Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00072
 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: November 22, 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: VID00072
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33927384
lccn - sn 95047416
 Related Items
Preceded by: Weekly Tallahasseean and land of flowers
Succeeded by: Tallahassee weekly capital

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i~ MITS


JONN. 'IAIi a 11. Proprietor.
JOHN C. TRICE. Publisher and Proprietor. f


TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER


22, 1901.


VOL. XXI. NO. 39


~1
-. -L 7


FOR COTTON FACTORY



Councilman Ball Wants, Citizen

Meeting Called at Once



HE ALSO FAVORS SEWERAGE


And Thinks Tallahassee should be
Bouded for This Purpse.


"How to boom Tallahassem is a sub-
ject that should be uppermost in the
milds of eveiy citizen of the.city" said
Councilman Julius Ball, to The Talla-
hassean. Monday afternoon, Mr. Ball
is one of the Capital City's; most en-
terprising citizens, and his 0(iggestions
are worthy of consideration
"It is all well enough eio people to
talk." continued Mr. Ball. 'i)ut unless
their talk is followed by .something
more substantial, little will come of it.
In my opinion the establishment of
a cotton factory in Tallahassee will do
more towards attracting capital -and
other enterprises than anything else.
"It will also bring laboP here and
put large sums of money in circulation,
to be spent among our merchants and
business men. This is a cotton growing
section The land produces as prolifi-
cally as any in the South, 4nd I can't
see the economy of shipping the staple
to other points, to be mqiufactured
into'cloth and then sol? to ur people
at exhorbitant prices
"We can manufacture it eight here,
and keep the profits at hon where it
ought to be. The right w- to do is
for the moneyed men of Ta ahassee to
organize a stock company fpr the pur-
pose of erecting and operating a cot-
ton factory. It can be done 'and when
it is done the town will spring into
commercial prominence with a bound.
I will take stock in such antenterprise,
and feel that it would be awpaying in-
vestment. It would open up .ore lands
in Leon county to cultivation. It will
give a large number of hanis .employ-
ment, and will greatly ehbance the
value of every farm in the county.
"I would suggest that a meeting be
called as soon as possible t formulate
plans, not only for erectix a cotton
factory, but for the purpose of raising
funds to build up the town nd Induce
manufacturing enterprise to locate
here. When this meeting s c lied, every
business and citizen who h the wel-
fare of the Capital City at h rt, should
attend. Not only should thqy give the
movement encouragement by attend-
ance, but they should lend a more sub-
stantial encouragement. They should
subscribe for stock.
"By working in harmony we can
make Tallahassee an importlat manu-
facturing center. Now is the time to
'work. This city is on a decided upward
movement. It has a healthy growth,
and is improving in a most gratifying
manner. I hope a meeting will be call-
ed within the next few days that will
eventually result in the establishment
of a number of manufacturing enter-
prises here.
"Another thing is badlyi needed by
Tallahassee. No city can .be healthy
S without proper sanitation, a1d I am in
favor of bonding the place tr the pur-
pose of putting in a first-class sewer-
age system. The work can be done for
about $35,000.. For this sum a system
can be put in that will meet all de-
mands for the next thirty years. The
health of the community demands that
sewerage be put in.
"There is always a likelihood- that
some epidemic will visit thbe'eity where
cleanliness does not prevail, Filth is
the breeding ground for the propaga-
tion of all disease germs, and no one
will deny that we have a prolific
nursery for the birthplace of epidemics.
By taking the proper precautions the
danger may be lessened greatly, and
the only safe precaution is by putting
in a sewerage system.
"Every wide-awake citizen of Tal-
lahassee should be in favor of bond-
ing the city for this purpose, and I
think, if put to a vote of the'people the
scheme could be carried through."


STUDENT'S CONTFWT.
Following is the present standing of
the Student's Contest The falling off
this week in voting is not 4o be taken
as a lack of interest. In 'fact more
interest has been manifested this week
than at any time, but the ballots have
not been sent in:
MOST POPULAR STUpENT.
Miss L. E. Maxwell .... .... .... 255
Miss Bershe Meginniss ...' .... 178
Miss Eunice Rawls .... .... ..... 29
Miss Elise Davis ................. 3
Miss Hellen James .... .... .... 13
Francis Beauregard Carter .... 3
Gaston Day .... .... .... ...... 22
Min Marie Marcus........... 5
Miss Lucile Saxon ..- ...... 4
MissDaisy Spears .... ... 5
iMary Shuta **
B. A. Meginniss, Jr........... 1
Miss Olies Wilson...... .... 4
*n w -*** s.--- 2t-


HEAD NOTES.

In the Supreme Court of Florida,


June Term, A. D. 190L
Tom Coleman and Dick Coleman.
Plaintiffs in Error, vs. The State of
Florida, Defendant in Error.-Escam-
bia County.
Carter, J.:
To enable an appellate court upon
writ of error to review the ruling of
an inferior court denying a motion for
a new trial based upon the grounds
that the verdict is contrary to the law
and the evidence and unsupported by
the evidence, the motion and the ex-
ception to the ruling denying it, must
be embodied in a bill of exceptions,
under the signature of the trial judge.
Judgment affirmed.
C. H. Alston, for plaintiffs in error;
William B. Lamar, Attorney-General,
for the State.
SMITH ET AL VS. BROWN ET AL.
I In the Supreme Court of Florida,
January Term, A. D. 1901.
Kirby H. Smith, Socia M. Smith,
his wife, and Frank Fiala, Appellants,
vs. Rhees D. Gauby and David W.
Brown, partners under the lirm namc
and style of Gauby & Brown, Appel-
less.-DeSoto County.
Carter, J.:
1. Mechanics and material men's liens
provided for by Sections 1723 to 1749,
Revised Statutes, do not apply to the
separate statutory property oi married
women.
2. Section 2, Article XII, Constitu-
tion of 1885, providing that a married
woman's separate real or personal
property may be charged in equity and
sold, or the uses, rents and profits
hereof sequestrated for the purchase
money thereof or for labor and ma-
terial used with her knowledge or as-
sent in the construction of buildings oi
repairs or improvements upon her
property does not create a lien upon the
property to secure the demands named.
It merely authorizes courts of equity
to charge the property with the pay-
mept -of such demands and until pro-
ceedings for that purpose are begun
there is nothing in this section of the
constitution or in any statute in force
which denies to the married woman
the right to sell her property in the
'manner pointed out by other statutca
permitting her to do so. If the sale Is
made in good faith, with no intention
of defrauding, hindering or delaying
persons holding such demands, the
property in the hands of the purchaser
will not be liable to be charged with
'the payment of such demands.
3. Where a bill in equity alleges
that the title to real property is in a
wife by deed executed to her, but does
not allege that the property was pur-
-chased with the husband's money for
his benefit or that the deed declared
a trust for his benefit, an allegation
that the deed was made to the wife as
a matter of convenience to the hus-
banu and that he is the real ana re-
puted owner of the property described
therein, states a mere conclusion, and
is insufficient to show that the wife
holds he property as a trustee for the
husband.
Decree reversed.
Charles W. Forrester, for appellants;
no appearances for appellees.

IN MEMORIAL.
The following resolutions adopted
by the Governor and the other state
officers will find an .echo throughout
the state:
"Resolved, That we learn with deep
sorrow of the death this morning of
Mrs. John L. Crawford, wife of the
honored secretary of state, and we
extend to the grief-stricken husband
and family our sincere sympathy in
their bereavement.
"Resolved, further, That all state
offices remain closed during the day,
and that. we attend the funeral in a
body at 4 o'clock this afternoon.
"Resolved, further, That these res-
olutions be inscribed in the executive
record and that a copy of them be en-
grossed and transmitted to Hon. John
L. Crawford by the private secretary
of the Governor.
"W. S. Jennings, Governor; A. C.
Croom, Comptroller; W. B. Lamar,
Attorney General; J. B. Whitfield,
State Treasure; B. E. McLin, Com-
missioner of Agriculture; W. N.
Sheats, Superintendent of Public In-
struction; J. C. R. Foster, Adqutant
General; R. E. Rose, State Chemist;
Henry E. Day, John M. Bryan and
John L. Morgan, Railroad Commis-
sioners; W. A. Blount,, C. M. Brown
and H. J. Drane, Capitol Improvement


Commissioners."
Tallahassee, Nov. 16, 9901.

SURPRISE PARTY.
Mr. Arthur Thstman and family are
preparing to go back to their western
home. On Wednesday night they were
given a surprise party by Mri tmatman's
father and mother, two mies east of
this city.
The large residence of Mr. astin
was crowded, with lively guests from
the surrounding country ant this city,
and time passed unnoticed until after
midnight Refreshments were served
and several valuable presents were
given a surprise party by Mr. Eastman's
mementoes of their last days in Flor-
f4ai


UNCLE SAID'S COURT flETING OF COUNCIL


Has Been Grilding- Here the

Past Week



THE CASES DISPOSED OF


Will Adjourn Saturday Afternoon-
The Officers.


Court has adjourned until Tuesday,
the 26th inst.
The fall term of the United States
court convened in the Government
building Monday afternoon at 3 o'clock.
The court was called to order by Judge
Swayne, whose charge to' the grand
jury in regard to the violation of the
law was extremely searching.
In words full of wisdom, and too
plain to be misunderstood, the judge
pointed, out their duty as citizens em-
powered to investigate matters that
might come before them. The officers
in attendance were: F. W. Marsh,
clerk; John Eagan, district attorney;
T. F. McGovern, marshal; Henry Bell-
inger, assistant district attorney; H.
Wolf, deputy marshal.
All together about one hundred wit-
nesses have been called. The court will
probably adjourn tomorrow afternoon.
The following cases had been disposed
of up to yesterday afternoon:
M. Hymson, retail liquor dealer, con-
tinued.
0. T. Williams, timber trespasser,
continued.
Wm. Williams, timber trespasser,
continued.
J. M. D. Russ, timber trespasser, con-
tinued.
T. J. Yearty, timber trespasser, con-
tinued.-
G. W. Pedrick, distilling liquor, plea
guilty; fined $25. !
XV'iley Pitts, distilling liquor, plea
guilty; fined $25. '
B. A. Pedrick, distilling liquor, plea
guilty; fined $25.
John Thomas, retail liquor dealer.
Trial by court; fined $50.
J6nathan Stephens, retail liquor
dealer. Plea guilty,; sentence suspend-
ed.
Henry Albright4n, distilling liquor.
Trial by court. Sentenced to eighteen
months in the peilitentiary at Nash-
ville, Tenn.
W. J. Bratcher, -distilling liquor.
Plea guilty; fined 125. -
L. B. Parish, embezzlement by mail
carrier; continued.[
Silas Scott, selling cigars not stamp-
ed. Plea guilty; sentence suspended.
W. & R. Driggers, counterfeit coin;
continued.
Willie Myers. embezzlement from
postoffice; continued.
T. J. Polatta, retail liquor dealer;
plea guilty; fined $50.
James 0. Elvington, peonage; con-
tinued.
C. B. Hale, retail liquor dealer; plea
guilty; fined $25.
M. J. Young, theft or crude gum;
continued.
S. M. Clyatt, peonage; continued.

CARD OF THANKS.
Editor Tallahasseean:-I wish t,
thank my friends in Tallahassee fo
the high honor they have conferred o;
me in the The Tallahasseean's votin;
contest, and to assure one and all tha
their efforts in my behalf are high.
appreciated.
I am extremely sorry that the rusl
of business incident to the session 01
the United States District Court wil;
make a visit to the State Fair impos-
sible. Mr. John C. Trice, the editor, inf
tendering me the prize stated that the
ticket would be honored any time un-
til used, and I hope soon to take ad-
vantage of the opportunity so kindly
presented.
Again thanking my friends and Edi-
tor Trice, I am respectfully
LOUIS E. COHEN.

THANKSGIVING SERVICE.
There will be preaching at the
Wesleyan church, at the Seminary
building, on Thanksgiving at 11 a. m.,
Nov. 28. Everybody invited to come.
Rev. F. E. Fitch will preach.

A reception will be tendered tonight


at the residence of Mr. Robert Mick-
ler, on Monroe street, in honor of Mr.
and Mrs. Victor F. Balkeom. The event
will be a most enjoyable.


Er. iahuisth Granted Ulse of

Building for Factory I



THE BILLS ARE ALLOWED d


Report of Various Officers-Othe
Business Transacted


The City Council met Tuesday nighi
in their room in the City Hall. TherO,
were present: Chairman F. W. Arm-
strong, Councilmen T. H. Randolph;
A. C. Spiller, Joseph A. Edmondson,
Charles W. Perkins and L. C. Yaeger.
Mr. Yaeger, from the Special Com-<
mittee on the Wahnish affair, reported
that no place could be secured for Mr5
Wahnish that would properly accom-.
modate his business, but that if thel
Council would let him keep the build-"
ing he is in for the winter that het
would try and do better next summers
Councilman Randolph inquired if WahW-
nish staying in fire house would affect
insurance on same. The clerk saiq*
that Wahnish was in building at timik
insurance was taken out on same
Council agreed to let him remain
where he is for the winter.
The city tax books for the coming
year were. turned over to the Council
by Tax Assessor W. H. Chancey an4
were, upon motion, accepted.
The Sanitary officer reported eight
deaths; five white, three colored.
,The Tax Collector reported $189.1(,
taxes collected and $399.33 as license
taxes. ,
The market clerk reported a collect
tion of $138.68.
Chief Braswel! reported $40 collecte.
from fines; $3.00 for rent and $1.50 fouP
impounded cattle.
The mayor reported 14 cases tried
fines assessed in 13, one case being dis-
missed. *
The city clerk made the following
report:
Hon. F. W. Armstrong,
President of the Council of the CitX
of Tallahassee, Fla.
Dear Sir:-I submit the following
statement of city finances:
Cash balance on
hand October 10, .
1901 ............. $7,912.72
Received since that b
date ............. 1,571.72-$9,484.44,
Disbursed ........... 765.0-
Bd lance $8,719.44
DISTRIBUTED AS FOLLOWS.
General fund ......$3,311.85
Market fund ........ 3,795.08
Special fund (water X
and fire) ........ 1,612.50-$8,719.4b
The $1,571.72 received since Octobei


10th, 1901, above referred to, was
the following sources:
W. D. Wilson, tax
collector ......... $1,388.54


fronf


Jackson Gray, mar-
ket clerk ......... 138.68
M. M. Braswell,
chief of police... 44.50--$1,571.71
Respectfully submitted,
A. H. WILLIAMS,


City Treas
The following warrants were
mnd ordered paid:
R. B. Gorman ............... $
A. H. William .............
NM. M. Braswell .............
F. S. Henry .................
L. V. Dennard ...............
Jackson Gray ..............
Jos. Duncan ................
H. "N. Sweeting .............
So. Telephone and Con. Co..
Capital City Light & Fuel Co.
I. B. Hilson ................
W. A. Papy .................
M. F. Papy .................
Tony Williams ..............
Weekly Tallahasseean ......
W. A. Papy .................
W. C. Lewis ................
W. H. Chance ...............
W. F. Oldenburg ............
Tony Williams ..............
Walter Page ................
G. P. Raney ...............
I. B. Hilson ................
A. R. Gray ..................
W. D. Wilson ...............
Tallahassee Drug Co..........
L. C. Yaeger ................
L. C. Yaeger ................
E. W. Clark ................


urer.
draw

25.
16.6
50.0
40.0
40.0
25.0w
15.Of
6. ?4
25.00
202.49.
1.5
187.1,
35.8%
12.3f
14.9
2.4
10.00
100.

11.3
100.0
6.5q
20.61
41.6t
.56
8.66
5.5
.49


Total ......................$1,011,14
--


COUPON CONTEST.
To the Most Popular Student at The Florida State College, this city, we wil
give $10 in gold to spend as he or she likes during theb hodayrecess.
Cut votes out near the border line; write name and address plainly and senD
in as directed on ballot. Please do not roll ballot. Fold smoothly if necessary
so they can be handled easily.


6666~~66&AAAAAAAAAAAA&4646


lost Popula


AT THE FLORIDA ST


r Student :

ATE COLLEGE. 0


FOR THE BEST STORY.


Prize of Five Dollars For Some Bright


Boy or GirL


HELP THE LIBRARY



Resolutions from the Board


Here is an opportunity for some
bright boy or girl to win a price off Di
five dollars. Next week the first in- o D ct
stallment of that heart-touching story,
"Ten Nights in a Bar Room" will ap----
pear in The Tallahasseean. It will be
continued from week to week, and the INTEREST ILJOW LAGGING
boy or girl who writes the best short
account of the adventures of the differ-
ent characters in the story, will be
given a prize of five dollars. An Important Meeting to be Held
Those who compete for the prize
must be between the ages of eleven November 29.
and eighteen years. The story must be
written on one side of the paper only,
and the manuscript sent to Mrs. J. W. Whereas, During the past twelve
Coles, president of the W. C. T. U. months the revenue of the Lrary his
Do not write your name on man-fallen far short o the current e-
uscript, but accompanying it, send a:fallen far short o the current ex-
sealed envelope containing your name' penses, leaving the .Librarian's salary
and address. On receipt of manuscript, at times in such arrears that the Board
the secretary will open the envelope, of Directors have had to provide for
register and number the manuscript in
tne order received, and then place it the arrearage from outside sources,
in the hands of the committee. As soon and for the reason that this Board of
as the decision of the judges is made, Directors feels that in order to sustain
the winner will be notified, and the the Lbrary on a proper basis, to keep
story published in The Tallahasseean. up a reasonable su ply of the latest
books as they are p blilshed, and make
SUPREME COURT PROCEEDINGS: it fulfil thle mission for which it was
F. C. & P. R. Co., plaintiff in error, instituted, it is aliolutely necessary
vs. James. H. Bear, defendant in error, that they shall hav~the active support
--Orange county. Motion of counsel for and encouragemenii of the members,
defendant in error for issuance of man- and of the commun y at large, or else
date, and petitiQn of counsel for plain- the institution had as well be aban-
tiff in error for further suspension ol doned. A lack of luch interest hav-
the mandate, and all matters relating ing been a very grit discouragement
on the same, continued until Tuesday, to tue directors in the past; therefore,
the 26th inst. Beggs & Palmer, for be it
plaintiff in error; Alex. St Clair- Resolved by the Board of Directors
Abrams, for defendant in error, of the University Library, That the
President of the Board be, and he is
First National Bank of St. Augustine hereby requested, to prepare and have
et al., appellants, vs. Walter J. Kirby I published in the c ty papers a state-
et al., appellees.-St. Johns county. I ment embodying as nearly as practi-
Decrees reversed in part and affirmed cable the number and character of vol-
in part. Ponion Per. Curiam. M. C. .Jor- umes now in the Library, and that in
dan, W. A. MacWilliams, John C. Coo;- said statement he call attention to the
er and W. W. Dewhurst for appellants; work hitherto done by the Library, its
W. B. Young and A. G. Hartridge, for value to the community, and the loss
appellees. which would be incurre:I hy its per-
W. H. Mullen. plaintiff in error, vs. mancent closing. And that h.- invite a


R. J. & B. F. Camp, defendants in
error.--Columbia county.-Chancery.
Motion to dismiss writ of error grant-
ed. Robertson & Small and A. J. Henry,
for motion; F. P. Cone and B. H. Pal-
mer, contra.
W. h. Mullen, plaintiff in error, vs.
R. J. & B. F. Camp, defendants in"
error.--Columbia county.-Aitacixment.
Motion to strike evidentiary bill of ex
ceptions denied. Robertson & Small and
A. J. Henry, for motion; F. P. Cone
and B. H. Palmer, contra.
Samuel Y. Finley, appellant, vs. F.
C. & P. R. R. Co., appellee.-Hillsbor-
ough county Motion to advance cause
on docket for hearing denied.. S. Y.
Finley, for motion P. 0. Knight, contra.
J. Buttgenbach & Co., plaintiffs in
error, vs. Minor Frazier, defendant n
error.--Citrus county. Motion to strike
evidentiary bill of exceptions contin-
ued until cause reached 'on merits. "An-
derson & Hocker, for motion; R. W.
Williams, contra.
W. N. Camp and Eugene E. West,
plaintiffs in error, vs. William S. Jen-
nings, Governor, &c., et al., composing
the Board of Commissioners of State
Institutions, defendants in error.-
Leon county. This cause coming on to
be heard upon motion of counsel foi
the plaintiffs in error for a writ of
error and to make A. C. Croom,
Copmtroller of the State of Florida,
a defendant in error in place of Wil-
liam H. Reynolds, deceased, and for a
scire facias ad audiendum errors to
the said A. C. Croom, Comptroller 01
the State of Florida, in accordance
with a praecipe filed this day with the
clerk of court, and upon consideration
thereof it is ordered that the said mo-
tion be and is hiereby granted, but
without prejudice lo such right as the
said A. C. Croom may have to contest
the propriety of such writs. Bisbee &
Bedeil, Otis T. Green and Cooper &
Cooper, for motion.
G. S. Scott et al., members of City
Council of Ocala, plaintiffs in error vs.
The State of Florida ex rel. Otto
Grothe, defendant in error.-Marion
county. Judgment reversed. Opinion by
Maxwell, Commissioner, approved,
adopted and ordered to be filed as the
opinion of the court. William Hocker
(on brief of T. E. Biggs, City Attor-
ney,) for plaintiffs in error; L. N.
tireen, for defendant in error.
First National Bank of Orlando et
al., appellants, vs. James A. Greig et
al., appellees.-Orange county. Decree
reversed. Opinion by Glen, Commis-
sioner, approved, adopted and ordered
to be filed as the opinion of the court.
Beggs & Palmer, for appellants; E. D.
Beggs, for appellees.
Josiah Ferris, appellant, vs. William
H. Ferris, appellee.-Hillsborough
county. Appeal dismissed for want of
necessary parites, on report of Com-
missioners Maxwell and Glen, Com-
missioner Hocker having decided the
case below. G. A. Hanson, for appell-
ant; F. M. Simtoton, for appellee.

