
ter of Leon county's exhibits.
Agreeably to the foregoing, the ch4ir
appointedthe following as members of
that committee; W. I. Vason, W. J.
Jonnson, A. S.1 Wells, E. N. Mabry,
John P. Roberts.
On motion, the meeting adjourned.
JOHN P.% ROBERTS,
President.
W. L VASON, Secretary.


LIEUT. HENRY AND QUAILS.
Lieutenant P. 8. Henry, of the po-
lice force, who was off duty for the I


4


LEON COUNTY FARMERS TALK.
(Coneit.ued ftm Firt Page.)
they will carry 100 pounds or 150
pounds there for us free of expense.
Send all personal and county exhibits
together, and then you can separate
them into individual exhibits after you
arrive on the grounds, if you want to
Send everything you can think of.
There will be no trouble in finding a
market there for everything that you
do not wish to take back. Even your
stock and hogs can be sol4. We have
many inquiries for these even now. _
Don't think that any of your money
will go to the State Fair. No one is
doing this to try to get rich on it.
If any county has any money left it
can go back again into the county
treasury. Florida is struggling to
show what she can do-and there is
no kid-glove get-rich-on-the-poor-
farmer business about us as yet.
A single car to return your styck
will cost about $45. A great many can
use this car. An authorized fair dray-
man will be there to haul your ex-
hibits to the fair at an agreed and
stipulated price. Each head of stock
will be furnished a stall for $2.00, and
the fair will pay for the feed of the
stock while there. A man may bring
his feed with him of he wants to, or he
can buy it himself on the grounds, as
there will be plenty of it there, and it
will be cheap, but there is no need
for this, as the stock will be fed by the
fair committee.
There will be an information bureau,
and the houses will be canvassed for
places where board and lodging can
be had while there. A great many can
go to St. Augustine to stay, as the
fare will be reduced to a very low
round trip rate, and schedule arranged
to allow parties to go over late and
return early.
After the close of Maor Healy's ad-
dress, a committee was appointed to
confer with the County Commissioners
and ask for an appropriation, and that
some one man be appointed to collect
and have charge of the exhibits of
Leon county, to go to Jacksonviwte
and take full charge of the Leon county
exhibit, while there. On motion the
chairman was made a member of the
committee. The committee is as fol-
lows: John P. Roberts, W. I. Vason,
Wm. J. Johnson, E. N. iinabry and A.
S. Wells.
The meting then adjourned until fur-
ther notice.
OFFICIAL MINUTES.
The adjourned -meting of the Farm-
ers' Institute of Leon county me. at
the Court Housei at 11 o'clock a. m.,
on the 21st inst, President John P.
Roberts in the chair. In the absence
of the secretary, Mr.W. I. Vason was
requested to act as secretary.
The chair anonunced the body ready
for business.
Capt. Rose announced that Dr. Spen-
cer, the highest authority on cane cul-
ture, would ue at the State Fair and
deliver an address on cane culture and
its manipulation.
Major Healy then addressed the
meeting, and gave a detailed and in-
structive statement of the proposed
objects of the State Fair, and what
the beneficial results would be to the
individual farmers. The fair had been
located at Jaclkonville, as that city
had appropriated $5,000, but in con-
sequence of the recent fire the man-
agement had declined to accept this
amount from that city.
He then reviewed the resources from
which ample means would be realized
to assure complete success, together
with the $2,500 appropriated by the
Legislature.
The Major then spoke forcibly of
the needs of the hour. He said that it
was not more farmers that Florida
needed, but better farmers. It was
advanced methods that were wanted.
A system by which we could make
five times as much as we now do. He
dwelt upon the necessary intelligence
required for successful farming. It was
as highly important to put brains as
well as brawn into this business. He
complimented the Northwest, and said
they were the brainiest and the rich-
est of all our farmers, because they
had depended mainly on their brain
work. He said the bane of the South-
ern farmers was conceit that they
knew it all. If they would go to the
fair they would return believing there
were some things they did not know.
He said that among all the counties
Leon should take the lead. That it


Wight & Bro., and Tallahassee Drug Company,


Distributors.



Lw DqB9 mtt of John B. Ititson UwveI t,


IDA.
ALBERTT L FARRAH, L. L. B., D


JOHN F. FORBES, Ph D., PresidentL


FALL TERnT COMMENCES WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 2, 9o01.
TWO YEAR S' COUS ...The Law Dep ent of the John B. 8t eW University give%
two years' court, leading t the Degree of L. L. B.
U EGREE ADMITS To N BAR...The Diplon of the Law Departmnut of John B. Ste
FURTHER INFORMTION--For further w ulwethe "Law Anoncflmealt
1901-W1902, coils of whih and all other desired ifo t rLaw re ae
may be obtained by addrewAng, pm reguding theLaw De


Law Dqmrtmet of John B, Stetso University,
___ LDetmad, Florda


roe a AIL


81-1m


side of Mr. Lutterloh's block of
dences.
The walks in front of St. J
Episcopal Church have also been
in good shape by Dr. Carter.
Others could enhance the apmi"
ance of their property by follow
suit.


ASTHMA CURE FREE!


Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief and

Permanent Cure in all Cases.


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on Receipt of Postal


WRITE YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS PLAINLY.


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all else fa&1a
The Rev C, F WELLS. of Villa Ri',-e ,
says: 'Your trial bottle of Asthaialeni reeti-ed
good condition. I cannot tell you how thankiWul
feel for the good derived from it. I was a shmv
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overspoken yourselves, but resolved to ive itI
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Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler,
Rabbi of the Cong. i3nai Israel.
NEW YOPK, .Jau. :3, 1j1.
Dis. TAFT BRos. MEDICINE Co.:
Gentlemen: Your Asthmalene is an excellent
remedy tor Asthma and Hay Fever. an:i l t-oimp)-
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Alter having it carefully analyzed. we can sat
that Aothmalene contains no opium, morpit,
chloroform or ether. Very truly yours.
Rev. Dr. MORRIS WECHSLML


AVON pIlb NrS.'N. Y.. Feb. 1, 190L
DR. TAFT BRus. MEDICINE o. :
Gentlemen: I write this testimonial from a sene of duty, having tested the wonderful effect
of your Asthmalone, for the cure of Asthma. My wife has been afflicted with spasmodic asatlm
for the past 12 years. leaving exhausted my own skill, as well as many others, I chanced to see
your sign upon your windows on 130th street, New York. I at once obtained a bottle of Asthis.
lene.. My wife commenced taking it about the fart of November. I very soon noticed a radical
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Yours respectfully, O. D. PHELPS, M.D.

Da. Tarr Baos MEDICsINE C,.: I Feb. 5, 1901.
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Home address, 235 Riviogton street. S. RAPHAEL.
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TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL

Do not delay. Write at once, addressing Dr. TAFT BROS. MEDICINE CO.,
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Sold by all Druggists.


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Resagos,


Warranted Genuine Havana Wrapper and Filler


COHAININ
FOR TIN
n YEARS


H. and R.,


5 fCENfTh~


DEJLANDN FLOpR


Havana


mmm


will have no cause to complain about
there being a lack of birds. He says
tlat last year was a bad quail year,
anyway, and that a good many North-
ern sportsmen came down here and
into the surrounding country too early,
anyway, and because they found so
few birds, and those young ones, they
went home early and disappointed at
the lack of shooting Thta gave the
birds time to breed and grow, so that
this year there is a good outlook for
sport and lots of it.

SIDEWALK MOMENT.
A disposition to improve the side-
walks of the city is cropping out here
and there-and none too soon, either,
for many of them need it since the
heavy rains.
The sidewalk in front of Judge Geo.
P. Raney's residence has been put in
good shape, and also that on the west


From Jacksonville--$47 50 toB
and Providence: $45.30 to New'
$36.80 to Baltimore; $38.20 to 1
ington; $83.20 to 'Od Point Co0
Ocean View. Virgnia Beach and ]
mouth and return. Tickets on Sale4
good returning up to October 3st,
These excursion rates apply via]
mouth and steamer only. Similar
from other Florida points. Two
trains between Florida point and I
mouth; morning and evening deps
from Jacksonville. For any inf,
tion write A. 0. MacDonell. A. G. 1
Jacksonville, Fla.


. I







-. i.. !'-'jg 7


,4~v'WV.V.KLY -kA1LARATIR A~N: FRIDAY, IShljrFM]RPRR27,, 1901.


PURELY PERSONAL ITEMS


I NA ERS


CONCERNING THOSE


YOU DO AND DO NOT KNOW


HEARD AND SEEN THIS WEEK

By Those Who Gather Items for
Tallahasseean Readers.


The Dentist. Dr. R. A. Shine.
Mr. Robert Gamble came over from
Thomasville Monday.
4 4
Miss Wade, from Thomasville, Ga.,
is in town visiting Miss Mamie John-
son.
+ + +
Miss Alice Anders, from lamonia, is1
visiting her sister. A;ra. S. M V. alk-r. i
of this city.

To eat with appetite, digest with
comfort and sleep with tranquility,
take a dose of Dr. M. A. Simmons'
Liver Medisine occasionally.
Mr. Howard Gamble and family
have retruned from an extended sum-
mer outing at St. Teresa.
Store For Rent--One of the best do-
cations in the city, on Monroe street.
Apply at this office.
Professors John C. Calhoun and W.
B. Long, of the Florida State Col-
leg arrived in the city on the after--
noon train on Tueday, the 24th.
Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Whaley got
off home Sunday. They expected to
go several days earlier, but Mrs.
Whaley s condition would not permit.
Wanted at once, 10 bushels each good
seed rye and oats. Address Scar-
borough & Snipes, Lake City, I'la.5t
+4+ 4
Mrs. D. F. Gramling and hqr little
son from Centreville, are visiting her
mother, Mrs. V. B. Oliver, in tl-is city.
Senator B. E. McLin left last Sun-
4ay to join is family at Panacea
Springs. He -is expected to return:
gain on Saturday.
For ground itch, seating or tender
icet, use Hancock's Liquid Sulphur,
care guaranteed. For sale by Wight
& Bro.
Hancock's Liquid Sulphur guaran-
teed to cure tetter, pimples or any dis-
ease of the skin. For sale by Wight
& Bro.
Capt. and Mrs. amaxwell and Mrs.
W. R. Wilson returned Saturday from
Lanark, where they spent some time
very pleasantly.
Mrs. McDermot of Wildwood, who
has been visiting her Aister, Mrs.
& M. Walker, will return to her home
01 Friday.

The unhappy mortal whose liver is
inactive is miserable without apparent
caRe. Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med-
icine makes life worth living.

