Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00074
 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: December 6, 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: VID00074
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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WrA3LU]6UD 1185
joHE Gi TRICK, Publisher a4iMW~ t~


HA EAN


TALLAHASSEE, ILORIDA. FRIDAY, DECEMBER 6, 1901.


I


lund 15 feet and six inches of watel
I 1882 the survey found that It
deepened to 17 feet and six inches
without a dollar having been spent o
it.
"Carrabelle is naturally the port, be
cause all vessels loading from either
that point or Apalachicola must anchor
In our harbor. Still she is only a subS
port, and Apalachicola gets credit fo4
bmisness transacted at our docks."
From the rivalry existing between
the two places, the conversation drifteI
to oil. Last winter when Capt. Kelley.
was in Washington he read about thq
discovery of oil in Texas, and the quesf
tion naturally presented itself: "If oil
was struck in Beaumont, why can't wi
strike it in Carrabelle?" -I
He at once began to investigate, and
Iund all the indications favorableI
The geological formation of limestone
is only 50 feet from the surface. A
the old ferry the distance is just twelv
Bet, the dip running in a southwestern]
direction.
Last August Capt. Kelley opened O"u
correspondence with parties in Ne
York in regard to drillinng for oil.The
recommended Mr. M. C. Brown, a
epert oil well driller, who has na
twenty-seven years' experience in th
6lI fields, and who has already drilled
oil wells in thirty-four States. Mr
Brown came down to investigate. H
ouNnd the surface indications extremely
favorable, as much so as they are any
where.
Mr.Kelley at once became very enthu.
Mastic, and entered into a contract with
Brown & Davis, expert oil well drill
us, to drill for oil in Carrabelle. Th
contract calls for a well 2,000 feet
eep, if necessary, and if after reach
this depth, the conditions warrant, th
Well will be sunk even lower. The
thiated cost is $7,000.
Mr. Brown and family arrived in
Tallahassee Saturday afternoon ana
Vnt down to Carrabelle Sunday morn-
bg to meet Mr.. Kelley. Lumber is
O ground now, and work has been be-
pa on the derrick, which will be
Wet high. Mr. Davis, the other mem
her of the firm, is expected at Carra-
in a few days with the mdrbelihAry
as soon as it can be placed in poui-
W the drilling will start A force o0
from the Pennsylvania oil feld
be in charge. t
nli discussing the matter, Captain
said:
"If we strike oil, and we have every
In the world to feel encouraged,
rija will witness such a boom as
has never seen before. It is an;
saying that all things come to himb
waits, and I have been waiting
tly for years. One great tM-
1046- a%- _A _


ably 2,000 people, and will be lighted
and heated. Nothing will go undone
that human brains and skill can fur-
nish for the perfect comfort of our as-
sociation."
ANNUAL CONFERENCE.
The sixteenth annual session of the
Florida Annual Conference of the C.
M. E. Church convened in St. James C.
M. E. Church, this city, on Wednesday,
December 4, Rt Rev. L. H. Holsey pre-
siding.
After the usual devotional services,
the conference proceeded to organize.
F. C. Shellman was elected secretary,
with Rev. G. W. Coar and A. Jeffries
as aRsistapts Rev. H .A. Bryan was
elected statistical secretary.
Since organization the conference has
been moving along without a hitch.
The reports rendered thus far show a
decided improvement over last year,
and all things point to the most suc-
cessful year in the history of the con-
ference.
Rev. F. R. Smith, of the A. M. E.
Zion Church, and Rev. J. B. Hankerson,
of the Baptist Church, both of this
city, were pleasant visitors Thursday.
Rev. Hankerson entertained the meet-
ing with some timely remarks.
Bishop L. H. Holsey, D. D., the pul-
pit orator, lecturer and race leader,
will, according to announcement, ad-
dress the people of Tallahassee on the
race problem at 7 o'clock this evening.
All who wish to hear this noted leader
discuss this very important subject
should avail themselves of the present
occasion. The admission will be only
10 cents.
As this is the year in which dele-
gates to the General Conference are
elected, an interesting time is expected
before the conference closes.
MOST POPULAR STUDENT.
There are only two weeks more of the
contest for the most popular student at
the Florida State College. From now
on the contest promises to be very in-
teresting, many people, holding back
their ballots for the home stretch.
The final count will be made and an-
nounced on December 20. Therefore
you have little time to lose if you wish
your favorite to win.
The vote up to this morning stood as
follows:
Miss L. B. Maxwell............ 310
Miss Bershe Meginnis........ 233
Miss Eunice Bawls .... .... .. 32
Miss Hellen James ... ......... 13
Gaston Day .... .... .... ...... 22
Mr.PA oBryant .... .... ...... 23
Notice os hereby given that there
will be a meeting of the stohoMl~


.1161 T imiIgratlon Into Florida that
DRITIH R will make this the wealthiest State In
DR II I F 0 the Union. It we fail--but we will not
consider this emergency, as it is not a
safe policy to borrow trouble from the
future."
Captain Keiley is Interview TEACHERS' ASSOCIATION.
Ocala is making extensive prepara-
on the Subject tio for the State Teachers' Assocla-
O I. tion, which meets in that city on De-
cember 27. It is expected to be more
largely attended than any similar meet-
ing ever before held in the State.
CARRABELLE WILL BO Shelton Phillips, chairman of the ex-
ecutive committee, has issued an ad-
dress to the public, in which he 'di-
rects attention to the importance of a
Machinery h Now En Route, full attendance. Among -other things,
he says:
Work Will Soon Begin. "The child-study movement, which
perhaps began, for this State, at Talla-
hassee three years ago, will undertake
Carrabelle is bound to come to t to prove Its claims this year, and its
front in time. Her natural advanta committee, through Prof. H. E. Bierly,
are such as to insure her success. f chairman, is preparing for one of the
she had a few more enterprising ci most elaborate displays of instru-
zens like Captain 0. H. Kelley r ments, material and literature ever as-
growth would be more marvel s sembled at any similar occasion in the
than any conceptions in the Arab South. This display will be worth sev-
Nights entertainments. eral thousands collars.
Captain Kelley went to Carrabe!e "The kindergarteners and mothers'
December, 1877, when there tas n t clubs are fully aroused, and will have
even a house there, for the purpose f their exhibit in the armory, Ocala. The
locating a town. He was backed committee will give to the teachers and
wealthy New Yorkers in the enterpl| ., public an qbject-lesson in this phase
and it is mainly through his PTo of education
that Carrabelle has attained the "The schools and county systems
portant position it now holds in t that had at the State Fair such a re-
shipping world. Mr. Kelley was i markable display of work, are expected
pulled to select Carrabelle as the I to make a similar display at Ocala.
tion for a city, on account -of its nar "The School for the Deaf and Blind,
ral harbor, which the United Star s St. Auustine, will give an exhibition
Gulf Coast Survey considered of tne kind of work that is done, n-
second best on the Gulf of Mexico, Pe eluding the moral and religious train-
sacola being the best. lng of pupils.
The town now has a population f "For the first time in the history of
1,500, with two splendid schools a the association will Governor Jennings
three churches for the white peop of Florida honor the teachers by comn-
not to mention the accommodation f ing to their association. Governor
the colored brother. Captain Kell Jennings will be with us, and will ad-
was in Tallahassee Monday, and dress the association in his felicitous
conversation with the Tallahas style.
remarked: "The Rev. Sam P. Jones, who has,
"It is a fact that the colored peop perhaps, addressed larger audiences
built the first church, the first Mason and covered in his lecture sermon
hall and the first Odd Fell ows' hall tours, a wider range of territory than
Carrabelle." any other minister of speaker now liv-
In further conversation in regard ting, and who today commands the re-
the rivalry existing between Apalach aspect and attention of the American
cola and Carrabelle, Capt. Kelley sal people as never before, will lecture
"Yes, Apalachicola is very jealous Saturday night and preach Sunday, De-
Carrabelle, and in the past has secure member 29 and 29.
every advantage in the way of go, "The afternoon and evening of Sun-
ernment appropriations. She is eve day will be. devoted to short addresses
now asking for $500,000, together wit from some of the most noted State di-
an annual maintenance fund of $50,006 vines upon subjects that connect the
This amount would only give he teacher with duties in Sunday school
eighteen feet over a shifting bar, th, and church work. We have no hesi-
is liable to be filled up at any time, tancy in saying that this period, be-
"Carrabelle only asks for. a ause of its practicalness, will be one
with no Inautenance ftnd. Thi t f the most profitable of the entire ses-
insure up twenty-three feet of h O .
at ordinary tide. Through the of ab ayiag f
of the current, the channel at Cat
e is Eriditty deeoeat of 5 .


the city and county governments. He 'fice, perhaps two ,well equipped to turn leaves here at 4 o'clock a. in. an g: The State vs. Caesar J. Snt, as-
must pay clerk hire and store rent; out good work. They need your pat- to Jacksonville at to o'clock a. m sault with intent to commit ra s, ver-
he must have light and fuel, and he is ronage. You expect them to work for This enables Tallalhws. p.:orl3 who diet guilty.
expected to take a hand i' every the upbuilding of the town. This they are pushed for time to go tU Jackson- The State vs. Handy Harris, breaking
church enterprise and charitable move- take great pleasure in doing. You ex- ville, spend six hours in that ci'y and and entering car, verdict guilty. -
ment that comes along. pect them not only to advertise the reach home by bed time the s:lme 'ly. E. R. Philbrick vs. B. B. Wilson, un-
In order to do this it is necessary for town extensively, but to impress on True, it is a little early rising and late lawful detainer, dismissed at plain-
him to sell his goods at a reasonable the minds of the people the importance going to bed, but outy one day is lopt tiff's cost.
profit. If he can't do this he must of patronizing home industries, by the transaction, and it is a greaL
close up his shop and go out of bust- They do all this, and more, too. The convenience. GOVERNORS APPOINTMENTS.
ness. Every dollar sent abroad for any paper does more for the town than all foowinO appointments have
article that could be purchased at home other elements combined. And yet- MR. CARTER'S APPEAL bThe following appointments snhavei
is Just that much taken from Its legiti- you grumble and growl about placing beenlast made by Governor Jennins ha since
mate channel, and does the home mer- your card in the paper. Even when you Editor Talahasean-It is several our last, and commissions have been
chant that much damage. do so, you imagine you are performing years since I have publicly asked help forwarded by the Secretary of State:
Foreign firms contribute nothing to an act of charity. But you are not. to extend the pleasures of the Christ- 'A. L. West, of Callahan, constble
the support of your town. They woulo There is no charity in it. You are get- mas season as far as the Hospital for for District No. 6.State
not care itf every business house in ting value received. You are getting the Insane is concerned. o I fe to To be notarres public for theof te
your place should go under. All they increased publcfty, the town is being be free to l eit, through the lls Haly W.of Gaharden; J. C. Bre
want is your money. Why, then, advertised. The paper is paying for seen, that astne for which I has leg W. h, of Aan H. H. Bryat, o
should you patronize them to the ex- all its gets, and more than paying for never yet asked in vain, and we hope Wl aa ; J. M. Ph of KBy et, o
elusion of your home merchant who It. been so generously given .orWe hope Welaka; Be ne Phillips, of Key West;.
has a deep interest in every institution Not only this, but instead of letting the whole State will help, for there are oBeugnet, of Fernandina Edwin ock.
in your town? Take the mater home, one of the home offices do the work, nearly seven hundred to be provided Hodge, of Peacock.
and ask yourself the question: "Were you send it abroad. Then, perhaps on for.- It would be hard to say what T T
I in business how would it suit me it a letterhead printed in another town,, would not be useful, except toys; thy CKHOT.ii' MB..
the people sent abroad to purchase you write to the editor, telling him he are wholly eles Notice s hereby given thatl
ought to whoop up home Industries. especially will be gladly received, and.... Notice is hereby giv t ha"* a ei
articles for sale in my store" ought to whoop up home industries. ourse, money never comes amiss. will be a meeting of the
It is not right If you have work to Is there any justice in this? Are you of coure mone, nc ,th. amtonf r of the Florida Constretion


VOL. XXI. NO 41


HELP THE LIBRARY .T.ET'S MESSAGE th ta h .LEON CIRCUIT CO' T
SThe consular service, says the Presi-
S__dent, is in need of reform.
Expositions as upbullders of a coun- ---

Directors and Citizes Held It Was Submitted to Congress their s a tenConvened in the COrt
The message calls attention to the foiost
goou resulting from the army reorgani-
Meeting Friday Night and Read Tuesday. Monday Morning
A liberal pension policy is urged.
A strong plea is made for the civil
service. ---
The President says there is no need
COMMITTEE WAS APPOINTED MOST SALIENT FEATURES owfor an increase i the United J. W. MALONE PRESIDING
States army.
---- -In closing the rresit.ent if.'., to I'.e
death of Queen Victoria, of England,
Will Make a Thorough Canvass of It Deals With All the Import andt the death of the Empress Dowager The Grand Jury Has Also Been at
Wil Msk a T o v orederiek, of Germany.
the City at Once. Questions of the Day. Work During WeekA
COTTON CROP OF UNITED STATES. -
< Having received many letters of in-
A meeting of citizens and directors The President's message is about 28,- quiry concerning the probable total The fall term of Leon cou circuit
of the University Library Association 000 words in length, dealing with all cotton crop of the United States for court convened in this cit Monday
was held Friday evening in the rooms the questions of vital importance now this year, on November 18th, Latham, morning, with Judge J. W. Malone, of
ofhen the the public eye. Alexander & Co., of New York, mailed Quincy, on the bench, and Prosecu-
of the library. The object of the gath- In the beginning Mr. Roosevelt pays 4,200 letters to selected and reliable tor Geoige W. Walker, of Tallahassee,
ring was to discuss the question of a glowing tribute to the memory of the correspondents-banks, bankers, cot- on hand to look after the State's in-
funds, and devise means for the supry- lamented William McKinley and de- ton commission merchants, brokers, terests. J. M .Forbes is Sheriff Pearce-'
port of the library. ver rom ounces anarchy: He not only deplores proprietors of public gins, railroad bailiff.
inMembers hpayin ave duest beewhicharey promptnly the existence of the anarchist, but be- officials and planters, covering every Court was called to order at 1,
25 cent a month andues, which a result the seeches Congress to make it impossible cotton growing county in the South- o'clock in the morning, when the
25recets ha month, andas a result the in the future for the chief executive of seeking the information. grand jury elected J. A. Anders, of
receipts have not been near enough to the nation to be shot down. Up to this date, in response to their lamonia, as foreman, and Pros. D.
pay the actual running expenses.an He calls attention to the great pros- letters they have received 3,476 re- Demilly as secretary.
con frm ever s wondered, pro and it perity of the nation. plies of average date November 22d, Judge Malone's charge to the jury
wascon, from every standpoint, and mmitteHe deals at length with industrial which is considered as reliable as any was able and to the point. He im-
was decided to appoint a committee conditions and problems. information that can be obtained on pressed upon them the necessity of do-
of eight ladies to make a complete can- He declares that the trusts must be this subject, and we tabulate as fol- ing their duty without fear or favor.
vacurings of the city for 'the purpose ofthe- controlled; otherwise, trusts will con- lows: in investigating violations of the law.
curing enough members to insure the trol. CROP THIS YEAR AND LAST. In his remarks the judge told the jury
success of the library. They will call A new cabinet officer is suggested, that they should be very careful and
hon the people, and t is to be sincerely who shalr be known as the Secretary of Crop Crop not find true bills on trivial informa-
hoped that everybody will lend t all Commerce and Industry. 1901-1902 Last Year tin, and only in instances where, in
the assistance in their power.I Mr.Alabama...........1,150,000 1,000,000 their judgmentthe evidence was strong.
would be a disgrace to Tallahassee to Mr. Roosevelt urges that Congress Arkansas .......... 648,000 76200 enough to warrant convidectione was strong.
would the library go under through lack of see to it that the United States secure Florida ............ 41,000 45000 enough to warrant conviction.
suppolet the library go under through lack the greatest service from its enployes. oy.a ......... 41,000 45,000 At Monday's session very little busi-
support. of Much stress is laid upon tne broi her- Georgia ..... 1,425,000 195,000 ness was transacted. The following
The committee will make a o report of hcd of men. Louisiana .......... 755,000 719,000 cases were called and ordered con-
its work at a meeting to be held on Better immigration laws are asked Mississippi ......... 1,330,000 950,000 tinued to the next term:
December 14. The members, as ap- for by the President. North Carolina ..... 460,000 542,000 The State vs. V. B. Collins, embez-
pointed by the president,. Dr. W.H. Te message declares that reciprocity South Carolina.....820,000 911,000 zlement; the Ste vs. Pattern Mc-
Carter, are as follows: Miss Mary is no enemy of protection. Tennessee ......... 304,000 350,000 Bride, Sarah McBride and Hardy
Lewis, Miss Courtney Walker, Mrs. An encouraging word is said for the Texas, etc .......... 2,800,000 3,809,000 Scipe's, charged with the murder of
J. S. Winthrop, Mrs. Charles Pearce, benefit of our merchant marine. Mr. Ella Harrison; the State vs, J. F
Miss Lizzie Tatum, Miss Mary DamonRoosevelt declares that the American 9,733,000 10,383,000 Vinzant and Annie Gray, adultery:
Mrs. Phelph Warden Wilson and Miss merchant marine should be restored The correspondents generally re- the State vs. Jefferson Davis tund Em-
No city in the South, of the size of tothe ocean. ported that the weather throughout the ma Williams, adultery.
Talahassee has a ner or more ex- "Maintain the gold standard," sayz fall had been exceptionally favorable In the case of the State vs! James
tensive free library. It contains over Mr. Roosevelt. for gathering and moving the crop, Brummett, charged with killing a hog
seven thousand volumes, and would be It ggested that Congress amend and that it has been marketed very on his premises, the State's attorney
a credit to any city. The people should the interstate commerce law. freely. This crop cost more than usual refused to prosecute and Brummett
have too much pride in the institution Muc attention is given to the agri- to make, which fact enforced early and was discharged. This case was an ap-
to let it die It is an educational in- culture interests of the country. prompt sales. It has been gathered peal from Justice 0. Chaire's court.
stitution that deserves the best of sup- In ent forestry As urged by the earlier than in any previous season, The State vs. Edward Bniaswelj, lar-
port and everybody should respond to- and has not been held back. ceny, appeal from Justice' Fountain's
the appeal of the directors for aid. message urges the importance The top crop is a total failure. All court, defendant dismissed o0 motion
The directors of the University Li- arid lands. say the plant took on new fruit, but of State's attorney. i
brary Association are: W. H. Ksvelt declares that Hawaii it will not add to the crop, as it was On Tuesday morning the allowing
president;* T.As ia, -.ar asll, means be 'developed, caught by the cold weather, and will presentments were made by tie grand
pthroe e. Ja.t -T BbertL. t in detail the immense ad- never open. jury: The State vs. Newton Harris,
CJ ., be gained from the new There is frequent mention of the rape, true bill; the State vs, J. M_
S bales being much lighter than usual. Poppell and Tom Lightsey,. feloniously
ti overnmen* ..- imperqonatlng- another person; no bilL
*,~ lthe meB agft bd-4he Pr.sivlent fug- STAT "' io ": "JEW.
A WOOD FAMINE. gests that a sterner policy is demandlcl The report of J. B. Whitfield, State Bennett, charged with injury -to ani-
by conditions in the Orient. Treasurer, filed with the Governor, mal, and he was discharged.
For the past two weeks Tallahassee In no uncertain words the President shows balances to the credit of the sev- The- State vs. 'Tom Jones, indict-
has been suffering from a real wood declares that the canal must be built. eral State educational funds at the mennt for murder, and the State vs,-
famine. As plentiful as this article He urges the necessity of prompt ac- close of business on November 30th, Harris, breaking and entering a.
is around and near the city, it has -tion on this vital point_ 1901, as follows: car. True bill.
been next to impossible to get it The message declares that the Mon- General Revenue Fund.....$196,436.26 A true bill was found against Car-
When cool weather set in somp three ioe doctrine should be the cardinal One Mill School Tax Fund... 9,386.94 son J. Smith, charged with assault with
weeks ago we called on the Gilmer & feature of foreign policies of all na- State Board of Health Fund. 584.63 intent to rape.
Davis Co. for a cord, and found forty tions of the two Americas, as it is of Pension Tax Fund.......... 85,151.56 No bill was returned against Chas.
oid orders ahead. They have been the United States. Principal of State School Damon, charged with assault with a
doing all they can apparently to sup- Congress is directed to the fact that Fund ............ ........ 6,272.03 deadly weapon, and he was discharged.
ply the demand, but we have1 not been a greater American navy is now de- Interest of State School Fund 15,427.04 An attachment was ordered against
able to get a stick yet-fronm them or manded. He declares that the work of Interest of Seminary Fund.. 315.00 Barney Johnson, a defaulting witness
any other source. upbuilding the navy must not be neg- College Mess Hall Fund.... 341.80 before the grand jury.
The reason, in all probability, is that elected, but pushed forward with all College Incidental Fund..... .. 201.72 On motion of Prosecutor Walker, the
the first cold snap bit every farmers possible speed. State Approp. Agri College appeal .case against Peter Dickinson,
sugar cane and they had to g9 to work He reviews the situation in China at Fund .................... 14,282.33 charged with breaking down a fence
and make it up at once to prevent it length. Agricultural College Fund.. 140.46 was dismissed.
from spoiling. Thus the country peo- He advises that closer relations ex- Experiment Station Fund... 419.11 It was ordered that an attachment
pie who usually engage in* hauling ist between the United States and the White College Merrill Fund. 4,093.49 be issued against R. Godwi a de-
wood at this season of the year have South American countries. Colored College Merrill Fund 10,504.38 faulting witness before th4- grand.
been temporarily shut out of $he b usi- The President takes a bold stand for Station Incidental Fund..... 150.86 jury. The case was dismissed
ness. We certainly hope iti will be the educational interests of the peo- A true bill was found again Willie
more plentiful in the future pie. $343,687.61 Ashe, for assault with intent to mur-
The postal service and rural mail de- der. A bill was also returned against
TO CURE A COLD IN ONE DAY livery is given the support of the Pres.- George Baker for larceny.
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine TIblet9. All, ent in his message. BETTER PASSSENGER FACILITIES. In the case of the State vs. H
rE.W. Grve s signature i each lx. c.j Attention is called to the opportunity Taliahassee-ns ar 1 id.l.It- I'lrndia" Averitt, charged with fraudulently
S_- generally will be please ro leq'n ti mt disposing of mortgaged prolprty, a
better passenger facili ie. have been verdict of not guilty was returned.
S. Indust *ie arranged between this city and J:wik- The State vs. Jim Elliott, assault
PR irOniZe nom e n u tre sonville over the Seaboa:* A ir I.ire. and battery. Plea guilty; fined $10.
In addition to the reg.iir mail t'amn Leon Lodge, No. 5, I. O. O. F., and
--- which reaches here going west at ." 3i. Jackson Lodge, No. 1, vs. I-. F Phil-
It should be the duty of every man tries, then why not practice what you the Seaboard has put o another fast brick, distress for rent, damages $500.
and woman to patronize home institu- preach? For instance, you need frint- passenger train. Verdict for plaintiff.
tions as much as possible. he home ing of some kind, letterheads,billheads, The new train leaves Jacksonville at The State vs. Barney Johnson, at-
htions as much as possible. ine nome statements, envelopes, or other corn- 4 o'clock p. m. and reach-s Talahdss. tachment (defaulting witness before
merchant pays taxes to help maintain mercial work. You have a printing of- at 10 o'clock p. m. Returning, it rand jury), fined $5. -








Tfl WWKxw' TATJ1AHfA$81RPATW, FRIDAY, DECF-MRB


6, 1901.


