Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00073
 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 29, 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: VID00073
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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EsTABLIRE! O 188t1.
JOHN C. TRICE, Publisher and Proprietor. I


TALLAHASSE E,


VOL. XXI. NO 40


LEON'S FINE SHOWING
-r,


County is in a Yery Healthy

Shape Financially



i RETURNS COMPLETED


And Show a Most Gratifying In-
crease'in valuation

The tax returns for Leon county and
Tallahassee show a most wholesome
growth and a recapitulation will furn-
ish interesting reading.
In the year 1900 the total valuation
of all property, real and personal, in
Leon county and Tallahassee, was $2,-
255.390. divided as follows: Real estate,
$1,524.210; railroads and telegraphs,
$299.040; Personal property, $432,1A0.
The returns for 1901 show a total
valuation of $2.286,600, as follows: Real
estate $$1.547.210: Railroads and tele-
graphs. $299,,000; Personal property,
$440,390.
The total gain for the county is
$31,210. The increase in real estate
values is $23,000. The railroad and
telegraph valuation show a decrease
of $40, while the increase in personal
property is $8,250.
The total number of acres in Leon
county is 441,056, or nearly 690 square
miles. There are 151,045 acres, or a frac-
tion over. 236 square miles in cultiva-
tion.
The value of the real estate outsiJe
the city in 1900 was $931.7-I0; inside
the city, $592.470. In 1901 the valuation
outside Tallahassce is $937,980, while
inside the city it is $609,230.
Tlio total number of polls registered
-in 1%9'0 was .3112. This year there are
1,31. In V100 there were i."01 horse
and niml-s; 5,!;23, cattle; 70( sheep and
goats, aird 4.82 hogs. Tins year the re-
turns shows 1.510 horses azid mules;
5,471 cattle; 63S sheep and goats, and
5.0522 bogs.
The state tax collected in 1900 was
$ll,276.961; county $24,992.63. In 1901
the amount of state taxes is $11,433;
county taxes $24,179. The state tax rate
is the same as last year, while the
county rate is one-half a mill less. The
railroads and telegraphs paid $4,48i
taxes.

L LEON CIRCUIT COURT.
-The fall. term, of the Circuit Court of
Leo county convenes In the courn
house next Monday morning, with
Judge John W. Malone on the bench
Mr. C. Bryan as clerk, and Prosecutor
G. W. Walker looking after the State's
interests.
So far there have not been many
cases docketed, there being only thir-
teen booked The grand jury, how
ever, is expected to add very largely to
the buiiiness before adjournment Thi
civil docket, which will be disposed o
the first week, has the following case
up to date:
Francis J. Winn vs. G. B. Strickland
-ejectment, T. L. Clark is attorney fo
plaintiff and F. T. Myers for defen
dant.
T. G. Rawls vs. Fred Fitzgiles, eject
meant. George B. Perkins, attorney
for plaintiff. F. T. Myers for defendant
Leon Lodge No. 5, I. O. O. F., ani
Jackson Lodge No. 1, F. & A. M., vy
E. E. Phillbrick, assumpset. George B
Perkins, attorney for plaintiff. Hodge
& Hodges far defendant.
E .E. Phillbrick vs. B. B. Wilson
unlawful detainer. Hodges i& Hodges
attorneys for plaintniff.
There are nine cases on the crimi
nal docket, to be disposed of the sec
ond week, as follows:
State of Florida vs. C. B. Collinm
embezzlement.
State of Florida vs. Patterson Mc
Bride, Sarah McBride apd Hard
Scipio, murder. It will be remember
that Ella Harrison, a colored girl, wa
murdered about three years ago, an
her body thrown into the Ocklockone
river. Bills were found against th
above parties charging them with th
crime. Sarah McBride and Hard


Scipio were arrested, and are now ou
6o bond. Patterson McBride has no
yet been captured. j
State of Florida vs. J. F. Vinzant an
Annie Gray, adultery.
State of Florida vs-Jefferson Davi
and Emma Williams, adultery.
StaLe of Florida vs. William Davis
obstructing the execution of legal pro
cess by 'violence. Appeal from justice
court.
State of Florida vs. Elijah Bennet
injury to animal by shooting. Appeal
from justice court.
State of Florida vs. John Brun
mett, killing a hog on his premise
Appeal from justice court.
State of -lorida vs. Peter Dickersol
breaking and throwing down fence '
John Brummett. Appeal from Justic
court. The above two cases all gre
out of Peter's hog trespassing on John
Premises. John killed the porker an
Peter went to law about it. In ret


DEHTULENTERTAINMENT. TOBACCO IN LEON CO. ELEGANT RECEPTION BIG FR A BEAUTIFUL BRIDE

The Epworth League Will Give Con- ___ atterson Bros'. Gin and Grist Mill
cert This Evening. Destroyed.--Other News.
The entertainmentto begiven by the Splendid Opening Here or n Honor of Mr. and Mrs us fire Dr. Caary, G.,
Epworth League this evening, at the I-curred here early Saturday night in Weds Miss Mclntosh
residence of Mrs. Edmondson, on Mon- The In rheilargerisoandBristosl.o .on
roe street, promises to be one of thetryF.eir large gins and grist mills. Mr.
Patterson estimates their loss at
most enjoyable events of the kind ever ___ atteestimates "their loss at
seen in the Capital City. It is called --- O3,000, with no insurance. There are
,"The Cradle Songs of the Nations," OF many conjectures as to the origin ofV
and thosedwhogattendoaretassuredaof a THE COST OF CULTIVATION ATIR.R..H MICKLER'SHOhe fire. The west bound passenger PRE TERIA HUR
pleasant time. rThe price of admission train was about 4 hours late, passing
is 25 cents, including refreshments. ere shortly before the. fire and it is
Following is the program: possible that a spark from the engine
.Pan American March.............. Sumatra Tobacco Can be Successfully The Elite of Tallahassee Fresent--A t it as the gin mill was near the A Brilliant Event, and Many Friends
Miss Lizzie 'atum. track. Another theory advanced is that Were Pre:ent.
German Lullaby ................... and Profitably Grown. Brilliant social Event some one in some way gained access
Lila Bryan. to the building in which there was a
---- n. good deal of corn, besides 50 tons of
Reciation .................... Micler good deal oforss Catharine Mcntosh, the accom-
Helen James. The Tallahasseeal recently received An evert of more than usual interest hay stored, for the purpose of robbery lhe daughter of Mr and Mrs Wil-
Duet ....................... Selected a communication from a gentle n in to the social world of the Caital City, and carelessly dropped a mach. It is am McIntosh Sr. ad Mr. Council
.Lisses Evans and ,=dmondson. Connecticut seeking information on the and o:e which will be pl.-santly re- rot thought to have been the work of Maxwell, of Calvary. Ga., were mar-
Gypsy Lullaby and tableau......... question of tobacco culture in Leon imeml3ere( *by those fortu'--t. enough n i endiary. iried at high noo Wednesday, at the
Misses Olives Head, Clare. Bowen, county. The matter" was referred to I to be present, was he elegant recep- When the alarm of fire was givenPresbyterian cur, e ceremony b-
Mary uritan. Mr. Shutan, of the El Provedo Cigar tion at the home of Mr. Roert Mickler, everybody ws losd in s it ws y in performed by, Reverend S. L. Mc-
Coon Song......I Wants a Real Coon Factory, and was answered in these on Monroe street, Friday evening, in oand each nethught Cay, in he prince of a large num-
Miss Lala Cates. columns. The inquirer, desirous of get- honor of Mr. Victor Franklin Balkcon house. For awhile pandemonium Carty, inth es
Trio ....................... Selected ting further information on the sub- and his charming bride. Mr. Balkcom reigned supreme. Near the burning The edifice was eatifully decorated
Piano Miss Tatum; guitar, Miss ject writes as follows: was married to Miss Elizabeth Thomas, building on one side was Mr. Smiths with evergreens pot plants, palms
Costa; mandolin Mr. John Costa. Editor Tallahasscean:-In my recent in Macon, Ga., and returned to Talla- buggy house and stable, and on thwith evergrbambo and Fpot plrida snts, milax.lms, Th
American Lullaby and tableau....... communication I was mistaken in the hassee last w'ek. The recption was g e. I s h f ha -u room was well filled some time before
Misses Susie Van lBrunt, Pearl Mc- kind of tobacco produced in central gvien by Mr. Mickler, the L;.st man at ing house. If the former had caught the ceremony by friends and well
Cord, Marion Dowen Florida. I thought' Havana seed was the happy event. Mr. and Mrs. Balk- the whole village wold probably have wishers of tny, be happy fricouple. The brid
teeitation ................. My -Ships planted therp. But Mr. Shutan tells me corn were assisted in receiving by Mr. t is one of the most deservedly popular
Miss Jessie Edmondson. it does not do well in that climate but and Mrs. T. Glover Iawis, Mr. and there dwe llins besides Mr. Fleming i of Tallahassce's beautiful young ladies
Vocal Solo .................. Selected Sumatra is planted instead. Now I Mrs. Lewis M. Lively, and Mr. and still onndumbers her friends by the hun
Miss Gertrude Chittenden. wish to ask Mr. Shutan if his estimate Mrs. James B. Whitfield. would have burned. As it was apparent and numbers Thegroom friends from one oun-
Piano Solo ................. Selected of $75 to $100 per acre includes the The spacious parlors and hallway that the gin could n Gorgia'sbest families, and ;s a ris-
Mr. Charles Ie-d. covering of the crop while in-the field were handsomely and artistically dec- the forces were concentrated in trying gi' vo be physician o y, where
Japanese Luth-.y and tableau...... growing, if s 3 that is certainly orated with Florida smilax, clrysan- to save Mr. Smith's buildings and Mr h y f y re
Miss Nellie Costa and Clifton Byrd. the right place to grow that themums, brides roses, geraniums.o dho, an At exactly nom p hife organist, Miss
Recitation...... Rgman comi' for pa kind of tobacco. Some of the ferns and potted plants. Sweet music,bated in water, even the ground ws Janie Clark. strk up the wedding
Miss Gussie McKinnon. farmers heie commenced planting beautiful women and brave men, wit flooded. and th bri
Piano Solo ................. Selected Sumatra tobacco two years ao and this the harmonious blending of color of our ninent cities, whose mach ofand the bride ear Coles. Th he
M Edmond.. year on-, man had 40 atrfs under clothmade the scene one of iridescent narae we withhold, ,was calling con- maid of honor, Miss Mary Colcs. The
Miss Edmondson. year one man had 40 acres under cloth made the scene one of iridescenbridal party marcld dwn the aiss
Indian Lulln bay....Nokomi's Lullaby which he has sold for $1.50 cer pound grandeur. stantly for water and water all around the brilliantly illuniiicated room to
Miss Lala Cates. fr -shade he uses -vooen frames cov- In the midst of this picture of en- him-all he had to do wis to d a it u the altar, where thbv -y'ere met by the
Lthhyfrom the ground. It is said thlt one,
Iloney Suckle and the Ble--Song and I Ive wih e l fhel:- cotton cloth inclosing chantment were th-re lovely little gioom3, and where R-v'erend McCarty,
twentiethh Ce-uiy March......... t p ard sides. The shade costs $300 per maidens, Misses crshe Meginni'ss man ,.. acsering tL c of another in er
,iss Glivet 11adand WVhitman Carp- ceree extra. Will Mr. Shutan kindly give I Lrlle Sxon ad Kate Mickl t r. l h w w in ied the bauLitiil marriage cere-
I h mint eaearutir, 4 o trie staalec
cater. *k ind and cost of sha<:;' in usz there. daintily serving d--icious refreshments h it mi4t (.ap r, i'';: o th e :t.y of he Pitrsb ,in h, i;:k-
Ole Black Malmy................. H. J. PARKER, and the lite ladies won many er- wih t.e .u, t t Dr. C'. .1,.l ani Mis
O..1Ws plt need ld be thr" it down lan1.
-Miss -]ni Van brun1 pox 1,2, Broad Drook, Conn. comiums by the graceful and viv:ciot w1l :h no'U: t to a th e,: of safy. "Cththe :'t e(; iai Ma i.
-- e have ?ferred the above to Mr. manner in which they perform& the I, T' a t.he. :;-s -; ,: iI Marl
PASSi)D 3 QUIETLY AW.iAY. iIlirshlerg, of the 41 Proved-o, and he duties. The following is a pa-tial lis tt Cos, m:;id h.-: I '.Ir. A. P.u,_ll
S ---- Ai iforpis us th,':t suibstant-ial slat shades of those present, with the costumes o heigh. a l : ;., in, of 1,.: ...l:ei. best t an;
SWife o Chief Jst;-e R. F. Taylor Died can be put ;,:n at a cost of $250 par acre.. the ladies. Loe, ..a' i Mi. Vl..'i Mc-
.>Gnie one. A'- this ne o u.r meetss
Common cheese (loth shad2 can be i Mrs.1Balkcom was becomingly attir oni, n,:e. n,.t this te oi ii mercLiJns Mi :..ima ilien Mc-d
Tuesday Night at S O'clok. placed over the going tobacco at a in a diaphanous creation of black zibe. who is not, of very sml.i !rop tio nto ir. h.I. -s .nin; Mis: li:a Mc-ad
The Capital City was pained Wednes much less figure. But there will be lne and chiffon over yellow silk. Th f M uses : a a -, ougal. : !. Loweriy. Ring ihearer
day morning to learn of the death of greater economy in the former. The cora r man whose wife meauld -9 with lttle M.uz-m Floyd; f:ower gir! tittle
SMrs. R. F. Taylor, the estimable wife. average life of a slat shade Is aboatlfve Olg c epe poppies, heliotrope colorG rim was nseen 'e wite would go witbhi Glads 1 .
e ofa Chief Justice Taylor of the Supreme years, while the che ot nbaes t ale violet. of l a box car. There is klvwaes amusing Af er the e':m.y the couple left
5 Court, which occurred at 8 o'clock wile r e eernincidents connected with tlhse things for Ca.lvary Gc.. their future home.
Tuesday night It will which are clearly seen after danger is The presents rceind s were numerous,
Mrs. Taylor had been suffering for tOn of tobacco under goi er aaM wi past. beautiful and restlev and showed the
several years from cancer,and hle era $125 to perT.Glovhite Rawls-White ak. The high wind whh had blown all hih ee in whi the contain
her death was not unexpected, it came w: rom 50 to vel-White cre day lulled toward night and during the parileTs wre held.
as a severe blow to husband, chMreblp and incidentals M LvelyW te re fire all was calm. It again reached a \Vhile Tallahassee regrets very much
t and friends. Shewas a devoted wif t akhigh pitch shortly after the fire. Then losing Miss Mcintosh, the people of
and mother a consistent Christian, and all the finest rappers) rages from ad not re Calvary are to be congratulated upo-
Sdied a true Christian death. She was 400 to 1,000 pounds per acre, and read- line de sol, over pale blue silk. J red and It bealy urda the not ree recelvin her, and rtt
r born in Camden, S. C., fifty-one years ily yields the farmer from 50 cents a Mrs. Charles Cay-Black lace oresoed an more to help thane would joins wtth there, aentirepo of
s ago and came to Florida in 1852. pound up. It will be seen that there is pink satin. otherwise have been. But yhat we have Capital City in wishing for Mr. -h
Remains were taKen to Gainesville an immense profit in growing Sumatra Miss Winthrop-Handsome mauv to be most thankful for is that Mr. Mrs. Maxwell a long life of peace,
y for burial Wednesday afternoon, the tobacco, after a person is once started silk. Fleming had just bee the fire ship- haplinss and property.
- funeral party being met oy a special in the business. Miss Saxon-Ruby colored organdie Fleming had just before the fire ship- hanei Ress and prosperity.
-car at Lake City. The pall bearers in The resources of this county are as over ruby colored silk, black velvefrom pedth agi couar load of spirits of turpentine BAAR AND FSTVA
o. this city were Judges Maory and Car- yet undeveloped. The possibilities for trimmings. where near an awful explosion could
e ter, Messrs. L A. Perkins, T. B. Byrd, diversified farming, as well as for Miss Evans-White ete-mine, whit not have been averted. couldThe King's Daughters Will Entertain
f George Perkins, B. B. Wilson. S. P. stock raising, are unlimited. There are satin and chiffon. For once in her history Chaires had At the Armory on December 13.
s Rozear had charge of the remains. thousands of acres of fine lands that Miss Moore-Pink organdie, black no invalids.
can be bought for almost nothing, and lace. noMr. D. F Gramli of Centerville The King's Daughters will give their
, NEW CORPORATIONS. the industrious farmer who comes here Miss Edmondson-Blue foulard silk Mr. D. Graming, of CenterMyrtle, abazar and festival at the armory, on
r A charter has been granted the and cultivates the soil on up-to-date Miss Irma Genovar-Pink satin? paid his daughter, Myrtle, a visit Sun- Dec. 13. Arrangements have hben com-
- Pensacola Planing Mill Company, to methods will make a ten-strike, white lace. 1 y. pleted to make the occasion on of the
Pensacola ning Mill Company, of methwi make a tentriss Tatum-Blue silk. ',. Mr. Sam Smith, of Lloyds, came up most enjoyable ever given ly the
ensaeola. The nature of the busainessn THE CYPRESS LUMBER CO. Miss Carpenter-Blue organdie. to the village Sunday, where his society. This is saying a great deal.
i rough and dressed lumber, shingles Mr. A. S. Mohr, of Apalachicola, Misses Rawls-White organdie. friends are always glad to see him. as the entertainments, bazars and social
t. and turned wood, buying and selling superintendent of the Cypress Lumber Mrs. R. G. Dunn-White organdie Mrs. again peal forth their joyful tonells in gatherings given bvy the King's Daugh-
d general merchandise, owning, con- Company, was in Tallahassee Friday, white satin and lace. Chaires soon It is needeless for any ters in te past, have been noted for
Sstructing, building and operating en- and was a pleasant caller at The Talla- Miss Roland-White organdie. o linhere to as hom hy their success both rom third nancial
I- gines, roads and boats for transporta- hasseean office. The Cypress Lumber Mrs. T. Eugene Perkins-Blue satin one living here to ask for whom they and social standpoints. The coming
s tion of products, also for purpose. of Company is one of the largest. manu- Mrs. W. H. Davidson-Pink sill rung. bazar will not be an exception to the
buying and selling real estate and tim- facturing enterprises in Florida. It white lace. ; the mercantile business at Attapulgas, n ule. It will open up at 12here o'cvk within
ber lands. The capital stock is $25,000, makes a specialty' of manufacturing Miss Hall-Blue silk.
s, divided into 250 shares of $100 each singles, sash, doors, blinds and other There were also present Messrs. Ga., having bought out the firm of A. nice to eat that the market a;rorts will
The term of the charter is 99 years. building material, from cypress and has Earle Perkins, A. Edmondson, T. Miss Annie Chairessn left last Thurs- be served. a large display of ncy
- Another corpohas been gration to whihe E. T. mill saws large quantities of cypress Barnes, L G. Papy, Alexander H. Wil ay for a visit to Mrs. Charley Pearce work artistically arranged. The hooths
Smicharter has bee an rted Furniture Corn-E. T. lumber, and finds a ready market for liams, W. H. Sheats, Jr., Louis Dozear in Tallahassee. Her father, Mr. G. A. which will be conceptions f lbauty
Smith p any, of Arcadia. This concern will its products. It is a well known tact Robert H. Mickler, Tony Burns, Rich Chaires, has improved very much in will be presided over by som f Tal-
do a general wholesale and retail that cypress shingles are the best on ard Scarlett, Walter Wight, Charles M health to the delight of his many lahassee's most popular ladis. A good
dofurniture business, together with a earth. Tney last for years, and are Clough, Heywvard Randolph, Charles frien ds. supper will also be served an. the
general blacksmith business, in t r cheaper than any other shingle mde M. Ausley, Rev. S. M. McCarty, Charae Mr. C. T Hancockwith hi. wifeand public in general is cordially 'ivited to
y general blacnd otmither places that may e For tsa, doors, and binds, cypress les Cay, P. W. Stubbs, Prof. Long. Guy children spent the day here last Wed- come and help make the -io o
a andeblandhe maketho,-Dnesday and the night with his daugh-l
s deemed necessary. The capital stock also the material. Being light, it is Winthrop and R. C. Dunn. ter, Mrs. C. J. English, at the still. long to be remembered.
d is $50,000, divided into 500 shares of easily handled, does not require such Mr. and Mrs. B. C. Williams went to nDagerst v nt bar the
e $100 each. Fifty per cent. of this heavy weights for the sash, and any TALLASHASSEE SOUTHEASTER1 Newport last Sunday and returned DauhtCircle for assve tn of any kind Thyt
e amount has already been paid in. The carpenter can fit them with little trou- Mr. R. G. Peters, a prominent raik Monday afternoon. i len.T
e balance is to be paid in-cash from time ble, on account of the softness of the road man from Minnesota, was in Tald Misses Johnnie McQueen and Alta have done all the ork a lnd furnished
eVA e hi~ thUU~VI~ l I Sill II ~L