Remember that Hancock's Liquid
Sulphur is a guaranteed cure for all
blood and skin diseases. Wight &
Bro. have it


Mr. B. M. Solomon arrived
from Pensacola on Weaneoday
and registered at the St. James.
Is on a business trip.


here
lat.
He


Mr. S. A. Hinely, a leasing busi-
Weas man of Madieon, Fla., was vis-
iting at the capital on Thursday. He
reports business as in a prosperous
Condition, and the crop Long well
.thi season in that locality
om 4 4-+
Wantedat once,100bushela each good
2S8d rye and oats. Addnve. Scar
..rough & Snipes, Lake City, Fla.St
Mesrs. I. t olday, of Cotton-
ile; p. M. Buchhois, of Tampa, and
I. G. and B- E. Belcher, oft argo,
have arrived in the city tsi week to
attend the Florida State Colleg.They
e sopping at the home ot Mr. 0. C.
taaBrunt.
Mr. Tom. Costa who wa called to
Jacksonville a short time ago on ac-
eftt of the illness-at hi father;S-
tmned recently. bringing his father
Ith him. Mr. Costa, senior, is Im-
rOyng quite rapidly, and expects to
Sable to go bac to go back to Jacksonville in
Short time now.-


Dr. W. Le. I Dentist. Phone NO
8. 48-10t
Hancock Liquid Sulphur is guaran-
teed to cure eczema. For sale by
Wight & Bro.
Judges B. S. Ltddon, of Marianna;
W. H. Baker, of Jacksonville, and R.
H. Fries, of Pensacola, arrived in Tal-
lahassee on Wednesday on legal bus-
iness.
Mrs. Austin, of Apalachicola, has
been in the city on a visit to her sis-
ter, Mrs. Tom Costa. She will re-
turn some time this week.
B. W. Purcell, Kintersville, Pa., says
he suffered 25 years with piles and
could oitaiu no relief unt!l DeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve effected a perma-
nent cure. Counterfeits are worthless.
All dealers.
Mr. J. L. Hall, one of the leading
stock raisers of Wakulla county,
and a prominent merchant of the vil-
lage of Wakulla was a pleasant vis-
itor to this office Monday.
Mr. Jno.W. Storms, the popular in-
surance man of Jacksonville, was in
the city on business Monday and
Tuesday. The Tallahasseean enjoyed
a short visit from aim.
Miss Mattie Vinson, who lives a
few miles in the country, is in Tal-
lahassee, visiting Miss Mamie John-
son, on North Monroe street.
4 + 4


If you are troubled with inodorous
breath, heart burn, flatulency, head-
ache, acidity, pains after eating, loss
of appetite, persistent melancholy or
low spirits, you need a tonic A few
doses of HERBINE will give you the
recuperative force to remove these dis-
orders. Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Miss Bessie Saxton, daughter of Mr.
G. W. Saxon, the well-known banker,
who has been visiting at Quincy for
tne past two weeks, is expected home
on Saturday.
Master Virginius James, who was
formerly messenger boy during the
last Legislature, is now manager of
the Lanark office of the telegraph
company. He is the son of Mrs. Carty,
the operator at the C., T. &. G. depot,
and is only 10 years Of age.
4+ + +4
Mr. Homer Oliver, a well known
young man of Apalachicola, who has
been spending his vacation visiting
his mo.Aer in this c.,y, returned home
on Thursday, by way of Columbus
and down the river. His young friends
here treated him to a surrey ride last
Sunday afternoon, in return for the
nice time he gave some of them on
their recent visit to him at Apalachi-
cola, where they enjoyed surf bath-
ing a hotel dinner and. numerous
other enjoyable good things.
4 4- 4+
Henry Braydon, Harris, N. C., says:
"I took medicine 20 years for asthma
but one bottle of .One Minute Cough
Cure did me more good than any thing
during that time. Best cough cure."
All dealers.
If you need a good Jersey cow I will
save you money-A. S. Wells.
+ + +4-
A-few young gentlemen gathered at
the home of the Misses Costa to bid-
good-by to her harming guest, Miss
Carmichael, last Friday evening.Those
present were Messrs. Marion -Brown,
W. Angnatps McGriff, Chas. McKin-
non, Ed. Mpnning, Richard Carpenter,
Julian Howard, John T. G. Crawford.
and WlDile Mclntosh. Miss Car-
michael left for her home in Pensa-
cola Saturday afternoon after a two
weeks' stay and a most enjoyable one,
too, in this city.
Corn huskers' sprained wrists, barb-
ed wire cutS and sprains, or cuts from
any other cause, are quickly healed
when BATJARD'S SNOW OINTMENT
is promptly applied. Price 25 and 50
cents. Wight & Bro.

If you ar = away this summer
s the special exuron rat that are
offered by the Seaboard Air Line Rail-
way to the principle resorts in the Car-
olinas, Virginia and the East including
Portasmoth. Old Point Wash.gton.
Batimore, Now York. PiovidnMCO, a-
ton and Bnffalo. Write A. 0. Mac-
Donell, A. G. P. A., Jacksouville,Fla.


GARDEN SEED


Germinate best if planted in the same
climate in which they were grown.
That's why we handle the California
Seds. California has the same climate
as Florida, a.d our .seed do better th.an
any other Seed. Be sure and buy from


The United States Gov-


ernment Report shows


ROYAL Baking Powder to


be stronger, purer and


better than any other.


private secretary, who has been at-
tending the Florida State college, left
for Madison on Wednesday, to teach
school in that place. He expects, to re-
turn, however, in February and enter
the senior class and resume his stud-
ies there.


Mr. J. W. Adams, a prominent
farmer, residing about two miles east
of Crawfordvlile, and Mr. J. A. Eell,
who resides about four miles south of
the same place, were in the city on
business on Monday last.
Hon. T. L. Clark, the leading at-
torney of Monticello, has been at the
capital for several days this week on
legal business. The Tallabasseean
received an appreciated visit from
him Monday. -
Mr. Charles Thatcher, a carpenter
in the employ of Messrs. Gilmorz &
Davis, of this city, who has been slc "
for the past week, is rapidly recover-
ing. He had injured himself -by ase-
vere strain received while at h1awork,
and been obliged to submit to an oper-
ation.
WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE is
essentially the child's tonic. It im-
proves the digestion and imitationon
of food, strengthening the nervous
system and restoring them to the
health, vigor and elasticity of spirits
natural to childhood. Price 25 cents.
Wight & Bro.
SOMETHING GOOD.


Mr. J. J. Pierce, of Hillardville, was
among Wednesday's visitors at the
capital.
Mr. R. W. VanBrunt leaves for
Ocala on Saturday, to resume his .o-
sition as teacher in that town. This
is his second term as teacher in the
Ocala High School.
Mr. G. &esleyand son, little
Ned, returned Monday from Panacea,
St Teresa and Lanark, where they
have been visiting for the past month
or six,. weeks.
Eczema. the hardest to cure of any
skin disease, is soon cured by the use
of Hancock's Liquid Sulphur, or
money refunded. For sale by Wight
&Bro
Have you a sense of fulness in the
region of your stomach after eating?
9f so you will be benefitted by using
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets. They also cure belching and
sour stomach. They regulate the
bowels, too. Price, 25 cents. Sold by
Wight & Bro. and all dealers.

Mrs. A. S. Wells and children ar-
rived from Meridian, Miss., Thursday
and will live here in future. Mr.
Wells has rented the Shine house on
Monroe street, and is fixing up for
housekeeping this week.
Have you seen the dandy "Rock-
hill" at Yaeger's? Yellow wheels and
shafts and russet brown seat. The
cheapest of the kind in town. Only
one left of a whole carload.
Judge J. T. Bernard arrived home
from Lanark last Friday evening,
where he had been spending the week
with his daughter. He reports a very
pleasant time, and that the hotel is
ful of guests, all having a very jolly
time.
Cramps, Dysentery, Cholera Morbus,
diarrhoea, and, indeed, all bowel com-
plaints quickly relieved by Perry
Davis' Pain-Killer, a safe, sure and
speedy cure for all the troubles named.
i-very reputable druggist keeps a sup-
ply. Each bottle has ful, directions.
Avoid substitutes, there is but one
Pain-Killer, Perry Davis.' 25c. and 50c.
Mr. E. W. Smith, an old veteran of
the war of '61-'65, has recently come
to town from the country, and erect-
ed a small booth on Clinton street,
where he has on sale a small stock of
candy and tobacco and light drinks.
He also mends umbrellas, clocks,
watches, and does other small jobs
for his customers. He will be glad of
any work of such kind that the pub-
lic are willing to give him.

Many physicians are now prescrig-
ing Kodol Dyspepsia Cure regularly,
having found that it is the best pre-
scription they can write because it is
the one preparation which contains
the elements necessary to digest not
only some Kinus of food but all kinds
and it therefore cures indigestion and
dyspepsia no matter what its cause.
All dealers.
Mr. and Mrs. John W. Henderson
returned Wednesday from St. Teresa,
where they have been spending he
summer, visiting Mr. and Mrs. Go.
Lewis, who have been housekeeping
there. They report having enjoyed
themselves greatly.
Miss Pauline Costa, of this city,
leaves for lamonia on Saturday,
where she goes to teach school. She
will teach in the Strickland schooLS-e
Her many Tallahassee friends will
regret to lose her pleasant society,
even for the school term.
Mrs. R. B. Maxwell arrived in
this city last Tuesday with her. daugh-
ter, Miss L. ,. MaxwelL Miss L. E.
will resume her studies at the Flor-
ida State College, in which she is a
student, and has secured a room in
the new girls' dormitory, which she
will occupy as soon as the building is
completed. They are stopping at
present at Mr. J. W. Coles' house.
Mr H. Wharton, brother-in-law-to
Mr. Dickinson, Governor Jennings'


-AT-

V.. BALKCOM'S
DRUG STORE.
SPEMAL TRAVEL INFORMATION.
Yom canm tn Now York via the Sea-


Klmane flwA *or ao th Style ga&


D .B. Meginniss, Jr
Sick Headacbe
is the bane of women. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cure.
Dr. Loyal Ford's Dypepticide will cure
sick headache for all tame. It makes
the stomach right.

MONEY.
To loan on satisfactory security. W.
W. McGriff.
Our Bakery Goods are up to date.
Call and see the mood things turned out
every day at T. B Byrd's.

KINDERGARTEN.
The fourth session of the Kinder-
garten School will open Tuesday, Oc-
tober 1st, 1901. For further particulars
address Miss E. Child, P. 0. Box 307,
or call at Kindergarten, souta of Leon
Academy. 5t

I have the finest and largest herd of
Jersey cattle in Florida. If you don't
believe it come and see. A. S. Wells.