+,i'IrtIC, MISCELLANY. Vo f mcoleUted with the no u ona looks pontical matters for th warm weath- A S
-- the whole thing would fall very flat gard to the working of female sTre ae
to Date-Modern Train Regis- i it were not that It furnished a shield in Colorado.
terig--r tt Fightn by Infection. I h behind which the transcontinental rail- We did,, and we have to say that we .
SFighing by Infecionways of the country can work to delay did not talk to a man of any political
Possible Unknown Senses-Near A or prevent the canal. They do not complexion who did not say that e- Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief an
.Possible" Unknown Sen --Na I 9 dare to come out in the open and op- male suffrage was and is a success.
Abeolate Zero-Told by the Ears. | RANKaKMR BC pose it, but they are none the less Riting on a train with ex-Governor Permanent Cu in all CaSeS.
A Moon Period in Climate effective because fighting under* cover. Adams, a Democrat by the way, who
Anm set M mm l ,. Every year of postponement means: so would naturally be supposed to be
The present state of radiography has u mee streiny, I 0 m-I6, much profit to them -from freights that against female suffrage we Absolutely Free n Recsked hoeipt f Po
been outlined by Dr. S. Henry Smith, mT MY k ab.'H 1i would go by the canal. the law worked in the sta-.e.
an _Englsh expert. After making thou-S fa tyM ik i t who Mr. Roosevelt is hard at w rk "I have no hesitancy in saying,"
alEnglish expert.Afteor makingathos- ii r* w on his message, which he is prepare ng answered the Governor, "that it is
anhe hasdicardedraphll other apparaphin v both in his own hand and by dictati m. success. There is one thing I want to WRITE YOUR NAME AND ADDRSS PLAINLY.
hefavor of a 14-inch sparl k R uhmkoff coil, tr0 emo tdo al s -adiwat do When hV dictates it is usually to is- say about it, because it knocks out a
a lithanode accumulator, and a home- 1 w i lllsistant Secretary Loeb, who transcribes favorite objection to female suffrage.
made Wehnelt break, using the me-&a LshGN = his shorthand notes promptly and re- The opponents said before the lawN e e
chanical break worked from the accu- Jeb....'.Okturns the typewritten copy to the was enacted that only the bad women O W NE Dnt hiei, e A thewr ., it
Inulator for soft tissues, the Wehnelt President, but a large part of the would vote; that respectable women TEa ef o
direct from the mains through a re- message as it exists now is in the would not care to exercise the right of FOR TEN The R C Wofl i m
distance for the bones and thick parts. 1 handwriting of the President himself, suffrage. The experience of Colorado is good condition. I cannot tl
eis c--ae t d .... -- wmvwThe various fragments, each repre- exactly to the contrary. The vile wo- C [ortntgoodderivLi fn)in't F wa"T^
eospiptal ion ,trary to a lrecentS t j sending some separate subject, to be men do not want to vote, and will not re
should be true photographs, timed to treated in the message, are pasted on vote unless they are storngly urged to advertisement for the cure of tii, dre,
show in de true phbone-lcer or other to large sheets of paper under head lines do so. I have known cases in munici- tormenting di-ea, .istima, and th,,u ,,t uua
eaturetobe studied.the bone-ulct is nowr possi-ther -convenient for quick reference. The pal elections where the bum elements ovrspokena yoU1 but re-l to --e
ble to locate all foreign bodies to developed than ever, the truth prob- result is a "rough draft" of the mes- wanted to carry the election and keechprm. send mc a full size lc." l^e
show fractures and dislocations,and to ably'being that man is evolving a new sage as it will be sent to Congress control of city affairs, when the police,.
prove in some cases stone in the blad- type of ear. A striking peculiarity of five weeks from now. Many subjects of who were of course under the control
tier or kidneys.; but a negative result some ears-noted by Darwin-is the course, still require careful elabora- of the bum., elements, actually forced
does not always prove the absence of remnant of a tip pointing backward tion, but, it is said, nevertheless, by the Magdalens to go to the polls and
stone. Aneurism of the heart and from- the top, and this seems to be a tnose who know, that the message is vote; but if left alone they will not Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler
disease of the lungs may be shown oc- reversion to an ancestral type. In further advanced than those of any of vote, as a general thing. On the other .abbi of the Con" inai I',.r
casionally, though not infallibly. Cura- general, most females have ears of the his predecessors at this interval before hand there is as large a proportion of
tive effects have been produced in sev- orangtype. while. the chimpanzee the assembling of Congress. When Mr. the respectable women of Colorado N.. :1.
eral cases of stiff joints, with expos- type is chiefly characteristic of males. Roosevelt succeeded to the Presidency who vote as there is of the men. They Dna TAr BIos. M31CcNE C. :
ures of thirty seconds at intervals of Considering the researches thus far he realized that the time for fam- haven't purified the ballot of the state e
three days, and in this promising field made, with the influence of age, sex, iliarizing himself with matters ; of entirely, but there is no quetsion about rem e t or sth an ha n iac : ;i.ell t
.of usefulness there seems to be much race. etc., Dr. Keith finds only one de- Government was short at the best 4nd the fact that they make the parties sitiorm alleviates all troubles whih l, ... em
to learn. Burns and harm to patients duction possible-that a slightly so set to work with a will, with the -e- put up a better class of men for office A thma. Its success is aitonishi" a d wder.le
generallyresult from ignorance of the greater proportion of criminals exists suit that he has made really amazinz than would be nominated if the women Ater having it carefully antlyz 1. wcan state
progressndid not have he right to vote. I am iinlsexstthat A.thialene ontans n ,,p,
operator. amopg people with ear tips and re progress. did not have the bright to vote. I am mu swttleno tnnrrr
The automatic train recorder of the trograde (or orange) helices than It has been a long time since so much strongly in favor of the law."
The automatic train recorder of the mo others The evidence which regret has been expressed here, either "I am not so sure about a good RURPF. ltev. )r MORRIS WE.tSLKR.
Brooklyn Rapid Transit Company con-aot yet be a 4 to individuals privately or officially, over the recall many things politically," remarked a
sits of a ruled record paper, divided in- is jt enough to give spocion that a of any foreign minister, as is npw Republican who has taken a promi-
clockwork. In front of the paper Is a few riminas are criminals, as om- heard in respect to Minister Wu Ting nent part in Colorado politics, but ON NGS N Y eb, 190
clockwork. In rontdles, each of the paper is a broe has contended, because of de- Fang. He has been conspicuously the there is one thing I am sure DR. TAFT BR s. M PDicNECo.:
series of needles, each operated by an brain development right man in the right place. From the about, and that is that female Gciitlmnen: I ,rit this treti.ntial fiom asen electromagnetoandfconnectedfwith a femtihetbraiotdehelopmeetcur" Su m w
electrdivision of the road. As a train passes That theu time that he got through the first ndws suffrage is right, and that it works all of your .\1 thminialc., or t, cur, of ,.uma. My wife ha been lllictdA with ;pa!lic astua
division of the road As a train passes Tat te moon actually has an in- e ug e rs ns surge is at for the last years. lavag exhat my own skill, as well as many ors, I anced to
suitably arranged insulated rail in flueice upon the weather, an eminent (which was generally discredited)' in right in Colorado." yours.g: upn your windows on l:tti street New York. I at once obtaiucl a bottle of Asth
a ny division, the corresponding elec-in Australian meteorologist, Mr H C. regard to the safety of the legations in n lone. My wile ct(oiimcncdi taking it about the A rstof Novembr. very soon notice a radical
any division, the corresponding elec- m Pei ,to his last speech. he has shown HEALTH AND BEAUTY. improvement. ,tkcr u-oilc little her Astl h ad has disappeared and she :s tirei\ free fa
tromagnet is energized, and a dot is Husell, is quite prepared to believe. Pekin ,to his last speech he has sown HALTH AND BEAUT. all symptoanA. I feel.that I t an consistently recommend the medicine to all who are aflkef
made on the paper. The rainfall on the coast of New himself adroit, sensible and zealous or A poor complexion is usually the re- with thi, dis.tre-sin (IL'eacse.
made on the paper. South Wales is irregular, but in the his country's reputation. It s safe to sult of a torpd liver or irregula- ac Yours respectfully, O. D. PHELPS, M.D.
Lisbon's plague of rats-which re- interior, three distinct periods have say tht China would stand much lower tion of the bowels. Unless nature's re-
sisted cats, traps and poison-seems to been traded, beginning with 1851, 1870 in popular estimation today, if it had fuse is carried off it will surely cause FD. TAFTBROS .- Mp.CINE(o F, 190
have succumbed to an infectious dis- and 1889. In the first six years of each not been for Wu's speeches, which he impure blood. Pimples, boils and Gentlemen: I wa troubled with Athma for 22 years. I have tried numerous re
ease, harmless to man, which has period the rain was abundant, this be- never lost an opportunity for deliver- other eruptions follow. This is na- they have all failed I ranue,-ro-s youradvertisement and started with a trial bottle. found c B
spread among the rodents with great ing the time when the moon was near- ing. For a year or more he has been poison which the bowels fail.-l to re liei at once. I have sine purc a-ds your ltl-s.z bottle. and i am ever grateful. I have faily:
rapidity since the first inoculation of a Ing its farthest point south in declina- continually on the go and wherever he move. DWi't's Lit* V arl.y tiser. ;r e our b-nirn for six ea uw ae health and
doing buso e everyday. i hi uate l rnem e to w.an now suchu e o est ou h Iit.
few of them. i'nis plan of extermin- tion. But other years, after the moon went, instead of execrations he re- world famous r d -ited::a i' l;i< .rr- Home address. 2nI5 Iivington street. S. RAPHAEL
action is to be tried on ships. had :started north, were dry, and the ceived applause. Now he was flashing edition. They stimulat2C. h: v r v .. '.1 67 East29th St.. New York City
What other creatures feel and know drouth in 1885 to 1890 was severe to Chicago and back. Now he was mak- promote regular and heal : -.- a i.,n .f -f
still offers a wide field for investiga- enotigh to cause the starvation of 25,- ing a talk to St. Louis or to Cincin- the bowels but never cause gripirg, TRIAL BOTTLE SENT ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL
tion. Lord Avebury, unlike Descartes 000,Q0pO sheep, nati, while in the near-by cities of New cramps or distress, bale pillh.
and other great authorities, is forced Berlin has a cancer commission, and York, Boston and Philadelphia, he was
to conclude that animals possess some-Dr. Paul Ehrich has been provided frequently received. If it was not an af- CRATER LAKE. Do not delay. Write at once, addressing Dr. TAFT BROS. MEDICINE C
glimmers of reason, and that their with $10,000 a year to enable him to ter-dinner speech it was a lecture on A map recently issued by the U. S. 79 East 130th St., N. Y. City.
minds differ from ours more in degree carry out his special study of the uns- the principles of Confucius. Ift was Geological Survey is devoted to the
-than' in quality, while he has demon- case-not a lecture it was a debate, but al- Geological Survey is devoted to the
than in quality, whil he has demon ease. ways the propagation went on, nd district about Crater Lake, Oregon, by ggi
stated that they may have senses O O Y when the State Department took 5he and the mountainous country to the S y all Dr gg sts.
quite unknown to us. He has shown FOR OVER FIFTY YEARS. position that there must be no dis- southwest of it, revealing the relief
by tests that they hear higher notes Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup has memberment of China they find that and altitudes of the section by the use W. N. TAYLOR. W CHILD
than are audible to us and see ultra- been used for over fifty years by mil- there had grown up a popular reprisal of contour lines. Crater Lake lies in a
violet rays that do not affect our eyes. lions of mothers for their children on the Chinese. If the United States basin at the top of an extinct volcano
,Our organs enable us to perceive vi- while teething, with perfect success. It had not taken this stand, none of the which forms one of the peaks of the
rations in the atmosphere from about soothes the child, softens the gums. European allies would have done so; Cascade Range. Its surface is 6.239
30,000 to 32,000 per second, which allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is and the chance are that the United feet above sea level and its depth is
give us the impression of light. The. the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will States would not have taken it (cer- 2,000 feet. Owing to its unusual posi- A
intermediate vibrations, to which we relieve the poor little, sufferer imme- tainly not so earnestly,) had it not tion it has attracted widespread in- A r nitects ar d B ullders
are sensible, may give to responsive diately. Sold by all druggists in every been for the public sentiment created terest. t
organs several senses as different from part of the world. Twenty-five cents a by Wu.
ours as sound is f rom light. To our bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins- The report of Commissioner Evans YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING
animal Thends they may transform low's Soothing Syrup," and take no shows some curious facts. Seven years When you take Grove' s Tasteiess Chill fonic
our familiar world into a very differ- other kind. after the close of the Civil war, which because the formula is plainly printed on every Plans au 8
ent place, full of music we cannot hear, lasted four years and was very deadly, n bottle shoi that it s imo ly Iron and Qu- ill
of colors we cannot see, and of sounds PR Al rORSErRY. o percnofthe sditee nine in a tastele.-s foimN o Cute.NSo Pa Sa 3M.
we cannot conceiv+. PRAllrICAL ,'Olt.'EI'RY. only 6 per cent of the soldiers engaged W orkFurnis -
we cannot concve. Washington, Nov. 9, 1901.-Demo-- had applied for pensions; three years MAP OF SEATTLE, WASHINdTO]. nrl
Summing up the epoch-making work rtie statesmen here are not at all after the Spanish war, which was short .
of the London Royal Institution in con- discouraged over the result of the ,,lee- and almost innocuous, twenty per cent The topographic map of Seattle, All kids
nection with low temperatures, Miss tions. The party has red'-,.',r. Ken- of those enlisted (nine-tenths of whom Wash., which was published in 1897, buildings
Agnes M. Clarke reminds us that the tucky and Maryland, gaining a Senator never saw a battle have applied for has recently been issued in a new edi- -ufadrsrs Uii
researches, which in .1893 were being in each. Nebraska and New Jersey pensions. The Commissioner says that tion and may be had at the regular Manufacturers '-,planned an#
devoted by Profs. Dewar and Fleming were the only two states where the this is the fault of the system of pen- rate (5 cents) on application to the of all kinds of constructed
to the resistances of materials in the result was in any doubt and in neith- sioning, wi.n its active army of attor- Director of the U. S. Geological Sur- rou andI
greatest attainable cold. were contin- er was the defeat unexpected. In the neys, solicitors, and drummers, who vey. The map includes the city of og n according 4
Tied through a gift in 1895 of $100,000 latter the Republican majority was are practically licensed by the govern- Seattle and the country for about dressed lum- + the latest a
from an American, Mr. Thomas G. materially reduced. The result in New meant with the promise of $25 for each twenty-five miles to the north; all er mould-
Hodgkins,and two later donations from York was due as much to Democrats claim allowed, topographic and other features are proved
the Goldsmiths' Company. The lique- as to Republicans and. was a protest shown in considerable detail. IDgS, Stair '3 mprethods.e
faction of hydrogen in 1898 was the against Tammany, which through OF BENEFIT TO YOU. rails, balusters, -- '
culminating point Liquid hydrogen long continued power had" grown out D. S. Mitchell, Fulford, Md.: "Dur- fac- |
proved to be colorless, only a four- of all bounds, just as the Republican ins a long illness I was troubled with THE HOME GOLD CURE. porch Columns, brackets, mantels. grills, fancy gable orn
teenth as heavy as water, with a boil- machine had done in Philadelphia. Its bed sores, was advised to try De Witts -__, btL .r
ing point of 252.2 deg. C., and it was overthrow means a revival of true Witch Hazel Salve and did so with An Ingenious Treatment ny Which ments, and turned and scroll work of every description. Briz
ioon solidified and found to have a Democrary, which means liberty ani wonderful results. I was perfectly Drunkards are Being Cured Daily Lime and.Cement for sale.
freezing point about 15 deg. C .above not license. This revival is sure to be cured. It is the best salve on the mar in Spite of. Themselves. .
absolute zero. Helium, the new gas, aided next year by the revulsion ,f ket." Sure cure for piles, sores, burns. ____
has taken the place of hydrogen as the feelg that is certain to follow the Beware of counterfeits. No Noxious Doses No Weakening of Al orders will receive prompt attention
last of the so-called permanent gases. ri f nntr Piott O.... .....


A..........CL Is ....e Ore Wna sEvr-
This has stood unchanged a temper- The arguments in the Schley court HOW WOMAN SUFFRAGE WORKS tie Cureforthe Liquor Habi
ature of 262 deg. C., but it is hoped hav r been made and the case has ley tIN COLORADO.tie Cure for the Liquor Habit. We
soon to cool it to within 5 deg. C. of bee submitted tothe court for de- T. A. McNeal, editor of the Topeka We Guarantee OurWork to be rsClass Eery Partil
absolute zero. An outcome of these ii There is no question but that Mail and Breeze, has just returned It is now generally known and Prices Reas able
investigations has been the discovery t ttherewlls onert Shebonutha from Colorado. He says editorially:' understood that Drunkenness is a dis- Pr S
that the air contains 1 part of hydro- changes of misconduct; whether it wilh A reader of the Mail and Breze ease and not weakness. A body filled
en in s8,000,together with four pre- do go on matters of judgment cannot who seems to be strongly interested in with poison and nerves completely Office, Shop and Lumber Yard, on Sea Board Air Line, on
shattered by periodical or constant use
viously s uspectedn gase s be predicted. We can see now that he --.- ---- _. "--- of intoxicating liquors, requires an lot south of county jai.
A simple decoction of hemp was used did "nake mistakes, as everyone does; antidote capable of neutralizing and SO
in China 1700 years ago as an anaes- but whether these mistakes were just- eradicating, this poison, and destroy- Phone 87- P O Box I
thetic in surgical operations, according fiabje in the then state of his informa- ing the craving for intoxicants. Sut-
to a newly-discovered Chinese manu- tion, is a question difficult indeed o. tferers may now cure themselves at -
script in a Paris library, deciite. In any event, it is evident that 0 home without publicity or loss of time Hardware, Hardware Crockerywar .
Just now the external ear is receiv- thee has never been any justification from business by this wonderful
ing the attention as an alleged index for he torrent of abuse that has been "HOME GOLD CURE," which has
of human capacity and tendenciesthat pouted out upon him by the Navy De- been perfected after many years of
has been given in turn to the bumps partnent and Navy Ring unless in- close study and treatment of inebri-
of the head the lines of the hands anddeeit is a. crime to trust to one's ates. The faithful use according to
-o on. Dr. Arthur Keith, who has subordinates to render loyal services directions of this wonderful discovery
been investigating the subject from a in the way of giving information. Ac- is positively guaranteed to cure the
scientific standpoint, divides ears into cooling to the Government side of the most obstinate case, no matter how
two strongly contrasted types, mark- cas Schley was the only officer who hard a drinker. Our records show the
ing the opposite poles of development. did .wrong during the campaign; he marvelous transformation of thou-
In one, which- he calls the orang type, failed to learn the Cienfuegos signals sands of drunkards into sober, in-
the ear is small and shell-like, with because he did not ask McCalla, while dustrious anid upright men.
narrowed descending helix and in-roll- the latter was not to blame for omit- WIVES CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!!
ed margin; in the other, or chimpan- tin to Inform him; he borrowed trou- CHILDREN CUREI YOUR FATHERS!
zee type, the ear is large and broad, ble. when he was anxious about his This remedy is in no sense a nostrum,
and the margin is not in-rolled. 'oa, supply, the giving out of which but is a specific for this disease only,
'Though the orang type may seem to woid have left his fleet helpless; he H A A Y and is so skillfully devised and pre- -..
justify the impression that the hi- a did :wrong to rely on Sigbee, while the *ER- SJ A BUA U pared that it is thoroughly soluble and
ear is a decaying structure, th( cen- lattr's ignorance was all right; he I MOTHER IS WELL. pleasant to the taste, so that it can be
tral-or active-part is more highly was wrong in trusting Mr. Potts' es- given in a cup of tea or coffee with-
tim#te of the range when bombarding out the knowledge of the person tak- Full line of Cook Stoves, Ran
Santiago, though the latter was excus- The bkLy is healthy because during gestation ing it Thousands of drupkards have rial, both steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam ittin, nsistine of pg ng9.
abl# in reporting it incorrectly; he its mother used the purely vegetable linimnent. cured themselves with this priceless Pipe Fittings, Irntjectos, Ia of Steam Fittings, consistin of Pipg
ougt to have turned loose his collier, remedy, and as many more have been Valve is jctor Inspirator, Whistles team Gauges, Oheck and lo
probably to. be a prey of the Spanish, cured and made temperate men by Hookand all line of Rubber and Leather Belting Lace Leather,
insteadofdelayingfoecured and made temperate m Packing. A full line of HHrnsesd and H S Leather. Cne.,
linatead of delaying for it; even the 9 having the "CURE" administered by at Chattanoog Packing. A full line of Harnes and Harnes Leather.
loop was wrong, causing a "useless other loving 'friends and relatives without ed hatanga Cane Mill, a sizes. Call on
Sdaifer to the other ships." their knowledge in tea or coffee, and C A GER
fluV nAn ] ll VUEIU drop I Hutin, President of of the M+, ri.d f drinking of their own free wilL 'DO
-^ .;l .i PanIsma Canal company, who for sev- Ing o, a mnsemaker,invis.,rt Saturday night. Dr. M. A. Simmons Liver Medicine
has since 1840 steadily risen in public
The Southern Bell Telephone Corn- favor, and the demand for it has far
pany has completed its line from exceeded that of any other Liver Med-
Tampa to Plant City. icine.
Four persons were burned to death Pensacola is infested with a gang of
and two seriously injured in a fire in .urglars and jewelry thieves. Many
Pittsburg Monday morning, burglaries have been committed the
past two weeks.
For family use in numberless ways
BALLARD'S SNOW LINIMENT is a Iuring a dense fog two boats collided
useful and valuable remedy. Price, 25 in San Francisco Bay Saturday. The
and 50 cents. Wight &. Bro. San Rafael went to the bottom. Twen-
ty persons lost their lives.
General Joseph Wheeler has pre-
sented to the State of Alabama the W.H. Miller,an anarchist, was r-
first American flag which was floated rested in Philadelphia Saturday night
over Santiago. for making the remark that Roosevelt
over ago. should be shot down as McKinley was.
Terrible Terry McGovern, the erst- w,,. T,,11 Ta,,,Ia I,-1,


while lightweight champion pugilist,
was knocked out In two rounds by
"Young Corbett."
The Norfolk and- Western Railroad
Company has secured control of the
Pocahontas Coal and Coke Company,
the recently organized $40,000,000 com-
bination, which owns extensive bitu-
minous coal lands in Virginia, along
the line of the railroad.
No one can reasonably hope for good
health unless his bowels move once
each day. When this is not attended
to, disorders of the stomach arise, bil-
iousness, headache, dyspepsia and piles
soon follow. If you wish to avoid these
ailments keep your bowels regular by
taking Chamberlain's Stomach and
Liver Tablets when required. They
are so easy to take and mild and gen-
tle. For sale by Wight & Bro.

The Eminent Kidney
and Bladder Specialist.


...AI'.... UI. ...........all* U ,
The Dacoverer at Sw p-West at Work in
mHis Laboratory.
There is a disease prevailing in this
country most dangerous because so decep-
tive. Many sudden deaths are caused by
it-heart disease, pneumonia, heart failure
or apoplexy are often the result of kidney
disease. If kidney trouble is allowed to ad-
vance the kidney-poisoned blood will attack
the vital organs, or the kidneys themselves
break down and waste away cell by cell.
Then the richness of the blood-the albumen
-leaks out and the sufferer has Bright's
Disease, the worst form of kidney trouble.
- Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-Root the new dis-
covery is the true specific for kidney, bladder
and urinary troubles. It has cured thousands
of apparently hopeless cases, after all other
efforts have failed. At druggists in fifty-cent
and dollar sizes. A sample bottle sent free
by mail, alsd a book telling about Swamp-
Root and its wonderful cures. Address
Dr. Kilmer & Co., Binghamton, N. Y. and
mention this paper.


IL YXLen A JL.uLtUAA, ..* lu jH l, Jitvu^
Down, Debilitated, have Weak Stomach
.or Indigestion, use Dr. M. A. Simmons
Liver Medicine.

Sousa and his famous band played
Sunday night by royal command at
Sandringham, before King Edward and
Queen Alexandria.
The thirty-fifth annual session of the
South Georgia Conference of the M. E.
Church, South, began Wednesday
morning in Macon.
The fifteenth session of the Southern
Conference of Unitarians and other
Christian churches, was called to order
in Chattanooga, Tenn., Monday.

The first session of the Fifty-seventh
Congress convened in Washington on
Monday, General Henderson, of Iowa,
was re-elected Speaker of the House.
Dr. M. A. .Simmons *Liver Medicine
searches out all Impurities in the sys-
tem, and expels them harmlessly by
the natural channels.

Alex. D. Anderson ,a prominent at-
torney of Washington, and a commis-
sioner of the Chicago World's Fair,
committed suicide by drowning Sunday
morning.

Pu Chun, heir apparent to the
Chinese throne, has been deposed by
imperial edict, on the ground that his
father, Prince Tuan, was author of the
Boxer trouble.
A London cable says that the cable
to the United States to the effect that
Florence Nightingale was near to death
was unfounded. She is alive and en-
joying splendid health.
Ex-United States Marshal John G.
Watts was killed Saturday in Tazewell
county, Va., by George Jones. The
tragedy was the result of a dispute over
a fence line.
Henry Stevens, a negro politician of
Macon, Ga., is wanted by the police for
the attempted murder of a young color-
ed woman in that city. Stevens is chair-
man of the Twiggs county Republican
committee.
Mrs. Annie Epps, Harlem, Ga.,
writes: Have used Dr. M. A. Sim-
mons Lver Medicine 15 years. It cured
me of Stomach and Liver troubles caus-
ed by Torpid Liver. Would not give
one package of it for a dozen of either
Zelin's or Black Draught.


KEMPER STABLES


The undersigned, having
Stables, solicits the patronage
generally.

Fine Stock,


assumed charge of the Kempey
of his friends and the public


Fancy Turnouts
-AND--
Courteous Attention Combined with Liberal Treatmant
Will be our claim upon the public for patronage.
Careful attention given to winter visitors and hunt.
ing parties.
R. J. BANNERMAN,
-- %%are = .


Re Estate Agency,
^ALLAHmwom, FLORIDA.


Anl An -J -


-- ~~~ran r..-Lf. tttia inMiddle: Kantand Wiam


The military departments of North- "An attack of pneumonia left me 4m Rev. F. F. FITCn. P. C. P
ern and Suthern Luzon have ceased with muscular rheumatism, headache, WIT--
to exist Maj. Gen. Wade, formerly and pains that seemed to be all over Doub nd in le T
of the Sduthern department, will corn- me. I was scarcely able to taove for E. LEWIS. DENTIST. u an Singe Teams,
mand tht American military forces on about a month when I decided to give
Cebu l4and. Maj. Gen. Wheaton, Dr. i Pill TAT.T.AWASSR'., FT.ORIA BOTI -LOCAL AND DISTANCE.:
formerly of the Northern department, Miles DLE HORSE
will comSnand the department of the and Nerve Plasters a trial. In three taduate 1894, University Mayl ali
North Ph~ilippines. days I was again on my route and in Solicited
Nortwoth weeks was free from n and Baltimore; Post Graduate 1893, Patrona Solicited
It is believed that Col. J. B. Ander- gaining in flesh and strength. aSkell Scl00O ClCafo. Satisfaction GuarantfeCd.
son, cashier of the Exchange National Sold by all Drugglata.
Bank, has been tendered by President in Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind. cyo Preeervatimn of Natural -Teeth, Reapectfully
Roosevelt an important appointment in ,_ ".- ]old Crowns, Bidgework, and Metal .pect Uy, P
the service of the United States, though Plates a Specialty. Gas administered. C. TULLY, Proprietor.
the gentleman himself is reticent on In the CircuitCourt, Second Judicial 1-ly ..
the subject.-Tampa Herald. Circuit of Florida. in and for Leon 5. E. Railroad
Worms take refuge in the small in- County. Florida.-n Chaery. H. WTTTTA S, i run a ger train every day in the
H. L. Lockhart Mure. Complainant vs. Wililiam "ek exrtepi Sunday.
testines, where they can easily multi- J Hartsfield. and Mary' Hartsfield his wife, E. GUN AND LOCKSMIrTH Schedulecive April 1, 1901.
ply. WHITE'S CREAM VERMIFUGE T. Hartsfield, Minnie Rooks in het own right, Read down. Headup.
will destroy these parasites. The ver- "d Walter Rooks her husband In right of his ,.A p.
dict esoy th ese-parasites, eve wife and in his own right. Jesse HArtsfiela and TALLAHAS FLORIDA.
diet of the people tells plainly how well Annie Hartsfield his wife. Ebbon Hartsfield 4 00Mp6 a. .... Waclssa....Ar. A n. 9:15
it has succeeded. Price, 25 cents. and Minnie Hartsfield his wife, L4e Hartsfield Repairs all kinds of o d tis 5of5:15 pI at r..Tall]Oassee...Lv. a. m. 8:0()
eight & Bro. and Council Hawood Hartsleld, defendants-- syd aen.nTsa aelt S ofotBelSoAirCg )ro I
Wight&Br-.,oreclosure of Mortgage.
ofef t e c.rd of H L. Umbrella also Bicycles and Sewing _Us- T wl i be for sale at Dr. Lewb' Drug
Mrs. Mary A McTeer, of Moultrie, George IL Perkins, attorneyof record of H. L ahtnes. Shop on Jefferson Strtee ame New Store. To City, and at the train twenty
Mrs. Mary A. McTeer, of Moultrie, Akhart Mure, complainant in above catise, City Market. Work done on hMort motMean an aes bef leaving.
Ga., has entered suit against the Thom- having on November 23rd A. D, 1901. made at low ourim. M p1or inffrI as to freight or expre, ay
asville, Tallahassee and Gulf Railroad and ied his afiavit hereinin wnhcnhe states ato 0 .. or Capt. Theo or
for $31,000, for the death of herein, and also that it is his belief that. and it Hckt train t ell A ir'
on that road while crossing the streets duly filed with the bill of complaint thatthe.rta lss
on that road while crossing the streets aidJee Hartsfieid. defendant herein.i ta resi- or. .
of Moultrie on the night of September dent of a State other than the State of Florida, -M i -
13th last, and that he is a resident of the 8tSta of Georgia iisli g f s
and that the residence of said Jesse Hartafield is MB Jis
The United Statesnaval court at Tu- Columbus, Georgia; and that there is no person
The United States naval court at T- in the State of Florida the service of a subpoena s, a-n A M
tuila, Samoa, has honorably acquitted upon whom would bind said defendant; and NEW S EMPO IET
Capt. Benjamin F. Tilley, the naval thmsaid defendant is over twenty-one years of
Governor of Tutuila. of all the charges it is therefore, ordered that said Jesse Harts- and:


The boileri W.. H.' Breva 8a&- Nine hundred dollars n ward to of- N0Aice Final DWscrarge-
mill at New Decatur, Ala., exploded on fered by popular subscription in Elioa- A piece of flannel dampened with F al
Saturday, killing Engineer Lloyd beth City,N J.. f"r the finding of Chamberlain's Pain Balm and bound to AX MONTHt*rOM THIS DATR WE i.. .
Garth, a man named Walter Johnson Nellie Croysy :nl (d conviction of ths. the affected parts is superior to any & apply to 4t'u tJudgeot Le adm Cnt .
and two negroes. implicated in her disappearance. In plaster. When troubled with lame l, of the on Newto I. Raw, dec d.
addition to this, the girl's uncle offers back or pains in the side or chest, Juue 27, 1901..
The largest cargo of- crude oil ever a special reward of $5Wi. give it a trial and you are certain to : w.A. aMon.,
shipped frorp Philadelphia was sent out be more than pleased with the relief Admai the tae of Newton J Roem,
Monday on the British tank steamship, A. W. Moseley, of Huntsville, Ala.. which it affords. Pan Balm also cures deceased.
Bloomfield. She carried 2,080,864 gal- was expelled from the Christian church rheumatism. One application gives re- 18 o06
lons. and sought the atd of the courts to lief. For sale by Wight & Bro. and all N o r puUrcalw.
-- compel reinstatement. Judge Kyle, of medicine dealers.. D lOr P.,Nov.
Thomas Paterson Goudie, bookkeeper rcuit court, of that city re- Daee ., Nov. 18, 10L
bookkeeper turned a verdict that the court had no s. Note Isbetter hamathefoliowing, ned
of the Bank of Liverpool, who disap- uri ct thaton over the churcht had no TATM ENT. 1ods n l I tof h cindt ta made
peared when the discovery of a short- Jurisdiction over the church in suchof hi intention to make
age of 17,000 pounds sterling was made, will be matters. U r etoreClerk aptrit411,urtaws f in a at
has been arrested. f--- r (l8aa.(l1 .) Hllahamee. on December "24, 1901, vz:
Praise the bridge that carries you Tax Col tor ofLeon ouatylorlda, to e a2 iorthe a af of southwest quarter
Chinamen of Pittsburg, Pa., and sur- over either a flood or cough. BAL- collected for the current year 1900 and tbe northeast quart of southwest quarter, north-
LARD'S HOREHOUND SYRUPhas Upportonment of the same to the mevem wet quarter of theast quarter. Sm 18, Tp.
rounding towns, are organizing and S HOREHOUND SYRUP has sforo which s have been levie. 1&,R.t e names the following wit-
erounding towns, are organizing and brought so many over throat and lung Includinr poll ta" with county school fund. newes to loals continuous residence upon
re-enactment by Congress of the troubles, such as coughs, colds, bron- Total tz for Tearooo00. including and ultiva ofi tMid land, viz: William t.
Chinese exclusion act. chitis, etc., that its praises are sung Poll tax (1900)........... $ 24,992 09 Gray. of Ta&awee. Fla.; Edward D. An-
everywhere. Price 25 and 50 cent m't collected and paid to Oct. drew, of TallAsee. Fla.; Jonah Britt, of
Price, 25 Wiht & Band 50 cents. 23,1901 ................ 24,992 0 Tll9 ahaase P Daniel J. Atkimiion, of Tal-
Gainesville was visited by a destruc- .o. A5t lhssee F W.G. oso. Register.
tive fire Saturday morning. The fire General revenue... ..........$ 7,301 86 W.G. Register.
originated in the Sun office, which, Pitt's Carminative is pleasant to the Amount collected and paid to (ct. 7
with the exception of the machinery, taste, acts promptly, and never fails to n fori ................'.... 82, Disease aT l danger lurk in the vita
was'totally destroyed. give satisfaction. It carries children Amount collected and pail to Oct organs. Th blood becomes vitiated
over the critical time of teething, and 231901 .. .............. 2,808"21 and the ge Ial health is undermined
If troubled with Dizziness, Furred is the friend of anxious mothers and mouestcollete an pai toc 2.246 7 whenevrform their funcstomach and liver fail
Tongue, Bitter Taste in Mouth, Bloat- puny children. A few doses will dem- 23, 19.01 .......... 2.246 67 to perform their functions as natur
ed Feeling after eating, Constipation onstrate its value. E. H. Dorsey, Ath- County schools. includin, .'.. 12,63536 intended. HiRBINE will tone up the
or Sick Headache, use Dr. M. A. Sim- ens, Ga., writes: Amount collected and paid Oct. stomach, regulate the liver,where other
mons Liver Medicine. "I consider it the best medicine I Attes ............... 12,835 preparations only relieve. Price, 50
have ever used in my family. It does Clerk Circuit Court Leon County, Florida. cents. Wight & Bro.
With imposing ceremonies the great all you claim for it, and even moree.,
exposition at Charleston, South Caro- -- .- -.^*- ^ *- w.. <-_-.. w
lina, was thrown open to the public The sons of Mr. Lust and Frank Wil- T WHI E'S CREAM
the button which started the machin- appeared from their homes, leaving I '
tMondayI President Roosevelt pressed lams, living in Pensacla dis- O RM VER M IFUC E
cry in motion. only a note, saying they were going to mt s ,. -. Bestnu 5^.,
a large city. The boys are 1 or 14 I s
Sir Thomas Lipton expresses a will- years of age, and were expelled from F 20 YTears Hs Led a lllW-"m SR M
ingness to make another attempt to school for smoking cigarettes on the o OT A ju. x &Xe-Mbzix *s.
lift the America's cup. He recently re- school grounds. rered by- IJAMES F.. B*ALA L orui
that it will never do to give up when Mr. S. M. Stephens returned from -- --
only a pulse beat came between us Ellenton last Saturday. Hefshipped @R@@@@@0 Nt0
and victory." about 5,000 crates of oranges and
grapefruit from that point rnd has Ni H
The mob that captured the negro now gone to Wauchula, in DeSoto ne=
murderer of Marshal Dismukes near county, and-will pack and ship many I
Artesia, Miss., sent out telephone and more thousands from that gre*t orange Tenths
telegraph messages to the friends of section.-Polk County News.
the murdered man, notifying them that ___ of fro r Natural R o
there would be a hanging, and invit- A determined run was made on the Pue Juicesf Roots.
ing them to be present Bank of Barneswell, Ga., Monday. It t
was caused by the failure of the all D GU
a bear and lishave foran appetite like Barneswell Manufacturing Company, EGU S the iUver, machand Bowels,
Chamberlain's Stomach and Liver tab- and the Hanson-Crowley Company, aPeople Cleansesthe Syst Pudrifiesthef Blood.
lets. They correct disorders of the both cotton mills The Bank was able
stomach and regulate the liver and to stand the pressure. ffer URES Malaria Bilio s, n
bowels. Price, 25 cents. Samples free -U- e r CUR ala, liS, 9ltlllIa,
at Wight & Bro.'s drug store. Mrs. C. W. Gramling engaged a col- fr W k St0mah annlm spar C inestion.
ored woman to do her ironing Wednes- from a W Stomach ain paired Digestion.
The new monitor, Florida, has been day, and in filling a lighted gasoline
successfully launched at Elizabeth- stove the colored damsel filled the tank i Diseased Ey B t Wua W to sietlitono.
port. N. J The christening was done to overflowing and an explosion oc- ;a.l_ l *1 -rM Am I, sPu rT.T. noSn.
by Mrs. Nixon, who is a native of curred, which resulted in burning near- L*
Florida. The vessel is of 3,000 tons, ly every stitch of clothing otf her and LIVer, .oC. and is 252 feet long. scorching her hair. Mr. GramlingJAMESF. ARD Louis, Mo,
and is252 feet ong.went to her rescue and severely burned Prpared by JAMES F. BALAR Louis, Mo,
A special from Carrabelle says that one of his hands in extinguishing the OO
there are now eight vessels in the har- flames.-Daytona Gazette.- -
bor, seven of which are to be loaded ___ .-..
with lumber and naval stores from Car- j a ral an rt pI To
rabelle. Their tonnage is 5,212. Th Lar l 1 lote
A bill has been introduced in the HAS. M. AUSLEY, M. D. EtAll11811 SIt
Chamber of Deputies at Madrid, which
requires the payment in gold, or notes PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON, fl
or checks the equivalent of gold, of all ILllEAlDt0 TSl
customs duties on imports into Spain. TALLAHASSEE, -: FLORIDA. *
E. M. Winn, a fireman on the Plant Office in Masonic building. i
System, was fatally injured by the ex- Calls answered promptly night and day. *
plosion of some torpedoes in the cab -Phone 110.. %m
of the engine of train No. 78, north- KR. M. BREVARD-
bound from Tampa to Sanford. He
died later, from the effects of the in- PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
Judge r peer, of the United States TiE6m.