Y to time, as the directors may prescribe, wooe. lahassee several days this week. Mr# Hodges were in the village Monday. one feels desirous of contributing
t until the $50,000 has been paid in full. The Cypress Lumber Company has an Peters is the promoter and head mare A horrible accident occurred at Mr. one fanyeels desirous of contributreshmen th
t ad. in this issue of The Tallahasseean. in the Tallahassee and Southeeastr Fleming's sugar mill last week .in er ancy work or refreshments they
STUDENT'S CONTEST. Parties contemplating the erection of railroad, and was here in the interest which one of the hands employed leader of the Circle, Mrs. Chesley.
d Following is the present standing of new houses, or the remodeling of old, of that enterprise. The visit of Mr round the mill lost his life. Not even
the Student's Contest The tailing offwill save money by purchasing the Peters and a number of other railroad Mr. Fleming can tell just how it was STOCKHOLDERS' MEETING
is this week in voting is not to be taken shingles, sash, doors, blinds, interior men revives interest in Tallahassew dond, but the colored man had his head
as a lack of interest In fact more decorations and other materials manu- and Southeastern, but when Mr. Beach4 crushed by the lever. Death was in- Notice is hereby given that thet-
s, interest has been manifested this week factured by tne Cypress Lumber Comrn- was approached on the subject by The stantaneous. will be a meeting of the stockholders
D- than at any time, but the ballots have pany, of Apalachicola. Tallahasseean, he said that there wa% One day last week Mr. Woodbery of the Florida Construction Company
e not been sent in: no information to be given out at_ and Mr. Luck Cox were out hunting. on the fourteenth day of December
MOST POPULAR STUDENT. Nature has just one pigment on her present The only news that could Not seeing some wire that was trailing nineclck en the forenoon at the Leon
Et Miss L Maxwell .......... 270 pallette with which she produces all gleaned on the subject was that th(on the ground. Mr. Cox's horse got Hotel, Tallahasee, Leon county, Fer
Miss Bershe Meginniss ......... 201 the marvelous tints of beauty, and that prospects were very bright, and that tangled up in it, when it became badly ida, for the election of directors and
Miss Eunice awis .... .... .. 32 one pigment is the blood. The shell-like the line would certainly be complete* frightened. Mr. Woodbery went to his the transaction of such other busine
[I- Hissien Jaes.......... 13 pink beneath the finger nails, the deli- to Perry in a short time. assistance and his horse too -got intott ropronofsuch ther
Gaston Day ... ............... cate roseof the cheek, the cherry ripe the wire. As the horse were struggling asmay properly. come before the meet-
n, Mr Ross Bryant .............. 2 ness of the lips, the iridescent brilli- A FIREMAN'S CLOSE CALL. to get it free placed them in a very By order pf the Board of Direct
-, .ance of the eyes are all produced by I stock to my engine although dangerous position. The horses suc-
of "BY BRIBING THE NERVES the blood. Just a the permanence of every joint ached and every nerve w.L, ceeded in freeing themselves after T. F. MGARRY, Pres.
w with opium a cough may be stopped a beautiful paint g will depend upon racked with pain," writes C. W. Bell- awhile but it came near being a ser-
w temporarily, but the Inflammation of the purity of the colors with which it amy, a locomotive fireman, of Burng ious affair. STOCKHOLDER$' MEETING,
t which the cough s a symptom goe is painted, so the ermanenc of bea ton, Iowa, "I was weak and pale, with Notice is hereby given that there
d from bad.to worse. Do not waste time ty depends on theipurity of the blood. out any appetite and all run down. Aa NIGHT WAS HER TERROR. will be a meeting of the stockholder?
and money on delusive "cough mix- Paint, powder and cosmetics won't I was about to rive D. I got a bottle -F. u M,,A., eni,,,h owa1, an ,ih* of the Tallahae and Southeastern


-,-.


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THE WmfKLY TATLAHAASSERFAN, FRIDAY, NOVEMRFR 1901.


i


I'S TOILS


TindbgOStory of a morphine,

ocaie and Whiskey Fiend



CONFINED IN MAD HOUSE


A. J. Dent Returns from Insane
Asylum at Chatiahoochee.


It has been frequently remarked that
truth is stranger than fiction and his-
Eory is full of instances tuat verify the
-assertion. Almost every uay we come
in contact with men and women, a re-
cital of whose romantic careers would
reveal adventures more thrilling than
the wildest dreams of the Arabian
Nights.
The touching life story of A. J. Dent,
a painter who has just returned to
Tallahassee from the insane asylum at
C'hattahoochee, furnishes material for
a sermon as powerful as ever fell from
the lips of man. I is a story of agony,
remorse, heart-aches, trials and trou-
bles, that woulu require the facile pen
of a Dickens to properly portray. It
is the story of a man rescued from the
grasp of the three demons of destruc-
tions, morphine, cocaine and whiskey,
when he was on the downward grade
of the Black Valley railroad. It is a
story of love and devotion of a faith-
ful wife to a wayward husband.
A. J. Dent was born in South Caro-
lina, the son of Sheriff Dent, of Rich-
land county. The young man was rear-
*ed in the lap of luxury, and had every-
thing that the heart could desire. When
he reached manhood's estate, a bril-
liant future seemed spread out before
him. Graduating from the schools of
.his' county, he studied medicine, then
went to Philadelphia, where he took a
course in one of the pharmaceutical
.colleges.
His father died in the early eighties,
leaving his son a fortuue of nearly
$40,000. After receiving his inheritance
and finishing his education, young
Dent became imbued with a desire to
travel, and spent most of his time see-
ing the sights of the world. He was
never satisfied unless moving about.
,During his ramblings Dent finally
Arifted to Troy, Ala., where he fell in
love with his present wife. Not know-
ing anything about his past history
and character, her parents objected to
the match. They sent the young lady to
Madison county, Florida to visit her
Bisters. Dent followed, and succeeded
in. stealing his sweetheart away from
Her brothers-in-law.
The elopement was romantically
planned and daringly executed. The
-couple were married at Live Oak, af-
ter which they went to El Paso, Texas,
to live. Here Dent embarked in the
drug business, backed by Myers &
Potter, wholesalers, of St. Louis, Mo.
The married life of the young couple
-was as happy as ever mortals exper-
ienced with no premonitions of the
dark days to come. It was an earthly
" uradice too delightful to last. On
August 14, 1895, the first cloud appear-
ed. It came suddenly, and without
warning, and fell like a thunderbolt
from a clear sky. Dent had business in
a city several hundred miles away,
and that afternoon, after kissing his
-wife good-bye, boarded the east-bound
flyer which left El Paso about 5
The train was composed of six
sleeperss, and was due to pass Pecos
City at 8:10 p. m. But an open switch
-changed the current of Dent's life. The
train rushed down a side track just
before reaching Pecos City, smashing
-wlh terrific force into a freight train
'of forty cars which was waiting for
the Flyer to pass. Five sleepers were
telescoped, and the air was filled with
flying debris. The moaning and shriek-
ing of the wounded, the hissing of es-
caping steam, the crackling of the
flames, men and women rushing here
amnd there in the lurid light, presented
a scene of pandemonium impossible
to describe.
Dent was standing on the rear plat-
lorm of the car, Corintha, and was


caught between the sleepers. He was
mangled and burned almost beyond
recognition, but was finally rescued
more dead than alive, twenty-nine
Bours after the accident. The unfort-
mnate man was taken to a hospital,
-where for nine long, weary months
lsa body was racked and contorted
-with pain. The character of the true
woman was here brought prominently
forth. His wife remained with him, an
angel' of mercy, ministering to his
Swants.&
It was while in the hospital that
Dent contracted the habit which left
hMm a mental wreck, deprived him of
Ms senses and consigned him to the
jamdhouse. He suffered the most ex-
raelating pain, and morphine, in ever-
creasing doses, was administered to
gIve relief. Released from the hospital
a confirmed morphine fiend, the un-
fortunate man returned to El Paso, to
dose up his rapidly diminishing busi-
aes. With fortune gone, body a physi-
el wreck and mind tottering, he be-


pinaIvUre


"* ---

A6 & RANKMUN DROGS C.
AS at rcmmemd PMe*C O-
Smiatinv e strongly. I -I -m s
I *we my baby's lie to It
I earnestly ash a& Mmodthe wh
bo av leky or delicate t e J" ]
t o ry bottle ad what te
alek will be. R patl,
MUs. LIZZIE MURRAJ 9
"s Statie s, a.
e





gan traveling the country, peddling
medicine.
From constant use, the effects of
morphine on his system became less
marked, and the amount taken grew
to alarming proportions. Dent was also
an invererate cigarette fiend, smoking
as many as 120 in a day. His desire
for stimulants almost consumed him,
and he finally became a victim of
strong drink, which relieved the con-
tracted pupil of the eye, and counter-
acted the sallow effect produced by
the morphine.
In his aimless wanderings Dent
reached Tallahassee last September.
Going to the hotel he engaged a room,
and the first thing after reaching its
secrecy was to inject a large quantity
of morphine into his system. This not
satisfying his terrible cravings, he re-
sorted to whiskey, and soon became in-
toxicated. In the still hours of night,
when everybody was peacefully slum-
bering, the demented man slipped out
and procured a large quantity of
muriate of cocaine, pulverized with an
equal amount of morphine. There was
enough of this compound to have kill-
ed fifty men unused to taking the
drugs, but Dent used it all in a few
hours.
His cravings seemed unquenchable.
He injected the hellish stuff, and it is
impossible to picture the effect pro-
duced. A mad, wild joy pervaded his
being. Earth and all its surroundings
were painted in the most roseate hues.
He became suddenly possessed of mil-
lions and lavished his wealth right
and left, although not owning a cent.
His longing for cocaine increased. Slip-
ping out of the hotel, he went on a
search for more of the "devil's de-
light." Finally procuring a dollar's
worth, he repaired to the room where
his wife and babes were sleeping, and
was soon more strongly under the in-
fluence of the deadly stuff.
Day dawned, but sleep had left him.
Wih pupils dilated, and almost dead to
all moral feelings, nearly speechless,
and with dumb, enchanted sensations,
Dent awakened wife and children. With
burning, tear-stained eyes he begged,
beseeched and implored for money.
The day wore away, and with aching
heart the devoted wife watched the
effects of the drug that had blasted the
career- of the only one to whom she
could look for bread.
The exhilarating effects of the drug
began to wear off and his condition was
pitiable to behold. He was in constant
dread that some secret enemy would
take his life. He would start at trifles,
imploring those present not to let any
one hurt him. At the least noise the
miserable wretch would cower down
and try to hide himself, all the time
laboring under the belief that the
enemy was lurking near, ready to take
his life.
Another twenty-four hours of torture
worse than death, with an occasional
glimpse of reason, Nature tried hard to
reassert herself, and in one of his ap-
parently sane moments the demented
creature rushed wildly to the Presby-
terian church, and asked for the pas-
tor. Failing to see the man of God, he
sent a note into the church asking him
to call at the hotel on a case of life
and death. Procuring more of the drug,
he dashed madly back to his room.
Just as the sun was hiding his face


behind the western hills, and tinting
the earth with a halo of glory, the door
opened and the minister approached.
With the small spark of manhood still
remaining, Dent told the story of his
misfortunes, and asked, in the name of
God and of his stricken wife and babes,
that something be done to save him
from the awful fire that was consuming
him body and soul.
After promising to return again and
assist him if possible the minister left.
The cowering wretch felt like recall-
ing his request, but something caused
him to remain silent. The following
morning a county officer the minister
and Dr. Ausley called. They found the
man in a terrible condition. The men
held a consultalon, and Dent asked to
be sent to the State Asylum for the
insane at Chattahoochee. This was
readily agreed to, the man remaining
quietly in his room while the necessary
papers were being made out, and until
the time came for him to go to the
madhouse.
The Sate Asylum for the Insane at
Chattahoochee, is under-the charge of
Dr. V. H. Gwinn superintendent, as-
sisted oy Dr. J. H. Colson. It is one of
the finest institution of the kind in the
country, and under the skillful care of
these able experts many phenomenal
cures have been effected. Dent entered
the sanitarium in September, a wreck
of his former self, weighing only 90
pounds. On November 4, two months
later, he was discharged cured.
, When the attendant wentatter Dent
to take him off, the poor fellow heel-


ANAXAGOREAN LITERARY SOCIE-
TY.
The Anaxagoreans held their regular
meeting in their hall at the boys'
dormitory of the Florida State College
last Friday night, and much. interest
was manifested. The attendance was
large, only two or three members bgine
absent.
Heretofore interesting debates have
been the feature of the weekly meet-
ings, but on this occasion the boys gave
a mock trial, which was both instruc-
tive and entertaining to all present
The visitors were favorably impressed
at the progress of the trial as well as
the interest shown by those conducting
it.
In a short speech, the president, Mr.
Crawford extended the privilege of the
floor to the ex-president, Mr. William
Monroe lclntosh, who delivered a
brief address to the society, compli-
menting it for the progress shown. Mr.
McIntosh expressed satisfaction at the
success of the society, and showed his
interest by presenting it with a five
dollar. bill.
The members taking part in the trial
were: F. A. Hathaway, judge; W. B.
Crawford and Guyte McCord, attorneys
for the defense; Wm. M. McIntosh and
John T. G. Crawford, attorneys for the
prosecution; Roderick Holliday, clerk
of the court. Witnesses for the defense
were Julius Evans, Burton Belcher,
Roy E. Householder and Joseph Ferrell;
for the prosecution, Walter Willams,
Robert Wallace, David Cook and Clar-
ence Shine. The sheriff was Herman
Hilson. The jury was composed of
members and visitors.
Arthur Pearce was charged with the
murder of Wescott Edmondson. After
the testimony the witnesses were cross
questioned in a searching manner by
the attorneys. The young laywers dis-
played great ability in conducting the
trial. The addresses were very credit-
able, indeed. Guyte McCord made the
opening speech for the defense, hand-
ling the subject in a very convincing
manner. He was followed by J. T. G.
urawford, for the prosecution,^ in a
splendid effort to convict.
At the conclusion of Mr. Crawford's
arraignment, Mr. W .B. Crawford made
the speech of the evening for the de-
fense. The case was closed by Mr. W.
M. McIntosh for the prosecution, in a
strong and convincing argument.
Judge Hathaway delivered his charge
to the jury, which retired with all the
solemnity required for the occasion.
They returned a verdict acquitting the
prisoner.

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.
INCREASE IN TEXAS STREAMS.
The measurements -f the rivers of
Texas by the hydrographers of the U.
S. Geological Survey have brought to
light the fact that during the year 1900
there was a marked increase in all the
streams investigated. This was found
to be particularly evident in the


WHEN BABY

IS COMING
USE

Mothtes Friend.

Woman' greatest drea cf beauty and
glor sWhon mature ha chosen her to
Ye a mother. B'ry acuity s keenly
alert and her nature the est as she fore-
sees the joy. the ambition. Iha .ce ..-.


you down there?" to which the officer
replied, "Pork and beans."
"All right, lets go." Arriving at the
asylum and registering, Dr. Gwinn ex-
amined the patient, and ordered him to
be given a hot bath. As he was led off,
Dent yelled, "Say, this don't look like
pork and beans!" After being thor-
oughly steamed and rubbed, the doctor
ordered a bread and milk diet When
he heard this Dent exclaimed "but
where does the pork and beans come
in?" The man was given a thorough
course at the institution, was deprived
of all stimulants and soon began to
improve. His recovery was remarkably
rapid, and speaks volumes for the skill
of Dr. Gwinn, and the excellence of the
place of which he is in charge.
Dent has returned to Tallahassee. He
has no desire for morphine, cocaine,
whiskey or cigarettes. He is still weak,
but is slowly gaining strength. He has
no means of subsistence, but is will-
to work, and being a first-class painter,
the Christian people of Tallahassee
would do a good part by giving him
any work they made have to dao.

HEALTHY CHILDREN t.AE HAPPY.
Mother's Worm Syrup makes the
children healthy by, expelling the
worms that make them ill. Children
eat it on bread.
6


"I have used Chamberlain's Colic,
Cholera and DiarrhoeaRemedy and find
it to be a great medicine," says Mr. E.
S. Phipps, of Poteau, Ark. "It cured me
of bloody flux. I cannot speak too nigh-
ly of it" This remedy always wins the
good opinion, if not praise, of those
who use it. The quick cures which it
effects even in the most severe cases
make it a favorite everywhere. For sale
by Wight & Bro. and all medicine deal-
ers.
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 intoryicnti Suff-
ferers may now cure themselves at
home without publicity or loss of time
from business by this wonderful
"HOME GOLD CURE," which has
been perfected after many years of
close study and treatment of inebri-
ates. The faithful use according to
directions of this wonderful discovery
is positively guaranteed to cure the
most obstinate case, no matter how
hard a drinker. Our records show the
marvelous transformation of thou-
sands of drunkards into sober, in-
dustrious aid upright men.
WIVES CJRE YOUR HUSBANDS!!
CHILDREN CURE YOUR FATHERS!
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum,
but is a specific for this disease only,
and is so skillfully devised and pre-
pared that it is thoroughly soluble and
pleasant to the taste, so that it can be
given in a cup of tea or coffee with-
out the knowledge of the person tak-
ing i Thon.nnda of drunkards have
cured themselves with this prisele
remedy, and as many more have been
cured and made temperate men by
having the '"CURB" adminitered by
loving friends and relatives without
their knowledge in tea or coffee, ad
believe to-day that they diseftnHamed
drinking of their own free wiL. DO
UYP WATv f Tr 1n k*. ..a -_ U_ _


ASTHMA CURE FREE!