Mr. George W. Walker, our genial
and well known State Attorney, ar-
rived in town Tuesday. He has been
making a visit to his farm in Gads-
den, where he has been superintend-
ing some improvements.
.+ + +
Mr. D. B. Meginniss, Jr., the popu-
lar shoe and gents' furnishings mer-
chant, returned Saturday from New
York" and other Eastern markets,
where he purchased an immense stock
for his fall and winter trade. He did
not 'o to Buffalo, but saw the dead
President's funeral train as it passed
through Baltimore.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of Leon Hotel, open.
all the year. Graduate nurses. For p-ar-
ticulars aply to
MIss SALLIE E. BLAKt, Prop'r,
7 6m TallFh assee, Fla.
THE WORLD'S GREA-TES FEVER
MEDICINE.
Johnson's Tonic does in a day what"
slow Quinine cannot do in ten days. Its
splendid cures are in striking contrast
wita the feeble cures made by Quinine.
If you are utterly wretched, take a
thorough course of Johnson's Tonic and
drive out every trace of Malarial poison-
ing. The wise insure their lives and the
wiek'insure their health by using John-
sons Chill and Fever Tonic. It costs .50
cents if it cures; not one cent it it does
not.
The Washington Life,
Is the oldest and best Insurance Com
pany. One dollar a week will secure
the-best 20-year payment policy. Fif-
ty)cents will secure ordinary life 20
payment, fion-perfectable. your money
and 6 per cent back if you live, and full
faco value if you die. For particulars
call on J. C. TRICE.

Miss Annie Ames' private school will
open Tuesday, October 1st, 1901. 28-1m

Just Received!
Most complete line of bris-
.tle goods, such as Tooth
- ".- rushes, Hair Brushes,
Nail and Shaving Brushes,
.Combs, etc. Call by and
ask to seeithem, at ..
V. F. BALKCOM'S DRUG S FORE'

Mbney to loan. Geo. W. Walker,
Office in Ames Building. 3m
Wells will trade you a fresh cow for
yoUi dry cow.
(an get you up anything in the Cake
line.bn short notice, at T. B. Byrd's.
Wells will sell, trade or rent you a
fine Jersey cow.
To the Dea.
A rich lady, cured of her deaf newand
uos,, in the head by Dr..Nieholem's
Artifcial Ear Drums, gwve $10,00 to his
IOustituOs4p th~bc deal people unable to
procure ae a Drum ma) have them
re Adre No. 1296 TheNicholson
as itute, 7 0 Eighth Avenue. New
ty .. 14-1y
Qake Ornaments ot most beautiful de-
signs atT. B, Byrd'e.
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's.
To Tnu Dra'.-A rich lady, cured of
her Desfness and Nolees in the Head by
Dr. Niholon's Artificial Ear Drums,
gave $10,000 to his Insitute, so that deaf
peple unable to procure the Ear Drums
mayhave them free. Address No. 1174,
The lastte, 780 Eighth Avenue, New

To dwe Coustlpatioin Forever.
Take, Cazeta Candy .Cathartic. lOc
or2fc. C. (. fail to cure, drug-


Onion Sets!
SOnion Sets I
Onion Sets !I


rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould.

rails, balusters, .. -.
porch columns, brackets, mantels, grills,
ments, and tur ed and scroll work of every


0


0a


as

c





.0

a






0
0
I.


CAI ~


0

0w


C^


= a



caW~


p tuions


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


fancy gable
description.


orna-
Brick,


4a












II-



m
.28
4;

0


iKEMPER STABLES


The undersigned, having assumed charge of the Kemper
Stables, solicits the patronage of -his friends and the public
generally.

Fine Stock,

Fancy Turnouts
-AND---

Courteous Atteutiou Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visitors and hunt.


ing parties.
0P


R. J. BANNERMAN,
"M8tV~ Ege


Real Estate Agency,

TAT.T.ArTTAo,9V, FLORIDA.

200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and Wee
Florida, in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand am.,
at reasonable prices; rated according to timber, location, etc.
Also desirable city and suburban Residences and Building Lots in and
around Tallahassmee, the most plctutesque and attractively located city in tMh
State, with bright prospects of improved business conditions.
Also improved Farms in Leon and adjoining counties, suitable for cal-
tivation, Stock Raising and Dairying.
One of the most desirable of this class is a tract of 800 acres of te
finest Faming Land in Leon County, the garden spot of Middle Florida
and for health, fertility and scenery unsurpassed by any secio in
the South. Especial attention is called to this tract which will be sold M
very reasonable figaus.
For further particulars call on or address with stamp the underfed
W. W. McGRIFF,
Tallahasgesan O)..,
TaUahaana fW


W. N. TAYLOR.


WIL CHUMD.


I







I
I


Mill

Work.

Msfnnfecturera
of all kinds oft


L.*i~~ 7~
r.

/




~1


TAYLOR & CHILD,

Architects and Builders.


-~


~

~


I


I













FRIDAY$ SEPTEMBER 27, 1901.


THE .PIJiAIEMRlcA



WVcklj Resuie of Events

Happening There



A NOTED WORK OF ART


Of Jerusalem on the Day
Crucifuxio.


of the


Buffalo, September 17.-The most
artistic and by far the mo.-t refined
work of art in the Pan-American
grounds is the magnificent painting of
Jerusalem on the day of the Crucifix-
ion, by Plgelhelm, of Munich. Mrs.
Governor Jennings, of Florida and her
psrty were so delighted with this
spectatorium that they remained dur-
ing two'" consecutive exhibitions. The
painting shows the city of Jerusalem
at the right, the hill of Calvary sur-
mounted by the three crosses in the
centre, and on the left the hill coun-
try around Jerusalem, dotted with the
palatial home of Joseph of Arimathea,
and the villas of the Roman centur-
ions.
The electrical effects cause a black
cloud first to creep over the Holy
City. This cloud is riven by zig-zag
lightning. In the distance thunder is
heard. The cloud grows blacker until
an intense darkness covers the scene,
Out of the darkness a pure, sweet
tenor voice has been accustomed to
sing "H-osanna in the Highest." Since
the death of the President, this song
has been changed to a well-known
melody, the refrain of which is "Thy
Will Be Done." As these were the last
words of the martyred President, and
as the scene on the canvas suggests
the same sacred sentiment, the timeli-
ness and the appropriateness of the
change is apparent.
The owners of this painting paid
for it $130,000. It is the finest thing
of the kind in America. Twenty first-
class artists were engaged on the can-
vas for three years. To properly ex-
hibit it, it requires the building of
a circular amphitheatre, wnich occu-
pies more space than could be granted
by the Pan-American Exposition Com-
pany. If this magnificent feature is
secured for Charleston or for St. Louis,
it is to be hoped that it will be sit-
uated in a quiet and beautiful part ot
the grounds, and where the solemn
suggestions it inspires wil not be dis-
pelled by its surroundings as soon as
one leaves the oriental columns which
support the amphitheatre in which it
is now contained. Dr. Talmage says:
"It is worth a thousand sermons."
The electrical effects add much to
the entertainment While the dark
cloud hangs over Jerusalem there is
a halo of color around the central fig-
ure on the cross which glows through-
out the whole scene until the speaker,
who is a fine elocutionist, concludes
the story of Gethsemane and Calvary.
At that moment the electrical effects
vanish, the music ceases and the clear
sunlight of an eastern afternoon falls
on the splendid painting. A field of
golden sunshine flecks the mountain
bordered pathway leading towards
Bethany. The cloud over Calvary has
a golden lining and the Temples of
David and of Mariamne, the pillared
palaces of Herod, stand out on the
canvas as real as if one stood on a hill
overlooking Jerusalem itself.
CHARLES EDWARD LLOYD.

CURED OF CHRONIC DIARRHOEA
AFTER THIRTY YEARS OF SUF-
FERING.
"I suffered for thirty years with di-
arrhoea and thought I was past be-
ing cured," says John S. Halloway, of
French Camp, Miss. "I had spent so
much time and money and suffered
so much that I had given up all hope
of recovery. I was so feeble from ame
effects of the diarrhoea that I could
do no kind of labor, could not even
travel, but by accident I was permit-
ted to find a bottle of Chamberlain's
Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy,
and after taking several bottles I am
entirely cured of that trouble. I am
so pleased with the result that I am
anxious that it be in reach of all who
suffer as I have." For sale by Wight
& Bro. and all medicine dealers.


IN PRES. M'KINLEY'S MEMORY.
Mr. Editor-A large audience of the
best colored people of Tallahassee as-
sembled-at St James' C. M. E. Church
Monday evening, September 23, and
rendered a unique program in respect
to the nation's fallen chieftain. The
services were attended with that re-
quiem and solemnity due to the death
of one who was nationally lovedand
universally respected.
The life and worth of Mr. McKinley
were eulogized as citizen, soldier,
statesman, executive and husband. The
beautiful variableness in the life of
this great man as exhibited by the
speakers was enchantng and pano-
ramic.
The speakers of the occasion were:
Mr. J. W. Jones, Dr. A. S. Jerry Prof.
J. G. hiley and Miss I. C. Baker. The
choir for this special occasion sang
some choice selections in a most pa-
thetc and touching manner, which ap-
pealed impressively to the heart of the
audience as the dead President's fa-
vorite hymns.
Mrs. F. G. Johnson brought the
sweetest and softest tones trom ithe
organ in connection with the du tts


and quartettes sung so sweetly by
jMisses Gardner and Long and Messrs.
Johnson and Stewart.
* The exercises.mean that a large per-
cent of the colored people are keeping
abreast with the thought and activity
of the best white citizens of this coun-
ty, and are ready to join them in main-
taining the supremacy of law and les-
sening of crime and criminals whose
horrifying deeds have brought na-
tional woe upon us.
Rev. W. J. Turner presided ably as
master of ceremonies.
RESOLUTIONS.
At a conference of the members of
the Baptist Church, Saturday, the fol-
lowing resolutions were adopted:
Our pastor and brother, S. M. Pro-
vence, having notified the church that
he will not-again make application-to
the State Board of Missions as their
missionary to this field,* we, the mem-
bers of the First Baptist Church of
Tallahassee, take this means of ex-
pressing our appreciation of, the work
here accomplished through Bro. Pro-
vence; the general uplift which he has
given us by his gospel and scholarly
preaching; of our unstinted confidence
in his moral and religious character,
and of his refined, cultured and high-
toned gentlemanly bearing.
During his term as pastor, the
church has grown from a membership
of four to the present enrollment of 50
members. Counting those that have
moved away, 81 individuals have been
received by baptism and by letter into
the church.
Notwithstanding the besetments an,
discouragements of the field-which
have been such as would have bewil-
dered the man of little faith-the doors
of the church have been opened twice
each Sunday for preaching, a Sunday
school has been maintained, and the
week-day prayer meeting kept up al-
most the whole of the time- of our
brother's labors with us.
With serious doubts and misgivings
upon the part of the membership, yet
small in numbers and unable to con-
tribute much toward the enterprise,
Bro. Provence undertook the work of
raising money to repair the church
building, which, up to last year, was
hardly respectable as a house of the
Lord, saying nothing of its uninviting
general appearance with its uncom-
fortable interior. By the indomitable
energy of our pastor, the aid of the
State Board of Missions was secured,
and the church together with her
friends having more than duplicated
all that the State Board appropriated
from all sources, the Herculean task of
putting the little church in order was
begun. Bro. Provence accounting for
every dime that came into his hands,
and for every cent that passed out,
gave his time and personal attention to
the repairing of the building. The re-
sults we all see and recognize. The
church property with modern conven-
iences, auditorium, Sunday school
room, patent seats, carpet and pulpit,
is the pride of every member and
stands as a gracious monument to the
indomitable courage, faith and suc-
cessful labors of our pastor, who to-
day gives us notice that his personal
work with and for us will soon be
at an end.
It is therefore Resolved by all the
members of the First Baptist Church,
in conference assembled:
First,That we appreciate and grate-
fully acknowledge toe important work
which has been accomplished through
the efforts of Bro. S. M. Provence, who
has served us as pastor for so many
years;
Second, That we renew our thanks
to the State Board of Missions for their
continued assistance in supporting this,
their worthy appointment as mission-
ary to this church;
Third, That these resolutions be
spread upon the minute book of the
church and a copy properly signed hy
the clerk be sent to Bro. Provence,
and that a copy be sent to the secre-
tary of the State Board of Missions.
Done by order of the church in con-
ference, September 21st, 1901, First
Baptist Church, Tallahassee, Fla.