CURES BLOOD POISON AND CAN-


revival of irt.resrt .n the part. of the
whole community in an institution ,o
beneficial and so cr-editablie to the city.
Without such revival of Interest on
thie part of our citizens the Board Lf
Drectors feel themselves powerless.
That the President be also requested
to call a meeting of the members of
the Library Association, and of all
others who may be interested, not
only in he .success of the Library, but
also in its continuance. Said meeting
to be held in the Library on Friday the
29th day of November, 1901. at 3
o'clock in the afternoon.
At which meeting all of the members
will be allowed a vote for each mem-
bership owned by them regardless ot
any non-payment of dues in the past
and any others desiring to become
members may do so, and acquire the
right to vote at said meeting.
Be it further resolve .d. That for the
space of two we(ks preced-ling said
meAeting, no books shall be issued by
the Libraran, and that all ouLstanding
books be called in. And that on the
evening proceeding said meeting the
Library be closed, until such action he
taken by the memlbes at the associa-
tion as shall justify its re-op;ening.
Be it resolved further. That these
resolution, which are offered, in pur-
suance of a notice given by the Board
of Directors at a meeting held in the
month of June- last, bp pueiished in
the city papefs at the same time as the
address which the Presid'int is re-
quested to prepare.

TRIBUTE OF RESPECT.
The committee appointed to recom-
mend suitable action concerning the
decease of our esteemed brother Jacob
R. Cohen, begs leave to offer the fol-
lowing preamble and resolutions:
Whereas it has seemed good in the
sight of the Supreme Grani Master of
the Universe to call from the scene of
his earthly labor our worthy brother,
Jacob R. Cohen, be it resolved by
Jackson Lodge No. 1, F. & A. M.
First, That in the passing of Broth-
er Cohen this lodge has lost a zealous
and efficient co-laborer, faithful in the
discharge of every Masonic duty and
devoted to the principles of our order.
Second, That the community has lost
an enterprising, public-spirited citi-
zen, whose successful -business career
of twenty-three years gave him the
sincere regard of a wide circle of
friends and the respect of all. His per-
sonal dignity, his open-handed gen-
erosity and his integrity of character
are worthy of all praises.
Third, That a page in our minutes be
dedicated to his memory, and the lodge
draped in mourning for thirty days.
Fourth, That a copy of these resolu-
tions be offered the city papers for
publication, and that our secretary be
requested to send a copy marked with
the seal of this lodge, to the widow of
our departed brother, with assurances
of heartfelt. sympathy in her sorrow,
and of our constant Interest in aer
welfare.
S. M. PROVENCE,
W. McINTOBH, Jr.
VV (I mil Mrf~wlt


11


v vwv


TT TTVTTTTTTTTTTVTI


4











THE WKFKLtY TALLAHARRERAN. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER


AA *1 -


22, 1901.


*


ME SUGAR


Tai" is, the( Trusts Want the

Duty Takeb Off


BABCOCKSSTOLEN MEASURE


*The Hay-Pauncefote Treaty Has at"
SLast Been Signed.


Washington, Nov. 21.-Sugar will
play a tremendous part in the delibera-
tions of Congress at the coming ses-
sion. The problem is really a very com-
plicated one. First, there are our own
growers to-Te considered; urged on by
the 'Agricultural Department, farmers
in many sections have devoted their
attention to raising sugar beets and
to building factories to extract the
saccharine matter from them; any at-
tempt to reduce the duty on sugar will
undoubtedly meet with vigorous op-
position from these. Next is the sugar
trust, which is willing to have raw
sugar free but wants a tax on the re-
fined product so as to enable it to make
an abnormal profit; it is now engaged
in a war with the beet sugar men to
make them sell their refined sugar at a
price fixed by itself. Third, are the in.
terests of the Hawaiians. Fourth, is
Cuba, to which free entry of her sugaj
into the United States is a vital con4
edition to prosperity. There are really
so many wheels within wheels in thq
sugar conflict that a keen oberver will
possibly be nonplussed for awhile to
get facts, and there is grave danger of
.a scandal similar to that of some year"
ago when several Senators were con-
victed morally of guilt in speculating
In sugar stocks and were strongly sus,
pected of yet more reprehensible prac
tices. 1
Representative Babcock, of Wisconm
sin, is in town, pluckily uplrolding th,
tariff measure he stole from the Demo.
rats last session, and has since bee3
attempting to force on his own part
with no appreciable results. "My ide&$
as to tariff revisions is simple," he saiq.
"It is this: Where by changed condfr
tions tariff duties have become exorbi -
ant, far beyond the needs of protection,
I would put them where they woull
amply protect labor, but not to a poi
that would create a monopoly of trad
and raise prices to consumers. 'In other
words, if an article cost $1 to be prq-
4duced abroad and $1.40 to be produced
in this country, I would favor a 50 per
cent duty, to protect ourselves; but
not 200 per cent which would simply
afford a margin for increasing the price
to our own consumers. There is no de-
parture from Republician protective
tariff principles in that. I reassert that
I am as ardent an advocate of the Re-
publican doctrine of protection to
American industries as there is in thia
-country.' The question this Congress
will be called upon to answer is, Will
it permit a tariff duty to remain in
force, to enable a trust to pay dividend%
on watered stock?" This is the question
that the Democrats have been asking,
for lo! these many years, only to be
overborne by the money that the pro-
tected trusts have been able to muster
to their defense. Mr. Babcock means
well and it-he and his half dozen sup-
porters would join hands with the
Democrats they might force action. No
one doubts, however, that when It
comes to a show-down they will yield
to their caucas rule and vote to main-
tain the tariff unchanged.
The accession of Senator Cullom to
the head of the Foreign Relations Corn-
mittee of the Senate brings Steve Elb-
ins, of West Virginia, to the head ct
Interstate Commerce and renders abor-
tive all efforts te strengthen the inte-
state commerce law or to repair thl
holes punched in it by the unfriendly-
court decisions. What is needed, is a-i
amendment to the laws which will give
the commission power to say, after a i
investigation, that a rate is too highi
and, to fix a lower rate, which the rai -
roads must put into effect and continue
operative until the courts have an o -
portunity to pass on the question. Uis-


,ier the present circumstances it is im~
possible to regulate these matters. II
the- commission decides a rate is ex-
orbitant the road may reduce the rate
half a cent If the commission is not
satisfied with this small cut, it must
take them atter into court. If the com-
mission is sustained, the railroad then
makes another small reduction. In the
course of a lifetime the rate by this
means would be reduced to a reason-
abie point If the amendment suggest-
ed should be adopted, a prescribed rate
would become effective at once. DisW
criminations in rates are flagrant and
of common occurrence, but it is difi-l
cult to prosecute the railroads on ac-
count of the provision in the consti-
tution which gives a person immunity
from incriminating hmselL If Senator
Cullom had remained at the head of the
committee, the reform elements would
have predominated; but when he yield$
to Mlkins, who is a railroad man, the
railroad ntirest gets into the ascend.
ancy.
The Hay-Pauncefote treaty hao
ibe=n signed. It will go down i.n


m0 w w i-


Ca, ili


RANKI RNUC46
as a reommead Plews
asi-ve e strongly. I am "MO. W
I *I my baby's li fe It
I earestly eak all m*ehef *o
ve mbckly or deoleaM shiMda Jst I
to -ry seM bottle *ad -e ws td t o
Sv'tr will be. RespImta ly,
si. LIZZIE MUkA. t
SJb ks* Statis, 6. .






history as the work of Secretary Hay,
although, as a matter of fact it is the
work of the Senate, and largely of the
Democratic members of that body, who
will not even get a "look-in" at the
fame of the work. The stealing of the
glory of the battle of Santiago by the
Sampsonites is nothing compared to
the looting of the credit for the canal
treaty by Mr. hkay. The treaty as drawn
today is substantially as dictated by
the Senate at the last session and is
diametrically opposed to the ideas of
Secretary Hay, who first proposed an
altogether different instrument; who
gave interviews to the Washington
correspondents of London papers point-
ing out how foolish and wrong the
Senate was o amend his treaty; andJ
who, it is more than suspected, di-
rectly connived at the rejection of that
convention by Great Britian, in order
that it might still nave a chance to
nail the credit by ultimately putting
forward the work of other men as his
own.
The Schley court is hurrying its
work, now holding two sessions daily
instead of one. The Court declines to
discuss them matter but excellent pro-
gress is being made in the arrange-
ment of the testimony. The Admin-
istration would prefer that the court's
report should be handed to Secretary
Long and disposed of before Congress
meets. It is doubtful, however, if this
will be possible. Friends of Rear-Ad-
miral Schley, it is said, may ask a Con-
gressional investigation of the Santiago
campaign without dragging that offi-
cer in as a central figure. It is pro-
posed, according to report, to ask Con-
gress to authorize an inquiry into the
conduct of Rear-Admiral William T.
Sampson. Rear-Admiral Sampson's
friends say that his record will speak
for itself, and they will not oppose a
Congressional inquiry. It is worthy of
note that Admira! Schley has three
strong unofficial attorneys represent-
ing him in the persons of the three
wives of the members of the Court all
of whom are understood to be fully
committed to his cause.
The anti-cannon pronouncianiento of
Chief Moore, of the Weather Bureau,
has been answered by Switzerland,
which like France, Hungary, and
Italy has taken action looking to the
erection of cloud bombarding stations
for, the prevention of the destructive
hailstorims which at times have devast-
ated entire districts .The Swiss govern-
ment recently sent two representatives
to Italy and to Syria to study the ques-
tion and not the results achieved there.
These gentlemen recommended the
adoption of a system of hail cloud pro-
tection by cannon firing.
Atlanta, Ga., Nov. 7, 1879.
Dr. C. J. MOFPFErr-Dear Sir: I can-
not too strongly recommend your
TEETHINA (Teething. Powders) to
mothers as one of the best medicines
they can obtain for their debilitated
and sickly infants. I have used it with
very satisfactory results the past sum-
mer with my child, and while we have
theretofore lost a child or two from
teething under other remedies, our pre-
sent child, that has taken TEETHINA,
is a fine, healthy boy. I am, very re-
spectfully.
A. P. BROWN, A. D.
(Brother of U. S. Senator and Ex-
Gov. Joseph E. Brown.


A GOOD WOMAN GONE.


Mrs. W. A. HOCKER, of Ocala; Passes
Away At Ripe Age.
The people of Tallahassee were pain-
ed last Sunday to learn of the death of
Mrs. William A. Hocker, at her home
in Ocala at 8 o'clock that morning. De-
ceased was the wife of Judge M dliam
A. Hocker, and had been suffering
from a long and painful illness. She
was a refined, God-fearing, Christian
lady, whose kindly heart, sweet dis-
position and charitable nature-endear-
ed her to all with whom she came in
contact
Deceased's maiden name was Miss
Gertrude Venable. She was married to
Mr. Hocker when quite young, in Vir-
ginia. The two came to Florida about
twenty-five yqars ago, settling in n Sump-
ter (now Lake) county where they es-
tablished a home and resided a number
of years. About nine years ago they
moved to Ocala, where Mr Hocker be-
came a general tfvorite Shoeemrly iden-
tied herself with the am t Chris-
tianity Was consistent, working
member o1 the PresbyteriUpn ehwr.
She leaves a husband. Judge WM.
A. RHocker, (who Is a, member of the
Florida Suprnme Court Commsion,)
and foar children to mourn her los.
The children are: Wiliama Hocker, a
prominent attorney of Ocala; Mrs.
Cha. P. Lovell, of Jacksonville; Miss


FLORIDA STATE BONDS.
State Treasurer J. B. Whitfield has 8
received letters recently from Mr. Joe- i
eph M. Ltghtintuer, of New York, ask-
ing about .certain Florida State bonds
issued several years ago. The. following
letter, sent in answer to these queries,
is self-exlpanatory:
Mr. Joseph M. Lightenauer, Dear
Sir:-In your letters of recent date
rou state that you are the owner of
$2,000. of Florida State bonds which
are in default, with 57 semi-annial in-
terest coupons attached thereto and
that they were issued under an Act of
the Legislature approved January 28th,
1870, and signed by Harrisop Reed,
governor, and countersigned: by the
Treasurer, to mature January ist, 1900,
and ask "is there any chance for a
settlement of this debt?"
The Constitution of Florida of 1868,
Article XII, section 7, provides that
"the Legislature shall have the power
"to provide for issuing State bonds
'bearing interest for securing the debt
"of the State, for the erection of State
"buildings, and for the support of State
"institutions; but the credit of the
"State shall not be pledged or loaned
"to, any Individual, company, corpora-
"tion or association; nor shall the State
"become a joint owner or stockholder
"in any company, association jor cor-
"poration."
The Legislature by an Act approved
January 28th, 1870 authorized the is-
sue of State bonds in aid of a railroad
company.
The Supreme Court of Florida in the
case of Holland vs. the State of Flor-
ida, 15 Florida Reports, page 455, de-
cided at the January term 1876, that
tnese bonds were null and void, hold-
ing the Act of the Legislature under
which they were issued to be in conflict
with said section 7 of Article XII of
the Constitution of 1868.
In this opinion the court says: "The
"Legislature must be held to some
"limitation in the matter, and looking
"to the executive, legislative and
"Judicial history of the State, it is too
"clear for doubt that a line' of road
"from Quincy to Mobile cannot be held
"to be a public work within the mean-
"ing of the Constitution, as it has
"been heretofore defined by the justices
"of this court. Such a road is beyond
"and outsideof the general soope and
"design of the original enterprise, and
"the Constitution does not authorize
"the Legislature to aid any other rail-
"way than those embraced in the then
"existing system. It may be said that
"the road to Mobile will be of much
"greater benefit to the people, and
"other suggestions of like character
"may be made. With questions of pol-
"icy of this character this court has
"nothing to do and they should not
"and do not weigh one grain in reach-
"ing a conclusion.
"The bonds of the State of Florida
"here authorized to be issued are,
"therefore, unconstitutional. The power
"of the Legislature is limited in this
"respect, and the bond here sanctioned
"is not embraced within the limitation.
"One of the consequences of this is
"that neither the State nor her people
"are bound for the bonds ndw in the
"hands of those who hold them. No
"doctrine of estoppel can; operate
"against the State."
This shows that the bonds you men-
tioned are not a debt of the State of
Florida.
Very Respectfully
J. B. WHITFIELD,
Treasurer of Florida.
IT DAZZLES THE WORLD.
No Discovery in medicine has ever
created one quarter of the excitement
that has been created by Dr. King's
New Discovery for Consumption. It's
severest tests have been on! hopeless
victims of Consumption, Pneumonia,
Hemorrhage, pleurisy and Bronchitis,
thousands of whom it has restored to
perfect health. For Coughs, Colds,
Asthma, Croup, Hay Fever, Hoarseness
and Whooping Cough it is the quickest,
surest cure in the world. It is sold by
all druggists who guarantee satisfac-
tion or refund money. Large bottles
50c and $1.00. Trial bottles free.
THOS KING DEAD.
Thos. King, a machinist working for
the C. T. & G. railroad, died Tuesday
night, after an illness of several days,
with bronchitis. King has been living
in Tallahassee for the past twelve


years, and was considered a Prst-cIass
machinist. He was about 48 years of
age and a native of Manitoba, his par-


A vegetable liquid for governing o4
li-n the flow of women's menses
hich occur about once in every lunar


S. BRADFIELD'S

Female Re'uIlator

Efective, reliable and harmdles in nature,
simplicity and solace.
It is a concentrated essence best adapted
for women's delicate organism, and put in
such form that it is notonly palatable, but
can be properly assimilated and taken fu^


nt, it is understood, living at PortageTA CRE FR
a Prairie in that country. He was bur- U R'
led in the City Cemetery Wednesday
afternoon at 4 o'clock. The following
gentlemen acted as pallbearers: W. A-
McCarthy,IL B. Adams, F. P t i l
. Dougall, T. P. Westbfurg, Asth malene Brings Instant Relief nd
Rev. W. H. Freeman, of the Methodist permanent Cure in all Cases.'
church. S. P. Rozear had the funeral in
charge. ^ -


STRIKES A RICH FIND.
"I was troubled for several years
with chronic indigestion and nervous
debility," writes F. J. Green, of Lancas-
ter, N. H., "No remedy helped me un-
til I began using Electric Bitters, which
did me more good than all the medi-
cines I ever used.. They have also kept
my wife in excellent health for years.
She says Electric Bitters are just splen-
did for female troubles; that they are
a grand tonic and invigorator for weak,
run down women. No other medicine
can take its place in our family." Try
them. Only 50c. Satisfaction guaranteed
by all druggists.
NEWS FROM WOODVILLE.
Woodville, Nov. 21-The farmers
are busy digging potatoes and making
up their syrup.
We had a nice rain last night which
was very much needed on the gardens.
The sugar cane was all killed by the
frost.
Mr. G. W. Rhodes, a turpentine
operator, had his commissary and con-
tents burned Monday night We have
not learned the particulars of the
burning but it is supposed to be the
work of an incendiary. It was burned
about 12 o'clock at night Mr. Rhodes
was in Tallahassee at the time.
Mrs. McMeekins, of McMeekins, Fla.,
is visiting Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Maxwell.
Mrs. K. Howard, who has been visit-
ing friends at Lake Hall, returned
Tuesday.
Mr. John Robinson and Mr. H. G.
Lewis will leave today for a trip to
Jacksonville.


IT GIRDLES THE GLOBE.
The fame of Bucklen's Arnica Salve,
as the best in the world, extends round
the earth. It's the one perfect healer
of Cuts, Corns, tiurns, Bruises, Sores,
Scalds, Boils, Ulcers, Felons, Aches,
Pains and all Skin Eruptions. Only
infalliblbe Pile cure. 25c a box at all
druggists.

NEW WEATHER PROPHET.
Saturday the weather turned colder
without rain. Sunday morning it was
clear and crispy cool, not a speck upon
the horizon. The wind was also blow-
ing sharply from the northwest A
crowd had congregated in front of the
Tallahassee Drug Company's store and
were discussing the weather.
The unanimous verdict was that it
was delightful, but all were regretting
that it had again cleared off apparent-
ly a long dry season without rain to
lay the dust At this junction Police-
man Dennard walked up and, hearing
the last remark, surveyed the clear,
blue sky and declared:
"We will have rain within forty-eighi
hours." Everybody looked at him in a
questioning way, but he repeated it
seemingly in earnest.
"I hope you are a prophet," ven-
tured one of his listeners, and the
crowd silently dispersed. Sure enough,
however, the rain came on time. Plen-
ty to lay the dust, too.
BLOWN TO ATOMS.
The old idea that the body some
times needs powerful, drastic, purga-
tive pills has been exploded; for Dr.
King's New Life Pills, which are per-
fectly harmless, gently stimulate liver
and bowels to expel poisonous matter,
cleanse the system and absolutely cure
Constipation and Sick Headache. Only
25c at all drug store.


THE HOME GOLD CURE.


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

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

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


Sent Absolutely re

WRITE YOUR NAME



CHAINEfD
4FOR TEN
Y"RS


?Ta


"Bi


FU


EVA.


AND ADDRESS, PLAINLY.