Asthmalene Brings Instant RFlief and

i Permanent Cure inall Ca es.
y


streams which rise in the extensive
Edwards Plateau. The Edward Plateau
is a flat table land in south central
Texas some 20,000 square miles in
area, the extension of the High Plains
of western Kansas. From the sides of
this table land many rivers flow in
deep and picturesque canyons, and are
of great economic value for irrigation,
power and supply. Owing to the in-
creased amount of water in 1900, the
entire section through which these
rivers pass raised the best stock of the
last ten years and were also enabled
to make use of continued irrigation and
water power, which had not been been
the case for a number of years.
The Geological Survey is conduct-
ing systematic measurements on about
twenty rivers in Texas the results or
which will be of use in their future de- I
velopment
STYLES IN MOURNING COSTUMES.
Some mourning.costumes this season
are made of crape with the skirts fin-
ished with circular flounces, with folds
for heading, belt and yoke. Others less
elaborate are made entirely of crape
cloth, Eudora, dull taffeta, fine camel's
hair, etc., with only the folds, belt and!
collar of the crape; the crape being
cut straight to make the indentations
run bias, and bias if they are perferred
straight as a trimming. Glossy broad-
cloth is not worn in deep mourning;
dull-finished cloths are.-December
Ladies' Home Journal.
BRING MORI FACTORIES.S
We are told by those who are, to say
the least, in a position to know, that
our argument last week noes not apply
with the same force to cigar factories'
that it does to other manufacturing
enterprises. The reasons given for this
are that, in the cigarmaKer's business,
practically nothing but the highest
skilled labor can be successfully em-
ployed, and that it is not the small, but
the large factories that attract this
kind of labor to a community.
The experience of the El Provedo is
cited. They only have three cigar-
makers employed that did not learn the
trade in the factory hdre. If they could
be kept of course, that would be no dis-
advantage, but the tendency of this
labor is towards the big factories-that
is cities where more than one factory
exists.
\ If this be true then we submit that it
is time that our city took up the mat-
ter of bringing another big factory
here. Mr. Hirschberg says if that is
done, he will contribute a handsome
sum towards it.
The mere fact that the El Provedo is
selling thousands of goods more than
it can manufacture-having, as it does,
to let contracts to other factories-is
evidence that we need the factory. Evi-
dence that others can succeed here as
well as El Provedo.
In fact, it is pointed out by those who
ought to know that two factories could
go far better than one. That two would
attract thousands of skilled workmen
where one' cannot hope to keep them,
though they are paid fabulous sums in
salaries.
We are not annoyed by strikes-we
are not the dumping ground for for-
eign agitators, and it strikes us that
these facts, coupled with the further
fact that we are in the very neart of
the best wrapper growing section in
this country, ought to induce factories
to come here if the proper effort be put
forth.


on. Receipt


Postal


WRITE YOUR NAME AND ADDRESS PLAINLY.


Th'lere is nothing lie An;tfma'enk.
stant relic,. eveul inLuid wor-4
alJ ls f1 a I&


It orjngz% 1,
Il curesw,, iI


The ReV C. PF VEIL~q.of Vfli:z~. I
wxs Your raldW oule of .in&l:i'r-eie
go Ad con.fLMItii. 1 ('.u312104tel vU o, 11(0.% 1Ja
u-~el ior LUk gtXIoudertvy1 rimn:tI':'A. "a smc
-1iialid wt hIm LatriI tsore LhrO a L ;ik, -k 1-~t:or. a
ve~ir-. 141e~j~tm red 0! ever ipii,C1AAt.~i, J'1
.advcrtis-imie..& for 1ae cazre ,it hi- L ",lla
tA)rmueta n.,- di ca e. -SthinhL, liIL 1'413U had
tiiizi, To .)may a1 ,tWacL'izliliIi ib I ~l j' a
1rh.irm. skd udiie a 1lull bmtji- Ik


R~ev. Dr. Morris Wechs:cr,
Rabbi o: the Con'g Isra..
NEW YORajcjj. ;1O
DR&. TAFT BRO. MEDICINE Co.:
Gentlemen: Yo'mr A'4thrna~en, .; ':"-xe
remiedy -or %-thir'a an t t, l -v,-r i x ~ fl
sNitif) 4all *Viates All tOable.; wli *i -11c'4) ,!1*l. Wztk
A-Lthma. It'. sue~et!-i- a-tomsisk1, -.%:,I 'nL-iu
A~er havin-g it eir.-fuily n / -*I!%tt
that A-ilitul iqen( c.ltainfl;no lii o1yi '. marpjiaa
ch.#roform or eth ;r. Very Lju*3


AvoN SPRING.%; N. Y., Feb. 1I. w)
D tTAFT r 11,s,6.fmEDiNy r o..:
SGeiitlm n: I %%rite' this testimonial. from a sen-ce of duty. having tostegte ltil vl'wim ~laeftect
of -our A-ilarnalelle, hr the cuire (of A-.hlana My ife has tbe-*n a~llmcted witrh -p-.1-a. I*lie .,,tma
foltle me ;.-12 icamrs. Hay !mu (-xhIani'-t, invoit -w! kill, a% ~nell asinaiiily otliL'r4. I lmiii.-.i -t) f
vYa r a )ii uOli nyoJur Vi lj(Il)x!- on 130th st'reet., New 'lork.-I at hLfon bLallled a batL!t. t*,, qjr
ele. My wile ct-mmencA tii .ng iat ;lxut Vime Ir~tof Ni)vcinflb!r. I very s 101Ilo'larmj
JIT nwflemcnt. ilter m-m.'om c. bp.'l( her Astlim-t. has (Iisapilmar4A and %he i m'r*i-.0m
O4vl~- nnptla. I iecl that I canI coulsiA:t-fly reoWntientd LuL: medicine to al, wilh ramt~
Yours re-peetfully, 0. D.1). IJI~-3*, 51. D.

1)TAP-FTB It S M t W!IN ECO. Feb. 5
I Gentlenien: I wa,- troul~led with Ap.thma for 22.vear. I have tried nunwr-mi.;reynelit~, bat
Vhey have all failk.A. I rall a ro-s your advertisement anid started with a trial thotjtl, I relll .
IiN at. onve-. I have -incv pmmtcia-ed your lull-s z- bottle. and I am ever gratueful. I hu~v' familyy
do~ur ii'rmawl for six years was n table to work- I am now in the be*i ctliada
d mg busit e-s every day. 1 his m c-tmm~my you can n~ake such use of as you 5CC lit
Home addrc--, 233 Ilivlngton Areet. S. RAIIA FL,
67 E&As129th St. Newv York City.
I,

;Do not. delay. Write at once, addressing Dr. TAFT BROI. {E[I)ICINxC(
79.,East 130ch St., N. Y. City.


Sold by all Druggists.
A^-


W. N. TAYLOR.
/


Wm. CHILD.


TAYLOR & CHILD,


Architects and Builders.


ill l.ns and
Specification
,. f furnshed.


worK.


Mitnufactu rers S7
of all kinds of
dough and
d ssed lum- --
her, mould.
.ngs, stair. 3 ,
raits, balusters, .
pQrch columns, brackets, mantels, grills,
mInts, and turned and scroll work of every
Line and Cement for sale.
b


All kinds of
buildings
Planned and
instructed
according to
thi latest ap
proved


fancy able
description.


orna-
Brick,


'All orders will receive prompt attention.

W Guarantee Our Work to be First-Class in Evy Particular

Prices Reasonable.


Ofice, Shop and Lumber Yard, on
5 [Llot south of counD
Phone 87.


Sea Board A
ty jail.


Line, on


HIardware, Hardware, Crocker ware.
j Oare.


-A


a line of Cook Stoes, Ranges and Heaters. A fu line of Wagon Mat
Sbothsteel and Iron. A full te of Steam Fittings, consisti of Piping
ns, Inec Iprato, Whistles, 8Steam Gges, O and Glob
es. Also a full line ofRbber and Leather Beltng, Lcer, Belt
Ho"s and Steam Packing. A full line of wHa sand Harne. r. -
br a o Cb,,t- l _iten .ll, aIll. s. Cal l on

L. C. YAEGER.


'I


CHAINED
SFOR TEN
'^ YWARS


Ui


dent Absolutely Free


| |


of


P*,O. a








1 -


THE WEEKLY TALTLA ASSMAEAN: FRIDAY. NOVEMBER, 24 1901.
All,


CAUGHT OH THE lhIN


BRIEF NEWS NOTES FROM THE
WORLD AT LARGE.


FLASHES

Events of


FROM THE WIRE


Interest to the Tallahas-
sean Readers.*


Ex-President Grover Cleveland is re-
sovering from a severe attack of pneu-
monia.
The American forces in the-Philip-
pines have been winning some import-
ant victories recently.
The British war office has accepted
Canada's offer of 600 mounted men for
service in South Africa.
The bull fighting season has opened
up in Mexico, and the Greasers are
counting on a very successful season.
The flashing eye, buoyant footstep
and rosy complexion result from the
use of Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Medi-
cine.
It is said that the Bulgarian brigands
have signified their intention of killing
Miss Stone unless the ransom money
is paid by Jan. 1st.
Weary women need an occasional
dose of Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med-
icine to. strengthen their nerves and in-
vigorate their systems.


The great world's fair in St.
Mo., in commemoration of the
iana purchase, will be opened
public on April 30, 1903.


Louis,
Louis-
to the


The United. States Hotel at Long
Branch, and several vessels were
wrecked and much damage done by the
gale in the northeast last Sunday.
Thomas Halliday, of Ohio a passen-
ger on the steamer Cymbric, from Liv-
erpool to New York, on Saturday at-
tempted to kill his wife, and then
committed suicide.
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 dight & Bro.-

Over=Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.
Vniealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.
All the blood in your body pusses through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kid eys are your
brood pu iers, they fil-
ter out he waste or
Impuriti in the blood.
Ifthey re sick or out
of order, hey fail to do
their wo ..
Pains, hesandrheu-
matism me from ex-
cess of c acid in the
) !- blood, d to neglected
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quic or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one eel as though
they had heart trouble, becau e the heart is
ever-working in pumping tiick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered tha. only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble.
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect .f Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most ditressing cases
and is sold on its merits
by all druggists in fifty-
cent and one-dollar siz-
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mail Hoea of swamp.Root.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co.. Binghamton, N. Y.


Thoma EL Humphreys, was convict-
ed in the United States court at Nor-
folk, Va., Saturday, of stealing $150
from a dying soldier, an inmate of the
Hampton Soldiers' Home.
Numerous churches have been de-
stroyed in the provinces of Spain dur-
ing the last few days by incendiary
fires. Thus far the police have been un-
able to secure clues to the culprits.

Turkey has addressed a very arro-
gant note to the Powers, protesting
against their personal interference in
Turkish affairs, and demanding to
know their intentions regarding Crete.

The submarine torpedo boat Fulton,
was given a severe test in New York
harbor. She was submerged in thirty
feet of water for fifteen hours. In the
meantime a fierce gale'was raging and
the crew knew nothing about it.

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 60
cents. Wight & Bro.

Harry C. Tindall, who has been im-
prisoned in the Macon jail the past four
months for contempt of court under an
order issued by Judge Candler, of At-
lanta, has been released on an order
signed by Judge Dave Roberts, of the
Oconee Circuit.

To remove a troublesome corn or
bunion: -*irst soak the corn or bunion
in warm water to soften it, then pare
it uown 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. a id all medicine
dealers.
FAUST, DECEMBER 19.
"Faust," with full electrical effects,
by the Hubert-Labodie Company, will
oe the attraction at the Opera House
on December 19th. Those who have not
witnessed this play, will have the op-
portunity of seeing one of the grandest
spectacular productions of their lives.
The awe-inspiring scene from the
heights of the Brocken the witches
carnival, and other effects, will be well
worth the price of admission. To those
who have never seen the play, nor
Iead the story, we will say that Faust
was a student seeking for knowledge
beyond his reach. He afterwards de-
serted his studies and entered into a
compact with Mephistopheles, one of
th-seven devils in the old demonology.
Mephistopheles was the second of the
fallen archangels, and after Satan, the
most powerful in the.infernal regions.
Faust, after entering into his com-
pact with the Prince of Darkness, gave
himself up to the enjoyment of his
senses. The principal female character
in the story is Marguerite, of whom
Faust tries to make a victim, but she
is saved by her own purity of char-
acter. Faust continues to enjoy him-
self until the hour of his doom arrives,
when Mephistopheles re-appears upon
the scene, and carries him off as a con-
demned soul. While in the infernal re-
gions suffering the tortures of the
damned, Faust gets a glimpse of
paradise ,where the central and most
beautiful vision is Marguerite.
This play will be produced at the
Opera House, December 19th.

RIBBON TO BE MUCH USED THIS
WINTER.
Ribbon will be used for collars, belts,.
soft girdles and corsage bows this sea-
son. The pouch-front corsage is fre-
quently trimmed with a large, full
rosette of ribbon placed a little to the
left or in the centre, or with a bow of
several loops and ends of lengthwise
effects that is worn on the side of the
bodice. A plain albatross or silk waist
may be trimmed with stripings of nar-
row velvet ribbon and finished with a
rosette on the left side. This is an ex-
cellent way to retrim an old bodice.-
December Ladies' Home Journal.


KEMPER STABLES


The undersigned, having
Stables, solicits thelpatronage
generally. *


assumed charge of the Kempe
of his friends and the public


FineStock,

Fancy Turnouts
-AMD--
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.
b


Real Estate Agency,
rA T.T. ATTA i jis, FLORIDA.!

200,000 acres of Timbered Land for sale in Middle, East and 'We t
Florida. in tracts ranging from a. quarter section to fifteen thousand acres,


TiHU EARTH 1 i SMIIJNG.
Still ol' Georgy's raisin
The merriest kind of tune;
Roses in December
Whisperin' of June.
When you think it's winter
With Its skies of glo3m,
Suddenly a frost-flake
Melts into a bloom.
-Atlanta Constitution
An' here in Luzeanner,
Why, everything's in bloom,
An' even when it's rainin'
It's pourin' down perfume.
The birds are always singin',
In sunshine an' in rain,
An' Luzeanner's raisin'-
Well, everything and cane.
-New Orleans Times-Democrat.
An' up here in Chicago,
Where culture fairly hums,
Society is sportin'
Its big Chrysanthemums.
The gayest lots of people
You ever come across-
We're putting' in our evening's
A-worshipin' the hoss.
-Chicago Tribune.
And in dear old Tallahassee ses
everybody knows
Where the sun is always shining
and the soft winds fan the rose
Our people all are happy, as happy
as can be,
And a mocking bird is singing
from every bush and tree.
-Lone Jack in Tallahassean.

CASTE AND COLOR.
If Booker T. Washington had to di-
gest all the editorials and pro and con
comments published since his dinner
with the Presdent, his gastronomic
capabilities would be as severely taxed,
as they were at the "pick-up" dinner,
which the writer once gave him unex-
pectedly in Illinois. The private White
House dinner, probably occupied less
ban ail hour. But what has directly
and indirectdy been written about it,
would nearly fill a freight train reach-
ing from here to Tuskeegee.
The recent colonel of the "Rough
Riders" of Cuban fame ,might scarce-
ly be expected to be too fastidious in
matters of social or court etiquet,
but we doubt if he for a moment sus-
pected the immense amount of good,
and the immense amount of harm, that
would result from his breaking bread
with a cultured gentleman whose skin
was slightly darker than his own.
Harm was done by unwittingly
arousing race prejudice, and the ugly
bug-bear of so-called "social equality;"
and good was done by capable dis-
cussions directing public attention,
North and South to the race problem
with a frankness and earnestness that
has not been witnessed in many years.
If the incident did nothing else than
call forth the splendid "symposium,"
or series of letters in the New York
Journal from some of the highest in-
tellectual and spiritual authorities in
the country, (on both sides' of Mason
and Dixon s line,) it would not have
been in vain.
The letters of Bishop Johnston, of
Texas, Bishop Gailor, of Tennessee,
and Bishop Dudley, of Kentucky, (men
whom we have personally known in
the work) are particularly strong in
pointing out the need of Christian In-
dustrial Education.
The fear of "social equality" result-
ing from Roosevelt's dining with
Booker, is about on a par with the
Chinese fear of the moon swallowing
the sun at every re-curring eclipse.
"The Caucasian race, for generations
to come, will govern this country,"
writes Dr. J. L M. Curry, Director of
the Peabody and Slater Fund, at the
close of his letter;-and everybody
knows it, or ought to know it by this
time."
Booker T .Washington has three
times spoken from the same platform
as the President of the United States,
with the President as an interesting
auditor, and at the Peace Jubilee in the
great auditorium of Chicago he re-
ceived an ovation from six thousand
people, second only to that accorded
the President himself. Although he par-
took of the same banquet as President
McKinley, and subsequently had Mc-
Kinley as his own guest at Tuskeegee,
no such uproar was made by the press,
as followed Booker's recent lunch at
the White House.


Meeting Booker some months ago
In front of the Grand Central station
in New York City, he introduced us
to his companion, Mr. Frissel, of the
Hampton Institute, Virginia. Booker
was dressed in what appeared to be
gray homespun cloth, possibly of
Tuskeegee manufacture. But although
Booker, in his boyhood, only had fifty
cents in his pocket when he first arri-
ved at Hampton, and slept under board
walks on his way there, (as he told
us, in our dining room in Illinois,) he
certainly has had a pretty good time
ever since. His success in raising money
has been phenomenal. This he does
largely (he told us) by personal visits
and appeals. His public addresses are
largely attended and even his "parlor
talks" are remunerative.
At Lake Mohonk Mountain House,
two months ago (in the Catskill,) Mr.
Smiley, the proprietor, told us that
Booker had recently been there and
given a "talk," after which Smiley's
hat was placed on the table and six-
teen hundred dollars were dropped into
it in contributions and checks, for
Tuskeegee. Frisell also made an ap-
peal, later, and'got thirteen hundred
dollars for Hampton. The annual In-
dian Conference was held there after-
wards. We heard Bishop Gray, of South
Florida, make an appeal (in Saratoga.)
for his Indian work in the Everglades,
and he was de ghted in gettiUnj 75.
But Booker stems to get the most.
And he gets It all for "Tuskeegee." No


osophical vgaries, which invariably,
led to a swelled head, and an emptyI
stomach. Booker invited us to "come!
and see Taireegee,"-the Alpha and'
Omega of his efforts,-which keeps him'
a good part of the year dining with an.l
soliciting governors, philanthropists',
and President; and at the same time/
he promised to run down* and see
Ehiopian Florida "sometime."
The amount of money lavished on
"higher education" by wealthy men of
the Rockafeller, Vanderbilt and Came-:
gie type, is extraordinary, compared
with the pittances given elsewhere tp
meet the common necessities of life.
When a man's physical life is starved-
out of him, there is little room for any
intellectual or spiritual life. When the
colored man meets disaster, sickness,
or crop failure, there is no one now to
stand between him and utter despair.
Many of the old plantation darkies
even point back to the days of slavery
as much better than their present con-
dition. And we partly believe it.
The North freed these people and
dropped them. Uncle Sam "emancit
pated" them and then left them to their
fate. As Dr. Curry fearlessly puts it:
"The National government rushes
eagerly to the education of her new
wards in Porto Rico, the Philippine,
Alaska etc., but cruelly turns a dei
ear and unfeeling heart, and a close
pocket, to the pathetic cry of the il.
literate millions she suddenly emanci:
pated."
The same may be said of wealthy
philanthropists. In a personal intei-
view with our friend John Wanamaker,
this summer, in Philadelphia, we tried
to interest him in this subject. With al-
most Chesterfield an suavity and polite-
ness he replied, "If we do this, it will
only take the money away from some,
thing else."
In calling on his partner, Mr. Robt. Q.
Ogden, who is head of the New York
Wanamaker store, and whom we have
personally known many years, hi
listened, and said, "We have got to thi
end of the rope."
What rope, he did not say, but siny
then, another big Ogden banquet hw
been held, and it was there announced
that some wealthy individual had given
($80,000.) Eighty thousand dollars to-
wards this "race problem."
We suppose it will be spent on
"higher education," or sky-scraping
Ethiopian ethics, on the same old prih-
ciples of polishing the spire while the
foundation is crumbling to decay. The
Japanese people began their efforts for
modern civilization at the top of the
ladder years ago, but found they ha; to reverse the process to succeed. Tue
history of higher classical and scienti-
fic education among the Hindoos for
the past forty years, has proved, that
intellectual education does not solve
the problem of physical living, arid
that multitudes are educated out of the
industrial avocation of their fath e,
only to be landed in a region whe 'e
there are not enough political or pr>-
fessional positions to support them. n
many instances "education" rend'sf
them more sensitive to he grim suYf-
ferings of want, without affording theru
a chance to keep soul and body to-
gether. People who have never b6.n
hungry, cannot realize this. Indeed,
these wealthy philanthropists; are
about on a par with the Spanish Prin-
cess, who, on being told the common
people were starving for "bread," re-
plied in surprise, "Why don't they eat
cakes and pies?"
It is this "cake and pie" era, we are
now going through, with the Rocks-
fellers and Carnegies of "higher educa-
tion." A touch of it has even reached
Leon county. For the colored people of
the whole Lake Jackson region at least
have just emptied their corn-cribs, 0r
mortgaged their last ox or bit of furri-
ture, to pay,-("a la Carnegie,")-fjr
several hundred large fancy-bougd
family Bibles,-for which, (in the
spring ) some enterprising Georgian
took their "notes."
But chattel mortgage "notes" comis
due,-even on Bibles.
(A drink of spiritual whiskey ,is
given we are told, as a reward iSr
promptly paying the "note." This doulit-
less takes the place of the philanthrogi-
cal "banquet" ,
The result is, that the Bainbrid e
road region of Leon county, now p -
sesses more copies of five doll r
Bibles, and of three dollar "guide,"
than there are bushels in many of t e


corn-cribs.
The illiterate victims declare, in


Nobility


Recommends


Nervine..
The above portrait is that of :
Countess Mogelstud, of Chica-
go, Ill., whose gratitude for the
benefit received from the use of
Dr. Miles' Nervine prompted
her to make this statement:
D


many instances, that thy "cannotread;"
these huge books, now that they have
got them.
With empty stomach and empty corn
cribs, they look upon their own folly, in
something of the light of the future
philanthropist, who may possibly dis-
cern, when too late, that higher educa-
ton, is not nearly as much needed by
the colored people as a class, as the
common necessites of bare existence-
E WARREN CLARK.
STATI EEMT.
Lade MVadr Seetea 36. Chapter 4116, Lass
of Flrida.(189L.)
Showing the amount of taxes charged to tJm
Tax Collector of Leon county. Florida, to I-
collected for the current year 1900, and it e
apportionment of the msaze to the severs
funds for which -uch taxes have been levite
including poll tan with county school fund.
Total tax for rear 1900. Including
Poll tax (1900)............ $ 24.992 o09
Am' collected and paid to Oct.
23, 1901...................... 24.99209
APPORTIONMENT.
General revenue .... .........$ 7,301 86
Amount collected and paid to tct
23, 1901.................... 7,.301.sa6
Fines, forfeitures..................." 2s8 21
Amount collected and pail to Oct.
B 23i 1 1 ... ............... 2,806 21
Bridges. culvert. etc ...... 2.246 67
Amount eolleoted and paid to Oct.
23. 19401 .......... .... 2.24667
County Schools. including, .. ... 12,635 3.5
Amount collected and paid .Oct.
23, 1901..................... 12,83535
Atte&.: rnuNCci. A BRYAM.
Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Fkirida.