District Court in Georgia, has declared ,- -
unconstitutional the section of the UO '. WALK R
Georgia law permitting private sani- \ J TO Y-T -W.' -- ...
tariums to receive patients and hold ATTORN EY-AT-AW.
them at the will of the proprietor,with- Ma er -Ofice over Capital City Bank,
out the consent of the patient. M ail service IAT.T.AHASRE, FLORIDA. D( .
TABLER'S BUCKEYE PILE OINT- requires physical and mental 19-ly
MENT has been thoroughly tested for ability of a high degree to FREBD T. MYERS.' A Billrs lies
many years, and is a positive cure for withstand its hard labors The
this'trmubl edistrieing and en sinb t high tension to which the ATTORNEY AT LAW, IOULDIIG ID BUILDIG IATEIIAL
tles. Tubes, 75 cents. Wight & Bro. nervous system is constantly TAL.TAAm. FLORIDA. CHARLESTON S. C.
subjected, has a depressing ef-
The bow and arrow has ceased to fect, and soon headache, back- u U .iu CH NOTICE. 4.-. .
be an offcial army weapon n iChina. ache, neuralgia, rheumatism,
According to Hong Kong news an im- ach algia, rh.wx.m apitali y Liveryp M
perial edict was issued October 28th, sciatica, etc., develop in severe The Wesleyan Metbodisti of Tallahassee have
abolishing the bow and arrow, and form. Such was the case of preaching services every snday at 11 a. m. andAND
substituting the gun. Mail Carrier S. F. Sweinhart, class meeting at 6:30 I m.;in. regular mid week -.
,___ | ,, Aprayer service on Thnlsay eveningst7 o clock. S STABLES,
_. ...... of Huntsville, Ala., he says: Everybody welcome. SE S IABLES


If



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M ABUIA f. 7--- .


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--46 A AIR- LlIN.-

Important Changes -n Schedules W
Went Into "ect Dec. 1. IL


I.


OLD DUTCH WERE CHOLERIC,
They Called Each Other "Sappert
Jes," and Even Worse.
What a contentious crowd the ii
&abitants of the village, then known a
Breuckelen, now part of Brookly]
-was!
The early records are filled wit
-reports of inquiries into the cause o
rioting and disturbances of the peec,
The early court records consist largely
Qf actions brought for slander and as
=ault. It is recorded that a man wa
arrested for.calling an official a "snap
pertje," another was put in jail, charge
"ed with having called his neighbor
"dick beeste" and still another wa
.clapped into jail for having called
of the old Dutch records make interest
&ng reading.
And the court meted oit ju,-tice in al
these cases with n r-ra:'d ~i 'r coammo
sense and a disregard for statute ln,
that one cannot help but admire. One
Instance of curious adjustment o
penalties may be cited:
The village tavern keeper and a con
tentious woman both appeared bef
the court, asking justice. They ha
quarreled. The woman had accused th<
Innkeeper of watering his brandy, an
lie n turn had applied an opprobrio
epithet to the woman. The court a"tel
Searing the evidence adjudged both t<
ihe guilty. With rare discrimination
ilin nTiring the punishment fit the crime
-ahe man was fined 6 gulden and th
woman, who had impugned the qual.
of the brandy, wasgfined 20 gulden.


a,-



I'


THE WEEKLY TALLATA88&RANW: FRIDAY, DEIlffR do 6, 1I. ,


The Eaglals AA UnamUltary.
Partly from historical and partly per
haps from racial causes the English
are essentially unmilitary. They resent
the control of soldiers. They distrust
military ideals. No government, that
ever existed in this country vas more
unpopular than that of Oliver Cromwell
and his major generals. Its unpopu-
larity left an indelible mark on English
institutions. For many years it made
it impossible to have a standing army.
Even when the course of events made
it necessary to concede that much to
the military necessities of the time it
still remained a maxim for centuries
with all politicians that as little power
as possible must be granted to the sol-
diers; that their business was to fight
our wars. and. this being done. that
there was little or no place for them in
the body politic.
[ We do not think it necessary to de-
fend this attitude of mind. Like most
popular feelings, it is largely unjust,
but also, like many popular feelings, it
is based to some extent on a true con-
ception. Politically, using the word in
Its largest sense, the domination of the
military idea in a state is calamitous.
It tends, we believe, to destroy individ-
uality and is a serious menace to indi-
vidual liberty. --English Monthly Re-
view.


Nitrogen, Phosphoric Acid and Potash.


fetive ecem 1tl imoot t
et and i-diltior pa'd Paes'n tr-.9
were inaugurate on the V, a!bIard ir
ueRailway. a'
The Florida and Metropolitan i-m-
ltedd-- rough train between NewY rk
and Jacksonville, via Wfahmington ?nd
Richmond, is quickened in schedule to
arrive at Jacksonville at 3:50 p. an.,
instead of 6:10 p. m., as formerly.
A new train is inaugurated betw en
Jacksonville and Savannah, to Ie ve
Jacksonville at 4:10 p. m., and ave
at Stvanah at 8:10 p.m. Return ig,
leave Savannah at 8:15 a. m., and r-
rive at Jacksonville at 12:15 p.
This train is scheduled to make diitct
connection at Savannah with a riwi
rain over the Seaboard Air Line ivil-.
'way for Americus, Ga., and Monta.n-
ery, Ala., and also to make immediate
connection at Savannah wita the Cen-
tral of Georgia Ralwlay for Angus.a,
Macon, Atlanta, Columbus, Birmizg-
ham and points beyond. ,
The New York and Florida f at
mail, known as trains 27 and 66, dll
arrive at Jacksonville at 9:05 a. m., I -
stead of 9:15, while the departure 11
continue at 7:40 p. m. All three of
these trains make connection in h
directions for Brunswick, Ga., via e
Brunswick and Birmingham railroad
A new train is inaugurated betw nn
-Jacksonville and Tallahamsee, to lea re
Jacksonville at 4 p.m., and arrive
Tanlahasee at 10 p. m. Return -,
this train leaves Tallahassee at 4 a. .,
-and arrives at Jacksonville -at 10 .
A new train is also inaugurated
tween Jacksonville and Cedar K ,
la., reaching Starkie, Waldo, i';ain -
wille and Archer, to leave Jacksonvi e
at 4 p. m., and arrive Cular Key a 9
p. m. Returning this train leaves Lce r
-Key at 5 a. m., and ar. :vc. at .acksu -
vile at 10 a. nLm. With this train, et, -
nections are made with it.e A. S. It.
G.'branch between Starkie and Wann e
'which point is sit'uu.cl on the enn 3
-(f the Suwanee rive.-, to which pr); t
ithe Seaboard his .ius: extended the r
line, and the new train service" ma ec
operative December 1st. Tlts !ra
connects at Archer with the Early Bi
Branch.
The New Orleans traih continues
leave Jacksonv:w'e at t'::ZJ a. iu. a1;
the morning trait fr '-)ca!a. Tam a
and other South Florida points, co -
tinnes to leave Jacksonville at 9:30 .
m. The night train, 31, for Tampa
other South Florida points, is chang
to leave Jacksonville at 8:20 p. m., i -
stead of 8 p. m., and to arrive at Tam
at 5 a. m.
On the Florida and Metropolit
Limited, known as trains 31 and 3 .
which are operated between Tam,
and Jacksonville and Washington
connection with the Seaboard Air Li
Palway, through Richmond and Was
ington in connection with the R. F.
P. and Pennsylvania railroads, Ca
Car service will be-inaugurated
member lst, for the accommodation
the traveling public.
The Cafe Cars are handled on the.
trains so that lunch and supper ma
be served northbound and break:
and lunch southbound.
A new train between Jacksonvil
'nd Savannah a's iiahugurat.d ov
the Seaboard Az Line Ratway I
cember 1st, whi:h. le-v i jackson'i 1
daily, including Sundays, at 4:10 p. n
The shortest line by thirty-four mile
Scheduled to connect at Savanna
with a new train over the Seaboar
lor Montgomery, Ala., equipped wit
Pullman, Drawing Room Buffet Slee
ers. Also scheduled to make immed
ate connection at Savannah with t
1Central of Georgia railway for A
gusta, Macon, Atlanta, Columbus, Bi
aningham and points beyond. CoB
-nects at Thalmann with the Brum
'wick & Birmingham railroad fo
Brunswick. Call at'City Ticket Offic
or write A. O. MacDonell, Assistan
General Passenger Agent, Jacksonville.


The Third Handla,
The best account of the origin of the
loving cup comes from the, late Lord
Lyons, British embassador at Paris.
Henry IV of France while hunting be-
came separated from his companions
and, feeling thirsty, called at a wayside
inn for a cup of wine. The serving
maid on handing it to him as he sat on
horseback neglected to present the han-
ule. Some wine was spilled, and his
majesty's white gauntlets were soiled.
While riding home he bethought him
that a two handled cup would prevent
a recurrence of this, so his majesty
had a two handled cup made at the
royal potteries and sent It to the inn.
On his next visit he called again for
wine, when, to his astonishment, the
maid, having received instructions
from her mistress to be very careful of
the king's cup. presented it to him by
holding it herself by each of its han-
dles. At once the happy idea struck
the king of a cup with three handles,
which was promptly acted uipon, as his
majesty quaintly said. "Surely, out of
three handles I shall be able to get
one!" Hence the loving cup.
Spirits Above and Below.
"Many years ago." writes a New
Hampshire clergyman in the Boston
Journal, "it was the custom to store
liquors in church cellars in Boston;
not all of them. but many of -them.
As late as 1850, and probably later, the
cellar of the stone church on Bowdoin
square was used by the Trull distillery
near by (Pitts street. if I am right)-for
the- ripening in hogsheads of New Eng-
land rum. Some one found a hymn-
book in a pew and copied in there the
following verse:
"There are spirits above and spirits below,
The spirits of love and the spirits of woe.
The spirits above are the spirits of love;
The spirits be-low are the spirits of woe.
The spirit above is the spirit divine;
The spirits below are the spirits of wine.
"I have myself frequently watched
the men putting hogsheads of rum Into
the cellars or taking them out."
Four Perfeet Women.
The prophet Mohammed is reported
to have said that "among men there
had been many perfect, but not more
than four of the other sex have attain-
ed perfection to wit, Asiah, Mary,
Khadijah and Fatima." Asiah was the
wife of the pharaob of the Exodus.
She forsook the faith of her fathers, on
account of which her husband subject-
ed her to many cruelties. The Virgin
Mary was the second perfect woman,
Mohammed stating that "she had been
exalted above all the women of the
world." Khadijab was the first wife
of the prophet, "a princess among wo-
men." Fatima, according to Moham-
med, was. the fourth perfect woman,
she being his beloved daughter.
The BIli Would Grow.
"I've brought you a little brother,"
said the doctor.
"No. e!aid the impossible child; "the
stork brought n.: little brother."
"WelL I'm the sork "" said the doctor.
"But where is your bWl.?" said the im-
possible child.
It is claimed by those who should
know that an impossible child is prob-
ably never wittier than upon the occa-
sion of somebody being born into the
family--Detroit Journal.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land
Office at Gainesville, Fla., ,Dec. 2, 1901.
Notice is hereby given that the follow'
ing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in
support of his claim and that said proof
will be made. before Clerk Circuit
Court at Tallahassee, Fla., on Jan 11,
1902, viz,. Benjamin Franklin, of Talla-
hassee, Fla., Hd. 25368 for the N. ht. of
N.E. qr. of section 26, Tp. 1 S., 1 E.
He names the following witnesses to
prove his continuous residence upon
and cultivation of said land, viz: W.
D. Pratorious, of Tallahassee, Fla.; Jno.
Williams, of Tallahassee, Fla.; W. L.
Ward, of Ti~l1isine, Fla.; Fred
I Nims, of TRNllablOee, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.


The proper proportion of these three fertilizing ingredients in any
aoil assures good crops, says Prof. James S. Doty, in Massachuise
Plowman. Nature does not always place them in the right places for
all plants, but occasionally we find some nook where the fertilizing
ingredients are properly distributed. Some plants need more of potash
than others, and again others need and demand an excess of nitrogen.
It has taken years to analyze the plants so that we can tell about the
needs of each class, and it will be many more years before their needs
will be so popularly known that every cultivator of the soil will mix his
fertilizing ingredients just right for the various economic plants. In a
general way, however, the needs of the plants can be understood so that
one can intelligently apply our scientific knowledge about potash,
phosphoric acid and nitrogen.
Potash forms the starchy part of the plants, and contributes toward
the growth of the woody part of the stems and fleshy portions of the
fruit. Plants that have woody stems and plenty of atarch, either in the
fruit or leaves require plenty of potash in the soil for them to do their
best. Those that are naturally deficient in these particulars get along
without so much potash. There is no other substance that can quite take
the place of potash for performing these functions.
Phosphoric acid enters less into the vital constituents of the plants
than either of the other ingredients. It might be said to supply the
salts and minerals to the plants-the iron to the system. It is tonic
in its action, and when applied it stimulates plants to quicker maturity.
It does this as most good tonics do to the human system, by helping
the plants to assimilate the food proper. Phosphoric acid applied to
the soil enables the plants to take up plant food that might otherwise
remain unassimilable for considerable time.
Nitrogen has been said to form the prime constituent of all plant
growth, and without it nothing could grow. It gives color to the
foliage, vitality to the stalk and stem, and food to the whole plant. It
enters actively into the very life of all plants, and very few fail to
respond to its quickening and beneficent action. It is the nitrogen in
the barnyard manure that makes the plants respond so quickly to it. It
is found in the air, soil and decaying plants. It is best applied to the
soil in the shape of green manure, such as clover, cow peas or beans, but
it can be added to it in an artificial way by applying nitrate of s'Ad; .nd
Euplhate of ammonia.
MANURING SOILS NATURALLY RICH.
It may seem absurd to talk of manuring soils naturally rich, yet the
evidence of our official statistics tends to prove these naturally rich
soils have a very low productive power. The low average yields per acre
of wheat and corn on our rich prairie soils is often quoted aa a kind of
natural reproach. There seems to be no doubt of the fact that these
soils are rich; there is certainly no denying that they give a very low acre
yield.


Low acre yields on rich soils is practically invariably due to intqual-
ities in the supply of fertilizers or manures. A soil rich in organic
matter is likely to be rich in fertilizer nitrogen, but may be relatively
deficient in fertilizer potash and phosphoric acid. In a natt:rl; -tate
the potash and phosphates have been used over and over again in mtnking
crops of grasses, more or less of which belong to the legumu family.
Thus, there has been a constant increase in the supply of fertilizer ni-
trogen, but no corresponding increase in the supply of potasl: and phos-
phate. The result is that the soil becomes charged with vegetable matter
moderately rich in nitrogen, but low in mineral fertili.crs.
Under these conditions, fair crops of stalks of straw may result, but
the grain will be low in quantity. Potash and phosphate are the de-
termining fertilizer ingredients in producing the seeds of plants; if
there is present in the soil relatively more available nitrogen than
available potash and phosphate to properly accompany same, the yield
of grain (seed) is controlled by the deficient mineral fertilizer. The
strength of the chain is the strength of its weakest link. Even the yield
of straw and stalks cannot go beyond a certain limit with a deficient
supply of potash and phosphate, though the nitrogen be abundant.
Though such soils are called rich, they are chiefly rich as regards ni-
trogen only, and too much nitrogen is only a trifle less harmful than
too little, especially in grain farming. These rich soils will amply repay
manuring with mineral fertilizers. They do not require heavy manuring,
or fertilizing rather, as do the more exhausted soils of the Atlantic coast
line, but the small quantity needed is just as important as the larger ap-
plications found necessary in the east. One hundred pounds of acid
phospate and 50 pounds of potash per acre will make a great showing,
though d6ubtless twice as much would still show a handsome margin of
profit.
Any kind of chemical fertilizer supplying potash and phosphoric acid
may be used. Finely ground bone meal is very useful as a source of
supply of the latter, while muriate of potash would be cheaper per actual
pound of potash than kainit, on account of the high freight rate. The
combination would show up well.-S. Cox, in Exchange.


Personal Experience With White Fly.

Last winter, as is well known, California sent one of her experts
to Florida to show us how to ararnge our tents and fumigate the white
fly-infested trees in the grove known as the Bank of Kinwood grove.
Professor Woodworth was assisted by Prof. Gossard, of Lake City. Only
one row of trees, with a few scattered trees, were fumigated. I think
nearly every egg was destroyed, and some trees partially defoliated,
but as soon as the fly was on the wing, on the adjoining trees (limbs
touching), they could soon spread to the trees again that had oeen
treated. While these experiments perhaps were effective, it was consid-
ered too expensive by a great many who witnessed the operation. The
trees cannot be treated with success while wet with dew; therefore they
must be fumigated in the day time. If the weather is cloudy, there
is very little danger of burning the tree, but if the sun is shining I believe
it is necessary to have colored tents.
We had between seventy and eighty acres of young trees that were
covered, more or less, with the white fly; these trees were from four to
ten feet high, and some few large seedlings. After gaining all the
information we could, we decided to spray with the rosin compound.
This we did, very thoroughly, once in the middle of December and once
in the middle of January, with a result that this spring we failed to
find a single fly, except a few (five or six), on a large tree standing
beside the fence dividing our grove from a badly infested grove belong-
ing to a neighbor. We were so well pleased that we shall continue to
use the rosin compound on any part of our grove that shows signs of
fly, and we think there is no better time than after the fruit has been
picked, in December and January. It will do no good to spray the
outside of the tree, as in treating the rust mite, but you must get under
the tree and fairly deluge the foliage on both sides. If this can be
done and twenty-four hours intervene without showers, the eggs and
larvae will be found dead. I think one need not fear the white fly
any more than the red scale.
^ o -


ht er 1t e ot r-l
heir products ae not first-clas&. But old growers and especially those
experienced in the requirement of the plant in Florida grow an article
that cannot be excelled. A trite old saw comes in here: "The proof of
the pudding is in the chewing of the bag." Onur ,evo in. ,a .,


* ,.<


E-d ----------------------=S5
will be smooth and clean of smut. Tki sooty mold retards the g-oih
the fruit and its ripening. We expect to thoroughly spray tite tf
twice tbis winter, and while we cannot hope for the success we R
the small trees, we do believe that we can keep the fly check, s that it
will not be necessary to spay orwash the fruit, and we shalt expect
a fair good crop the coming season. But had we not sprayed tree
in Sepember, and should not spray again this winter, I don't ieve
we would secure 200 boxes the coming season of 1902-3.
From our own experience, we would advise every man to p~-tchase
the best spraying outfit he can buy, and do thorough work, andh : ill
secure a crop of fruit each year. One-half the trouble is in not ving
power!enough in the pump, so that the force of the spray will t r the
foliage in every direction. If our State would legislate as the St;:te of
California does, each man would be compelled to rid his grov f all
injurious pests. As it is now, one man breeds enough insects (aj1 little
fruit) for his neighbors to fight the entire year. I believe the upO>-date
South Florida orange grower will never lose a crop of fruit fr.)i the
white ifly, for he will use good judgment and spray his grov: intel-
ligently.-F. D. WAITE, Manager Manatee Iemon Comnpanv Pal-
metto, in Times-Union and Citizen. t


Celery growing in Florida, though in its infancy, is attracting much
attention, both in Forida and Northern States. Not many years ;>-o it
was thought impossible to grow celery in the South. This was, and is
still doubtless true of Southern States, too cold to grow it in the winter
months. Florida, however, is an ideal land for all such crops in winter.
Celery grows with us, under proper condition of soil and cult 2-e, as
readily as cabbage. Its growth and success as a money-making erop is
already' beyond the experimental stage-in South and Middle Forida.
There s but little doubt it can be grown equally well in most 4f the
Northe-n counties.. My own experience and observation, however, is
confined to South Florida-extending from DeLand to Tampa. My
home nd farm is- at LakelandL Polk county; where I and others have
raised (elery for the past three years. However, Mr. Neyland and others
of Tair pa have grown celery for a much longer period. Mr. Neyland
had in about twelve acres three years ago. He shipped by the car-load,
and realized $1,500 per acre net that season. Since his great success
that year many sections of South and Middle Florida have fallen into
line, ar d much success, both in growing and selling, is reported from
.the Maaatee section, Gainesville, Lakeland and other points.
I do Onot presume in this article to cover the entire field of celery cul-
ture in Florida. Six articles the length of this would be required- to do
that. A mere outline, therefore, is attempted, and this mainly taken up
with th? changes necessary to be observed in the method practiced by
growers of celery North and those who grow the crop in Florida.
In the first place, we grow celery in the winter. The difference,
therefore, in starting a seed bed is most marked. We usually com-
mence seed beds in August. This is a most trying month in Florida,
continual rains, with very hot sun. being the order, and seed can neither
germinate nor grow without protection, both from rain and sun. It
is absolutely necessary, therefore, to have a frame work over beds for sash
or awning to rest upon. The sash, etc., must be so constructed as to
be readily taken off and put on. The cloth for awning or sashes should be
light in weight and color. This will make it unnecessary to remove
them uritil after the seeds are up. Heavy or dark cloth obstructs the
light and hinders germination. Beds should be slightly elevated and six
to eight feet wide, with walks or alleys between them. Three sowings
may be made. The first the last week in August or first week in Sep-
tember; three weeks later another sowing/ and in October the last and
the largest sowing. The first and second sowings need not be verydlarge,
but sho d be pricked out for reset The October sowing need iot be
protected, and if properly thinned will make good plants without re-
setting.
LAND FOR CELERY.
The lest lands with us for celery growing are the timbered hmuck
lands. thesee are always full of moisture, vegetable decomposed Awatter
and hun us, making an ideal condition for plant foliage develop nnt.
This natural condition of soil, when supplemented by proper cLee icals,
gives a showy, highly flavored and tender plant.
These lands must be properly drained, cleared and prepare. It
may be found necessary to ditch deeply in order to remove trees, -s .nps,
etc., inm learning. In such a state ditches must be refilled wit .soil,
gates put in or some other system of irrigation put in. It is utterly
impossible to grow good celery in Florida without good water s5t)ply.
Rains with us in the winter are like angels' visits, very rare, i led.
As a general rule, your water level should be within eighteen inces of
the surface. With this idea in mind no great mistake need be 'iadc.
If your plat is so situated that you can hold the water level at ei6tcen
to twenty inches, you are all right for moisture; if not, you had better
put in an irrrigating plant. The best condition, however, is a sysft of
drainage and subirrigation in one. This is called Cole's svst of
subirrigation, and is quite costly and not much practiced on that aunt.
These muck lands must always be cropped by some grass feedersuch
as field corn, Irish potatoes, pumpkins, etc., before celery is attested.
Cow-peas are great soil correctors and soil builders, but are thought to
be great propagators also of insects and fungus which attack the lUung
plant and sometimes work great disaster in the seed beds. This, how-
ever, has not yet been fully proved, but I think there is suffiient ground
for the idea to make us cautious in the use of the pea.
Propagation of the soil is much the same as practiced north, only
we do not use much stable manure, but use instead chemical mixtuls of
ammonia, potash and phosphoric acid. The proportion of the individ-
ual ingredients are governed by soil conditions, but it is always press med
that celery requires much more ammonia than is found available ia anv
soil, so we give a larger proportion of ammonia for this crop tlma for
any other.

NOTES.
Plants are set on raised beds four feet wide, double drills, eight to
ten inches apart in each bed.
Blanching is done altogether by boards. Ten-inch boards, sixteen
feet long, are usually used, setting them on the outside of the doable
drills, making one set of boards do for two drills.
Shipping is usually done in barrels, eight or ten dozen in a barrel.
Usually they go through straight, but April shipments sometimes heat
With us the self-blanching dwarf varieties are used, the dwarf golden
self-blanching being preferred. Henderson's white plume does fairly
well, but is not so sure a header.
The general presumption is that Florida celery is inferior in flavor,
aroma and crispness. I do not believe that this is proven by the facts.
sOf ourse, in the present sta of experimentation, much of the stock
shipped is fe.rior Much of the celery grown in the State is grown
by persons having little practical knowledge of celery growimr. and so
&Iy growing, nd .o


Celery Growing in Florida.












IN HONOR OF (A'INWT.


Mrs. WW. & Jenninngs Gw es a Delight-
ful Dinner Prty.
On Wednesday the n Hotel was
the scene of one of the t brilliant
dinner parties ever give t at the? Sta'i
Capital, and as it was e first event
of the kind in the city t was greatly
enjoyed by the guests.
The dinner was a cry elaborate
one, and was given by 's. W. & Jen-
nings in honor of the ernor's cabi-
net. The table was pr sely decked
with many beautiful Bowers which
cast a delicious perfumejver the sur-
roundings, and added a louch of color
that was pleasing to t e eyes. The
flowers were mostly contributed by
friends of Mrs. Jennings. Among the
contributors were Mrs. {as. B. Whit-
field and Miss Fannie P4rkins, of this
city, and Mrs. V. H. Gvnn, of Chat-
tahoochee, wife of Dr. I. H. Gwinn;
superintendent of the ptate Insane
Asylum at that place.
Among the brilliant .assemblage at
the dinner were: Goveinor Jennings
and wife, Comptroller Crom and wife,
State Treasurer J. B. Whitfleld and
wife, Commissioner oft Agriculture,
Hon. B. E. McLin and e, Superin-
tendent of Public Inist on W. N.
Sheets and wife; Attorna General W.
B. Lamar, Mrs. W. D. l.oxham, Miss
Blanche Blake, Mrs. C. .A. Dickinson,
Hon. A. S. Man, wife aid daughter,
Miss Grace.
C. H. Dickinson, private secretary
to the governor, was unalte to be pres-
ent on account of being absent from
the city, while Secretary "of State Jno.
L. Crawford, Mrs. Lamar, mother of
the attorney general, ancf ex-Governor
W. D. Bloxham were kept away on ac-
count of illness. .
The occasion was made all the more
enjoyable by Miss Gertrude Chittenden,
whose rendition of sev*fal beautiful
selections on the piano captured every-
body. She was presented. with a mag-
nifiicent bouquet.
WOMEN DO NOT WANT TO VOTE.
It is no exaggeration to pay that dur-
ing the past two weeks I have. read at
least--fifty editorials an4 articles by
men who acknowledge the justice of
woman suffrage, but at. the same time
delude themselves into believing that
they are doing no injustue to women
by withholding from them that which
they consider for themselves one of
the most sacred rights oi citizenship,
viz: the ballot. The Minneapolis Times
-says:
"The Times desires to state in be-
half of the men of the nation, that the
principal obstacle to the granting of
women's suffrage is in the disinclina-
tion on the part of the large majority
of women to accept such grant. This
being true, it would seem to be fair to
acknowledge that masculine skirts are
free from stain in this regard."
This is only an excuse for deferring
justice, and it would seen that those
making this excuse would realize how
thin it is. In the first pl4ce, how are
we to judge whether women want to
vote or not until we have given them
the opportunity? In the four enfran-
chised States the women vote as gen-
erally as the men and seem to enjoy
it. If you don't believe it, just try to
take the ballot from them and see what
will happen. If the women do not wish
to vote and still do so from a sense of
duty, they are the most conscientious
beings on the face of the earth, and are
certainly needed in governmental af-
fairs. I
There have been more petitions pre
sented to our Legislative bodies asking
that women be given the ballot than
all the other petitions combined. But
why demand that a majority of wo-
men petition for the ballot when no
such test has ever been required of the
various classes of men tha. have been
enfranchised since this Republic was
founded. Originally only free-hold-
ers voted. Did the poor nen unani-
mously petition for the franchise? Did
a majority of the negroes i-i the South
ask for the ballot? Have the majority


of the Alaskan men asked or it? Have
The various tribes of India men been
enfranchised because the 4 majority re-
quested it? Did the majt rity of the
Hawaiian men express a d ire for it?
Did a majority of the Port Rican men
insist upon being made voters? Is
universal male suffrage p ovided for
in the new Cuban constitute on because
a majority of the men hav petitioned
for it? Did a majority of he native-
born Chinamen ask for th ballot? Is
there in the whole history f our Gov-
ernment one-just on -instance
where any class of men h ve had the
franchi.3,, bestowed upon t m because
a majoriLy demanded it? ot in one
single case has this been done, and
yet Legislators, politician editors,
ministers, lawyers, dismiss he plea of
women for representation ith the il-
logical remark: "When t majority
ask for it they can have'i "
No one has ever asked that these
women who do not wish vote be
made to do so. we only as that those
women who do take an int est in the
affairs of their country be allowed to
express that interest at the ballot box.
This is simple justice, and is always
expedient to be just.
ELNORA MONROE B COCK.:

TOT CAUSES NIGHT ALARM
"One night my brother' baby was
taken with Croup," writes Mrs. J. C.
Slider, of Crittenden, Ky., "it seemed
it would strangle before w could get
Doctor, so we gave it Dr. s New
SDiseovery, which gave quic relief and
Iwmanently cured it We ways keep
it in the house to protect i children
frfl Croup and Whooping g It
""td me of chronic bro blal tron-
bI', that no other remedy would re-
lieve." Infallible for Co hs, Colds,
Throat and Lung trouble 50 and
SI ui '-.... -. 11 A


THE WE EKLY


TAT-T-ARIAMER1"A:


FRIDAY, DECRMRTR 6. 1901.


tM th __. BETRAYAL


- -wa-mm w= anot worth the
caM4le. It cost them $50 to bill the
tow exclusive of the cost of the paper'
and priWnting, which we are pleased to
say they paid like honorable men. They
are now playing In Tampa, where li-
censes are not so prohibitory.-Key
West Advertiser.

PUTMAN'S REPREHENSIBLE LOOP.
[It is now claimed that Gen. Israel
Puman never made his historic ride
down the stone steps, but that he took
a roundabout course through a hidden
lane.]
They've knocked the pins from under
good old Jonah and the whale;
They've proved he never took that
thrilling inside way to sail;
They've shown by facts and figures
that fair Helen and the hQrse
Did not affect the Trojans with some
sad and sore remorse;
And now they rise to taunt us with
derisive jeer and whoop-
They say that good old Putmaa made
the biggest kind of loop!