/or Over fifty lTears.
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has
been used for over fifty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children while
teething, with perfect success. It soothes
the child, softens the gums, allays all
pain, cures wind colic, and is the best


remedy for diarrhea. It will relieve
the poor little sufferer immediately.
Sold by druggists in every part of the
world. Twenty-five cents a bottle. Be
sure and ask for "Mrs. Winslow's Sooth
ing Syrup," and take no other kind.


YEARLY TARGET PRACTICE.
The second meeting of the Govern-
or's Guards, last Friday afternoon, waE
for the purpose of completing the tar
get score at long range. The range
this time, being 300 and 500 yards. Wv
give below the official score
300 yds. 500 yds


Gorman .....
Hartsfleld, corp
Butler ......
Stevens ......
Levy ........
Cook ........
Scott ........
Hartsfield, A.
McKinnon ...
Evans .......
Ulmer ......
Hartsfleld ....
Sexton......


.0 0 0 000 0 0100
...03 2 000 0 0,-
0 2 00 0 000 0,-,%)
.0 0 0 3000 01310


0 0 00 00 0012
.0 00000 0010

..120 0 200 00141C


CURESBLOOD POISON AND CANCEl
Eating sores, swellings, falling hair
mucous patches, ulcers, scrofula, ach
ing bones and joints, itching skill
boils, pimples, etc., by. taking Botani
Blood Balm (B. B. B.), made espec
tally to cure malignant blood and ski
troubles. B. B. B. heals every sore an
makes the blood pure and rich. Ove


figures of all sorts of shapes. Clouds holding the ends in one hand and wig-
t were gathering overhead that looked gling a toothpick in his mouth with
like rain. Dust was flying in the roads the other, he started for his office.
in clouds. Men wore their light over- The afternoon at the house passed
coats and the ladies their cloaks. It very quietly but for a number of
was, in fact, a genuine fall day. little things, of which not much was
Mr. Spilkins had come home to din- thought of at the time, but rather an-
ner cross; as usual; Pete had glared at noying, all the same. A neighbors
aim, and Mrs. Spilkins was herself in dog trotted into the front yard, the
no very amiaute frame of mind. The gate being open, and traveled all over
cook alone was smiling as if the sun the flowers and oft earth of the flower
were shining. As s..e was bringing in bed in fwers ontso earth of the door. Another
the hot potatoes Mr. Spilkins had dis- neighbor's son hooked off several pick-
covered that she had on a "smile like ets from the side fence, which let a lot
Sa Cheshire cat," as the expression or hens into the enclosure. A boy from
Suns. However innocent in itself, it the sidewalk also climbed into the yard
made Mr. Spilkins disconcerted, ex- and aimed a small stone with a flip at
Sasperated, so he said: a blue jay, which slipping mae a hole
"'Some folks," with emphasis on the a e jay, which slipping mane a hole
0 some, "always smile when other folks in one of the front windows--but the
are vexed. I can't see what she can ue hen he saw what e hatd onhe. Could
h,"smiling at." Mrs. Silkin "Bens ha to complete the series of events it be-
0 "'oh," sa, Mrs. Spilkins, "Begins has gun to rain and to grow dark.
0 been grooming the horses, and says (To be continued.)
2 that Kate is sure to win in the race o continued.)
0 to-morrow."
0 "Humph! Sure to win!" said Mr. SEVEN YEARS IN PED.
0 Spilkins, 'sure not to win. I bet him "Will wonders never cease?" inquire
0 a new hat and half the prize if he the friends of Mrs. L. Pease, of Law-
o would win that's what he's after. But rence, Kan. They knew she had been
he'll not. He's sure not to win, I tell unable to leave her bed in seven years
on account of kidney and liver trouble,
Nervous prostration and general debil-
r, i ty; but, 'Three bottles of Electric Bit-
.- ters enabled me to walk," she writes,
n, "and in three months I felt like a new
c person." Women suffering from Head-
- "*Forl .fxymmsiwas avisesm ache, Backache, Nervousness, Sleep-
n peinm5 In ts wort ffom. I co taeast lessness, Melancholy, Fainting and
d not retain la digest even Lstm ch I Dizzy Spells will find it a priceless
r Sbega tag SCASCARETSatd since t~e_ blessing. Try it. Satisfaction is guar-
ivn.w- I I.- -


were recaptured, and now the police
here want 'Harriegton. If he is con-
victed in Qeorgia and made to serve
his term out there, he will still be
wanted in Quincy and Tallahassee.
Ed. will probably discover that it
don't pay to be dishonest. Our clever
deputy sheriff remarked: "I knew I'd
find him; ye been at it twelve years
and only st two cases."


LITTLE ONE'S ADVENTURE.

Mother Was Sick and Could Not Meet
Her at Atlanta. -.
The Atlanta Journal of last Monday
contained the following story of quite \
an adventure of a bright little eight-
year-old girl, who has many relations
and is well known here:
"With disappointment, written on
every line of her fee and crying as
though her heart would break, Arabel
Holland, eight year old daughter of
Mrs. Sallie Holland, of 19 Houston
street, was given into the custody of
Patrolman Holt at the union depot
by the conductor of a Seaboard Air
Line train on which the little one had
traveled from River Junction, Fla.,
alone.
Arabel had expected her mother to
meet her at the train, but a diligent
search by the officer was made and While they are _ccumutilug knowledge
failed to reveal the whereabouts of on the profound sciences, are often so
the mother, and Arabel was sent to po- ignorant of their own natures that they
lice headquarters, where the matron allow local disease to fasten on them to
took her in charge and atetmpted to the ruin of the general health. Back-
console her for the loss of her mother. achhe, nervousness, point to a
"The little one was naturally very disordered or diseased local condition
much frightened at hr surroundings, which should have prompt attention.
muchand told ghtened at hofficers a very urrodings, Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescription may
and told to the officers a very dis- a pecrultr t
connected story of her past life and be relied upon as a perfect regulator. It
also of her present trip. She knew he stops enfeebling drains, heals inflamma-
namelso of her prmother and also that sknhe tion and ulceration, and cures female
name of her mother and also that she weakness. It makes weak women strong
came from Marianna, Fla., .but did akdsick omen well.ak
not know Mrs. Holland's address in There is no alcohol in R Favorite Pre-
Atlanta. scription* end it is entirely free from
"Arabel had a trunk check in her opium, cocaine and all other narcotics.
possession, but a failure had been -Your letter just received." writes Miss Rose
made in the transfer some place along Kilfethcr, of 43 West sharpnack St.. German-
the road and it did not reach here un- town, Philadelphia, Penna. "Words fail to
til to-day. The police searched for Mrs.- express how thankful I tm to you for your
adnce. I mast confess that for the length f
Holland but were unable to locate her time I have been using your medicine I have
and the little one remained in the care found it to be the most wonderful and best
of the m n at headrte all of remedy for female trouble that I ever have
of the matron at headquarters all of tried. Sorry I .id not know of your' Favorite
last night. Prescription' years ago."
"At an early hour this morning a Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Journal representative informed Mrs. Adviser is sent free on receipt of 21 one-
Holland of the arrival of her daughter, cent stamps to pay expense of mailing
and a few minutes later mother and only. Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Bu-
daughter were clasped in each other's alo, N. Y.
arms, crying and weeping for joy.
"From Mrs. Holland it was learned
that she had been ill with pneumonia you. What sort of a day will it be to
for the past week and unable to leave race to-morrow if this weather (with
her room. She had expected her accent on the weather) keeps on, I'd
daughter but had instructed her grand- like to know! And what show will
mother to telegraph her of the time of Kate stand side of Parker's mare and
the departure of the little one. As she Butt's horse? None whatever, i tell
did not receive a message to this effect you."
the little one was not looked for. Mrs. Spilkins knew it was useless to
"Mrs. Holland has been a widow for contradict or enter into a controversy
four years. She lived in Jacksonville about something she did not know
for some time and then sent her to her i anything about, so she discreetly re-
mother at Marianna, while she came to I mained silent.
Atlanta to obtain a position as steno- Pete stared idiotically and knocked
grapher. She is at present employed a glass on the floor with his arm, and
by the Lennage Publishing House on then pounded on the table and stared
Whitehall street more again.
"Arabel, the little one who traveled "Are you going to the race?" quer-
so long a distance alone, is eight years ied Mrs. Spilkins.
old and very pretty. She has light, "Going to the race! Of course I am,"
curly hair and dark blue eyes. The remarked her spouse. And then it eak-
little- one is very intelligent and as- ed out that Mr. Spilcins was not only
tonished the officers at headquarters going to the race, but had put up $500
by the manner in which she answered on his favorite against the field.
the many questions asked her. Mrs. Spilkins became: interested -t
"Mrs. Holland is delighted at hav- once.
ing been re-united with her little one, "We'll all go!"
and but for the illness of the mother "I'll bet a dollar you'll lose," said
the pair would be supremely happy." Mrs. Spilkins.
"Very well, ma'am; Pete shall take
A RAGING, ROARING FLOOD it up, ma'am."
Washed down a telegraph line which Pete stared, pounded the table, and
Chas. C. Ellis, of Lisbon, Ia., had to nearly tumbles his chair down.
repair. "Standing wiist deep in icy "Pete shall cover you," growled Mr.
water," he writes, "gave me a terrible Spilkins, taking out a dollar, w,,ch
cold and cough. It grew worse daily. he put down with some force on the
Finally the best doctors in Oakland, table. "There, now."
Neb., Sioux City and Omaho said I had "Oh" screamed Mrs. Spilkins as
consumption and could not live. Then Pete clutched at the dollar, grabbed it,
I began using Dr. Kings New Dis- immediately transferred it to his
cover and was wholly cured by six mouth, and trieu to swallow it. are'ss
bottles." Positively guaranteed for choking."
Coughs, Colds and all Throat and Mr. Spilkins face grew serious for
Lung troubles by all druggists. Price a moment, as Mrs. Spilkins reached for
50c. the baby, clutched at him, and in a
minute more was tugging at t-e dol-
PETE BETS ON A HORSE RACE. lar for dear life. As she jerked it out
Sof his mouth with a triumphant
It was a cold day in the latter part "there!" Mr. Spilkins' face. relaxed and
of October and the wind was flurry- he smiled.
ing and howling outside in gusts that "Choking, yes, ma'am; choking for
snook the trees, rattled the dry leaves more. A very intelligent baby, Mrs.
on them, tumbled them down in show- Spilkins, a very intelligent baby. He
ers upon the ground, and then sent will soon be able to swallow all of
them hurrying and scurrying over the those things that he can get, ma'am;
lawn in every direction. Sometimes a all of those things he can get, and then
blast would roll them up into an im- call for more. Mr. Spilkins' smile
mense row of billow-like form for a grew broader and broader, and then
Dozen or so rods and then a counter he fairly laughed aloud.
Blast woulo send them straggling back Mr. Spilkins threw his cloak over his
Again, or blow them into curves and shoulders loosely, after his dinner, and


EXPERIMENT STATION.

sh Potatoes' Harvested in
d Held for Fall Planting.