Notice of Fiau Dischar .
I MONTHS FROM 8 DAT E W SILL
t apply to the Onyasge of Leon co. ty,
Peorihla. a deIhatge mhe admjnlitsn
hip oe the e-ae o1 e Um, decased.e L
June 27. 1901.
W. A. ScARBROUtm ,
JAsIeBR. Moos.
Admini -trators of the esvtse of Newton J M,
decea-ed.
18i oanim
Notice for Publication.
DEPARTMENT O' THI INTIINOR, LAND
Office at <,abhe- ilkl. Ia Nov. 18, 190L
Notice i herveb given tiait the followinir named
Wttler ha- fit, n tice of hbis intention to make
final pri, ini suj.plt0oi hi, claim, and thatmid
proot "ill I emade bef.cre *l'rk fruitt ( court at
r llaha---ee nla. on I-cember *24, 1901, viz:
Daniel J. art-ield of tallah;-me Fla.. Rd.
26175, lotr the weAt had of tmthwett quarter
northeast quarter of M umbwe-t quarter, noith-
we-t qu rter of southeast quarter. Sec. Is, Tp.
I 8., Rt. I W. tie :x.io- the following wit-
nees to p ovo his ro tie uou -oresidence upon
aind cultiva ion of said hlaid viz: w illiam R.
'-ray. of "lailahas ee. iHa ; rdward l An-
diews, of 'laliaha-ee. 1-la.; Jcinah Britt, of
allhhans e. Kla. ; Daniel J. Atkiiwn, of Tial-
lahas-ee. Fla.
39-5g. W G. ROBINsoN. Register.

There is probably no disease more
distressing and annoying than piles.
TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE OINT-
MENT is daily curing cases 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 757 cents. Wight & Bro.


WORMSI ERMIFU9CE!
20 n 9I5u best s'Qafy
Fr 20 Tomr las ed ml Wormemes
JAU!ESF.- BALLAD ,tL ouft
%F '


Nine=

Tenths


of .

all the

People

Suffer

from a

Diseased

Liver,


IHERBINE.


Pure Juices from Natural Roots.

SEGULATES the river, Stomah and Bowels,
Cleanses the System, Pues the Blood.

PURES Malaria, Biliousness, Constipation,
U Weak Stomach and Impaired Digestion.

Emy Bottle Guarauted to 6i a6ltiosl.

Price, 0O Centa

Prepared by JAMES F.. LLouis, L o


-, c- -


5r4essiuiral (aids.


C" AS.


M.. AI'SLEY, M. D.


PHYSI IAN AND SURGEON..
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIIA.
Office in Masonic building
Cali ainswercd pronip.ly night and day.
Phone 110. Gm3- m
RD k. E. M. BREVARD
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.
45-6m.

EO. W. WALKER'
ATTORNEY-AT-LAW.
2 Office over Capital City Bank.
1ALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.
tL1-ly
FRED T. MYERS.

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
TALLAHAMSEE. FIORIDA.

CHUaKCH NOTICE.
The Wesleyan Methodi-t-, of Tallahbtsec have
preaching services every sunday aL i ;i. m. a. d
7:30 p. m. Sablath .chlool at 9:.30) a. m.;
class mee' ing at ::io p m.; rn iular mid wet k
prayer service on Thursday evening at 7 o clock.
Ev' -rybody welcome.
4m Rev. F. E. FITCH, P. C.


N E. LEWIS, DEN TIST.
TAT.T.AlASSiltl FLORIDA.

idadate 1894, University Maryland,
B<mo:e; Post graduate 1893,
Haskell Schoo Chicago.

f r Preservation of Natural Teeth,
told Crowns, Bridgework, and Metal
Plates a Specialty. Gas administered.
1-1y

J. H. WTT.T.TAMS,
GUN AND LOCKSMITH,
TaAHAS EZ, FLORIDA.
Repairs all kinds of Household articles o
everyday use. Trunks, Bam. Satchels, Locks
Keys. Fastenings. Guns. Pistols. Shooting Out-
Uti, Umbrellas, also Bicycles and Sewing Ma-
ehines. Shop on Jefferson Street, near New
Cty Market. Work done on short notice, and
atlow DriO. 1'


J. F. HILL,

Gent's Purnishing Goods,

+EWS EMPORIUM
and:
CIGAR STORE


w


The~ Lariest ~ asovil tn cqpe.




GIEO. S. HMOLR &SON


DOOMS, sAH BLINDS

And Beilirs lies
MOULDIJG AID ILDIlG MATERIAL
CHARL TON S. C.
i 4.,-1

i iiilivey, Feed

'ND
SALE TABLES,
XITH
Double and ingle Teams.
BOTH LOCA lAND DISTANCE.:
sADOLh MiORSES.

Patronage 5o eitcd
Sa lion Ouarant( ed.

HRpe, tfully,
W. C. ,ZULLV, Proprietor.
T. S. il Railroad
WidI run a pamengee train every day in th.-
: week ept Sunday.
Schedule effectve l 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up.
400 L. L... ....Ar. a.m.9:11
5:15 P. m. Ar..Tallna auee...Lv. a.m. 8.m,.
I sell Aicrossing) I
Tickets will be for alec at Dr. Lewis' Drur
Store. Thomas Ctlyand at the train twenty
minutes before leaTILin
For information sa freight or express, ary:
to Dr. Lewis, ages, (Capt. lhomu, conduc-
tor at train.
Hack will meet t Bell Air "-vwIng, and
returning leave Tallahasee in Utai...oaeet train
or Thomas City.

; A efffrr"


11
~'
-h

'-5'-I


R. J. BANNERMAN,


vvvvv


i f


EIM'%- vw









THIC~EEL TALiLAJRA41%RRAN: FRIDAY, NQYIW


3ER~29~1901.


Inclement Weather Brings


Coughs, Colds and Catarrh.


MuE l ThiUASSEEAN

!bh of oAmD
shed S.. FIAY, at the Oce.m
V_ -et.rtn. Tall a sn,.eef Florida
(one year) .. .. .,$1.00.
JOHN C0. TRI.E, Ed. and Propr.

A BAnmACLE Impedes progress. Don't
be a barnacle.

PROPL" are always suspicious of new
friends and old enemies.

DEMOCRACY still lives and will come
to the scratch in 1904 with fewer
"Isms" to handicap the ship of state.

You will never get ahead by follow-
ing the crowd and yelling. Better push
out for yourself and accomplish some-
thing.

THE Colombian revolution is still on.
Those South American republics are
never happy unless a rebellion is in
progress.
IT is tackling a big job to try to
aroues the people to the importance
of putting in their best efforts for Tal-
lahassee.
AN expert is a man loaded down
with unadulterated gall, who charges
fabulous prices for looking wise and
doing nothing.

THE law at best is extremely freak-
ish. If a man showed the same dis-
position he would be confined in an in-
sane asylum.
TAL.LAHASSm, the capital of Florida,
should be the most beautiful and most
important in the State. What are you
doing in this direction?'
You are not yet a fully-equipped up-,
to-date citizen of Tallahassee unless
you put in your best efforts for the up-
building of the Capital City.
JACKSONVILLE managed to take care
of her visitors last week, all right.
The metropolis did herself proud in
the management of the State Fair.
MARK HANNA is not so much in evi-
dlence now, but he no doubt has some-
thing up his sleeve and will open the
Jack-pot when Teddy least expects it.
MARK HANNA is saying nothing, but
he is sawing wood at a great rate.
Teddy is going to wake up some fine
morning to find that he is not "it" any
more.
PRESIDENT Roosevelt has been duck
hunting. Lions and tigers can now
come from their lairs in the jungle
.without fear of encountering the
Terror.

THE city council at Tampa is at 1log-
gerheads, and all because some o4 the
members wanted the* city to invet in
some of the bonds issued by the
Masons.

CousIN Ted don't even look like
thirty cents over in Georgia, any nmre.
Our Georgia neighbors regard jim
more in the light of a counterfeit
quarter.

DaR KAISER is hot under the collar at
some recent criticisms of Germany, by
Joseph Chamberlain, the British Colo-
nial Secretary. But Joey is supinely in-
different.

HUMANITY is a queer animal. We are
sorry that some men die, and more
sorry that some men don't The com-
munity is sometimes benefitted by a
first-class funeral.


THE La Resistencia udion has offi-
cially declared the cigar makers' strike
off at Tampa. And now the question
arises: What did the strikers gain by
their foolishness?
WHEN a man wants to make a fool
of ,Aimnl .,he facilitates matters by
calling in the assistance of some wo-
man, and the job is usually finished up
to the 'queen's taste."

IT is saidl ''Prestdent Roosevelt's
forthcoming. message will contain 30,-
000 words. It's safe to predict that the
bfg -'and little you will be the pre-
dnljpinfttig characteristics.
I
A pw years ago the Prin of Wales
waste greatest liberttne living. Now
be is tihe. UMIng of, Englind, and "the
knlg 'can-db no wrong' The I'w;ing
of some people ,- gutt. "

A UvLY church war is likely to
arlse In *No fru A-%. of
King Edward. T~a V will be as im-

Edward Ita


ILTE~r


we not be thankful that we live in teral or finishing, how to Prepare t, BE A TONAT AND DONT
such a fine country? how to put it down, how to protect it, MIND.
how to repair it, and everything else Charlottee Bronte's words of advice
THANKSGIVING DAY. about building and maintaining road. to women, matrimonial-wise, is every
Thanksgiving i Day, 1901 is now a It contains estimates of cost, of the t an applicable today asit was when
m o.t universally" o- w naring Capactyf of the difrnit was first written: t
memory. It was more universallyo- wearing capacity of the different ma- tI know that if women wish to es-
served throughout the country than trials, of the traction value of the re- cape the stigma of husband-hunting
ever before. In Tallahassee it was ob- spectiv roads. In short it is a corn they must act and look like marble or
served by a general suspension of plete text book on road aki clay cold expressionless, bloodless; for
business. The people have all been profusely illustrated with views of good row, fariendline, antipa tho joy, admira-
making money, and if they did not re- roads in various parts of the state. One tion, disgust, are alike considered by
turn thanks, they should have done of the most striking illus-rations shows the world into an attempt to hook a
"SO. befor in the history of the a wagon load of cotton on the road Whusband. Never mind! have their
"Never before in the history of the from ugusta to the I4an compress. own consciences to comfort them after
United States was there such great The road is one of the improved sort, all. Do not, therefore be too much
reason for a day of national thanks- o afraid of showing yourself as you are,
reason for a day of national thanks- for the two ordinary affectionate and good hearted; do not
giving,' says Dun's Review. "This coun- farm mules hitched to the wagon to too harshly repress sentiments and
try has made unprecedented strides to- draw with ease the twelve 500-pound feelings excellent in themselves be-
wards a position of international su- bales of cotton piled on the vehicle, cause you fear that some puppy may
premacy, not only in commerce, but fancy that you are letting them out to
also in finance. To a marked degree On Le common dirt road the same fascinate him; do not cc -emn your-
also in finance. To a marked degree team would find three bales a heavy self to live only by halv, because if
business enterprises have proved sue- load. besides the animals would be you showed too much animation some
cessfuL An idle wheel in mills or fac- more worried, and the strain on the pragmatical thing in breeches might
stories is the exception, while labor is take it into his place to imagine that
tores is the exception, while labor wagon would be much greater. It will you designed to devote your life to 'his
so well employed at high wages that thus be seen that the good road multi- inanity."
consumptive demands sustain market plies the working capacity of a team
values of all staple commodities, by four and enables it to make more There is nothing objectionable about
"Transporting facilities have been trips in a day Van Vranken's Trained Animal show,
unable to keep pace with the nation's The picture is a splended object le- presswhich throughout there land spTuesday The
requirements, many complaining of son for the farmers and could the highest terms of the management and
tardy deliveries, which alone act as a pamphlet be placed in their hands performance. Ministers, ladies and
brake on commercial progress." throughout Florida, would result in the children are especially invited to at-
Farmers have revived good prices n o ootend and they are assured of seeing one
Farmers have received good prices construction of hundreds of miles of of the best and most refined perform-
for their products, their crops have all good roads. The bulletin is the work of ances ever seen under a tent. Forrest
been as good as could have been ex- Assistant State Geologist McCallie. Tempest, the equine wonder, that can
pected, mills, factories and workshops do everything but talk, is the feature
have been running on full time, and EDITOR ESTILL, of the Savannah of the show, but every part of the per-
avervhnv whon would work and wanted Morning News, is a strong man, a safe formance is strictly first class.


to work, found plenty to do. Under
these circumstances is it any wonder
that the United States, the wealthiest
and most favored nation on earth, is
prosperous. The people have something
to be thankful for, and they are thank-
ful. God has been good to them. He
has filled their barns and granaries.
He has given them delightful weather
to garner their crops. It is natural for
the people to be thankful, and yester-
day they took occasion to show their
gratitude to the Great Giver.

CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS.
The Christmas holidays are ap-
proaching, and the merchants of Tal-
lahassee are arranging for an immense
business. The country is in a prosper-
ous condition. Everybody is making
money, and consequently is happy.
It is customary during the Christmas
holidays to make presents to relatives
and friends. Where can I buy these
presents, is a question that is going
to be asked hundreds of times a day,
by big, little, old and young. The Tal-
lahasseean is here to answer that ques-
tion. Beginning next week, we are go-
ing to make a specialty of advertising
Christmas goods.
Every week we will print a large
number of extras for distribution over
the city, county and state. It is safe to
say that every issue of the Tallahas-
seean will be. read by 10,000 people.
This will make it the best advertising
medium in Middle Florida, and by far
the best in Tallahassee. It will reach
the reading .public, and is bound to
bring results to advertisers.
The merchants of Tallahassee will
find that the best way to reach the
people is by advertising in The Tal-
lahasseean. Our first large edition will
appear next week. If you have not al-
ready secured a space now is the time.
Remember we are going to print a
large number of extra copies and you
will get the benefit. This will be much
better than .getting out hand bills, be-
cause the paper will be read by the
people.
When the city editor calls on you be
prepared to take some space. It will
bring satisfactory results and means
money in your pockets. The Tallahas-
seean will be filled with more than the
usual amount of live reading matter,
and will not be simply an advertising
sheet You can't afford to let the paper
go to press without your advertise-,
ment.

HOW TO BUILD GOOD ROADS.
Too much can not be said to Im-
press on the minds of the people the
value of good roads, and money spent
for permanent improvements is money
well spent The agitation has been
started all over the land in favor of
good roads, but the education of the
masses is a serious undertaking. Too
many people are prone to hang back
on account of the first cost, not realiz-
ing that good roads will pay for them-
selves in a few years.
Many counties have issued bonds for
road construction, and Where the work
nas only been party completed it is
ea to see the advantage gained. If
thop6ople of leon county could be in-
duced to vote for a bond issue for
buldlig oads from TlRhwme to the
1cptq4 line in every direction, the
value of our farm lands would be
MitaSleii in a few years. This is no


man, and a conservative man, and
would make a splendid chief executive.
Mr. Estill is making a good impression
throughout his State, and his opponents
will know he has been in the race, even
if he does not win.
A* Illinois girl complains that she
was married while in the hypnotic
state. She is not the only pebble on
the beach. Divorce records show that
numerous other brides have been cruel-
ly awakened from their dreams of bliss
a short time after the ceremony was
performed.

PROSPEROUS WOODVILLE.
The People Are Enjoying the Good
Things of Life.
Woodville, Nov. 26-We are all get-
ting along very quiet down here. The
health of the neighborhood is very
good with few exceptions. Everybody
seems to be enjoying life. Some have
killed hogs and are enjoying that, while
the young people during the moon-*
light nights gather at different places
and enjoy each others' company, pull-
ing candy, conversing, playing, mak-
ing merry as they go.
Business is more brisk this week and -
our merchants have a smile on their
faces. Thus you see we are not quite
a dead people.
Mr. Merritt, of Waukeenah, was here
Saturday and Sunday. He is with the
Myrtlewood Lumber Company..
Our railroad agent here paid off the
hands on the lower section Saturday.
Mr. Michel was in our village yes-
terday. He is representing A. B. Hull
& Co., of Savannah.
Mr. Davidson, of North Carolina, a
member of Brook-Davidson Lumber
Company, was in our village this
morning in company with Mr. Lutter-
loh. He is looking after the interest
of the mill.
Our friend, H. G. Lewis, returned
from Jacksonville a few days ago, de-
lighted with what he saw. So much
so that he thinks of making Jackson-
ville his future home.

IAMONIA LOCALS.
Everybody is grinding .cane this
week. They will have to hurry up be-
cause the cane is badly frost-bitten
and will soon sour if ndt made up
soon.
On the 27th of this month our Home
was the scene of a festive occasion.
Miss Annie E. Brown, daughter of
Mr. and Mrs. G. T. Brown was joined
in marriage with Mr. Charles E. Dickey,
of Cairo, Ga. Rev. E. E. Rose perform-
ing the ceremony. The bride received
a number of nice and useful presents
To the high contracting parties, we
wish a long and happy life. Among
the friends and relatives present were
Mr. Mugridge, Mrs. H. L Odum and
daughters, Misses Lucy, Bedsie and-
Mary, and son Jeff, all of Cairo, Ga.,
and Miss Mary Moore and Kenneth
Moore, her brother, of Boston, Ga.,
and Mrs. G. W. Trice, of Tallahassee
Fla. Mr. and Mrs. Dickey left immed-
iately for Cairo, which they expect to
make their home.
It is quite likely that some important
developments in connection with the -
Tallahassee and Southeastern Railway
will be made public in the near future.
The stockholders of the above road'
will hold a meeting in thils city, on
Saturday, December 14, at 10 o'clock
a. m. at the Leon Hotel. The meeting
is called for the purpose of electing a
new board of director, and for the
transaction of any other business that
may come properly before the meeting.
A call has been issued by the presi-
dent, and appears in this issue of The

There will be a meeting of the stock-
holders of the Florida Construction
Company at the Leon Hotel, in this
city, on Saturday December 14, at 10
o'clock a. m. The object of the meeting
is for the election of officers and tha


It is just possible that Tallahassee
may have a cotton factory in the fu-
ture. Mr. Julius Ball suggests that our
business men and citizens call a meet-
ing to take steps towards organizing a!
stock company for the purpose of
building a cotton mill, and encouraging
other manufacturing enterprises. And
right here we would like to ask a
pertinent question: What has become
of the Young Men's Business League?
Is it still in existence? If not, why
not?
With two new railroads entering
Tallahassee, which is an assured fact
for the very near future, the Capital
City should and will become a city
of the first importance. The enlarge-
ment of the capitol, work upon which
will begin in a few days, will turn
loose a large amount of money. Num-
erous other buildings in process of
construction or in contemplation, is
an assurance that the city is on the
upward tendency.