There is nothing lke AVimaceue. itAi
all eise fa IL.
'ihle Key C: F wVELi.. or vai.,
s:Is:: 'Ycoar izal boLkle of e4Llfai.is.. I r-,csj
wexltor t1cg mu driedi r an it. ''1A"L"lave
LkaaizLk d will putri k& *,Lire tLroall-*'AN~,, O a
vei-rn I de-spi&reml 0, CveCI l& -iiZrred .&
.adivertis,-me..t for tae c-aie A'.U1-tzAl- dek~~
lorineiat n;--ii ea e, %siaana, anul t you a t
oi~r~pokc.n youidvsIL. but ov t vdL, I v,! g
i ral To law a L1he til lL.~ ia ei Pci s
Ch Lrm. beud me LL luill iwc bos Ie.'


pI
elec
tiol


Rev. Dr. Morris Wechs14~
Rabbi 0. the Colag. Fujai i"raeiA
NEW Yma. aLm 9,
DR&. TAFT BaG'-. 3FFDictE Co.:
Geittlemen: Vo-ir kAthnli-Li:w i,; :l
rem,41y or k-thirazan-I hia lever. ajial *~
iio-jun. ;dkVi1teS all t. 041111!1 whi':1 4-11, 1,%: v,9
Av~thlna. Its 8UL~Cd 11 OIIdlla f WI rtim.
A~ter having it 6arkrully a .~..
th-ill ASUHUmAIene cO:ItMLWi 11) 01,111.ilj~ r~l
ch.oroform or eLh --r. Very truly pn-.
Rev. Dr. lMoILRIS Wl-2fL-1


AvoN q PRINGs, N. Y., Fel,1. I11Moi
DL- TAFT If tl 4 M [ACINK Co.:
Geut~erfen: I m rite this testimonfal from n sen-c of duty. having te.-tc'l We xv~-Cad fdeffecs
of vour Amsi~mmleitc, ljir the cure of Asthm~a My wife ha.i been aftfliettld m hio', it-m, I s -th
foir thle pasb12 3vari. liar mg exhatiuste-siimy oua it skill. as u ell as ulaisq othtr.I s1 j A S M
vour s A!ilt oi your writit'ov% -on, 13,4 th street, New Yo(rk, I at mi1ce oitaillcs a bolttId A
huie. My ile comnmenced t.l, Ing it alxaiL tne i114t of November. I very sa rjci
ilnprovetmeft. ,'Iter uN-iw-oat b 6,tlt- her .-thfli a has disailip:ara'4 and she 1i vit~ireix !it.,. Imolm
all syrnlstAN I levi that I canl cohisi-t -iitly recomilleud &u.- makicine to al. U 11, .Jzf- aallicetj
Sit ih~dre-:ing di-ca'.e.
wii h tYours respectfully, O.:-D. Pii3I-,1. D.


Gentlemien: I itas ztmouiiletl with A!-thina for 22 rears I have tried fluifler~l azia. but
thaey laaave all failed. I ranl a ro-s youru-lYttsmemnct and -tarte t ra ojI usire
liei at otee I have -inve te s:lw~-ce %:jusar ltill-s. z bottle. allotL i~m ever grattef ti. !I a :vo family
of ioulr hil.Ir~i. a:iul br iix ycur- wwi n tilale to work I am 'low Il ilte be-.t -I z hzet ita 3:d am
,Ioi.g bu-a % 4p-.,, eery glay, i04 si.'LilslVyYOU Cal lmake sueh use of as you t se.tt
Home~raddrcess, 235 Rivinigton sAxvet. S. KAi'!AEJ
67 E&A t12%th -S&Neir Y k city.

TRIAL [~TLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF NSTAL
ir
Do ro~t delay. Write at once, addressing Dr. TAF'T BROS. NIEDR N C
79 East 1i)Lh St., N. Y. City. NC


* Sold by all Druggists.


W. N. iTAYLOR. WM. CHII

TAYLOR & CHILD,

It a i
Architects and Builder.


Mill


;_ork.

Manufl tu rers
of all kinds of
rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould.
ings, stair
rails, balusters,


porch columns, brackets, mantels, grills,
ments, and turned and scroll work of every
Lime and'Cement for sale.


D.:


Plans and
Specificat i0ns
Furnished.

All kids of
buildings
plannD 1 and
constricted
accor ong to
the la st ap
pro ed
methods.


fancy gable
description.


orn&-
Brick,


All orders will receive prompt attention.


We Gu


irantee Our Work to be First-Class in Every Particular
Prices Reasonable.


Office, Shop and Lumber Yard, on Sea Board Air Line, on
lot south of county jail.


Phone


87.


P. 04i, 10 O


*- r I-^ ^ -


Hd


rdware, Hardware, CrockeryoW're.
ckeyY +!e


ful line Of Cook Stoves, Ranges and Heaters. A full lin.eof Wai Mate-
aml, both"steel mnd Iron. Afut or Stea. JPttinGM ooa in opPipigt
Pipe FmwgN. In einW U'a. Whiste., S eama Oaces, Oieok ad lb



L L.C. YAEGIW.


- ___


-A
,. A,-:


[


CAI


i __


I


i


a








"*Wnrn 1.


~o~A Y~ NO~


CAUGHT ON THE ,WM6


BRIEF NEWS NOTKS FROM TMfE
WORLD AT LARGE.


FLASHES


FROM THE WIRE


Events of Interest to the Tallb. -
$eean Readers.


R. J. Davidson, of Virginia, has been
elected vice-president of the Associa-
tion of Agricultural Chemists.
The cotton crop of North Carolina,
is estimated at 328,040 bales, against
42,000 last year.
More than fifteen miners were caught
In the burning Baby Mine at Poca-
hontas, Va., last week.
The latest cablegrams from the Vgtti-
can state that the pope is seriously
sick, and has only a short time to live.
The flashing eye, buoyant footstep
and rosy complexion result from the
use-of Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Medi-
cine.
Mat Matson, carpenter on the British
steamer Salopia, fell overboard, while
drunk at Pensacola Saturday, and was
drowned.
The new Hay-Pauncefote treaty was
signed in Washington Monday at noon,
by Secreatry Hay for the United
States. and Lord Pauncefote, the Brit-
ish Embassador, for Great Britain.
Weary women need an occasional
dose of Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med-
icine to strengthen their nerves and in-
vigorate their systems.

United States Senator Bacon, of
Georgia, arrived at San Francisco Sat-
urday on the steamer Gaelic, from the
Orient Chas. Conant, a representative
of the War Department, who is on his
way to Washington with a report of the
Philippine Commission, was also a pas-
senger on the Gaelic.
When you feel that life is hardly
worth the candle take a dose of Cham-
berlain's Stomach and Liver Tablets.
They will cleanse your stomach, tone
up your liver and regulate your bowels
making you feel like a new man. For
sale by ,light & Bro.

Thosand]o Have Kidney Iroulbi
and Don't Know it.
How to ilnd Out.
Fill a bottle or common glass with your
water and let it stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
t-ing indicates an
unhealthy condi-
tion of the kid-
neys; iff/ittains
*'o your linen it is
evidence of kid-
ney trouble; too
frequent desire to
vr paw it or pain in
Sthe back is also
convincing proof that the kidneys and blad-
-der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Khlmers Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. it corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleAsant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most. distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in 50c. and$1. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells
more about it, both sent
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Homo or swmpRoatL
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper


The tet olthe Osthamn gu ,aad
shall, atthe Sandy Hook proving
ground last Saturday afternoon, prov-
ed upDrivfaetaory.

. Mayor Low's first appointment in
New York has been announced. G. L.
Rives has accepted the position of cor-
poration counseL


The Georgia State
last week was an
The average daily
about 5,000.


Fair in Savannah
Immense success.
stttendance was


"A pill's a pill," says the saw. But
there are pills and pills. You want a
pill which is certalnthorough and gen-
tle. Mustn't gripe.DeWit's Little Early
Risers fill the bilL Purely vegetable.Do
not force but assist the bowels to act.
Strengthen and invigorate. Small and
easy to take.
Mrs. Louis Huddle an aged and re-
spected widow living near Rural Re-
treat, Va., was killed Friday morning
by her son-in-law, Henry Ratcliffe, in
order to secure insurance money.

Zapata county, Texas, is in the throes
of a severe famine The people are on
the verge of starvation, and unless re-
lief is sent them, many will die. Gov-
ernor Sayners has sent $500 and relief
supplies will be gotten into the county
at the earliest possible moment


Defalcations to the amount
000 have been discovered in
counts of the Williamsburg
Bank, an institution in the
Brooklyn.


of $60,-
the ac-
Savings
suburbs


The Florida State Teachers' Associa-
tion will meet in Ocala, beginning Fri-
day, December 27. An excellent pro.
gram is being prepared, and a large
attendance is anticipated.

Albany, Ga., was' visited by a de-
structive fire Saturday night The cot-
ton warehouse was destroyed, together
with 2,500 bales of cotton. Loss $100,-
000; insurance $11,000.
A large hotel is being erected at
Marlanna by the Baptist church. It will
be fully equipped with all modern im-
provements and be under the able man-
agement of Mrs. Eva Solomon by the
first of January.
SD. P. Dreggory, of Punts Gorda, died
Monday in Kansas City, Mo. He was
en route home from Trinidad, Colo.,
-where he had gone seeking relief from
consumption. Mr. Dreggory was for-
merly a railroad man in Georgia.

The cotton crop of Alachua county
has about all been gathered. It is hard to
estimate the size of the crop just at
present, as many farmers have put
their cotton away, and will say nothing
about it untl they get better prices.

For all fresh 'cuts or wounds, either
on the human subject or on animals,
BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT is ex-
cellent; while for corn-huskers' sprain-
ed wrists, barbed-wire cuts and sores
on working horses, it cannot be too
highly commended. Price 25 and 50
cents. Wight & Bro.

Jim Jeffries and Tom Sharkey are to
meet next month under the auspices of
the San Francisco Athletic Club The
exact amount taken in Friday night
from the sale of tickets to the Jeffries-
Rublin fight was $32,000.

Naval Constructor Hobson has been
detached from duty in the bureau of
construction and repair, and detailed to
duty in connection with the manage-
ment of the government exhibit at the
Charleston Exposition.

,To remove a troublesome corn or
bunion: F'irst soak the corn or bunion
in warm wateT to soften it, then pare
it eown as closely as possible without
drawing blood and apply Chamber-
lain's Pain Balm twice daily; rubbing
vigorously for five minutes at each ap-
plication. A corn plaster should be
worn for a few days, to protect it from
the shoe. As a general liniment for
sprains, bruises, lameness and rheum-
atism, Pain Balm is unequaled. For
sale by Wight & Bro. aad all medicine
dealers. .


KEMPE STABLES

Pu Al 77---.


S lThe undersigned, having
Stables, solicits the patronage
generally.


assumed charge ot the Kempey
of his friends and the public


Fine Stock,

Fancy Turnouts
--AND--
Courteous. Attention Combined with Liberal Treatment
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visitors and hunt.


ing parties.


R. J. BANNERMAN,


Real Estate Agency,

.TAT.T.Aw rAI Fi, LORIDA. j

200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and Wut
Florida, in tracts ranging from a quarter section to fifteen thousand acres,
t reasonable prices; rated aoomdihg to timber, location, etc.
Also desirable city and suburban Residences and Rpildinp Lots in ad
rou d Tallahasee, the most piltresque and attractvely located city in the


- 7Me taurm uVed during the Cot-
ton States position in Atlanta, as the
Transportation. jd Electrical build-
ings, were burned Friday. Loss $S6,-

The latest experiments with electric
locomotives between Berlin and Zos-
sen, Germany show that the engines
have reached a speed of one hundred
miles an- hour.

The Louisville & Nashville authori-
ties have announced that beginning
December 1st, the wages of all me-
chanics in the shops at New Dccatur,
Ala., will be advanced 10 per cent.

The negotiations between the govern-
ments of the United States and Den-
mark, looking to the cession of the
Danish West Indies to this country.
have been transferred to Washington.

Many people are suffering fearfu,,y
from indigestion or dyspepsia, when
one single bottle of HEItBINE would
bring about a prompt and permanent
cure. A few doses will do more for a
weak stomach tlat a prolonged course
of any other medicine. Price 50 cents.
Wight & Bro.
The southwestern express of the
Northern Central Railway, was wreck-
ed Saturday night by a charge of
dynamite placed under tbe track near
Black Ridge, Pennsylvania.

Deputy Sheriff J. H. Carroll, of'
Tallaulah, Ala., was shot and killed
Saturday by a bridge laborer named
DeLee, employed on the Vicksburg,
Shreveport and Pacific Railroad.

T. S. Hannay, president of the Liver-
pool Cotton Exchange, after a trip over
nearly all the cotton growing states
says that he is convinced the crop
will be considerably less than 11,000,-
000 bales.

The new Seaboard Company, which
has Just been incorporated in Trenton,
N. J., will take over the controlling
shares of the Seaboard Air Line Rail-
way system. The authorized capital of
the new company is $5,000,000.

Never try to coax a cold or cough,
use the remedy that unfailingly con-
quers both. BALLARD'S HORE-
HOUND SYRUP is the great specific
for all throat and lung troubles. Price
25 and 50 cents. Wight & Bro.
Bobby Walthour has broken the
world's record for one hour on the bi-
cycle. At Memphis the other day, with
the thermometer below the freezing
point, he did twenty-three miles and
three laps in one hour.
At the annual session of the United
Daughters of the Confederacy, at Wil-
mington, N. C., the report of the Jef-
ferson Davis' Monument Association,
showed that $13,000 was collected dur-
ing the past year. The monument will
cost $50,000, and will be in the form of
an arch spanning Twelfth and Broad
streets, in Richmond, Va.

Secretary Hitchcock has disbarrea
Wm. C. Buderus, an attorney of Stur-
gis, S. D., from practicing before the
Interior Department because of criti-
cisms alleged to have been made b)
the latter on the late President Mc-
Kinley.

Gen. Chaffee reports that while cross-
ing the Dorol river, Samar on a raft,
Lieu. Crawford, First Infantry, and
six men, Sergt Albert Daier, Privates
Frank R. Fitzgerald, Frederick W.
Schander, P. 0. Gilbreath, Kersey
Dowie, and Guy McBeth, all of Com-
pany I, First Infantry, were drowned.
All bodies were recovered and buried.

Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver
Tablets cure biliousness, constipation
and headache They are easy to take
and pleasant in effect For sale by
Wight & Bro.

Orders have been issued by the War
Department directing the Twenty-Sev-
enth Infantry, a battalion of which is
at Fort McPherson, Ga., to proceed to
Manila, via New York and the Suez
Canal. A battalion of the Twenty-third
Infantry, now in Colorado, has been
ordered to Fort McPherson, where the
other two battalions now en route from
the Philippines will be sent on arrival.


The Phenix Hotel at Montbrook,
owned and operated by Capt. E. Ran-
dall, was burned down Saturday night.
Mr. Randall has a large family and
several boarders and they barely es-
caped, saving comparatively nothing.
The loss is $1,500, and is partially cov-
ered by $800 insurance in the London
and Globe. Mr. Randall stated that the
building was discovered on fire at about
1:30 a. m., and seemed to have caught
over the kitchen, in the second story.
A VILLAGE BLA1LKSMITH SAVED
HIS LITTLE SON'S LIFE.
Mr. H. H. Black, the well-known vil-
lage blacksmith, at Grahamstown, Sul-
livan co., N. Y., says: "Our little son,
five years old, has always been subject
to croup, and so bad have the attacks
been that we have feared many times
that he would die. We have had the
doctor and used many medicines, but
Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is now
our sole reliance. It seems to dissolve
the tough mucus and:by giving fre-
quent doses when the croupy symptoms
appear we have found that the dread-
ed croup is cured before it gets set-
tled." There is no danger in giving this
remedy for it contains no opium or
other injurious drug and may be given
as confidently to a babe as to an adultL
For sale by Wight & Bro. and all med-
icine dealers.

REV. IRL R. HICKS IS NOT DEAD.
Notwithstanding a, widely current
rumor that the Rev. Il tR. Hicks was
dead, he never was .inu better health,


A Good Hearted


Man,
or in other words, men with
good sound hearts, are not very
numerous. The increasing
number of sudden- deaths from
heart disease
daily chron-
icled by the
press, is proof
of the alarm-
mg preva-
lence of this
dangerous
complaint, ^.
and 1 no one
c a n foretell
just when a
fatal collapse J. A Kreamer.
will occur, the danger of neg-
lecting treatment is certainly a
very risky matter. If you are
short of breath, have pain in
left side, smothering spells, pal-
pitation, unable to lie on side,
especially the left, you should
begin taking

Miles Heart Cure.
J. A. K ramer of Arkansas City, Kans.,
sal s: "My heart w.s so bad it xas im-
poT-ble f 'r me to lie t.o-vn, and 1 could
neither sl :cp nor rest. My decline was
rapid, and I realized 1 must get help
soon. I was advised to try Dr. Miles'
li-irt Cure, which 1 did, and candidly
believe it saved my life."
Dr. Miles' R emedies are sold
by all druggist& on guarantee.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.

ing of a serious drouth this year hav-
ing saved the people from loss and
suffering. Millions of bushels of wheat
were harvested through his advice to
plant crops that would mature early.
The American people will certainly
stand by Prof. Hicks, when it costs
them so little and the benefits are so
great His fine Almanac of 200 pages
is only z5 cts, and his sniendid family
journal is only one dollar a year in-
cluding the Almanac. Send to Woan
fND WORKS Pub. Co., 2201 Locust St.,
St Louis, Mo.

WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUFE re-
moves the unhealthy tissue upon which
worms thrive; it brings, and quickly, a
healthy condition of body where worms
cannot exist Price 25 cents. Wight &
Bro.

OUR COTTON WILL Bi NEEDED.
The decline in cotton prices the last
three weeks, amounting to about one
cent per pound, is naturally a disap-
pointment to growers, yet there is no
note of real. discouragement says the
Farm and Home. The downturn is due
largely to bearish speculators in for-
eign markets, who exaggerate the sit-
uation and claim more for our south-
ern crop volume than can be realized.
The movement from first hands is
liberal, as is to be expected, at this
time of year. Yet conservative opin-
ion points to an ultimate yield of less
than 11,000,000 bales rather than more.
What is of still greater Importance,
There is industrial depression in Ger-
many, but this means increased activi-
ties at spinning centers in England
and the United States. The consump-
tive demand for cotton goods should
prove at least a normal in the old
world, and better than that here at
home where there is general prosperity
among all classes. The southern cot-
ton spinners' association, min annual
convention at Atlanta this week, is
wisely taking up in earnest the ques-
tion of increasing our foreign outlet
for American-maqe goods.

Notice for Publication.
DEPARTMENT OF TI1K INT IROR. LAND
Office atiai'eq ille. lla, Nov. 18, 1IfD.
Nolice is hereby given that the following, named
seatler han filun .tkc of his intention to mtke
tieal proof in support ot his claim. and that said
proof will l e made before '"'rk Cir.uit court at
l-llala.-ce. Fla. on Ilcccml.r *24, 1901, viz:
Daniel J. Marte.field of 1 allali, we. Fia.. Hd.
2t6il7S, forth' we.et half of .-ourt4wet quarter,


northeast quarter of southwest quarter, noith-
we-t qu rter of southeast quarter. S wc. 18, Tn.
1 S., It. 1 W. He aismtes the following wit-
nsrsesto p ore his coitituous residence upon
rid cultivation of said land. viz: Viiliam Rt.
'r.ity, of 'rallahas ec, Flat.; Idward ). An-
dre'-x%, of Taliala-sec. Fl, ; Jonah Britt, of
T'allahasse. Fla. ; Daniel J. Atkinson, of Tal-
lahasce. Fla.
39- 5t W, G. RoBImSON. Register.
Notice I
Bids will be received for the next ten days on
drainage. Profile and map can be examined
by applying at the ofl ce of Cr. W. L. Moor.
W. L. MOOR.
E. C. S.Irru,
W. J. JJHNSON.,
Committee.

S4on4/ GUARANTEED

$5,000 DEPOSIT
a S R. IL FARE PAMS


2.0O FftE
SchohashipsNOfRedP
Write quick I*
IA.-ALA.ort LoF mcolsOa.


Mo qe dlwr seiea as. Chapter 4118, Laws
.. I t radla.d18-Ji
OWt- VW aMount 'Ml taxe eehanred to th
Tjaxs or>( Leon county. Florida, to I.
eeo for the current ye 19(10. and ti e
apoZ metI of the me ta tthe sevei
fn. qr which -uch taim have been lev.i-
Pldi ll a. with county school fund.
Total for rear 1900. Itneludng

23, 1.. ............. ... 24.99209
2 APPORTIONUMET.
( ew" ne... .. .......... 7,30186
Amn nlkciedand padg to et.
27331B.......................... 7
ne ,wfeitumt................ 2,8121
Ar_ I lecled aud pol to Oct.
2*' 19(11.9 .............. 2,w80 21
Bridee clvert,. etc...... A.'246 67
DnMiI*.lleoted and pad toOct.
M23ll.......... .... 2.246687
Count Seboon. ieludin.. q... 12.638353
AMom*c collected and paid ,Oct.
S1901 ....... ........ 12.8M 35.
A tn: sU eC A BITavt.
ClerOrcuit Court Leon Counsr, FlordMa.
"I 1aave used Chamberlain's Colic,
Chola and Diarrhoea Remedy and find
it to e a great medicine," says Mr. E.
S. Phlpps, of Poteau, Ark. "It cured me
of blhody flux. I cannot speak too nigh-
ly of.t." This remedy always wins the
good" opinion, if not praise, of those
wno use it. The quick cures which it
effect even in the most severe cases
mak it a favorite everywhere. For sale
by Wght & Bro. and all medicine deal-
ers. .