They say he never galloped down the
famous stairs of stone;
That if he had he must have most in-
fallibly been thrown;
And, anyway, he. wan't there; and, if
he was, beside,
He couldn't take the flying trip-he had
no horse to ride;
And, furthermore, to history each
schoolboy is a dupe
Because, instead of jumping stairs, old
"Put' just looped the loop.
Good-by to "Put," he's gone 'way- back
with Jonah to sit down;
Along with Molly Pitcher, who ne'er
tucked her woolen gown
And fired the noisy cannon at the Brit-
isher dragoons;
He's gone to join the story of Ben But-
ler and the spoons;
Take Putman from the Hall of Fame
and pitch him off the stoop;
They've proved by diagram and chart
he only looped the loop.


In late years men have made for-
tunes out of the tailings of gold mines.
The mills in which the ore formerly
was crushed and the crude processes
then in use allowed a large percentage
of the precious metal to escape, and
that loss amounted in some cases to a
fortune. The stomach is just like a
stamp mill in this respect, that when
it is not in perfect orderit allows the
escape and waste of much of the pre-
cious nutriment contained in the food.
That loss when continuous means the
loss of man's greatest fortune-his
health. Science offers a remedy for
this condition in Dr. Pierce's Golden
Medical Discovery.. It corrects the
"weakness" of the stomach, prevents
waste and loss of nourishment, and
puts the stomach and organs of diges-
tion and nutrition into a condition of
health which enables them to save and
assimilate all the nutriment contained
in the food which is eaten. In all
cases of constipation the use of Dr.
Perce's Pleasant Pellets will speedily
and permanently cure the disease.

STERNBERG ON THE CANTEEN.
In ihs official report of 1893 Surgeon-
General Sternberg quotes the following
paragraphs from Major C. K. Winne
as expressive of his own opinion cn-
cerning the canteen: f
"The canteen as originally proposed,
which had much to commend it, has
gradually been modified so that it is to
all intents and purposes simply an
authorized beer saloon kept open under
the auspices and with the approval of
the government. There can be no doubt
aa to the fact that the present-system,
like the old, does encourage, foster.
and often initiates the habit of fre-
quent tippling. here is no doubt that
many men, particularly young men,
who would either abstain or drink very
seldom if to do so they had to leave the
post, form.the habit of early drinking
and steady all-day drinking, when the
opportunities are so freely offered them
in immediate proximity to their bar-
racks, with the added association of
their comrades. From the canteen the
transition is easy to other places out-
side the limits of the garrison, where
stronger drink and other tempetations
are offered.
"As intoxicants are not needed as ac-
cessory foods it is neither good morals
nor good physiology to permit the in-
dulgence or so to supervise one vice
to a certain extent, then it naturally
follows that other vices should be
placed in the same category. There is
no logical reason why every post
should not be provided with a detach-
ment- similar in kind to that famous
corps which Brantome describes as ac-
companying the picked column of the
Duke of Alva in his celebrated march
,to invade the Netherlands."

A DEEP MYSTERY.


Out of the Warm g rain and fog
That hid the mountain from our mget
A dusky cloud cuame floating down
At early dawn of light.
The cloud dropped softly to the lake
Amid a soumd of whirring wings
And spread into a graceful line
A ost of living things.
We bailed this burst of joyous life;
The sunless day vmed dark no more,
When sultenly a shot ring out
And echoed round the shore.
The waterfowl were nature's guests.
But tlicy were doonedn and all that day
The shots pealed forth, and on the waves
The dead and dying lay.
At last into the brooding mist
There vanished, softly as it came,
A broken flock, with plumage torn,
After that day of shame.
-Mary Tliacher Higginson in Youth's Compan-
ion.

UNINHABITED ISLANDS.
There Are Thousands of Them In the
Indian Ocean.
If you should want an island-that is.
an uninhabited island-for the pi)urpose
of occupying it alone, itobiuson Crusoe
like, or to use it for romantic fiction or


for any other purpose, to the exclusion
of all others in the world, you need have
no trouble in finding one if you see fit
to make a journey to the Indian ocean.
In the waters between Madagascar and
India you can find more than 15,000 of
them. where there is not a human be-
Ing and where you can. if you will, be
monarch of all you survey.
An English traveler has recently been
among the small islands that dot the
western end of the Indian ocean to
make an inventory of them and re-
ports that he counted 16,100 and found
only about 600 of them inhabited.
Now, there is a good chance for any
one who may want an island.
These particular islands are not large,
as islaids go, but very many of them
are sufficient for the purpose of a Rob-
inson Crusoe or any other novel hero
or for even a small colony of ship-
wrecked mariners or other persons who
might be cast on one of them or seek
for the purpose of making a home pret-
ty much out of the busy world.
Some of them are only an acre or
two, well elevated above the tide, while
others are a quarter of a mile in diam-
eter and running from that up to a mile
or two in length and a quarter or less
of the length in breadth. Many of
them are granitic structures that rise
steeply from 20 to 100 feet. well cover-
ed with rich soil, through which small
fresh water streams hurry to the fea.
which they reach after flowing over
beaches of glistening calcareous sand
that are begirt by coral reefs, .which
form walls about the islands.


A WORTHY SUCCESSOR.


"Something New Under
the Sun."


All Doctors have tried to cure CA-
'.ARRH by the use of powders, acid
gases, inhalers and drugs in paste
Lorm. Their powders dry up the mu-
cuous membranes causing them to
crack open and bleed. The powerful
acids used in the inhalers have en-
tirely eaten away the same mem-
branes that their makers have aimed
to cure, while pastes and ointments
cannot reach the disease. An old and
experienced practitioner who has foi
many years made a close study and
specialty of the' treatment of CA-
TARRH, has at last perfected a Treat-
ment which whe4l faithfully used, not
only relieves at oice, but permanently
cures CATARRH by removing the
cause, stopping the discharges and cur-
ing all inflammation. It is the only
remedy known to science Lhat actually
reaches the afflicted parts. This won-
derful remedy is known as "SNUF-
FLES, the GUARANTEED CATARRH
CURE," and is sold at the extremely
low price of one dollar, each package
containing internal and external mel-
icine sufficient for a full month's treat-
ment and everything necessary to its
perfect use.
"SNUFFLES" is the only perfeet
CATAkRH CURE) ever made and is
now recognized as the only safe and
positive cure for that annoying and
disgusting disease. It cures all in-
flammation quickly and permanently,
and is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve HAY FEVER or COLD in the
HEAD.
CATAIttH when neglected oftes
leads 'to CONSUMPTION-"SNUF-
FLES" will save you if you use it at
once. It is no ordinary remedy, but a
complete treatment which is positively
guaranteed to cure CATARRH in any
form or stage if used according to the
directions whic4l accompany each
package. Don't dolay but send for It
at once, and write full particulars as
to your condition, and you will receive
special service from the discoverer of
this wonderful reiledy regarding your
case without cost' to you beyond the"
regular price of ; "SNUFFLEtb' the
"GUARANTEED CATARRH CURE."
Sent prepaid to I any address In the
United States on receipt of one dol-
lar. Address DeptL C740, EDWIN B.
GILES & CO., 23O and 2332 Market
street, Philadelphi


'ewRBe Saved His Dimer.
In the little town of Arundel there Is a
taxidermist who is gifted with won-
derful presence of mind. Here Is an
Instance:
Some time ago a geunteman called at
his shop with a cjck pheasant, which
he desired to have skinned, stating at
the same time that he did not require
the body. This quite suited the taxi-
dermist. who thought the pheasant
would do for his dinner on the morrow.
However, later In the day the gentle-
man called again and said that he
would take the body away. The tax-
Idermist replied that It was unusual
for customers to take the bodies away.
but that he had no objection, and he
fetched the bird which his wife bad
put on a plate-and covered with flour.
"Ah!" exclaimed the gentleman. "It
looks very nice. But what is this white
powder with which it is covered?"
"Oh. that," replied the taxidermist
quietly, "is arsenic. I always cover
the botlies with lhat until I can d~is-
pose Pf them."
"Ar-arsen e!" stammered the gentle-
man. "Why. I thought that the bird
would be good to cat. Thank you, I
won't trouble to take it away with me.
Good day."
The taxidermist had saved his din


IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT.

To Florida, Cuba, Savannah, Cam-
den, Southern Pines and Pinehurst
Winter excursion tickets were placed
on sale to resort points on this line in
North and South Carolina, Georgia
and Florida, on October 15th, and will
remain on sale during the season. Ex-
ceptionally low rates are in effect this
year to Pinehurst and Southern Pines,
N. C., Camden, S. C., Savannah, Ga-,
and all points in Florida and Cuba.
To reach any of these points, the ser-
vice of the Seaboard Air Line Railway,
"Capital City Route," will be found
the best and most attractive. In addi-
tion to the superior service now op-
erated, it is announced that Cafe
cars will be placed in service on the
Washington-Atlanta Line about Nov-
vember 1st, and on the Florida Lines
about January 1st, 1902. Following
this the Florida & Metropolitan Limit-
ed will be inaugurated about January
15th, 1902, with sumptuous appoint-
ments and superb equipment, includ-
ing dining and club cars, constituting
it beyond a doubt, a peer of any train
in the world.
The service of the Seaboard Air
Line Railway to Cuba is most attrac-
tive. Its Cafe car service and many
other features present advantages com-
mending it to the favorable attention
of all travelers.


"I'd Thank You For a Little


Peachcs-They


noTue Fines&d goo&s inthe Work
40 VARIETIES& STYLES IN TIN &GLASS


of Those.


Are


IS A RCMAr.: O'-N LI:az AT THE DOrING
TA3LE W4C! PARTAKING OF THE


Royal scarlet"


PEELED aUd SLICED PEMiCES a DAPRICOTU


-- THIS IS THE


RESULT OF THE GREAT CARE WHICH IS
INCESSANTLY BEING EXERCISED IN PACKING ONLY THE CHOICEST
AND BEST GOODS UNDER THE ROYAL SCARLET BRAND.
A' WORD OF WARNINCI THERE ARE MANY CQER BRANDS OF
CANNED GOOOS REPRESENTED TO BE "JUST A-GOOD" AS THE
" ROYAL SCARLET," BUT LIKE ALL COUNTERFEITS. LACK THE:


REMARKABLE QUALITIES OF THE GENUINE.


WE KEEP A FULL LINE OF THE GENUINE


"Royal scarlet" Brand,


T B, BYRD,:

Dealer in Fancy Groceries
:


See that your Winter Tourist tickets
read via the Florida & West India '
Short Line, Seaboard Air Line Ra- ,


.m DO VOUR

W .r Holiday Trading
-------



| The Baltimore Clothing House, t ||
*6

*. IyfSTANDARD GOODS AT :

Standard Prices.

We are leaders and controllers in
% Fahionablex Goodx sin this section .We !
*S carry all the standard makes in Men's
.* ** : .^ ^& Bros. In Footwear we handle Flor-
'- j .-shein's, Burt & Packani, and other no- I
%:* :' ted makes. In Furnishing. Goods our
*: Silk S Ouv ir U fbrellS specialties are Manhattan and Majestic
.. .Shirts, aid Royal Kingston Headgear. '
.With solid Gold and Silver Trim- For Fashionable Neckwear, we are here
*i prices from 2.0 to with a magnifeent line of fads and
.tingp, in prim m 5 fancies. We ar'5 the only exclusive
$12.50, and have a beautiful Men's and Little Gent's Outfitters from
line of Stering Silver rerPOi!s head to foot, in TallahassRee, and we
Sand Toothpicks at 25 cents caeh. are strictly one price. Your money
back on -*emand.

IThe Baltimore Clothing House.
.*:** ****::: **.*: ;:. .**.** .*:*::*.****:: :* ***: **.:: :.::. :.-.:*:: .*.**:: *. .. ........... ........ ..

.. .o..


I'




r-

4-


-It


3POI:t OAJLM 33-e


&k












T~k 'AEEE.LY TA.LALAFweM~A.N::"FRIDAY,:DFCEMBER 6, 1901.


-- I
*~ U
-- U


lE KL TALLAHASSEEAN
A-
La.nd of Flowers.
Published v Pul DAY, at the 0mee
.Sroe Street, T DaA the Florile.
dsrtiption (one year) .... ...1.00

JOHN C. TRICE, Ed. and Propr.

THu Bulgarian brigands show no dis-
position to release Miss Stone until her
friends "cough up the dough."

MANY things are termed "blessings
in disguise" when we are sure that
they can't prove their identity.

AGUINALDO intimates that if the war
is over he should be given his liberty.
But Aggy will have to wait some time
yet-


INSTINCr may generally be depended
,on as a pretty sure guide. It some-
times makes a wrong conclusion, but
not often.

THE only time a girl likes to listen
to solft nothings is when they are ut-
tered by the right fellow, and mean
something.


TALLAlASSEEAN public sentiment
-should demand that immediate steps
be taken to boom, beautify and build
mnp the Capital City.

ACCORDING to customs officials, sau-
-sage packed in cans is not sausage.
Wonder what the .makers substituted
for the poor bow-wow?

THE old saying that "to trust is to
"bust," was evidently cointd to fit the
other fellow, for the men who are not
in the trusts usually "bust."

WHEN a picture of General Miles only
brings $3.50 at an auction, it is enough
tp make the head of the army go right
out and purchase a new bath tub.

ALL the reserve vitality stored up in
Tallahassee should now be brought
into play in one supreme effort to
Sboom and build up the Capital City.

THERE is cause for thanksgiving that
we live in the most beautiful city. in
the Land of Flowers, the garden spot
of the greatest country on God's green
earth.

A WOMAN always remembers the
things she should forget Many wo-
men, however, can testify that man
usually forgets the things he should
remember.


THE Georgia legislature has doubly
distinguished itself. First by killing
the Hardwick bill disfranchising the
negro, and next by passing the Wright
Dispensary bill.

THE Chicago egg trust is held re-
sponsible for the scarcity of hen fruit.
,Still it may be that the scarcity can
be accounted for by the fact that Biddy
bas gone on a strike.

A MAN'S bad manners may pull him
through this world, but they don't
make him any friends. Good breeding
is the best security against the blunt,
ill-mannered groundhog.

TuE, ex-Queen'Liliuokalani is persist-
ent in the effort to recover her crown,
or its equivalent in cold cash from Un-
,le Sam. She has arrived in this coun-
try and has begun her campaign.

IN his race for the Alabama Senator-
,.ship, Fighting Joe Wheeler will evi-
dently run like a scared jack rabbit.
'The little fire-eater has a way of doing
things when he goes on the warpath.

THIE:E are only two parties in na-
tional politics-the Democratic and the
one in power. All other organizations
are merely little side-shows managed
by peanut politicians for personal ag-
grandizement.

IT has leaked out that Kitchener
fHeld back the news of British reverses
in South Africa because he knew Eng-
land would not relish the reading. But
Kitch. has been knocked from his lofty
pedistal, and another idol is shattered.

Ir those Northern tourists are in
search of the real article in regard to
weather, they should wend their way
towards Tallahassee. We have the
most salubrious climate on earth. The
consensus of opinion is that it is "per-
fectly delightful.'"

TnU Sultan of Turkey has a great ad-
vantage over ordinary mortals. He
,has forbidden the circulation of Ameri-
can comic papers among the people of
khis empire. The sultan is a sort of
harem-scare 'em sort of fellow, any-
how, and it is safe to say that his man-
date will be obeyed.


* F LTH may be endured a while-not
:as a blessing in disguise, but because
S.... Sh uali Uivu1vea Aft.r et.


OuRF NEW ADyigri~rnUt.


Have
the TaI
all the
utilizing
addltioi
four ai
while (
greatly
that th
also in
Ther!
trial i
The Ta
public,
lish th
worth
ed to
topics,
of inte
you kn
make
friend
ber of
let us
party,
enterta
take pl
The
tell st(
and it
in eve
coming
to rel
you w
class
through
the m
are en
live an
tronag


Hon.
Ga., h;
become
trial
Turned
ever !
has be
friend
race.
He !
ment f
see hif
quests
been i
ty tha
the lo
already
arrive
Thi
Georg
the at
vanna
South
not b<
offices
has a
dates,
North
rake
The
gia t
area<
than
is cot
now
a ma
conse
and,
high
Mr.
and (
breth
Geor
hold

A
Th
city
pha
tural
Noth
the n
than
friem
as to
fa
sheep
play
andt

tent


Count
scope
effect
of fla
farm]
The
ful t
chani
ladleu
this]
hibiti
pickle
article
poesil
ands
annui
we h4


you noticed the new ads in
ahasseean this week?- Nearly
merchants in Tallahassee are
space in this paper, and the
al patronage has rendered
litional pages necessary. But,
or advertising space has been
increased, it will we noticed
amount of reading matter has
reased.
is no plate used, but the ma-
all fresh, readable matter.
lahasseean is here to please the
and makes it a point to pub-
cream of everything that is
rinting. We are always pleas-
aceive communications on live
or any item that would prove
est to the general public. If
w of anything that would help
Ie paper more readable, if a
r relati're visits you, or a mem-
our family goes off on a visit,
now about it If you give a
cial gathering, dance, or other
nment, tell the reporter, he will
sure in writing it up.
ew advertisements in this issue
ies that will prove invaluable,
rill pay you to read every word
y one of them. Christman is
and you want to make presents
ives and friends, or, perhaps
ih the ingredients for a first-
hristmas dinner? Then look
the Tallahassean and buy from
rchants who advertise. They
erprising business men who
1 let live, and deserve your pa-


TURNER AND STILL.
Henry G. Turner, of Quitman,
written a card declining to
a candidate for the guberna-
lomination in that State. Mr.
who was one of the ablest men
nt to Congress from Georgia,
n beseiged by letters from his
all over Georgia to enter the

as had the matter under advise-
r several months, but could not
way clear to accede to their re-
For some time Mr. Turner has
feeble health, and the certain-
he would not be able to stand
g, vigorous campaign that has
been launched, induced his to
it that conclusion.
leaves the field open for. South
to concentrate on J. H. Estill,
e and fearless editor of the Sa-
Morning News. For years
eorgia has been whining about
ng given a show with the State
The section south of Macon
rays been 'divided on its candi-
and by presenting a solid front,
Georgia has been enabled to
all the plums.
ime is now ripe for South Geor-
secure something, and the peo-
been launched, induced him to
Jr. Estill. As far as intellect
erned, he is the peer of any man
mentioned for governor. He is
of undoubted integrity, safe and
native, a good business man,
ithal, well qualified to fill the
Ice of governor of Georgia.
still is a liberal newspaper man
serves well at the hands of his
n of the press. Now, let South
unite ou him, or hereafter
,r peace.

RICULTURAL SOCIETIES.
succss of the State Fair in the
Jacksonivlle more forcibly em-
d the importance -of agricul-
eleties throughout the State.
is more potent In developing
resources of a commuity
couty fair. They stimulate a


rivalry between the farmers
bo will place on exhibition the
hom the SUeK cattle, horses,
and poultry, and the best d!i-
the products o orchard, field

nly this, but they attract at-
from the outside world to the
ties of the soil, the streams,
climate, and naturally Induce
eeker to investigate to see f
munot better their condition.
fairs are educational In their
They are far-reaching in their
They cause the Introduction
r stock and better methods in

fine arts departments are help-
the artist, the student, the me-
and the -laborng man. The
specially take great interest in
st of the fair, and have on ex-
a fruits, Jellies, Jams, preserves,
:, fancy work, and many other
i In a brief mention, it is im-
to ennmerate all the benefits
vantages to be derived from the
Exhibit, but from time to time
pe to'impress them on the minds


voting the soil, the tools to use and
how to use them, fertilizers and their
application, stock-raising, etc., should
receive attention, and every one would
be benefited.
In order to encourage these societies,
the commissioners of each county
should make an annual appropriation
of at least $500 in order to assist in
holding fairs, and every farmer and
citizen of the county should make up
his mind to have something to place
on exhibition, and lend every assist-i
ance in their power to make them a'
success.
Even the State would do well to
make an annual appropriation for this
purpose, and place it in the hands of
the agricultural department for dis-
bursement. No objections would be
raised, and the great benefits to the
State would more than pay for the
outlay.

PRESIDENT'S MESSAGE.
The first message of President Roose-
velt is a very able document, just such
as a man of his recognized ability
might be expected to prepare and sub-
mit to Congress. From Mr. Roose-
velt's spectacular temperament many
people thought that his message would
teem with the big I and little u. But
it didn't. It was really a very sensible
message, and handled public affairs in
a vigorous manner.
In the opening, Mr. Roosevelt pays
a glowing tribute to the late President
McKinley, of whom he said: "The
shock, the grief, of the country are
bitter in the minds of all who saw the
dark days while the President 7et
hovered between life and death. At
last the light was stilled in the kindly
eyes, and the breath went from the
lips that even in mortal agony uttered
no words save of forgiveness to his
murderer, of love for his friends and
unfaltering trust in the will of the
Most High. Such a death crowning the
glory of such a life, leaves us with in-
finite sorrow, but with such pride in
what he had accomplished, and in his
own personal character that we feel
the blow, not as struck at him, but as
struck at the nation. We mourn a
good and great President who is dead,
but while we mourn we are lifted up
by the splendid achievements of his
life and the grand heroism with which
.he met his death."
The President then goes on to re-
commend that Congress take the nec-
essary steps to suppress anarchy in
this country. He reviews the business
conditions in the United States, and
our relations with other countries, and
strongly advocates the construction of
an isthmian canal, favors a larger
navy, and while he praises army re-
organization does not think we need
a larger standing army.
In handling the trusts, Mr. Roose-
velt says that the government should
control the trusts or else be controlled
by the trusts. As regards Chinese ex-
clusion, he does not come to the
point, but thinks that only the better
classes should be allowed to come in
from any country. The President
pays a tribute to the American wage-
workers, and says that the pauper
labor of other countries should not be
brought here to lower the standard.
The tariff also receives attention,
but Mr. Roosevelt has evolved a para-
dox in claiming reciprocity as a twin
sister of protection. The message fa-
vors a ship subsidy bill and says that
the American marine must again rule
the ocean. The President sounds the
praises of the single gold standard, as
was to have been expected.
As Mr. Roosevelt has long been a
eivil service reformer, his recommen-
dations on this line are in keeping


with his past policy. Another good
feature about the message is its refex
ence to forestry preservation and irri-
gatlon.
Taken as a whole, the message is
an ably prepared state document, in
keeping with the President's past ut-
terances. There are many parts with
which the Democrats cannot agree, but
we will have to take them for want of
something better.

WHEu In her normal state (speaking
from a business standpoint) Tampa
captures a pretty good slice of every
desirable enterprise that comes along--
that is, if it is large enough to attract
her attention at all. Already she has
secured the landing of the big freight
and passenger steamers plying between
New York and Pensacola at her docks,
"both coming and gwine." Thus she
plucks another feather from her more


Get the Most

Out of Your Food
You don't and can't if your stomach
is weak. A weak stomach does not di-
gest all that is ordinarily taken into it.
It gets tired easily, and what it fails to


THIRTEEN


DOCTORS FAILED.


Mrs. M. A. Close, of Nebraska, Was Cured of
Incipient Consumption After A11 Medical
Aid Had Failed-Read Her Letter.
1 A


a


I


MRS. M. A. CLOSE.


w


0
Kearney, Neb., Jaly 8,19M0.


Dr. S. B. Hartman, Columbus, Ohio:
Dear Doctor--"I desire to express to you my sincere thanks for the in-
terest you have shown In my case, and for the timely aid and advice which
'has effected a care of as bad a case of consumption as could be well laagined.


FOUND
HERSELF
CROWING
WORSE.

thanks to Peruna,


"Peruna amnd Manalin have done what thirteen of the
best physicians In the country have ailed to do. For more
than three years I doctored for coo,'-Ampfieao, and spent
thirteen weeks in a Pulnonary Sanitarim at Milwaukee,
Wis.; but finding a yseff growing worse, as a last resort, I
came West where I was bedfast for many weeks, and the
physicians which my husband called gave no hope ut said,
SShe cannot possibly live more than a few days.' But
I fooled them all. In an incredibly short time after I began


to take Peruna the hemorrhages stopped. I began to mead slowly at first, bat
the improvement m more marked, and now I can truthfully say that
there is not the slightest trace of my old complaint.
"I ,would have written you a long time ago, but have purposely waited to
see if the effect was lasting; and In conclusion I would say, God bless you and
keep you with us that you may go on with your work of mercy for many years
to come. "-M.M M. A. CLOSE.
P. S.--"Iam going to visit friends in Wisconsin who never expected to
see me alive again, so please forwardmail to meat.579 Pacifc street, Appleton,
Wi."--M. A. C


northerly sisters and puts herself in
position to handle a pretty respectable
share of the freight for all of South-
ern Florida. Do away with strikes and
factional politics and there would be
no holding Tampa down even to the
size of the South's largest and most
progressive cities.

"FLORIDA papers, as a rule, are the
best printed and the best edited of
any I ever saw." The above remarks
have been made by three different
strangers in the State inside the past
two months while they wete scanning
the exchanges in the Tallahasseean of-
fice. They were all newspaper men
and competent judges, too. This speaks
well for the Florida editors. They are
really a deserving lot of good, energetic
people. It is a noticeable fact, how-
ever, that they are not as liberally pat-
ronized as some of their brethren of
other States, who do not render such
good service. We hope to see these
conditions change some day.

The Tallahasseean deeply sympa-
thizes with Brother McCreary in the
loss of the Gainesville Sun office. The
plant, records, etc., were completely
destroyed by fire, entailing a loss cf
$8,000 br more, with less than $2,000 in-
surance. The fact that not an issue
of the paper was missed shows com-
mendable energy and we trust that
Brother Mc. will soon recuperate his
losses. The Sun has been a great fac-
tor in the development of Alachua
county, and the business men, not only
of Gainesville, but of High Springs,
Rochelle and other villages, should
rally to its support now that it needs
it so much.

A GOOD many business people of Tal-
lahassee have recently expressed them-
selves to the Tallahasseean as being
willing to give certain large sums of
money to bring industries here that
will develop the city and surrounding
country. It strikes us as a capital
idea for all those who are thus in-
clined to get together and organize a
sort of home improvement company or


concerned, they are as much entitled
to admittance as some that have al-
ready become members of the Union.

THE Daily Capital appeared Tuesday
as a morning paper. I. B. Hilson is
manager and proprietor, S. B. Russ,
editor and W. B. Crawford city editor.
With this staff, Manager Hilson ought
to be able to get out a good paper.
Here's success to him.

POLITENESS does not cost anything,
and besides making friends it adds
considerably to one's capital-in busi-
ness or politics. The man who leaves
it at home when he goes out with his
wife is-well, unworthy the wife.

WATER IADE DAMS.
Some of the old time operations of
the miners for placer gold and the use
of the hydraulic "giant" have sug-
gested an ingenious method of con-
structing dams for reservoirs in the
West The hydraulic giant was found
to be a most effective and powerful
agent in removing even compact bodies
of earthen materqil. A stream of water
brought from an elevation under great
pressure and directed against the face
of a hill in whikh gold was supposed
to restore its weay into the mass with
tremendous force cutting out large
amounts of the material and washing
them away, the ivaste water assorting
the fine from th% coarse particles. The
sand and gravel rhus washed away was
carefully examined for the precious
metal.
Of recent year hydraulic power has
been employed tb almost reverse this
process, Enginers appreciating the
great transporting* and assorting power
of water used in this way to build up
instead of tear dpwn the land; and by
carefully guidingthe material loosened
by the force of "rater they have been
able to accummiilate and arrange it
almost at will. The process has been
found especially useful in the construc-
tion of dams. Fot example, if an earth
a 5


dam is to be built, the material rolel
along by the .water is carried into
flumes to the selected spot. On leaving
the flume small boulders and coarse
gravel are at once deposited. The sand
flows on farther, and the fine mud it
carried in suspension for considerable
distances. Jt is thus possible to deposit
the gravel on the outer slope of the
dam and the finer material in the cen-
ter, thus making a central impervious
clay way and heavy coating of coarser
gravel on the upper and lower faces of
the dam. The material being deposited
under water is thoroughly compacted,
and there is less danger of settlement
or of porous layers being formed than
in the case of dirt placed by carts or
scrapers. A number of dams. notably in
Southern California and in Texas have
been built with extraordinary speed
and small expense in this way and even
high railroad embankments have been
constructed in like manner.
This method of construction of damns
is being made the subject of study of
the Division of Hydrography of the U.
S. Geological Survey, in connection
with investigations as to the feasibility
of reclaiming the arid lands of the
West.

Low Rates for Hunting and Fishing
Parties via Seaboard Air Line
Railway.
This popular route, whose lines pen-
etrate some of the best country for
game, birds and fish to be found any-
where in the South, has on sale re-
duced rate tickets from Norfolk, Ports-
mouth and Richmond to all points iI
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.


WANTED--AT once, traveling salesmen; ex
perience not absolutely nece.ary; $;64ot3d,",-
pen se CENTRAL TOBACCO ITOKR CO'
Penicks. Va.


Your Xmas Dinner


O


a


I


AN OLD COLD

Is Catarrhh. and Catarrh Lea&

to Consumption.
The terndeney of catarrh of the head
is to pass downward through the bra.
chial tubes to the lungs. Any one who
has had catarrh of the he.d for a yearo
more finds the disease gradually pr
7Tessing downward. In some cases the
progress is rapid, and in other cases itis
slow; but sooner or later if catarrh h
allowed to run, it w-.ill go to the lungs
and set up the dis-aso known ag con.
surnption. It L douL~btl If nsumptio
is ever caused by anything except e.o
tarrh.
The catarrh usually beins as a cold ia
t:i, head or throat, and is neglected until
i- becomes chronic; then it beins.-t
dawn on the victim that he has catarrh.
Unless he is very foolish indeed he will
not rest easy until the catarrh is entirely
cured. Thousands pay no attention to
it until it is too l=to.
Mrs. J. Priest, Lee, Mich., writes:--I
think there is no medicine on earth that
excells Peruna. My husband won't take
any other. We have tested it and it
worked a great change in my son's
health last spring when we thought he
was going into consumption. We gave
him only one bottle and he was all right.
I tell everybody about hew much good
it has done us. My husband says he
can't do without it. As for myself it
saved me seven years ago from goings
blind. I could not see to read one word
for six weeks. I thought I should surely
lose my sight. I commenced taking Pe-
runa and by the time I had taken one
bottle I could see to read as well as ever.
We think it is a grand medicine."-M- .
J. Priest.
Use as Much as Needed.
If Peruns is used a cold never be-
comes chronic, and hence catarrh is pre-
vented. But after p *
catarrh has be-+
come thoroughly '
established Peru- *
na will cure it,
but it will take
much longer.*
Even in cases *
where catarrh has /.
attacked the t
lungs and the+ .
symptoms of con- '
gumption have
shown them- Miss Corinne Gi .
selves, the Peru- more, 1i9 Vance St.,
na will cure. A Memphis, TenD.,
great many cases uses Peruna for
of genuine con- t colds and catarrh.
sumption have *
been cured with Peruna after the patient
had been given up to die, as in the case
of Mrs. Close.
If you do not derive prompt and satii-
factory results from the use of P-.ruN,
write at once to Dr. Hartman, giviu; :-
full statement of your case and he will
be pleased to give you his valuable ad-
vice grati.;.
Addr ; Dr. I.I.rtm.rn, President of
The lHartman Sanitarium, Columbus,0.