SAYS HE WAS TORTURED.
"I suffered such pain from corns I
could hardly walk," writes H. Robin-
son, Hillsborough, Ills., "but Bucklen's
Arnica Salve completely cured them."
Acts like magic on sprains, bruises,
cuts, sores, scalds, burns, boils, ulcers.
Perfect healer of skin diseases and
_piles. Cure guaranteed by all druggists.
25 cents.
The University library is an educa-
tional institution that Tallahassee can-
not-afford to let go under. It is some-
thing that is needed here, and as we
have it, should be maintained. The Li-
brary Association is in need of
brary Acssociation is in need of
funds, and the people of Tallahassee
should help it out.
Forrest Tempest, the ladies' favorite
and the children's pet, the inost won-
derful educated horse in the world,
will be the main attraction at Van
Vranken's Trained Animal Show. The
performance will last two hours and
a half, and will consist of exhibitions
by troupes of the finest trained dogs,
ponies and monkeys before the public.
Let's hear something about a fair
in Tallahassee next year. We already
have the grounds, and the Capital
City and Leon county should organize
an Agricultural Society. The Talla-
hasseean will have more to say on
this subject
N. B. Walden, treasurer of Liberty
county, who is charged with the em-
bezzlement of $2,150 of the county's
funds was brought to Tallahassee yes-
terday for safe keeping, by Sheriff
rorehan. Walden is now confined in
the Leon county jail.

$20 per month to ladies for an hour
or two writing each day. Can get the
work at once. Prompt pay. If you can
write, send self addressed stamped
envelope and get particulars. No fake
in this. Mrs. Alice Elms, Pleasant Val-
ley, S. C. it
Mrs. J. T. Culbreth, of Grand Ridge,
who has been visiting her husband and
son at Pinhook, is spending some
time with friends in Tallahassee, a
guest of Mrs. McCord, at the Con-
stantine.

Lost, Strayed of Stolen-One large
black mare mule and one chestnut
sorrel horse with blazed face. Suitable
reward will be paid for their delivery
to J. P. S. Houston.



An Ancient Foe
to health and happiness is Scrofuls-
Mas ugly as ever since time immemorial
It causes bunches in the neck, di.
figures the skin, inflames the mucous
membrane, wastes the muscles, weak-
en the bones, reduces the power of
resistance to disease and the capacity


I e weather begns wha
atamln ends. The great objection to
amr climate Is that it alternates be&
twen the beat of the tropics and the
arvs of the Arct.
24. system becoes relaxed bythe
effet of the eat, and thet firstco
Ss of winter sows the seed of
t"vee sds of cases of chronic catrr
wl Ina a lage per cent of cases wil
end'fataIly.
9


*Pr.Ndekt Wm. Ubelaker Uses PC-
I ,-V mf Weather.

Wn Ubelaker, President of the Lake
View Lodge of Foresters, writes from
8327 North Clark St., Chicago, Ill., the
following letter:
The P'eruna Medicine Co., Columbus, O.:
Gentlemen-For years past when I
have "been exposed to wet or inclement
weather, my chest would hurt me and I
would% have serious indigestion, and I
would be laid up for a day or two, caus-
ing inconvenience and pain.
On4 of my lodge friends advised me
to tri Peruna, as it had helped him, and
I fou*d that a bottle cured me.
If Ifeel badly now I at once take two
or th e doses, and I find it keeps me in
fine health. Peruna is worthy of every
one's onfidence.-WM. U RE T.AKECR.
It only just ordinary good, common
sense 0 provide against inclement
weatltr. If you have the-slightest cold,
cougT, sneezing, or any other indication
that you are "under the weather," a few
doses of Peruna will put you right.


Congressman Horace G. Snover,.
Port Austin, Mich., writes from Hone
of Representatives, Washngton, D. ,
as follows:
have found Peruna "fery effjce
and speedy remedy for'a psrsiste.
and jannoyilg cough nrulting fr
Gcatarhl trWle. "-IHor*.e a Soer
(' i t *


Mrs. Lavina E. Walker, wio holds the
highest state office of the Il dies of the
Illinois G. A. R., which is )pcpartment
Chaplain, writes the following letter:
WESTERN SI-IrNGS, ILL.
The Pernna Medicine Co., Cjumbus, 0.:
Gentlemen :-"You have "ay sincere
gratitude for placing befo-'u suffering
women a medicine which ihas proven
such a blessing as Peruna h,..
"I have used it myself 'When much
worn out, and found mos gratifying
results, and a number of thl women of











culiar to women, have been nderfully
E. Walker.

4t






our Order suffering with we kness pe-
culiar to women, have been nderfully
helped and cured by Peruj'-rvi
E. Walker.
Address The Peruna Medicine Co, of
Columbus, 0., for a free copy of Dr.
Hartman's latest book on catarrh.


I YanVrankmn' Fanious lof


Featureir
Sthbt aetu
. and divi4
ge-on, pic
Fact dues


ng FOREST TEMPET,. the wonderfully educateJ nHO"RE
ally reads hand writing, writes, spells, adds. substracts. multiplAs
Ie, feigns sickness so true to nature as to deceive g veterin ,rv -Ar-
ks out the prettic-t lady and uglie-t gentlemen in the audieu'c..in
everything but talk. Challenge the world to produce his eqjil..


WILL EXHIBIT AT TALLAHASSEE,


Tuesday, December


I

I


The Cypress Lumber Co.,

APALACHICOLA, FLA.


--MANUFACTURERS OF-


cypress Shingles, Doors, Sash and Blinds,


Mouldings and Interior finish of all descriptions.
We are prepared to fill orders on short notice.
Write for prices.

.1p res Tanks and Vats a Specialty.


SS. P. ROZEAR,

Uieztaken& FImeunealDizeto

TALLAPA&8I:p A
4xt door to Gilmomre Davis Co., oppo tewikht Bro. Drug Store.
'?.


It'
ii
ES

-B


39


I .


'I


Admission reduced to 25 and 35c.


. . . . .


RR


II










THE ~ WEEKLY TA.LFiATASSRiAN: ,FIRIDA Y .NVBIBE 9.1M


15


Minutes


PURELY PERSONAL ITEMS


MATTERS' CONCERNING THOSE
YOU DO AND DO NOT KNOW


HEARD AND SEEN THIS WEEK


By Those Who Gather Items
Tallahasseean Readers.


for


The Dentist. Dr. R. A. Shine.

Mr. J. H. Davis, of Tampa, was
among Monday's visitors to Tallahas-
see. He was a guest of the Leon.
The Tallahassean reaches more peo-
ple than any other paper published in
Middle Florida. An advertisement in
its columns will bring results.
+ + +
Now get ready for the Christmas
holidays. Don't forget to plant an ad. in
the Tallahasseean, if you have any-
thing to sell.
Mr. J. T. Blanchard, city editor of
The 'iallahasseean, Tallahassee, was in
the city last week .and called at this
office. Mr. Blanchard is a hustler from
away back, and the Tallahasseean is to
be congratulated upon securing his ser-
vices.-Apalachicola Times.
New arrival of salt mackerel and
acofish just received at Pringle & John-
soa's family grocery.
Shaving brush es that. will last for
years. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
+ 4
Many Tallahasseea Nimrods spent
yesterday in the. woods with dog and
gun. It is understood that some of them
returned with empty-game bags, while
others came back well laden with the
spoils of the chase.
Camping parties have been passing
through the city the past week from
the Gulf en route to their homes in
louth Georgia. They do not report very
mod luck at fishing, although some of
thpn made good catches.
Beautiful sterling silver presents .for
young and old, at H. N. Sweeting's.
If you want a nice buggy, saddle or
Iet of harness, at lowest margin, see
L. C. Yaeger.
Fresh buckwheat, graham and rye
mour, whole wheat flour, oat meal in
packages and barrels, just received at
Pringle & Johnson's up-to-date family
grocery.
Don't forget the bazar to be given
by the Ladies' Aid Society of the
Presbyterian church, on December 6.
This will be a splendid occasion to pur-
dase Christmas presents as well as to
lujoy a pleasant time.
The Blue Book of Chicago, the best
authority in the United States, says
Stat The Tallahasseean is one 6f the
iest papers published in Florida. Its
tim is to be the best, and we are work-
lrg with that object in view.. Help us
attain this end by subscribing for and
Advertising in, The Tallahasseean.
Davis' Diarrhoea Cure is a safe and
u re remedy. The Tallahassee Drug Co.
Largest line of the finest buggiessad-
dles and harness in Tallahassee at L.
C. Yaeger's. Sold close for cash.


Mr. R. C. Mahon, of St Marks kill-
ed a monster bald eagle while out hunt-
iug last week. The bird measured over
Six feet and eight inches from tip to
+ 4 --
Any one intending to enter the
Georgia-Alabama Business College on
I'O before January 17, 1902, will save
f money by corresponding with Miss
Iamie Snipes, Chaires, PIa. 5t

Came is said to be plentiful in Leon
thunty. Buy your guns, ammunition
a sporting goods at L. C. Yaeger's.
Mr. H. S. Elliott, chief clerk of the
Agricultural Department, has had an
*te of 5,000 maps of Florida printed
Matthews, Northup & Co., of
RI Io, and is expecting a shipment
"ry day. This is the pet an most
.o-date map of Floridat ever pub-
hda. The counties, county lines and
VIMo s railroad systems ae in differ-
ot colors. The map even contains the
-. e-Bainbridge railroad.


Gins, ammunition, revolt
d, of sporting goods at


ers and all
L C, Yae-


Dr. W. E. Lewis, Dentist.
63.


A. M. Carlisle, with R.
druggist
W. G. Perry was here the
week from High Springs.
+ 4-


The Capital City needs a
desirable cottages for rent.
Miss Bessie Gibbs is the
guest of her brother, Mr. G.
at Braidentown.


Phone No.
48-10t
L. Collins,
-st of the
first of the


few more

pleasant
T. Gibbs,


Miss Natalie Murray, of Daytona,
spent Sunday in Tallahassee, a guest
of the Leon.
If you intend to get, married buy
your engagement ring from Sweeting.

He has a large assortment of the most
beautiful creations.
44+
Send in your ballots for the most
popular student at the Florida State
College.
Commissioner of Agriculture Mc-
Lin went over to Madison Tuesday to
take in the street fair and carnival.
+ 4 +f
See those sterling silver tea and cof-
fee sets at Sweeting's. They are beau-
ties.
State. Treasurer J. B. Whitfield was
among the Tallahasseeans to take in
the street fair at Madison this week.
I want to exchange photographic
work for sweet potatoes and corn. A. S.
Harper.
Mr. T. M. Lutz came up from Ocala
Monday and spent the day in the*
Capital city.
Send in your votes for the most
popular student. The contest only lasts
a short time now.


LihcoiA' Cough &S/rip sold and
guaranteed only by Wig/ht d ?.o.

Working for Tallahassee should be
such a pleasure that every citi-.ei .vwi.l
lend a helping hand.
Who is the most popular student at
the Florida State College? Cut out the
coupon in Liis issu and vote for your
choice.
Watches, clocks and jewelry at
Sweeting's.
County Commissioner W. D ;touta-
mire, of Bloxham. had business in Tal-
lanassee Saturday, and was a pleasant
visitor at The Tallahasseean office.
Davis' Liniment cures rheumatism
and neuralgia. The Tallahassee Drug
Co.
Col. C. P. Lovell, of the First Regi-
ment Florida State Troops, was here
Tuesday from Jacksonville, to call on
Adjutant General Foster.

Mrs. L. S. Foster, of St. Augustine,
mother of Adjutant-General Foster,
arrived in Tallahassee Sunday, and will
in future make this city her home.

Sporting goods of all kinds can be
found at L. C. Yeager's.

Don't forget the bazar and festival
to be given by the King's Daughters
at the armory on December 13. There
will be fancy work galore and all kinds
of refreshments. Dinner and s:pper
will be 'served. +ll,

WANTED.
A job of sawmilling by the 1,000
feet with small portable mill and trac-
tion engine, capacity 8,000 feet. Will go
into the timber and set where the mill
can be easily logged. Call on or ad-
dress
H. K. BRUNDYDGE,
Tallahassee Fa.


sufficient to give you most

delicious tea biscuit using

Royal Baking Powder as di-

rected. A pure, true leavener.


Money to loan. Geo. W.
Office in Ames Building.


Walker,
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.
them.


See


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

New shipment of seed rye just re-
ceived by Pringle & Johnson.


Taylor & Chil, have just put in a
full stock of Rough and Dressed Lum-


A crowd of hunters went out Wed-
nesday night to, try their luck in the
swamp. They returned Thursday night.
The schools all closed down yester-
day to observe Thanksgiving, and it te
safe to say that the pupils all enjoyed
themselves.
+4+ *
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. B. F. Acker, living on the Ritter
place about two miles northwest of
Tallahassee died Sunday afternoon
from appendicitis. Mr. Acker came here
about six years' ago, from the north-
west.
You can not get a better hair brush
than we offer you. The Tallahassee
Drug Co.
The Thanksgiving entertainment
given by the Misses Child's Kinder-
garten Wednesday morning, was one
of the real enjoyable events of the
season, and was witnessed by quite a
number of patrons. The songs and re-
citations of the little tots were well
rendered and showed conscientious
eare on the part of the teachers.

Miss Blake's Sanitarium,
Next door north of ILon Hotel. open
all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
ticulars aply to
MIss SALLE E. BLAKE, Prop'r,
7 6m Tall jassee, Fla.
Maitlan Fla., Oct. 10, 190L
The Hancock -Liquid Sulphur Co.,
Orlando, Fla.: Gentlemen-I have hau
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. 1
have prescribed it for others with most
satisfactory results. I consider it the
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, A.-
D. tt
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
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
Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
Examine our line of Fine Sta-
tionery. Wight d- Bro.
Go to Stephen Maynard's restaurant,
on Clinton street, where you can get
the best fish and oyster 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.
2. 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 & JBro.


IL..ee.eee:. reee


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40 ;ings.
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Sh
of
the
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The
the gi
age ev
tide
award
Baffal


They



LI.
S
ft


LD MEDAL


t Buffalo!


men who wear
e Millions of


oes are an army
Witnesses to
eir Wonderful
iting Qualities.


Bse shoes have received
greatest volume of patron-
ver bestowed upon an ar-
of footwear, and were
ed the Gold medal at
o.


fit where others fail.


. MeI I, .


le Talahassee Ageat


Cotton Seed Meal;
&.I hIA n -.. I


THE WORLD'S GRE TES FEVER


WMDfLT U DTARMA


les^AND Ouality Talkf


t


I


Conspiracy

Against your life and health
gems of disease are many and
active. Dire rd their pre=
ence In thet stem and before
lokgtbey wl openly attack


:hUmafs'Little Liver Pills

Offer ready means of seeking
oatandand exielling the
d___n k tl nmn lwrur~


- -A -A A A -


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t i












THE WEFJLLY TATLLATTAASSAN: FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 2p, 1901.


orchards or tres of any kind thi alls
or next springjon grouna wnlech has
been cleared within the past 12 or 15
years. The destructive character of
these Insects Is well known ana young
trees set out in the Infested territory
will be seriously injured ir not totally
destroyed by them. It would be best
to withhold the planting of your or-
chards until next fall after the brood
of Insects has passed.


GV MORE ATTENTION TO MAK-
ING HAY.
It seems that the South has never
given that attention to growing grasses
for haying purposes which has been
and Is now the custom among farmers
In the North and West, writes J. Ca-
bot. There are, no doubt, reasons that
uight be put forward why the planters
In the Southern states have not devot-
ed more time and attention to the pro-
duction of hay, but space and time to-
day forbid the statement of facts rel-
ative to the matter. With these intro-
ductory remarks, I would now state
that the time is propitious and a be-
ginning should be made on every well
directed farm in the South for the pur-
pose of growing hay producing grasses.
There is no longer any doubt, well
attested experiments having proven it,
that alfalfa will grow luxuriantly in
our soft climate and warm soils. When
planted in a rich and properly prepared
seed bed, alfalfa will yield per acre
from five to six tons of excellent hay
during the season. A well established
tact with regard to alfalfa is that
when cut and not thoroughly cured
while yet in tLe field, rain falling on
the partly cured or freshly mown grass
will not injure it to the extent that it
does clover and timothy, and in fact
really injures it very slightly, which
should cause alfalfa to be all the more
highly prized in the Souht.
German millet is another grass that
will yield a heavy tonnage of hay to
the acre. Millet should be sown toward
the last of March, or earlier, near the
coast. Select a piece of land that has
been fall plowed, rebreak it, to freshen
it, harrow down level, to form as per-
fect a seed bed as possible. If the land
is thin, give it a top dressing of rotten
stable manure, then sow the seed
broadcast and harrow them in, not too
deep. In the short time of two or three
weeks the surprise wiil come when be-
holding the fine stnad of green and
growing millet which wil mature
early and should be cut when the grain
is in the milk, cured and stacked in
the barnyard.
The same piece of land may then be
turned up with the plow, rows thrown
up five feet apart and at once planted
to Mexican June Corn, which will grow
and mature a heavy yield of grain be-
fore frost has come and injured it,
thus making not one, but two profita-
ble crops on the same piece of ground
during the season.
There should be more attention paid
to building up pasture lands in the
South than is at present the custom,
unless the Southern people prefer to
go West for their butter and cheese
rather than to produce the same at
home, on the farm.
To the question, how to make a pas-
wre? I will call attention to the fact
that one acre, or one hundred acres
oet to Bermuda grass will, as soon as
it forms a sod, afford the best all-
around pasture for grazing purposes
that can be grown in the South. Suet
pastures should be made permanent
The heavier the sod the more luxuri-
S--&1_ A4 & a-- A--- a Ift-_ ;_ I ftr


agriculture as a profession? They, by
right of birth and rearing, should be
the agriculturists of the next genera-
tion.
"At present you will find farmers'
sons in all branches of industry. Many
of them will say: "Sorry is the day
I left the old farm" In former days the
boy of the farm had a hard life; tolled
early and late, with but few hours free
from labor, wherein he could culti-
vate a taste for knowledge. And when
once interested his chances were so
meager he could scarcely satisfy the de-
sire to learn more about his chosen
profession.
"The surroundings of the farmer's
boy have now changed. His work has
been lightened by labor-saving ma-
chinery. The marvelous system of
newspapers, those great educators of
the people, bring him wisdom and in-
formation from all parts of the world
and place them at his disposal wherever
he is, from rugged Maine to barren
Arizona.
"The people of the whole country
show their interest in him by liberal
appropriations of money through the
legislatures for more and larger agri-
cultural schools, where it will be pos-
sible for him to become more familiar
with his chosen profession. Besides
this, our nation highly honors his call-
ing. The agriculturist is to be found con-
nected with all our leading industries.
They are in the majority in our legisla-
tive bodies, and, of a truth, upon them
we depend for laws to protect our in-
stitutions and such laws are felt
through the entire system of our
government. The farmer is an import-
ant factor in our national life. All en-
couragement should be given to the son
to follow in his father's footsteps. Then
shall poverty be wiped out, and all
cities shall be as prosperous and
flourishing as this city which welcomes
us today. The farmer's son can largely
make or mar the future of our coun-
try."