Fore warnerS

Feorearnme
The liability to disease is
lessened when the blood is in g .
edition, and the circulation healthy
vigorous. For then all refuse at
is promptly carried out of the systi.
otherwise it would rapidly aceumc
-fermentation would take place, a
blood become polluted and the cons
tution so weakened that a saun
malady might result seriously.


There h ving bIeen a great lumber A healthy, active circulation me
of inquiry as to the keeping of Irish good digestion and, strong, heat
potatoes the spring crop (or fall nerves.
planting, I seems advisable to gve the As a blood purifier and tonic S. S.
experience of the Florida ent has no equal. It is the safest and bet
Station in e form of a press etin remedy for old people and child
so that it may reach the f ers e In because it contains no minerals, but
general. before giving the ethod. madeexclusivelytoftrootsandmh4eral,
employed t the station with uqNn eter remedy SO thoroughly
success, it does not seem i tent No other remedy so thoroughly
to call att nation to some of other ctualy cleanses the blood of
methods t led and the difficules of p rti it
each.same time it
Storing potatoes in oat straw proved up the weak and d
a failure oh account of the tendency of bilitated, and
the potatoes to decay. t on r vbates the entire sy.
Spreading the potatoes on a board tem. It cres permanently all nawr
floor was unsuccessful, as the potatoes olooood and skin troubles.
turned grepn and shriveled, beiig then r. L~. Kelly, of Urbana, O. w..
unfit for e er shipping or planting. I had wemaa on my hands andfafei
On trying a mixture of lime aind dry five ears. I would breakout in
sand, in the proportion of one pint of o -vi- the skin red an
lime to a bushel of sand, it was found ed. The dotorsa did me no oo i
that, while the potatoes did not decay, allthemedicedsoa and salvest
they were no longer viable, the lime ibnas lear and smooth as any one
apparently killing the eyes and there- _f Henry Elstrie, of Cape Mays
by preventing them from sprouting J., y that twenty-one bottles of. 8
successfully. Dry sand alone produced d her of ancer o e reat. D
better results.
The mVthod that has proved uni- Richard T. Gardner Florence,.
formly stcessful at the station has suffered for year wi Boils. Two b
been to take a slat crate, place a layer ties ofa8.th. u blood n good s ee
of pine straw in the bottom, .then a Q f
layer of potatoes, covering thepi wiaA Send for our free book, and wri*
a layer of pine straw, and continue our physicians about your cs
until the. crate is niled. inmally the Medical advice free.
crate is covered with a layer of pine THE SWFT SPECIFIC CO., ATLANTA 6A.
straw and stored in the barn without
further attention. On taking the po- Irving ad the mpreetion,
tatoes out in the fall they have been Irving was always severely accurate
found to be sound and fresh in ap- S b h le.
pearance and there has been no dif- Shortly before he put on the "Merchaa
ficulty as to their sprouting when of Venice" he inquired of a brother
planted. actor if he could supply some stage
Fall planting at the station has just "business" for the part of ,hyloc L
been completed. The potatoes cared The actor being,. like Shylock. a Jew,
for as above described were in prime thought he might, and asked Irving
condition; in fact, they were as good how he meant to do the "ihipre(tion
as, if not better than, seed potatoes I ene," wbich occurs upon Sliyloekdis,
shipped from the North. The variety covering that Jessica has fled with
of potato that has been used with the Lorezo and the jewelry of her lab
greatest success at the station is No. Lorenzo ad the jewelry of her latt
4 Rose, it never having been. affected mother, Mrs. Sliylock.
with black heart here. As regards e Irving knelt. held his hands prayer-1
yield, out of sixty-seven varieties like and.rehearsed the terrible impreca-,
planted in the experiment, it proved tion, "I would my daughter were dead,
the most prolific. at y feet and the jewels in hr ears."
J. F. MITCHELL. Upon the actor's saying lie was
Farm Superintendent. wrong, Irving rejoined that hlie hd fol
STEPPED INTO LIVE COALS. lowed the stage direction in the book,
S and that all the best Shylocks so did it,
-When ac-Add I burned my foot as the Keans, Brooke. Fechlnr al
frightfully," writes W. H. Eads, of hep.
.Jonesville, Va., "which caused .horrible Phelps.
leg sores for 30 years, but B1icklen's "'es," said the actor, "but they we
Arnica Salve wholly cured 4he after all Christians. A Jew in impr.'eatig
everything else failed." Infallible for never kneels, but stands upright, paN
Burns, Scalds, Cuts, Sores, Brqises and tng his open hand over his face."
Piles. Sold by all druggists. 25c. Irving adopted the hint.
Soon afterward a well known LondS
A NEW SCHOOLHOUSE. solicitor, also a Jew. who had seen tk
Superintendent Bannerman was out new version. told the actor in qIue d
in the county last Saturday to locate that he had not before been aware that
a new schoolhouse. It is to be in the Irving was "one of us." and he refused
northeast portion of the county, near to believe the contrary.-Ledger Montkb
th Z"n~inU"_ _+hu, I--e-caIe'e--


hte teorgia lune, at a place called Cen-
tenary. It is a district school, and has,
up to this time, been held in one of the
churches.
It has been decided to build them a
regular schoolhouse. The land had to
be located and survey -d. Only -a
small, one-room house, 30x40 feet, will
be put up, and the cost will be small,
not to exceed $150, probably.
Work will be begun right away.
There are now about eighty pupils at-
tending the school, and the new
schoolhouse will not hold many more
than that number, but at present at
least the e will be no need fol a larger
building. .

"BE] ORE BABY IS BORNN"
A Valua le Little Book of Iterest to
I Women Sent Frep.
Every woman looks forward with
feelings ,f indescribable joy to the one
event in er life compared wih which
all other pale into insignice ce. How
proud happy she will be rhen her
precious babe nestles on ho breast,
how sw t the name of "mot er." And
yet her t appf anticipation clouded
with d d of the pain a danger
of the ordeal, so that it is impossible
to avoi the feeling of consent fear.
The dagger and suffering attendant
upon being a mother can .4 entirely
prevent, so that the comic g of the
little stinger need not be l ked for-
ward to with fear and ttembling.
Every toman who reads t paper
can obtain absolutely free 4 valuable
and at tctUve little book entitled e-
fore Baoy is Born," by se ding her
name ad address to the ,Bradfleld
gulatr Co., Atlanta, Ga. This book
contain* priceless information to all
women,'and no one should frl to send
for it. U


Both Prayers Answerod.
The'last time I interviewed iGeneri
0. 0. Howard it was on the snbjct of
answers to prayer, and I thought I had
him. In his famous Aght with Stonew
wall Jackson the Union forces wv re
feated. so I inquired of Genueral How0
ard:
"You prayed before that L-"ile'"
"Yes." he answered.
"Aud Jackson was a praying ma.
He prayed also."
"Yes." be assented. v
"Then how was it he gained the vin
tory? Did that mean that the UniV"
cause was wrong?"
Very gently the good old gineral re
plied: "Both our prayers wenr answerr
ed. Jackson prayed for inirneilinte vie
tory and I for the ultimate triumph d
our cause. We both got what iie prayed
for."-Independent.


Thousands suffer with torpid livi
producing great depression of spirit
indigestion, constipation, headacl
etc. HERBINE wil stimulate the Iy'
er, keep the bowels regular, and re
store a healthful buoyancy of piril
Price, 50 cents. Wight & Bro.


An 0" Ides.
Every day strengthens the belief of d
sent physicimns that impure blod '
Cau of the majority of ou- dise-
Twenty-five years go his theory ws
SBitte. The many remarkable cures e.tls
by ftiamous old household remedy
uffi"ient to prove that the theory is coh4
Browm'IronM Bitm u sad byalld


DELINQUENT TAX LIST.
NooD erebI y en that the following described lands will be sold at public '"cti"M
sale,at Tina/s'ateee7thhday of October, 1901. before the Court House door, during le-.al
sale, lahat Ti Cahaseeinthe County of Leon, or so much thereof as will be necessary t.)
TaleandhasdverItyasemeount: due for taxes herein set opposite to the same, together with "ut .

e and dvertsene:

I- Cwner. Description. -


Alfred Ai Andrews. ......
Nanlne A An.rew; ..*r............... T. C. Lots 165 and 166, N. A..............
Nannie Barneti........................... Sub-division Numbers 4 ._ 5 and 7 of T. t- ji


t






I
.i


FLORIDA

Care of Ii
Spring ai


FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 2% 1901.


h


d


- *I


TALLARASSEBAN:


@


F


THE WEEKLY








TEE WSEKLY TAiTLAAHASSEEAN,


NATIONAL


CAPITAL


ing Political Gossip on

Current Events



ROOSEVELT'S POLICY
___o


it is Likely


to Bring About Somn
Changes.