A


a


"-A%
jj .












THE WviO.KLY trATTARAAHA88R1AN: FRIDAY, DBCJEMBEII (k 1901.


d


Dr. W.E. Lewis, Dentist. Phone No.


A. M. Carlisle, with R. L. Collins,
druggist, tf.

S. C. Fleming, a successful farmer
from Chaires, spent several days in
the city this week.

County Judge Puliston, of Monti-
T cello, has been here this week attend-
BI*SC^UBI, ing Leon circuit court.
Mr. J. C. barwood, agent of the Sea-
board Air Line railroad at Drifton,
spent several days at court this week.

If you intend to get married buy
your engagement ring from Sweeting.
.i o He has a large assortment of the most
beautiful creations.
+ +4
Try that delicious beverage, Cohas-
set Champagne Punch at Marcus' New
Saloon? If not, why not?
They're beauties-those pocketbooks
and coin purses at the Tallahassee
Drug Co.

.- |Connoiseurs use Hforseshle Brand
prre Rye Whiskey, the best o-i the
IPerfect, Dl market. It is wo'th $4 a gallon. !'nt to
introduce it, it is sold for $3 at Ball's
: saloon.

Messrs. Chas. McKinnon and John
PUREY PRDOHIAK ITEM S Billingsley took in the cane grinding
PURELY RI R ONlTUAL O Monday evening at the home of Mr.
J. Vinson, five miles northwest of the
city.
MATTERS CONCERNING THOSE 'County Judge R. Don McLeod, of
YOU DO AND DO NOT OW Wakulla county, came up from Craw-
fordville Monday on important legal
business before the Leon county cir-
cuit court.
HEARD AND SEEN THIS WEEK uit ort + + +
See those sterling silver tea and cof-
fee sets at Sweeting's. They are beau-
By Those Who Gather I for ties.
Tallhaspiseem Reader + + 4
Mr. T. L. Coe, a prominent farmer
of Holland, Fla., has been here this
The Dentist. Dr. R. A. Sh week attending court. The Tallahas-
seean will be a weekly visitor to Mr.
+ + + Coe's home during the next year.
Vote for the most popular dent. + + +
+ 4 4 An infant child of Mr. and Mrs. Jno.
Mr. R. 13. Gorman, Jr., t Sun- Brush died Sunday afternoon, and was
day with friends in Quincy. buried in the city cemetery Monday af-
44. ternoon at 3 o'clock. The funeral
Mariana Chaires has been & re from services were conducted by the Rev.
Chaires this week in atten rce at S. L. McCarty, of the Presbyterian
court Church.
Mr. Robert Gamble, of Th le, Lincon's Cough Syrup sold and
was among Wednesday's gue at the guaranteed only by Wight & Bro.
Leon.
Beautiful sterling silver p ts for Presiding Elder Householder con-
Beautiful sterling silver p nts for ducted services at the Methodist
young and old, at H. N. Swee 's. church Sunday morning, and delivered
+ + + an excellent sermon. In the evening
If you want a nice buggy, dle or the pulpit was filled very satisfactorily
set of harness, at lowest n, see by Rev. R. H. Barnett, of Leesburg.
L. C. Yaeger. Good congregations attended both of
+ + .i the meetings.
Don't you know that reshoe + + +
Brand Pure Rye Whiskey, .th best on Game is said to be plentiful in- Leon
the market, is sold at Ball's oon? county. Buy your guns, ammunition
+ 4 4 and sporting goods at L C. Yaeger's.
Mr. Mather, the lumber m of Mc- A- + +
Intyre. was in the city on business For medicinal purposes use 1-Hrse-
Tuesday. shoe Brand pure Rye Wh1 key. Its
+ + 4 purity is guaranteed. Sold at 3Ball's
Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Will n have salmon.
'moved into their elegant new idence. 4 4 4
on McCarty street Spning Hill Lodge, No. 2, Grand
S4+ 4 United Sons and Daughters of Israel
Mr. John Packer, a promi nt mer- held a meeting Sunday. The anniver-
chant of Crawfordville, w among sary sermon was preached by Rev.
the visitors to the city Tesc y. Argrits at the Prement Bethlehem
4 4 4 -Baptist Church. The meeting was at-
Largest line of the finest bu ;ies,sad- tended by the grand officers of Spring
dies and harness in Tallahas ee at L. Hill Chapter Lodge, No. 1. The lodge
C. Yaeger's. Sold close for h. was conducted by Worshipful Master
4 + 4 James Holgans. Supreme Officer Gunn,
Everybody takes a Cohass Chamin- Grand District Deputy John Reeves and
pagne Punch, and continues take it. G. S., Robert Deurs.
because it is the best drink on he mar- + 4 4
ket Try it, at Marcus' New loon. Have you tried a Cohasset Cham-
4 4 pagne Punch at Marcus' New Saloon.
Davis' Cough Syrup is guar teed to + 4 +
give satisfaction. The T ahassee Mrs. Mary Mobley returned last Sun-
Drug Co. day from Sopchoppy, where she spent
.4 4 + six weeks visiting her sister, Mrs.
Sporting goods of all-kin can be Hodge, and many old friends. Mrs.
found at L. C. Yeager's. Mobley is now "at home" with her
4 4 4 sister, Mrs. E. Trice, on Clinton street.
Hon. W. H. Ellis, a prom ent at- + + +
torney of Quincy, was a plea t caller Hon. John Neel, of Westville, was a
at the Tallahassean office a w days visitor to Tallahassee Tuesday. Mr.
ago. Neel is State Senator from the counties


4 4 of Holmes and Walton, and has many
Mr. Charlie artee, who s been friends and acquaintances here.
clerking at J. W. Collins' fe or 4 4 4
Some time, has resigned accept We have some very hair Lonte pack-
a position as clerk aL the James ages of cigars for the ('h;'is.ma.s tiode
hotel.- The Tallahassee Dr'ig C'.)
4 + + + 4
We carry the best chewin tobacco Judge Raney and bride have re-
on the market. The Tal ee Drug turned to the Capital City from their
Co. the wedding trip through the North. They
+ + + have been receiving the hearty con-
Horseshoe Brand Pre Ry guasr gratulations and well wishes of their
wanted to be Just the kind ta will many friends. The people are delight-
reach the spot Sold by Ball saloon ed to have Judge and Mrs. Raney here
once more.
For a wholesome health be-rage try WA WOOD-I ou want to
a Cohasset Punch, served wi fruit at WANTED, WOOD.-If you want t
Marcus' New Saloon. You'll ke It pay your subscription in wood, bring it
along. We want it, and need it now.
Watches clocks and je lry at If you do not owe anything and
Watches, clocks an Ir don't want to subscribe, but have
weetings.wood for sale, bring it along any way.
+ + We will take a couple of cords and
Mr. L. C. Ellis, a come rc tourist, pay cash.
traveling for a Jackson house,
spent several days in Tallathis
week calling on our mere ts.
44+ ..
Hon. N. R. Walker (Old N as he is Conspiracy
familiarly termed by his man friends)
of Crawfordville, and one of he lead-
ing disciples of Blackstone Wakulla Against your life and health
County, has been in the city Is week is a danger to be dreaded. The
attending circuit curt. germs ofdease are many and
attending active. Disreg~rd their pres-
S+ + ene in the system and before
Lost, Strayed of Stole large long they will openly attack
black mare mule and one h tnut you.
lOrrel horse with blazed table nIl
reward will be paid for thedevery e Pll
to J. P. S. Houston.
4 4.- 4 t _- Offer.anwdy means of seeking
Bfllna- awrjat'

.... r


Who is the most popular student at
the State College? Send in your vote
now. Only two more weeks of the con-
test remain.

Clarence Shine, secretary and treas-
urer of the Jacksonville Telephone
Company, was a recent visitor to the
Capital City.
+ 4+
Stationery-bargains. The Talla-
hassee Drug Co.
+44
There will be a regular convocation
of Florida R. A. C., No. 1, at Masonic
Hall, on Monday, D)cember 9th, at 7
p. m. All visiting companions are re-
quested to attend.
+ + +


We will display our stock of Christ- Sick Headache
mas goods next week. The '!'alla- eaach
hassee Drug Co. i is the bane of women. What is wanted
D is not relief alone, but relief and cure.
Any one intending to enter the Dr. Loyal Ford's Dyspepticide will cure
Georgia-Alabama Business College on sick headache for all time. It makes
or before January 17, 1902, will save the stomach right.
money by corresponding with Miss
Mamie Snipes, Chaires, Fla. 5t Go to Stephen Maynard's restaurant,
on Clinton street, where you can get
Don't forget to call for Horseshoe the best fish and oysters served in all
Brand Pure Rye Whiskey. It is worth styles while you wait. -ot meals at
$4 a gallon, but is sold at $3 at Ball's all hours. 32-4t
saloon. Its purity is guaranteed.
Taylor & Chilk have just put in a
Diamond rings at Sweeting's. See full stock of Rough and Dressed Lum-
them. ber (air and kiln dried,) Shingles,
Laths, Brick, Lime, and in fact every
Plows and Plow Gear at Yaeger's. thing necessary to complete a house,
which they will sell at reasonable


R.


WILSON


greatest variety of useful Chr

nits ever seen in Tallahassee.


Mr. E. F. Duke was out hunting on
Tuesday near Mr. T. G. Rawl's place, -
when he came upon several wild tur- :
keys. He killed a v*ry large gobbler W hy w astJ
and says he could halve gotten another *
had any one been with him to hold
his horse, which was gun shy. *

See those lovely rings, solid gold, i
and diamonds, at Sweeting's. .

Guns, ammunition, revolvers and all
kinds of sporting goods at L. C. Yae-
ger's. Now offers the
+4 + 4.-
Try Horseshoe Brand pure Rye m a S prese
whiskey. For sale at Ball's saloon
only.

Ex-Sheriff R. P. Doss, of Thomas-
ville, was here Wednesday, after a
horse stolen in that city by a negro, ;
several weeks ago. Sheriff Pearce ar- .
rested the negro as a suspicious char-
acter, an account of which appeared 4
in this paper at the time.
Shaving Brushes, Shaving Cups and
Razor Straps. The Tallahassee Durg
Co. -
+ + +
Hon. J. C. L'Engle, of Jacksonville,
spent several days in Tallahassee this
week. Mr. L'Engle is representative 4.
from Duval county in the State Legisla-
ture. 0'
+ + +
Mrs A. M. Williamson, of ;ackcn- .
ville. I. the pleasant g.' ,,tof 'r:. par-
enii.'Mr. and Mrs. R. W Willi.ms. r-
Call.o::n street.
+ + + 4 "
Everything is marked in plain figures -
at Sweeting's.
+ + +
Don't forget that prize for the best -
story about "Ten. Nights in a Bar-
room," now running in this paper.
Some bright girl or boy will win a five
dollar bill.

Groceries are in your line, and Mr.
T. C. Coles has a new ad in the Tal-
lahasseean this week. See him for the
ingredients for your Christmas dinner,
and for fresh family groceries.
The hunting season is here, and we 0
have sporting goods in great variety. 4
S. Yaeger. + + Together with

Over- fifteen thousand Boston women Ready d
are registered to vote at the city elec- Ready MaQde ,
tion. The school question is an ex-
citing issue at the "Hub." Ribbons and

Mrs. John C. Hodge, of Sopchoppy, will be
came up Wednesday afternoon to do
her holiday shopping. She was ac- *
companies by her two youngest daugh-
ters, and was the guest of Mrs. E. 4W-
Trice during her stay in the city.

Store For Rent-One of the best do-
cations in the city, on Monroe street.
Apply at this office.

Junnally's Fine Candies are al-
ways fresh, at Vight & Bro.----.

Charles Lane, tne noted humorist i1u I
and lecturer, will appear at the opera M s Blake's S tan um,
house Monday night. It you want to Next door north of Leon Hotel. open
enjoy a hearty laugh, be sure to at- all the year. Graduate nurses. For par-
tend. ticulars aply to

Many people were disappointed by MISS SALLIE E. BLAKE, Prop'r.
the failure of the pony show to get in 7 6m Tallh.hassee, Fla.
on time Tuesday. It came in later in
the day, but a great many. ladies and Maitland, Fla., Oct. 10, 1901.
children from the country had been The Hancock Liquid Sulphur Co.,
compelled to leave for their homes in Orlando, Fla.: Gentlemen-I have had
the meantime, eczema over thirty years, have tried
4 + + many remedies prescribed by various
Monday was the limit of time al- physicians, but to nothing has the dis-
lowed to J. E. Parrish, of Lynchburg, ease yielded so readily as to Liquid Sul-
Va., for filing his bond for the carry- phur. I think if used properly it is
ing out of his contract for altering and undoubtedly a specific for eczema. I
enlarging the State Capitol. Tn gen- have prescribed it for others with most
tleman failed to put in his appearance, satisfactory results. I consider it the
On Tuesday, however, Governor Jen- best remedy for cutaneous affections
nings announced that he had received known and regard it as the
a telegram from Mr. Parrish, stating I have ever known and regard it as the
that he would be in Tallahassee Fri- greatest medical discovery of the age
day. R Respectfully yours, W. A. HEARD, M.
D. tf

FOR SALE-Cheap for cash-A well WANTED.
equipped and complete steam laundry b f swiinl b th 1 000
to F. P. lDamon or F. W. ArmstrongApply feet with small portable mill and trac-
3to tion engine, capacity 3,000 feet. Will go
into the timber and set where the mill
Large line of buggies saddles and can be easily logged. Call on or ad-
harness, sold close for cash, at L. C. dressH. K. BRUNDYDGE
Tallahassee Fla.


"Eu


an endless variety of Dress Go(

Skirts, Walking Jackets, Cape

Dress Trimmings, all of whicl

sold at reasonable prices.


04


PYYYY99,9,,*9,9,9999,9,, **AL*****,,,


THE WORLD'S GREATEST
MEDICINE.


FEVER


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

MIDDLE FLORIDA.
SFOR SALE. The Goodwood Home-
stead, comprising a substantial brick
mansion and outbuildings, furnshed or
unfurnished. Good water and 160 acres
of land, completely fenced, one mile
from Tallahassee. Suitable for sports-
men's club or winter residence. Ad-
dress Airs. E. H. A., Lock Box 189, Tal-
lahassee. 3m

- ------- -----


CHRISTMAS


.se A se k L e Ieee ee k k ALek e eee


HOLIDAY


GOODS.


HANAN'S


And


other makes of
Fine Shoes.


MeL's


Queen Quality Shoes for Wo-
men.
All styles in Misses' and Chil-
dren's Shoes.
Men's and Boy's Hats and
Caps.
Agents for Celebrated Hawes $3
Hat
Neckwear in great varieties for
the holiday trade.
Pine Umbrellas for Gentlemen
and Ladies.
Fine Pocket Books an I Card
Cases.
New line of Ladies' Deaded
* Strap Slippers for evening, wiar
just coming in.
Specialty in Clothing, Fine
Trousers and Overcoats.
Fine Novelty Setts, Military
Hair .Brushes, Tobacco Jars, etc.


CafltanbflRrnax-uI anU


k seeeAek AekoALe eee AkAeeeeaMoeAkei


PROCLAMATIOP


e. money on useless thin


WILSO0


Ths Waorl i-o Mov


And the enterprising druggist
must cater to the wants of his
customers. In other words,
he must move with the world
or get hopelessly left. Balk-
corn's Drug Store prides itself
on the purity of the ... .


S


DRUG


And Druggist's Sundries car-
ried In stock. Everything is
the purest and best that money
can buy, and this shorud be
taken Ino consideration when
you have a prescription. The
life of .... ......


V I -I


me


Al.
41.
40.
41.
41.
41.
40.
4.
4A.
4.-


4.-






41'
41.
- 41-
41.
4b.
gs0.
41.
4b.
411
41-
4b-
41.
40.
41.
41.

'is0.
41.
40.
40.
4b.
40.
40-
41-
40.
41.
40.
40.
41-
41-
41-
40.
40-
40-
41-
40.
40-
40-
40-
41.


jHemstitched Embroidered Handker-
chiefs, from 60 cents a dozen to $9 a
dozen.
'Towels from 60 cents a dozen to $18
a dozen.
:Bed Spreads, from 50 cents each to
;46 each.
'Table Napkins, from 50 cents a dozen
to $6 a dozen.
Ladies' Umbrellas, from 50 cents
each to $6 each.
Gentlemen's Umbrellas, from 50 cents
each to $6 each.
Gentlemen's Toilet Slippers, new,
nobby, and comfortable.
Gentlemen's Neck Ties, the latest
styles worn.
Gentlemen's Collars all the new
styles.
Gentlemen's and Ladies' Kid Gloves.-
iimbroidered Table Mats, Tidys, Ta-
ble and Bureau Scarfs.
Clothes Bags, Down Pillows and
Covers, Fancy Table Covers.
Boys' Ready Made Suits, Boys' Dress
Shirts and Shirt Waists.
Boys' Hats, Caps and Neck Ties.
Chiffon and Liberty Silk Ruffs for
Ladies' Neck Wear.
Crochet Shawls and Embroidered
Cashmere Scarfs for Ladies.
Ladies' New Style Neck Wear in
Fancy Silk and Chiffon.
Ladies' Leather and Beaded Bags,
from 25 cents each to $3 each.
Beautiful Silk Waists, all new styles.
Ladies' Black Taffeta Tucked Silk
Skirts, with Circular Flounce.


A A AL A A, A


A A











rIU awu.. ,.v p A T.. A A aw A W. wTfm A VY DECEMBER 6, 1901.


40 .UJIuz VV .JJW&.J a i-J- = --. *.url... -


NEW CouftJRATII


inrs Organitd o i Do
Florida Cities and
Articles of inconr1AtoiX
ted with the Secretary
I" Patent granted, for
aWaHa Cigar Company, wi
b quartera in Tampa.
teen given the privil
lMW branches at such
s-tUhe directors may deci
The frm will engage in
'ctumre and sale of cgars
on an extensive scale, and
do a big business in that
Thie capital stock has 1
at 25,000, divided into
$100 each, and has all been
full.
SAmong* the promoters
stockholders of the cone
enterprising townsmen, M
Ball and Alexander Jacos
The State Fair Associati
sonville, has also been g ra
ter. The object is to hol
State Fair in Florida, at.
where suitable inducement
commodations are offered.
tal stock is $2,500, with 25
$10 each. The officers of
tion are to be elected a
the first Tuesday in May.
Another corporation tha
granted a charter is the
Dock and Realty Company.
cern was organized for t
tion of a general land and
buisness in the vicinity of
and elsewhere. The author
stock is $100,000, divided
each.
OUR FRIENDS, THE D
It is pleasant to testify
rally high character of d
because of a few exceptions
it is necessary to caution
to be on guard against It
Perry Davis' Pain-killer.
get the right article, the sool
ful Pin-killer that was uS
family before you were bo;r
talked into buying a substig
is but one Pain-killer, Pert

RECENT SEARCH FOR
THE NORTHWEI
The steady increase in
irrigation in parts of the1
the success which has a
practice, has naturally ledl
inspection of large tracts ofi
are now desert wastes, in th
they may also be brought um
tion. Many thousands of ac,
land in the arid sections
ably fertile and capable o0
homes for large population
become centres of thriving
it only water, their great
absolute necessity, can bI
The small annual rainfall q
more serious lack of rain
critical crop growing mo
kept these lands as poor
even barren deserts. Fortl
arid sections are seamed bi
lofty, forest clad and oftel
ped mountain ranges from
the purest streams. Thus
and rivers, the underground
sian well waters where the
become the pivoal factor
rest the agricultural dev<
immense sections of the
waters must be brought to
fore it can be productive.
In view of hese facts th
tions of two parties, among
the United States Geolog
which were engaged in -0
.water resources of the NoI
be of interest. Prof. Israel
who has been working o;
lava covered section of sou
reports the discovery of
basin over one hundred mil
whose western limit, thou
mined, lies in the vicinit
and Caldwell near the Ore
The land which can be st
water from this basin lie
Snake Rver and in Brunea
tributary to the Snake on t
Several flowing wells exi
cality already and there are
of artesian water also nea|
In connection with his inl
Prof. Russell collected a la
of information relative to
taral and timber resources
glon which are considerable1
The other party, under
Newell the chief of the
Hydrography of the Geolog]


made an extended reconn
northern Oregon along and
of the Deschutes River anid
the eastward skirted the no
ion of the great Harney al
deserts into which the moui
to the north send many st
party was much impress<
opportunities of development
and eastern Oregon.

CURES ECZEMA, ITCHINi
Through the blood by takN
Blood lalm (B. B. B.). w
the blood pure and rich,
sore, scab, scale, boil or er
stops the itching of eczem;
cures especially, tti. works
deep-seated cases. it B. 1
humors in the blood. Dr
Describe trouble and trial
free by writing Blood Ba
lanta, Ga. For sale by WiI


WOMEN WOULD BE AG
"The women would be
remarked one of the shri
ticians in the State of Ne'
long ago, in discussing a
the popular vote-"I am
to the conclusion that the
the women counts for more
ticf now than any other

._-__. t .Main it is that


appoint two, if not three,
each school board."-New
nina Poet


tusen in
DL
have been
State, and
Tampa-

Sof estab-
oer places
on.
the mann-
ld tobacco
expects to

shares of
paid up in

1 principal
are our
rs. Julius
i, of Jack-
ed a char-
an annual
any point
and ac-
The capi-
shares at
e associa-
nually, on
has been
rnandiana
This con-
e transac-
real estate
'ernandina
zed capital
nto $1,000

KGGISTS.
& the gen-
t gists. But
the rule,
the public
stations of
e that you
bing, help-
kd in your
Don't be
lte. There
ly Davis'.


TATER IN
T.
the- use of
West, and
tended its
;to a close
land which
| hope that
jer cultiva-
s of desert
;e remark-
[furnishing
which may
industries
need and
procured.
pd the still
during the
ths, have
pastures or
inately the
numerous
:snow cap-
Fwhich flow
he sreams
d or arte-
extst, have
on which
opment of
~est; their
he land be-

investiga-.
others, of
Il Survey,
dying the
west, will
C. Russell.
the great
ern Idaho,
n artes n
Sn length,
h undeter-
of Nampa
on border.
plied with
along the
Valley,, a
e south.
in this lo-
indications
Shoshone.
estigations
ge amount
be agricul-
or the re-

Mr. F. H.
division of
-al Survey,
issance of
o the head
turning to
then por-
d Malheur
ain ranges
eams. The
I by the
in central


HUMORS
Ug Botanic
ich makes
eals every
option, and
B. B. B.
and most
kills the
ggists, $1.
bottle sent
a Co., At-
t & Bro.


INST IT.
againstt it,"
rdest poll-
York, not
restion for
St coming
fluence of
n our poli-
single ele-
he wnman


women B-
York Eve-


AT LEON ACADUBMY.
Following are the pupils of Leon
Academy who, through their excellencee
In deportment and .schoarship, are en-
titled to have their names placed on the
Star Roll and' Honor Roll for "the
month of November. Superintendent
Demilly has a very successful school
this year, with an attendance above the
average:
Star Roll-Fenton Davis, Eva Dyer,
Lottie Pichard, Minam Alford, Alma
Haines, Mary Cureton, Sallie Lewis,
Julia Chalver, Edith Dyer, Helen Al-
ford, Bertha Clayton, Susie Pearce,
Eva Hammet, Helen Carter, Ruble
Byrd, Helen Saxon, Gertrude Booth,
Aiine Barker, Marion Alford, Pattie
Carter, Mary Hays, Blount Myets, Jean
Montgomery, Raynor Wilson, Charlie
Bradley, David Criveton. -
Honor Roll-Beulah Ferrell, Jennie
Bradler, Beatrice Wallace, John Clark,
Wallace Quarterman, Harry Pearce,
Fred Householder, Lula Keith, Eliza
Lewis, Theo. Rosedale, Pearl Dennard,
Bernard Byrd, Lester Wells, Laurie
Boatwright, Sinclair 'Wells, Ford
Barco, Genie Carter, Lizzie Cureton,
Ruby Duval, Eloise McGriff, George
Gwynn, Mervin Wahnish,Katie Barker,
Ida Carter, Mary Ferrell, Arabel Hop-
kins, Luna Bryan, Norman Sutton,
Mosely Collins, Ruble McLin, Annie
Rayner, Eloise Mabry, Emma Myers,
Helen Butler, Louise Clark, .Gladys
Crawford, Howard Gamble, John Lav-
ender, Robert Williams, Howard Cure-
ton, George Cochran,. Florida Ferrel,
Alice Gwynn, Pauline Whitaker.


A VICTORY TO BE PROUD OF.
is the final and absolute -cure of a sore
throat, in which the rawness and ten-
derness have been spreading danger-
ously near those guardians of life, the
lungs. The luxury of a sound throat
and robust lungs is most keenly enjoy-
ed by people who, having suffered all
the consequences of a "little cold, you
know," have been rescued from misery
and danger by Allen's Lung Balsam.
TOPOGRAPHIC MAPS OF CALI-
FORNIA
Six topographic maps of different
sections of California have recently
been issued by the U. S. Geological
Survey; they are: the Redlands Quad-
rangle of the country in the vicinity
of Redlands, showing a portion of the
mountain country to the north includ-
ing part of the San Bernardino Forest
Reserve the various canals used in
connection with the irrigation of the
Redlands district also appearing; the
San Jose Quardangle showing the city
and vicinity of San Jose; the San Luis
Rey Quadrangle in the southwestern
part of the' State adjoining the coast
and in the neighborhood of Escondido,
the San Luis Rey Valley much of which
is entirely dry during the summer, be-
ing clearly shown; the San Jacinto
Quadrangle of part of the San Jacinto
mountains and Forest Reserve and the
city of the same name, the irrigating
canals are here also shown; the Kar-
quines Quadrangle of the land lying
on each side of Karquines Strait to the
north of Oakland; and the San Mateo
Quadrangle from San Francisco fifteen
miles south including the city of San
Mateo and showing the coastline of
the Pacific Ocean and San Francisco
Bay. All of the maps are new except
the San Mateo and San Jose sheets,
which are reprints. they show all the
towns and villages included within their'


limits, all rivers, roads and trials and
by the use of contour lines clearly indi-
cate the topography or relief of the
country. They may be had on applica-
tion to the Director of the Geological
Survey at the usual rate 5 cents each.


"'JES9 COMuO. A'.N Q- LE A6E-Y-."

Diu't Uave psralyaos.
The boW's mameJs BRtufand he was
busily engaged in polishing the doctor's
shoes while he wa-bei"9 shaved. Am
was his custom, t dtor said, -"How
are you feeling, Rufus?"
"I ain't much. Indly poorly, thank
you, doet," ered the boy.
"What's the matter'
"Paralysis." -.
"What?"
"Paralysis."
Hadil the doctor not been so well ac-
quainted with the negro race, he might
have allowed himself to show astonish-
ment. As it was, he determined to see
what would result from further in-
quiries.
"Where's your paralysis?" he asked
kindly.
Rufus was drawing a rag swiftly
across the left shoe.
"In the right hip, doctah," he an.
swered.
"It's probably rheumaticm," suggest.
ed the physician.
"No, indeed. It's paralysis. I reckon
I knows rheumal ism and I knows
paralysis. This is suttenly paralysis."
The doctor drew a good sized pin
from the lapel of his coat.
"Well, Rufus," he said seriously,
"there is only one way to telL Come
here. I'm going to jab this pin in your
hip. If it hurts, then you have rheu-
matism. If you don't feel it, then you
are right, and you have paralysis."
The boy did not rise, but drew the
rag thoughtfully across the shoe.
Finally he said:
"Doctah, I reckon you mus' know
more about them things than I do. I
know it ain't nothing but jes' common
ole misery."-Kansas City Star.
What Forty Poles Make.
A good story is told about a certain
professor whose business it was to lec-
ture to a nu ber of students on sur-
veying. During one of the lectures, the
professor said that in his opinion the
pole was of litle or no value. To the
astonishment f those present a Polish
gentleman ar e and, after accusing
the professor f insulting his country-
men, dema ded an apology.
The pro ssor thereupon explained
that the p e to which he referred was
merely a term of measurement. The
Polish gentleman, seeing his mistake,
asked the professor to forgive his ap-
parent rudeness. To this the professor
smartly replied:
"You could not be rude, sir, even if
you tried, for it takes 40 poles to make
one rood!"
Quite Fit.
"Mr. Upuer," said the prosecuting at-
torney, "this is an action in which the
plaintiff seeks to recover damages for
alleged injuries received at the hands
of White Caps. IHave you heard any-
thing about the case?"
"No. sir." repliedithe talesman.
"We'll take him, your honor."
"Mr. Upner," asked the attorney for
the ,ietenise, "do you know what a
whitecapp' is?"
"Yes1 sir. It's a wave that's got
foam on top of it"'
"We'll take him, your honor."-Chics.
go Tribune.

Thompson-Was any one hurt in that
duel the other day?
Johnston-Yes; 4ne of the seconds
fell out of a tree into which he had
climbed for safety--Exchange.
-- .--


The Tallahassee Drug Co. |


Gi

0
0
0
02
O0


4 >
M2


0
0


The Tallahassee Drug Co.







S. P. ROZEAR,

Undetaket & Fumezaloiegtoz


'
f AT.T.AHAgglini'., FLA.,
Next door to Gilmore & Davis Co., opposite Wight Brook Drug Store.


Wild Zebras.
The sebra wben wild is a ferocious
animal and an unwary hunter is likely
to suffer from its teeth and hoofs. ,ThL
author of "Kloof and Karroo" says that
a Boer In Cape Colony had once forced
s zebra to the brink of a precipice.
when bhe desperate creature turned up-
on him. attacked him with Its teeth and
actually tore one of his feet from the
leg.
Another author writes of a soldier
who mounted a half domesticated ze-
bra. The creature, after making the
most furious attempts to get rid of its
rider, plunged over a steep bank into
the river and threw the soldier as It
emerged.
While the man lay half stunned upon
the ground the zebra quietly walked up
to him and bit off one of his ears.


The Penalty *of Ssel Idle.
Idleness is at the bottom of the
drunkennewss gluttony and sensuality
which compass the destruction of one
section of the community at the present
time. It is at the bottom of that partle-
ular form of heartache which Is the
plague of women-t-e beartache of a
purposeless. miseraL. existeone. Soch
women often look forward to marrias
to cure them. but when they are mar-
ried and settled the old malady recuri
and in our own day we see them run-
ning hither and thither after that elq-
sire something. Others t to find a
cure in the suffrage and others again la
clgarettes.-Sarab Grand.