IT SAVEiD HER LIFE.
Goch's Mexican Syrup has accom-
plished a cure in this neighborhood
which has astonished the people. Miss
Davis was given up to die by her at-
tending physician. She had lung fever.
The doctor said she would die before
morning, and advised her to discon-
tinue his medicine, as it was doing her
no good. Her parents had a bottle of
Goch's Mexican Syrup and Goch's
Quick Relief in the house. They at
once began to give the syrup in doses
one hour apart, and frequently bathed
her chest with the Quick Relief. Before
morning she was better, and after us-
ing a few bottles of each, she is almost
as well as ever. It was almost like rais-
ing the dead, and has established the
reputation of Goch's Mexican Syrup
here as a cough remedy; we can sell
nothing else.
J. & I,. Sands, Trimble, Athens co.,O.
Gooch s Mexican Syrup cures a sim-
ple cough as if by magic, and is the
best remedy for whooping cough. Price
25c.


State of Ohio, City of Toledo, Lucas Co.
s8.:
lrTank J. Cheney makes oath that he
is the senior partner of the firm of F.
J. Cheney & Co., doing business in the
city of Toledo. county and State afore-
said, and that said firm will pay the
sum of ONE HUNDRED DOLLARS for
each and every case of Catarrh that
cannot be cured by the use of Hall's
Catarrh Care. FRANK J. CHENEY.
Sworn to and before me and sub-
scribed in my presence, this 6th day of
December, A. D. 1886.
A. W. GLEASON,
[Seal.] Notary Public.
Hall's Catarrh Cure is taken inter-
nally and acts directly on the blood
and mucous surfaces of the system.
Send for testimonials, free.
FRANK J. CHENEY & CO., Toledo,
0.
Sold by druggists, 75c.
Hall's Family Pills are the best.
BEST QF CARE PAYS.
Too many are afraid of a little work
and trouble. I clean the pens twice a
week. Hogs are supplied with plenty of
water and charcoal to prevent diseases.
air-slaked lime is used for a disinfect-
ant. With proper care there is very
little danger of disease. There are pre-
ventives but no cure for cholera when
it gets a start. I always plant patch of
potatoes for feeding hogs in the fall
to get them to market quick. Started
a bunch of hogs on potatoes, fed them
60 days with chop and cooked pota-
toes with a little whole grain and the
hogs made a gain of 2% lbs per day or
150 lbs per hog. Care should be taken
in starting hogs on potatoes they
should be fed sparingly at first, in-
creasing a little every time they are
fed, not feeding more than they wil:
clean up. The best market for ho;gs is
at 200 to 250 lbs weight says C. A. Floh-
rer in the Home and Farm.


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 f.
doses of 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."
FUMIGATE YOUR SEED.
If you saved any seed for next year,
put it where the mice cannot get it,
label clearly and add the date. You
should know the variety and age of
every seed planted. Peas and beans are
often fqll of holes at planting time;
10 minutes of time and 5c worth of
bisulphide of carbon'will keep them as
fine as if they had just come from the
pod. Put seed in tight box, tub or wash


nruy to top uress grass lanus Wlin a lr havin n the a e
coat of manure at least once a year, AN OHIO POULTERER' WAY. boiler, having opened. the packages o
twice would be all the better, provid- Wintering fowls without succumbing that thebisulphide can freely get to thie
Ing, of course it is desirable to keep to some dreaded and incurable disease seed. Set a saucer on top of the highest
aleek horses, fat kine, good milk and has been a perplexing question with package and pour he bisulphide in it.
butter. many a farmer and fancier. To winter Then throw a quilt or othercover over
successfully one must not have to he top of the vessel and skip out, as
A PHYSICIAN TESTIFES. much light, a good warm roosting place its fumes are a deadly poison. In a dao
"I have taken Kodol Dyspepsia Cure free from drafts, a sunny room to be or two put the seed away. Not only
and have never used anything in my used as a scratching shed, to be filled peas and beans should be so treated.
life that did me the good that did," 4 to 6 in depth with bright straw. cu( but any and all seeds that insects a :;
likely to attack.
says County Physician Geo. W.Scroggs, hay, cut fodder or leaves. Last win-
of Hall county, Ga. "Being a physician ter, straw being scarce, I had to resort A VILLAGEI BLA,..SMITH SAVED
I -have prescribed it and found it to to the use of cut fodder, and find it HIS LITATLE SON'S LIFE.
give the best results." If the food you makes an excellent litter to scratch in.
eat remains undigested in your stom- To winter successfully, one must Mr. H H. Black, the well-known vil-
ach it 'decays there and poisons the keep the fowls busy, either scratchii:g large blacksmith, at Grahamstown, Sul-
system. ou can prevent this by dieting or by tying up heads of cabioage s- livan co., N. Y., says: "Our little son.
but that means starvation. Kodol Dys- they will have to jump up after it. five years old, has always been subject
pepsia Cure digests what you eat. You Clean out the house often, spread air- to croup, and so bad have the attacks
need suffer from neither dyspepsia nor slacked lime over the house often, and been that we have feared many times
starvation. The worst cases quickly put coal oil on perches each week with that.he would die. We have had the
cured. Never fails. an old paint brush. doctor and ised many medicines, but
For roosts, get three boards about Chamberlain's Cough Remedy is now
THE FARMER BOY. 6 in. wide and of length to suit, bore a our sole reliance. It seems to dissolve
The farm is the best place on earth to hole in each end, then saw notches 1 the tough mucus and by giving fre-
bring up the boys and girls. On the in. deep and 2 in. wide on same edge quent doses when the croupy symptoms
farm they learn honesty, thrift and fur- as the holes are bored. Then take a No. appear we have found that the dread-
gality. The girls are not afraid to work 9 fence wire place secure in the hole ed croup is cured before it gets set-
They become good housekeepers and with one end, then fastens the other tied." There is no danger in giving this
make useful wives and moth users. The end to a rafter or joist above, so all remedy for it contains no opium or
boys makeusefu healthyv alendmothersd, men three boards will be of equal height other injurious drug and may be given
and good provide healtders. Ihy, ablt e-is bodiedfferent from the floor, about 20 inches. Then as confidently to a babe as to an adult.
the cities. As a generals. It is different in ty place roofing lath 1x2 in crosswise of- For sale by Wight & Bro. and all med-
girl knows nothing about housekeep- the three6-in boards. This makes of icine dealers.
ngirl whie nothe young men consider t a course a swinging roost to which some
ing,race to dyo manual labor t a object, but after the fowls get used to TOBACCO IS THE BEST INSECTI-
At the recent meeting of the Na- It they will learn to balance them- CIDE.
tional Live Stock Exchameenge in St. selves at any disturbance. In cleaning Most of the insects common to house
piho .,a PreStocnt Txhompeon SelJe-out the droppings, take out the 1x2 plants dislike tobacco as much as does
eph, Mo., President Thompson deliver- lath and you have nothing in the way. the cleanly housewife. The best way to
ed an address in which he paid a yhigh With what objections it may have, it use it as an insecticide upon window
Thompliment to the farmer boy. Mr. beats the old way which is advocated plants is to secure a good handful of to-
"It is an acknowledged fact that the by some by making stair step roostI. bacco stems, place them in an old
"Iwelfare of our nat, our gothatthe, Mostfowls will try to get on the top basin, pour boiling water upon them,
elfaour churches, bankatio, schools, railroadnment, perch sometimes falling to the floor and let them stand for several hours.
interests, commeria relations, I rd again Where roosts are placed on a Then drain off the liquid into a basin
sts a erciala n inter-l level there is no danger of overcrovd- or tub deep enough for Immersing the
state and internato depend largely ing, for they are willing to roost any- tops of your plants in, and dilute it
upon the success of ur unlimited agri- where.-(D. E. Shields, Darke o, O. with warm water until it shows only a
cultural resources. I say the agricul- faint tint of brown. Then take up the
tural resources are unlimited if only JH plants one at a time, and hold them
husbanded upon economical principles. .H. Spears, St. Andrews y lats down, in the water, washing them
This being true, aad as this is the writes: Dr. M. A. Simmons' Liver Med- tops down, in e water, washing them
greatest industry of our country, why Icine cured me of sick headache and in-
should it not receive the greatest at- digestion. Also-my neighbor of dyspep-
tention and most thorough study? Why sia, kidney disease and costiveness.
should farming not be a profession Think it far superior to Zeilin's and
handed down from one generation to Black Draught I've tried. Lv I
the next, and thna cowfrwtly be ia- Im- i1wo MMed a -
proved? Should not the farmers' sons, AN UNWELCOME CROP. a tm.ive, which pro seae
as well as other young men, follow Farmers are sure to get a crop. of or t ad isee, _w ehStceem
______________________________ ____wl_____ ___. 1. i I Purchased aaithe~onmi


The dis.i&ation caused by skin dise
even more than the tormenting i
tion which is so commonly aigorg
wth it. *The use of Dr. Pierce's Goh
Medical
generally
in a compi

and otheof
of disease
have their
in -as impure
edition of the bj
heard of the good that Dr. ir' Golden M
icl Discovery had done for t an
advised to try it at onctely puFor fear that 1 ges
blood ofIh
a bottle and made med poisons,
akeiso cures the.
I neous disce
I took thirteen bottles of twhie olbaden M
Discovery' and ten vials of Drees and f















Pellets, and alld the rAll llealin Salve."
made a complete cure. It was slow. but sino
*was takii the medicine about eiht n








aI would say to all who rcasi this: Tr
iere's Golden M medical Discoery before


Stime and moneyand it




heard of the good that Dr. Pierce's GoPleasant Pellets n
ical Discovery had done for them, and
advised to try it at once. For fear that I1
n a bottlemand made me promise that I
I took thirteen bottles of the 'Goldena &.1
Discovery and ten vials of Dr Pierce's PI1

was taking thetmedicine about eight nuot'
1I would say to all who read this: T
Pierce's Golden Medical Discovery before
ag time and money."
Dr. Pierce's Pleasant Pellets
action of theitDiscovery.'


good, wholesome food, and you will get
the best results.


*


sled
Sthe

wrear
vent
here
was

aold

sant
which
. I
Dr.
[s-


clean.-Decembcr Ladies' Home four-
nal.


The reason some farmers never ex-
tract the latent gold from the dairy
cows is because they persist In looking
to the cotton field for it.
Strub stock never pays. It costs Just
as much to keep a Texas pony as it
does a thoroughbred. But when the
time comes to sell you see the differ-
ence.
An Angora buck recently sold for $1,-
080. It would take 500 ordinary goats to
bring this amount.
The dairy woman who churns before
"sun up" in the morning often makes
firm grained butter without the use of
ice.
There is great pleasure and much
profit in raising Belgian hares. They
are very prolific animals.
One three-gallon cow is worth more
to the farmer than three one-gallon
animals.
It is curious, but nevertheless true,
that some of the most profitable mom-
ents any one engaged in dairying can
spend, are in repeated washing of the
hands. Cleanliness is a great virtue.
Give your animals a little salt every
day. It will add to their health and be
money in your pockets.
Build a floor to feed your hogs on.
It will cost a little time and trouble at
the start, but will prove a money saver
in the end.
It is a parody in cleanliness to try
to strain filth out of milk when it might
Shave been obviated by the exercise o
the' most ordinary precautions.
Feed your hags plenty, give them
good quarters, and don't let the ani-
mals shift for themselves. If you will
do this the profits will be much great-
er.
A full blooded Jersey cow recently
sold for $4,750 in Illinois. Good blood
will tell, but how many scrub cows
I would the farmer have to sell to realize
I this amount?
Despite all the laws to the contrary
skimmed cheese is still sold for "full
cream," and oleomargarine for butter.
'Th're is a remedy for -this, and it


"A pill's a pill," says the sa' But should be applied.
there are pills and Dills. You ant a
pill which is certain.thorough an4 gen- Never try to coax a cold
tle. Mustn't gripe.DeWits Littttle Early i use the remedy that unfailing
Risers fill the bill. Purely regeta$,le.Do quers both. BALLARD'S
not force but assist the bowels S, act. ; HOUND SYRUP is the great
Srengthen and invigorate. Small and for all throat and lung troub
easy to take. 25 and 50 cents. Wight & Bro
Chamberlain's Stomach an
AMONG THE STOCK1MEN. I Tablets cure biliousness, con
t C h. ..... ,4 ;. t'o and headache They are easy


It is nIot P.Pajio I IuU tti ",ys -t.- ;."*
biggest herd of e.w~s who clear the -
most more from his daiTy.
Your stock dks.prvcs oe'1. comfort-
able quarters. Don't let the anlmats
shift for themx3Aves.
Gilt-cdged butter is moro to Io de-
sired on the average customer's-pl.: j
than any delicacy of the season. :
"Any old thing" is not good enough
for your hogs. Give them plenty of:


ARE


YOU


DEAF?


and plois nt in effect.
XWight & Bro.


For


or cough,
igly con-
HORE-
it specific
les. Price

nd Liver
nstipation
y to take
sale by


Rheumatic painsare the cries of
d distress from tortured muscles,
points and excited nerves. The bla3
ee poisoned by the accumulatioa
ae matter m tie system, and can I
longer supply theAure and health 4
ing food they re. The whole Syses
feels the et 1 this acid poison; a*
not until the blood has been purified
brought back to a healthy conditie ag
the aches and pans cease.
Mrs. Jamm Kell,"of 707 Ninth street, X.
washington, D. C..,writes as follows: "PAQ

months ago I had ai -ittack of stcia.R
tism in itsworst form -The
Swas so intense-that I
ecame completely: pr-
trated. The attack was an
unnsailv severe one, and
my condition was regard-
edas being very dlnger- W .
oms. I was atend by
one of the ime t abie doc-
tors in Washington. who is
also a member of the fac-
aty of a leading medical .
college here. He told me
to continue his prescrip-
tions and I would get well. Afterhavingi,
twelve times without receiving tl;e slihte
benefit, I declined continue hi tre-itmenit
longer. Having heFrd of S..S S.iS .S iif-'sS
recommended for Rheumatism. I decided,al
in despair however, to give the medicine ania
and a'ter I had taken a few bottles l was abiet
hobble around on crutches, and very soon thr
after had no u-ie for them at all, S. SS.S. hav
cnred ne s.und and well. All the distreSS
pains have left fin my appetite his retln(
and I am happy tobe again r--tored o wef.
health.
the great regetab
purist- andi tonic, is
the idea! remedy in al
rheumatic tro ubles.
S S ^ There are no opiates w
minerals in it to .isturb the digestion ad
lead to ruinous i&bits.
We have prermared a special book c(
Rheumatism which every su ierer from
this painful disease should read. It is the
most completP- and intere.-z'i book of
the kind in exiInce. It vwi: e sent free
to any one desirtng it. W-ite (,,r physi-
cians fully and f eely about yov r case. We
make no chargeIor .medical :. vie.
THE SWIFT SP IkFIC CO., A.LANTA. iA.
j______ V


FERkRY'S


whe You pas

Fery he 'd.5:; y~
buy chew seeds y~tu ,rant.
e sure. t ake n.o ca:'~-
w i h YOU hUi.W~
"'f( 9o1 --;ed Aw-iU.'-

ID0 M. RY & 0.
D 6- Mch


Mary people are suffering fearful .yo ,-l '
from indigestion or dyspepsia, when I i
otie single bottle of HERBINE would \U ) -"
bring about a prompt and permanent I
cure. A few doses wilL do more for a
weak stomach that a prolonged course
of any other medicine. Price 50 cents.
Wight & Bro. l ealar ill a arihle .r-g ad
),mietdic. Onl0 i Filled on Si(-rt Notice,
-- t his cuts i pricet-s i-fo-,,r din


ANY ERASTUS W. CLARE
EAD Watchmaker and Jeweler,
S HEAD .TALLAHASSEE, FIA.


ALL CASES OF


NOISES?


DEAFNESS OR HARD HEARING
ARE NOW CURABLE
by our new invention. Only those born deaf are inmcrable

HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WERMA4, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS: .
BALTIMORE, Md., March 30. 00oo.
Gentlemen Being entirely cared of'deafness. thanks to your treatment. I will now give you
a full history of my case, to be used at vyo6r discretion.
About five years ago my right car iegan to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a *eatment for catarrh: for three months, without any success, consulted a num-
ber of physicians, among others, the n ost eminent ear specialist of this city. who told me that
only an operation could help me, and 'even that only temporarily, that the head noises would
then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be lost forever.
I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New York paper, and ordered your treat
went. After I had used it only a few 4 to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in thte diseased car has been entirely restored. I thank yoc
heartily and beg to remain Very -ruly yours.
F. A. WERMAN, 730 S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation.
examination andalnmial
advice free. YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOME Co "t .
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CLINIC, 596 LA SALLE AVE. CHICAGO, ILL
.


II


I


That's just what I hAve, and they are pure, whole-
some and cheap. I have the cleanest line of Staple
and Fancy Family Groceries in the city.


...As for Fruits...

I have oranges, grapes, lemons, bananas, apples, and
." every thing good that grows, and carry a complete
X- lihe of canned good, cigars, snuff, tobacco and can-
H dies. The prices are low down, that's the beauty of
>... it. Come and see *hat you want and what I have.
e


Free delivery to all
parts of city.


I W. E. DICKE


guam11a


I


New Store! Fresh Good


Our ipafnol.,,1 ... 'g -


r- Watches, *Clocks and Jewelry
repairedLand warranted.

S DESIGNS
p A TCMTO TRADE.MARIS J
r PATENT ANDCOPYRIMS
p i I I OBTAINED
ADVICE AS TO P'TENTABILITY FB E
> Notice in "InvA4ive Age"
SBook "Howtootan Patents"
Letter st-ly confidential. Address, ,


To oare SICK HEADACHE,
HABITUAL CONSTIPATION,
and all dlsases arising from n1.
dlgestion. They will purify your
blood and make youroomplezxlo
as FAIR AS A LILY. They are
selatin coated. PRICE 25 cEN



Ax" meuintnfly used by OYW
4W Ladim; ameprepareby a
S* wexpenced phyu-
.Lad. ask your drUg .
'a C **eun Tablets, as
S tseamly afeandreliableD
'.k wn. Price, s1. By mail. 1*T
emupostpafor Free Sampie and t
nlreatL AC&FM ThO CookCOlM l
m $ NHo. 23 WoodwardAve., Detr".,
For sale by Wight& Bro. Iallahawb
Fla. ly


Administrator's Notice.


SEstate of William A. Nowlin, deceased,
A Notice to Debtors, Creditors, Etc.
---- All creditors, leg tees distributes, and pe
1-- onhavlnr claims or demands ag.int t'1e
tateof William A. Nowlin, late of the county
Leon. State of Florida, deceasd are hear
tit" quired to present the same to the "jidc15
admiistrator of his said estate, within v
Sea from the first pub icaion hereof, tow-
smowber22A.AD. 1901. or this noteill*
|eadin bar thep of And all persoonsD
ISto aid estate are hereby required to e
Payment to me __o
p- W JOiHNW. HEN .Kl) ".
...._* _A __T- .- i illiam A. so*


Do you want Fresh Groceries?


E dmm


i


L--'n Y-- i-,,- 17, !a 1-1 1---, 1-7, 1


t.


Ed


A


I


V. I











TEE WEEKLY TALLAHASSEEAN,


FRIDAY. NOVEMBER


29, 1901.


COUPON CONTEST.
To the Most Popular Student at The Florida State College, this city, we will
give $10 in gold to spend as he or she likes during the holiday recess.
Cut votes out near the border line; write nameand addles plainly and send
in as dwvected on ballot, Please do not roll ballots. Fold smoothly if necessa r
so they can be handled easily.


6 6 4 4 6 6 4 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 9 4 4 & 4 4 6 6 AAAAAA


lost Popular Student
AT THIEFLORIDA STATE COLLEGE.