Washington, Sept 21.-Much hbs
been published of late anent the polieyr
to be followed by the new Presid4nt---
much that does not altogether agree'
with what is said in private by m i
5liliar with his ideas on national
international subjects.. His spoT-
stous declaration that President Mt-
aiey's policy would be follo'v' i an l
b earnest request to the Cabinet to
eain their portfolios exactly as it
they had been selected by him in th. ,
gret place, are, of course, saro-g a1-
smeats that his administration will,
in its main points, closely resemble
that of Mr. McKinley. But, it is saif
by his friends, both of these things
ere done under stress of strong feel-
that cannot continue indefinitely.
r Roosevelt is a most earnet mal,
d his line of thought, whatever t
y be, always seems to him, for the
ment, as the only possible one. His
for it is only equalled by the e*-
rdinary vigor with which he may
ddenly take up a diametrically oDi-
ite course of action. No doubt, at
nt, he is determined to carry out
ident McKinley's ideas, but ap
e goes on, the difference of tempet-
nt between the two men will, it is
lived, bring about radical dilfer-
ces. At least, so say those who know
best.
It may be accepted as settled thet
will remain true to reciprocity,
gh it is improbable that he will
more successful than McKinley i
ing this about. In fact, his m,-
in urging it are likely to be
as to provoke opposition, thus
kening the faint impulses in the
ublican party in favor of the syi-
This, it is said, is well for the
ocrats, as every reciprocity treaty
is ratified, lessens by so much tlhe
mand for tariff reform. His atti-
de towards trusts has not been dj-
lared, but judging from the fact that
e seems already to have made ap
agreement with Senator Hanna for his
support, it. is improbable that he will
ke any radical action to muzzje
ese. There is much doubt that he
Sll favor the expansion of the coHl-
and of the army and navy, this
adding to the tax burdens of the peo-
He is also'at present in favor of
subsidy bill whereby ship owners
d builders are to be fed with go.y-
ent pap, but it is hoped that, 6n
point, .his natural honesty will
him to balk when it comes to
point insisted on by the ship lobby
use of Federal patronage to force
tant members into line in favor
the measure. He did favor an
rcan Canal under American cop-
fortified and defended by Amer-
guns, but it is now claimed that
t has changed h.s mind and at prep-
favors a neutral canal, such as
r provided for in the treaty amend-
by the late Senate. This is haru.y
able, however, as it would infer
utter change in his manner of
L It is far more probable that
will favor flinging defiance in the
S of Great Britain and possibly
ng a war. i
Mr. Roosevelt, it seems, is a Soutr-
er on his mother's side. That lay
S Martha Bullock, daughter of Mi-
James Bullock, of Georgia, a~d
-granddaughter of Archibald Bul-
l first Governor of Georgia, aud
ber of the Continental Congres,
i ,President has many Southern ril-
., including several first couslrs,
o are citizens of Georgia and other
tiguos States. Thus, he may be
c to take a very conservative
or of the negro question, and to dts-
tenance any attempt to revive tie
t1 packer bill for the reduction "of
'er .entation of Southern States tlat
Ie Ct negro suffrage by various 4e-
0g tHowever, tue difficulty of do-
re .this without similarly reducing
good Republican States s
~cally already relegated the p*>-
l-"l to the limbo of discredited billsh
Attention is called to the fact tha
dent Rooseveut, as Assistant Sec-
of the Navy, was chiefly instro-
in securing the adoption iy
of the Navy Personnel b ll,
effect of which has been to (e-
Sthe engineer corps of the nayy
S0t putUting anything in its place.
ding to the terms of this law,
4Utes, both line and engineer, wn
be made interchangeable,line ofc4n
A to be assigned to duties In the
room and engineer ofcers tc
duties on deck, irrespective of -e
of the service to which taiu


belonged. As a matter of ta4
the administration of Rear Ad.
Crowninshield, Chief of the lu
ft Navigation, engineer offic
were assigned-to line dut
wb one, either of the line or
was assigned .to engine duty
6


whia wt you 4iat


unless in some way they had offended
Crowninshield, in which case they
were punished by being sent to duty
with the machinery. The result has
been that warrant machinists have
managed the costly engines of our
ships; in many cases with the result of
practically ruining them. Last year
bills for repairs were unprecedent-
edly large,; the usual appropriation
therefore being exhausted long before
the close of the fiscal year. Recently,
in response to the protests of Admiral
Melville, Chief of Engineers, Admiral
Crowninshield promised to detail two
engineer officers, who should alternate
with each other below deck to each
warship. This ridiculously inadequate
concession is all that he will make.
Now the question is, What will Roose-
velt do? He drew the law, under-
standing it to mean something far dif-
ferent from what it has worked out
to establish. Will he compel Admiral
Crowninshield to obey its spirit, or
will he advocate its repeal, or what?
Naval officers are waiting anxiously
to ascertain, and those who pay for
our warships should be waiting even
more anxiously to learn whether their
property is to go. on being ruined by
.Ae deliberate refusal of Admiral
Crowninshield to obey the law.
The accession of President Roose-
velt means the decline of tieneral Cor-
bin, if reports be true. Corbin, it is-
known, expected to command the army
when General Miles retired, two years
hence, thus realizing his ambition for
the stars of a Lieutenant-General. He,
however, despises the American vol-
unteer. It was through his influence
that Mr. Roosevelt was refused an
ardently desired medal of honor for
his services in toe Santiago campaign.
It was also he, by the way, who ob-
jected so strongly to Funston's pro-
motion, claiming that the latter was
merely a good sort of a scout Now his
reward is at hand. President Roose-
velt cannot well "get even" with him
by displacing him from his post in
charge of the Adjutant-General's office
(nor would he desire to do this), but
he will certainly promote some one
else to General Miles' place when the
vacancy occurs, tne more so as Gen-
eral Corbin won his present place by
political favoritism.


Nashville, Tenn., June 12, 1885.
Dr.C. J.Moffett, St. Louis,Mo.-I can
truly say that your TEETHINA is the
greatest blessing to teething children
that the world has ever known. I have
used it two years, and do not like to be
without a box all the time. My baby
would hardly have lived through his
second summer if I had not used your
powders. He is now strong and well,
and has all his teeth. May God reward
you for the good you have done teeth-
ing babies through this remedy.
Respectfully, Mrs. A. G. RUSSELL.

CIO" 1"nemff nal.
The highest of all the clouds am
thmbe delicate, white, fibrous, detached
miases o frown vapor;, always seem
high agast te blue sky. The top-
meet point of the highest of these may
be ten mfles above the earth. They are
called eirrhr clouds. Altogether there
are ten principal types of clouds. The
lowels known as the stratus, ae really
borimontal sheets of lifted fog seen on
dimp days or in very damp lecalitles.
These clouds are only a few hundred
feet above the earth.
-Some of the vast bodies of vapor are
higher than the tallest of the Alps.
They are undoubtedly snow capped-
veritable mountains of Ice and snow.
It has been discovered that the tem-
perature on one such summit was 75
degrees below zero.
Were it possible for us to ascend in a
balloon and penetrate one of these
snow capped peaks from base to sum-
mit we should travel first through a
layer of dry air. vapor and. water, a
ai.i.ai ^f s ..awl m an- wrtar and oIM


Mother Goose Repartee.
The Little Boy had been trying to go
Into vaudeville, with ill success, and
he was obviously in a fault finding hu-
mor as he sat under the haycock with
Bopeep.
"I fall to see the reason why you se-
cure such widespread advertisement."
he exclaimed pettishly.
* "Especially," retorted Bopeep. "when
you are so vigorously blowing your
own horn."
"You.neglect your charges shameful-
ly. I believe even now they are lost."
he pursued.
"Oh, they'll all come home, like your
press agents, bringing their tales be-
hind them." returned Bopeep airily.
Hereupon the Little Boy looked rath-
er sheepish for an instant. "Your long
continued association with crooks is
corrupting your morals and manners,"
he cried, recovering himself.
At this Bopeep blushed, but made no
reply. Perhaps, after all. it was jeal-
ousy that made the Little Boy Blue.-
New York Sun.

An Aneedote of Greeley.
A call was once made by a dozen
noted artists of the Academy of De-
sign. in 1870. on Horace Greeley. Mr.
Clarence Cook, then the art critic of
The Tribune, had been saying things
about the academy exhibition which
caused the venerable chiefs of that es-
According to a celebrated anatomist
there are upwards of 5,000,000 little
glands in the human stomach. These
glands pour out the digestive juices
which dissolve or digest the food. In-
digestion is want of juice, weakness of
glands, need of help to restore the
health of these organs. The best and
most natural help is that given by
Shaker Digestive Cordial. Natural, be-
cause it supplies the materials needed
by the glands to prepare the digestive
juices. Because it strengthens and in-
vigorates the glands and the stomach
until they are able to do their work
alone. Shaker Digestive Cordial cures
indigestion certainly and permanent-
ly. It does so by natural means, and
therein lies the secret of its wonderful
and unvaried success.


tablishment to Doo, witi indignation.
One day a committee went down to
The Tribune to complain. Mr. Greeley,
having listened in silence to what these
gentlemen had to say. looked up from
his desk. a twinkle in his eye, and
said. with his peculiar nasal falsetto:
-Gentlemen, I judge from your re-
marks that Mr. Cook's articles are
widely read. They will therefore con-
tinue to be printed in The Tribune.
Good morning."

asFlted.
Lord Cardwell was in the habit of us-
ing the church prayers at family pray-
ers. One day his valet came to him and
said. "I must leave your lordship's
service at once."
"Why. what have you to complain
of?"
"Nothing personally, but your lord-
ship will repeat every morning. 'We
have done those things which we ought
not to have done and have left undone
those things which we ought to have
done.' Now, I freely admit that I have
often done things I ought not. but that
I have left undone things that I ought
to have done I utterly deny. and 1 will
not stay here to hear it msad."

now Joha ell Prea Gerace.
Chinese servant stories.are epidemic.
Here's one, and it's true:
A west side woman a few days ago
was boasting to a caller of the virtues
of her Mongolian cook. and she empha-
seed the latter's systematc methods
as his special strong point.
"John finishes his work at precisely
the same minute every evening." said
she proudly. "I always know exactly
where he is and what he Is doing at
any time of the day."
"Well, what is he doing now?" was
asked.
"Let me see. It is 7 o'clock. Well,
he has just finished putting the dishes
away and at this moment is sweeping
the kitchen. Come. let's go out and see
If rm not right."
They started through the dining
room and found everything In its place.
as prophesied. In the pantry the dishes
were neatly arranged In their custom-
ary place. Then they opened the

kitchen door.
There In the center of the room was
John, and he was complacently wash-
nag himself in the dishpan!
The embarrassed. mistress and her


ow


Dr. Jenner's

Kidney Pills


cause the kidneys to work as
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As a cure for urinary troubles
they have no equal.

10, 25, 50 Cents u.

R. L. COT TTNS,

Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.


This can be done vt several pointLs. R
Leaving San Francisco ad sailing
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spot is reached where there is no land,
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nearest to the north being the Aleu-
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outlying members of the -Sandwich
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it Is possible to sail 1.000 miles out
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ed, for the -southern Pacific between
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40 of latitude of absolutely unbroken
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miles from anywhere.