Arsule Batee.
Styria. a duchy baring a popular
of about 1.500.000 and lying south
Gratz. in the mountainous portion
the great German confederation,
noted for Its arsenic eaters. ArsenO
eaters abound in every city. village
neighborhood. and in thousands
cases every adult in a family uses It
almost the same as sugar, consuming
about five and a half grains in the 24
hours.
Hi e Markmanabhlp.
"Did-did you ever shoot a man?"
questioned the tenderfoot timidly of
Pepperl4le Pete.
"See here, young feller," bawled Pep-
perhole Pete in a voice that shoo K
Pike's peak. "don't you never reflect oia
my marksmanship ag'in. Shoot a mant
I never missed one. you dern galoot!"'-
Ohio State Journal


Texas.
. The area of Texas is equal to a be
of land 11 miles wide encircling tl
earth at the equator or to a strip c
land more than one mile wide reachim
from the earth to the moon or to a lar
wide enough for the roadbed of a dot
ble track railway and long enough 1
reach from the earth to the sun.


Rheumatism- tannoi aB iure.,


I


P Everybody must eat, and when in Tallahasae it will pay
you to stop at Gregory's restaurant.

The Cuisine is the best, the food is pure and w4olosome,
and cooked to the queen's taste. Cleanliness is n motto,
and courtesy my method. The best Dollar a Day Hote in the
caty, where you get a square meal for your money.


t Oysters and 6ame....


In season. Special attention to rush order,. Afterthe
opera it will make you enjoy life better if you will come I
around and take upper. -

H. L. GR EGOR v.
L/.^^r~L^^^r~n4


I


The City Restaant
The City Restaurant.


For Christmas Presents.


abating with yourself about that Christmas
Come around see me, and lets talk about




itches,

Diamonds, |

Jewelry,

Rings.


I have a dazzling display of solid gold and silver souvenirs 8aitable for Christmas presents. You wish
to purchase and I am here to sell. Don' t be deceived by Cheap John *tuT. but remember that all that
glitters is not gold. and trade where you are assured of the genuine article. My line of Cut G ams, Ster-
ling Silver lea Sctts solid gold rings, diamonds and jewelry of every description, ha, never betq
equalled in Tallahaisee. In fact it cannot be surpassed anywhere, and the price" are marked in plain
figures. I have one price to all, and that price is the lowest for which dependable gooos can be sold.


The Jeweler.


a -.:W*.. n. -IL. A- K-W a -u-xii


Leadig Physidams Everywh.e Assert h1t Oils a 1 nlnat
No Value Whatever

Local applications of oils or lint- Medical Company, Pittsburgh, pt
ments never cured a genuine ca of oplete 4 Sime, on lt ^ e
Rheumatism and never will; be and so confident is he doctor that
Rheummtism is. a blood disease and remedy will do eyvrything that
must be eradicated by a codittutonal clams t will do- conldence
treatment. To Dr. A. B. Clark, the of experience, obsevation, and
celebrated specialist, more than to any of years of demonatration in cases
other living physician, is the honor due sidered incurable th t the company
of having discovered as the result of refund the price *id in every
many years of study and research, an where Dr. Clark's Rheumatic .e
absolute specific for the most aggra- falls to give the desired relief. n-
vated form of Rheumatism, whether diniarily cases curd in a few
Acute, Chronic, Muscula', Sciatic or In- chronic cases require longer but
flammatory, Rheumatic Gout, Neural- every instance a permanent cure 2
gia or Lumbago. This remedy is con- absolutely, guarantee Medical -
sidered one of the greatest advances vice, and where necessary, a spell
in medical science in recent years, and course of treatment indicated furnibM
it will be gratifying to Rheumatics to any of our readers w ho will write tk
know that there is now obtainable a Clark Medical Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., gsi-
remedy that cures after all else has ing their symptoms and a short history
failed. Dr. Clark's Rheumatic Remedy of the disease. As this service is free
is now for the first time purchasable no one afflicted with Rheumatism ca
through his sole agents, the Clark afford to ignore suc a generous offer.




6RAND OPENING |


The New Saloon*

Stocked with Finest Liquors, Pabst Beer f4esh a
drawn from keg, finest Havana Ciars,.

1SIDOR MARCUS, Proprietor

ifi6~WI- WWI WVni it.9


71


I r P p P r lop P F.P.P P P .Pr P JraP a p 10 a
Drugs

Medicines

Sickroom Requisites
Bristle Goods
Toilet Articles
Fine Candy

Cigars
and
Tobacco


. i


.: I


&


pe

lei
In

Sn
]
ed,



.att
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THE WEEKLY TATLAT ASSEMANt FRIDAY, DECOMRERR 6,. 1901.


Interesting Batch of N W From This
Enterprising own.
Chaires, Dec. 4.--Th Thanksgiving
entertainment given ht the M. E.
Church by the Blossoms, as-
sisted by the W. F. M last Thurs-
day evening was well a ended.
Following is the pr m:
Song by the Orange lossoms (An-
tioch).
Prayer, Rev. G. J. K edy.
Recitation ,"More pers," Miss
Lucile Ladd.
Recitation, "The V e of Little
Things," Master G Patterson.
Song by 0. B.'p, "Wa hman, Tell Us
of the Night" a
Recitation, "Pity the qildren Across
the Sea," Master Louis atterson.
Recitation, "Eiting Our Morsel
Alone," Miss Ruby Smh.
Song by 0. B.'s, "ho You Hear
Them?" |
Recitation, "Haste tHelp Them,"
Miss Myrtle Gramling.
Recitation, "Reapers t Life's Har-
Yvest," Master Cecil Co.
Recitation, "Le T y Kingdom
Come," Miss Annie EnBlish.
Song, "We'll Girdle th Globe."
Recitation, "Introducton of the Gos-
pel into Korea," Miss IfMry Woodbery.
Recitation, "The Boy ,With the Bar-
ley Loaves," Master Elt4n Patterson.
Song by 0. B.s,- "Gol Gather Them

Reading, "Our Work,, Miss Maynle
nipes.
Recitation, Freely Ye Have Receiv-
ed," Mis Alice Patter-
Address 'by the pasto
Song, missionary hy
Two of the Orange blossoms, Har-
Smith and Mau S es, could not
ttend the entertainme on account
f sickness. The latter s been very
I I


Mr. Robinson, of W dville, was a
guest at the Patterson u se last Fri-
ay night
Miss Lilla Smith the Thanks-
lving guest of her ts, returning
o her school duties at ring Hill on
monday. Miss Lilla is general fa-
roite here and her f nds are al-
eays glad to see her.
Mr. Arthur Cox is n* a pupil of
he Georgia and Alabamannuniness Col-
ge at Macon, Ga.
Miss Annie English Iwnt to Talla-
Friday afternoon an a visit to
grandfather, Mr. C. T. Hancock,
also to visit her aut, Miss Matt
h. She returned onday after-
While in town M Annie had
e fine dental work dane by Dr. R.
LShine. I
Mrs. McMeekin, who s been on a
it to Mrs. Dick Maxw,!l at Wood-
le, returned to Chaire last Friday
d departed for her homn on the early
rning train Tuesday. !
Mr. Jim Fleming, the hUstler, left on
e westbound train Friday for a busi-
s trip to Jacksonvill. The firn
Fleming & Sons late bought out
turpentine interests jf Mr. Mills
Lloyd.
Mr. Robert Fisher recei ed a crate of
es from his brother lian at Tampa
y. He distributed Pome among
friends who can tesjify to their
flavor. I
We hear that Mr. Patrson says it
a mistake about him barkingg in
mercantile business a4 Attapulgus,
as appeared in Chairs items last
Well, it was certainly told this
spondent (by good authority) for
truth. And so is eveiy other item
fews that appears from this place.
Deputy Sheriff Hopkinsran down to
last week to g4 a colored
accused of burning a corn crib
Mr. G. A. Chaires' pia .
Rev. RI-H. Ba-nett, of burg, the
erence colporteur or tue M. E.
h, stopped over h e Tuesday
Tallahasse and retu ed home on
esday afternoon. H friends are
ys glad to see him.
A very novel entertain ent to most
our people was given atithe home of
and Mrs. Luck Cox last Friday
g. It was a PilliaL party. Of
although games and other
Turkish dishes wet'e the chief
tions of the evening. Though, as
are not quite Turks, chicken was
tuted for the muttoi. All were
to their hostess fcd a pleasant
g.
e were prevented froi going by
s, but enough pillianiwas sent us
Uve rations at uor houye almost a
day.

BEETS AND CALVE.
e use more sugar tha9 any other
e on earth, and we yill not be
without it. It has Cpased to be
lumury in popular estimation, and
farmer and mechanics expect to
it on their tables three t mes a day,
well as the household of jhe million-
It may not be necessary to our
hbut the American believes that
Sladustrial and mental capacity of
People demands a high standard of
and our willingness T labor for
Possession of much deed to our
has done much to increase our
ve power, and give ws our pres-
Place in the markets ol the world.
accept these conesions, be-
they are practical, nail no argu-
Will avail to refute them in the
thought of the d A.
ca consumes abo 2,300,000
Per annum. The produc-
.Of American beet suur is only
S200,000 tons-an I ignaficant
Louisiana only giv us about
Stones of raw cane s a
Part of the whole. om other
mainly Hawaii, Cuba, Porto
SJava, etc., some ctributions,
a total of 1,900,000 us of raw


PROSPERITY.
When all shops are busy, when
wheels are turning in every factory,
when furnaces are fed to their full
capacity, when work in the industrial
field demands every man who will take
it, we have the chief condition of ma-
terial prosperity.
When these is an. increasing de-
mand for the products of our manu-
factories, when there are not cars
enough to carry to market the pro-
ducts of the farm and factory, when
the American people are consuming all
that can be spared for them, when the
old world is demanding more than we
can send it it is fair to assume hat
prosperity is to continue says the
Chicago Inter-Ocean.
All these conditions prevail today.
The weekly reviews of trade show that-
the'mills, shops, factories, and furnaces
are not only assured of full operation
until the end of this year, but have
contracts running far into 1902. In the
week just closed the largest steel-rail
order for the year was placed. It called
for 160,000 tons of steel rails.
There are also heavy orders for oth-
er railway supplies. The manufactories
are not able to meet the demand for
new- cars. In all departments of the
iron and steel Industry there is sutain-
ed activity, guaranteeing full employ-
ment at high wages to a great indust-
rial army. In addition there is a heav-
ier output of coal from the anthracite
regions,. which means the steady em-
ployment of another great army of
Workers.
In the country and in the cities em-
ployes as well as employers have
money to spend. This accounts for the
increased home consumption of all our
products, for the steady demand for
leathers, woolens, cotton and iron and-
steel products; but, in addition to this,
the heavy foreign demand for Ameri-
can staples continues, and, whatever
may be the fluctuations of the stock
market, the realities of the situation
point to a future prosperity as health-
ful, progressive, and robust as any in
the past.

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

CAFE CAR SERVICE.
On the Florida and Metropolitan
Limited, known as trains 21 and 34,
which are operated between Tampa
and Jacksonville and New York, by the
Seaboard Air Line ,Railway through
Richmond and Washington in connec-
tion with.the R. F. & P. and Pennsyl-
vania railroads--Cafe Car Service will
be inaugurated on or about December
1st, for the accommodation of the trav-
eling public; the Cafe being handled
between Savannah and Columbia and
between Richmond and Washington in
both directions.

The hunting party, composed of Mr.
George Lewis and the Misses Lewis, of
Tallahassee, Dr. and Mrs. Alexander,
Mr. George Patton, Mr. John Kimball,
and others, returned on Tuesday p. m.
having spent a most delightful ten days
at Camp Alexander near old St.
Joseph's. They report game scarce,
but were moderately successful, secur-
ing six deer, a number of fish and
ducks, and one Mephitis Mephitica-
Apalachicola Times.


HE APPRECIATES IT.
McIntyre, Dec. 4.-Mr. J. C. Trice,
Editor Tallahasseean. Dear Sir-En-
closed you will find a dollar to pay
my subscription to your excellent paper
which I appreciate very highly. It
never arrives at an inopportune time,
and is always filled with clean, in-
teresting reading matter. With best
wishes for you and your good work,
I remain your very truly,
GREEN ROBERTS.


LIKES THE TAT.T.AHASSTT1AN.
"i consider the Tallahasseean a
credit to the Capital City," said Rev.
S. L. McCarty, of the Presbyterian
church, "It is clean and moral in
tone, is a very newsy sheet, and I take
great pleasure in reading it The
.Talliamp een not only deserves the
mnAu-t n the nona hut thaw ahemlA


The Best Prescription for Malaria'
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Gaovs' s TeArT -
TESS CHILL TONIc. It is simply iron and quinine
iu a tasteleia form. No cure, No pay. Price 50c.

IS REINSTATED.
Some time since charges were pre-
ferred against Constable Higginboth-
am, of Tampa, for malfeasance and
misfeasance in office. Governor Jen-
nings has investigated the matter, and
as a result has sent the following letter
to the accused:;
Mr. J. T. Higginbotham, Tampa,
Fla. Dear Sir-I beg to advise you
that I have carefully considered the
charges preferred against you for mal-
feasance and misfeasance in the con-
duct of your office as constable, as
stated in copy ot the charges furnished
you, dated Tampa, Oct. 31, 1901, and
evidence filed Ito substantiate the
charges, and *our answer to the
charges and the!evidence submitted in
your behalf, and beg to advise you
that I have som. doubt in my mind as
to the sufficiency of the proof against
you, and give you the benefit of that
doubt, and have dismissed the charges
against you. Therefore, you are here-
ny reinstated to :the office of constable
of district No. '6, Hillsboro county,
Florida. Yours truly.
W. S. JENNINGS.

Stops the Cough
and works off the Cold.
Laxative Bromo-Quline Tablets cure a cold in
one day. No cure, No Pay. Ptice "25 cents.

NEW CORPORATIONS.
The Seabreeze Finance and Develop-
ment Company, with a capital stock of
$15,000, divided into 1,500 shares of $10
each, has been issued a charter. The
company was organized for the pur-
pose of erecting7 buying, leasing, or
otherwise acquiring possession of
theatres, halls, hotels, dwellings and
other buildings. It also proposes to
lay out, construct and improve streets
and highways and deal in real estate,
etc. The headquarters of the company
will be at Seabreeze.
The Florida Ginning Company,with
headquarters at Lake City, has been
organized and a charter granted. The
capital stock is $10,000, 'divided into
100 shares of $100 each, and the object
is to buy, sell, gin and pirss cotten,
etc.

Old Church Lotteries.
.- A citizen of Wilkinsburg, Pa., owns
an old lottery ticket which reads as
follows: "No. 257. Presbyterian church
lottery. Authorized by law. This ticket
will entitle the possessor to acbh prize
as shall be drawn to Its number, if de-
=anded within 12 months after the
drawing, subject to 20 per cent deduc-
tion. M. Wilkins. president of the board
of managers, Pittsburg, June 3. 1807."

Maid Worth Having.
The Mistress (entering the kitchen)-
Jane. didn't I bear a dish break a min-
ute ago?
The Maid.-I hope you did, nem. It
made noise enough. If you hadn't
heard it, I should have thought you
were getting deaf. and that. you know,
would be awful.-Boston Transcript


A


MEL

I look, Ms thieugh a glass,
And see a world of showers and Gome
And laughing children pass,
And in her big blue sunbonsmt
One other little laws-
A lass who watched the swallow
Skim just beyond her hand
And where the flickers tied and sps
And nests of hang birds fanned
And felt those birds were fairy k&
On wing to fairyland.
In her warm fist she carried,
Trudyig o'er hills and dale
In tiny papers laid and weighed
As if in fairy scales
Tec salt that catches bobolinks
When sprinkled on their tails.
A little lasm and wistful,
Who gazed up the far sky,
And reached for fairy things and wla
In vain and wondered why;
Pooflittle lasm, I wonder still,
Could she be really I?
S--Harriet Prescott Spofford in ClliW.

ALLAH AND AMERIC.
A Persian Legend About the C
tor's Visit to Earth.
In Persia, on a morning after the -W
min had been particularly vigorous i
said something caustic about get .L
back to God's covutry. An Anan.;it
who had reposed in utter comfort iiu
the same caravansary haard it a-:.
smiled. Being an Armenian, er ha 'd
the Persians, probably. Incident ly
the Persian reciprocates.
Well, this Armenian, rubbing his
hands and with his head skewed oWer
on one side, said: "The Persians havw a
legend for everything. They have a
legend for what you said just now. It
is this:
"Allah-that is God-once said to his
angel, 'I will see this world which I
made.'
"And so Allah and the angel descend-
ed Invisible in a cloud to the earth,
and the first place at which they ar-
rived was France-that is, in Feren-
ghistan. And there they saw the rail-
roads, and the tramways, and the the-
aters, and the great picture galleries.
And Allah looked in disappointment
and said: 'Alas, no! This is not the
world which I made. I made none of
these things.'
"So they journeyed to Inglezistan-
that is, England and there wera
mighty ships in the harbors and lfuge
mills which make all sorts of things
and food in plenty. And again Allah
said: 'Alas, no! This is not the world
which I made.' And everywhere they
traveled in the cloud Allah looked upon
the land and said, 'No; this is not it'
"At last, in despair, the angel led thl
way to Persia, and Allah sat himself
down upon a very high mountain, and,
looking far on every side, he saw nei-
ther railroads nor tramways nor thea-
ters nor picture galleries nor ships nor
mills nor schoolhouses nor plenty to
eat.


Remeny for Weevils.
The following paper was read by Fred W. Mally at the Farmers' Con-


gress:
* There are three principal insects which attack stored grain. These
are the black weevil, the red grain beetle and the Angoumois moth.-
The habits and transformations are in all cases much the same. Thel
eggs are laid within the grain, both before and after gathering. Thel
eggs hatch, the worms feed and mature on the inside of the grain, andI
Then eat out and escape as adults. The time occupied in the trans-q
formation from pgg to adult again varies from three weeks to six,,
owing to the temperature which may prevail at any specified time.
The best remedy against all of them is the use of bisulphide of
carbon, or "high life," as it is popularly called. It will be economy in
the end to build close, as nearly air-tight as possible, granaries with
tight-fitting openings. The amount of high lifewill depend somewhat upon
the tightness of tie bins, though the latest tests have shown that quite /
satisfactory results are obtained even with the ordinary open bin._ It


"And Allah said: 'Yes, at last. This
is the world which I made. Not a
thing is changed. The people whom I
put there have done nothing.' "
"Why didn't he come to America?" I
asked.
"Sir," answered the Armenian, "in
Persia they had not even heard of
America."--Harper's Weekly.

Am Old New Jersey Sehoolkhse.
The pupil of today would think his
opportunities very great if he could
see the school equipment of a hundred
years ago. A Morris county (N. J.)
school of that period is thus described
in an old letter of one of its attendants:
The building was constructed of logs,
and instead of glass for windows,
sheepskins were stretched over the
apertures made by sawing off an occa-
sional log. The windows had one
merit-they prevented pupils from
being interrupted in their study by
what was going on outside. The time
was regulated by an hourglass, and
the pupils drank water from a tum-
bler made of a cow's horn .or from a
ground shell.
In spite of these differences of equip-
ment, the schools of a century ago re-
sembled those of today in one notable
respect-they had for the most part
the same great literary works that are
the standards of our language now.
The greatest literature is fortunately
the possession of many centuries.

Not as a Rule.
He had been trying all evening to
make a -O(od ip.:prtss;in. !l, had told
all his humorous st-iii s and had given
one impassiomnd speech from "'Cyra-
no," but was still unconscious. Thick
skinned, he failed to perceive'all her
efforts to get rid of him. Finally there
was a deep silence. Fidgeting, he
grew nervous and cast about for some-
thing to say.
"Do you wear that sort of collar as a
rule?" he stammered foolishly.
"No," the haughty maid replied frig-
idly: "as a collar."
Then he fled.-New York Time&s

Her Opinion of Compliments.
"No," said Miss Cayenne, "I don't
care for people who continually pay
compliments."
"But it shows an amiable disposi-
tion."
"Perhaps, but the habit reminds me
that some people are willing to pay
only what costs them nothing and what
they don't really owe."-Washington
Star.
Seen at the Wrong Time.
Employer-Mr. Redink, you got off
yesterday afternoon under the plea of
being ill. I saw you afterward going
to the races, and you didn't appear to
be at all unwell.
Clerk-You ought to have seen me
after the second race, sir. I was bad
enough then.-Tit-Bits.

It is folly to attempt to please every-
body. It matters not in which direc-
tion a man faces he must of necessity
turn his back on half the world.-Chi-
cago News.
The strength of wood increases with
its density.
Maseppa.
Historically, Mazeppa was hetman
of the Cossacks. He was born of a no-
ble Polish family in Podolia and be-
came a page In the court of Jan Cas-
mir, king of Poland. While in this ca-
pacity he intrigued with Therisaia, the
young wife of a Podonian count, who
discovered the amour and had the
young page lashed to a wild horse and
turned adrift. The horse rushed in
mad fury and dropped down dead in
the Ukraine, where Mazeppa was re-


THE EXPEfT'S THEORY.
It Was Too Inelnaire and Weakene4
Him a 4t Witness.
One of the older -members of the Bal-
timore lar tells this anecdote of the
late Se*'ern Teackle Wallis as illustrate
ing the cleverness and sarcasm of Mr.
Wallis:
Mr. Wallis was defending the will of
a wealthy testator, and, as the lawyers
say, when the estate is large a lawyer
"will wrestle with a will with a will."
A prominent physician was called to
testify for those contesting the will.
The doctor became restless under the
lengthy and exhaustive cross examina-
tion of Mr. Wallis, and finally he petu-
lantly exclaimed:
"Oh, Mr. Wallis, I believe the testa-
tor was insane!"
Mr. Wallis kept his temper and said
quietly: "Doctor, you are the first per-
son who has ever- intimated in or out
of court that the! testator was insane.
Why do you say *4. was insane?"
"I believe." thel doctor replied, "that
every man is mlre or less insane on
some one subject.!'
"Is it your d&lberate professional
opinion." Mr. Walfis then asked, "ex-
pressed here in coart under oath, that
every man Is more or less insane on
some subject?"
"Yes," the doctor replied; "I will say
here under oath ti t from my reading,
knowledge and experience I believe
that .every man i.uore or less insane
on some one suhjtj.."
Then Mr. Wall' said in that fine
tone of sarcasm fi, wvlhichl he was not-
ed, "Doctor. has it river occurred to you
that you are insane( on the subject of
Insanity?'
Immediately the doctor fired up and
exclaimed, "But, Mr. Wallis, I am not
insane!"
Mr. Wallis arose and said: "Doctor,
according to your bwn sworn theory.
you must be insane .on some subject. I
pronounce you insane on the subject of
Insanity."
Court, jury and spectators laughed
aloud, and nothing unore was said about
the testator beingA Insane.-Baltimore
Sun.

A Case Lineolna oild Not Take.
All clients knef that, with "Old
Abe" as their law r,.they would win
their case-if,it.w -fair; if not, that it
was a waste of tie to take it to him.
After listening so$ time one day to a
would be elkent's atement, with his
eyes on the ceiling,? pe swung suddenly
round in his chair Aid exclaimed:
"Well, you have' pretty good case
in technical law, a pretty bad one
in equity and ju ste. You'll have to
get some other fell-iv to win this case
for you. I couldn't Po it All the time,
while standing tal -.g to that jury, I'd
be thinking, 'Linco4 you're a liar,' and
I believe I shouldiforget myself an,' -
say it out lud."- teess.

Too Comnmnplaee.
Little Jack-Oh, mother, I do love
cake! It's awful nice.
Mother (reprovingly)-You should not'
say you "love" cake-say "like." Dc
not say "awful"-say "very." Do not
say "nice"-say "goW." And. by the
way, the word "oh" should be omitted.
Now, my dear, repent the sentence cor-.
rectly.
Jack-I like cake. It's very good.
Mother-That's better.
Jack (with an air of disgust) It
sounds as if I was only talking 'bout
bread.-Londcn Tit-Bits.
A Chaite.
"Do you think people in the next
world' will follow the same occupa-
tions they do here?' asked the gossip-
ing lady.
"No," said the churchman: "every-


I


I


A-



NI


.Wmmw


tain, it demands skilled labor and more
complicated machinery. To Increase
the production of beets we must largely
decrease the. area devoted to wheat-
the staple which has given us a mono-
poly of many markets.
The South is the home of the cane.
The lands that would be devoted to it
are largely vacant now, and its culti-
vation would not encroach upon the
cotton crop. We could supply the do-
mestic market without an industrial
change of any moment, and it would
only be necessary to provide the fac-
tories. The capital invested in a beet
refinery must remain idle for more
than half the year; the factory for
cane would be in operation the whole
year, and pay steady wages to its em-
ployees; beets will not wait--cane will.
With all her cane lands under culti-
vation, Florida could supply the deficit
for the home market-with Georgia to
help her the two sisters would do the
work now demanded without interfer-
ing with any present duty. Giving
part of the business to other Southern
States that have the land and the cli-
mate, asking only the factory, we could
become independent of the rest of the
world for sugar in ten years without
subsidy or. any disturbance of our na-
tional industries. With every help
that could possibly be given by legis-
lation, it would take beets thirty years
to accomplish the same result on cost-
lier lands and at the expense of our
bread crop.
Now, it is only necessary that capital
enter, the field-the South asks for no
legislation. Sugar is another gold mine
waiting for dollars and brains.-Times-
Union and Citizen.


PLANT B BAT INISCI """ "- ,""o-".... "-'" -- .... ..
The species of carnivorou plants .. ... "; ... .
now known, meaning thoie that en- ..:......:.:... : ...... ..
trap and absorb sma!l anlntel form, % "
reach the surprising total of albout 100, .
belonging to 16 or 18 genera. These W. 7 .
make up the natural orders Sarraceni- o .
aceae, Nepenthaceae, Droseroceae, .*. -
.Qephalotaceae, and Sentibulariaceae, I; : -
and there are two species in other or- 7 o
ders that are suspected of being in- o *-4 "" "
sectivorous. Mr. A. H. Ware, an Eng-
.:-.-.-.--- -.-.- -
lish biologist, divides these plants into ****.**** **
three groups. Plants of the first group ... -
have neither motile or digestive organs, When o need anything in the 3
but have traps, with open orifices for :W. "en "you need anyth g the |
the entrance of small animals, that li
close on any attempt at exit, and there Printing Business o
are some pitcher plants with bright : f.
colors or honey to attract insects. The : Don't forget that we have the
second group has -digestive organs, but o:- | BOnn
b IA Best Equipped Office in the en-.
no mobile entrapping apparatus. It in 1
eludes the true pitcher plants of the x:. tire State with possible except,
g.nu N epenthes. and Iae .. tion of Jacksonville. Prices as
t-v-es called Jime "lira., ;eints. JO
v'r.ch have sticky tenat:;-s '. whi.h :".1i low as can be made for a good
tIl., insects ad', r Ie thru gr-.,*p o ... quality of work. Address the
has both motile and digestive organs. TA LLA H ASSE A N
The motile organ has slight irritability A LLAASSAN
in some species, but in others it closes :*
on the prey like a spring trap, forming '. .- Tallahassee, ,- Florida.
a chamber in Which digestica i" car- -:. ..
ried on. Venps' fly-trap (Dionac. ".'* *** 0 .
muscipula) is an example of the high- .
est development. When its "t.-.ggew-
hairs" are touched the two halves of *
the leaf close almost instantly and it %
is a curious fact that the single touch -*. "*.
of a passing insect has no effect, a re- "" .....W10
peated touch or momentry contact act- in : .
ing quickly. i:- *'


1












THE WEEKLY TATYAHAASSRPlANl FRIDAY, DEElMRER 6, 1901.


cornlderablo space between the hocks.