As the most Popular Student at the Florida State College
Tallahaisee. I vote for 9


: 10 4 1901


Of -----------


BarRoo.'

~~to


NIGHT THE FIRST. -
TIIr "SICKLE AND SHEAF."
Ten years ago, business required me
to pass a day in Cedarville..It was late I
in the afternoon when the stage set a
me down at the "Sickle and Sheaf," a
new tavern, just opened by a new
-landlord, in a new house, built with
the special end of providing "accom- 1
modations for man and beast" As I t
stepped from the dusty old vehicle g
in which I had been jolted along a
rough road for some thirty miles, feel- ]
ing tired and hungry the good-natured 1
face of Simon Slade, the landlord,
beaming as it did with a hearty wel-
come, was really a pleasant sight to ,
see, anu the grasp of his hand was like t
that of a true friend. i
I felt as I entered the new and neatly
furnished sitting-room adjoining the i
bar, that I had indeed found a corn- ]
fortable resting-place after my weari- I
some journey. 1
"All as nice as a new pin," said I 3
approvingly, as I glanced around the i
room up to the ceiling-white as the -
driven snow-and over the handsomely i
carpeted floor. "Haven't seen any- I
thing so inviting as this How lqng I
have you been open?" i I
"Only a few months," answered the
gratified landlord. "But we se not yet
in good going order. It taki time, you a
ktw, to bring everything into the right I
shape. Have you dined yet?"
"No. Everything looked so dirty at
the stage-house where we stop-
ped to get dinner that I couldn't ven-
ture upon the experiment of eating.
How long before your supper will be
ready?"
"In an hour," replied the landlord. -
"That will do. Let me have a nice
piece of tender steak and the loss of
dinner will soon be forgotten."
"You shall have that, cooked fit for
an alderman," said the landlord. "I
all my wife the best cook in Cedar-
ville."
As he spoke,. a neatly-dressed girl,
about sixteen years of age, with rather
an attractive counteance, passed
through the room.
"My daughter," said the landlord,
as she vanished through the door.
There was a sparkle of pride in the
father's eyes, and a certain tender-
Mess in the tones of his voice, as he
atid--"My daughter," that told me she
was very dear to him.
"You are a happy man to have so
fair a child," said I, speaking more in
Compliment than with a careful choice
Of words."
"I am a happy man," was the land--
lrd's smiling answer; his fair, round
bace, unwrinkled by a line of care or
trouble, beaming with self-satisfaction.
I have always been a happy man,
Uld always expect to be. Simon Slade
Uhkes the world as'it comes, and takes
k easy. My son, sir,"-he added, as a
iy in his twelfth year came in. "Speak
the gentleman."
The boy.lifted to mine a pair of deep
tue eyes, from which innocence
timed, as he offered me his hand, and
ldd respectfully--"How do you do,
*?" I could not but remark the girl-
Ike beauty of his face, in which the
hrdier firmness of the boy's char-
alter was already visible.
"What is your name," I asked.
"Prank, sir."
"Prank is his name," said the land-
Ir*-"we called him after his uncle.
IPnk and Flora-the names sound
I.t.Mt in our ears. But, you know,
rents are apt to be a little partial
4 over fond."
"Better that extreme than Its oppo-
e" I remarked.
"Just what I always say. Frank, my
--the landlord spoke to the boy,
's some one in the bar. You can
on him as well as I can."
Jt lad glided from the room in
obedience.
"A handy boy that, sir; a very handy
Almost as good in the bar as a
IHe mixes a toddy or a punch just
yjell as I can."
'ut," I suggested, "are yon not a
bae afraid qf placing one so young In
ay7 of temptation?"
"eptation!" The open brow of
/ Slade contracted a little. "No,
*" he replied, emphatically. "The
hPr safer under his care than It
- be in that of one man In ten.


WeW comes, sir, of honest parents.
g Blade never wronged anybody
O a farthing."
Said I quickly, "you altogether
hend me. I have no reference
a *4111 I%- A. S-"11- II n


--- -- -
41.


vote for plainly on dotted lines and 4.
Editor Tallaha'seean. Tallaha-see,
ill be received from one person. 4.
******~*******94 4 4.


lTen lights in a
,& 6. ^ &Ak"AAA


room OS r'e .

:z:JMAIx


4.


A A A A A A A A A A A A A A & A A A A A a a a I


40.
4.
4.
4.


Write name and address of the person you
hmind in or mail at once to *Coupo Conte4
Fla." Not more than 10 votes of same date w


. A A A A


well-dressed young man-or rather
boy, for he did not appear to be over
nineteen years of age-with a fine, in-
telligent face, that was already slight-
y marred by sensual indulgence. He
raised the glass to his lips, with a
quick, almost eager motion, and drain-
ed it at a single draught.
"Just right," said he, tossing a six-
pence to the young bar-tender. "You
are first-rate at a brandy-toddy. Never
drank a better in my life."
The lad's smiling face told that he
was gratified by the compliment. To me
the sight was painful. for I saw that
this youthful tippler was on dangerous
ground.
"Who is that young man in the bar?"
I asked, a few minutes afterward, on
being rejoined by the landlord.
Simon Slade stepped to the door
and looked into the bar for a moment.
Two or three men were here by this
time; but he was at no loss in answer-
ing my question. .
"Oh, that's a son of Judge Ham-
mond, who lives In the large brick
house just as you enter the village.
Willy Hammond as everybody fam-
iliarly calls him, is about the finest
young man in our neighborhood. There
is nothing proud or put-on about him
-nothinig-even if his father is a judge,
and rich into the bargain. Every one,
gentle or simple, likes Willy Ham-
mond. And then he Is such good com-
pany. Always so cheerful, and always
with a pleasant story on his tongue.
And he's so high" spirited withal, and
so honourable. Willy Hammond would
lose his right hand rather than he
would be guilty of a mean action."
(To be continued.)

SORE EYES PRECEDE BLINDNESS
When the children's eyes are sore,
look out! Don't let a simple trouble
ruin them for life. Get a bottle of the
genuine John R. Dickey's Old Reliable
Eye Water and use it at once. It
doesn't hurt Lie sorest eyes, and the
good effect is almost immediate. The
genuine is always enclosed in a red car-
ton. At Wight & Bro.'s drug store.

COST OF LIVING.
Socialists Solved the Problem But
Colony Was a Failure.
The disintegration of the Socialist
Colony at Ruskin, in Ware county,
Georgia, has only tended to strength-
en the assertion that such schemes can
nmt live in any country. The recent
discussion as to what is the lowest
possible daily cost of food for an adult
man in the United States, brings to
mind what was actually done by the
Socialists at Ruiskin.
The statement has been made that
it is possible for man to live on an
expenditure of only 15 cents a day.
Many people dispute this, but it is an
actual fact that the Ruskinites lived
for much less than this. The writer
has been among them, mingled with
them and has conversed with their
leaders, and knows this to be true.
Before entering into the details of
how they did it, I will state that the
Ruskinites were Socialists pure and
simple. In September 1899, the colony
left Ruskin, Tenn,, and settled in Ware
county, Ga. There were upwards of
300 souls in the party. They believed
firmly in the doctrine that society
should be reorganized by regulating
property, industry and the sources of
livelihood. They also believed in a
community of property and the nega-
tion of individual rights in that prop-
erty.
They gave much time and study to
economic questions, and successfully
solved the problem how to live at the
lowest cost. When forced to leave their
Tennessee home the colonists were
hard-pushed. But they possessed stout
hearts and willing hands and managed
to prosper until dissentions and dis-
agreements arose in their ranks. They
lived, and lived well, at an actual cost
per capital of less than ten cents a
day.
Everything consumed was bought at
wholesome, in large quantities, and
was cooked in the community kitchen.
In the community dining hall were
tables to econmmodpte 300people. Those
who did not wish to eat with the
crowd were given the privilege of pur-
chasing company stores and cooking it


-- - - -


.atfte GOLD DUST twin do yewr r he has twice or three times the pop- ceptionally low rates are in effect this experienced practitioner who has r
uDlation of her defunct neighbor, fine year to Pinehurst and Southern Pines, many years made a close study maa
churches, the best schools in the State, N. C., Camden, S. C., Savannah, Ga., specialty of the treatment of CA-
the most pros.slhive, busy and money- and all points in Florida and Cuba. TARRH, has at last perfected a Treat-
making people anywhere everything To reach any of these points, the ser- ment which when faithfully used, not
that marks the future city. She is a vice of the Seaboard Air Line Railway, only relieves at once, but permanently
place to be proud of, a place where en- "Capital City Route," will be found cures CATARRH, by removing the
terprising people seek locations, where the best and most attractive. In addi- cause, stopping the discharges and cur-
i^. Hthe industrous find employment and tion to the superior service now op- ing all inflammation. It: is the only
where the newcomer is received with rated, it is announced that Cafe remedy known to science that actually
Spend arms. Her future is as assured as cars will be placed in service on the reaches the afflicted part, This won-
S that of Clearwater-omy it will be en- Washington-Atlanta Line about Nov- derful remedy is known: as "SNUF-
tirely diferent. vemnber 1st, and on the Florida Lines FLES,*the GUARANTEED CATARRfI
V -' "The vote of St. Petersburg is a about January 1st, 1902. Following CURE," and is sold at the extremely
s tribute to the broadness, activity and this the Florida & Metropolitan Limit- low price of one dollar, ekeach package
enterprise of her people, and guaran- ed will be inaugurated about January containing internal and external me 1-
s tees that she will always be found in 15th, 1902, with sumptuous appoint- icine sufficient for a full month's treat-
-S the ffont rank of prosperity. ments and superb equipment, includ- ment and everything necessary to its
"This lesson is no. Intended to re- ing dining and club cars, constituting perfect use.
buke the one nor puff up the other of it beyond a doubt, a peer of any train "SNUFFLES" is the only perfect
e two places, but for the benefit of in the world. CATAKRH CURE ever made and is
L those people of this county who think The service of the Seaboard Air now recognized as the only safe and
makes th clothes white and clean without in r' and care anything about the future Line Railway to Cuba is most attract. positive cure for that annoying and
thefatebric n any way. d l tw and want to make it better."-Bradford tive. Its Cafe car service and many disgusting disease. It cures all In-
Housework is hard work without Gold Dust." County Telegraph. other features present advantages corn- flammation quickly and' permanently,
For greatest economy Luy our large package mending it to the favorable attention and is also wonderfully quick to re-
THE N.K. FAIRBANK COMPANY. CbhJic WORKING 24 HOURS A DAY. of all travelers. lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the
-- There's no rest for those tireless See that your Winter Tourist tickets HEAD.
at home. When vegetables were scarce little workers-Dr. King's New Life read via the Florida & West India CATAthi" when neglected often
these people -were allowed seven cents Pills. Millions are always busy, curing Short Line, Seaboard Air Line Rail- leads co CONSUMPTION-"SNUF-
per day for each individual, big, little, Torpid Liver, Jaundice, Biliousness, way. FLES" will save you if you use it at
old, young, sick and well. When vege- Fever and Ague. They banish Sick once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a
tables were plentiful in the gardens the Headache, drive out Malaria. Never A WORTHY SUCCESSOR. complete treatment which is positively
cash allowance was only five cents per gripe or weaken. Small, taste nice, guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
day. As the community raised its own work wonders. Try them. 25c at all "Something New Under form or stage if used according to the
vegetables, the approximate cost was druggists. The Sun." directions which accompany each
only about two cents per capital, mak- package. Don't delay but send for it
ing the actual cost of living only from An experiment in settling the dust at once, and write full particulars as
seven to nine cents per day. with oil was tried Monday on Palafox All Doctors have tried to cure CA- to your condition, and you will receive
The dining room was 20x150 feet, and hill, and so far as can be told at pres- A ARRH by the use of powders, acid, special service from the discoverer of
the writer has seen nearly 300 men, ent, the experiment promises to be a gases, inhalers and drugs in paste ;this wonderful remedy regarding your
women and children seated at the long successful one. Twelve barrels of the Lorm. Their powders dry up the mu- case without cost to you beyond the
tables. The bill of fare was as follows: crude Beaumont oil were placed upon cuous membranes causing them to regular price of "SNUFFLE.' the
BreakTast-It was savory, well pre- a space extending from the south side crack open and bleed. The powerful "GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE."
pared and .daintily served, consisting of Lee square, around it on the west acids used in the Inhalers have en- Sent prepaid to any address in the
of light bread, made by the colony side and north on Palafox one block, tirely eaten away the same mem- United States on receipt of one uol-
baker; butter, Georgia syrup, oatmeal, and there was no doubting the effect brands that their makers have aimed lar. Address Dept C740, EDWIN B.
Irish potatoes, milk, cereal coffee, of the oil in settling the dust, for to cure, while pastes and ointments GILES & CO., 2330 and 2332 Market
sugar. This meal would varied. Some- wherever it touched the dust was set- cannot reach the disease. An old and street, Philadelphia.
times they had fried mush, with fruits tled.-Pensacola Journal.
and jellies.
Dinner also varied, according to the IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT.
season. Meat was only served twice a
week. The bill of fare usually con- To Florida, Cuba, Savannah, Cam-
sisted of rice, or peas, beans or den, Southern Pines and Pinehurst.
maccaroni, sometimes two or more of Winter excursion tickets were placed "LEADER" and "REPEATER"
these, Georgia syrup, beets, tomatoes, on sale to resort points on this line in SMOKELESS POWD
egg plant, potato soup, bread, cereal North and South Carolina, Georgia SMOKELESS POWDER SHOTGUN SHELLS
coffee, and Florida, on October 15th, and will are used by the best shots in the country because they are so accurate,
For supper, cheese in some form, remain on sale during the season. Ex- uniform and reliable. Alltheworld'schampionshipsandrecordshave been
lemonade, cake, rice or beans, sugar, won and made by Winchester shells. Shoot them and you'll shoot well.
grits ,mush, fried potatoes, cold tea, n r rw sH USED BY THE BEST SHOTS, SOLD EVERYWHERE
bread. This was the usual bill of fare, Look C au e ullyi3 o o 0 -_ -_ -I>II-0o
with delicacies for the sick, and the L oO__"_-_ -'
actual cost of living ranged from seven eYve OCEANST AAWStii COMP
to nine cents a day. The people could To Y Si COMP NY
not agree among themselves, however, (SAVANNAH LINE.)
and the colony only lasted about a
year and a half. The commonwealth got
into debt, and the property was sold D.
at sheriff's sale, at a sacrifice, to satisfy Dr. Jenners
outstanding claims.

THIS WILL INTEREST MANY. Kidney Pills
Botanic Blood Balm (B. B. B.), the
famous Southern blood purifier, quickly
cures cancer, blood poison, pimples, cause the kidneys to work as
boils, carbuncles, ulcers, eating sores,
scrofula ecezma, aching bones, joints or nature intended they should.
back, rheumatism, catarrh, and all They build up the shrunken
blood and skin troubles. B. B. B. heals
every sore and makes the blood pure walls of the kidneys, as no
and rich. B. B. B., the finest blood known remedy has been found -. --
purifier made. Druggists, $1. Trial to do before
treatment free by writing Blood Balm to do before.
Co., Atlanta, Ga. For sale by Wight & As a cure for urinary troubles = 77 -. J.J. 6 0
Bro. they have no equal. FantFrrightanduxurious Passenger Route to New York, Boston and the Bast.

TALE OF TWO TOWNS. Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
They have had an election down in IO, 25 B50 CCents 13 TnuREN via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah.' Three
Hillsborough county on the proposi- ships each week to New York, making close connection with
tion to bond the county for $400,000 R. L. COTTTNS New York-Boston ships, or Sound liners.
with which to construct good roads. k
The question was strtled in tho affdi.- S All ticket ageinw and hotels are supplied with monthly .sailing schedules. Wrltfor gener
ative, and improved highways are S ru gg S t information. sailing scheduled, stateroom re'rvation. or call on 7
ative, and improved highways are asp- TS WALTER HAWKINS. General Agent, '22 1 West Bay street. Jacksonville, Fla
sured for the enterprising county f TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. P. E. LPfEVIE. Maner. W. II. PIEASANTS. T.allie Manage
hillsborough. We glory in the spunk New Pier. North River. New York. N. Y. :
of her citizens and rejoice with them L /ft Fore __- -
in their good fortune, but all this is V O AR AL N
by the way. What we wish to partic- YV P BRE AI L
ularly call attention to is the lesson
deducted by the Tampa Herald from wi Iharsh ni wai[ whi 1i MTE
the result We have read the lesson rc BIs
with profit It has served to add re- always leave bad ater-.cc
newed impetus to a spirit already more o0 the entre system, and where TS ALWY
or less attuned to the ways of progress s psi t o
and enterprise, and if it has tt is ptsed tdto DOUBLE DAIlY SERVI CER I W
done this we believe it should Completcly wreck the stonCh_ Schedule Effective A.ugust 25, 1001.
prove a a bracing tonic to the a towels. TI & EAST. I :1 i I 8 EAST. 1
of our readers whose falter- Lv .Jackonlvule........ Ill li Ua 74" p 4 20p Lv Tallaha'ee...... .............. ... I 4; p
ing steps have landed them far short 4Ar Fernandina ......... ii: a 940 p' 600 p ArChaires.................. ............. 2 (I p
of the side of progress. With the hope ..,USE, ArBruniw ick............ 10 45p ...... ArLloyd .... ...... ...... p
that it may act as such we reproduce r' Ar vairab ............... 2058 3p ...... Arl)r fton............................ 3 2p
the Herald's editoriaL It is as fol- Arfnr I Denmr......... 43j i3 ..... Ar onuell........................... 309 p
Iw m- _w ArColuzitba............... *;t( u 3;35a ...... Ar Greenville..... ................. 3 25


ad. *- 1 tArCamdn............ .. 80 1p 5:7a .... ..ArMadisn ...............................3 5-p
"There is a little lesson suggested by Ar Hamit .............:..... o 35 p7 40 a .... .. Ar Ellavilic.............................. 4 2
the returns of the late election to ArWil*ngston......... ....... 1205p ...... ArLiveOak....................... ........4 44p
which the Herald cannot refrain from Ar Souther Pines........ ... 112 8 49a ...... Ar Welborn....... ................ 6 b(5
drawing attention. The only fI lr vegal2 : Ar Kem r................... r e ...... .............. .. 5 p
ArnnPortimnouth ............. 1. a p t*a'.... .. Ar Lake city........................... 5.P
'Sr Petersburg cast 149 votes for lowel regulate, and river vitaler Arihzond ........... 6a 331 p......Ar andern .... ............. 6 11 p
good roads and 19 aga Ar Washington............ 0oa n705 p .. ArMcClenny ......................... 630p
good roads and 19 against know. Ar Baliniore........... .. 11 5a 11 p ...... Ar Baldwin........................... 648p
"Clearwater cast 13 for and 63 AS Pk Ar Philadelphia.... ... ... 13 ip 256a ...... A Jackminville....................... 7 25 p
against. As pleasant to the taste as ArNewYork ............ 4--5p 63sa ...... SOUTH. I 2 j I331
"And in those two simple state- a St WkST. &ANE.W-OLAN8. I 1 L Jacksonville ................ I a 5100 p
ments lies concealed the history of the ca and as positive as t&e hUs Lv Jackeaiville........................... 9 20 a Ar Baldwin....................... 10Ia 850p
Atwo places. 6ts* 'AIt NN o ip orpain. ArLake City........ ............. 117a Arstarke........... ........ 1 f3 a 1 p
two place&at;, No ol r mArLive Oak.......... ....................120PAr Waldo......... .... ................)'...tl... .,
"Seventeen or eighteen: years ago ArMadison ........................ 1258p ArGainesville.................... 12ip ......
Clearwater was a rival of Tampa, with J 2 50 Ccts. Ar Montelo............................315 p Ar, rKey ....... .......621p..
ArTalah ee............................3 15p Ar Silver rings................. 3 ..
every chance to make as large a city. ArQuinyS. ................................ 417p ArOeala....................... 1.i p 48P
Herpeople were moesbacks. St Peters- R. L. COINArRver Janction... .................... p ArWildwood .................... p 22
ws notl one Ar Peaartola...................... 10 S Op Ar Leesiburg ...a.......... .... lp 3
burg was not on the, map. ArMoi"le. ............................ 306 Ar Tavares.................. 3.. ap 420a
S"The mosbacks sat around supinely Druggist, ArNew Orteans...................... 73Va ArOrlando ..................5... 7
and opposed progress. People who saw TALLAIHASEE, FLORIDA. Ar Dade City .................... 4 400
the advantages of the location-the Ar Pant Cty......u............... 4 s .os
most beautiful and picturesque In the. ArTampa.............. ........ 540p 615a
State of Florida--and who went there Train No. 34. the Florida and Metropolitan Limited, Pullman Buffet Sleepers betweci Tampa,
to grow up with the country, found Jackaoemvie and New York. via Richmond and Washington. Day coaches between Jacksoa-
vflleandWashington Train 31 aho carre Pullman Buffet Sleeplg cars between Jersey Citr
there was no growth. They were re- jaekonovile and amp
guarded as interlopers, trying to share A o. irlorda and Atlantic Fast MaL. Day coaches, mall, batgage and express ear between
in something that did not belong to Jacsoneville and Washington, and Pullman sleepers between Jacksonville and New York.
homem. ing threat did o old f- Steame for Key West and Havanna--Leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays and Th&rays
Stem. The consequences of old fogey- 110 p a m.
Iam naturally followed. Enterprising No 2T I ajd 1, sleeper between New Orean and JackaonvlBe.
people moved away and the m k Se Full fnfocmatoon at City Ticket Office. Phone 54, R. P. Hopkmna Agent.
people moved away and the. MsA. BaR, .L .BUNCH, A. O. MACDONLL,
had full swing. A railroad came along t latV.-P. &G. M., Gen. Pa. Agent. AM. Gen.Pa. Agt.
harbor was unimproved, and the
sooner whichplised from CarrabeUe,Tallahassee & Georgia R.R.
Mobile ceased Its visits. The leading--a abe le,
atfle establishments died out or Dyspep isniz n PASSENGER SCHEDULES EFFECTIVE SEPT. 8. 1900.
aw ay. anl m ing suffe P-r. Its m an~ _Dow n." ead
The keenest delight. of the mos- euiUe*a.long theDow wketUP
backs was to have a red-hot fight over nes thes To -a t <- l
m*hn shAinl ao.h iu th iwhe,.b 4.. orhk t e* u


,. w







.1 .'-


LY A04H88EA: RIDAY.NVME 0 1901.