71


fratezsusial Cards.


( AS. M. AUSLEY, M. D.
,PHYSI IAN AND SURGEON.
T-LLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.

O4ce In Masonic building.
4116 answered promptly night and day.
Plone 110. 23-6m


l t. K. M. BKIVARD
PHYSICIAN AND
Mr.I.AHA.sKs, -
64m.


SURGEON,
- FLORIDA.


W --
ATTORNEY-AT-I.AW.
f Office over Capital City Bank,
rAnA FLORIDA.

RBD T. MYERS.

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
!ALLAHASSEE. FLORIDA.

CH U KCH NOTICE.
Teic Wesleyan Methodi -t of Tallahas.ee have
preaching scrw ies every Sunday aL 1i a m. a d
7::8) p. in. Sablitli :chodl at 9:30:t i. mn.
cla niec iig at <;:SO'p. m. ; rd gulir mid w~e. k
prtycr SrviC-e on Thnrlday evening at 7 o" clock
Ev..ybiody wvlcomu.
4Eo Rev. F. K. F'ITC, P. C.


E. LEWIS, DEN TIST,
TA.TAHASSEE, FLORIDA.

ridaate 1894, Umversity Maryland,
sltimore; Post Graduate 1893,
askell Sobool, Chlcago.

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


SJ. H. WTT.T.TAMS,
GUN AND LOCKSMITH,
yALLAHAS ER, FLORIDA.
]epalrs all kinds of Househeld articles of
vipryday use. Tranks, Bags, Satchels. Lock&
y& Fastening&. Gun. Pistols. Shooting Out-
8qtt OmbreUas, also Bicycles and Sewing Ma-
alme. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
Cty Market. Work doue Oa short 5oti and.
ats owoDriu. S I 25S
t.


J HILL,

went's Purnishing Goods,

EWS + EPORIM
: and:
CIG R STORE
Tin roe Street, opposite St. James
Sect stock of Gent's' Furniahing,
Full stock of Stationery..


loo of Fiul ist .
_IX MONTHS FHOM THIS DATI W2 ILL
apply t ttheOwy unige.st IMes.mty,
PioriAa. ut a dljhaigeaerbamhe sim =,-
ship of the estate 01 Newto I. R, dums.L
Jane27,1901.
W. A 8 ctaMaMoMw,
JAmR. Moors.
Admal-zastno of the eAue of NewlomJ em
dsea-ed.
Notice of Dissoluomm.
r[O WHOM IT MAY CONsCtn: RNaM S
Shereby given tht the iminhpbmTe-
fore existing under the nn od Dfirm &
Hall, pnpriptinr of Pamrees a el Siil,
Ihtel etc, wa on Othe flrA of fgetMtAR. A.
1901. dimolved by mutual o(L Thebe el
Bes, will be conmnued by Hall, pro-
prieton Reqweiuny.
R f. U117.
Tz. H. HALL.
Notice
Creditorsm. legatee. ditributee. and al& pr.
cow having claims or demand ainat the es-
tate of Thomas J. tobert,. d=ea. are hereby
noiled that they mu pIesent t~um within two
ya from thia the the third ay of October,
1901. to
WllLIAM 1355K.TI
Administrator of the L.ta of Thomas J.
Roberts. i 32-8t
There is probably no disease more
distressing and annoying; than piles.
TABLE'S BUCKEYE BILE OINT-
MENT is daily curing caves of year's
standing of itching and bleeding piles.
The cure begins on the first application,
a little perseverance makes the cure
complete. Price .50 cents' in bottles.
Tubes 75 cents. Wight & $ro.


The Largest ani lost Comiele

EstalliskeiIt tL


GEO. s. HAGItE & so


-0

as

0


a
ow

c.

.5


DOORS, SASH, BLINDS


Ant Builders


lies


IOULDIG AID BUILDING IATER I
CHARLESTON S.C.
43-1y

Capital CityLivery, Feed
AND

SALE STABLES,
WITH
Double and Single Teams,

BOTH LOCAL AND DISTANCE.:
SADDLE HOSES.-

Patronage Solicited
Satisfaction Guarantied.

Rlpectfully,
W. C. TULLY, Proprietor.
T. 5. E. Railroad
Wi il run a passenger train every day In the
week except Sunday.
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up.
4 00 p m. Lv.... Wacissa....Ar. a. m. 9:15
5:15p. AL Ar..Tallahassee...L. a. m. 8.W

Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store, Thomm City, and at thl train twenty
minutes before leaving.
For information as to freight or exprew, apply
to Dr. Lewd ageat, or Capt Thomas, couduc
tor at traln.
Hack will meet train at Bell Air 'uvdng, and
returning leave Tallahassee in tim. ..,meet train
or Thomas City.


~- z m .


.; ^F^F-^"-^^


'*if


MML- 1 -


r
po- W- WALK HHO


n


i,7: 71,








28 .1001.


- .


UA1,' as she Offi.
(one year) ..00

S.C TUI. Ed. and Propr.

w k rost. has been -playing on the
? nukln recently.

Minister Wu is a progressive man,
but he has been marked to pay for his
S iTgresslvenes,

General Kitchener's reports of his
"victories" in South Africa have a de&
cided Weyler flavor.

Ted may think "the people be d-d"
but he has found out by this time that
public opinion is not tongjie tied.

Secretary Long has issued orders that
all megaphone messages must be -re-
corded on board vessels of the navy.

Jeffries and Ruhiin, the prize pugs,
fought a fake fight last Friday night,
and Ruhlin played the craven in the
Fifth round.

It is evident that the Boers have a
more economical plan to secure mules
than by sending agents here To pur-
chase them.

The Tiger was not able to lay Seth
Low, and the fusionist mayor of Goth-
am will- have a splendid opportunity
to distinguish himself,

Wonder what has become of that
white Republican party in the South?
Can it be that Booker and Teddy have
biatally butchered the infant?

The indications at this writing are
that Buffalo will not hold another
Pan-American Exposition -soon-at
least not until that $3,000,000 deficit
is paid.

It is about time for Rudyard Kipp-
ling to write another alleged poem.
By the way, it is only Ruddy's reputa-
tion that gives his trash space in the
papers.
Tremosthenes and Cicero were great
orators but they did not wake up early
enough in the day to eclipse Raynor's
peroration in closing his address in
the Schley trial.

The acme of cruelty has been reached
at last. A North Carolina negro was
killed recently while hunting a 'poss-
am. They wouldn't even let him get a
smell of sweet 'tater.

Probably after the verdict has been
rendered in the Schley inquiry case,
nm investigation will be started in
Which Admiral Sampson's lawyers will
be entitled to have their say.

Bob Taylor fiddled his way into the
gubernatorial chair in Tennessee, and
California has produce another fiddler
in politics. The mayor of San Francisco
tos the leader of an orchestra.
France will not have Turkey for a
Thanksgiving dinner. The Sultan is
quick to recognize a claim and prolific
in promises. But it will be many moons
before France collects the boodle.
It is stated by apparently reliable
authority that the Filipinos are un-
mitigated liars. What else could be
expected after they were brought into
contact with American politicians?


Henry Watterson says that all the
Democrats have to do "to win a vic-
tory in 1904 is to get together, keep
their foolishness to themselves, and
come down to the post with a good
ticket"

Republican politicians in Illinois
have been commanded to keep mum
about Governor Yates' record. It is
more than likely that a nauseating
stench would arise were much of a
stir made.

Teddy is all right but he has mighty
poor judg-MENT. In fact, he is likely
to do the same thing over again. But
when election times come around the
people will tell him to "Go way back
and sit down."

The faculty of the Texas State Uni-
Wralty have given instructions to the
students not to dance so much. The
only way to stop dancing among the
young people is by the performance of
srgical operations.
The "dull thud" of the blood and
thunder novelist is not in it, with the
terri'c crash caused by the sudden drop
of the half-Georgian, Teddy the Ter-
ror by his cousins in Georgia. Cousin
Ted is not "It" any more.

A contemporary makes the assertion
that "mere captains cannot be promoted
to be .4mirO1W" Unless our memory be
at fault, something of this kind hap-
peged to a man named Captain William
r. SampLon. And he was promoted
over Commodore Schley, who after-
ward won the victory at Santiago.


^


CALL A CITIZENS MEETING.
In an interview in this issue of The
Tallahasseean, Councilman Julius Ball
gives his views on the best way to
boom Tallahassee. Mr. Ball is a
shrewd, far-seeing business man, and
his suggestion that a citizens' meet-
ing be called at once for the purpose of
taking steps towards organizing a stock
company to erect a cotton factory and
secure other manufacturing enterprises,
should be acted on.
We are all desirous of seeing Talla-
hassee grow. The capital has every ad-
vantage and facility for becoming a
great manufacturing center. All that is
needed is a little vim-something to
arouse the people from their lethargy.
A few manufacturing enterprises would
infuse new life into the place, and
goodness knows we want new life.
We-leed vim, push. enterprise. We
want to work together harmoniously,
and persistently, always keeping in
mind the xup-building of Tallahassee.
The suggestion that a meeting be call-
ed is a good one. That's the way to
start the ball to rolling. Once started it
will continue to roll and everybody
will be benefitted. The Board of Trade
or the Young Men's Business League
should, take the initiative and call the
meeting. Call it at once. The sooner the
better. There are scores of men in
Tallahassee who can and will sub-
scribe. It ought not to be a very diffi-
cult matter to organize a stock com-
pany here with a capital of $100,000
or $150,000. Let's get together, put our
shoulders to the wheel, and see if we
can't do something to help the town.

EMPLOYER AND EMPLOYEE.
The mere drawing of his salary is
not the only consideration of the man
who succeeds. Of course this is an im-
portant part of the labor, but there
are other things to be taken into con-
sideration. For instance, the man
whose sole ambition is to draw and
spend his salary, is not the man who is
sought after by employers. The man
who watches the clock oo closely, who
is never ready to go to work -until it
strikes, and is the first to drop every-
thing at knocking off time, is not popu-
lar among those who employ labor
It is the man who is not afraid of
work, the atan who is always on hand
ready for duty, and is not in too great
a hurry to leave off, who is sought af-
ter. In other words, the man who does
his duty faithfully and conscientiously
is never at a loss for something to do.
He works for the interest of his em-
ployer knowing that their interests are-
IdenticiaL
On the otber hand, the employer who
treats his mten like they were human
beings, who pays them wages com-
mensurate with their labor and-in pro-


do so onacoount of thq scarcity oft
work-Bradford County Telegraph.

THE TWO RESULTS.
The ways of politics are past finding
out In New York City a wave of
righteous indignation stirred the peo-
ple from center to circumference.
Tammany was in control. Corruption
was rampart, Croker, from his home
in England, dictated the policy of the
city government, and superintended
the distribution of the spoils. His tools
and henchmen were appointed to posi-
tions of trust. The treasury was looted,
the people were robbed, property was
taxed to death.
The people groaned under the bur-
den as long as possible. Then they rose
in their might. Decent Democrats, hon-
est Republicans, fearless men of all
parties, united their forces in one su-
preme effort to throw off the toils of
the terrible Tiger. Committees were ap-
pointed, the best men in the state were
nominated to fill the offices, all parties
in opposition to the ring in- control en-
dorsed the nominations, and the peo-
ple did the rest. Right and justice pre-
vailed. The decent ticket was elected by
an overwhelming majority, and New
York will be purged.
How different in Philadelphia. The
City of Brotherly love was controlled
by Republicans. Its administration was
just as rotten as New York. A reform
movement was started. But the politi-
clans gained control. That city needed
purging, but some of the men at the
head of the reform party were just as
corrupt .as those in power. The best
element did not flock to the support of
the "reformers." They realized that it
would be "swapping the devil for a
witch," and were not enthusiastic in
their efforts to overthrow the ring.
Many people did not vote, and as a re-
suit, the party in power was "endorsed"
by re-election.
But the movement has been started.
The decent element will soon be
brought to realize their condition more
forcibly, and will take the reins of gov-
ernment in hand. Then Philadelphia
will be purged just as New York was.


TO THE FAcMERS.
The Tallahasseean wishes to make
its agricultural department one of its
best features. This page is published
in the interest of the farms and farm-
ers of Leon and adjoining counties,
and in order to make it of local inter-
est we want the co-operation of the
farmers themselves.
We recognize the faci Jnat the warmers
are the backbone of this country. Up-
on their prosperity depends the per-
petuation of our government and al!
our cherished institutions. No calling is
more honorable than that of farming.
none so essential to human existence.
Realizing th.s, we wish to lend every
assistance in our power toward im-
proving tae conditions as they exist on
the farm.
. We shall strive to the utmost of our
ability to spread new ideas and assist
in the introduction of new methods.
But the farmers should help us. We
want timely articles on the cultivation
of the soil. If you are eminently suc-
cessful in any branch of the business,
if you have succeeded in making two
blades of grass grow where one grew
before, in short, if you are a twentieth
century farmer, prepare a paper and
send it in for publication. If you know
something, 'don't keep it to yourself,
but assist in the dissimination of
knowledge.
If you will do this, you will ma-
terially help in making The Tallahas-
seean the best weekly paper in Flor-
ida. It is already one of the best, but
we are striving to make it the best.
Will you help us? Don't be backward
about it, for everything you do will be
appreciated.

Protests of the friends of a young
lady of Camden, S. C., have prevented
W. P. Crawford, of Chester, S. C., be-
ing commissioned as a lieutenant in the
regular army. He served as a captain
of volunteers during the war with
Spain, and made a good record in the
Philippines, and would have been ap-
pointed if the protests had not bepn
made. The protests charged him with
having broken an engagement to marry
the young lady after cards had been
issued, and all arrangements made tr
the marriage, and with never having
made any explanation- of his conduct.

Maryland Democrats say the cry of
"fraud," which the Republicans of the
State are so lustily making, is nothing
more than the howl of the defeated;
that no results of contests will ma-
terially change the general result, and
that ex-Senator Gorman's return to
the Senate is as certain as the meeting
of the legsilature. And many of them
add that the Maryland delegation to
the next Democratic national conven-
tion will present Senator Gorman's
name as a candidate for the Presi-
dential nomination.

The information percolates from
Florida, by slow and painful process,.
that the Hon. Wilkinson Call, who has
lately been living in New York, will
shortly announce his candidacy for the
United States Senate to succeed the
Hon. S. R. Mallory. Let the housewives
of the 'wayback districts of the Penin-
sula state get out their darning
squashes and thread their big needles
with coarse yarn. If "Wilk" Call is go-
ing to "run," they will be called upon
many times to give their good offices to
his snagged breeches-Savannah News.

BUDGET FROM CHAIRS.
Chaires, Nov. 20.-Mr. Wallace
Jones, former consul to Italy, living
near here had some of his buildings de-
stroyed by fire last yeek.


Mrs. D. F. Gramling and children, of
Centerville, visited friends in Chaires
Sunday.
Mrs. Arthur Spiller and Miss Mamie
Rena Andrews of Tallahassee, passed
through here Monday en route to
Jacksonville to attend the fair. They
will be the guests of Mrs. Frank Spill-
er.
In addition to their varied indus-
tries Mr. J. 8. Fleming and Sons have
prepared a piece o new ground which
they will plant in pecan trees.
Mr. Josh Duncan, an old Confederate
veteran, who has been very ill in Tal-
lahassee, has been removed, to his home
here where he is still quite sick.
Mr. S. R. Patterson is again in
Chaires after a month's sojourn in our
metropolis.
The cold struck us sure enough Sat-
nrdav and as tha Timm. TT trnif t l nit-i


It might encourage. some.0one else to
vote that ay. Don't wait until the last
minute, but dip out the coupon In Tih
Tallahasseean and vote.
By doing so your favorite may win
the prize. Vote early, vote often and
vote late. That's the way to win. Don't
be. backward about it, but by votes
determine who is the most popular
person at the Florida State College. At.
present Miss L. E. Maxwell is in the
lead, with Miss Bershe Meginniss sec-
ond. These are both popular young
ladies, but there may be others.
Now is your time to voie. Don't put
it off, but clip the coupons and send
them in to this office.


Who knows tae nature of the soul-
Corporeity Divine?-
It bides here in its earth-bound hold,
i Up there a star to shine.
"Why should we mourn departing
S friends,
And weep at death's alarms;
'Tis but a voice that Jesus sends,
To call us to His arms."
While here the sordid cares of time,
Strain every nerve of mind;
We' long, we crave, we weep, we
pine-
But, oh,-new light, new life, new
thought, new clime!
Eternity will scarce suffice,
All truths to these unfold,
So much to know, to do, to prize,
To feel, to hear, enjoy, behold.
This mortal life is but a dream
Of joy, that's yet to be-
Utmost felicity! Supreme!
And freedom-oh to be free!

STATE FAIR OPENS.
One of the most notable events in the
history of Florida was the opening of
the State Fair at Jacksonville Tues-
day. With just enough rain to properly
christen the occasion, the big exposi-
tion was opened with appropriate exer-
cises. Governor. Jennings and Mayor
Fletcher were the principal speakers.
Governor Jennings, said, in part:
"Mr. President Ladies and Gentle-
men: It affords me great pleasure to be
here on this occasion and to join in
the efforts to show the products of
Florida for mutual good and advance-
ment. Here is displayed the energy and
skill of a great State and a great peo-
ple. Six months ago fire all but swept
this city from the face of the earth.
More than six hundred acres of homes
and business houses were burned and
totally destroyed with their contents.
Ten thousand people were made home-
less, the business portion of the city was
practically wiped out of existence, and
yet we see at a glance over this field
of destruction already more than one
thousand residences and business
houses are being constructed, many
nearing completion; several hundred
more have been contracted for, and,
in almost every instance, a handsome
building has taken the place of the one
destroyed."
The governor than compared Jack-
sonville to Chicago, in the matter of
her conflagration, and continued:
'-airs under various names date
back beyond the period of written his-
toVy, and we have only tradition to
give us an idea of what they were. The

Pains in the Back
Are symptoms of a weak, torpid or
st gnant condition of the kidneys or
liver, ,-,d are a warning it is extremely
bhaarmous to neglect, so important
is a healthy action of these organs.
They are commonly attended by loss
of energy, lack of courage, and some-
times by gloomy foreboding and de-


A GREAT SINGER'S


NARROW ESCAPE.


His Voce Was A Lost hicians Faild eruna as
a LiRast RsorBought Back Health and Strength.


----ABI--- ^ ^*"
vioe Sunday than has been In a long
time, the weather being so cold. Af-
ter services in the M E church Sun-
day evening, Mr. J. C. Boylston was
received into the church. He has been
elected secretary of the Sundiy school.
Thanksgiving day will be observed
here by a discourse delivered by the
pastor of the M. E. church at 11 o'clock
a. m., and in the evening an interesting
program will be renGered by the W.
F. *. & 0. B's Societies. All are cord-
ially to be present
Turkey's days are numbered and this
scribe has been hinting for an invita-
tion! to help eat the proverbial turkey
and ,cranberry sauce but people are dull
to tjke such hints when some folk's
capacity for good things is known.
Not.,finding it profitable Messrs. Scar-
borough & Snipes have sold out their
brokerage and commission business in
Lake City.
The east bound freight train coming
into Chaires Monday morning was de-
layed several hours, caused by the
crashing of a new rail.
Mr. E. C. Smith and wife have gone
out to their country home this morn-
ing to spend a couple of days having
their cane ground.
Mrs. W. T. Snipes and Misses Mamie
and Maud will spend tomorrow with
Mrs. David Chaires enjoying the cane
grinding.
The long drought has been a littk
broken by enough rain to lay the dust.
Mr. English at the still has been pay-
ing one dollar per day for quite a while
for water to run his saw mill or for
the use of a pump. We at Chaires
Iavj!n't become that citified yet; al-
though the water in our wells was
getting very low.

IN MEMORIAM.
[A friend begs to dedicate these lines
to the memory -of Mrs. E. C. Craw-
ford, wife of Secretary of State J.
L. Crawford, who departed this life
Friday morning, November 15,
1901.]

"Lo, He giveth His beloved sleep."
"For Life is but the germ of death,
And death the resurrection of a
higher Life."
ne frail and dainty shell of clay,
Our souls but for a while enfold;
Bruised, suffering spirits can but
pray,
Anr earth at last turns loose her
hold.
The bright Beyond! Ecstatic thought!
The spirit hastens in its flight-
Good-bye dear friends, good-bye dear
earth,
I soar to yonder height.
Our earth-house, in God's image
made,
Oft crushed by storms of time
The spirit soon escapes its shade,
And speeds to heights sublime.


ANY PEOPLE ca tolerate slight
catarrhal affection. But this is
not true of the p blic speaker or
singer. His voice must always be clear,
lungs perfect, digest + undisturbed.
Hence the popularity ot Peruna among
the leading professional en and women
of the country. f
Fritz Vollmer, PreSident Schwsa-
bischer Stengerbund, Chicago, in a re-
cent letter to The Perum Medicine Co.,
says:
"1I was greatly troubled for
weeks with throat double which
the doctors defined as catarrh,
but could only give ipe temporary
relief.
A"My voice was adly affected
and I was afraid I would lose It
entirely. I read of, some of the
wonderful things our Peruna
woald do and thought it advisable
to try somemyself.
Sam pleased to atethat In a
very short time I cured."-
FRITZ VOLLMER. %


first fair of which the* is any record
took place soon after tle fall of Troy,
1170, B. C., at which tlre was a great
festival and exhibits f the arts and
implements of war by the victorious
Greeks. These is mention in one of the
exhibits that took pla.e 762 B. C. of
linen and incumbustilq linen (asbest-
os.) Herodotus tells also of trees of
India bearing as fruit leeces more de-
licate and beautiful than those of sheep
and of the Indians ustig them in the
manufacture of cloth Odn its exhibit-
ion. In the fifth century fairs were es-
tablished in France a4d Italy for the
convenience and safetyiof traffic. About
the year 800 A. D., Ajfred the Great
introduced them into England, ani
they gradually spread all through
Europe, in many insances the ex-
changes at these fai* amounted to
five millions of dolls. Fairs were
held in ancient Mexicp before money
was coined. The traffic was carried on
by means of Darter an$ a regular cur-
rency consisting of transparent quills
of gold dust, bits of tin cut in the form
of a T, and bags of vecaz containing
a specific number of grins. Fairs have
not been connned to a ly one country.
As civilization progre s, men have
realized the important( of comparison,
association and ob ton. These
fairs caused men to tink; they sug-
gested ideas, progre4 and improve-
ments in every line of business.
"We study the wring, both prose
and poetry, of the best authors to ac-
quire a correct style, felicity and ease
of expression, and toK glean by sug-
gestion ideas as to the lines of thought
that tend to the improvement and
capacity, not of the individual mini
alone, but the minds if the men who
come in contact with students. If we
devote our time, labor and thought to
this, how much more essential is it to
follow up the study of* books with the
constant study of ouf tellowman, to
learn what he has and ti accomplishing
and use our best effort to improve or
simplify and decrease fthe cost of the
work before us. The; observant man
makes use of the experience and work-
ed-out results of his neighborr to im-
prove his own machinery and farm, or
the products of either., Suggestion and
imitation, intelligently used, tend to
improvement. Comprelending observa-
tion stimulates the fculties of men
and urges the oberv to seer effective
methods of improve t, to systema-
tize, to progress until success is at-
tained. These are thi practical, 'the
commercial results of airs, but there
are other benefits coferred that are
as advantageous as he progressive
money-making sugm ons. It is im-
possible to estimate -the good that
grows out of ass atn, the meeting
together of the people from different
parts of a State or gantry. A better
appreciation of the people of different


a


a A m


An Opera Singer's Experience.
Miss Jennie Hawley, a contralto
singer of great popularity in comic
opera, is one of the many professional
singers who use Peruna. She writes:
RIGGS HOUSE, WASHINGTON, D. C.
"I regard Peruna as invaluable to
singers and actresses, and all persons
who use their voices in entertaining the
public. I have found it excellent for a
cold or cough."-Jcnni& Hawley.
Ex-Congressman C. Pelham, of Ban-
croft, Va., writes:
"My sister-in-law has been suffering
from catarrh of the throat fora consider-
able time. She has been using Peruna
for about one week, and is manifestly
improved. I believe it is an excellent
remedy for catarrh."-C. Pelham.
Not only is Peruna of untold value in
cases of laryngitis, but a bottle of Peru-
na rightly used in the family during the
winter months is of value untold. Peru-
na cures colds, eures coughs, cures la
grippe, cures all diseases due to catarrhal
congestion of the mucous membranes.
Address The Peruna Medicine Co., of
Columbus, 0., for a copy of Dr. Harte
man's latest book on catarrh. -4


RE AT ESTATE
BARGAINS.
TWENIY-FOUK ACRES OF LAND IN THE
corpor te limits of the city. embracing build-
ing Iots and truck farms all contiguous and de
strable. Apply to W. W. McGaFr.
44-tf.
F'OR 8.Lt---All the raachinery bor an up6o
date fibre factory; ,ood as new at half cost.
Apply t#% W. MeGrtff
L'OUR HUNDRED- 4CkES OF FINE FARM-.
ine land on Lake lackson,one mile of lake
shore for pasture. Apply to
44-tf W. W. McGRsFr.
'OK RENT NOV. 1t.-A comfortable cot-
tage on BoulevanTrd street. pply to
tf M_ __ I P. -K. MCDJOUGALTL
SEVERAL of the mao prominent residents in
the city-on- Calhoun and, linton streets-
unsurpassed for business convenience or social
surroundings, such as are not on the market for
a lifetime. For terms apply early, if you want
tO bI. W. WV. Mr('GKFF.
vI lA NALIS CkI-t.AP i.\t.-a'G1H 114N-
terest in the Long Grove Lots.
Sept. 14, 1898. t. MUNRO.

Administrator's Notice.
E t.ae of William A. Nowlin. deeeased.
Notie to Debtors, Cr hItiors, E C.
All creditors, leg tees distributes. and per-
sons having cJaims or dem ndI -ig.in-t the et--
tate of William A. Nowlin. late ot the county of
Leon. State of Florida, deceasd ae- h,-retvy re-
quired to present the same to the uidvr-ig.-)d
dmiittr f is r f his said estate, within two
years from ti.e first pubhica ion hereof, to wit:
November 22, %. D. 19M1. or this notice will be

ple:td in bar there'-f. And all prenms indebted
to said ci-tate are hereby reIuired to make im-
mediate payment to me.
JOHN W. HENDt RSON.
Adml:nistrator of the estate of William A. Now-
lin,. deceased.
Tallahassec, Fla., November 22. 1901

sections is created, hew acquaintances
are made, old friendship are renewed
and cemented and new friends added
to the list. Thoughts are suggested
and with the enlarging of acquaint-
ance comes new ideas and broader
views, petty jealousies disappear, pre-
judices are swept away and the peo-
ple become one homogeneous whole,
prepared to give and take and work
together for one common good. Such
is the result that comes out of the
crucible of communion with one an-
other. We are expected to begin where
our fathers-left off and should appre-
clate the advantagous ground upon
which we stand."

MODERN SURGERY SURPASSED.
- "While suffering from a bad case of
piles I consulted a physician, who ad-
vised me to try a box of DeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve," says G. F. Carter,
Atlanta, Ga. "I procured a box and was
entirely cured. DeWjtt's Witch Itazel
Salve is a splendid cure for piles, giv-
ing relief instantly, and I heartily com-
mend it to all sufferers." Surgery is
unnecessary to cure piles. DeWitt'B
Witch Hazel Salve will cure any case.
Cut burns, bruises and all other
woud1s are also quickly cured -by it.
Bewmare of counterfeits.


6


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Ai


El
El
El
U I


v


W


AL


Ah


ADAIMn- nnipmiua-


rJL^EtWI


PROF. FRITZ VOLLVER, PRESIDENT SCHWXEBISCHER RINGERTiUND.
OF CHICAGO, ILLS., AVED FROM ENTIRE LOSS OF VOICE BY PERUNA.









TE..........HA8U*'i:II! AYOVEMtBER


22.


Miss Blake's imnwium,


The United States Gov-


ernment


Report shows


ROYAL Baking Powder to


be stronger, purer, and


better than any other.


PURELY PERSONAL ITEMS


CONCERNING


THOSE


YOU DO AND DO KOT KNOW


HEARD AND SEEN THIS WEEK

By Those Whq Gather Items for
Tallahassean Readers.

The Dentist. Dr. K. A. Shine.

Mr. J. R. Dee a, of Fairbanks, had
business at the capital Monday.
Mrs. D. Neal, of Pensacola, spent
Sunday in Tallahassee, a guest of the
Leon.
Collector J. E. Stillman, of Pensa-
cola, was here two or three days this
week.
Hon. Fred Cubberly, a prominent
attorney of Bronson, Fla., has been
here this week attending court.
You can not get a better hair brush
than we offer you. The Tallahassee
Drug Co.
By calling at J. F. Hill's news stand,
you can find Johi Spencer, the paper
hanger.
New arrival of salt mackerel and
codfish Just received at Pringle & John-
son's family grocery.
+4 4
Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Bigelow, of Cleve-
laud, 0., arrived here Monday, and
were guests of the Leon.


H. J. Cashman, it traveling man from
Mobile, Ala., was calling on our mer-
chants the first of the week.
Mr. S. M. Clyatt, of Tifton, Ga., made
a business trip to the Florida capital
Monday, and registered at the Leon.
Shaving brushes that will last for
years. The Tallahissee Drug Co.
Beautiful sterling silver presents for
young and old, at H. N. Sweeping's.
If you want a nice buggy, saddle or
Set of harness, at lowest margin, see
L. C. Yaeger.
Next Thursday is Thanksgiving day,
and unless the turkeys and chickens
roost high there will be several decap-
itations.


Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Cay and Miss
Alexine Hall have returned from a
pleasant sojourn of several months in
New York.


Fresh buckwheat, graham and rye
lour, whole wheat flour, oat meal in
Packages and barrels, just received at
Pringle & Johnson's. up-to-date family
grocery.
SMr. Victor T. Balkcom, accompanied
S by his charming bride, arrived in the
Capital City Tuesday from Macon. Mrs.
.llkcom is well and favorably known
Were and will be quite an addition to
he social set
+4+++
Davis' Diarrhoea Cure is a safe and
a re remedy. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
The entire state of Florida will
sympathize with Dr. Crawford, the
iVeerable secretary of the state, in the
death of his beloved wife. Mrs. Craw-
l td has been a sufferer for years, and
tlothe Christian lady that she was,
41th was doubtels a welcome relief.
i-Gainesville Sun.
ILrgest line of the finest buggies,sad-
dies and harness_in Tallahassee at L.
C. Yaeger's. Sold close for cash.


"Ten Nights in a Bar Room," an in-
teUsely interesting and instructive
ilry. It has thrilled thousands, and
ilted the hearts ef the hardest crimi-
You will be delighted to read it
Shear it read. The first chapter will
I in The Tallahasean next

ammunition, revolvers and all
of sporting goods at L. C. Yae-


The contest for the most popular
t at the Florida State College
to become interesting, and in
to make it more so, after our
S Count all names having lk.s than
Votes will be dropped from the con-
If your favorite is at present in
list you would do well to end in
ballots and help her along. Vote
mUcI, and make the contest as in-


Dr. W. E. Lewis, Dentist.
18.
A. M. Carlisle, with R.
druggist.
Mr. E. H. Cherry made


Phone No
48-10t
L. Collins,
tt.
a business


trip to Lake City one day last week.
Vote for the most popular person at
the Florida State College. Now is the
time to send in your votes.
Messrs. F. G. Byrd, Henry Inman and
Mr. Tichnor, are here to spend some
time on a hunting trip.
A glittering array of diamonds and
precious stones in appropriate settings,
at Sweeting's.
Miss Grace Mann left Monday for
Jacksonville, to spend the week visit-
ng friends and seeing the sights.
Policeman A. T. Hinckley, of Apa-
lachicola, has been here this week in
attendance at the United State court.
+ 4
If you intend to get married buy
your engagement ring from Sweeting.
He has a large assortment of the most
beautiful creations.
If you want a GOOD tooth brush go
to The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Mrs. W. H. Davidson, of Quincy, is
visiting her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W.
N. Sheats, in Tallahassee.
Hon. John Thomas Porter, of Jack-
son county, has been attending United
States court in Tallahassee this week.
Fresh line of sweet peas, corn and
asparagus in cans. &iso a complete
assortment of'fresh canned vegetables
at Pringle & Johnson's.
Hon. Samuel Quincey, of Levy coun-
ty, has been here this week serving as
a member of the United States Grand
Jury.
State Superintendent of Public In-
struction W. N. Seats, is making a
tour of he schools of Florida. He will
be absent about ten days.
See those sterling silver tea and cof-
fee sets at Sweeting's. They are beau-
ties.
Mr. Lewis N. Lively and bride have
returned to Tallahassee from their
bridal trip, and are being warmly wel-
comed by their numerous friends.


I want to exchange photographic
work for sweet potatoes and corn. A. S.
Harper.
S injcon's Cough rSipup sold and
guaranteed only by lWiUl/tt & Bro.


Secretary of State J. L. Crawford,
will in the future make his home with
his son, Mr. Clay Crawford, on Clinton
street.


Watches,
Sweeting's.


+4 4
clocks and jewelry


Mr. C. Y. Crawford, of Arcade, Fla..
who was called here by the last illness
of his mother, Mrs. J. L. Crawford, left
Tuesday for his home.
Misses Mary and Bessie Bradford,
two popular young ladies from Brad-
fordville were the charming guests of
Mrs. T. W. Wilson last week.
Chase & Sanborn's coffees, Tetley's
and Lipton's teas, and a full line of
fine family teas just arrived at Pringle
& Johnson's.
Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Holmes, of Jack-
sonville, who came up last week to at-
tend the Williams-Rawls nuptials, left
Monday Jor their home.
+ + -r
Sporting goods of all kinds can be
found at L. C. Yeager's.
+ + +
Davis' Liniment cures rheumatism
and neuralgia. The Tallahassee Drug
Co.

. .&^ ^ ^ ^ > ^


Next door north of Leon Hotel. open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars aply to
Miss SA.uz E. BLAjc, Prop'r,
7 6m Talh Iassee, Fla.
Maitland, Fla., Oct. 10, 190L


IC


THE WORLD'S CREATES FEVER
MEDICINE.
Johnson's Tonic does in a day what
slow Quinine cannot do in ten days. Its
splendid cures are in striking contrast
with the feeble cures made by Quinine.
If you are utterly wretched, take a
thorough course of Johnson's Tonic and
drive out every trace of Malarial poison-
ing. The wise insure their lives and the
wiser insure their health by using John-
Pon's Chill and Fever Tonic. It costs 50
cents if it cures; not one cent it it does
not.

Sick Headache
is the bane of womerr. What is wanted
is not relief alone, but relief and cure.
Dr. Loyal Ford's Dyspepticide will care
sick headache for all time. It makes
the stomach right


MIDDLE FLORIDA.
FOR SALE. The Goodwood Home-
stead, comprising a substantial brick
mansion and outbuildings, furmshed or
unfnrnisbed. Good water and 160 acres
of land, completely fenced, one mile
from Tallahasnn. Rnitalhi for amrta-


I


Tre uancocK Liquid Sulphur Co.,
Orlando, Fla.: Gentlemen-I have haa c
eczema over thirty years, have tried many remedies prescribed by various
physicians, but to nothing has the dis- \
ease yielded so readily as to Liquid Sul-
phur. I think if used properly it is
undoubtedly a specific for eczema. I
have prescribed it for others with most
satisfactory results. I consider it the 5J
best remedy for cutaneous affections
I have ever known and regard it as the ^
greatest medical discovery of the age
Respectfully yours, W. A. HEARD, naL
D. tf
See those lovely rings, solid gold, <
and diamonds, at Sweeting's.
+ + +
We would call the attention of the
public to the fact that our line of 7.
Christmas goods this year will be
larger and more attractive than ever.
The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Place your orders for turkeys, celery /
and cranberries for your Thanksgiving
Dinner, with Pringle & Johnson.
The best line of gents' and ladies'
underwear in Lhe city for the price at i
Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
iExamine our line of .Fine Sta-
tionery. Wiht & Bro.
Go to Stephen Maynard's restaurant,
on Clinton street, where you can get
the best fish and oysters served in all
styles while you wait. ot meals at -
all hours. 32-4t /
Everything is marked in plain figures
at Sweeting's.
Fresh lot of Lowney's candies the
best made, just received by Pringle & .
.ohnson.
The hunting season is here, and we
have sporting goods in great variety.
L. C. Yaeger.
Don't fail to buy our Champion flour.
Pringle & Johnson.
You will save money by purchasing
wall paper from John Spencer.
Solid gold rings at Sweeting's.
Hair Brush, hard rubber backs, at
The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Store For Rent-One of the best do-
cations in the city, on Monroe street.
Apply at this office.

Nunnally's Fine Candies are al-
ways fresh, at Wight & .Bro.

Money to loan. Geo. W. Walker,
Office in Ames Building. 3m
Fresh mince meat, prunes, dried
peaches, apricots, currants, citron,dates
and dried figs Just receive by Pringle
& Johnson.
No better remedy than Davis' Cough
Syrup was ever put upon the market.
For that croupy cough so common with '
children, it is unequalled. The Talla-
hassee Drug Co.
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.
Clark's spool cotton, 200 yards on
spool, two spools for 5 cents at Ball,
Demilly & Co.'s.
Diamond rings at Sweeting's. See
them.

Plows 4nd Plow ,Gear at Yaeger's.
Large line of buggies saddles and
harness, sold close for cash, at L. C.
Yaeger's. 2

New shipment of seed rye just re-
celved by Pringle & Johnson.
Taylor & Chilt have just put in a
full stock of Rough and Dressed Lum-
ber (air and kiln dried,) Shingles,
Laths, Brick, Lime, and in fact every
thing necessary to complete a house,
which they will sell at reasonable
prices. Consult them before purchasing.


- -
Cotton Seed Mei
$1.00 per sack at Lety Broa


THE


Hunting Season

Is here, and hun-
ters can find a
full line of guns,
revolvers, knives,
cartridges a n d
sporting goods at


our store.


We


are headquarters
for .


Hardwa re

Stoves, Heaters,


Ranges,
kinds of
utensils.


and all
cooking


Gi1-io


&


Co.


GET A


Wilson Hea

For your ba
room. It is a i
ceesity. By
us-, you are ma
comfortable, a
the danger fro
ieikness is e
tirely remove


Buggies & Va
We handle ail t
best makes of bu
gies, wagons, et
and will givs ge
nine bargain p
ces to all w
wish to buy.


iwwr

iterI

ath
nie
its
de
nd
om
en-
ed.




ig-



ri-
ho


~YlwvI!lIYTvvVlvvT~tIITHJ!IflVnhlvIYVlTlvflh1Illflh1lflh1HHhlTIJlITI


S.P.1

Undeztakez &

TAT.T.A1I
Next door to Gilmore & Davis


LOZeAR,

FunmealDheotoz


'A%8jst,,FLA..,


Co., opposite Wight Bros. Drug Store.


1IF1.


Oilj


MATTERS


Conspiracy

is a dang Msr tode daded. The
grs c idisae ae meay and
acU e. DIMu rd teirupew
ence n the ateU rnd before
lons shey opely .eck


illiams' Little Liver Pills

oferalnsdy mea so seeking
out and and exelllng these s
e oemieof the human body. 4
Wlinamm' Little Liver rilb 4


i0


b


J


Shoes are an a ny
of Witnesses tq
their Wonderfhi
Fitting Qualitiqs.


These shoes have ved
the greatest volume of atron-
age ever bestowed upo4 an ar-
ticle of footwear, an were
awarded the Gold meal at
Buffalo. *


They fit where other* fad.



. u, P.,
Sole Taushmee Ageat.




4W~


:7.
.?. -
~
=~


ATON HE FAlMERa. Department.


SRESULTS OF SCu801Nm-rC to the best methods making the farm
FEEDING. pay.
For some time the department of ag- While you may be in a position to
Iklture has been conducting an ex- increase the quantity of a crop, or get
SIM tIve series of experiments, both in a fancy price for it, you must consider:
t laboratory and on the farm into the that the crop is grown to produce
WStito of feeding stock. It has now money. Making that money buy more
2icmted a pretty definite conclusion on after a studied investigation of prices,
Am1 of the points involved and is pre- is equivalent to producing a larger
airing a bulletin which will be issued crop, or securing fancy pieces for it
Sifew week settingforth the results This I the theory of R. L. Homan
In detail The Idea in every case has of Ohio.- one of the most success.ui
been to decide which foods give the farmers of that state, who buys about
best results at the lowest cost, the all his farm and home supplies at e
problem, of course, being varied as the discount, and who has even carried the
animals vary, what is best for one principle farther, by uniting his neigh-
klad of stock not being best for an- bors in their purchases, securing large
other, and What is best for an animal quanti-es far lower than sngl.e pur-
' when young differing from what is chases can be bought: The system haE
best when full grown, and this differ- been enlarged to such an extent that
Ing again from what it should have the costs of the annual sessions of th(
'when giving milk, for instance, or Ohio State Grange of 20,000 member
auckling Its young. are now paid from a small rebate ta'
There are also differences due to sea- paid the state grange by contrac-:
son and climate. To supply food in the houses and manufacturers.
ngut proportions to meet the various The Farm and Home, commenting
.requlirements&of the animal, without a on this, says that farmers should an(
waste of food nutrients, constitute ought to co-operate in their purchases
Scientific feeding. It is by carefully" Rightly managed, the system will grow
studying the composition of feeding of its own accord. Begin in this way.
stuffs, the proportion in which they are It is well known the manuiac;.uer o-
digested by different animals and un- producer can and will sell the same
der different conditions, and the re- grade of goods cheaper than can be
quirements of animals for the various done by an agent or middleman.
food nutrients when at rest, at work, By a few family clubbing orders
giving milk, producing wool, mutton, several machines, tons of numilt',s of
beef, pork, etc., that the principles ol things wanted, can be bought at a
feeding have been worked out. The considerable discount. It is well mnr.wr
body of an animal is made up of water, that nursery stock, eggs, ferLiize -s
minerals, fat, nitrogen in varying pro- soap, etc., bought in quantity, are sold
portions. Food stuffs also contain these at lower rates. When you make a good
four substances, also in varying pro. having on some purchase, tell a few
portions. The problem is to supply at substantial neighbors, get them to
animal with food from which it can ob- lub with your next orter and see if
tain by digestion these four things it *ven lower prices can be obtained. This
the exact proportions which should ex- s co-operation in buying. Our read-
latin Its own body under the particular 3rs are always interested in knowing
circumstances under which it is there bout successful co-operative- enter-
living. From which can it obtain these irises among farmers. These efforts n!
proportions, not which contain these ways start from small beginnings. You
proportions, is the problem, for many reader, are perhaps the one to r.alic a
foods rich in essential matters are less start in your locallty.I advise the trial
digestable than others which are poor- and will cherrfully give all thi .as-
er; it is not what is eaten, but what is distance possible from my many year-
digested that counts. Then, too, the of observation. But remember, i wah.t
amount of heat or energy produced by to be your friend and so allow only
each food must be taken into con- reputable and honorable advertisers
sideration. the privilege of using these columns.
The problem is thus one of infinite
detail that cannot be gone into in a let- State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas Co.
ter. One illustration, however, may be ss.:
quoted from the bulletin, as follows: 1rrank J. Cheney makes oath that Jie
"At the Kansas Experiment station a is the senior partner of the firm of F.
herd of twenty common scrub cows, j. Cheney & Co., doing business in the
. which 'were below the average cows of city of Toledo, county and State afore-
the state,' were tested to see what could said, and that said firm will pay the
be made of them by proper feeding sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
and handling. The average annual yield each and every case of Catarrh that
of milk per cow under such conditions cannot be cured by the use. of Hall's
was 5,707 pounds, the poorest cow giv- Catarrh Cure. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Ing 3,583 pounds, and the average Sworn to and before me and sub-
yield of butter fat was 238 pounds, the scribed in my presence, this 6th day of
poorest cow giving 135.7 pounds. The December, A. D. 1886.
value of the butter fat averaged A. W. GLEASON,
$37.75 per cow. To compare this with [Seal.] Notary Public.
the conditions in the state, the records Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
were collected of eighty-two herds in nally and acts directly on the blood
one of the leading dairy sections. Tbffh and mucous surfaces of the system.
average annual yield was found to be Send for testimonials, free.
3,441 pounds of milk per cow, and FRANK J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,
104.5 pounmrds of butter fat the value of O.
which was $19.79., We attribute the Sold y druggists, 75c.
greater yield secured from the corn- Hall's Family Pills are the best.
mon scrub herd to three causes: First,
at all times their rations were either
balanced or contained an excess of MONEY IN ANGORA GOATS.
protein-the material which builds The Tallahasseean believes that An-
blood and milk-while the Kansas gora goats are great money makers.
cow usually, when on dry feed, has and will prove a regular bonanza for
only half enough protein. Second kind- the Leon county farmer who raises
ness and shelter. Our scrub cows were them. They will also prove helpful ad-
petted, comfortably sheltered, never juncts to successful farming. At Uhec
-driven faster than a slow walk and same time we would not advise all who
never spoken to in an unkind tone. have the ready money to invest in such
Third, a full milk yield was secured high priced Angoras as the one recently
* through the summer drought by giv- sold at the Angora show held in Kansas
ing extra feed." City. In describing the sale the Kansas
Again: "The average gross return for City Star says:
all common cows at the Minnesota sta- "The real enthusiasm of the show
tion, which 'are no better than the was at the sale. The ring was crowded
average cow of Minnesota,' was valued to its utmost capacity and bidding
at $44.53 per cow. The average gross re- was sharp and active. The first animal
turn to farmers of the state, as shown offered was a three-year-old prize win-
by the creamery returns, was only ning buck owned and bred by C P.
about-$22 per cow. This deficiency of Bailey &Son of San Jose, Cal., and pold
$22.53 in the returns for the common to Mrs. M. Armer, of Kingston, Sierra
cows of the state, it is fair to con- county, N. M., said to be one of i the
elude, is 'wholly due to lack of knowl- largest breeders of Angora goats in
edge of proper feeding and care.'" Any America and one of the best judges of
farmer who will procu:le this bulletin animals in the west The contest was
and try its methods will be more than spirited from the beginning and pan-
compensated. demonium ensued when the price ran
*~~ ~~~~ ~ ~ I A ** ***


A PHYSICIAN TESTIFES.
"I have taken 'Kodol Dyspepsia Cure
and have never used anything in my
life that did me the good that did,"
says County Physician Geo. W.Scroggs,
of Hall county, Ga. "Being a physician
I have prescribed it and found it to
give the best results." If the food you
eat remains undigested in your stom-
ach it decays there and poisons the
system. Lou can prevent this by dieting
but that means starvation. Kodol Dys-
pepsia Cure digests what you eat. You
need suffer from neither dyspepsia nor
starvation. The worst cases quickly
cured. Never falls.
'MAKING THE FARM PAY.
Money saved is money earned. This
is an old saying, and it applies with
peculiar force to the farmer. They all
want to increase their income that
they may enjoy life better. Not only is
this true in regard to the farmer, but
It is the same with the generality of
mankind. Now, we are only talking to
farmers, and shall confine our remarks


up to $1,050, tne ignest ever paid.
- Commenting on the above, the Santa
Fe New Mexican, of recent date s ys:
"C. P. Bailey & Sons, who sold the
goat are among the most prominent
goat breeders in the world. C. P. Bailey
was one of the pioneers of the business
in America. His son, Dr. Willard C.
Bailey, who is attending the show land
sale, has become a recognized author-
ity on the industry. Last spring he visit
ed Asia Minor and in spite of the strict
guard enforced by the sultan to prevent
the exportation of Angoras, at the risk
of imprisonment and even the loss of
his life, smuggled out, in a cargo of
hay, a number of valuable goats with
which to infuse new blood into his
herd. He paid an average of $1,000 per
head for them.
"Pasha-Calumbia, however, was not
one of these. It is to the credit of Amer-
ican Angoras breeders that he was
dropped and raised on the Bailey ranch
in California. He was sired by Pasha,
one of the oldest imported bucks on the
Bailey ranch. His dam was adjudged
as the best nannie goat exhibited at
the World's 'Fair in Chicago.
"The goat breeders all pronounce
Pasha-Columbia one of the best goats
they have ever seen. The Bailey goats
have won eight' first prizes and two


house room and food.
Another, and probably the most im
portant point in favor of fall buN)ing,
is the fact that if bought now you will
be sure to have them on hand when the
time for spring mating comes, and w-
not be looking around for a male bir'd
when he should have been a month or
more with his hens. Speaking on this
line the Farmers' Voice says:
Another reason in favor of pur-
chasing in the fall is, many farmers
sell off their poultry crop then and will
the more readily use some of the pro-
ceeds to purchase breeding st< ek than
they will put their hand in their pocket
in the spring and take. money received
from sources other than poultry.
Sell off, trade off, kill off l91d male
birds that have been used two years or
more and introduce young ones into
your flocks. If you are raising thor-
oughbred poultry get birds of the same
breed. If you have only common stock
or grades get he best cockerel possible
of a breed that will bring the flask
nearer the breed of fowls you prefer


F. W. Rhueltrt & Sons, near Las
Vegas, N. M., last January purchased
3.0 head of Angora goats. This fall
they sold 800 pounds of wool at 40
cents per pound, after shearing 330 of
the herd and estimate that at least
3,000 pounds of wool was lost in shed-
ding. Some of the wool was fourteen
inches in length and a of it was of
delicate Angora silk fiber. The herd
has increased to 500 head. They lately
sold eleven bucKs for $460. They have
more than cleared up the price of the
nerd in less than a year.
The goats keep healthy and are
easily reared. They pasture out all win-
ter at practically no expense, and it
will certainly pay any farmer to stock
ais farm with the animals.

IT SA'v zD HER LIFE.
Goch's Mexican byrup has accom-
Plished a cure In Is neighborhood
which has astonished the people. Miss
Davis was given up to die by her at-
.ending physician. She had lung fever.
Ihe doctor said she would die before
morning, and advise her to discon-
Linue his medicine, as it was doing her
no good. Her parents had a bottle of
1oph's Alexican Syrup and Goch's
Quick Relief in the house. They at
)nce began to give the syrup in doses
-ne hour apart, and frequently bathed
aer chest with the Quick Relief. Before
morning she was better, and after us-
.ng a few bottles of each, she is almost
as well as ever. It was almost like rais-
ing the dead, and has established the
-eputation of Goch's Mexican Syrup
nere as a cough remedy; we can sell
nothing else.
J. & .,. Sands, Trimble, Athens co.,O.
Gooch s Mexican Syrup cures a sim-
rle cough as it by magic, and is the
best remedy for whooping cough. Price
25c.
FARMERS' INSTITU. E ORGANIZED.
At the request of Mr. C. D. Menafee,
Farm Manager at the State Normal
and Industrial College, a number of
'armers of Leon county met at the
ibove named institution on November
16th, and organized a Farmer's In-
stitute.
The purpose of the Institute is two-
fold-first, that the farmers through-
out the state may better know and help
the college; second that the college
may help the farmers.
After interesting and encouraging
talks by Gen. J. T. Walls and Messrs.
Ford, Jones, Carrell and Rollins, on
the value of such an organization, home
training and how to keep young
people on the farm. Nathan B.
Young, president of the college,
explained the relation and help
the college and institute would be to
each other, and how a co-operative
spirit and an effort by all would de-
velop much good to all the colored peo-
ple of the state. The organization was
formed with Gen. J. T. Walls as presi-
dent and Rev. A. M. Norman, secre-
tary.
Those present were supplied with sev-
eral duwerent kinds of garden seed sent
from the Agricultural Department at
Washington.
The next meeting will be held at the
college on the first Saturday in Decem-
ber.

THE CHILDREN's FRIEND.
You'll have a cold this winter. Maybe
you have one now. Your children will
suffer too. For coughs croup, bron-
chitis, grip and other winter com-
plaints One Minute Cough Cure never
fails. Acts promptly. It is very pleas-
ant to the taste and perfectly harmless.
C. B. George, Winchester, va., writes:
"Our little girl was attacked with croup
late one night and was so hoarse she
could hardly speak. We gave her a fei
doses ot One Minute Cough Cure. It
relieved her immediately and she went
to sleep. When she awoke the next
morning she had no signs of hoarse-
ness or croup."
INFUSE NEW BLOOD.
The Tallahasseean believes that the
farmer should procure the best of every-
thing, the best seed, the best tools, the
best stock, the best poultry. Speaking
of poultry, now is the best time to
purchase cockerells, with which to
breed up graded or common stock, or
to infuse new blood into thoroughbred
flocks. Many breeders sell good fowls
for less money in the fall than in the
spring. This is on account of the fact
that by selling in the fall they save


and continue along that line till you
have a flock that for practical pur-
poses--egg-production or meat-produc-
tion-will crowd the thoroughbred
hard.
Blood tells just as much in poultry
as in live stock and no farmer can af-
ford to raise mongrel fowls in this
time of close competition in the pro-
duction of paying crops. The man who
produces the most meat or the gri.It-
est number of eggs for the least out-
.lay for grain and other expenses is the
man who will find poultry pays.
It is the best that pays. Get the bes'
and begin getting it now by buying a
thoroughbred cockerel.

J. H. Spears, St. Andrews Bay, Fla..
writes: Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med-
icine cured me of sick headache and in-
digestion. Also my neighbor of dyspep-
sia, kidney disease and costiveness.
Think it far superior to Zeilin's and
Black Draught I've tried.


ARE


YOU


DEAF?


4


TO MAKE GOOD BACON.
The ni ht before the 'meat is salted
iown, m:ke a strong pepper tea. Put a
string or.ed pepper in water and let it
stand on e stove until ready for use
next m ing; if you haven't it,
cayenne ill do. Add two heaping tea-
spoonful of saltpeter to every 2 gals
of tea, al pour the hot tea on the salt.
Salt lig lly to run the blood off. Let
the mea lie packed in this three days.
Then overhauled the meat; first put on
a teasponsful of pulverized saltpeter
on the besh side of hams and shoul-
ders and rub it in, and as you put this
on salt own with common molasses,
black pler and salt mixed. It should
be abo4 the color of brown sugar.
Pack clqke for 10 days, then take it up
and rub t and pack it back. This will
be the thirdd handling. Sometimes it
is neces*ry to add a little more salt
Hang in, about three weeks from time
hogs ard killed. Before hanging, wash
the meal and roll in hickory ashes;
then snke with hickory wood and
corncobl, Canvas the hams and shoul-
ders in Itebruary. Never let meat freeze
before making the first application; it
injures The tissues.

'1- IS EASY TO SAY
"Be earfull" but we must all go from
heated houses into chill outer air, and
the cha ge sets us coughing and
wheezin%. Avoiding winter colds is
difficult caring them is not hard it
you takP Allen's Lung Balsam. Better
begin w ien the cold is young and not
wait unail it settles deep into the lungs,
for the* even with Allen's Lung Bal-
sam, coTplete relief will be slower.


ANY


/
"I
"Dv


4


HEAD


NOISES?


ALL CASES OF

DEAFNESS OR HA D HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those boy deaf are incurable.

HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY,
F. A. WERMAM, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS:
BALTIMORI, Md., March o 1001.
Gestlemes:- Being entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give you
a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion. A
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and ihis kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a treatment for catarrh, for-three months, without any success, consulted a num.
ber of physicians. among others, the most eminent ear s .ecialist of this city, who told me that
only an operation could help me, and even that only ten porarily, that the head noises would
then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be low forever.
I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New'York paper, and ordered your treat
ment. After I had used it only a few days according to Wur directions. the noises ceased, and
to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased ear hi been entirely restored. I thank yor
heartily and beg to remain Very truly yours,
F. A. WERMAir, 73o S. Broadway, Baltimore, 31d.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation.
X amination and OUat a omial
advice free. YOU CA CURE YOUSE AT HOME ..,.-
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA ALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL.


Do you want Fresh Grocelies? I


That's just what I have, and the
some and cheap. I have the clel
and Fancy Family Groceries in t4


...As for Fro


are pure, whole- -
gnest line of Staple
te city.

iits...


t


I have oranges, grapes, lemons, 4ananas, apples, and
every thing good that grows, an6 carry a complete
lihe of canned goods, cigars, Uanu, tobacco and can.
dies. The prices are low downthat's the beauty of
it. Come and see what you wajt and what I have.


" Free delivery to all
parts of city.


W. 1.. DICKEY.


d I


New Store! Fresh Goods!

Our stock of Staple and Fancy lIsmily Groceries has
just arrived, and it is all new an4 fresh. We make
a specialty of . *


THE .WEEKl"Y TAL LAH'BA -.: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2" 1901.


IWdelakbr ad Bbalir

S L Unler ,iii artble- ',or.-i, and
Mtneewic. Orders Filled on Shrt NotcNe,
4-e his cutK andI prices hefnr di
."npv nuufR'dt the S'tmtMr A$.!-v

ERASTUS W. CLARE
Watchmaker ond Jeweer,
TALLAHASSEE, FX .

g^Watches, Clocks and &eweyl
repaired and warranted.
-- -- -

PATENTSAP
ADInCE AS TO PATENTABLTY
MNoue. in "Inventive Age"
P Book "Howtoobtain Patents"- I kk4
r moderate. No fee till is secured.,
Letters strictly confidential. Ad .,
E fi. SIM Pa Lawyerashi -a5


To TO a SICK HEADACHE,
HABITUAL CONSTIPATION,
and all diseases arising from In
digestion. They will purity your
blood and make yourcomplexlon
as FAIR AS A ULY. They are
gelatin ooated.. PRICE 25 CENTS.

In the Circuit Court, Second Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Leon
County.-In Chancery.
Esther E. Roby, et al.. Complainants. vp. COW*.
cil A. Bryan, et al., Defendant.--Bill Mr
SPartition of Realty.
T APPEARING FROM THE AFFIDAVIT
ot Sarah A. Barath one of the ,znplaiianh
in the above ensled cause, that she believe
that certain of the defendants. Lcwi- Haieck.-L
Frank Hancock, Jack Hancock, Julia iiatock
and James Hancock. do not reside in the .sa
of Florida. but the place or places of rnIelevot-
all are unknown, and their respective a=es e
also unknown, and that there is no f-on of
peronn in the State the service of a -uilptLW
poM whom would bind such defendants or any
OR them. I it
It is" therefore ordered that said deleU'f
Iwis Hancock. Frank Hancock, Ja(k anock.
Julia Hancock and James Hancock, be
they are hereby rq d to appear to said bI of
empai heLrein a Monday. the seconddayof
Dwinber, A. Il1. and that this order be
published once a week for eight consecut
weea in the Weekly TOllhawses, a newspaper
iblished in the Qty of TalIjabaa Le
county, Fla.
Doe and odeed this 28th day of Septemlr,
A. .1901.
.. -COOWCIL A. B1YA N.
aerk 0arcit Court Leon County, lr9ida.


SBATS or FLORIDA.
County 9f L .fon.
I, Ceoandc A. Bryan. Clerk of the Circuit Coars
In and for the county aforesaid, do hereby ertTfY
that ths mbwa boeAMu fwA w nr is true COPY 0!


F A QUICK CURE B
I FOR COUGHS


dmmm


I


IFARM NOTHS.
Never or to town with an empty
wagon andkreturn home with it loaded.
Always tae enough to market to pay
the expei* of the trip.
If you wsh to keep your milk uten-
sils clean nd sweet, rinse them well
with cold rater before washing them
with hot" water. After they are thor-
oqghly wa hed they should be scalded
with bo-ili water or steam, and then
stood nL te sun.
Now tht frosty weather Is here,
don't forgot the young stock. Give the
animals od shelter and plenty of
wholesome food. You will find that it
pays. lopr profits depend on the at-
tention glyen your farm ktock.
There a*e unfortunately many farm-
ers who t.ink that "any old thing Is
good en rar a hog,' and imagine
that the oJy shelter required for their
stock is qe canopy of heaven.
Don't leg your stock rough it during
the cold weather but be sure to pro-
vide good warm shelter for all your
animals--our cows, your hogs, you;-
sheep, yo r dogs, your horses, and all
poultry. iey will do better with com-
fortable quarters.
Plenty ft sunshine and warmth in
winter wh sufficient food, will insure
healthy (Awls and almost constant
layers. "yere is money in poultry if
you give he hens a show.


ULCERS,
Sores and Ulcers never become e nro
unlemS the blood is in poor ccnditiou j
sluggish, weak and unable to throw o
the isoes that accumulatein it. The
system must be relieved of the unhealthy
matter through the sore, and great dangerr
to life would follow should iL heal bLie
the blood has been made pure and heath,
and all impurities eliminated from the sv
tern. SS.S. begins the cure by first cleam.
ing and.invigorating, the blood, buidah
up the general health and remnoving fro
the system O STAI n
all Aobitd, ONTHE YR
effeteWmattel. NE y
When this has been accomp oishc the us4
charge gradually ceases, and the sore W
ulcer eals. It is the tendency of these old
indolent sores to grow worse and worse
and eventually todestroy the bones. Local.
applications, while soothing and to soa
extent alleviate pain. cannot i each the sea,
of the trouble. S. S. S. does. and no jr-mtr
how apparently hopeless your condition
even though your constitution has broken
down, it will bring relief when uvthiue
else can. It supplies the rich, pure bloo:1
necessary to heal the sore and unouis
the debilitated, di eased body.
Mr. J. B. Talbert, l.ock.Lox 245,Winona. .os
$fvs: "ixt years eo my leg t'on the k-n e
the foot was onae solid sore. Several hysiciai
treated me a-d I made two trips to lot .,ring
but found no relief. I was inidced to t rv S S,
aid it made a complete cure. I have beet a pe.
fectly well man ever since "
T ^SWFT is the only purly regT .
etable blodx pirifiet
s known -cont;, 's no
poisonous mnwt'rals to
S ruin the digestiin and
add to, rather than relieve your suffer.
ings. If your flesh does not heal readily
when scratched, bruised or cut. yoar blood
is in bad condition, and any ordinary sor
is apt to become chronic.
Send for our free book and wr,te oar
physicians about your case. ve nak e no
charge for this service.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. ,L





fer'3

.~ P 1 -1-^ -^^^^- U


I.


h


"I sOfered from female weakness for five
months,* writes Miss Belle Hedrick, of
Nye. Putnam Co., W. Va. "I was treated
by a good physician but he did me no good.
I wrote-to Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buf.al-,
N. Y., for advice, which I received._telling
me to take his FAVORITE PRSC -
TION.' When I kad used the medicine a
month my health was much improved. It
as continued to improve until now I can
work at almost all kinds of house-werk. I
had scarcely any appetite, but it is all
right now. Have gained several pounds in
weight. I would advise all who suffer from
chronic diseases to write to Dr. Pierce."












THE WEEKLY TALLAHASSEEAN.


FRTDAY 9 ."NVI'RI99111- -F T AL UP rL.
aR'T1VWTI'Ifl MISCMI1T..ANY.T&V -AMa .... -,a-


Evolution Not Always Slow-Music iit
Stones-An Inherited Blunder-Home
Electric Fountains-Miracles of
Science-Long Tongues Wanted-
Oxygen in Cakes-Brickq from Ashes
-A Microphone for The Deaf.
The origin of species is placed in a
new light by the recent remarkable
work o, Prof. Hugo de Vriep, of Am-
sterdam. This botanist has Ibeen the
first investigator to watch t*e forma-
tion and development of new species,
and in his observations the orms pro-
duced have been a result f sudden
change and never of progress ive varia-
tion. The "single variation among
cultivated plants suggested 1 king for
the same phenomenon in wi d flowers.
Of 103 species studied, the only one'
showing change was OEnot era Lam-
arckiana, one of the Americ n evening'
primroses, and Of 50,000 d endants
of this plant produced in ten years
about 800 have been so alt red spon-
taneously that they are ded as
forming seven new speci These
species are mostly very co stant, the
characteristics of the new rent being
reproduced in successive ge rations.
The making of a "geolo I piano"
has been for thirty years e unique
hobby of M. Honore Baudre, ow living
in a small town of India. S nes giving
forth musical tones are no common,
those emitting a desired not are much
more rare and it was many ars before
the first "do" of the first f the two
octaves was obtained, the list "do" of
the second octave being stJl lacking.
with the present instrument however,
he geological musician is able to play
a variety of airs. He uses an iron frame
from which the stones are suspended
horizontally by double strain s, and the
best results are had by sti king with
a hand flint upon the sensit re spot ex-
periment reveals in each s one. Some
stones are of curious forms, power "mi"
being- a prehistoric axe ax d "sol" a
petrified fish.


A mistake not likely to
seems to have been made 1
designers of car wheels fq
The flanges-doubtless witl
consideration-were placed
side, where they may ren
Burmah contractor has s,
wheels with outside flanges
round sharp curves where
inside flanges will jam o0
track. 1


e rectified
y the first
railways.
.out special
on the in-
Lain, but a
Aown that
will safely
those with
leave the


"SO ~@ UO Em -- E AnW umm& Is- rm AT% yu w as


'lrme tims a day. 1095 times a mar t

GOLw DUST
twins w mak your dish-washing easy.
ME IN. K. FAIRBANK COMPANY,

French apparatus, the glossmeter, is
designed to aid the apiarist who, by
judicious selection, seeks to develop a
long-tongued race. The apparatus is
simply a glass vessel for syrup, with
a lid having numerous perforations,
and a floating scale to show the height
of the liquid when the bees just reach
it through the holes. It is estimated
that the ordinary bee can draw sweets
from a depth of a quarter of an inch,
and that selection can increase the
range twenty-fifth of an inch.
TI Jxygen pellets of G. F. Jaubert,
of iris, are prepared by mixing 200
pounds of chloride of lIme with 78
pounds of sodium dioxide and form-
ing the resulting yellowish-white pow-
der into cakes under strong compres-
sion. The c akes are as hard and shiny
as e :**o. They are used as calcium
car' used for acetylene, and on
beiun. "d in water give off a regu-
lar ana ren supply of oxygen gas.
An excellent building material, re-
sembling pressed brick but harder, is
being made at European gas works
from coke ashes, hitherto a trouble-
some waste. The ashes are powdered,
mixed with a tenth part of slaked lime,
formed into a stiff paste with water,
and pressed into bricks like clay. The
bricks, protected from rain, harden in
the air without artificial heat.
A new Russian apparatus for restor-
ing hearing consists of a light rubber
shell, furnished with a miniature mi-
crophone, which is connected to a
small galvanic battery. It is claimed
that the microphone causes even the
softesj speech to react on the auditory
nerve of the deaf when the apparatus
is placed to. the ear.

THE WATCHWORD OF WOMEN.
Modesty is woman's watchwor.i
Whatever threatens her delicate sense
of modesty frightens her. For this rea-
son many a woman permits diseases of
the delicate womanly organs to become
aggravated because she cannot bring
herse" to submit to the ordeal of un-
ples ,t questioning, offensive ex-
am; tons and obnoxious local treat-
me which some physicians find
ne ..sary. Doubtless thousands of the
women who have taken advantage of
Dr. Pierce's offer of free consultalon by
letter, have been led to do so by the
escape thus offered from a treatment
repugnant to modesty. Any sick woman
may write to Dr. Pierce, Buffalo, N.
Y., in perfect confidence; all letters be-
ing treated as strictly private and
sacredly confidential, and all answers
being sent in plain envelopes with no
advertising or other printing upon
them. Dr. Pierce's Favorite Prescrip-
tion has been long hailed as "a God-
send to women." It makes weak women
strong and sick women well. "Favorite
Prescription" contains no alcohol,
neither opium, cocaine or other narco-
tic. '
TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION.
Williston, Fla., Nov. 15. 1901.-To
r" uty Superintendents:-The at-
tendance on Meetings of Florida State
Teachers' Association for the last two
or three years has been smail, with the
alarming prospects of getting smaller
each succeeding year. This condition
was laid to the fact of no rates lor our
members. I am pleased to announce
that the railroads have granted a rate
of 1% cent a mile, each way, for the
Ocala Meeting. Our session will be-
gin Friday, Dec. 27th. We intend to
offer a very attractive program, very
notably the Sunday Exercise, for which
we have the promise of Rev Sam Jones
and, perhaps, Dr. Talmage. We shall
have fine music and instructive lec-
tures.
It has occurred to us that since the
rates are open to the public, we should
give wide publicity to our program and
plans.
Let us try this year to arouse our
teachers and people and have a large
crowd at Ocala. Will you personally
see the editors of your county papers
and ask for space for any announce-
ments, and report to me at once the
names and address of those who will
help without charge.


The official bulletin and program
will soon be ready.
Yours respectfully,
S. PHILIPS.
Chair. Ex. Com.
HEALTHY CHTILDREN -AE HAPPY.
Mother's Worm Syrup makes the
children healthy by expelling the
worms that make them ill. Children
eat it on bread.


GOVERNOR'S APPOINTMENTS.
Governor Jenning has made the fol-
lowing appointments since our last.
Commissions have been forwarded by
the Secretary of State.
J1. Eli Blanton. Lee. Fla.. to be


The imitation electric f untains of
M. Trouve consist of streak as of glass
beads, rice, celluloid ball;, or other
small objects, kept in mot on by air-
jets from a centrifugal ump. The
streams may be illuminated, giving,
with a great possible varify of color-
Ing beautiful effects for stage and
bome.
Cerusine, the new oil-pait substitute
of M. Lepine, is a mixture of animal
glua and white lead, with a varying
proportion of borax, and a little pot-
ash or nitric acid. The usual pigments
are added for the various colors.
In drowning, strangulation, gas
suffocation and the like, the body is
in a healthy condition, death resulting
from stoppage of respiration and heart
action. The actual restoration of life
by renewing breathing and the circula-
tion of the blood, is now known to be
possible. This has been demonstrated
in- Europe by a series of 100 experi-
ments on dogs, in which 16 out of 21
animals that had been killed by chloro-
form were brought back to life. The
process consists in forcing air through
a tube into the lungs at the usual.
breathing rate, and in opening the
chest and squeezing the heart in imita-
tion of the natural contractions. A
Danish physician has reported a trial
in the case of a man that had died un-
der chloroform. The heart was reach-
ed through an opening cut in the chest
wall and was squeezed rhythmically
for half an hour, air being at the
time forced into the lungs and as a
result respiration was set up and only
an occasional compression was needed
to keep the heart going. Life continued
several hours, when breathing sudden-
ly ceased, and the patient was dead
again.
In the new apiacultrue, the length of
the bees' tongue is of importance. The
longer the tongue the greater is the
honey-gathering capacity, and a new


A really healthy wo4 has lt-
oe pain or disomo at the
'e',tnel period. ]No woman
needs to have any. ;Wiae of
Cardi wMll quickly reeve those
aring means a pains ad
the draggbg head, back and
ide aches caused by taIling of
* iMe womb and hiegdkr Umeses.


lass brought permanent raef to
1,000,000 women who auffered
every month. It makes the men-


tSA NOTES.


w 7vw www-


manner made or intended to be made
responsible to the holders of bonds
issued by railroad companies under au-
thority of that act, further than for
interest accruing on the bonds up to
their maturity; nor can such funds be
held liable for the neglect of the trus-
tees to collect semi-annually the in-
stallments due to the special sinking
funds providing by that act for the pay-
ment of the principal of such bonds
nor for the failure of the trustees to
account for moneys paid into such
sinking funds and misappropriated by
them. S
3. The trustees had power under sec-
tion 3 of the Internal Improvement
Act (Chap. 610, laws, approved Jan-
nary 6, 1855) to apply money derived
from the sale of railway property
made under the authority of that sec-
tion, to the purchase and cancelling of
outstanding bonds of the railroad
company or to incorporate it with the
sinking fund provided by that act; and

ot


S .6. ...


To Decisions Handed Down at The
January T4rm, 190L
John Clemmons, Plaintiff in Error,
vs The State of Florida, Defendant in
Error.-Holmes County.
Carter, J.: i
1 Erasures and interlineations in the
same ink and handwriting as the body
of an indictment, that are not only not
contrary to the probable meaning of
.he indictment as it stood prior to
.heir insertion but which make that
meaning clear, will in the absence of
proof to the contrary be presumed to
aave been made before the indictment
was presented to the grand jury.
2. A demurrer to a plea in abate-
ment and the ruling of the court
thereon are matters of record to be
exhibited to an appellate court by the
record proper, and not by bill of ex-
ceptions.
3. The law does not require the
county commissioners of any county to
make a list of the persons sworn and
empanelled as grahid jurors at any
term of the Circuit Courts.
4. The dying declarations of a de-
ceased relating to what was said by
him or the accused and what happened
between them at ti~e time of the fatal
encounter are properly admissible, in
prosecutions for unlawful homicide.
5. Any expressions of one mortally
wounded at the tinie of making an al-
leged dying declaration, tending to
show that he then' believed his death
was imminent, arei admissible for the
purpose of determining whether the
.declaration then made was in fact a
dying declaration.
6. Evidence of acts, remarks or con-
dtict of one accused of the crime of
murder showing unfriendliness on his
part toward the deceased is admissible,
though such acts, remarks or conduct
occurred two or three weeks prior to
the homicide, where other testimony in
the case tends to show acts of intervals
for more than a year prior to the hom-
icide.
7. The omission of the court to in-
struct the jury upon any point of law
in a case is not available to one who
has not requested an instruction on
that point and taken an exception to
the ruling of the court refusing his in-
struction.
8. A motion for a new trial upon the
ground of the ill ess of a juror is
properly refused where it is not shown
that the juror was when the verdict
was rendered or before, so ill that he
could not give careful and conscien-
tious consideration to the merits of the
controversy then pending before him,
or that the verdict rendered by him
did not express his deliberate convic-
tion of defendant's guilt upon a full
and careful consideration and compar-
ison of the evidence.
9. Improper argument of counsel
for the State in the hearing of the jury,
if checked by the court as soon as it is
brought to its attention and not
further persisted in, is not sufficient to
require the court to grant a new trial.
10. Where the evidence in terms
does not make out a case of murder in
the third degree, but is sufficient to
sustain a higher degree of murder, the
verdict for murder in the third degree
must be sustained as against a motion
for a new trial upon the ground that
the evidence is insufficient to support
the verdict.
Judgment affirmed.
C. M. Cox, for plaintiff in error;
William B. Lamar, Attorney-eneral,
for the State.

Samuel B. 0. Wilson, Appellant, vs.
Henry L. Mitchell, Governor, W. B.
Lamar, Attorney-General W. D.
Bloxham, Comptroller, C. B. Collins,
Treasurer, and L B. Wombwell, Com-
missioner of Agriculture, sued as the
Trustees of the Internal Improvement
Fund of the State of Florida, Appel-
lees.-Leon County.
Carter, J.:
1. Circuit Courts have power in
their discretion t, permit to be filed
and appended to pleas in equity the
affidavit and certificate required by
Equity Rule No. 48 at any time before
a decree PRO coWESSO for want of a
plea is entered, here the omission to
do so was- cause by inadvertence or
oversight on the; part of the pleader,
and the application is promptly or sea-
sonably made.
2. The Internal Improvement Fund
designated in section 1 and vested in
the Trustees by section 2 of the In-
ternal Improvement Act (Chap. 610
laws approved January 6,1855) is in no


T


o
N
a
r


they were not required to hold the
bonds so purchased as an investment
on account of the sinking fund upon
which interest was to continue for the
benefit of that fund! and upon the can-
cellation of such bonds so purchased,
interest would cease to run thereon,
unless the interest coupon had been
previously detached and negotiated.
4. Under section 3 of the Internal
Improvement Act (Chap. 610, laws, ap-
proved January 6, 1855,) the trustees
were invested with a discretion either
to purchase and cancel bonds issued by
a railroad company with the purchase
money derived from the sale of such
road by them under authority confer-
red by that section or to incorporate it
with the sinking fund provided by that
act, and if they exercised the discre-
tion to purchase and cancel bonds,
they were not required to purchase all
bonds then outstanding, but only as
many as they; deemed advisable.
5. Ordinarily where a plea in equity
is set down for argument, its truth is
admitted only for the purpose of test-
ing its legal suulciency. The judg-
ment to be entered upon the allowance'
of such a plea upon argument is not
definitive, for its truth may be denied
by the plaintiff by replication, and the
parties may then proceed to examine
witnesses, the one to prove, the other
to disprove the facts stated in the plea,
and no order of the court merely pass-
ing upon the legal sufficiency of the
plea should preclude the plaintiff the,
rignt thus to controvert the truth of
the facts alleged. 1
Affirmed in part; reversed in part.
W. B. Young and W. H. Baker, for,
appellant; Geo. P. Raney, for appel-'
lees.

PILE-INE CURES PILES!
Money refunded it it ever fails.

IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT.


All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
a ARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
aorm. Their powders dry up the mu-
cuous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleed. The powerful
acids used in the inhalers have en-
tirely eaten away the same mem-
branes that their makers have aimed
to cure, while pastes and ointments
cannot reach the disease. An old and


.o Florida, Cuba, Savannah, Cam% DO YOU SHOOT?
den, Southern Pines and Pinehurst! If you do yeo should send your name and address on a postal card for a
Winter excursion tickets were place 1
n sale to resort points on this line ir$
iorth and South Carolina, Georgi,
nd Florida, on October 15th, and wilt IN CI
emain on sale during the season. Ex UN CATALO G U E. IT S FREE
... r u -Itillestrates and describes all the different Winchester Rifles, Shotguns and
Loo Ammunition, and contains much valuable information. Send at once to the
k Ci lWnchester Repeating Arms Co., New Haven Con


To Your Kidneys OCEAN STA SHIP COMPANY'


Dr. Jenner's

Kidney Pills


cause the kidneys to work as!
nature intended they should.
They build up the shrunken!
walls of the kidneys, as no;
known remedy has been found
to do before.


As a cure for urinary troubles
they have no equal.

10, 25, 5o Cents =I

R. L. COLLINS,,
Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORI )A.


Don't Force

Your Bowes
with harsh mtwmIt whdk
always leave bad after-effect
on the entire system, and whear
their useis perecd in, tend t
completely wreck the stomach
and bowels

..USE.

Edgar's Catlapc

Confections







est mvwt No ppe or pa.
I25%,50cents.

Re L. COLLINS,:
Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.


A


Subtle


oe





-limm i of e am vstw To W&ti


a


(SAVANNAH LINE.)


Fast2Freightand .Luxuriou Passenger Route to New York, Boston and the East.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
THENcR via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to New York, making close connection with
New York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
All ticket aurens and hotels are supplied with monthly sillng schedules. Write for gener
information. sailing schedules, stateroom re-ervation, or call on
WALTER HA WKINS. General Agent, T24- West Bay street. Jacksonville, Fla
p G. LrF.EVRE, Manager. W. H. PLEASANTS. T~aflic Matnge
New Pier 35. North River. New York. N Y.


New Pier 3J~. North River. New Yoi~k. N. Y.


11


S Im SEABOARD AIR LINE


qsTRAINS RAILWAY
DOUBLE DAY SERVICE
Schedule Effective August 25, 1901.


NOkTH & ,AST. 34j =I 6 1 .
Lv .ic4s'umviule.... .. ... i lu al 7 4 p 4 20 p
4Ar Ftrnandina .........I11 ; aj 90 pi 600 p
Ar Brunswick...........I. ip 045 p .... ..
ArSavannan .............. 2 t sp I 1 t7 p .... ..
Ar airfax... .......... :11Sp 134a!.... ..
Ar Denmark............. .... 4:39.p .15& a......
Ar Columbia............. ... t p 3:a. .... ..
ArCamdeni........ .........806 p 5 7a.... ..
Ar Hamlet............... l35p 740a ......
Ar Wilmington................. 12 05 p ......
Ar Southern Pines.......... 11 28 p 849 a......
Ar aleigh.................. 1 21a1l37a ....
Ar Portsmouth............ 7 1 Ki. 53Up ......
Ar ichmond........... 6 32a 331 p .... ..
Ar Wa hington........... 10 .On 7 p ..
Ar Baltimore............ ... 11 2 11 25 .... ..
Ar Philadelphia.... ...... 1 3 p 25a ......
Ar NewYork ........... 4Vi p 63( 1a ......
WEST. & NEW ORLEANS. I 1


Lv Jacksonville...................
Ar Lake City............ .............
Ar Lve Oak .......................
Ar Midison ................. ..........
Ar Monilcello............................
ArTallahawce............................
Arquincy................................
Arliver Junction .. ...................
Ar Penaecola............................
ArMouale.................. ..............
ArNew Orleans ...... ....................


Ar~w rlan............ ------


9goa
11 17 a
1203 p
1258 p
3 159
315 p
417 p
10 Sip
105 a
731a


FAST. I
Lv Tillaha-'ee...... ................... I 4 p
Ar Chair.................... .......... 2 I p
ArLloydl ..... ........... 2 38 p
Ar triton ..:;... .. ...... ............ 2 56 p
Ar Monticello.......... .... ........ .... 3 15 p
Ar %ucilla.. ............................. "( p
Ar Greenville........ .... ............. 3 2 p
Ar Madison............................. 3 52p
Ar Ellaville ...... ................. 4 20
ArLliveOak............. .............. 4 44p
Ar Welborn.............................. 565 p
Ar Lake 'ity............................. 527p
Ar Olustee ............................... 5 52p
Ar anderon ................... .... 6 lip
Ar McClenny............................. 6 3 p
A- Bl ldwin................................ 6 48p
Ar Jacksonville ....................... 7 25 p
SOUrH. J 27 1 31
Lv Jacksonville ................ .9 a s:s 8 Op
Ar Baldwin...................... 100i7a 850p
Ar starke.... .. ................. 11 l:a 1024 p
Ar Waldo.. ................... 1140 1150p
Ar Gainestille................. 1215 p ......
Ar Cedar Key ........ ........... 63515p ......
Ar Silver -rings.... .. ......... 135p .....
ArOcala...................... .. 148p 18
ArWildwood................... 240p 225&
ArleeIurg ......... .......... 317p 3;10a
Ar Tavares......................... 346.p 420aa
ArOrlando ................... 510p Ta0
Ar winter Park................. 542p ....
ArDadeCity.................. 40p 400a
ArPlant City.................... 454p Sl0a
ArTam p...... ........ ........ 540p 866a


Train No. 34. the lorida and Metropolitan Limited. Pullman Buffet Sleeper between Tamp.
JaMkaonvile and New York. via Richmond and Washington. Day coaches between Jack-oa-
ville and Wmhlnto. Train 31 alto carries Pullman But Sleeping cart between Jersey City.
Jacksonville and Tampa
No. 06 Florida and Atlantic Fast Mall. Day coaches mall, baggae aad express can between
Jaeasonville and Washington. and Pullman sdeepers between Jacksonville and New York.
Steamers for Key Webt and Havana&--Leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays and Thurdayt
iOmp. B
Noa. 2 and 1, aleeper between NewOrleans and Jacksonville.
Iull Information at City Ticket Ofice, Phone m 4, R P. Hopkmi, Agent
JAL M. B 'RR. K. E. L. BUNCH, A. 0. MACDONELL,
IstV.-P. &G. M., Gen. PM. Agent, AstGen. Pwa AgL,
Porbmaouth, V. Jacksonville, FL

Carrabelle, Tallalaassee & Georgia R.R.
PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 3. 1900.


* A'
* 4


'U-, ~ I


d


Peptionally low rates are in effect this
year to Pinehurst and Southern Pines,
I. C., Camden, S. C., Savannah, Ga.,
and all points in Florida and Cuba.
,To reach any of these points, the ser-
vice of the Seaboard Air Line Railway,
'Capital City Route," will be found
*the test and most attractive. In addi-
.tion to the superior service now op-
berated, it is announced that Cafe
cars will be placed in service on the
.Washington-Atlanta Line about Nov-
vember 1st, and on the Florida Lines
about January 1st, 1902. Following
this the Florida & Metropolitan Limit-
ed will be inaugurated about January
15th, 1902, with sumptuous appoint-
ments and superb equipment, includ-
ing dining and club cars, constituting
.it beyond a doubt, a peer of any train
,in the world.
The service of the Seaboard Air
Line Railway to Cuba is most attrac-
tive. Its Cafe car service and many
otner features present advantages com-
mending it to the favorable attention
of all travelers.
See that your Winter Tourist tickets
,read via the Florida & West India
Short Line, Seaboard Air Line Rail-
way.
A WORTHY SUCCESSOR. -


experienced pracUtioer who has fr
many years made 4i else study ant
specialty of the treatment of CA-
TARRH, has at last rfected a Treat-
ment which when faithfully used, not
only relieves at once but permanently
cures CATARRH, by removing the
cause, stopping the discharges and cur-
ing all inflammation. It is the only
-remedy known to science ihat actually
reaches the afflicted parts. This won-
derful remedy is known as "SNUF-
FLES, the GUARANTEED CATARRH
CURE," and is sold at the extremely
low price of one dollar, each package
containing internal Ond external me1-
icine sufficient for a ull month's treat-
ment and everything necessary to its
perfect use.
"SNUFFLES" is the only perfect
CATAhRH CURE ever made and is
now recognized as the only safe and
positive cure for that annoying and
disgusting disease. It cures all i'i-
fiammation quickly and permanently,
and is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the
HEAD.
CATARIKH when neglected often
leads co CONSUMPTION-"SNUF-
FLES" will save you if you use it at
once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a
complete treatment which is positively
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
form or stage if used according to the
directions which accompany each
package. Don't delay but send for it
at once, and write fnil particulars as
to your condition, and you will receive
special service from the dicoverer of
this wonderful remedy regarding your
case without cost tobyou beyond the
regular price of "SNUFFLE,' the
"GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE."
Sent prepaid to any address in the
United States on receipt of one uol-
lar. Address Dept C740, EDWIN B.
GILES & CO., 2330 and 2332 Market
street, Philadelphia.


1 mil


I


4


I


t


-


4
FRIDAY. NOVEMBIRO 99


"Something New Under
The Sun."








xE
".'^ v "' '' .-'- ./..

:-- E N F O

IHE WEEKLY 7 ALLAHA SISMiAN: FRIDAY, NOVFMiW^ 22, 1901.


ISiFO1"B ADINGS


fOLtaED PARAGRAPHS GATH-
S RED HERE AND THERE

BY TALLAHASSEEAN REPORTERS


N YoU Don't Find it Here Look
Ebewhere.


MOsrs. J. L. Mullin and
fetcher, of Ablion, Fla., were
Monday's guests at the Leon.


A. G.
among


e4+r 4 --
Messrs. Charles Swayne and H. Wolf,
0o Pensacola, were among Monday's
Visitors to the State Capital.
Fine Celery at T. B. Byrd's.
Do you wish to reach the people? If
8o, place an ad. in The Tallahassean,
and watch results.
Vote for youu favorite. Vote as often
as possible, and thus present her with
a ten dollar gold piece:.
+ 4 + .
Mr. C. F. Foster, traveling for Smith
Bros., of Savannah, spent several days
in Tallahassee this week.
Fine Apples, Pears Grapes, Bananas
and Oranges at T. B. Byrd's.
Tax Assessor H T. Felkel, who has
been under the weather the past ten
days, is able to be at his post of duty
again.
Delicious fresh roasted coffee's that
will please you if you are not just
exactly satisfied with what you are us-
-ing. Try some of my famous blend and
you will be suited. T. B. Byrd.
Mr. T. H. Sheppard has been in Tal-
lahassee this week from Bristol. He
was called here to serve on the grana
jury of the United States court.
Mr. M. V. Baker, a successful farmer
of Bristol, Liberty county, was called
to Tallahassee this week to serve as
petft juror in the United States Dis-
trictCourt.
Mr. J. M. Ennis, of Braidentown, was
here Sunday and Monday, looking for
hands to work on the construction of
the railroad for the United States and
West Indies Steamboat Company.
4 4+
Have you ever read any of Sweden-
borg's Works? If not, will you send me
your address enclosing a stamp or
two and I will mail you one of his
books FREE. State whether you want it
in English or in German. Adolph
Roeder, 80 Cleveland street, Orange,
N. J. 2t
Dr. L. D. Blocker, who formerly had
charge of the, State Hospital for the
Insane, returned to Tallahassee Mon-
day, from New York, where he has
been taking a post graduate course in
the medical college.
+ +
Mrs. H. Porter has returned to her
home in Apalachicola, after a pleasant
visit with relatives and friends in this
city. Mrs. Porter came up last week to
attend the marriage of her brother,
Judge Geo. P. Raney, and Miss Evelyn
Cameron.
Mr. George Lewis, president of
the First National Bank, and daugh-
ters, Misses Mary D., and Evelyn, lert
Sunday for Apalachicola, from whence
they left for a delightful outing on the
coast They will be gone several days.








Thin


is all right, if you are too fat;
and all wrong, if too thin already.
Fat, enough for your habit, is
healthy; a little more, or less, is
no great harm. Too fat, consult
a doctor; too thin, persistently
thin, no matter what cause, take
Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver
Oil.
There are many causes of get-
ting too thin; they all come
under these two heads: over-
work and under-digestion.
Stop over-work, if you can;
.but, whether you can or not,
take Scott's Emulsion of Cod
Liver Oil, to balance yourself
with your work. You can't live
on it-true-but, by it, you
can. There's a limit, however;


you'll pay for it.
- -Scott's Emulsion of Cod Liver


Oil is the


readiest cure for


Two Sisters of Mercy from Pensa-
cola, spent several days in TallRhMsee
the first of the week.
Postmaster G. W. Farrel, of Haw-
kins Lane, in Liberty county, was
among the visitors to the state capital
this week.
S. Jenkins, proprietor of the Fuller
House, at Apalachicola, is negotiating
for the purchase of a naptha launch for
the accommodation of his guests.
Mrs. K M. Betton has -returned to
Tallahassee from Greenville, S. C.,
where she spent the summer very
pleasantly with relatives and friends.
HERBINE sweetens the breath,
brightens the eyes and clears the com-
plexion without the slightest ill effects
whatever, and ensures the natural
bloom of health. Price 25 cents. Wight
& Bro.
B+ +
The Townsend House one block
northwest of the Market House is open
for boarders. Hotel fare at half their
price. Parties wanting a good place to
board would do well to give it a trial.
S. D. HIGHTOWER, Proprietor.
The Tallahasseean does not claim to
print all the news all the time. No
paper does this, but we do manage to
get the cream of all that is worth
printing.
Chow Chow and Cucumber pickles by
the quart and gallon at T. B. Byrd's.
Who is the popular student at the
Florida State College? The voting con-
test is now on, and the lucky person
will be given a ten dollar gold piece
by the Tallahasseean.
Help your favorite to win that ten
dollar gold piece. Clip the coupon now
running in the Tallahasseean, and vote
lor the most popular person at the
Florida State College.
Obelisk Flour is the very best flour
you can get. Try it at T. B. Byrd's.
Gents' and' boys' clothing at bottom
prices at Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
Mr. T. 0. Townsend from near Mayo,
had business in the state capital this
week. He was summoned here to serve
on the United States petit jury.
Commissioner of Agriculture B. E.
McLin left Monday for Jacksonville, to
attend the big fair. Mr. McLin is one
of the directors of the State Fair.
Bulk Olives at T. B. Byrd's.
United States Postoffice Inspector M.
W. McRea, of Jacksonville, was here
the first of the week on official busi-
ness.
State Chemist R. E. Ross, a member
of the Florida State Fair Association,
left Sunday morning for Jacksonville
to spend the week at the big exposi-
tion. *


Among the departures on he early
morning train today was John Burrow,
the printer. His destination was Talla-
hassee, where he goes to transact some
business.-Monday's Pensacola News.
+ + +
All sorts of Good Things at T. B.
Byrd's. Call and see our stock.
+ + +
Thomas W. Lutz and Mrs. D. M.
Lutz arrived 4in Tallahassee Sunday
from Hagerstown, Maryland. Mr. D. M.
Lutz has been here several days for
the purpose of establishing a Hardwood
Bending Company.
. + + +
Hon. John Eagan is at Tallahassee.
He has been there several days pre-
paring for the opening of the United
States Court, which convenes in the
capital city today.-Monday's Pensa-
cola News.
New crop Raisins, Currants, Citron
and Layer Figs for Thanksgiving and
Chirstmas fruit cakes all in, and of
superior quality at T. B. Byrd's.
The young men of Tallahassee have
completed arrangements for securing
the services of a first-class orchestra
during the coming season. Many
brilliant social functions are on the
program, and the season will be one
of the most enjoyable in the history of
the Capital City. The orchestra will be
stationed at the Leon Hotel.
To purify and enrich the blood,
strengthen the nerves and invigorate
the system, use Dr. MA.A. Simmons'
Liver Medicine.
Hon. Charles Swayne, United States
Marshal T. F. McGourin, Office Deputy
Wolf and Fred W. Marsh, clerk of the
United States court, left this morning
for Tallahassee, where the federal court
for the eastern portion of the Northern
district of Florida will be convened
at 3 o'clock this afternoon.-Monday's
Pensacola News.
Don't forget to buy your Thanks-
giving good things from T. B. Byrd.


Mr. Will R. Crawford, representa-
tive of the J, H. Zeilin Co., of Phil-
adelphia, was here this week, calling on
our drug men. Mr. Crawford is one of
the most popular traveling men on the
road, and has scores of friends in every
city he makes on his trips. Will spent
Saturday and Sunday at the Leon.
The Southern Express Company will
occupy one of the store rooms in the
new building being erected by Mr..
Hirschberg near the El Provedo cigar
factory. The other room has not yet


Miss Genevieve and Miss Johnnie Cay,
have returned to Taillhaweeh from an
extended trip through the Northern
States.
Mr. L B. Hilson returned sunday
from West Florida. kais family accom-
panied him, and will make this city
their home.
Mr. Robert McCord, who has been
teaching school in Souh Georgia, re-
turned to Tallahassee last Saturday.
He will enter the Florida State College
to complete his education.
Governor W. S. Jennings left Mon-
day for Jacksonville, where he deliv-
ered the opening address at the State
Fair on Tuesday. Mrs. Jennings and
son left for that place Sunday.
Mr. Macon Broome, son of State
Senator Broome, was here early this
week on business. Mr. C. S. Curtis was
also here from Quincy.
Dr. Hammond and Messrs Magnus
Niholson and Joseph Daniels, of Gads-
den county, were in Tallahassee Mon-
day, enroute to Pinhook, on a hunting
and fishing trip.
Mrs. ,. V. Biscoe and son, who have
been lying in Cuba for several months,
where her husband has a government
position arrived in Tallahassee Mon-
day, to spend several days with her
mother.
It is the duty of every citizen in Tal-
lahassee to help all in their power tc
improve and beautify the city. The
town is on a wholesome boom, and
with the proper encouragement, will
become the most important city in the
State.
The Tallahassee Improvement As-
sociation has done some noble work for
the Capital City in the past. Can it be
that the members have become dis:-
couraged on accoutn of the lack of co-
operation by the people?
The city was full of traveling men
last Sunday. Fifteen commercial tour-
ists came over from Apalachicola on
the steamer Crescent City Sunda'
morning, all en ioute to the capitr
city, and they kept our merchants bus!
Monday.
See the advs. in this issue of The
Tallahasseean, and act accordingly.
The best merchants in the city utilize
our columns, and you can depend on
receiving courteous treatment from
every one of them.


+ + +
See the handsome new ad. of Mr. W. .
R. Wilson, in this issue. Mr. Wilson
continues to offer bargains-in fact
he makes a special of bargains, and
knowing the wants of the people, is
never at a loss. I
Be sure and attend the bazar and
festival to be given by the ladies of St.
Agnes' Guild, at the armory next Tues-
day. A splendid time is in store for all
who participate. Lunch will be served
at 12 o'clock. Everybody cordially in-
vited.
*44 4
Mrs. R. B. Carpenter and daughter,
Miss Estelle, have returned honi from
a pleasant visit with friendss up in
Georgia. Miss Estelle's friends are
much pleased to have her here once
more and she is receiving a hearty wel-
come from all who know her.
The next Lyceum attraction for the
season of 1901-2, will be Sarah McDon-
ald, the Southern ballad finger. She is
one of the noted singers of the coun-
try, and all who attend will be assured
of a genuine treat
+++ +
Bids for enlarging the: State Capitol
were opened at the advertised time,
and the contract was awarded to J. H.
Parrish, of Virginia. There were sev-
eral bidders, including' Gilmore &
Davis, of Tallahassee. According to the
terms the successful bidcer will be re-
quired to file a bond fo- $25,000, and
to begin work by December 1 The
walls are to beto be up, the roof on, and I
the plastering finished .by May 15,!
1902. The entire building must be
completed ready for occupancy by Sep-
tember of next year. The amount ap-
propriated for this wor* by the last
legislature was $75,000.
Low Rates for Hunting and Fishing
Parties via Seaboard Air Line
Railway.'
This popular route, whose lines pen-
etrate some of the best country for
game, birds and fish to be found any-
where in the South, has on sale re-
duced rate tickets from Norfolk, Ports-
mouth and Richmond tq all points in
Virginia, North and South Carolina,
for the benefit of hunting and fishing
parties, moving individually or other,!
wise. One dog is carried free with
each passenger and others are trans-
ported at a small cost a
Full information as to most desirable
points rates, schedules, etc., furnished
upon application to any gent or repre-
seniptive of the Company.


The Epworth League entertainment,
which was to have been given to-
night, has been postponed. The date
has not yet been decided on, but an-
nouncemen wiil be made later.
The family of Mr. Swift, of Ash-
more, have moved to Tallahassee, and
will make this city their home. They
will occupy the residence of Mr. Con-
stantine Algero.
The Florida State Fair has Deen in
full blast this week( and is pronounced
the greatest exposition ever held in
the state. Thousands of visitors are in
attendance, the exhibits are immense,
the races exciting and everything first-
class. A large number of Tallahas-
seeans went down to the metropolis,
and all report a successful fair.
A few days ago Sheriff Pearce ar-
rested a strange negro who was driv-
ing a horse which is supposed to have
been stolen. The animal is a black
mare, inclined to be swaybacked. She
is blina in the left eye has an indis-
tinct brand on left cheek, a scar on the
inside of the right hind leg, and is a
fairly good traveler.


a A A AAAAAAA


Fall
4. 4
and
Winter
Opening of


Pattern Hats,
4..

. Wednesday, Oct. 23,1901 1


* A Choice Selection of Neckwear

A full line of Kid Gloves, Hand- '
4 kerchiefs, Corsets, Hosiery
and Wools.


t ilss Adele Gerard,.
TALLAHASSEE, FLA.


Th Wrll o Movi


And the enterprising druggist
mu'4t cater to the wants of hs1.
tusl.mers. In other words,
he mu!t move with the world
or get hor.ele-ly left. Balk-
comr's Drug Store prides itself
on the purity of the. ... .


DRUG


S


And Druggist' a Sundries car-
ried in stock. Everything is
the purest and best that money
can buy, and this should be
taken intocon'ideration when
you have a prescription. The
life of ...........


eYo 21r


Loed


One


Is too precious to be risked on
impure, unreliable drugs. We
make a specialty of com-
pounding prescriptions, and
exercise great care in weigh-
ing the ingredients, so that
the results will be just as the
doctor:anticipated.


Balkcom's Drug Store

t* V > V V V V V V....


.AAAAAAA&a*e*****BaOOUaUUE


TTTVTTTYv


St. J


-40
ames Hotel, .
(Near Capitol)


Mrs. F. R. LAMB, Prop.


Only first class brick hotel In Talla- -.
hassee. Everything up- to-date and
b homelike. 4


Comfortable Beds.
4. Pleasant R

SAnd all under the per
of the proprietress. Ra
up, and from $10 up by

. HACKS TO AL
A A A A A AA A A A A


os t F
Excelleat F


sonal supervise
ates per do
* the week.

L TRAINS.


a
on4
,ay

A A


I YYYYYYYYYYYYYYY'YYYYYYYTY


The Tallahassee Drug Co.



Drugs A
Medicines

SSickroom Requisites A
v^ ^ Rr,+l.AA -na E


Judges of 6ood 4

If you cannot find our
at your dealers, please C
our office and get a s
free,-and we will inform
where they are on

El Provedo Cigar I


flAKER. OF ALL
HAVANA CIGARS.


Tallahassee, Fla., Nov. 1


--4494


Cigars
Cii
cigars
call at *
smoke 4
m you 4
sale.


Factory,

*

5, 1901.
4y


EVERYDAY IS


SBARCAIN DAY
At the P- pular Store
of


,Pringle & Johnson

But Mondays and Thursdays are their Big Bargain
* Days, when they make a sp cialty of selling the
best Groceries in Tallahassee at lowest prices ever
offered. If you want to save money you will have
to purchase from this well-known reliable firm.
kee a few of our Spot Cash Prices. They are Winners, and our
Motto is "Quick Sales and Small Profits."


L161 lbs. Granulated Sugar for -
#ich Cream Corn, per can, -
nice French Sardine, per can, -
lb. Can Tomatoes, per can, -
, lb. Can Tomatoes, per can, -
fl6 oz. Ball Sterling Potash, per ball,
oz. Ball Sterling Potash, per ball, -
yles Pearline, per package, -
,Lyon Coffee, per package, -
*Shredded Wheat Biscuits, per package,
fTry a pound of Family Tea, at -
eSir Lipton's Tea, worth 75c and $1.00, for -
P0O lbs. good green Rio Coffee, worth $1.25, for


- $1.00
.11
.11
.0 .
,- -.11
.07
.0:;F
.0:: .1
- .11
.12A
- .50
.65 and .,5
1.00


jAe are Closing Out
Our Dry Goods Department, and have seasonable goods that
will appeal to the purse of the prudent purchaser. Remember -
the days, and that these are spot cash offers for these days only.

rthe Red Front Grocery


A4AAA A AA A A AL A AAAAA =A AA A... A.....


99 999999 9999999999 999


999999999999999$ ,$,4,,,,$,


Pay! I Keep Everything
Usually sold in a first-class General Mrehandise Store, and
r my stock is all fiesh and good-none of your old, shop-worn
stuff, but everything strictly up-to-date. In .

Dry Coods, Clothing, Boots, Shoes,
I can't be beat. If you want something stylish ancd good,
| give me a call. Then, if you are after . .


taple and Fancy Groceri e
Hardware, Familr Drugs, Notions or anything needed in the
best regulated fai i.. Juit see me, because I sell it for le s
than the other fellow. .


ROBERT MUNR0.
Am also Wholesale Dealer in Florida
Syrup, the best on the market.


-t -


SHOES


I
S
31
I-

a

I


ii
t


U.


.9 99 9999 9.


TO


WEAR.


Serviceable Shoes, comfortable shoes,
low priced shoes, the kind that will fit
every pocket book, as well as every
foot. Children's shoes from 25 cents


to $1.50.


Ladies' shoes from 75 cents


to $2.50. Men's shoes from $1.00 to
$3.00. I make low priced shoes a
specialty, and guarantee' satisfaction.
My prices are money savers.


wAC. COLLINS.


UP-TO-DATE STORE,

The Peoples' Grocery,
(on J.ffwmn adpat .1.A*.. R._. .L. r--,-^t\


S


I


LAA A A A


00,H


I
6600"o


- A A A A A A A A A ,


AXXXAXAL _


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Ir


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tc,ftqp+ obo+ 99 illinle--em rnmo-C Af




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