May


Rubinstetin after a concert tour in
Spain, was asked: "Do you understand
Spanish? "
"No." he said.
"Then you had to converse with the
Spaniards In French. I suppose?"
"Not every Spaniard speaks Frenchb."
"Then bow In toe world did you talk
to them?'
"With the piano." said Rubinstein.
with a smile.

The Aetr anad sis salary.
"What salary are you getting, old
boy?"
"You have a brutal and discourteous
way of putting it. I will tell you the
salary I am promised, but wild horses
can't drag from me the amount I am
getta-"--Cleveland Plain Dealer.

TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE OINT-
MENT is not a panacea, but is recom-
mended for blind, bleeding or pro-
truding piles, and it will cure the
most obstinate cases. Price, 50 cents in
bottles. Tubes, 75 cents. Wight &
Bro.


Look Carefully

To Your Kidneys


S0 YOU SHOOT?
If yro do. yes should send your name and address on a postal card for a




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R. L. COLLINS,
Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.

Dont Force

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R. L. COLLINS,

Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORID A.

*4U SA u tow


-6

.11


Exposition,


BUFFALO, N. Y.,


1-November 7,1901,


The Seaar


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Rates from Tallahassee


15 and $34.10

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Richmond and Wash igton.
man equipment. For rather


A. 0. MacDonsI,
At" Gen'l Pam.
Ja Geckville, Fla.
dent and General Manager.


Carrabelle, T Uah assee & Georgia R. R.
PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 8, 1900.!


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STATIONS


A


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ition

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An Ingenious Treatment. by Which
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Experiments show -that light can be
seen through a clean cut opening of no*
more than one forty-thousandth of an
inch. This fact was determined b3
taking two thoroughly cle&n. straight
edges, placing a piece of paper between
the surfaces at one end. the opposite
end being allowed to come together
The straight edges being placed be
tween the eye and a strong light In a
dark room. a wedge of light was per
ceived from the ends between whici
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which were brought together. The
thickness of the paper being known
the distance apart of the two edge-
of the small end of the wedge of light
was easily calculated, and the result
was shown as above.


! I Z


. V-4 a a


27, 1-901.


Ww v m


FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER


~.-










I'


[IHE W"KKT.lAY LLABASS1?AN: FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 27, 1901.,


Milton Graham has applied for a ed the civilized world, as the coward-
pension from the State of Georgia. He ly assassination of President McKin-
was in the city interviewing Mayor ley.
Corman on Monday. Mr. Graham was The book manufacturing firm of
an old soldier, and was in the war of Geo. M. Hill- Co., Chicago and New
the 60's with Capt C. A. Bryan, Comn- York, as publishers of "Our Martyr
pany C, 5th Florida Volunteers. Presidents," afford a typical example
+ + + of modern enterprise.
One of our citizens who has ben out The book is a timely one, a mag-
into the country for a few days re- nificent memorial volume; a book for
p.,rts that cotton is by no megas in the millions of patriotic Americans.
so poor a condition as many iemlieve. "Our Martyr Presidents" will con-
All that he saw was generally in a "_
very good condition, and the fields at
leaaL looked all right.

Mose Shepard, the colored yad man
at the capital, is engaged in thA much
needed improvement of weedilig the
walks and digging out the utters
along the capitol grounds. Tis is a
small thing in itself, but will add a Scott's Emulsion is not a
great deal to the appearance of the fat folk
grounds about the building. good medicine for fat folks.
+ + + | We have never tried giving it
Husband and wife are equal the one toa real fat person. We don't
not inferior to the other; the ife not to a rea at p
a slave: not a housekeeper-but an dare. You see Scott's Emul-
equal: a companion. And jufs so far .
as a young man starts out wvth that sion builds new flesh. Fat
idea firmly-fixed in his mind--o make n want it Strong
a companion, a comrade, a ihum of people don't want it. Strong
his wife-just so far does he start out people don't need it.
right-Ladies Mome Journal. .
r + J But if you are thin Scott's
Mr. Sencer. arent* fa -- _- & i -- "_


MM. CMp SLior the city
,nd~nTWM=M it nufivir ft41


E~mulilon1is the mecuiCine tor


T O AT FORD II General D. Lang returned yester-
SUIT H AD G ay from the Pan-American Exposi-
tion; New York and Washington.
----- + + +
We are a little late this week on
POINTED PARAGRAPHS GATH- account of our lino-ype machine get-
ting slightly out of adjustment. This
ERED HERE AND THERE will not occur often, however, and
.we expect to make it a point to get
out on time.
BY TALLAHASSEEAN REPORTERS + + +
Work has commenced in dead ear-
,nest on the new building for the
Messrs. Duval & jaeger. The foun-
I You Don't Find it Here Look dation is being laid of large stone and
smwhere. cement. It will now be pushed rap-
Sidly to completion.

Mr. F. W. Armstrong, chairman of
Mr. C. B. Walther, the McIntyre the City Council, is back at his desk
lumber man, was in the city a couple as General Passenger Agent and Au-
of days this week. editor of the Carrabelle, Tallahassee &
+ + Georgia Railroad, alter- an absence of
Mr. C. G. Myers and family are back two weeks on business.
from another short trip to the Gulf 4 4 4
Coast They reached home Saturday. Mr.--A. Levy, senior member of the
firm of Levy Bros., returned from
Miss Annie VanBrunt is assisting. New York last Thursday evening,
Mr. J. F. Hill for a few days, during where he has been purchasing a new
the absence of Mr. Householder, his- and full, line of goods for the fall
regular clerk. trade. He reports the outlook as un-
+ + + usually good for a successful business
The Messrs. Phillips Bros. are season and activity in all lines of
building a small stable at the rear ot goods, and that he will have some-
their store. The are getting ready thing new and attractive for every-
for their horses for the cold weather, body.

Mr. A. M. Carlisle, who spent the Brains and great executive ability
summer with relatives at Crawford- are potent factors in a man's success,
ville, has returned to the city and will but without the firmest and most
soon be behind the drug counter thoroughly grounded principles of
again. cardinal honesty they are factors
S4 + which cannot make for success It is
Mrs. J. B. McCord and her little the combination of great ability and
daughter, Pearl, have just returned sterling integrity that places men in
from a trip to Georgia, where they control of large interests and keeps
have been for the past month on a them there.-October Ladies' Home
visit to relatives and friends. Journal.
+ + + + +
Mr. "Gus" Dickey, of Apalachicola, Messrs. M. M. and R. B. McCord
desires us to state this week that he spent Tuesday with their family in
has not lost nis baby. The little one Tallahassee. Mr. M. M. McCord goes
he says, is very much alive; so much to Atlanta where he will attend the
so that it can make way with a whole medical college, from which he grad-
mullet at a sitting. uates next April. Mr. Robert B. Me-
+ + + Cord has still eight more weeks -to
Tony Booth, colored, who stole a teach before his school will close,
horse some months ago from Walter when he will return to visit Tallahas-
N. Tuylor, bookkeeper to Mr. T. 1. see and take his place in the Florida
Byrd, and who was given 90 days, State College.
cc-.ipleted his term of sentence last + + +
Friday. Mr. Isadore Marcus, the well-known
+ + + barkeeper, has rented tne first of the
Mr. Max Flatauer has removed his three stores in the new brick build-
stock of jewelry, watches, clocks, etc., ing belonging to the Messrs. Levy
into the drug store of Dr. Gilbert Wil- Bros., on Market street, and also the
liams, where he will occupy the side store belonging to them, recently oc-
and window on the right hand of the cupied as a jewelry store by Mr. Max
entrance. Flatauer. As the two stores connect
+ + + at their rear ends, he will have a con-
Miss Russell Lott, of Havana, Fla., tinuous space extending from one
arrived in this city Wednesday after- street to the other. On the Monroe
noon last to attend school at the street entrance will be the white sa-
Florida State College, and will board loon and inthe Market streetentrance
with Mrs. McIntosh until the dorpni- the negro saloon.
tory is ready. +* 4+
+ + + Mr. C. G. Myers and Capt. Maxwell
Governor Jennings is expected to have gone into the merchandise brok-
return from his northern trip on Mon- erage business witu an office in the St.
day. He is now at Toronto. He James' building. They will hustle for
has recently been appointed as the a share of the business patronage.
: permanent president of the Congress Mr. Harris Levy, the junior mem-
ot Good Roads for the country in gen- ber of the firm of Levy Bros., left for
eral. the north about ten days ago and tel-
+ + egraphed after leaving that he would
On Wednesday, the 25th inst., Gover- be married a few days later to a
nor Jennings issued the following ap- young lady in Washington. His many
pointments: Jerry J. Boyett, of Tam- friends are yet in doubt, as he is the
pa. Justice of the Peace for the 85th greatest practical joker in town. If
district, and Charles S. Adams, JLck- true, they will give him a great recep-
sonville, notary public for the State tion upon his return with his bride.
at large. + + 4 +
4+ + + The Tallahassee Cotton Seed Oil
Mr. Walter McGriff, the well-kown Mills have distributed a little circular
depot agent for the Southern Ex- which will interest the farmers. They
Press Company, has been ill for a say that "besides giving highest
week past, with chills and fever.. He prices," they are going to give away
is now rapidly recovering, and; will handsome Christmas presents, to the
be able soon to take his regular ]lace farmer who brings them the most
once more. cotton seed. Thirty dollars are to be
+ 4 + given away as follows: To the farmer
Mr. R. E. Hightower is putting a who brings the most cotton seed this
ne'v step in front of his store, and, season, a $10 present; to the one who
besides, cleaning up generally around brings next highest amount, an $8
the c'rs'de of the store is putting up present; the third, a Wi present;
new Lheiving and rearranging; his fourth, a $3 present; the fiftn, a $2
goods so as to make more roo i for present; the sixth, a $1 present Now
the iew blork which he is const ntiy is the chance for the farmers to win
receiving, son.athing for Christmas.

Mr. B. W. Wilson will, it is ex ected "OUR MARTYR PRESIDENTS."
establish a new bar at the con r of Nothing since Lincoln's assassina-
Market and Monroe streets, whe Mr. tion at the hands of John Wilkes
Isadore Marcus is now doing busi- Booth and the murder of President
ness. he change will be m e as Garfield by Charles Jules Guiteau has
soon as Mr. Marcus can get in his any crime struck home withesuch tsr-
new quarters. rible force to the sympathetic hearts
4+ + 4 of the American people and so shock-


For Sale by TALLAHASSEE DRUG CO.


tain a full account of the illustrious
lives, public and private, and the glor-
ious deeds of McKinley, Garfield and
Lincoln, together with the history of
their assassins, of anarchy, and of the
noted assassinations of a century. The
author, John Coulter, is a famous
historian, biographer and journalist.
The introduction is by the Hon Shelby
M. Cullom, United States Senator
from Illinois, the life-long, intimate
and honored friend of Lincoln, Gar-
field and McKinley. His introduction
is a sufficient recommendation to
every American citizen for the au-
thenticity and high character of this
work, and a guarantee that the ac-
ceptance of "Our Martyred Presi-
dent' will be hearty and spontaneous.
The volume will be profusely il-
lustrated with over one hundred fine
engravings. The complete volume
will be ready at an early date.

A BIG CAIl iLE DRIVE.
Mr. J. L. Hall, one of the leading
stock raisers of Wakulla county, was
in the city last Monday, and in con-
versation with the Tallahasseean said
that perhaps the largest beef cattle
drive ever made from that section left
a few days ago for Tampa. They were
purchased by Chas. C. Pratt from
Walker & Brown, J. L. Hall and J. L.
Thomas. That is, most of them were.
In the drive there were something
over 500 head, all beef steers. They
were driven across Natural Bridge, on
the Wakulla river, where the number
was augmented by one or two hun-
dred from Hancocks pasture in this
county, and the drive then proceeded
through the country to Gainesville.
From the latter place, it is stated,
they will be shipped by rail to Tampa.
Good prices were paid for all these
cattle. One man, Mr. Hall said, was
reported to have received $4,525.00,
and the others received right snug lit-
tle sums.

YOM KIPPUR.
Yom Kippur, or the Jewish Day of
Atonement, was observed in this city
on Monday, the 23d. The Rosh Hash-
onah, or Jewish New Year, began on
Saturday, the 14th. This was the be-
ginning of the ten days of observance
ending Monday, the 23d, with Yom
Kippur. It is called the day of atone-
ment or fast day, during which time
from 6 o'clock p. m. of the previous
day until 6 'clock p. m. of this day a
complete fast is kept and all business
absained from and stores closed.
This day was observed as usual by
all Jews in the city, and the usual ser-
vices were held in the Masonic Tem-
ple, under the direction of acting Rabbi
Julius Diamond. There were a number
of visitors from out of town present.
There are a large number of Jews
doing business in Tallahassee, and the
streets looked rather deserted with so
many prominent houses of business
and the saloons of the city closed.
A SERIOUS ACCIDENT.
Mr. Harry Wilson, foreman of the
carpenter shop at the depot of the S.
A. L. Railroad, received a bad injury
last Wednesday, the 18th, by the fly-
ing off of a piece of steel into his eye.
The wound was so painful and of such
a dangerous nature that he was
obliged to go to Jacksonville to have
it extracted. In doing this the whole
eye was wholly removed from the
socket, when the steel was located and
removed, and the eye replaced with-
out accident.
It was altogether a delicate opera-
tion, and in the hands of an inexperi-
enced person he would no doubt have
lost the sight of his eye.
He returned to the city on Friday
afternoon. At last accounts the in-
ury was rapidly improving, and Mr.
Wilson will return to his work again
soon.


BREAKING AND ENTERING.
Handy HariM, colored, who was ar-
tempt at breaking and !entering a car
of the Seaboard Air Line Railway with
intent for -robbery, and whose trail
was at the time postponed on account
of the principal witness for the State
being sick and unable to be out, was
brought up again for trial on Wed-
nesday last.
After hearing the evidence, he was
remanded for trial at the Circuit
default of $200 bail was committed
Court, at the December term, and in
until that time.


FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE.
continuedd from First Page.)
gymnasium will probably be started
aoout two months from now, and the
chapel this year.
But this is not all. The authorities
have completed arrangements and
signed specifications for a steam-heat-
ing plan. for all three of the main
buildings. Boilers will be put into
the centre of each of them. They will
be heated by radiation; by pipes and
double rowed radiators in all the prin-
cipal rooms and halls in each of them,
the piping to be of first-class mater-
ial. There will be 44 radiators for the
girls' building; 38 for the boys'
building, and 30 for the college hall.
In each story radiators will, so far
as possible, economize pipng by be-
ing placed over each other, tie pipes
in the first story lea4,ng straight up
to the radiators and pipes in the sec-
ond story; this "will save a great
many dollars. The authorities will
not lavishly expend money, but have
studied economy in every way pos-
sible while yet trying to get the best
material-realizing that their build-
ings of both minds and houses are
for time-a good long time all hope.
The Florida State College was never
in a better condition for work than
at present. On June 14, 1858, females
were admitted to the institution. On
June 5, 1901, the name under which
the college was then and previously!
known was changed from that of tne
"West Florida Seminary" to that of
the "Florida State College."
At length, after many years of
waiting, Florida's State College
stands before the people.
A SMALL FIRE.
The house of Mrs. S. M. McGriff
caught fire last Wednesday, the 16th
inst., and would have been seriously
damaged but for the timely assistance
of neighbors. The fire started from a
sooty chimney, anq was soon blazing
away furiously.
The roof caught fire from the defect-
ive flue and was soon also in a blaze.
Mr. Carter, the next door neighbor,
seeing the fire, came to the rescue, and
soon had the flames subdued.
Mr. Carter is a railroad employee, and
had he not been about a serious fire
would have resulted.
COMING HOME.
The many friends and relatives of
Silas A!len will be pleased to hear
that he is to leave the Philippine Is-
lands for home in October. A letter
from h'm dated August 23, and ust
received by a member of the alla-
hasseean force, gives the information.
His regiment will return to the
States at that time anu he expects to
be mustered out in time to take
Christmas dinner iat home.

LEON ACADEMY.
The coirect date for the oi ening of
Leon Academy is Monday, September
30th. By that tinge our Superintend-
ent expects to be n readiness for the
work. The house, is, being scrubbed
up and put in order generally inside,
while the walks and grounds about
the building are itn process of repair.
A successful year, is hoped and pre
dicted for the academy.

BOUGHT IT BACK.
The City Restaurant has been re-
purchased by Mr. H. L. Gregory,
Mr. Moody having decided to move
back on his farm. Mr. Gregory has al-
ready taken charge, and is pushing
things in that line more than ever.
His first sfflpment of Shell Point oys-
ters will reach him to-morrow, and
he is making a special drive for the
oyster trade.


Pt.* '


FINE MILLINERY,


A WORTHY SUCCESSOR. United State
lar. Address
"Something New Under GILES & C(
The Sun." street, Philac

All Doctors have tried to cure CA- Sick heads
AARRH by the use of powders, acid lives. Dr. M
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste icine cures a
lorm. Their powders dry up the mu- complaint.
cuous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleed. The ;powerful
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tirely eaten away the same mem-
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to cure, while pastes and ointments rpWENTY-FO1
cannot reach the disease. A6 old and I corporate lii
experienced practitioner who has for ng lotsand tru
many years made a close study and 44-..
specialty of the treatment of CA- RI.tkCE CH
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)nly relieves at once, but permanently stable aTn well
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ing all inflammation. It isW the only bu iess in ti
Sholp, Oil MI11
remedy known to science th4t actually price apply to
reaches the afflicted parts. This won- Rlt SASE.
derful remedy is known Q "SNUF- r of land, ha
FLES, the GUARANTEED (jATARRH .lonH F. SPEAI
CURE," and is sold at the extremely 4'OR SALF--
low price of one dollar, each package I date fibre fa
containing internal and external mel- Apply to W. W.
icine sufficient for a full month's treat- LOrR HUND
ment and everything necessary to its ing land on
show for pustur.
perfect use. 44-tf
"SNUFFLES" is the only perfect
CATAkRH CURE ever made and is I iDDLP FL
now recognized as the only safe and J"1lomestead
of Tallahassee.
positive cure for that annoying and mansion, furni
disgusting disease. It cures all in- buildings. Go
flammation quickly and permanently, fn(*l. imuitabr
2lrlub. or winter
and is also wonderfully quick to re- fork 'Bx, 1s,
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the ida.
HEAD. SEVERAL of
CATARRH when neglected often Sthe cit-o
leads to CONSUMPTION-"SNUF- unsurpassed for
FLES" will save you if you use it at surroundings, s
once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a, to tme. Fo
complete treatment which is positively
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any F Wrest in t
form or stage if used according to the Sept. 14,1898.
directions which accompany each -Kt LE.-I
package. Don't delay but send for it of oMelarty
at once, and write full particulars as to church.-choo
to your condition, and you will receive i Terms. App
special service from the discoverer of -
this wonderful remedy regarding your
case without cost to you 'beyond the F
regular price of "SNUFFLE&' the p, t RENT.--
"GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE." J on Boulevard
Sent prepaid to any address iW the orUALt.-






/^9 M7

A-/ ^0.


JL~
-


s onreceipt of ;e do
s Dept C740, ElWIN B,
0., 2330 and 233, Market
delphia.

ache is the .ban4f many
. A. Simmon's Liver Med-
nd prevents this aanoying


STATE

BAR(AIN
CK ACRES OF LA.D IN THI
mits of the city, embfi-ingi I)td-
ck farms all contig"'is ; and de.
to W. itt GIFF.

ANCE FOR 0 !\V. TEN\T.
s two-story boar4ithiou,-e wi
'er verandas, a1r1i.4 I gmunt
I appointed store (. '" >iirner d
ulevard streets. l.:iilliEi.!s all
new and in good ,'d.rd T heI l
ity for boardin o0iier:-.utile
vo blocks of all leg. It. It.
1, Factory, Giuler ketc. Fo
W. V. WlIIFF.
A nice residenecL. .1 2 acrem
If mile Irom C.L'il apply y to
RS. J *JI-.
All the r.achini- r 'n up to
actor; .:ood as ni w : t!li Cost.
. McGrifl. _
RED ACRES o stNE FAR.N-
Lake .lackson,i1e rnile of labe
c. Apply to I
W. \V. M1KRIFF.r

ORIDA.- Forsa r ilodgwool
d, one mile from t!.i a ial CI
copniriring a :ilt 4ti:l li
-shed or unfur lli llA. and out-
od water. L n, completely
ilc for S'i)rtsmnan's.l,-adoluar.,l
r'-iWenci, AdL'eiMrs K.HA.L
, Tallahaisce, L'oi -ounty.

the most promien -idence
i Calhoun an&dl ton e
business con nimne or
uch as are not n the market
r terms apply r) 1f you

CHEAP-OG 8B HTH
e Lonrg Grove ot.
t.Mu
Desirable resid ce S. K.
and hronaughli. reet. conY
)l, post office and ljime-spat
all .i-h, bal itme u
toW. W. MeGliF

OR REN_
-( tobt r lst a o<,ortatble
rd street Alf,) Mrs. R.


Finest Harvesting Machinery in the World.

Cilmore & Davik Co.,
SOLT' &AG-ETS-



S. P. ROZEAR,


Undertakoe & FuanealDtIoeO

TAT.T.A ASs'":-:, FLA.,
Next door to Gilmore & Davis Co., opposite Wight Bros. Drug Store.


MISS ADELE GERARD.
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IS ARANTEED




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