U-10 III T FR lEaD{INGS


FON1TED PARAGRAPHS GATH-
RBED HERE AND THERE


y oTAULAHASSEiEAN REPORTERS

N YoU Don't Find It Here Look
Ebewbee.


Mr Wyche Thompson and M. M Mc-
lvy, with their families, of East
adaden passed through the city Mon-
4ay, en route to the Gulf coast for a
week's pleasure.

All sorts of Good Things at T. B.
Byrd's. Call and see our stock.
4
Remember that all names with less
than ten votes to their credit will be
dropped from the contest this week.
Send in your ballots now, and make
the race as interesting as possible.
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.-
Fine Celery at T. B. Byrd's.
There is not a vacant store room in
Tallahassee. Four handsome new stores
rooms are now going up, for which
there have been a number of appli-
cants. The Capital City is growing in
a most gratifying manner.
Fine Apples, Pears Grapes, Bananas
and Oranges at T. B. Byrd's.
+ 4+
There will be more syrup made and
more hogs killed in Lake county than
ever before this year, and there will
be more hay saved and corn and po-
tatoes and other things.-Leesburg
Commercial.
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
bdard would do well to give it a trial.
S. D. HIGHTOWER,- Proprietor.
Chow Chow and Cucumber pickles by
the quart and gallon at T. B. Byrd's.
Comptroller Croom, Attorney Gen-
eral Lamar, and Mr. Dickerson, private
secertary to Governor Jennings, left
Tuesday for Madison, to attend the
Street fair and carnival.
Mr. and Mrs. O.-Laclear and nephew,
Mr. S. Shirley, of Owasso, Mich., spent
a couple of days in Tallahassee this
week, en route to Apalachicola. They:
will probably return to spend the win-
ter in this vicinity.
+ + 4+
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.
44
Bulk Olives at T. B. Byrd's.

There is a great dearth of desirable
cottages for rent in Tallahassee. A
number of people have been around the
past week seeking residences, but ex-
perienced great difficulty in finding
something suitable.

NOTICE.
From date until a week before
Christmas we will bake fruit cakes
every Tuesday and Saturday. Send
them in by 11 o'clock. T. B. Byrd.


Repairing

Neatly

none. MA A


Never thoucuht


of such a


sign for a mdLucie did you?
0Wel!, ic: iooCd sign fol
Scott's EmT.. fib:i.. The body
has to b rpi....c like other!
things and Scott' Emr::ulsion is
the medicine that does it.
These poor bodies wear out
from worry, from over-work,


from disease.


and weak.


They get thin


Some of the new


ones are not well made-and
all of the old ones are racked
from long usage.


Scott's Emulsion


fixes all


kinds. It does the work both
inside and out. It makes soft


bones hard, thin blood


red,


weak lungs strong, hollow
p'la-es full. Only the best ma-
terials are used in the patching
and the patches don't show


I" ______________________________ -_ _______


Mr. F. W. Duval, merhant, bonl-. What's the matter with organisi
face, and lord high chancellor of Craw- a Young pen's Chrim.n Asoelatlon
fordville, .had business in Talahaee in T-llthwsee?
Tuesday and called on The Tallahas- + i
sean. Tallahasee, the Garden City of the


Superintendent Bannerman visited
Leon Academy Wednesday morning.
He found the school under Prof. De-
milly's management in a very prosper-
ous condition.
+ + +
To purity and enrich .the blood,
strengthen the nerves and invigorate
the system, use Dr. M. A. Simmons'
Liver Medicine.


Have you a horse or cow you wish to
sell? Are you seeking help? Do you
want a position? If so, lot your wants
be known through The Tallahasseean's
Want Column. Only one cent a word,
each insertion.
The Tallaha an Improvement As-
sociation was organized for the purpose
of improving and beautifying the Capi-
tal City, and the ladies have worked
nobly in the past. Let the people help
them along.
?- + r
Don't forget to buy your Thanks-
giving good things from T. B. Byrd.
Governor Jennings was unable, on
account of press of important business,
to attend the dedication of the new
armory at Apalachicola Wednesday
night, by the military boys of that city,
much to his regret.
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.
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.
Tallahassee proper is only one mile
square. The city really covers more
than twice this territory and has a
population -of about 6,000. It is an
ideally located city, and could easily
be made one of the prettiest in the en-
tire South. The people are beginning to
wake up, too.


The bazar and festival given by the
ladies of St. Agnes' Guild at the armo-
ry Tuesday afternoon and hight was a
very pleasant affair and liberally pat-
ronized.. The ladies served an excellent
dinner and a good supper. The display
of fancy work, much of which was dis-
posed of was beautiful in the extreme
and caused many exclamations of de-
light from the spectators.
+ +
The contract for the repair and im-
provement of the capitol at Tallahas-
see has been awarded to J. E. Parish.
of Lynchburg, Va., for the sum of
$65,793. This amount ought to suffice
to give the State an elegant and thor-
oughly up-to-date capitol and forever
bar further efforts for its removal to
any other city than Tallahassee.-
Madison New Enterprise.
+ t+
The lands of Leon county will pro-
duce a bale of cotton to the acre, with
very little fertilizer. It will also pro-
duce from 700 to 1,000 pounds of fine
Sumatra tobacco to the acre. This sells
from 50 cents to $1.50 a pound. Is there
any other section that can beat this?,
Mr. R. A. Whitfield has been county
jidge four years and in that time has
issued 1,115 marriage licenses. When
he first went into office the proportion
was about eight licenses to colored
people to one to white people. The pro-
pprtion is now about four to one. Dur-
ing this year 179 licenses have been is-
s ed, 37 to whtes and 142 to colored.
Judge Whitfield's predecessor issued
692 licenses. This.shows that the popu-
lation of Leon county is on the in-
crease.
+ 4+ -*


Many Northern people are seeking
homes in Florida, and not a few have
been in Tallahassee recently. If they
are seeking real homes, where the soil
is cheap and fertile and where we have
the most salubrious climate on earth,
they will have to seek no farther than
the Capital City of Florida. Leon coun-
ty contains thousands of acres of ex-
cellent farm lands that can be pur-
chased almost for a song.
4 ..
The annual conference of the C. M.
E .church will convene in St. James'
C. Mi. E. church this city, December
4th, 1901. Bishop L. H. Holsey, D. D.,
qf Atlanta, Ga., will preside over the
conference. The public generally cord
ialy invited. The Bishop will preach
on Sunday at 11 a. m. J. C. W. Smith,
presiding elder

| The county superintendents of every
q4unty in Florida except Alachua and
Franklin, have sent in their reports to
Mr. W. N. Sheats, State Superintendent
of Public Instruction. These reports
have been due the past five months,
and there is considerable complaint
about the dilatoriness of the above
counties.


Some bright boy or girl of Tallahas-
see between the ages of seven anir
eighteen years, can earn five dollars
with a little work. Read "Ten Nights
n a Bar Room," the first installment
of which appears in this issue of The
Tallahasseean. Then write a short
-story about the different characters.
'The best sketch -will be published in
The Tallahasseean, and the author
will receive five dollars as' a prize.
The prettiest show windows in Tal-
lahassee are those in Mr. W. R. Wil-


South, is growing surely and steadily,
and is destined to soon take her' place
as the most important center in loMr-
ida.
An interesting case was tried in
Judge Whitfleld's court Monday after-
noon. Richard Scarlett sued E. W. Clark
for services as surveyor. The Jury
brought in a verdict in favor of plain
tiff, who was represented by Attorney
J. A. Edmondson. For a time it looked
like the case would become very sensa-
tional, and a "rough house" was nar-
rowly averted. The judge finally re-
stored order.
As vaccination prevents smallpox,
and quinine chills and fever, so
TEETHINA prevents and counteracts
the effects -of the summer's heat, much
dreaded by mothers with small chil-
dren. TEETHINA relieves the many
troubles incident to teething and the
hot summers, and no mother is excus-
able for not giving it, for it costs only
25 cents at druggists; or mail 25 cents
to C. J. Moffett, M. D., St Louis, Mo.
The Ladies' Aid Society of the Pres-
byterian, church will hold their an-
nual Christmas bazar on Friday, De-
cember 6. There will be a fine display
of fancy work etc., suitable for Christ-
mas presents, and a first-class lunch
will be served. The occasion prom-
ises to be one of the most delightful
ever given by the society, and the public
is cordially invited to be present and
help in the good work. During thb day
and evening, cakes, creams, and deli-
cious home made candies will be
served.
Chili and the Argentine Republic
have arrived at a satisfactory undler-
standing in their boundary dispute,
and trouble has been averted.


A delegation of Cubans called on
President Roosevelt the other day, for
the purpose of urging a reduction' of
the tariff on sugar and tobacco.
For sometime past we have beer
making specail preparations for:'the
holiday trade. We will carry a larger
and better stock of goods than ever be-
fore. In many respects our line is a
departure from that of former years.
We will offer you a large line '
medallions, dressing cases, coliulc;
goods, wave crest ware, and novultiec;
of every kind. We will also oiier :yo
a most elegant line of wedgewood ware.
cut glass, ard sterling silver. We .-:iI
open these goods about the tepnth oi
December, notice of-which will als7var
later. We respectfully solicit your
patronage. The Tallahassne Drug Co.
Mine Host Crawford gave one of the
swellest six o'clock dinners ever served
in Tallahassee, at the Leon Hotel on
Thanksgiving day. The bill of : fare
consisted of everything good that the
market affords, and was prepare i and
served in the highest style of thM art.
Mr. Crawford knows just how to: -pr:-
pare a dinner to tickle the palates (o
his guests. The artistically print._A-
menu cards were the work of The Tal-
lahasseean office.

"CHOLERA AND SORE HEAD."
The U. S. Live Stock Remedy pre-
pared by I. Morgan, has proved invalu-
able as both remedy and cure for
cholera, sorehead and kindred diseases
in fowls and cholera in pigs, and is
very beneficial also to horses and cat-
tle. For sale by Pringle & Johnson.

Walter L. Main's big circus and
menagerie was booked to give a per-
formance in Tallahassee, tomorrow,
but changed its route and the Capital
City is now left out in the cold.
+
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-
mouMt and Richmond to 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.
Full information as to most desirable
points rates, schedules, etc., furnished
upon application to any agent or repre-
sentative of the Company.


In the Circuit Court, Second Judicial
Circuit of Florida, in and for Leon
County, Florida.-In Chancery.
H. L. Lockbart Mure. Complainant vs. Wililiam
J. Hartsfield, and Mary Hartsficid his wife. K.
T. Hartsfield, Minnie Hooks in her own right,
and Walter Rooks her husband in right of his
wife and in his own right, Jesse Hartsfiela and
Annie Hartsfield his wife. Ebbon Hartsfield
and Minnie Hartsfield his wife., Lee Hartsfield
and Council Hawood Hartefeld, defendants--
Foreclosure of Mortgage.
Geore B. Perkins, attorney of record of H. L.
LockhTrt Nure, complainant in above cause,
having on November 23rd A. D, 1901, made
and filed his affidavit herein, in watch he states
that he is attorney of record of complainant
herein, and also that it is his belief that, and it
having been made to appear by said affidavit
duly tiled with the bill of complaint that the
said Jesse Hartsfield. defendant herein, I. a resi-
dent of a state other than the State of Florida,
and that he is a resident of the State of Georgia,
and that the residence of said Jesse Hartsfield is
Oolumtbu, Georgia; and that there is no person
in the State of Florida the service of a subpoena
upon whom would bind said defendant; and
that said defendant is ever twenty-one years of
age-
It is. therefore, ordered that said Jesse Harw-
field, defendant, do appear and he is hereby re-
quired to appear. to the bill of complaint filed
herein, at the ofie of -clerk of said court, in court
house in Tallabassee, Iou county, Florida, on
Monday. the sixth day of January, A. D.1902;
and that this order be published once a week for
four consecutive weeks in the Weekly Tallah.b


The Hunfing Suason

Is here, and hunters can find
a full line of Guns, Revolvers,
Knives, Cartridges and Sport-
ing Goods at our store.


We
also
carry a
full
line of
Saddles
and
Harness,
and are
head-
quarters
for
Building
Material,


Hardware, Sttoves
TT.'atci,;. TFanzws. rand all kinds
of (CRl iig jugtexp~iIF, Geta Wit
son 1-leater tor rualr lath rnwim.
1BY- itsu-e vt-u:.r matte .omeor-
tat-le. :1114 the (lan~er from A.ck -
Hless enirely rcuuioved


F


Fall
* and
Winter *

Opening of


SPattern Hats,


W ednesday, Oct. 23, 1951.
i --

+ A Choice Selccion of Neckwear __

+ A full line of Kid Glover, Hand-
+ kerchiefs, Corsets, Hosiery +
+ and Wo ls. +


C iss Aeie Gerard, :
TALLiAHASSEE, FLA. I
4. **^***^ ****


Thi Worll lA Move


And the enterprisin dlniggist
must cater to Ithe wants of h:
customers. In other words,
he must move with the world
or get hoIele-sly left. Balk-
corn's Drug Store prides itself
on the purity of the. .. .


DRUG


S


,And DruggiS-t's Sundries car-
ried in st.wk. Everything is
the purest and best that money
e.n buy, and this should be
taken into con-ideration when
you have a prescription. The
lie of ............


Yotjr


LoVed


One


Is too precious to te risked on
impure, uurelial.le drugs. We
make a smpcrialty of com-
pounding prescriptions, and
exercise great caie in weigh-
ing the ingredi'-nts., so that
the results will be just as the
doctor.anticipated.


Balkcom's Drug Store





: St. James Hotel,
. (Near Capitol)
Mrs. F. R. LAMB, Prop.

- Only first class brick hotel in Talla- -
+- hassee. Everything up-to-date and -
4. home like. -W
+ Comfortable Beds.
4. Pleasant Rooms, -.
* Excellent Fare,
* And all under t'e personal supervision
of the proprietren. Rates. $2V per day
- up, and from $10 up by the week. _


HACKS TO ALL TRAINS.



REAL ESTATE
BARGAINS.
rlWR1MTYV.I-WIR ACPRR O iLAND TW PuW


4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4'
4.
4.
4.
4.
4.
4'
4.
4.
4.


j


Judges of 6ood C

If you cannot find our c
at your dealers, please ca
our office and get a sr
free, and we will inform
where they are on


El Proved Cigar F


flAKERS OF ALL
HAVANA CIGARS.


Tallahassee, Fla., Nov. 15
t
-xA A r-4~- i Al- li H lH^ l' <- -*-


wTMT T 111 T.mrr


m--


EVERYDAY IS


BARGAIN DAY
At the P pular Store
of___ ___


Pringle & Johnson

nfit Mondays and Thuirsdays are their Big Bargain
Days, when they make a sp city of selling tihe
b'st Groceries in T'allahliassee at lowest prices ever
oTrfered. If you want to save money you will have
to purchase from this well-known reliable inin.

See a few of our Spot Cash Prices. They are Winners, and cur
Motto is "Quick Sales and Small Profits."


162- 1hQ. Oranulatef ':img-ir for- -
Rich Crj.:tn (oril, per ~Canl) -
A lice,' Ire~ulichS:jrdhim-, per can, -
" 11). Caiii lomaloc~.1es, ja.11119 -
3 1b). L 'atT 'Illibt's. ;per can, -
Ii; oz. 1I",ihl S -v'oi, :[W sh, per ial I,
.s ()Z.. Ba13 "tr:0i Po ; ash, per hall, i
Pyles iN'arhimii er j ;aek:vre,---
L%-1 ("(.&I.,'' per.pca.'
Shi-e(Ideil Whieat. lisrtait-, per jackage,--
Tva lphound( of Family Tea, aJt -
St ir axjimPlS'Pea, w.'rd i 74-:- and $1.00, for-
10 16t. giiiid green RIoM(Coffee, won ih V.25, for


- ?1.01)


.017


.65 ad 1S0


We are Closing Out
Our Dry Goonds Department, and have reasonable oods that
will: appeal to the p rseof the prulent purchaser.b Rmembaler
the days, and that thelie are spot cash offers for these days only.

The Red Front Grocery.

V WWWWWWWrnfl~


A A AA AAAA A AA A A A A A A AAA A AL AA A IA AlkALIA A A II......


Y Y Y Y Y Y Y 999999999999999* ,$,


Say! I Keep Everythin
Usiitl'y (,old in a tfi st-cla-s General M*rchandise Store, and 5
my sluh-k is all fie-han aid godl-none of your old, shop-worn
stuif, Lut (verythiig sitrctly up to-date. In .. ..

Dry Goods, Clothing, Bo6ts, Shoes,|
I man't be I*,a. If you want 8oi.ething stylish and good,
give me a call. 11.eu, if you are after . .

Staple and Fancy Groceri esi
Hardware, Famil Drugs, Notions or anything reeded in the
ben retrulated fainil., utee nme, because I ell it for htss
than the other li-.llw. :


I ROBERT
4. Am also Wholesal
3 iuupj, the le-t
0 *-*-***


SHOES


MU
e Dealer In Florid
on the market
*********


TO


S
S
S.
S
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p.
Si
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p.
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* *# # 4 # + 4


WE


Serviceable Shoes, comfortable shoes,
low priced shoef, 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. ,


jJ.


wAe.


COLLI


I -eLeLeee e**eeAk


'ARS












ki


ueAeALAh, aeeea e


3A


UP-TO-DATE STORE,

The Peoples' Grocery,
(On Jeffersonstreet. second door from fish market)


tMa.


Io
cigarss


cigars .
ill at
moke
i you
sale.


actory,




, 1901.

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