i- I ^- cosiderble space between the hocks.
SThe thighs of the dairy cows should
S* be thin, and not fleshy. The back
l shou ldbe broad and level. withM con-
Il siderable depth of rib, and a large body
^B+ 4which 0ows capacity for extensive
SAONG THE FARMER Department. feing dy tcowisInvariably
more space between the ribs,/and
greater space from hip to rib. The
Bg __ineck is longer and thinner, and the
head leaner. These points are given
?IANTif-s8 TO HOG RAIS for table use that grows. They mature by one of the best authorities on milch
Filth and unwholesome food causes in about six weeks, and it costs only cows in the country, and may be re-
d ease in swine. This has been emo- about three cents a pound to prepare lied upon. It has been considered that
stated time and again, and as yven- them for the market. It will thus be an animal showing a yellow skin under
tMon is better than cure, the saft plan seen that if the raiser can get ten its hair is invariably a good dairy cow.
Is to try to prevent disease. hog cents a Pound for them he will make This, however, is believed to be a mis-
railers adhere strictly to the icy of a big profit take, for it has been repeatedly noticed
cleanliness they will not be co pulled The way to introduce them is to that some animals having this charac-
to cure disease, because the dis will have regular days for killing and de- teristic are far from good dairy cows.
be prevented. livering them to the market. Then go It is also true that many large-bodied
The successful hog raiser sec res the around and take orders. It would be cows are selected mainly because of
best stock to begin with, but e does a wise policy to present some family this characteristic, and turn out to be
not stop here. He recognizes te fact with a hare occasionally. In this way enormous feeders but very poor milk-
that in order to be more succe ful he you can create a demand for the ani- erm. However, the points named above
must keep improving his swin4 It is mals among a class of people who will are more likely to 'be infallible than
not entirely the breed that ma es the become your regular customers. The some of the other characteristics which
bacon-hog, although good blo4 s re- flesh of the Belgian hare is finely fla- are generally considered as forming
quired. The feed has much to with vored and far superior to any wild the desired type in a cow.
the productiveness of the swit herd. meat. When once introduced it will
Corn is all right as a staple fUod for become a staple article of food, much WILL NOT HIDE MY LIGHT UNDER
hogs, but there is no economy i mak- prized by epicures. A BUSHEL.
ing it the only food. i Those who launched in the business, Gentlemen-I will not hide my light
Good slops are necessary. goo figuring on fabulous prices, are much under a bushel, for I want the people
slops we do not mean the kin$ that discouraged and disappointed. They to know what your Gooch's Mexican
has-tood until it is sour, sm s like built too many air castles, all of which Syrup has done for me. For four
limburger cheese, and is full of all have tumbled to the g round. years I have been alicted with Asthma
kinds of disease germs. This ind of and.could not get anything to do me
swill is unwholesome, and is bund to BEWARE OF OINTMENTS FOR CA- any good until I got your Goocd's Mex-
affect the meat. Any number oj farm- TARRH THAT CONTAIN MERCURY. ican Syrup. I took thre- bottles eau
ers have made a success of hog raising, as Mercury will surely destroy the it cured me. I give you this honing
and if one can succeed others &an. It sense of smell and completely derange it may be the means c0 sa'.'ing soir'e
depends on intelligence and gorl feed- the whole system when entering it one from a horriile and ;peci-anen
Ing. through the mucous surfaces. Such arti- death.
Give your hogs good sheltercmfort- cles should never be used except on Yours under obli itions,
able quarters, an abundance ofwhole- prescriptions from reputable physici- Rev. Thos. B. Warwich, Scott 'own,O.0
some water and plenty of gol food. ans, as the damage they will do is ten Consumptives try it it ci.res a
Don't turn them out to root fo them- fold to the good you can possibly de- simple cough as if by miagi:, ,nd the
selves, if you expect to reap e best rive from them. Hall's Catarrh Cure, best remedy or whooping cough.
results. h manufactured by F. J. Cheney & Co., Prce 25 cents.
Another thing. Be sure to yve a Toledo, 0., contains no mercury, and
good place for the sows to fa w in, is taken internally,acting directly upon CHRISTMAS TURKEYS.
and take care of the pigs while young. the blood and mucous surfaces of the
The fall pigs, well taken of and system. In buying Hall's Catarrh Cure The Christmas holidays are almost
fattened, will bring good prices he fol- be sure you get the genuine. It is here, and the city people are begin-
lowing spring. This money W 11 be a taken internally, and made in Toledo, ning to plan for the purchase of a tur-
ethis connection we wish to remind
windfall to the lucky farmer, io will Ohio, by F. J. Cheney & Co. Testi- te fortheion ristmas diner. In
hardly know how he got. 't feed monials free. this connection we wis to remind
the sows too soon after farro Ex- Sold by druggists, price 75c per ot- our farmer friends that it is time for
perience has taught that this uses a tie. them to began. preparing heirturkeys
larger flow of milk than the gs can Hall's Family Pills are the best. for that event There is no denying
comfortably consume the fact that the turkeys which reach
comfortably consume. the market in the best condition are
Some farmers seem to labor under POULTRY FARMING IN LEON. the ones that bring the highest prices.
the impression that they music. have -a
dptinct breed of hogs n orderto pro- Leon county is especially favorable Turkeys do not thrive well in close
duce bacon profitably. This erron- for successful poultry raising, and the confinement. Th6y should receive ex-
eous, as there is not yet enough differ- man who embarks in the business on tra attention and special food for at
ence in the price paid for the e over an extensive scale is sure to strike a least two weeks before marketing.
the other, to warrant the fafer in bonanza. The mild winters and early Coarsely ground corn meal is consider-
buying and raising a distinctly bacon springs may be considered as not the ed by experienced poultry raisers to be
hog. Besides, it costs some ore to least favored conditions for raising the most fattening of all the cereals,
raise this type exclusively. spring chickens for the northern mar- but a variety of foods should be given.
raiseets. Let the turkeys run at large. Give
SI O FOrmerly there was a strong preju- them a wide range. The farther they
AN EVANGELIST'S STOIY. dice against Southern poultry and go the. better, provided they are not
"I suffered for years with it Lr3n- eggs. But this prejudice has disap- made to run. Nor must they be wor-
chial or lung trouble and tried vari- peared and now, thanks to our execl- tried.
ous remedise but did not ob tin per- lent railroad facilities, the Leon county Feed them well morning and night,
manent relief until I come ced us- farmer can ship his fowls with the as- and keep an abundance of pure, whole-
Sing One Minute Cough Cure, writes surance that the profits will not be some water, but otherwise do not
Rev.. Jameq Kirkman, evang list of consumed by high freight rates. change their regular habits. It is es-
Belle River, Ill. "I have no hesita- The shippers have also learned the sential that they get clean water to
tion in recommending it to ll suf- lesson that in order to successfully drink, and if convenient, a little sweet
ferers from maladies of thi kind." compete with modern poultrymen they or sour milk will be of benefit to them.
One Minute Cough Cure aff< ds im- must work systematically, and they When ready for market see that the
mediate relief for coughs, cold and all must get their eggs to the market in coops are large and roomy, tall enough
kinds of throat and lung troul es. For an attractive condition. No hap-haz- for the turkeys to stand upright com-
croup it is unequalled. A olutely zard work will do. fortably. It does not pay to crowd
safe. Very pleasant to tak never the eggs must be carefully selected, them. A dozen in a coop is enough,
fails and is really a favorite rith the and packed to avoid breakage, and if and if they are very large, a smaller
children. They like it. : the poultry is in a prime condition number would be better. If you ship
: there will be a constantly increasing the gobblers and hens separate, and
demand for them. In Leon county, will try to have them of uniform size
IRISH POTATOES. where all the conditions are excep- in each coop you will find them to be
The potato crop of this count ry is al- tionally favorable, poultry can be more satisfactory and will get the best
most a complete failure this y ar, says raised much cheaper than in many results.
the New York Commercial, md our other sections, and there is no valid
produce dealers will have o look reason why the industry should not
abroaduce fQr their stocks. Th imlor- grow. Good shelter clean nests a wide Among the tens of thousands who
station of potatoes has already begun. :'ange, and just enough food, are the have used Chamberlain's Cough Rem-
Large cargoes have reachedh re from main requisites. It requires very lit- edy for colds and la grippe during the
Holnland and Germany. Expert believe tie additional labor about the farm to past few years, to our knowledge, not
that large importations will have toI have an abundance of eggs for the mar- a single case has resulted in pneu-
come from Europe before th winter ket at all seasons, and by judicious monia. Thos. Whitfield & Co., 240
closes. Precisely how bad th Ameri- management the prudent farmer can Wabash avenue, Chicago, one of the
can crop will be, cannot be a solutely keep a supply of frying size fowls to most prominent retail druggists in that
known for several weeks, bu the last meet all demands. city, in speaking of this, says: "We
government crop report estim ted it at rl
5 per cent, of the ordinary cr p. It is HOW TO CURE CROUP. edy for la grippe in many cases, as it
not only poor in quantity, ut it is Mr. R. Gray, who lives near Amenia' cover, but also counteracts any tend-
poor in quality. Duchess county, N. Y., says: "Cham- c rs n n-
Here is a pointer for Leo county berlin's Cough Remedy is the best monia." or sale by Wight & Bro. and
farmers that contains a whol volume medicine I have ever used. It is a all medicine dealers.
of advice. That advice is o plant fine children's remedy for croup and
Irish potatoes, and everything Ise that never fails to cure." When given as P A C TU
can be shipped to Northern markets. soon as the child becomes hoarse, or PECAN CULTURE.
There i-' little wisdom in confining even after the croupy cough has de- Much has been said and written on
yourselves exclusively to cotton. Di- veloped, it will prevent the attack, pecan culture, and the importance of


versify your crops. There s more This should be borne in mind and a this industry cannot be too strongly
money in it. The one-idea n never bottle of the Cough Remedy kept at impressed on the minds of the people.
amounts to anything, and the ne-crop hand ready for instant use as soon as Many trees have been set out in Leon
farmer never gets rich. these symptoms appear. For sale by county, and wherever an orchard has
Wight & Bro. and all medicine deal- been planted they have proven very
SAVED HIS LIFE. ers. satisfactory.
It will not do simply to set the trees
"I wish to say that I feel owe my THE DAIRY COW. out and never give them any care.
life to Kodol Dyspepsia Curf writer They require cultivation and attention,
H. C. Chrestenson of HIayfie Minu. Most farmers are of the opinion that and to those who have planted pecan
"For three years I was trout led with their knowledge of stock is so infalli- trees or who contemplate doidg so,
dyspepsia so that I could jrot hold ble that they are able to form very ac- the following information may be of
anything on my stomach. Miny times curate opinions of the value of any value:
I would be unable to retain t morsel cow for dairy use. They often make Editor Tallahasseean-Pecan culture
of food. Finally I was confined to my costly mistakes, however, which could is of such importance that every one
bed. Doctors said I could 'ot live. have been avoided. The following fea- having even one tree should know of
I read one of your advertise ents on tures should invariably.be looked after the depredations of the pecan beetle.
Kodol Dyspepsia Cure and t ought it in the selection of an animal for the If they will take the trouble to look
fit my case and comment its use. dairy" under the trees they will find that
I began to improve from the rst bot- The skin should be thin and twigs have beqn cut off as nicely as
tie. Now I am cured and rec mend it elastic to the touch; covered with fine could have been done with a saw. By
to all." Digests your food. 'ures all hair. If the skin hangs tight to the examining closely at the back of each
stomach troubles. body, it shows, as a rule, poor quality bud a small puncture will be found,
Sin the animal, although it sometimes and just below it, between the wood
THE BELGIAN HA indicates that the animal is in poor and the bark will be found the egg of
THE BELGIAN HA .. condition physically. Standing 'di- the beetle. The twigs should be gath-
A short time since there a tre- rectly back of the cow, the hind legs ered and burned, so as to keep in check
mendous boom in Belgian res, but should come to the ground showing the future depredations of the worst
this boom seems to have lapsed a enemy to the pecan. The beetle will
little. This decline was ca by the batch out in January and go into the
fact that many people embard n the earth, to come out in August and be-
business, expecting to sell animals gin his work.
for from $10 to $25 each. T trouble G. G. GIBBS,k
with these people is that th did nt
try to introduce the hare a table Nurseryman.
food, considering the price low.
The hare is the most prol animal have w m M A mlt m aae .A CA- OLD PEOPLE'S EYES
RUt and d eUi O-aA' t** d Often become inflamed and painful.


Is one of the curious expressions used
for worked out. Many a woman drops
into a chair, in utter weariness "al
played out" and wonders
why she feels so weak. She
has not yet realized that a
the general health is so
intimately related to the
local health of the
womanly organism
that weakness must
follow womanly dis-

of the general
health invati-
ab I y follows
the use of Dr.
Pierce's Fa-
vorite Pre-
scription. I t
regulates the periods, dries weakening
drains, heals inflammation and ulcera-
tion, and cures female weakness. It
tranquilizes the nerves, encourages the
appetite and induces refreshing sleep.
There is no substitute for Favorite
Prescription," for there is nothing "just
as good for womanly ills.
iI wish to advise the suffering women of this
great land, of the good I have received from Dr.
Pirce's Favorite Prescription ajd Golden Med-
ical Discovery," writes Mrs. M'iry Shappell, of
Columbus Grove, Putnam Co., Ohio. "For four
years I had been a sufferer from female troubles,
and at times was unable to do even the house-
work for three in the family. I had such pains
that I suffered almost death dozens of times, but
after taking five bottles of your medicines I can
truthfully say that my health was greatly im-
proved. I have a good appetite and am gaining
in flesh right along. This spring is the first
time in five years that I have clone my house
cleaning all by myself and without the least
fatigue whatever. I hope all suffering women
may find relief as I have done.
"My gain in weight has been just ten pounds,
and I am still gaining."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, ioo8 large pages, paper covers,
is sent free on receipt of 21 one-cent
stamps to pay expense of mailing only,
or for cloth-bound book, send 31 stamps.
Address Dr. R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.


a condition to hold'moisture. The
crops can also gain a deeper hold and
will not only withstand a longer
drouth, but will not be at the mercy of
every wind that blows. Growing vege-
tation of all kinds require & certain
amount of care, and they must receive
it. It never pays to allow weeds to
get the start They should be kept
down at all hazards, and the farmer
who attends to his duty as it should be
attended to will never complain of
hard times. It requires intelligence to
run a farm, just as much as it does to
conduct any other buisness.
An attempt at wholesale jail break-
ing was discovered and frustrated at
Pensacola early this week. Emma
Mitchell, who smuggled powder into
the jail in order to free her son, Willie
Mitchell, under life sentence, was ar-
rested and imprisoned.
Rev. W. L. Mahon and J. L, Jones
of Arcadia, were in town Monday en
route to Ocala, where they will meet
the Baptist Orphans Home Committee.
Th-ey expect to secure the Home for
Arcadia.-Polk County News.
The town council of Micanopy has
passed an ordinance requiring that
should any one engage in selling whis-
key in. Micanopy it must be done on
Main street between Peach and Ocala
streets and that said bar-room shall
be closed at sunset in the evening and
shall operate without screen doors,
frosted windows or other obstructions
to sight.-Lakeland Sun.


A newspaper whose columns overflow
wth ads of business men, has more in-
fluence in attracting to and building
il. a city or town, than any other
agency that can be employed. People
go where there is business. Capital and
labor will locate where there is an en-
terprising community. No power on
earth is so strong to build up a town
as a newspaper well patronized, and iLs
power should be appreciated.-Rev. T.
DieWitt Talmage.


left out in the field to take the weather -
as it comes. SHE DIDN'T WEAR A MASK.
Many farmers complain about hard
times, when they themselves are large- ; lut her beauty was completely hid-
ly responsible. They do not cultivate den by sores, blotches and pimples till
their soil as it should be, and are not she used Bucklen's Arnica Salve. Then
very much in love with hard work. As they vanished as will all Eruptions,
a result of their indolence the crops do Fever Sores, Boils, Ulcers, Carbuncles
not yield abundantly. Their fences and Felons, from its use. Infallible for
and buildings begin to run down. A Cuts. Corns, Burns. Scalds and Piles.
plank drops off here, a post rots down Cure guaranteed. 25c at all druggists.
there. The stock is not cared for and
the entire place takes on a dilapidated Under Comptroller Croom's con-
appearance. struction of the revenue law, clerks of
Instead of working early and late, the court, county judges, justices of
they are too eager to rest at a time th peace, and notaries public, before
when their labors would accomplish whom legal papers are executed for a
the best results. The surface of their fee, shall pay a license tax of $7.50.
farms are scratched and the crops are Lawyers who are also notaries public
sadly neglected. The secret of success are exempt from this tax because they
on a farm is work. When plowing are required to pay a license tax of $15.
time comes the land should be brol.:en About every fourth man you meet these
deep, and thoroughly pulverized. This (days is a notary public, and this new
is necessary. because growing vegeta- ruling of the comptroller will either
tion must have room for the roots not reduce their number or raise a consid-
only to spread, but to penetrate. erable amount of revenue for the State
By plowing deep the soil is placed in in various counties.-Daytona Gazette.


ARE

YOU


DEAF?


ANY


~/,
"'I
I
'I-
K


.i


HEAD

NOISES?


ALL CASES OF

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

HEAD NOISES CEASE IMMEDIATELY.
F. A. WERMAN, OF BALTIMORE, SAYS:
S BALTIMORE, Md., March 3o, 1ot.
Getlesmen:- Being entirely cured of deafness, thanks to your treatment, I will now give you
a full history of my case, to be used at your discretion.
About five years ago my right ear began to sing, and this kept on getting worse, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely.
I underwent a iteatment for catarrh, for three pionths, without any success, consulted a num-
ber of physicians, among others, the most 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 it a New York paper, and ordered your treat-
ment. After I had used it only a few days according to your directions, the noises ceased, and
to.dav. after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased ear has been entirely restored. I thank voc.
heartily and beg to remain Very truly yout.
F. A. WERMAN, 730o S. Broadway, Baltimore, Md.
Our treatment does not interfere with your usual occupation.
E lamination and VIl AM iiOr AT a m mal
advice free. YOU CAN CURE YOURSELF AT HOIMIE*" <*t.
INTERNATIONAL AURAL CUNIC, 596 LA SALLE AVE., CHICAGO, ILL


Do you want Fresh Gr series? I

That's just what I have, an4 they are pure, whole-
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...As for fruits...

Sr I have oranges, grapes, lem ns, bananas, apples, and
";. every thing good that gro 8s, and carry a complete
"...lihe of canned goods, ciga snuff, tobacco and can-
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it. Come and see what yop want and what I have.


Free delivery to all
b parts of city.


. DICKEY. I


JNW Store! Fresh Goods!


No Exte

Symptema

The blood may be in bad cou^
yet with no external signs,
eruption or es to indicate it.
ymptomsF in such cases being a vi
appetite, poor digestion, an indesa%
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and a general run-down condition
system-clearly showing the blood
lost its nutritive qualities, has become
and watery. It's in just such case
S. S. S. has done ome of its quicket
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to make it strong and vigorous


SMy wife used sev-
eral bottles of S. S. S.
as a blood purifier and
to tone up a weak and
emaciated system,with
-very marked effect by
way of improvement.
' "We regard it a
great tonic and blood:
J. PUFF,


is the greatest o
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S S y^ proves at once,s
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rich pure blood once more
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S. S. S. is the only purely vege
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physicians for any information or
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THE SWIF T SPECIFIC CO,,.ATLATA.s


Dr~


ikw';4.~. J54


D. .:', FC.? r .
R t -..r ? ,.>.


JOSEPH DUNCM


W Dealer in Marble Fo'I
Domestic. Orders Filled on Shorh
See his cuts and prices before mi
nonev outside the State.


ERASTUS W. Clii
Watchmaker ano JeNo,
TALLAHASSEE, FLA.

a---Watches, Clocks and JeW
repaired and warranted.


PATE P'TS coiM
ADVICE AS TO PATENABiLITY" jTl
S Notice in inve t '!.- "-'
Book "Howto obtain l'at-.t'c"
Charges mederatf'-". ;o f' ti!';;ptent isi-
S Letters strictly corfi.-t-ntial. Add
E. G. SI6GE.S, Patent Lawyer. Was


To oure SICK HIEADA
HABITUAL CONSTIPAI
and all diseases *atslngfro
digestion. They w purtfl
blood and ...ake yircompt
as FAIR AS A LIY. Thu
gelatin coated. P 0cE 9


00


q ------'7
OCok'. nDches !aU
g 10,000 Lies ared
old and eerienc
S L a d ie a s k y o u r p a
Adr8 -|Cek's bhesa T'lA-i
mob.known. PrCeSy$ma13Y
* 11 postae for Fre samf0
portielan 6:ddrm The' C01
Boom 3,.a 253Woodwarvo.,A x."^
For sale by Wight& ro.

Administrator s Notice


Estate of William A. Nowlin, d
Notice to Debtors, tjreditoq n
All creditors, legatees ,ltriaitedL
sons having claims or deir .uds -
tateof William A. Nowlin, ateof dii
Leon. State of Florida, dt'-tsa.d StMh
quired to present the samto the
administrator of his saidesatea t
ears from the first pub: tion W^
lNovember 22. A. D. 1901.ir this nm
plead in bar thereof. An all peos
to said estate are hereby reiuirqi to
mediate payment to me. -, ie


n

ti







tii
so


ppl
iV,


I W I


I


AMMF-


10 -,


I
i


rd I


L










THE WEEKLY TATLABASSARIAN, FRIDAY. DECEMBER 6, 1901.


'COUPON CONTEST.
e Most Popular Student at The Florida State College, this city, we will
in gold to spend as be or she likes during the holiday recess.
rotes out near the border line; write name and address plainly and send
ceted on ballot. Please do not roll ballots. Fold smoothly if necessary,
an be bandied easily.


AAAAAAAAAAAAAA A AA A A A A*.


.uuuuuuuuuuuuuuuuu urnuuu U ma.a...a..em...aaaaAa


lost Popul


V v V V T V V v v v VT V

ar Student :


AT THE FLORIDA STATE COLLEGE.


give $1~

in-sBdt~
so $eyl

4.0



41-
4.w
41.
40.
40.


r-4 1901


Of -------------------------_----


Write name and address of the person you vote for plainly on dotted lines and .
rod in or mall at once to "Coupo i Contelt dietor Tallaha eean, Talah '.se, *
." Not more than 10 votes of same date will be received from one per~on.
tt
14* ** 9*9999999 9999449* *I*$h***$*44 4b 644 4 14A & A


-I ........................


Te rights in. a Bar Room. I

NIGHT THE FIRST.
lHE "SICKLE AND SHEAF."
"Lan lord!" The voice came loud
from te road in front of the house,
Simon Blade again left me to answer
the de nds of the new-comer. I went
into th bar-room, in order to take a
closer rvation of Willy Hammond,
in wh an interest, not unmingled
with cern, had already been awak-
ened i my mind. I found him engag-
ed in pleasant conversation with a
plain-l king farmer, whose homely,
terse, mmon sense, wad quite as
conspi ous as his fine play of words
and li ly fancy. The farmer was a
subs t al, conservative, and young
Namm ada warm admirer of new
ideas d the quicker adaptation of
means, ends. I soon saw that his
mental powers were developed be-
yond h years, while his personal qual-
ities re re- strongly attractive. I un-
ders better, after being a silent
listene and observer for ten minutes,
why landlord had spoken of him
so wa ly.
"Ta a brandy-toddy, Mr H.?"
said mmond, after the discussion
closed, ood humoredly. "Frank, our
juniod bar-keeper here, beats his
father that line."
"I d 't care if I do," returned the
farmer and the two passed up to the
bar.
"No Frank, my boy, don't belie
y pnr ses," said the young man; "do
your h dsomest"
"Tw( brandy-toddies, did you say?"
Frank ade the inquiry with quite a
profe onal air.
"Jus what I did say; and let them
be equ to Jove's nectar."
Plea ed at this familiarity, the boy
went briskly to his work of mixing
the te pting compound, while Ham-
mond ooked on with an approving
smile.
"Th e," said the latter, as Frank
passed the glasses across the counter,
My you on't call that first-rate, you're
no jud e." And he handed one of
tkem the farmer, who tasted the
greea e draught, and praised its fla-
Mr. before, I noticed that Ham-
mond $'ank eagerly, like one athirst-
amptylgg his glass without once taking
It front his lips.
Sooniafter the bar-room was empty;
and th n I looked round the premises,
in nco pany w ith the landlord, and I
fistene to his praise of everything.
and h plans and purposes for the
future.| The house, yard, garden, and
out-ho ses were in the most perfect
order; presenting, in the whole, a
model f a village tavern.
"Wh ever I do, sir," said the talk-
ative Smon Slade, "I like to do well.
I waste just raised to tavern-keeping,
yea m t know; but I'm one who capn
tarn h haiad to almost anything."
"Wht was your business?" I in-
red.I
"Tha of a miller. I followed that
gar mty years, but decided to give up
iach a low business for one with more
Me a stir; and while doing well. for
mysel would at the same time be ad-
'anci the interests of Cedarville.
"Ad ncing the interests of Cedar-
Ville! n wha* way?" I did not ap-
Irehe his meaning.
"A tavern always draws peo-


tp j


L WOMEN
Wi of Cardui is the guardian
of woman's health and happi-
from youth to old age. It
hel her safely into womanhood.
It stains her during the trials
of pregnancy, childbirth and
alo erhood, making labor easy
preventing flooding and mis-
age. It gently leads her
h the dangerous period
as the change of life.

HNEF CARDUI
leucorrhea, filing of the
b, and menstrual irregularity
h ery form. It is valuable in
trying period of a woman's
It reinforces the nervous
Im, acts directly on the geni-


pile to a place, while a miserable old
tumbledown of an affair, badly kept,
such as we have had for years, as sure-
ly repels them. You can generally tell
something about the condition of a
town by looking at its tavern. If they
are well kept, and doing a good busi-
ness, you will hardly be wrong in the
conclusion that the place is thriving.
Why, already, since I built and opened
the 'Sickle and Sheaf,' property has
advanced over twenty per cent, along
the whole street, and not les than five
new houses have been commenced."
"Other causes, besides the simple
opening of a new tavern, may have
contributed to this result," said I.
"None of which I am aware. I wasi
talking with Judge Hammond only yes-
terday-he owns a good deal of ground
on the street-and he did not hesitate
to say, that the building and opening
of a good tavern here had increased
the value of his property at least five
thousand dollars. He said, moreover,
that he thought the people of Cedar-
ville ought to present me with a sil-
ver pitcher, and that, for one, he
would contribute ten dollars for the
purpose."
The ringing of the supper-bell inter-
rupted further conversation; and with
the best of appetites. I took my way to
the room, where a plentiful meal was
spread. As I entered, I met. the wife
of Simon Slade, just passing out after
seeing that everything was in order.
I had not observed her before; and
now could not help remarking that she
had a flushed, excited countenance, as
if she had been over a hot fire, and
was both worried and fatigued. And
there was, moreover, a peculiar expres-
sion of the mouth, never observed in
one whose mind is entirely at ease-an
expression that once seen is never for-
gotten. The face stamped itself in-
stantly on my memory; and I can
even now recall it with almost the or-
iginal distinctness. How strongly it
contrasted with that of her smiling,
self-satisfied husband, who took his
place at the head of his table with an
air of conspicuous importance! I was
too hungry to talk much, and so found
greater enjoyment in eating than in
conversation. The landlord had a morq
chatty guest by his side, and I left
them to entertain each other, while I
did ample justice to the excellent food
with which the table was liberally pro-
vided.
After suipper I went to the sitting
!'room an(d remained h-':' until ihe
lamps were lighted. A newspaper oc-
cupied my time for perhaps half an
hour; then the buzz of voices from the
adjoining har-room, which had been
increasing for some time, attracted my
attention, and I went in there to see
and hear what was passing. The firsi
person upon whocm, my eyes rested was
5-oung [Hammo' vwho sat talking with
a man older than himself by several
years. At a g nece, I saw that this
man could only associate himself with
Willy Hammond as a tempter. Un-
Sscrupulous selfishness was written all
over his sinister countenace; and I
wondered that it did not strike every
one, as it did me, with instant repul-
sion. There could not be. I felt cer
tain, any common ground of asso-
ciation, for two such persons, -ut the(
dead level of a village bar-room. I af-
terward learned, during thb evening
that this man's name was Harvey
Greene, and that he was an occasional
visitor at Cedarville, remaining a fe'w
days, or a few weeks at a time, as ap-
peared to suit his fancy, and having nc
ostensible business or special acquain-
tance with anybody in the village.
"There is one thing about him," re-
marked Simon Slaile, in answering
some question that I put in reference<
to the man, "that I don't object to; h<
has plenty of money, and is not at al
niggardly in spending it. He used tc
come here, so he told me, about onc
in five or six months; but his stay al
the miserably-kept tavern, the onl3
one in Cedarville, was so uncomforta
ble, that he had pretty well made ul
his mind never to visit us again
Now, however, he has engaged one o0
my best rooms, for which he pays m
by the year, and I am to charge hin
full board for the time he occupies it
He says that there is something aboul
Cedarville that always attracts him;
and that his health is better while her
than it is anywhere, except South dur
ing the winter season. He'll not leave
less than two or three hundred dollar
a year in our village-there is one item
for you, of advantage to a place ih


having a good tavern."
"What is his.business?" I asked. "Ii
he engaged in any trading operations?'
The landlord shrugged his shoulders
looked slightly mysterious, as he ans
wered-
"I never Inquire about the business
of a guest. My calling is to entertain
strangers. If they are pleased witi
my house, and pay my bills on present
station, I have no right to seek further
As a miller. I never asked a customer


--I---*------ -


Turning his pockets inside out again.
* "No more use for me here tonight.
That's the way of the world. How apt
a scholar is our good friend Dusty-
coat, in this new school! Well, he
was a good miller-no one ever dis-
puted that-and it's plain to see that
he is going to make a good landlord.
I thought his heart was a little too
" soft; but the indurating process has
begun; and, in less than ten years, it
it isn't as hard as one of his old mill-
e stones, Joe Morgan is no prophet. Oh,
1 you needn't knit your brows so, friend
Simon, we're old friends; and friends
e are privileged to speak plain."
t "I wish you'd go home. You're not
yourself, tonight," said the landlord, a
little coaxingly-for he saw that noth-
ing was to be gained by quarreling
with Morgan. "Maybe my heart is
f growing harder," he added, with affect-
e ed good-humor; and it is time, per-
' haps. One of my weakness, I have
heard even you say, was being too
woman-hearted."
; "No danger of that now," retorted
e Joe Morgan. "I've known a good
- many landlords in my time, but can't
e remember one that was troubled with
s the disease that once afflicted you."
' Just at this moment the outer door
a was pushed open with a slow, hesitat-
ing motion; then a pale face peered in,
s and a pair of soft blue eyes went
searchingly about the room. Conver-
, station was instantly hushed, and every
face, excited with interest, turned to-
ward the child, who had now stepped
s through the door. She was not over
1 ten years of age; but it moved the
h heart to look upon the saddened ex-
- presston of her young countenance,
and the forced bravery therein, that
r scarcely overcame the timidity so


As the most Popular Student at the Florida State College,
illahaesee. I vote Tor


12


A i AAAA .....


K &.... ri.... ~ q'.,ij.+,, mum A


T


talkative and very affable, and soon
formed a knd of center of attraction
to the bar-room circle. Among other
topics of conversation that came up
was the new tavern, introduced by the
landlord, in whose mind it was, very
naturally, the uppermost thought
"The only wonder to me is," said
Judge Lyman, "that nobody had the
wit to see the advantage of a good
tavern in Cedarville ten years ago, or
enterprise enough to start one. I give
our friend Slade the credit of being a
shrewd, far-seeing man; and, mark my
word for it, in ten years from today
he will be the richest man in the coun-
ty."
"Nonsense-Ho! ho!"- Simon Slade
laughed outright. "The richest man!
Yor forget Judge Hammond."
"No, not even Judge Hammond, with
all deference for our clever friend
Willy"-and Judge Lyman smiled
pleasantly on the young man.
"If he gets richer, somebody will be
poorer!" The individual who had ut-
tered these words had not spoken be-
fore; and I turned to look at him more
closely. A glance showed him to be
one of a class seen in all bar-rooms;
a poor, broken-down inebriate, with
the inward power of resistance gone-
conscious of having no man's re-
spect, and giving respect to none.
There was a shrewd twinkle in his
eyes, as he fixed them on Slade, that
gave added force tq the peculiar tone
in which his brief, but telling sentence
was uttered. I noticed a slight con-
traction on the landlord's ample fore-
head, the first evidence I had yet seen
of ruffled feelings. The remark, thrown
in so untimely (or timely, some will
say), and with a kind of prephetic
malice, produced a temporary pause in
the conversation. No one answered,
or questioned the intruder, who, I
could perceive, silently enjoyed the ef-
fect of his words. But soon the ob-
structed current ran on again.
"If our excellent friend, Mr. Slade,"
said Harvey Green, "is not the richest
man in Cedarville at the end of ten
years, he will at least enjoy the satis-
faction of having made his town rich-
er."
"A true word that," replied Judge
Lyman-"as true a word as ever was
spoken. What a dead-and-alive place
this has been until within the last few
months. All vigorous growth had
stopped, and we were actually going to
seed!"
"And the graveyard too"-muttered
the individual who had before disturb-
ed the self-satisfied harmony of the
company, remarking upon the closing
sentence of Harvey Green. "Come,
landlord," he added, as he strode across
to the bar, speaking in a changed,
reckless sort of a way, "mix me up a
good hot whiskey-punch, and do it
right; and there's another sixpence
toward the fortune you are bound to
make. It's the last one left-not a
copper more in my pockets," and he
turned them inside out, with a half-
solemn, half-ludicrous air. "I send it
to keep company in your till with four
others that have found their way into
that snug place since morning, and
which will be lonesome without their
little friend."
I looked at Simon Slade-his eyes
rested on mine for a moment or two,
and then sunk beneath my earnest
gaze. I saw that his countenance was
flushed, and that his motions were
slightly confused. The incident, it was
plain, did not awaken agreeable
thoughts. Once I saw his hand move
toward the sixpence that lay upon the
counter; but, whether to push it back,
Sor draw it toward the till, I could not
Determine. The whisky-punch was in
due time ready, and with it the man
retired to a table across the room, and
sat down to enjoy the tempting bever-
Sage. As he did so, the landlord quietly
swept the poor unfortunate's last six-
pence into his drawer. The influence
Sof this strong potation was to render
the man a little more talkative. To
Sthe free conversation passing around
Shim he lent an attentive ear, drop-
ping in a word, now and then, that al-
ways told upon the company like a
Swell-directed blow. At last, Slade lost
l all patience with him, and said, a lit-
Stle fretfully-
"Look here, Joe Morgan, if you will
be ill-natured, pray go somewhere
Else, and not interrupt good feeling
among gentlemen."
S"Got my last sixpence," retorted Joe,


11


was the sky that bent gloomily over
thy young life.
Morgan rose, and suffered the child
to lead him from the room. He seem-
ed passive in her hands. I noticed
that he thrust his fingers nervously in
his pocket and that a troubled look
went over his face as they were with-
drawn. His last sixpence was in the
till of Simon Slade!
The first man who spoke was Har-
+ey Green, and this not for a minute
after the father and child had vanished
through the door.
"If I was in your place, landlord,"-
his voice was cold and unfeeling-"I'd
pitch that fellow out of the bar-room
the next time he stepped through the
door. He's no business here, in the
first place; and, in the second, he
doesn't know how to behave himself.
There's no telling how much a vaga-
bond like him injures a respectable
house."
"I wish he would stay away," said
Simon, with a perplexed air.
"I'd make him stay away," said Har-
vey Green. e|
"That may be esier said than done,"
remarked Judge Lyman. "Our friend
keeps a public house, and can't just say
who shall and who shall not come into
it."
"But such a fellow has no business
here. He's a good-for-nothing sot. It
I kept a tavern, I'd refuse to sell him
liquor."
"Thai you might do," said Judge Ly-
man-'and I presume your hint will
not be lost on our friends Slade."
"He will have liquor so long as he
can get a cent U buy it with," re-
marked one of the company; "and I
don't see why our landlord here, who
has gone to so much expense to fit up a
tavern, shouldn't have the sale of it as
well as anybody else. Joe talks a little
freely sometimes; but no one can say
that he is quarrelsome. You've got to
take him as he is, that's all."
"I'm one," retorted Harvey Green,
with a slightly riffled manner, "who
is never dispose to take people as
they are when tlhey choose to render
themselves disagreeable. If I was Mr.
Slade, as I remarked in the beginning,
I'd pitch that fellow into the road the
next time he put his foot over my door
step."
"Not if I were present," remarked
the other, coolly.


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Druggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.

Do&nt Force

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The only barmles vegetabk
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Driggist,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORID A.


Fast Fr'ight and .Luxuriou' Iass nger Ro ite to New York, Boston and the Kast.
Short Rail Ride to Savannah.
ThENCE via palatial express steamships sailing from Savannah. Three
ships each week to New Yorkn making close connection with
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All ticket anti umind hortels are -.upplied wili monthly s:iiling schedules. Write for gener
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PI. E. IaFFEVIKE, Manager. 1 W7. 1. PLEASANTS. T-ailic Manage
New Pier ."-. North 1 :Ver. New York. N. Y.







TRA I RAILWAY.
DOUBLE DAILY SERVICE
Schedule Effectivj August 25, 1901.
NITII & AsT. ; :1 I ; I ts E AS 1
Iv .iatcK >.iv .l_.... ... ... lit n 1 i 7 4 p 4 .1 p i.v Ta;llalia-.'-c ..... ................... 4: p
Ar Fturnianlin:i ......... ill :. i !9 p; 6XIN p Ar Chaires................. ...... ... -2 6 p
A r lrui ck...... ...... i 11 4 p .. A r Ll v .... ....... .... p
ArSav:i;nahl ..............2 I6 il :"7 p;1.... .. 'Ar Iui(ton .. .. ... ...... ............ 55 p
Ar Fairtax ... .......... ; p 14 a .... Ar Monticello ......... .... ....... .... 3 15 p
A r le n :imnrk ........... .... :4 ": p 2 I15 a... .. Ar \ucilai:t.. ............................ W p
Ar o iia ............. .. Ar (;r nville ........ .... ..... ........ 3 25 p
Ar Ca'ndlvit< .............. S; | 11 5 7 .... Ar Madi-".u i........... ................ .. : 3 2 p
Ar ilamlte ............... ; .... r Ella il................. ........... 4 21o
Ar W ilmiiiiton....... ... ...... 121 .i p .... .. IMAr I.ive Oak ................ ....... 4 44 p
Ar 1 tlerni uines.............. .. Ar W'llx;ri ........... ................. 5 I0 p
A r |talnih' .................. I 1 21 i l :7 i .... .. r 1 :,!,r ity ........ .: ........ ............ 5! p
Ar PortsmLoul'i ........ v .:A;i p Ar (Ou'tee ............................. 2 p
Ar Iicimondo ........... .... i :2 a: :; 1 p ) .... Ar.-aiineron ................... .... I 11 p
Ar W a-huiLto ............... 'l li a 7 '1 p Ar .IcCli iy ............................ : 6 ) p
Ar Bll timIre .............. II 2i1 11 A- I A IA l : i: s 1 ......... ..... ............ i 48
Ar P'iladelphi ia.... ... ... I 1 6 2 6 .. aIcks.nville .7 2.5 p
Ar New York ........... 4 p ;:: ; ,.... .. --S l I'll. 7 i 31
WIST. NEW. IuEANS. 1 .I.v .I;.ks onvill ...............i 9:Aa SiX00p
Lv .Ia-ks. iville ...... ............... ... 11 a Ar IBaldwin .................... ln7 a :S.itp
Ar liake Citv............ ............ I11 17 t r t rk ...................... '11 3a 1024 p
Ar Lhve Oak ......... ..... .... 1' P Ar Waldo...................... 11 4 i 11 59 p
\r M:,dison ........ ......... ..... 12 51 p ,\r ;:aiiinville................... 12 15 ......
Ar Monticello. .. .................... I-*P t Ar Cedar Key ................... p ......
ArTallalia-sce.......................... 1- p JLAr Sld ver -ritigs.... -........ .1 :i' p -..
ArQuinicy............ ... 4 17 p ArO ala.... ............. .... 1 4Sp 14.S p
Arrivcr.Iunsm;ion...................... 5.)j pAAr Wildwoo& .................... 401p 2 5a
Ar naola........................ P r I.esurg .................... 31p :{:13 a
Ar4ooile......... .................. 3l46 a ArTavare .s..................... 44;Ip 4 20 a
ArNew Orleans...... ................... 7 a :- a Ar Orlando ..................... 5 1(1 p 7 0
r.--- .Wr winter Park...... .. .. .. .. 5 42 ......
r Dade City.. ................. 411 4 t400a
o .p r Plant City..................... 4 p;. ) 5 U)ia
A r Tampai.............. ........ 5 41 plo6 S Sa
Train No. 34. the Florida and M1etropolitan l.nitled. Pullman Bufflt Sleeper' between Tampa.
Jack.-onville and New York. via Rie hiondli and tVa'hington. IDay (o-whel-'s between Jackson-
ville and Washington. Train 31 alhso carries l'ulman Bullet Sleeping cars between Jcr-ey City,
Jacksonville aniid Tampa -
No. 66. FlQrida and Atlantic Fast Mail. Day ve.ches, mail, baggage and express cars between
Jacksonville and Washington. and Pullnan siee,'A-rs between .lacksonville and New York.
Steamers for Key West and llavanna--Leave lVrt Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays and Thursdays
11 00 p. m. -
Nos. '2 and 1. sleeper lwetween New Orleans and Jacksonville.
Full information at City Ticket Office, 1'hone 1i, l.. P. Hopkins, Agent.
JAS. M. lARR, K. E. L. BI-NCH, A. 0. MACDONELL,
ist V.-P. & G.M.. Gen. Pas. agent, Asss. Gen. Pay's. Agt.,
Portsmouth, Va. Jacksonville, Fla.


Carrabelle, Tall abh asee & Georgia R.R.
PASSENGER SCHEDULE FI E IVE SEPT. 3, 1900.

nead:Down. Read Up.


STATI i
).
s l s I


Green was on his feet in a moment; kterfered, and rescued Grem ftrom t
and I saw, from the flash of his eyes, h hands of his fully aroused antagonlet
that he was a man of evil passions 'or some time they stood growling at
Moving a pace or two in the direction ch other, like two parted dogs, strug-
of the other fellow, he said sharply- kling to get free in order to renew the
"What is that, sir?" Ptonflict, but gradually cooled off. In a
The individual against whom his an- |tle while Judge Lyman drew Green
ger was so suddenly aroused was dress- siide, and the two men left the bar-
ed plainly, and had the appearance of a: uom together. In the door, as they
working-man. He was stout and mus- Were retiring, the former slightly nod-
cular. i ded to Willy Hammond, who soon fol-
"I presume you heard my words. lowed them. going into the sitting
They were spoken distinctly," he re- poom; and from thence, as I could per-
plied, not moving from where he sat, ceive, up stairs, to an apartment above.
nor seeming to be in the least dis- "Not after much good," I heard Lyon
turned. But there was cool defiance in mutter to himself. "If Judge Ham-
the tones of his voice, and in the steady i mond don't look a little closer after
look of his eyes. that boy of his, he'll be sorry f or it,
"You're an impertinent fellow, and' tat's all."
I'm half tempted to chastise you." (To Be Continued.)
Green had scarcely finished the sen-
tence, ere he was lying at full length
upon the floor! The other had sprung
upon him like a tiger, and, with one
blow from his heavy fist, struck him ,.U UIPI
down as if he had been a child. For a
moment or two, Green lay stunned aned
bewildered-then, starting up with a
savage cry, that sounded more bestial
than human, he drew a long knife from Oa J llIe
a concealed sheath, and attempted to n
stab his assailant; but the murderous p and pickles, spread
purpose was not accomplished, for the a thin coating of
other man, who had superior strength PURE REFllED
and coolness, saw the design, and wit
a well-directed blow almost broke the
arm of Green, causing the knife to PARAFFINE
leave his hand and glide across the ll k tp thmn allately oetostre and
room. acid proof. I'ureltefined Paraffine ia also
Useful in a dozen other ways about the
"I'm half tempted to wring yo'ir house. Full directions in each package.
kneck off," exclaimed the man, wvlse old everywhere.
name was Lyon, now much excited; STANDARD OIL CO.
and seizing Green by the throat, he
strangled him until his face grew
black. "Draw a knife on me, eh?
You murdering villain!" And he grip-
ped .him tighter.
Judge Lyman and the landlord now


"'22k 7'r


.- on.0










IDE WRLY ALLAE~R.0"MI W*Y~DCP~


ZBRD BESJ AND THERj


OY TALLAHASSMEAN RiEPo


x YOU Dom't PRid It Hre



Call and see D. B. Meginnis
Mock for holiday goods.
Mr. T. Moore, has been her
week from Lake Jackson.
Hon. A. S. Mann left Thursdai
business trip to Jacksonville.
Red D. B. Meginnisa, Jr.'s ad fc
week concerning holiday goods.
Gents' and boys' clothing at
prices at Ball, Demilly & Co.'s.
The County School Board met
day in regular monthly session.
Attorney General W. B. Lamar
a business trip to Monticello yest
Mr. H. L. Ball is off on a t
South Florida to be gone several
The best place in town to mak4
Xmas purchases. Call at D. B.
Rils, Jr.'s.

Mr. R. R. Shaw, of Quincy, hal
circulating in the streets of thd
this week.
Mr. T. J. Weston, of Grand
was among the visitors to the C
City yesterday. I


1GS






rERS


Jr.'s

this

on a

this

lttom

'ues-

made
rday.
Ip to
days.
your
egin-

been
city

idge,
pital


Ladies' Fine Pat Vici Kid B ade
Strap Slippers for evening wear t D.
B. Meginniss, Jr.'s. j
Mr. Augustus Farmer has re rned
to Tallahassee from a visit to ht old
home in Monticello. I
Governor Jennings and wife wIl at-
tend the Florida Baptist Conven tn in
Marianna next week.
Mrs. M. H. Chandler is su ring
from an attack of pneumonia hei
home on the Boulevard.
Mr. H. B .Chaires, a prominenttiller
of the soil at Chaires, spent the Week
In the city on legal business.
+ + + I'
Senator C. L. Wilson, of Marinna,
was here yesterday renewing olf ac-
quaintances and making new ons.
4 + +
Aside from the allowance of bills,
the county commissioners tra ncted
little business at their meeting nes-
day.+ + +
See T. B. Byrd's new ad in the Tal-
lahasseean today, and then ca on


-"OppF.IEAJ


Mr. H. N. Sweeting, the jeweler,
talks diamonds, watches, jewelry and
other Christmas presents in this issue
of the paper. See his ad and then see
Mr. Sweeting.
Mr. Parish, of Lynchburg, Va., who
secured the contract for enlarging and
repairing the State capitol, is expected
in the city today, to complete arrange-
ments for the work.
Mr. R. N. Ashmore, Jr., the leading
business man of Hilliardsville, was in
the city yesterday. He made the Tal-
lahassean office a very pleasant call
during the afternoon..


If you want a square meal, well
served, read the new ad of Mr. Greg-
ory's City Restaurant in this issue and
call on him. He will give you a good
meal for the money.
4 ,- ,+
Just read Mr. W. R. Wilson's Christ-
mas proclamation in this issue. Mr.
Wilson is offering some genuine bar-
gains for the Christmas holidays, and
you will miss it if you do not give him
a call
Rev. W. H. Carter, rector of St.
John's Episcopal church, went to
Jacksonville Wednesday to attend a
meeting of the Board of Missions and
standing committees of the Episcopal
church. *
The people of Florida will be pleased
to hear that Secretary of State John
L. Crawford, who has been quite sick
since the death of his wife, is much
better at this writing. Mr. Crawford
Is still very feeble, however.
'Tis blessed to give, but more blessedl
to give something useful. A dinner or
tea set makes an excellent Christmas
present-one that will always be use-
hnl h1 zinnarrfa4., a1 Vsi ca. ItQ 4 thm


nnm mto make your Christmas pur- Uiau .".pp' .iau-.a" a,: nab* .nW
chases in all styles, quality and prices.

If you wish to purchase a Chrilqmas If you wa t something useful to pre-
present that will be useful as w-l as sent a relative or friends udring the
ornamental, attend the bazaar the holidays. Yaeger's is the place to get
armory today. it. Plain and ornamental glass and
+ + + crockery ware of every description and
The subject of beautifying these reets quality will befound at his store.
and parks of Tallahassee is st I an 4 4 +
open one, and we would like to ist On motion of Hon. Fred T. Myers,
the Tallahassee Improvement _sso- W. B. Clarkson, of Jacksonville, has
ciation in the labor. I been admitted to practice in the su-
: + + preme court. Mr. Clarkson is a mem-
Dr. V. H. Gwinnn, chief phy ician ber of the law firm of Hartridge &
and surgeon of the State Insane Asy- Clarkson, at the Florida metropolis.
lum at Chattahoochee, was in th city + + +
Sunday and Monday. The Townsend House one block
i-- northwest of the Market House is open
tL for boarders. Hotel fare at half their
Sj price. Parties wanting a good place to
OVIE board would do well to give it a trial.
A S. D. HIGHTOWER, Proprietor.

L I No trash at Yaeger's. Everything in
his stock is useful and worth much
more than the price charged. When
you go to select a Christmas present
Does your horse feeli his call at -is store and examine his im-
S9 mense stock. Something to please ev-
oats"? What a difference be- erybody can be found there.
lween the grain-fed andy the The Ladies' Aid Society of the Pres-
|i byterian Church are giving their an-
grass-fed horse! The Ifirst nual Christmas bazaar at the armory
S. today. There is a splendid display of
strong and full of ginger,p the fancy work suitable for Christmas pres-
o n f b w k d '. ei ests and the affair promises to be a
second flabby, weak and ired ucces. Lunch, dinner and supper, con-
O ut before le b gns. 'he' sisting of turkey, cakes, cream and
.out beore e begins. he other delicacies, will be served.
feeding makes the differ nee. +4 +
n*o alTrast, the three-year-old son of W.
Children are not ahke e her. T. Bryan, bookbinder at the T allahas-
One is rosy, bright-eyed full seean office, met with a very painful
S accident Tuesday afternoon. An older
of life and laughter, anot r is brother was chopping on a board with
a hatchet, when the little fellow got
pale, weak and dull. The eed- his left hand in the way. The middle
;ing again is responsie.l finger was almost completely amputat-
Ing again" IS response" e ed, being cut clear through the bone.
Sickly children need s cial Dr. Moor dressed the wound and has
Some hopes of saving the finger.
feeding. They don't"feel heir + + +
bats" Scott's Emulsionn ; sl Van Vranken's dog anJ pony show
Ctl ....... --Id gave one exhibition in Tallahassee
just the right richness to eir Wednesday night. The aggregation
was not large, but the feature of the
diet It is like grain t the show, Forrest Tempest, is the most
.hoe. TLhe child gets new intelligent and best trained horse ever
hoe. Ahe child gets new seen in this city. In fact, Forrest
appetite and strong die on. Tempest was the whole show, although
e ,- ... they had some trained dogs, a pony,
Scott's Emulsion- is re and Whirlwind, the trick mule, to fill
in with, and they did pretty welL
than food. It is as ng + 4 4
medicine. It rouses up dull C.H. Cox, for many years foreman of
.... the World, will leave this morning for
children, puts new flesh thin Tallahassee, Fla., where he will ac-
ones and red blood into.al cept a position. Mr. Cox is one of the
Ones an d into pae best-known young men In the city and
ones. It makes children w. carries with him the universal good


Mr. -. LV OolUs, the dnrggit who
has been quite sick the past three
weeks, is able to be up again.
Mr. B. P. Willis, deputy clerk in the
auPrem court room, has accepted a
position as stenographer for Judge
Raey


HoQ. C. K. Dkeson, Governor Jen-
nnss private sretary, has been over
in Madison this week spending a few
days.
WANTED-Board in a private Chris-
tian family, by a young man, at a rea-
sonmable price. Address, C., Tallahas-
seean office.
For Rent-The Mrs. Dye .two-story
residence on Monroe street, near the
Leon HoteL For particulars apply to
W. A.-Demilly, agent.
+ + +
The Baltimore Clothing House has
a new ad in this issue. They sell
standard goods at standard prices, and
guarantee satisfaction every time.
Mrs. W. H. Davidson, of Quincy,
Fla., after a pleasant two weeks' visit
with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. W. N.
Sheats, left for her home Tuesday.
See the new Christmas ad of the
Gilmore & Davis Company in this
issue, and if you wish to purchase
Christmas presents give them a call.
The State Board of Education held
their monthly meeting yesterday for
the purpose of auditing the accounts of
-the State institutions under their juris-
diction.


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.
Mr. Geddie Ridgewell, who has been
working at Woodville for some time
with Mr. William Rhodes, a turpentine
operator, died Wednesday night from
pneumonia. Undertaken Rozear sent
a coffin to Woddville and took charge
of the body, which was shipped last
*night to Hartford, Ala., for burial.
Deceased was 23 years old, and was
engaged to be married to a popular
young lady at Woodville. The mar-
riage would have been solemnized next
week.
The business man keeps an accurate
account of his business. By studying
his books he can tell in what lines it
will be profitable to enlarge his busi-
ness. The business man knows what
he is doing. With the farmer there is
a good deal of guesswork. By keeping
books the farmer would know exactly
the source of his income and how it
was used. Whether his crops and stock
were profitable or a loss. It is not
enough these days that a man be a
good farmer, he must also be a business
man. Think about it now that the eve-
nings are growing longer.


COMMISSIONERS MEET.
The Bo ard of Commissioners of
Leon county held their regular month-
ly meeting at the court house today.
Those present were L. C. Yaeger,
chairman, and Commissioners W. J.
Johnson, E. C. Smith, W. D. Stouta-
mire and W. L. Moore.
Minutes of previous meeting were
read and approved.
It was resolved that in future meet-
ings all miscellaneous business will
be disposed of before the routine work
is begun.
It was also ordered that all accounts
presented for payment must in the fu-
ture be itemized, otherwise they will
not be considered.
The following warrants were ordered
darwn:
Mary Davis, county poor .....$ 5 00
Mary Coleman, county poor.... 5 00
E. D .Rhodes, county poor.... 5 00
Jas. Bond, county poor........ 3 00
Henry Tuton, county poor.... 1 50
Mary Williams, county poor.. 3 00
Lawrence Powell, county poor.. 1 50
R. C. Herring, county poor.... 5 00
Becky Ward, county poor....... 5 00
Sain Johnson, county poor .... 1 50
Ellen Everett, county poor.... 3 00
Mathew Curtis, county poor.... 1 50
Mary Stevens, county poor.... 5 00
Sarah Ann Walker, county poor 1 50
Sarah Sampson, county poor.. 1 50
Joseph Smith, county poor.... 1 58
Starling Hunter, county poor.. 1 50
Mary Hartsfield, county poor.. 2 50
Hannah Willis, county poor.... 5 00
Rachel Wilson, county poor.... 1 00
Elizabeth McFail, county poor.. 2 00
Martha Carroll, county poor.... 5 00
Violet Jackson, county poor.... 1 50
Wilson Winfrey, county poor... 1 50
Levy Hayes, county poor....... 1 50
Anna Holmes, county poor.... 1 50
Mrs. Dennard, county poor.... 5 00
Lydia Grant, county poor....... 5 00
Alfred Martin, county poor.... 1 00
Wade Manley, county poor .... 2 50
Polly Earnest, county poor.... 5 00
Mary Richards, county poor.. 4 00
Annie Bryant, county poor.... 1 50
Ben Williams, county poor.... 2. 50
C. A. Bryan, county auditor.... 50 00
lGeo. W. Hale, Janitor........ 20 00
Tallahassee Lumber and Manu-
facturing Co., Armory........ 50 00
Tallahassee Fuel Co., light and
coke ....................... 14 50
Levy Bros., merchandise ...... 31 13
Marshall & Bruce Co., record
book ........................ 15 75
W. D. Stoutamire, locating
bridge ..................... 5 40
J. D. Johnson, building bridge
and approach............... 115 00
E. B. Eppes, road supervisor.. 28 50
A. B. Byrd, road supervisor.... 3 30
W. D. Stoutamire, road super-
visor.. .................... 40 50
H. J. Johnson, expense atend-
ding Good Roads Convention. 17 35
H. & W. B. Drew Co., blanks,
etc. ............... ........ 603
Jos. Duncan, coffins, 2 paupers. 13 00
Geo. W. Hale, each paid for
wood, etc. .................. 8 00
R. A. Whitfield, fee e.nmining
lunatic ...................... 2 00


j. B. Switaer, road supervisor..
John A. Craig................
Kemper Stables, to hire surrey.
Levy Bros., merchandise to poor
Miss M. Archer, stationery..
James Moody, rebuilding bridge
John A. Craig, justice peace
John A. Craig, witness fees jus-
tice peace qourt....-.........
F. B. Craig, copsitble fees......
RB A. Whitfeld jurors and wit-
neses county court..........
Weekly TallebAPmsn, financial
statement ....................
Weekly Talahasseean, publish-
ing licenses................
H. K Small, road supervisor..
H. B. Small, road supervisor..
E. C. Smith, road supervisor...
Henry Robinson, road super-
visor ............ ...........
J. EL Baum, road supervisor ....
L. C. Yaeger, road implement..
Dr. E. M. Brevard, professional
services.................***
0. Bernard, game warden.......
T. J. Geddie & Son, lumber....
J. C. Moore, road work........
R. A. Whitfleld, Co. Judge......
TOURING THE SOUTH.
A letter from Prof. Chas. A.


41
4
4.-


Comfortable Beds.
Pleasat Rooms,
ExcAlleat Fare,
And all under the personal supervisaion
of the proprietress. ates2 per day
up, and frm $10 up by the week.


HACKS TO ALL TRAINS.
A JL A, L ALA A


REAL ESTATE
BARGAINS,
TW NTY -FOUR ACRES OF LAND IN THR
Scorporate llmltof thecity. emt alng umld.
toti ad truck fUan all eatiguon d do.e-
uIrae. Apply to w. W. Mc Q".
44-I.


26550
2730
200
2350
13 35
2500
2 12
2 5O
5 20
15 50


Mr. A. B. Witt, a popular tobacco
drummer, known throughout this sec-
tion as "Penn's No. 1," and in other
States generally called "Gold Crums,"
has been here the past week, calling on
our merchants and making new friends.
An infant daughter of Mrs. Annie
Bloodsworth died Wednesday morning
at 3 o'clock, from la grippe. Remains
were buried Wednesday afternoon at
3:30, in the City Cemetery. Under-
taker Rozear had charge of the fun-
eraL
Mrs. Mary Byrd Dallas died a few
days ago in. Washington. She was a
sister of the wife of Prince Murat,
whose carrier in Tallahassee will be re-
called by many Tallahasseean read-
ers. The Murat place, two miles from
town to the west, and the Murat grave
in our Episcopal cemetery are still
places o great interest to visitors,
though both have been sadly neglected
for many years.


Company, was down here t
taking orders for nlarg 2
He got several orders w
Rev. J. L. Yeats, J. L ole
J. T. Strickland return^[ 3?<
coast Friday. They report at
and had plenty fish, oystersa
Mr. Josh Crosby and Mr;
ton left yesterday for a ti
coast t
We had a nice shower of rah
night, which was needed very nt
THE IGNORANT' WOMAN'S Vy


Mr. Wilson, of the Chicago Portrait on the highest plane. i



EVERYDAY IS


BARGAIN DAY
At the P3pular Store
of_ _


Pringle & Johnspn

But Mondays and Thursdays are their Big Bargai
Days, when they make a specialty of selling thr
best Groceries in Tallahassee at lowest prices ever:
I offered. If you want to save money you will have:
to purchase from this well-known reliable firm.
See a few of our Spot Cash Prices. They are Wmners ", d our
Motto is "Quick Sales and Small Profits." j
16. lbs. Granulated Sugar for 1.00
Rich Cream Corn, per can, .11
A nice French Sardine, per can, .11
2 lb. Can Tomatoes, per can, .0;
3 lb. Can Tomatoes, per can, .11"
16 oz. Ball Sterling Potash, per ball, .07
8 oz. Ball Sterling Potash, per ball, n0
Pyles Pearline, per package, 0
Lyon Coffee, per package, .11
Shredded Wheat Biscuits, per package, I.1
Try a pound of Family Tea, at 5
Sir Lipton's Tea, worth 75c and $1.00, for .65 arjd .S5
10 lbs. good green Rio Coffee, worth $1.25, for 1.00

SWe ar e Closing ciut
Our Dry Geods Departmert, and have seasonable goods that
will appeal to the purse of the prudent purchaser. Rememimr
the days, and that these are spot cash offers for these days only.

The Red. Front Grocery.
VWWW WWT/fW~ffWML


' Say! I Keep Everything
4 Usually sold in a first-class General Mfrchandise Store, anal
my stock is all fe*h anad good-none of your old. shop-worn
. stuff, but everything strictly upto-date. In


Dry Coods, Clothing, Boots, Sho
I can't be beat. If you want something stylish and gxod,
give me a call. Then, if you are after .... .... .


e


Staple and Fancy Groceries
Hardware, Family Drugs, Notions or anything needed in ihe
best regulated family, just 6ee me. because I sell it for less
than the other fellow.


ROBERT MUNRO.


Am also Wholesale Dealer in Florid-a
Syrup, the best on the m arJet.


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SHOES TO


4
4
4
4
4
4-
4-
4-
4-
4
4-
4-
4-
4
4
4-
4-
4


WEAR.


Serviceable Shoes, comfortable shoes,
low priced shoes, the kind that will fit
every pocket book, as well as- every
foot. Children's shoes from 25 cents
to $1.50. Ladies' shoes from 75 cents
to $2.50. Men's shoes from $1.00 to
$3.00. I make low priced shoes a


specialty, and guarantee satisfac
My prices are money savers.


Jo


IA'


COLL


Dtion.I




A NS


UP-TO-DATE STORE.:

The Peoples' Groce
(On Jeffermon street. second door from fish maket)
CHAS. F. COOSWELL, Proprietor.
Our trn ia nr..li-A ..o. --i .


Rice,


PARAGRAPHS G


~~l~fA5L


I


dated Asheville, N. C., Dec. 1st, -says:
"The Rice Concert Company," com-
posed of Josie, Pauline and Edmund
Rice, with the professor as manager,
is starting out on a concert tour of the
South and Cuba. They are booked for
this city Tuesday night, Dec. 17th.
Tallahasseans will recall Professor
Rice and his three interesting tots, who
even when they left here were coflsid-



The Hunting Season

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, Stoves
H',ater. Ranges, and all kinds
of C'o)'king ftensilr. Get a Wil
son Heater for your lIath room.
By its u-e you ar' made corn or-
table. and- the dancer from .-ick-
ness entirely removed.



I' r & is Co.


* 4 4444444 ^ 4 4 444 4 4 4 4 *4 *44


Fall
and
Winter
Opening of


Pattern Hats,


Wednesday, Oct. 23,1901


A Choice Selection of Neckwear

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


Miss Adele Gerard, i
TALLAHASSEE, FLA.





St. James Hotel ,
(Near Capitol)
Mrs. F. R. LAMB, Prop.
~ -- .
SOnly firt clam brick hotel in Talla- .
hassee. Everything up-to-date and.
t 1


wed musical prodigies. ReJU
their concert the Gainesville, Ga., Bagle
says:
"The concert last night at Hurt's
Opera Bouse by ProL Chas. A.-Bice
and his three little children, Edmund,
Pauline and Joe, was witnesed by an
appeciative audience of music lover.
Theh little violinists are six, eight and
ten rears of .ige. b it it p. not their in-
fani years that gives attractiveness
to their performance, for their playing
is of a high order.
"The children are what may be
termed musical prodigies, rendering
the difficult music with a skill and cor-
rectiess that would have done credit
to adults of long training. It is sel-
doe, if ever, that such fine music has
been rendered in Gainesville, and never
was- a cultured audience so delightel
with a concert of like character."
NEWS AT WOODVILLE.
Woodville, Dec. 5.-There is not
mu*h going on down here this week.
Everybody is lively and enjoying life,
with not much to do. Saturday was
quite lively. There was a good many
people here. Some came to mill, some
to get their mail, and others came to be
in company and to pass away the time.
All was quiet and peaceable.


mmmm


Women's suffrage prevails in
radio, and the Denver Republica,
cussing the matter, says that the I
centage of illiterate female votef
States where woman suffrage pt
is ridiculously small as compared
the reported percentage : of
male voters. It would requiree
ous search on the part oPf enumar
in Colorado, Wyoming, U*h and[
to discover a large enough perems
of illiterate women voterO to cuat
figure in the census returns. In B
the demand of the woman of
States has always been fot the sev
educational tests, showing that the
is willing to accept the fOanchiss


.^'


7 u


hS9
.F


41.


:& Ak AL Ak Ak


I1


I


I




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Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs