Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00080951/00085
 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: February 21, 1902
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: VID00085
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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USWA3BS i
JOHN 0. TRICE,PuhW


TA I-TLA HASSEE, FLOW


PBAftY 21


IilCIPAL ELECTION



little Interest Maifested in

the Contest
I

THE BOND ISSUE CARRBE"


Tallahassee to Have New Cemete.y-
Officers Swor 1.


The city election passed off quietly
Tuesday, so quiet, in fact, that lrery
few people knew that a municipal am-
paign had been on. Only a small yote
was polled. This was owing largely
to the knowledge that there wai no
opposition to the regular Democtatic
ticket, and the voters did not tak the
trouble to go to the polls.
The entire ticket was elected, as a
matter of course. All doubt on this
score was settled at the Democoattc
primary last month. The officers eject-
ed were:
R. B. Gorman, mayor.
W. D. Wilson, tax collector.
W. H. Chancey, tax assessor.
H. A. Williams, clerk and treas rer.
Julius Ball, A. C. Spiller, J. A.kEd-
mondson and R. H. Phillips, alder en.
These gentlemen were all sworn Pn at
a special meeting of the city conecil.
held Wednesday night.
The only change in the city admnnis-
tration is that of R. H. Phillips,'who
succeeds Mr. Randolph as member of.
council, the latter gentleman refusing
to run for re-election. 0
A very important question vote on
at the same time and place was t# de-
cide whether or not the city should;:
issue bonds for the purchase of a -new
cemetery. As only property oTilners
were qualified to vote in this election,
practically no interest was tAken ti the
contest, and few votes were cast. 4The
result stood b5 for bonds to 10 ag.inst.
This means that Tallahassee will:have
a new burying ground Tor 'her deAd.


PROCEEDINGS OF THE SUPREME
COURT.
Bessie Sabie, plaintiff in erroi, vs.
The State of Florida, defendant'-l ,er-
ror-Ducal county. Writ of erroi dis-
missed for failure to file bridt-and as-
signment of errors.
Henry Hicks, plaintiff in -error, vs.
The State of Florida, defendant ip er-
rer-Duval county. Writ -of erroi dits-
.missed for failure to file briefs -ax as-
signment of erors.
SWilliam MBal. JM, *LM. nn, -L -
Charles R. Bb0bee-et.al., apeMee-Du-
val -county. Appeal dismissed mu mo-1
tion -of counsel for appellant. *.a. H.,
King for appellant; W. B. Young for,
appellees. .
Frank M. Sinonton, plaintiff i er-
ror, vs. State of Flortia ex rel. olon
B. Turman, defendant in error-lills-
borougi county. -Judgment revved.
Opinion by Mr. Justice Carter. DBcrran
Phillips, George G. 'Clough and W.
CockrelJ & Son for-plaintiff in rror.
Hugh C. Maciarlane and John P. Wall
for defendant in error.
J. B. Withers as admr., &c., plantiff
in error, vs. W. Y. Sandlin, -defe darm
in error-Hamilton county. Juddinent
reversed. Opinion by Mr. Jittice.
Mabry. Roiertson & 'Small tor Blain-i
tiff in error. B. B. Blackwell mid '9. B.
Johtion for defendant in error.
Florida Central &' Peninsular R. R.
Co., plaintiff in error, vs. S. H. Pea-
cock. defendant in error-Mitlison
county Moticni to dismiss writ cf er-
ror granted. Opinion per curiam. C. J.
Hardee for motion. H.J. McCall contra.
J. M. Brownetl et al., plaintiff ini er-
ror, vs. Hlagerman, McKinnon & Co.,-
defendant- in error-Holmes county.
Motion for leave to file briefs on behalf
of ioeftndants in error granted. 13enj.
S. Lilddon o,)r motki.
Th liState of Florida ex rel. John
Milton, .Jr., et al., plaintiffs in i '-rtor,
vs. Th'l, Boarn of County Commihssion-
ers of Jackson county, defendant in
error-.lackson county. E. N. l)ekic,
apeilllani. vs. .1. F. O'Shaughnessey,
alppelle-Washington county. Mo-
tions for ieave to file certified 'tran-
scripts of record and copies thereof in
black in ink, in lieu of those filed in
purple ink, granted. Benj. S. Liddon
for motion.
James H. Hendricks, plaintiff lt er-
ror, vs. Henry B. Philips, defendant in
error-Duval county. Motion to vacate
supersedeasAdenied. H. B. Philips for
motion. Charles L. Files contra.i
Attorneys admitted: Maurice M.
Scarborough, Jr., of Lake City; F. D.
Jodon, formerly of Portland, Oregon--
on certificate of admission to practice
in the Supreme Court of Oregon1

W. R. WILSON'S AD. I
It is hardly necessary to call !your
attention to the half-page ad of Mr. W.
R. Wilson in this issue of The Tal ha-
Neean. The advertisement is thee in
all its prominence, to speak for self,
and yet we cannot refrain frpm s
a few words in connection wit Mr.
Wilson.
W. R. Wilson is one of Tallaha see's
FAORm ACA s l- -- w a". lr s .


endeavored more faithfully to live up
to every obligation.
Mr. Wilson is a firm believer in the
use of printer's ink. That he is a lib-
eral, constant advertiser can be seen by
looking over any issue of The Talla-
hasseean, and that he has been success-
ful in business can be seen by a visit to
his store. The place is filled with an
immense assortment of dry goods, trim-
mings, notions; in fact, everything usu-
ally carried in a first-class store.
Mr. Wilson's son, Mr. P. W. Wilson,
who, by the way, is a first-class busi-
ness man himself, and one of the best
buyers who ever went North, has just
returned from New York, where he pur-
chased an elegant line of spring goods.
These are arriving daily. All the latest
styles in every line are shown, and in
his big ad Mr. Wilson gives a few hints
to the purchasing public. See his ad
and then see Mr. Wilson's stock.

ARRAN NEWS.
Arran, Fla., Feb. 20.-Prof. C. K.
Allen and Mr. C. D. Robertson, editor
of the Gulf Coast Breeze, were visitors
here Saturday.
Mrs. Geddie, who has been visiting
here for several days, returned home
Wednesday.
Mrs. H. N. Walker passed through
Arran Monday, going to Madison to at-
tend the marriage of her cousin, Miss
Audrey Smith,
Miss Clara Fanner visited Sopchoppy
bunday.
Miss Fannie Cox, of Crawfordville,
is visiting her uncle, Mr. Bill Tulley, in
Tallahassee this week.
Mrs. W. W. Walker returned to her
home in Crawfordville Tuesday after
a very pleasant visit to relatives and
friends at Hilliardsville..
Miss nate Bunker is quite sick, but
'we sincerely hope she will soon be well.
We are glad to learn that the baby of
Mr. and Mrs. Richardson is much bet-
ter.
Mr. Walter J. Smith has removed his
family to Turkey Creek, where he goes
;:to engage in merchandizing. We wish


him much success.
Mr. Sam Hodge, one of the leading
citizens of Wakulla, died at his home
in Sopchoppy 'Tuesday.
'Mr. Lorie Richardson, of Popevflle,
visited Arran Saturday.
"Messrs. Henry, Dan and W. J. Cole-
man visited Arran Saturday.
'Mrs. W. W. Walker, Jr., visited our
town Wednesday.
Mr. Ed Whaley came up from Medairt
Thursday and spent on hour with us.
Twice this week Mr. Gwaltney has
closed his store and gone fishing, and
by-the-number of nice fish 'he brought
back, we judge he is successful at some-
thing besides merchandising.
Mr. and Mrs. Boy Whaley -came to
Arran shopping Saturday.
A VALENTINE PARTY.


Qufte a number of young people
TrOn"iSMe CiLy apiUlfed tLu au 9Uvit.
tion to ebe present Thursday night, tbhe
13th, at -an entertainment to be given
by Miss 'Ophella Turst at her home
.three and a half miles east of the city.
Nearly all the neighborhood people,,
hoth young an old.,-were present also,
and a real pleasant evening was passed.
SSoon after the arrival of the guests
ai elegant 'supper was. served. During
the meal and in fact -all the evening
the charming hostess received valuable
assistance from Mrs. Eastman in look-
ing out for the comforts of her guests.
Supper being over, it was announced
that -each guests would find a valentine
for h-im or her 'hidden 'm the ronm.
Hunting for them furnished consider-
able amusement, heightened by a peal
of laughter here and there mas-some one
succeeded in findling his bit of paper
-and viewed the comic picture.
Afterward the young folks indulged
in amusing but harmless games midst
much merriment until past midnight.
when each bid the young hostess good-
night, expressing a 'ope for many
returns of hne pleasant occasion.

PLEASANT ENTERTAINMENT.
Mrs. Rufus Edwards Rose entertained
delightfully a .number of friends Tues-
day afternoon, in honor of her guests,
Miss Johnson. of Kissimmne, and Miss
itooks, of Phiadelphia.
Mrs. Rose's pretty home was decor-
ated with a profusion of spring flowers.
In the long lfarlors hyacinths, violets
and japonicas graced the mantels and j
decked the tables. In the other apart-
ments, and in the hall, jonquils, narcis-
sus, palms and ferns blended together i
in a manner to charm the eye. One of
the guests remarked that she had never
seen a more beautiful display of flowers.
Miss Mary Whitfield poured the coffee
while Miss McDougal presided over the
cnocolate table. Other dainty refresh-
ments were served.
Mrs. Rose wore a handsome gown of
pink silk, with real lace trimmings.
Miss Hooks was becomingly attired in
a gown of black lace built over black
taffeta.
Miss Johnson was stylish in a lovely
gown of pink silk, with trimmings of
black.

The worries of a weak and sick
mother are only begun with the birth
of her child. By day her work is con-
stantly interrupted and at night her
rest is broken by the wailing of the
peevish, puny infant. Dr. Pierce's Fa-
vorite Prescription makes weak women
strong and sick women welL It lightens
4%1 a.6 &. mo- 4as4-'asWr WIBari *fn


I


gPther a display that all will e pol ritorial governor of Florida. The ma- that the opinions o women are to be
of. trial for this building was all hewn by couilted in the education and training I
Any information will be cheerfully hand. It was cut in the woods of New of ch Ildren, in the suppression of vice 0
given by the undersigned. Hopiig that York, floated down the Hudson river. and drime and in the selection of offi- t
give bytheundesiged.Hopi,4 hat. -- -- +knl ehnl IXrn T+


the citizens of Florida will vigntously
co-operate with us, we remain,
Very truly yours.
WM. u. RICHARDSON., M. D.,
Chairman;
EDWARD P. BROUSTER,
C. W. CRUTSINGER,
CHARLES BIGGER,
C. A. JiVSSUP, M. D.,
C. J. ACOSTA.


loaded on ship and taken to St. Marks,
from which place it was brought to Tal-
lahassee over the St. Marks road, the
first railroad ever built in Florida.
In the basement of this building will
be found a neatly ararnged little print-
ing office, where ail the stationery, pro-
grams, etc., are printed. "The College
Arms," a mont.ay periodical published
in the interest of the school, is printed
here. I. A. Whtte, of Marianna, will


Lost Popula Young Lady

IN TALL AHASSEE. I


6


I vote for-


ces jnuuer wnuui tey snulli live. IL
means that we shall have womanly a
ideas in the government. It means that d
wometa and men shall stand side by side m
in th*e government. There can be noth- P
ing u womanly in that. The argument ic
that is unwomanly is based on the
theo that it has never existed before.
If it as never been, that is no reason
why should never be. The s.me cry
was ade that it was unwomanly fdr i
wom to be educated. When it was
ask that married women should con-
trol eir own property it was said to
be Iomanly. In China it is unwo- b
mainm for a woman not to bind her feet. U
In key it is unwomanly for them to t
go o without a veil.
GAIL LA:UGHLIN.


i.-A


FIREMAN'S CLOSE CALL.
eck to my engine, although every
'hp.d and p.vrv nrva wan elrad


o0me LiTely Votin Cw

Lest for lost Pop ady



10 LET UP IN 3ITREST
1\


he Leaders Still Hold
the Race.


I


gradtte froe t prtmenl this
I year .~In the same building is a paint-
lg Ntf department, where wagon, carriag,-
-and bo e painting are taught, as weil
as "' 'l ta l ting. This is in charge of
il fm A. Howerd. Adjoining is the n
Tilf Retire ifro Ite SUpremeA for tailoring department, with seven stu- 3
dents, under A. J. Snoots, another Tusk-
BIc of Florid"l o Aegee graduate. They are taught tailor-
BI o l a ing in all its branches and at present
are engaged in making regulation uni-
forms for the male members of the
school.
JUDGE HOCKEY ANNOUNCES W K AT THE INSTITUTION The next building contained well
equipped machine and carpenter shops,
in charge of A. S. Cunningham, of
North' Carolina. In this department
Will be a Candidatefor Judge Mabry's is Being Accomplished for the fifte students are becoming carperkn-T
PositioS. lRe at this School. and their work is very creditable, in-
_deed. The blacksmith and wheelwright
department is in charge of J. B. Bragg,
It has been given out, subrosa, that ucation is the lever that moves the also one of Booker Washington's grad-
Judge Mabry, whose term on the Su- uni It is one of the requirements uates. There are seven pupils here,
of citizenship. A man may be a and they are being taught everything y
preme Bench expires next January, citizen, and not possess a great pertaining to this branch. They are at c
will not be'a candidate for re-election. allint of learning, but with know- present constructing a surry for State t
In case he so decides, it is positively edg e is master of a broader field, and Superintendent Sheats, and when com-
asserted that Judge W. A. Hocker will can a better citizen. There are pleted it will De the equal of any work a
be a candidate for the position. ma self-made men, and everybody turned out by the factories v
likos d respects them. These men The agricultural and dairying depart- t
Judge Hocker, who is one of the Su- attain a certain degree of success, yet mental are in charge of C. D. Manafe, y
preme Court Commissioners, is a citi- there no telling to what heights they 0o Tikegee. The students are taught c
zen of Ocala. He was born in Vir- might have reached had they received scientifc and practical farming, to- t
ginta, but came to Florida in 1874, and the avantages of an education. gether with agricultural chemistry. p
a, but cam ucaton is not simply meant a The iry is a model of neatness, equip-
has been prominently identified with supercial book-learning, although ped with all modern appliances for but- o
State politics ever since. He was a such vnneering adds polish to the ter making Fifteen cows are milked two-
member of the first Democratic Legis- wearer. Bacon said: "Histories make The girls' building is a large two-
lature after the reconstruction period, me wise; poets, witty; mathematics. story. structure. Miss Anna Smith, b
in 1877. During that year Governor sulle; natural philosophy, deep; mo- from Claflin University, South Caro- a
Drew appointed Mr. Hocker to the po- als grave; logic and rhetoric, able to lina, as charge of the plain sewing and c
sition of State's attorney tor the Fifth coen." Education means, properly cooki departments, with fifty-one
Judicial District, which he occupied toraw ou It should have i be girls divided into three classes. They
until 1886, when he resigned. He was nit at the mother's knee. Early sur- are taught how to sew and cook-juast
a law partner of Judge Mabry from rotudings and associations im such work as is needed in the average
1880 to 1889, when the latter moved to th selves on the infantile pre household. The laundry department,
Pasco county, and was nominated for is I old and very true saying that "asin cljarge of Miss Laura Mabry, of
the supreme bench. the wltg is bent the tree's inclined" and 'lusk ee, has fitty pupils. Everything
In 1885 Judge Hocker was a member er word spokn in the presence of petning to laundry work is taught
of the constitutional convention. He li children plays a part The irs are required to do their own
HeThr chiden plays a part in the for- ae..re t
was elected to the Legislature In 1891, motion of its chara er. ironi g, and take great pride in it.
and in 1993 was appointed circuit he education of the youth of th Th dress-making and millinery de-
judge of he ift'h Judicial Circuit. tnd is a questionthat should receive partitent is in charge of Miss E. 0.
This position he resigned to accept the hearty co-operation of everybody, Pa of Apalachicola. There are thirty
appointment as one of the Suprem r in future years the reins of govern- pupi here-twenty learningdress-
Court Commissioners by the -present ment will fall into the keeping of the maktag and ten millinery. The latter
Supreme Court. of today. Our Institutionsof begit with wire, build up the frames
In conversation with a Tallahassee ng must turn out our lawyers of and turn out finished hats that would
man, Judge Hocer stated that it was aoXrs, sta tesmen, merchants me, be a: credit to any establishment. The
quite certain that Judge Mabry would T~ Cs ,artisans, farmers, citizens, and dress-makers are taught everything in
not be a candidate for re-eleira on, and inyrder to secures the best results. their line, and will make the uniforms
tiat he would be an aspirant for the ~ have the hearty support or^all to bq worn by the girls beginning with
polition. The ormation of the young mind is an nextterm.
und king that should be in the Thi Florida State Normal and Indus-
FOR EXHIBIT AT ST. LOUIS. han of our greatest men, morally an. trial!School is doing a great work for
St. Louis. -Mo., Jan. 23, 1902. me aly, for, said Wendell Phillips eiem ee c
Editor Tallahasseean: Dear Sir-We "ed tion is the only interest worthy.
the undersigned former residents of. the eep, Tcontrolling anxiety of the serv, encouragement Visitorsarecr-
Florida, having been appointed by the thno htful man." This is the more dially invited and well received, and
World's Fair Managers, and Auxiliary to ly brought out when we consider thos neter d in education could not
Committee for Florida, do most earnest- th ucati alone can conduct us to sperf an afternoon more pleasantly
ly nrge upon its citizens the .necessity a lete and proper enjoyment of all. or p tbly than by gong over the in-
for an earnest and united effortto make .best lp this world. s
at this, the world's greatest exposi ucation s a matter of a
an exhtitt that wRI attest qasling a jnowl- ,
pr1se, enerp and public spirit of its -r sCKnces. In fact. think the proposition to give
citizens; an exhibit that will advertise it is of more Ivalue. What we want is a I the rht. to vote is to make
to the world the virtues of it balmy citizenship able to turn its hands to the j the n re like men. It is tectme'-w,
and health-giving climate, its unsur- trades. We want wives and mothers men are unlike men that they should
passed citrus fruits, its various other 'who know bow to look after household havethe right to vote. A man has that
fruits and vegetables, its fisheries, it- affairs intelligently, and servants who one vole and needs it for himself. In
lumber interests and the numerous in r -an do their work economically and ( gove ent each must speak for him-
dustries within its borders-an exhibi well. The way to reach this goal is self nd herself. They say that woman
s unique and beautiful that it wou( through industrial education., is represented by her influence and that
excite the admiration would attract to the State the investor dustrial schools in the South, and most t is only power that gives influence.
the homweseeker, the invalid and the of these are for the colored people. Wo ha the greatest inluencein poli-
tourist, its 'balmy climate offering ad- Still, if there is one class of people, lies? Whom do the political parties try
vantages that no other place possesses. more than any other, that needs an in- to get into their ranks, the voteless wo-
As the Legislature does not meet un- dustrial education, it is the negro. A man or toe voting man?
til April, 1903, it will be necessary for majority of the race have nothing, and If it were true that influence is worth
the money necessary to be raimsd in must make their living by manual as much as power, would it not be more
other ways. As the law allows ,each labor. A knowledge that will enable dignified and womanly for women to
county appropriate from 200 to $500 them to do this work most economi- pass laws in a Legislature than to hang
annual for advertising purpose, it cally will make better citizens of them. around the lobbies and ask for favors?
would be possible in this manner to Alabama has its Tuskegee, and Flor'- To be a lobbyist is not a sign of woman-
raise $15,000, there being forty-live ida has its State Normal and Industrial liners or of manliness. Every capitalist
counties in the State An additional School for the colored people. The will tell you that the interests of capital
$10,000 could be raised by private sub- writer recently paid a visit to the latter and labor are the same, but the laboi-
scription with the understanding that institution, and must say it is doing a ers will not trust the capitalists to
The .same should be paid hock by tie great work. The school is beautifully make all the laws for them. The inter-
Lezgidature when it convene, located on a high hill just south of Tal- ests of all the shareholders in a corpor-
The magnitude of this exposition, lanassee, and embraces a tract of about ation are the same, hut is that any ru.,,
covering as t will 1,200 acres, surpasses 150 acres of rolling, fertile lands. Prof. son why half of the shareholders shu., J
anything of the kind elrer hehl in thi N. B. Young, a graduate of Tuskegee. is do all the voting? If it is true that with
or any other country. Ther;, is no president. He is a man of education all power in the hands of men women
good season why Floridn when the ex- and intelligence, and is assisted by a are well protected, then if all -power
position opens May 1st. 1.0o3, shid not orps of able educators. L. D. Hile- were in the hands of women men would
have an exhibit equall )y fe,, ex- land, also a graduate from Tuskege., be well protected, but we do not believe
celled by none. fas charge of the industrial and me this.
Being on the ground and in close chanical drafting departments. Moj-t of the ol)je(tions advanced are
touch with the management of the fair, There are seven buildings on the but thinsS to frighten the timid, and
we believe that we can reer valuible I) grounds. all arranged for the convcn- the unthinking When women know
assistance to the people of Florida in inee and comfortt of the pupils. The what it is to take part in politics they
this enterprise, and we are anxious to "first one of these visited was the ol will not be so afraid of it. Politics is
cfo-nnpratp with them in eprtin? ,r- Duval mansion, erected for thefirstter- the science of government. It means t


Yuu may nave compqari
until laughter, reading aloi
exvltement brings on- the
4u.whwt4..L ... ....


C.-'..

6


Vo -


hia
-'. 4,. '


4'
-. -
-^ -.


t


" \


The
young


ome in at a very lively feoand in--
erest in the affair is on til ase
As announced in last v.Ae2, Issue..
ll candidates who have .esswthan 2C
'otes to their credit will We-drpped at
he next count. If you fhto kee-.
your favorite in the race Wa;fn your-
oupons at once. The coasTa is open.
o all who -desire to vote, ex.ept em-
iloyes of The Weekly Tal an.
No- one connected with thigh tce has,.
or will cast a vote, because race I..
being conducted on an- nef basis.
and the young lady wh ecves the
highest number of ball vri receive
a handsome gold watere IaH ,. watch
can be seen any day in[ 11 Sweet-
ng's show window, the fcierf a fine
display of jewelry. Mr. S wetg guar-
antees the watch, which*i 4 assur--
ance that it is all we claim T be.
If you have in your e most,
popular young lady in hasEee.
vote for her and help he a use-
ful as well as an orna e souvenir -
of her popularity. ; I
'The contest will close f sort time,
after the final announceuAitas made..
so you will be wise to fteos early
and often as possible. I
During the past week"' ns wer
received from distant St* the lis-
was a letter containing four blank hal-
lots, with no signature. If t4V sender'
will write and let us k r r whom.
he wished to vote, the ot will be-
counted Pin our next issu
Following is the stand.t o he vari--
ous candidates up to thie u uof going.:
to press: 4
Miss Pearl McCord.... .. .... 52t *.
Miss Octavia Lavender ... .... 411
Miss Fannie Shutan .. .4..... 91
Miss Florence Lewis .... .... 8c*
Miss Gussie Chittenden- '. .... 34-
Miss Bessie Chandler at' .... 32
Miss Nellie Costa...... .... 27
Miss Mamie Andrews ... 4. ..... 22
Miss Clifford Carroll... .. .... 1
Miss Blanche Bradley.. .#. ... l1
Miss Gertrude Chlttendj .. .... .

Miss Blanche Parrett ,. E
Mim-frtielrey Long ..... ....." 3
Miss Lula Cates ....... -. .....
Miss Bessie Saxon...... ....... :
Miss Bertha B. Btadley. ..*.... 1 .
THIS WILL I aANY.
Botanic Blood Balm EL 1 4 .-, they
famous Southern blood ; .irif*, quickly -
cures cancer, blood n.r pimples
boils, carbuncles, ulce naAig series
scrofula, eczema, achin os Joirts,
or back, rheumatism, -rr* anJ aii
blood and skin troubles. a B B. heaLf
every sore and 'makes Bh a parm
and rich. B. B. B the fi pur
fier made. Druggists, $ ATTal treat-
ment free by writing Bld Igalm' C,.o
Atlanta, Ga. S

KENTUCKY AND INf JN'MAPS.
A new topographic sh areceutl -
been issued by the UniI tStts (Go-
logical Survey covering iortion .-,
Indiana and Kentucky C. At to ,t tc
Ohio 'river. t is known 0tl! Owns--
boro Quadrangle, and sh i k-i, I, ,
that name in Kentucky d p'ikpor
in Indiana, besides the i'i- ur-: ,r-
rounding these pla'-es. T |'f ;.
height of the hills is ind,~~.t v,,
tour lines which pass t2r *- ;,.,
of equal elevation, and ij tii0 ; 'I-
Rlon Harbor Hills of Kn4 v.' i(
nKuobs in Indiana, and ti ai.- ; .
Lhe Ohio river ,are sh c ; .
map, the Manchester. K Ah ..,.:
a section about Manches,*rgi,; he :(.,-
ral part of the State, a r',in cu..tr-
whose drainage system I rn v-r
fully developed. All the haV-"at,,'.
f roads, railroads, townsii ,d co'i,-
y lines, villages and str s re full'.
shown, and the relief o ecounmr;
nd its altitude above se. ltv are in-
licated by contour lines, a T map-
nay be had for five cent hc~ on ap-
'lication to the Director o She,1eoio.-
cal Survey, Washington..- P

DUVAL BROS. B
Duval Bros. have a ne ac 1
n this issue of The ihsseean.
very reader will find it h or her -
nancial interests to scaa Iefully.
'hey are offering somn rkable
bargains. Further, they t ,xactly -
rhat they say in their ead it.-,
hien go and see them."

ALL DAY RI
-_ wi7..


-MAM


ballots for the
lady in Tallahas










AYR, UARY 21, 1902.


I&.--A er arrived








byi lh ,d Ev ery in-eo






*^CM@ their son, Mr. John Courtney, came
band brought a graphophone, and thus
-ontrlbuted no little to the amusement




*tand delight of the company. Thai
hitting ckinbird as heard in one
03na ad A mail box was.
b the es sung by the 'phone lwho
placed a letter addressed to
one and captivalentine. These varied
s a good the sweet and loving to the graph-
The organ aordedcmpaonsed by some veryr-
ood ingi Mr. and Mrs. Jonas Courtney
tion aheir son, Mr. John Courtney, came
out, and brought a graphophone, and thus
day so swntributed no little to the amusement
andwe delight of the company. ThaE
whistling mockin-bird as heard o'lne
on a the pieces sung by those 'phonests al-
tnique vand captivating. Mr. John C.
Is a good hand at manipulating a graph-
phones, Eugene Dyer, T. P. Hall. Curtis
Theorgan, Racompaniedby some verPow-
elgood singing, also helped to make the
evening P pleasant. Sprightly conversa-

Mrs. A, refreshments were partaken of, thpoor
mail box was opened, the letters given
heut, and thus passed away Valentine's
Mrday so swiftly so pleasantly that ere
pne were aware of it, we had passed the
is thoidnight moment and it was 1 o'clock
on a new day. to hisesides those gets al-
ready named, there were present from
Cairo, Mr.a Charles Muggridge, and frolma
tile vicinty, Messrs. Larry Dickey, J. R.
Jones, Eugene Dyer, T. P. Hall, Curtis
Hancock, Raymond Rainey, Sam Pow-
ell, Eugene Cromartie, John Cromartie,
Coand Pleas Strickland and Misses Annie
ones, Aletats Jones, Pauline Costa, Ellend
Cromartie, and Emma Hall, andaMrs.
Katie Wilson.
Mrs. A. R. Sessions is in very poor
health. She is suffering from nervous
prostration.
Mrs. Julia Merritt is seriously ill with
pneumonia. bhe is totally blind and
.has been for over ten years.
Mr. Dave Gwaltney is seriously ill, it
is thought with dropsy. He has been
ceonfined to his rooom for several weeks.
Miss Belle Brown wisited her friends,
-.Mrs. Laura Copeland and Miss Alma
SCopeland, last Saturday and Sunday.
Edinburr Watson, in industrious anI
-1honest colored man, died last Sunday


--night.
We attended Sunday School at Beth-
page Church last Sunday afternoon. .
We continue to hear The Tallahas-
-seean praised by the people up this
-way.
Mr. W. J. Wilson has been visited by
Mr. R. C. Hawkins, a commercial trav-
aeler for the house of Pringle Brothers,
.f Charleston, S. C.
A NIGHT ALARM.
Worse than an alarm of fire at night
is the brassy cough of croup, which
:sounds like the children's death knell
.-and it means death unless something
is done quickly. Foley's Honey and
'Tar never fails to give instant relief
-and quickly cures the worst forms of
- ropup. Mrs. P. L. Cordier, of Manning-
ton, Ky., writes: "My three-year-old.
girl had a severe case of croup; the
'doctor said she could not live. I got a
.bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar, the
first dose gave quick relief and saved
_her life." Refuse substitutes. Wight &
3Bro.
NEWS FROM CHATPRFS
Chaires, Feb. 19.-Miss Evelyn Woot-
-.n was the charming guest of Mrs. O*-
--ooad Chaires from Friday afternoon to
-Monday morning.
Mr. Tom Patterson, who holds a lu-
-crative position as stenographer and
bookkeeper with Raymond D. Knight,
of Jacksonville, visited his relatives
-.and friends in Chaires last week.
Mr. Gillman Winthrop spent several
-days in and around the village last
-week in pursuit of game. Being an ex-
pert huntsman he together with Messrs.
_Patterson and Scruggs, bagged a great
many Bob White, ducks and squirrels.
Messrs. Geo. Patterson and Tom
Chairs, with Master Elton Patterson
left for Jacksonville Saturday night and
returned Monday afternoon.
A gentleman was in our village last
--week soliciting orders for monuments
and tombstones and received several
orders.' -
Mr. Seaborn Jones, of Black Creek,
spent last Friday with his brother-in-
law, Mr. Skipper, and together they
caught a good many of the finny tribe.
"We are rather inclined to think they
jhad also several silver hooks.
Mr. Williams moved into his new
home yesterday, purchased by him from
Mr. D. G. Chaires, which is on one of
the high hills overlooking the village.
Mr. Williams will set out several acres
in the noted Elberta peaches.
Mr. Tom Footman went over to Mon-
ticello Friday to be present at the Old
aids' Convention, in which his sister
Assumed a prominent part.
It is rumored here that the population
of Florida's metropolis is going to be
Increased by the removal of somebody
from Chaires vicinity to be mistress of
:some one's heart and home. And it will
not occur at a distant date, either.
Several of the school children have
been prevented from attending school
this week oy la grippe.
A representative of a Chicago portrait
,company was in the village recently de-
livering pictures. A great many orders
were given this house in and around
'here, but the work was so poorly exe-
cuted that most of it was not accepted.


,Djspepsia'Cu''re
Dlffk Wan# tun nu mat.


;4LI
joKin


he- -w


m M llen
;NrL 1L A'

itbat hlain W


harness a .
only keeps K
looking lk
new, 'ut
wears tw
as logbyi
umeof Eur a
Harness


VIS.
Panacea
is excellent
bags of gai
quail and s
in. The fit
fact, this is
We have
poser here
Spencer, wil
erness. He
operas. "MAl
cess Bonnie
several oth
Philadelphi!
and killed a
them home
say that MI
everything.
spend his
and will br
Mr. and ,
York, arrive


If a child
iU It habit ,
cross and nervous, if it
soundly, if it is hollow-eyed,
a pale, bloodless complexion ,
growing thin and lifeless, give. h
er's Worm Syrup and you will e
the cause of its distress quickly. en
will its little cheeks get red an& rosy,
its appetite and digestion improve, and
its health be better. Price only 25
cents. No other worm-killer so ef-
fective.


ALS AT PANACEA.
springs: Feb. 18.-Hunting
down he'e and some fine
e, including geese, ducks,
uirrel, have been brought
ling is also splendid. In
he sportsman's paradise.
a noted author and com-
for a visit-Mr. Millard
*and two children and gov-
is author of those famous
s dob White," "The Prin-
' ne Little Tycoon," and
rs. Mr. Spencer is from
He went out Saturday
ven geese, bringing five of
with him. It is useless to
Spencer is delighted with
He says he intends to
inters here in the future,
ag other friends with him.
rs. Carl Livingston, of New
d here Monday for a short


stay. Mr. livingston will try his luck
at quail sh(ting.
Mr. H. E. mith and wife, of Newark,
N. J., who ~ere called home on account
of the deatl of Mr. Smith's father, have
telegraphed for rooms for seven. Next
week he reurns with another family.
He will p bably make Panacea his
winter hei quarters hereafter. Mr.
Smith will [uy or have built a flat bot-
tomed napt a launch and send it down.
Mrs. R. Patterson and Miss Lizzie
Patterson. Richmond, Va., are spend-
ing the winIr at the springs.
Mr. and Vrs. C. S. Curtis, of Quincy,
Fla., spent B)ur or five days with us last
week. *
Mr. W. A Carr. wife and brother are
with us fro Calvary. Ga. He has pur-
chased a ho use and lot, and as he has
retired froa the tobacco raising busi-
ness, propjaes to enlarge the house,
build a bajn, ana spend most of his
time here. S
Dr. Ronelds and H. E. Kinnard, of
England, apd E. B. Garner, of Talla-
hassee, came down Saturday.

A THOUSAND DOLLARS THROWN
a AWAY.
Mr. W. .. Baker, of Plainview, Neb.,
writes: "M wife had lung trouble for
over fitteei years. We tried a number
of doctors land spent over a thousand
dollars without any relief. She was
very low and I lost all hope, when a
friend suggested trying Foley's Honey
and Tar, which I did; and thanks be to
this great remedy it saved her life.
She is stronger and enjoys better
health thah she has ever known in ten
yea's. We snall never be without f o-
Sy's Honey and -Tar and wouli ask
those afflicted to try It." Wight & Bro.


NEW S FROM PECK.
Peck, Feb. 18.-The farmers are hard
at work preparing their fields for an-
other crop,!
Mr. E. L. Billingsley took down a
load of chickens and eggs to Tallahas-
see Monday. He reports prices very
good.
SMr. George Baum made a business
trip to Lloyd Saturday.
Mr. E. C. Smith, of Chaires, spent
Wednesday and Thursday in our vi-
cinity.
Mr. John H. Humphress made his
usual trip to Tallahassee Saturday.
Mr. and Mrs. Homer J. Hanks visited
Tallahassee Friday. Mrs. Hanks was
the guest of Mrs. Letta Cantey, of that
city.
Messrs. George and Willie Baum vis-
ited the Capital City Friday.
Mr. Homer J. Hanks went to Talla-
hassee Wednesday and traded his mule
for two fine grays. Now he can turn
the sod over.
Mr. E. U. Billingsley, "the hustler
Ed," has helped himself to some more
land. He bought forty acres of Mr. .L
E. Carminie the other week.
Mr. L. S. Crump has bought the plan-
tation that -William Robinson, colored,
lived on last year. The plantation is
adjoining his, which makes it very con-
venient for him, as he has a nice bunch
of fine milk cows that he needed pasture
for. Mr. Crump has been pasturing his
cows on Mr. Humphress' land, but this
year Mr. Humphress didn't have the
land to spare, as he has a very large
herd of fine milk cows of his own. His
dairy farmi must be very profitable to
him, as he makes a quantity of fine but-
ter for sale.
One of Black Creek neighborhood's
extensive planters, Mr. H. C. baldings-
ley, called on his son, Mr. E. L. Billings-
ley, one afternoon last week.
Our postmaster, Mr. J. P. Baum,
made his first trip to Lloyd Monday
since his serious illness.
Miss Georgia C. Hanks was quite ill
several days last week.
Misses Clyde and Marie Baum were
the recipients of a pretty valentine each
last week. Their little friends, Miss
Berta and Master Luten Teat, of Lloyd,
were the presenters.
We had a hard rain and quite a hail
storm here last Friday night.
We were pleased to see Mr. Frank
Powell in oar vicinity again. He spent
-.- A 836If-A- aftg4.


WOODVILLE NEWS.
Woodville, Feb. 18.-Our people are
hard at work rolling logs and getting
ready to plant. As the weather on-
tinues cold the people have not asye:
planted spring garden.
Except colds, the health of Woodlille
and its surrounding neighborhood i.s
good at this time. Everything is nov-
ing on in quietness.
Mr. John J. Parks, of Pendarvis, Ja.,
was a visitor to Woodville this weei.
Mr. Henry Sauls, wife and bab., of
Tallahassee, visited Mrs. W. B. Hillthis
week.
Mr. Bradford Chaires and wift of
Cnaires, visited Woodville last Filay,
the guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. lax-
well.
Rev. G. F. Austin held services Sat-
urday and Sunday in the Metiodist
Church, assisted by Rev. James loach,
of Waukeenah. On Sunday night five
members were received into thefellow-
ship of the church.
Mr. Bennie Clemons and his brother
Eddie, of Gadsden county, were visitors
to Woodville Saturday and Sunday.
Mr. Donahue, of South Florida, ar-
rived at Woodville Sunday on a busi-
ness trip. Mr. Donahue will remain in
this vicinity for several days.
Mr. Harry Provence will close th.e
Lawhorn school next Friday. Harry
is an all right young man and we wish
him a good success in the future.
Mrs. H. G. Lewis visited Tallahassee
Monday and returned Tuesday.
Mr. M. L. McDaniel had his barn and1
contents destroyed by fire Sunday
night. We have not heard the particu-
lars of the burning.
Mr. R. B. Lafayette and family an;i
Mrs. Miller, of Lloyd, was in Woodville
Monday night on their way to thq
coast. They will be joined later by Mr.
Li. W. Rhodes and Mr. H. G. Lewis, of
Woodville.
Mr. John L. Rowinson, of Woodvill%,
left Tuesday morning for North Caro-
lina on important business.

SAVED HIM FROM TORTURE.
There is no more agonizing trouble
than piles. The constant itching and
burning make life intolerable. No po-
sition is comfortable. The torture is
unceasing. DeWitt's Witch Hazel
Salve cures piles at once. For skin dis-
eases, cuts, burns, bruises, all kinds
of wounds it is unequalled. J. S.
Gerall, St. Paul, Ark., says: "From
1865 I suffered with the protruding
and bleeding piles and could fl noth-
ing to help me until I used IeWitt's
Witch Hazel Salve. A few bow com-
pletely cured me." Beware of mter-
felta.


CENTSRVILLE NOTES.
Miss Ettte L. Cam, of this village,
who is now one of the teachers of the
Ocala high -chool, is ill with pneu-
monia, Her mother, Mrs. J. M. Carn,
went down last Friday to nurse her.
Two cases of criminal assault have
been commted in this immediate vi-
cinity quite recently. Waiters Tucker,
a negro boy who was employed by Mr.
D. F. Gramling, committed an assault
upon a young negro girl, daughter of
Prince Lamb, recently. Tucker is now
in jail. Jeff Gardner, another one of
Mr. Gramling's hands, committed the
same crime, his step-daughter being the
victim. Gardner has left for parts un-
known. A warrant should be served
upon him. In both cases the girls were
children.


Foley's Honey and Tar is
croups and whooping cough,
no opiates, and cures quickly.
mothers keep it in the house.


best for
contains
Careful


HERE'S A BABY
rrITS MOTHER IS WEI..

The baby is healthy because during gestatical
Its mother used the purely vegetable linlmet.



Mother's Friend.
*

Mother's Frimid is a
lac oil, a muscle aaer.iavlgOwator and { eshen.1
er. It ptnew power Ioor back ad hps
A com ii er rubs It frm the outside. I


A NEGRO HONORED.
Prof. J. W. Hoffman. Ph.D., of George
I. Smith College, Sedalia, Missouri, the
noted negro scientific agriculturist, was
elected a member of the National Geo-
logical Society o0 Washington, D. C.,
and of the Torry Botanical Society, of
the Columbia University, New York
City, at their recent meetings.
These societies honored Prof. Hoff-
man for contributing to the science of
climatology the fact that tea can be
grown from tne seed in Florida and the
Gulf States. Prof. Hoffman made a care-
ful experiment with the culture of tea
in Florida last year and hopes in a few
years to develop this new industry
among his people in the South. Prof.
Hoffman is honored by membership in
leading scientine associations in this
country and Europe more than any
other negro because of his practical
work.


FOR STOMACH TROUBLES.
"I have taken a great many different
medicines for stomach trouble and con-
stipation," says Mrs. S. Geiger, of Dun-
kerton, Iowa, "but never had as good
results from any as from Chamber-
lain's Stomach & Liver Tablets." For
sale by Wight & Bro.
BOYS' SOCIAL CLUB.
"Thle-party-given- to their young
friends by the Boys' Social Club at the
home of Mrs. W. A. Rawls Friday night
was one of the most enjoyable ever
given by the club. Excellent music was
furnished for the occasion, and many
amusing games were indulged in. Deli-
cious refreshments were served, which
were greatly enjoyed by all. The festi-
vities were prolonged until near mid-
night, wnen the young people repaired
to their homes, highly pleased with the
evening's entertainment.
Those present were Miss Eunice
Rawls and Mr. Edgar Bowen; Miss
Madaline Cohen, Mr. Joe Shutan; Miss
Bershe Meginniss, Mr. Flagg Rawls;
Miss &iate Mickler, Mr. Julius Evans;
Miss Eva Quaile, Mr. Kent Johnson;,
Miss Clyde Evans, Mr. Rutledge Alford.
Misses Letitia Rawls and Edith Elliott
acted as chaperones.

Stop the Cough
and work off the Cod
T axative Bromo Quinine Tablets care a cold in
one day. No cure No Pay t rice 25 cents.

The fire alarm just before noon Mon-
day was on account of the burning of
soot in the chimney of Mr. J. A. Ball's
new residence, next to R. H. Mickler's
place on Monroe street Mr. Ball is
making many improvements about the
place, and when completed will have
one of the most attractive homes in the
city.

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


ASTH



Asthmalen,

Perma


DP. TAFT IlR s. MElEmcmNg
Gentlemen: I writethI
of your Asthmalcne, for th1
for the past 12 years. Hav
your svgn ul on your windoW
lone. My wife commenced
improvement. Alter us..g-
all sympton,. I feel that I
with mhis distre-sing disea
Yo


Office, Shop


Phone 87.


THE HOME GOLD CURE.


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

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

It is now generally known and understood
that Drunkenness is a disease and not weak-
ness. A body filled with poison and nerves
completely shattered by periodical or *on-
atant use of intoxicating liquors, requires an
antidote capable of neutralizing and eradi-
cating this poison, and destroying the crav-
ing for intoxicants. Sufferers may now c'ire
themselves at home without publicity or loss
of time from business by this wonderful
"HOME GOLD CURE," which has been per-
fected after many years of close study and
treatment of Inebriates. The faithful use
according to directions of this wonderful
discovery Is positively guaranteed to cure.
the most obstinate case, no matter how hard
a drinker. Our records show the marvelous
transformation of thousands of drunkards
into sober, Industrious and upright men.
WIVES, CURE YOUR HUSBANDS!
CHILDREN, CURE YOUR FATHERS!
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum, but Is
sp e iic or this disease only, and is so
skillfully devised and prepared that It Is
thoroughly soluble and pleasant to the taste.
so that it can be taken in a cup of tea or
coffee without the knowledge of the peramon
taking It. Thousands of drunkards have
cured themselves with ti picelegesremedy.


Full line of Cook toves, Ranges and Heaters. A full line of Wagon
rial, both steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consistinZ of PI*S
Pipe Fittings, Injectors, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Olieck and GI0k
Valves. Also a full line of Rubber and Leather Belting, Lace Leather,BB
Hooks and Steam Packing. A full line of Harness and Harness Leather. C
brated Chattanooga Cane Mills, all sizes. Call on
L.C. YAEGER.


St. James Hotel
41 (NearCapftal)


A. J. Dent.


and lumber Yard, on Sea Board

Si.
t


I


9


:A CURE FRE]


p


tiAmMMU Npi Kin.ey Trm, t
aMd Don't Know it.
How to Ptld OUt.
Fll a botte or common glass with yoC?
wter atfet ft stand twenty-four hours; a
sediment or set-
dling indicates az|
S^aunhealthy cond&-
tion of the kid-
neys; if it stains
S your linen it is
evidence of ki&
ney trouble: too
L frequent desire to
pass it or ain in
-" "" "- the back s also
convincing proof that the kidneys ,and blad-
der are out of order.
What to Do.
There is comfort in the knowledge so
often expressed, that Dr. Kilmer's Swamp-
Root, the great kidney remedy fulfills every
wish in curing rheumatism, pain in the
back, kidneys, liver, bladder and every part
of the urinary passage. It corrects inability
to hold water and scalding pain in passing
it, or bad effects following use of liquor,
wine or beer, and overcomes that unpleasant
necessity of being compelled to go often
during the day, and to get up many times
during the night. The mild and the extra-
ordinary effect of Swamp-Root is soon
realized. It stands the highest for its won-
derful cures of the most distressing cases.
If you need a medicine you should have the
best. Sold by druggists in50c. and$1. sizes.
You may have a sample bottle of this
wonderful discovery
and a book that tells
more about it, both sent
absolutely free by mail,
address Dr. Kilmer & Home o fmt *po t
Co., Binghamton, N. Y. When writing men-
tion reading this generous offer in this paper.


It brine j.
It cue


The Rev C. F WELLS, of Villa pii
says: Your trial bottle of Asthinaline reeled j
good condition. I cannot tell %you lhow lthnilt1
ieel for the gooi derived from it. 1 wasa da
chained with putrid sore throat anl A.thlma fnrk
years. I despaired of ever Iwing ~ -i al. ,aw
advertisement for the cure of ti.i- jritsil a
tormenting dise!t-e. Asthma, andtl hiiutht tbu vo
overspoken yourselves, but re-oiv.-l ) ..ivL M
trial To my a-tonishnmeit, tihe ti;il tace-t ka
charm. Send uc a full size bottlee+


Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler.
Rabbi of the Cong. lnal I-ra'..
SNEW YOeK, Jan. :, 1901
DRs. TAFT B1OS. MEDICINE Co.:
Gentlemen: Your Asthmnalene i ;: ,.ce-
reinedly lor -sthma and I la Fvver, anrli it,M
!-itio, alleviates all troubles. whlih i:idAne
Asthma. Its success is astoiimi-gui ani wl i),lert..
Aster having it carefully analyz/.-l. w%,-an=s%
tlhat Astlimalene contains ns o (;lium, mnirpA
chloroform or ether. Very truly y Rev. Dr. MORRI.S WEC;HSLEIL,|


Avon SPRINGS, N. Y., Fel). 1, 1901.
testimonial from a .en'c of duty, having tested thli wowlrful effet
iPure of Asthma. My wife has been allictcd with -'lia',lic ;1iht
Wg exhauiilsted my own skill, as well as many othti.i. l rtqtlti<-fl to s
k on 1:1Mth street, New York, I at once obtaitiul a ittil. of A'thm.
aikm:iir it lmout the fr-st of November. I very sooi Iioti.'.l a radical
wc bottle her Astlinhm has disapipared and she i-s ettirelyv frN. ir
can con-sit.ntly recommended tnl me ndicine bto al \vhi m'r, a;Bic
s r-lpectfully. 0.D. PIIELIS, M.D.


DR. TAFr BROS MEDICINE >).: Feb. 5, 1901
Gentlemen: I was troubled with A-thma for 2"2 years. I have tried niumnerou0 rtllm'.li9, bh
they have all failed. I run i-ru-s'your advertisement and started with a trial bottle. I foa in.
lied at once. 1 have -incI- lieha-sed your full-s:z- bottle, and I am ever gratefuli. I have fami4
of tour e-nildren. and for si- years was unable to work. I am -now in the -be-t of hu;ilth aud a.
doing bus:iness every (lay. his testimony you can make such use of as you see lit.
Home address, 2:.35 i'ingtou street. S; RA AEl k.,
S67 East 1iith St -New York City.
TRIAL BOTTLE SEW ABSOLUTELY FREE ON RECEIPT OF POSTAL

Do not delay. W at once. addressing Dr. TAFT BROS. MEDICINE CO.
79 East 130th St., N. City.


s<


W.


lid by all Druggists.


I. ____


N. TAYLO4 Wx. CHI


TAY .OR & CHILD,


Architects and Builders.


Mill


Work.

Manufacturers
of all kinds ot
rough and
dressed lum-
ber, mould-
ings, stair
rails, balusters,


Plans ai
Specificatim
Funishke

All kinds of
buildings
planned& man
constructed
according to
the latest ap
'proved
methods.


porch columns, brackets, mantels grills, fancy gable
ments, and turned& and scroll work of every description.
Lime andoCemer# for sale.
A


or*3
Brkk&-


Air Line, as


P. 0. Box I


I


All order will receive prompt attention.

We Guarantee 6ar Work to be Frst-Class in Every Partiul
Prices Reasonable.


Hardware, Hardware, Crockeryware.


Brings Instant Relief and

lent Cure in all Cases.


,ly Free on Receipt of Postal


AND ADDRESS PLAINLY.


There is nothing like Asthmalene.
stant relief. even in the worst cases.
all else fa:l&


4


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4 -~


9


I N


I


HEADNOTES.

Supreme Court of Florida, Janr
Term, A. D. 1901.
Ex Parte John Parker Bronk, plainti
in errorfi vs. The State of Florida, d
fendant in error-Volusia county.
Taylor, C. J.:
Habeas Corpus-Not an appellate p
ceeding-What judgments inqulr
into under-Ne exeat-Alimony not
debt for which imprisonment forbi
den.
1. Neither error nor the regularity
judicial proceedings can be reviewed
haifoa corpus, whether it be some info
mality or procedure before trial, er
in the sentence itself, or. some irreg
clarity subsequent to sentence. If the
record shows that the judgment, orde-
or process under which the party 0
held is not merely erroneous, but such
as could not, under any circumstance1,
or upon any state of facts, have beei
pronounced or awarded by the court n
during or issuing it, then the party
entitled to discharge. But if the jud
ment is merely eroneous, the court ha
ing given a wrong judgment when
had jurisdiction, the party aggrieved
can only have relief by writ of error
other process of review. He cannot I
relieved summarily by habe.q eorpii .
'1 he failure of the judge to exact a bo
from the complainant to the defend
before issuing a writ of nre eet as pr -
vided for by section 1474 Revised Sta i-
utes can be reviewed only in a dire t
proceeding on appeal, and cannot be i
0L


U


Stop that Butchery!
No Knife Requirec *
Ilemorroids, or piles, whether pr -
truding, internal, bleeding, itching x r
blind, can be effectually, quickly ai
painl.ssiy removed without surgery I r
using the greatest discovery of the cel -
tury for the cure of this painful ma -
ady. We refer to Dr. A. B. Clar s
Pile Remiedy. now purchasable for t e
first time through the sole agents, tl e
Clark .Medical Co., Pittsburg, Pa., ai
costing for a complete treatment on
One Dollar by mail, passage paid.
convincel1 is the doctor of the effica y
of his remedy in removing forev r
every vestige of this dread disease, th t
he has instructed his agents to refud d
the price paid in every case of failu
This gives the public a much need d
protection as against certain remedi s
that have nothing to recommenu the a
except price. A treatise on Hem( -
rhoids mailed to readers of this pap('.


Pearls!


- U


Pe


0
Ball. I
Send your pearls by Reg. letter t
and get highest market prices.
propagator of the Fresh Water P(
Will pay from $40.00 to $100.00 fc
"dead" pearls also bought.


quired into collaterally by habeas cor-
pus.
2. The judgment of a court,* made
within its jurisdiction, that involved
the adjudicauon of- jurisdictinal facts
cannot be attacked collaterally on
habees corpus.
8. Under our system of jurisprudence,
where our courts of equity are clothe j
with plenary jurisdiction over the en-
tire subject of granting. divorces, and
maintenance and alimony, to wives
either with or without divorce, and also
with power to issue the writ of ne exeat
for the enforcement of their decrees in
such cases, such writ of we ereat may be
issued by our equity courts in sits for
maintenance, before a decree is ren--
dered fixing an amount to be paid, in all
cases where it seems just to the chan-
cellor to issue it, and a 'necessity there-
for exists.
4. Alimony or maintenance from the
husband to the wife is not a debt within
the meaning of the constitutional inhi-
bition against imprisonment for debt.
5. On a writ of error taken by a hus-
band to review the judgment of the
Circuit Court in a habeas eorns pro-
ceeding instituted by him for the pur
pose of securing his discharge from im-
prisonment under a writ of ne e.reit is-
sued in a suit against him by his wife
for maintenance, the wife has no such
standing before the appellate court as
will entitle her to ask at its hands coun-
sel fees or alimony peindtle life such
writ-of error in the habis. c(irlpus pro-
ceeding.
Judgment affirmed.
Isaac A. Stewart (with whom was Eg-
ford Bly on the brief), for plaintiff in
error; F. W. .,arsh, Jas. D. Beggs and
Geo. B. Perkins, for defendant in error.


J. D. Easterlin, plaintiff
The State of Florida,
error-Alachua county.
Taylor, C. J.:


in error. vs.
defendant in


Criminal law-Pleas in abatement-
Continuance-Affidavit for-Signing
instructions-Assigning error on
charges generally-Chapter 4766 laws
of 1899 construed.
1. The settled rule is that a plea in
abatement is a dilatory plea, and must
be pleaded with strict exactness, and
must be certain to every intent.
2. Under the provisions of Chapter
4766, laws approved May 26th, 1899,
abolishing the County Court of Alachua
county, no formal certificate of transfer
was necessary to remove causes form-
erly within the jurisdiction of such
abolished court to other courts having
jurisdiction to try them. Said act


arls!





button.


Pearls


Pear Shape.


R. L. Stringfellow, White Bluffs, Tenn.,
-le has been in the business 20 yrs. and is
trl Industry.
each of the above sized .pearls. Large


Medicines, "

(t) Toilet Arti es, .
Station
fI: Rubber oods, l
Surgil Dressings,




j a Cox Stubbs, al


ardnen Seed! I




,,o,,, ,T IM, ,IiWW,,,,II" IT,,, ,- *1


-'- -



Tls ru, o.,



tI F- "

OF EXCLUSIVE MERIT.







Tallahassee IIrug Co., O
. Wig:t & Bro1., y
IMarcus' New Saloon. I
^ ^


** .


T&RE WVML~Y TAT-T-Al


Sores and Ulcers never become chronic
unless the blood is in poor condition-is
sluggish, weak and unable to throw oil
the poisons that accumulate in it. The
system must be relieved of the unhealthy
matter through the sore, and great danger
to life would. follow should it heal before
the blood has been made pure and healthy
and all impurities eliminated from the sys-
tem. S.S.S. begins the cure by first cleans-
ing and invigorating the blood, building
the general health and removing from
all e A @ONSTANT DRAM
effetematter. UPOHN tE SYSTMI
When this has been accomplished the dis-
charge gradually ceases, and the sore of
ulcer heals. It is the tendency of these old
indolent sores to grow worse and worse,
and eventually to destroy the bones. Local
applications, while soothing and to some
extent alleviate pain, cannot reach the seat
of the trouble. S. S. S. does, and no matter
how apparently hopeless your condition,
even though your constitution has broken
down, it will bring relief when nothing
else can. It supplies the rich, pure blood
necessary to heal the sore and nourish
the debilitated, di-eased body.
Mr. J. P. Talbert, Lock Eox 245,Winona. Miss..
says: "Six years ago my leg from the kn-e to
the foot was one solid sore. Several physicians
treated me and I made two trips to Hot Springs,
but found no relief. I was induced to try S. S. S,
and it made a complete cure. I have been a per.
fectly well man ever since."
is the only purely veg.
table blood purifier
known contains no
poisonous minerals to
ruin the digestion and
add to, rather than relieve your suffer-
ings. If your flesh does not heal readily
when scratched, bruised or cut, your blood
is in bad condition, and any ordinary sore
is apt to become chronic.
Send for our free book end write our
physicians about your case. We make ne
charge for this service.
THE SWIFT SPECIFIC CO.. ATLANTA. GA.


pro prio rigrwe effected such transfers
without any other formality.
3. The refusal of an application for
continuance predicted on the absence
of a witness cannot be adjudged er-
roneous when the affidavit filed in sup-
port of such application omitted to
state "that the applicant expects to pro-
cure said testimony at the next term."
4. The signing of charges by trial
judges is a formal statutory require-
ment that may be waived by a defend-
ant. and a failure until after verdict
to exempt to an omission or refusal to
sign them is equivalent to a waiver of
such statutory requirement.
5. Where a charge is a, signed as er-
ror, and where such assignment cannot
be said to have been entirely abandon-

ed, but the appellate court sees that it
is in good faith insisted upon in the
briefs, and that it is erroneous and pre-
judicial to the defendant, it is proper
for such court to adjudge the error
therein and to reverse the judgment,
event though the defendant's counsel
in his argument or brief failed to point
out with accuracy the real ground upon
which it is erroneous. (Carter, J. dis-
sents.)
6. The settled rule here is that where
a single general assignment of error is
made to embrace refusals to give more
than one instruction asserting distinct
propositions of law, an appellate court
will go no further into the considera-
tion of such an assignment after ascer-
taining that tne trial court correctly
refused any one of the several instruc-
tions thus aggregated in the single as-
signment of error.
7. The following instruction: "If the
jury believe from the evidence that at
the time and place named in the infor-
mation, C. B. Easterlin, John Easterlin
and J. D. Easterlin. assaulted L. C.
Gracy; that at the time of the assault
either one of them was armed with a
pistol which was a deadly weapon, and
that either one of them assaulted Gracy
with said pistol, then J. D. Easterlin is
guilty, whether he was the person who
actually handled the pistol or not, for
the act of one was the act of each, and
the jury should find the defendant J. D.
Easterlin guilty." Held to be erroneous
because of its omission of the principle
that the parties named therein, in order
to be chargeable in law for the acts of
each other, must have been acting in
pursuance of a conspiracy or agreement
formed between them previously or at



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21oft -


i ifor plaintiff in error;




-M The SRawe of"
S W. Mitealt and A.
defendant in error-

A! practice-Scire faias ad au-
dum errors, how returnable.
A writ of scire facias ad audiaedum er-
rores issued on January 28, 1897, a day
within a pending term of the appellate
court, and made returnable to a day
within the same term, cannot be ef-
fectual to give such court jurisdiction
over the person of the defendant in
error served therewith, and.if he in no-
wise appears nor waives such defect
in &aid writ, the cause will be dismiss-
ed.
Vrit of error dismissed.
V. H. Jewell, for plaintiff in error;
no appearance for defendant in error.


Ba'ney Cavanaugh Hardware Company,
: corporation, the Standard Guano
Md Chemical Manufacturing Com-
liny, a corporation, ct ll., plaintiffs
ii error, vs. Henry H. Lewis and
Villiam A. Lewis. copartners under
tie firm name and style of Lewis
aid Brother. and Callie H. Lewis, de-
ftadants in error-Jackson county.
Tayor, C. J.:
Clai--Chattle Mortgage with no right
to possession cannot maintain.
A )arty holding a bare mortgage up-
on personal property in this State, with
no right to present possession of such
property, cannot maintain a statutory
claim proceeding for such property, as
against attaching creditors of the mort-
gagor thereof.
Judgment reversed..
Benj. S. Liddon, for plaintiffs in er-
ror; John H. Carter, Wilson & Boone
and R. HI. alker, for defendants in
error.
(Mr. Justice Carter, being disquali-
fied, took no part in the decision of this
case.)


William Mitchell, plaintiff in error, vs.
The State of Florida, defendant in
error-Escambia county.
Taylor, C. J.:
Criminal law Opinion evidence-
Grounds of objections to evidence
must be stated-Argument of counsel
-Harmless error-Newly discovered
evidence as ground for new trial.
1. The physical or mental condition
or appearance of a person or his man-
ner, habit, or conduct may be proved by
the opinion of an ordinary witness,
founded on observation.
2. General objections to questions ad-
dressed to witnesses, without stating
the precise ground of objection, are
vague and nugatory, and are without
weight before an appellate court.
3. It is not reversible error for the
court to refuse to interfere with the ar-
gument of counsel because it is illog-
ical, or not based on deductions reason-
ably inferrable from the facts.
4. If from the verdict returned it is
clear that a charge given did not in-
fiuence the jury in arriving at it, and
if from the standpoint of the verdict
actually found such charge was favor-
able to the defendant, he cannot com-
plain of it on writ of error, even though
it may have been erroneous.
5. Applications for new trial upon
the ground of newly discovered evi-
dence are looked upon with distrust and
disfavor, and are granted only under
the following restrictions: (1) The evi-
dence must have been discovered since I
the former trial; (2). the party must
have used due diligence to discover and
procure it on the former trial; (3) it i
must be material to ,the issue; (4) it!
must go to the meritsiof the cause, and
not merely to impeach the character of
a witness; (5) it must not be merely cu-
mulative; (6) it must be such as ought
to produce on another trial an opposite
result on the merits. The party apply-
ing must make his vigilance apparent,
for if it is left even doubtful that he
knew of the evidence, or that he might,
but for negligence, have known of and
produced it, he will not succeed in his
application. It is no sufficient proof of
diligence in this respect merely to as-
sert in the affluavit that the defendants
have used every endeavor to obtain evi-
dence bearing on the issue involved in
the case. Neither is it sufficient to show
that the newly discovered evidence was
not known to the defendant's counsel
until after the former trial.
Judgment affirmed.
C. M. Jones (with whom was Mark D.
Brainard on the brief) for plaintiff in
error; William B. Lamar, Attorney-
General, for the State.


NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land
Office at Gainesville. Fla.. Jan. 13. 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing-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 Win. C.
Hodges, U. S. Commissioner, at Talla-
hassee, Fla., on Feb. 24, 1902, viz:
George McGilbert, of Tallahassee, Fla.,
Hd. 26639 for the N. W. Sec. 18, Tp.
2 S., R. 2 E. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous resi-
dence upon and cultivation of said
land, viz: P. D. Lewis, of Woodville,
Fla.; W. F. Page, of Woodville, Fla.;
Hill Lowry, of Woodville, Fla.; Wella
Hamlin, of Woodville, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON, Register.
Till Feb. 24.]
BTATEEJZNT.
Kate Under Setima 36, Chapter 4116, LaVI
Of rMia,(1893.)
Showinrte amount of taxes chargedto the'
S letor of Leon county. Florida, to be
,nalentfo. M ha rentYera r v n 1000. and the


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We ship in Plala Packa e, no marks to indicate contents, whid 1
avoid all comment. When you set it and test it, if it is not satisfactory,
S it at our expense and your $3.20 will be cheerfully refunded. This whis isOt
as good as any $i.00 goods in the market. We are close at hand and ca re W,
* you quicker delivery than distant houses. We have been doing busing .1 1n
this city and at the same stand for 20 years, and as to our reuipomu llBy
* and reputation for honest dealing we refer you to any bank or merehanbii a
or to the editor of this paper.
S SOLOMON & LEVI, t 0
* 1928-1930 First Ave., P. 0. Box 33, Birmingham, 4Ap.
S NOTrIE-We pay express charges to all points reached by the 'Southern K
Company," but to points on lines of other express companies we prejaiy only to ta
where Southern Express Company-transfers to said other cmoupluay. We cmani .ip
SC..D. Price list for other goods on application.When writing please mention this r.
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ARE ARE NOW DURABLE -






HEAD-F NI8E4 ASE IMMEDIATE .


F. A. WERMAM, OP BALTIMORE, SAYS:
BALTIMORE, Md., Ma2- h -o. toor.
Gtetleme :- Being entirely cured of deafness. thanks to your treatment, I wil pw give yo.
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 wofS, until I lost
my hearing in this ear entirely. .t
I underwentt a *eatment for catarrh, for three months. without any success, cownlted a nuI-
ber of physicians, among others, the most eminent ear specialist of this city. w.F, jjd mn tia:',
only an operation could help me, and even that only temporarily, that the heake Ai-es wo:i'
then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be lost forever. b
I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New York paper, and orde yourr treat.
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to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseasedLear has been entirely restored O thank yz a
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IDo you want Fresh Groceries? I

That's just what I have, and they are pure, wholi
some and cheap. I have the cleanest line of Stal .*
and Fancy Family Groceries in the city. 'V

...As for Fruits... "
-- *Xi
I have oranges, grapes, lemons, bananas, apples, an
every thing; goo,! that grows, and carry a complete

dies. The prices are low down, that's the beauty qt *
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The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
Wfd -" The Central of Georgia Ry. via Albany.
SThe Southern By. via Savannah, Columbia and Asheville. a .
J; IThe Mobile & Obto R. K. via Montgomery.
ESnt Via Savannah and Oacean Steamship Company, for New Yorr P lfotrf.
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TEA. 3


:' Ff tDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1902


ing the inference Is natural that they
have no you except what they
can sq d yof *U


S political cauldron is simmering
- ^w, but it-will soon be boiling over.


PolitiUcs are opening up," says an
4PWb-"nge. Politics is, would be better.

"hle Virginia constitutional conven-
tlon has adopted a clause forbidding
"a officers and members of the Leg-
aislature from accepting free passes.
Mark Hanna seems to have crawled
tInto his hole and pulled the hole in af-
?ter himself. The Rough Rider has ac-
complished something for which. the
:Public should be thankful.

There is an old saying to the effect
'that unless you toot your own truippet
-the same shall not be tooted. But self
-praise is half scandal," and the p' blic
:soon grasps the situation.

The farmer who expects to succeed
by cultivating one crop only is w rk-
.ing against odds. The more crop1 he
raises the greater his chances for |uc-


In ordinary conversation it is a *ood
idea not to emphasize the Big I too
.-trongly. People don't always relish
teing reminded of their own insigbifl-
< lance.

It is proposed that the government
,oin 2% cent copper pieces. Repren-
1ative Commings has introducedthe
'bill and insists that it provides fpr a
necessity We heartily agree with him.

Everything comes to those who
-wait-if, while waiting, they put in the
-proper licks. The man who expects to
-win, does not sit down and wait, be-
-there.


You can't advertise your business
1too much, if you do it systematically
.and in a business-like way, because the
m:uore you advertise it the greater are
the possibilities for future advertising
mand -developing.

Sampson was under fire during the
dte of Santiago, but technically
3*was not in the fight. Yet he is en-
4ld to the credit for planning the
says Roosevelt. Wonderful aian,
A0p8 on! Great mind, is Teddy's*

Congress is still wrangling ove the
a canal. .rote. Some leq.
Sthe Nicaraguma route, while
witrs prefer the Panama way. The
oimuaoes are in favor of the route ha.
r the greatest grab opportunity. i.

dS the Terror throws taffy a Ad-
3 al Schley, at the same time 1o ur-
m.W In the verdict of the court 4 in-
gbky. It remained for the ugh
ier to bring out the fact that p-
aon was in sight of the squadron and
actually under fire during the Oght.
4Great is Teddy!

"Some men are born great, others
achieve greatness, and still o hers
'iave greatness thrust upon them,f re-
mnarked a sage several years ago He
-night have added that still othe im-
.agine themselves great and try t de-
.eive the public with their own d eit.
3ut the attempt does not always rove
-a success.

Next week's business will be tter
3f this week's advertising is better han
your advertising in the past. You nust
nrst have something that the ple
want, then let them know about hat
'rou have to sell and the price yo ask
for it. Advertising does not cre te a
demandn, it simply tells where the Ivant
-nay be filled. t


i
A man, woman, with a carriage full
.4f youngsters, viewing from the street
last Friday the beautiful japonica urst
in full bloom-in Mrs. R. H. Gan able's
tront yard went into ecstacies. 'iSuch
is the beauty of living in Flodia,"
.quoth the man and his companion* en-
--bnidtailcally assented. How nuchh
more beautiful we could make it ironly
*we tried real hard.

Judge Mabry's determination to
*leave the supreme bench, as announced
-in our news columns today, but em-
-ldmsizes what The Tallahasseean has
-lng contended for, viz: TIat the small
salaries paid State officials for the ex-
: acting duties required makes it diS-.
,let to get and keep our best men
:longer than for them to get the honor
-a,4ched. Especially is this true of the


IF TIME.
T.. Ihs several times
in the .a.. attention to the im-
portan te eight of suffrage, and
the flippancy with which many well-
meaning and honorably-minded people
apparently treat it. The right of suff-
rage imposes a duty upon every intelli-
gent American citizen from which he
cannot escape and preserve the integ-
rity of the nation. If the best people
ignore the duty the power of govern-
ment reverts to the vicious and the
scheming politicians, the bala.(, of
power is given the "floating voters,"
who either sell their franchise rights to
the candidate paying the highest price
or are swayed by the glamor of the
hour, whether it be well timed or not.
Suffrage should, therefore, under a
government like ours, be considered a
serious matter. We should study the
situation before delivering ourselves
prematurely to parties or candidates in
a conflict the result of which must be
decided by ballot after a party cam-
paign is set in motion by the consti-
tuted authorities. This is especially
important in a State like our where the
primary nomination is equivalent to
an election.
It is a clever ruse of the men who
make politics a life business or profes-
sion to enter the arena early and secure
what they dignify by the name of
"pledges," but which in reality are, in
many cases, mere promises incon-
siderately given, upon a misapprehen-
sion of facts. It is only for hoodwino.-
ing purposes that you hear the politi-
cian magnifying the sacredness of a
pledge thus secured. How many of
them did you ever see attach any im-
portance to "pledges" after an ele--
tion? I hat loftly sentiment has Lhcni
served its purpose and has no further
place in the vocabulary of the politi-


cian.
It is truly wonderful how many peo-
ple are caught in this way, in every
campaign. Not so wonderful either,
when we come to consider that the
politician makes the matter of secur-
ing 'first pledge" his business, while
the voters, as a rule,,are occupied with
their respective business callings or
occupations. But it should not be so.
The selection of the very best men for
office should actuate every man who
has the interests of his community at
heart. Therefore we should at least
wait until the issues are made up, and
until we know who the candidates are
going to be.
Another ruse is more or less "shrewd-
ly" employed by professional poli-
ticians. They have a way of pushing
themselves into a campaign, creating a
great furore in their own behalf and
then audaciously proclaiming that no
one else should interfere with them.
It is a trick that catches many a voter
who has not stopped to consider tae
real facts. Because a man elects to de-
clare himself a candidate, are the peo-


ple his servile slaves? By what au-
thority does he at. any stage secure a
monopoly of the right of candidacy for
any position in a republic? Has it
come to pass that the people are no
longer free in the sense that our fore-
fathers taught?
By no manner of means!
The people are the masters, even
after the day of election, and the man
who is fit to grace any office within
their gift regards himself as their ser-
vant. To represent his people in high
official position is an honorable am-
bition. It is one that should be ac-
corded every American citizen at every
stage of the proceedings prior to the
formation of the ticket for the primary
election.
In conclusion we simply want to ad-
monish the Democratic voters whom
The Tallahasseean is honored by hav-
ing as a clientele, that every principle
upon which a republican form of gov-
ernment is based dictates the soberest
judgment, the most candid weighing of
conditions at the time the campaign is
waged. Give to the question of gov-
ernment the' same honest care and
meditation that you would your own
business or profession. Select men as
well qualified to represent you in gov-
ernmental affairs as you would to
transact a branch of your business.
When such caution and sober judgment
actuates us in these matters we may
expect to see in office men who can
treat pledges more seriously all
through their terms of office.
FOR R. R. COMMISSIONERS.
Hon. John G. Ward, of Pensacola,
has been prominently mentioned by
the press for some months past -as a
candidate for the position of Railroad
Commissioner, 4o succeed Hon. J. L.
t-.-__ __l- & 4- ----B1Al11 w 4.A4awl ,i411


feature in it Time has thoroughly vin- Writ of error dismissed, corps, and are guara&edaUIf yea
WHILE THE SHORT HAND dicated him and this constitutional ar- William H. Jewell, for plaintiff in e'-
of the clock travels twice around the ticle will stand as a monument to his ror; Beggs & Palmer, for defendant in want .. *
dial Perry Davis' Painkiller will ctire a love for public schools. error. A
cold; will ease the tightness across the His nomination and election to the --- t in
chest and hence will banish the ftar of State superintendency in 1892, and his Josiah Ferris, appellant, vs. William H. Seeds that inat
pneumonia. "Just a little cold" does administration of that trust, are too Ferris, appellee-Hillsborough coun- -
not become a misery that clings until well known to need comment here. ty.
roses bloom if you have recourse to this He has probably been the most talked Per curiam: And give good resultaf #t best
never-failing help. There is but one of man in Florida politics. He has Appellate practice-Omission of par- We handle Landreth$ and
Painkiller, Perry Davis.' probably been the best loved and the ties in appeal-Dismissal. Garden and tbe de-
best hated man before the State, but -arden eeds, and -
Valdosta, Ga., is a plucky little city, his radical measures have one after pended upon. If yo at see
and when she goes after anything does another been accepted as permanent ****************** that are fresh and wi o cal1
features of our State laws and institu-
not stop until the goal is reached. In a t tters nn
1900 the Georgia State Fair was held their infancy would now be equally as Look out
in that enterprising town. It was a opposed to an effort to destroy these
good one, too. Last year the fair wasbeneficial provisions. The many mis- for the BalkOom's Dr tore.
given to Savannah This year, how- takes charged to him-and he were.
given to Savannah. This year, how- more than human of some of the -4- '
ever, Valdosta was bound to capturedt charges were not well founded-in his
at any cost, so when Savannah offehi methods of bringing about reforms,
$10,000, she raised the bid to $12,0 have been well nigh all forgiven and a lh
forgotten in gratitude for the reforms Millinery
and 10 per cent of the profits. This gratitude for the refor illV
t hemseves. t -- I w ..o
pole knocked the persimmon. We co Although he comes from an almost
gratulate Valdosta on her push, and unbroken Baptist ancestry, he has al-
wish her success in the undertaking. ways been a prominent Methodist in re- rL anfl l'" -" k r
ligion. He is sent nearly every year as J | 1 wJy Z nd i,
,. ~lay delegate to the annual conference; ; "
JA A nCient .06ua.MServed once as delegate to the gen- "
eral conference, and was selected at the.
To health and happiness is Scrofula, last annual conference for this honor I'i V .*
s ugly as ever since time immemorial in 1902. He has been a Sunday School 4. a J
It causes bunches in the neck, di. superintendent nearly all his life. 4 "
figures the skin inflames the muco Inolitics he has been an nwaveAnnt I ;OnC
membne, wastes the m les, weak Ing Democrat, ardently advocating the4 u e n
membrane, wastes the muscles, weak.rights of the masses against the privi- -
---- AV 1 -- __ -- __^ ____ Al- I- __ A -- __ *- 4P


4


*


Fonds fistMRaftidEMloERaNOIS A
this capacty- he Idnc na )epart nt.
acqring knowl edge thel .l "tt AFFUcrD W rTH CATAM O To M 7TiM A
and it is notrte at c Mc **sa
say- that the' posm Address all articles intended for thi,, m__I
missioner depends column to W. F. King, HawthorneCURED BY PERA.
upon experience. Fle ., orM. Atta Ijancock, Archer, Fla.) -
Hon. H. E. Day, the present very WILLIAM NICHOLAS SHEATS. 0 A -
efficient and popular chairman of the -- fin i'&: vi "
Commission, will run for re-eecton, State Superintendent of Public Instruc- rfp 1 .
and there seems to be no opposition tb tion. *-
him..he could not be improved upon The sturdy ancestry to which the -- --) =
as a faithful, hardworking, conscien- subject of this sketch points with pride, ....
tious officer. is fully attested by two traits of char- .
acter which he confesses to have been
THE STATE FAIR. his legacy and which made him the one
The Florida State Fair Association man in Florida pre-eminently fitted for
has decided on holding a fair this ar. the leadership in the tremendous strug-
has decided on holding a fair this Year. gles for popular education which have f --
This is the wisest determination hey, made his name familiar to every man,
could have arrived at. Now let the woman and child in the State.
county commissioners of every county His paternal igreat-grandfather I
n the State mak r y. Sheats was a irgini n descended from A-. ^ li't S .
in the State make appropriations ;or the German Schultz families, and be- I
exhibits. No better plan can be le- queathed to him his Teutonic determin-
vised for advertising the resources (f a ation and persistency; while the ma- *- ; f N
State or community. The products, of eternal great-grandfa|her Jackson, a
the soil are so grouped as to give vi- North Carolinian of the same stock as \ I r
A Old Hickory." was! of Irish descent
tors opportunities they would Oot and made him, as well as his illustri- W j /
otherwise possess of investigating the ous relative, always ready to contend /i
possibilities of farms and fields. ey fearlessly for what ne had set his heart/
develop agriculture and stock raiding, upon-a trait that has usually marked '. I / I
and assist very materially in bringing All four of his grandparents were 1'd e. -l a d c n t
in a desirable class of settlers. natives of Wilkes county. Georgia, as j
The State Fair Association has set- was his mother, Ann E. Jacks-n. His O .FMLJ.
tied ofath a ferr, but the lo n John L. Sheats, was born
tied on having a fair, but the loation Clark (now Oconee) county, Georgia,
has not been selected. It is open to any and later became a planter in G .vnne't *
city in Florida having the enterprise county, where William Nicholas was a. -.--.. 0 e.4 e [o 0 6 4 A
to bid high enough. Valdosta pa3s $12,- born, at Auburn, father when X 5 JOHN. J. FURLONG, Member "For nine year I I1 lrythi1
000 for the Georgia State Fair. Talla- he was but six years old, the boy early of the Thirty-fifth General As- that was advertised a. <. forn m
hassee could not play a better advertis- met with the necessity of giving his \ sembly of the State of Illinois, complaint, hbutitso !lape tiat did[
ing card than by securing the Florida serious attention to the duties inci- writes of Peruna as follows: not buy Peruna until n 'tz m hs ago.
State Fair. It would cost money and dent to farm life, and learned along, 1353 Osgood St., Chicago, Ill. "After using your n;,2.l ic dy e.
labor, but bot. h woud b.. attending occasional short terms of The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, 0. cording to your dire<-ci.,, todaya
labor, but both would be well spentschool, until the close of the civil war, Gentlemen--I can safely rec wellman. I find Perun l great.
It would bring thousands of visitors to when he was informed by his guardian cd Perna as a remedy that est family med icine cv(Po red. I
the Capital City, and result in thou- that his inheritance had been lost in ll a catarrhal troubles. shall always s keep a bot 19f n hand.
sands of dollars being spent here. It that struggle. will cure hod.
sands of dollars being spent here. It In the winter of 186G hle came to Co- it was of great benefitto me as "I can candidly state t d itnot
is to be hoped that the county commis- lumbia county, Fla., and found employ- cred me of catrr of the throat been for Peruna I would ven up
sioners, the city council and the busi- ment as a laborer on a farm, and by in- i c ur in a my position, lx ing too do my
ness men will get together and make dustry and economy he found himself and lungs permanently and in a work. For eighteen y(pr1 h# was a
a bid for the fair. The following are enabled to conduct a farm for himself very short time. I a& glad to burden."-Mr. William I, I
the requirements: the following year. In this he was very add my endorsement to that of Congressman J. A. I.n of Sants
Fhe require emens t successful for a mere boy, and with the .h,-- -JOIHN J. FURLONG. Rosa, California, write-:
First-A well constructed race track, proceeds of his venture as his only cap- "At the solicitation oft I used
half mile in length. A suitable grand ital he entered the preparatory depart- Cvur Made by Perun are a Permanent your Peruna, and can .l I. recom-I
stand to accommodate 1,000 people. meant of Emory College in January, Cures mend it as an excellent for all
1869. He entered the college proper in A patient cured by Peruna is no more
Stables, pens and stalls to accommo- five months, and four years later he re- liabl to catarrh tan if he had never catarrhal troubles. It i w-
date 100 head of stock of various kinds. ceived second honors in a graduating had1 derful medicine."-J. A. h .
Second-Suitable buildings or tents, class of twenty-four. The first honors If you do not derive prpd satis
the main tent or building to be not less on that occasion were carried off by Cused of Catarrh of the Entire System. factory results from thei c4Peruns,
th aChn t as. E. Dowman, who is today the dis- Ma, William Flood, care Fifth Avenue write at once to Dr. Ilar giving t
than 300150; two or three small tents tinguished president of his Alma Mater. Hotr, Louisville, Ky, says: "Your Pe- full statement of your c$ a he will
or buildings, to be not less than 150x75. During the school year ,3-'74 he was runn' has completely cured me of that be pleased to give you lTLble a
Third-Grounds to contain from first assistant in Fletcher Institute, at disre disease, ctarrh, which at- vice gratis. v y
twenty to fifty acres, with ample water Thomasville, Ga., which position he re- eitess ,- headsoe, bronchial t-bes- Address Dr. Hartman ent
supply and properly lighted, with a signed to become principal of theschool fnecd mythead, ose bron Thbes, Address Dr. Sanitaritman ent d
certain amoun o oramntti. at Camilla, where the best teaching of )n fact, my whole system- The artman Sanitari
certain amount of ornamentation; his life, in his opinion, was done. ftter --t
must be properly fenced. three years' service in this position he
Fourth-Besides the above, not less. was induced to become first assistant in I. Lyons & Co., defendants in er- Where indispensably7 par
than $5,000, must be subscribed in cash. the East Florida Seminary, at Gaines- ro Hillsborough county. ties are omitted from
The tow orcty. ..n .. ville, and for four years engaged. in Per dam: appeal will be dismiss e, By
The town or' city competing must teaching Florida boys. -He was still in Appellate practice-Writ of error, the court. -
make the cash available not later than this position when he became a candi- how pade returnable. Appeal dismissed.
July 1st. date for the position of county super- A rit of error issued on a day within G. A. danson for ab f F. .
Fifth-The proposition mugt b sj intendent of public instruction of Ala- a ding term of the appellate court Simonton, for appellee.
t.e as. s o-iatio. -Tnn- chua .county, and was -elected in 1880 I T~mLe tur uleute to a y ltatr ,
mitted to the associaton- at its ann I by a majority of 92 over the ombin ththe th e term, violates the law and is .
meeting in May. N vote of four opponents. void anu the case thereby attempted to
Sixth-That the town or city where- In this important position he soon be bought to the appellate court wll O I !
the fair for 1902 is located must gu- made himself felt as an educati __ ._.-... .. ..... -leader, and his vigorous, progressive Caae stricken from dockets. \
antee that during the dates of the fair administration opened the eyes-and Shackleford & Pettingill, for plaintiff i x'
there shall not be held within the the mouths-of the moss-backs. He in error; F. M. Simonton, for defendant ////.
limits of municipal control, any street overcame obstacles and advanced edu- in error. Y ,
show, carnival, circus or other similar national ideals until his success com- \ ///
attr-to.... e .p the ..... shl, be -manded the confidence and the admira- The American Building, Loan and Ton- 4 J A^/
attraction, except the same shall be un- tion of the most inveterate opponents tine Savings Association, a corpora- *',, A/a/
der the control of the fair management, of popular education. The people of tion organized under the laws of ./.
Tallahassee nas the fair grounds al- the county sustained him in this posi. Tennessee, plaintiff in error, vs. W. /''"- W
ready. They contain the track and tion for twelve years, and released him A. White and James A. Knox, as part- S
necessary b.uildings. an all ould b, e then only that he might become for the ners under the style of White & Knox, .-..
necessary buildings, and all could b State what he had been for the county. defendants in error-Orange county. ^ fi '
put in shape at little expense. Twelve While county superintendent he was Per curiam:
thousand dollars would probably be re- elected to represent Alachua in the con- Appellate practice-Preparation of ji n,
quired to repair the grounds and build- stitutional convention of 1885. Here he transcript of record-Compliance with G K-J,_..(
.. .. .. .was the leader of the forces favoring rules. ,- .,
wings and secure the fair. It is prob- liberal provision for public education. When a bill of exceptions and tran- "D
able that the receipts would be $10,000 He prepared the article (XII) on educa- script of record on writ of error is ^
or more, but the amount spent with tion and fought with dogged persist- made up and prepared in such total *
hotels, boarding houses and groceries ency and fertility of resource against disregard of the rules of practice in <
a paying the determined and even bitter antag- such cases as that nothing is properly That's the kind we d4
one. ; for the adoption of every progressive will on motion be dismissed. are fresh, put up fralayear's










TUIIWR~
,-.


k FitDAY, FEBItUXRY 21, 1902


tag the
have no
can sq.i


political cauldron is simmering'
,W. but it will soon be boiling over.

Politics are opening up," says an
-"WehWge. Politics is, would be better.

Phe Virginia constitutional conven-
Mio has adopted a clause forbidding
State officers and members of the Leg-
-'blature from accepting free passes.

Mark Hanna seems to have crawled
:Into his hole and pulled the hole in af-
tter himself. The Rough Rider has ac-
'somplished something for which the
:public should be thankful.

There is an old saying to the effect
'that unless -you toot your own trumpet
Lithe same shall not be tooted. But "self
praise is half scandal," and the public
soon grasps the situation.

The farmer who expects to succeed
'by cultivating one crop only is work-
Ing against odds. The more crops he
raises the greater his chances for suc-


In ordinary conversation it is a good
idea not to emphasize the Big I too
s-trongly. People don't always relish
being reminded of their own insignifi-
< dance.

It is proposed that the government
*oin 2% cent copper pieces. Represen-
'tative Commings has introduced the
'bill and insists that it provides for a
necessity We heartily agree with him.

Everything comes to those who
-wait-if, while waiting, they put in the
"Droper-ticks. The man who expects to
-win, does not sit down and wait, be-
-cause he knows it takes work to get
there.


You can't advertise you' business
'too much, if you do it systematically
;and in a business-like way, because the
:more you advertise it the greater are
-4the possibilities for future advertising
aand -developing.

Sampson was under fire during the
"tle of Santiago, but technically
a was not- in the fight. Yet he is en-
IM to the credit for planning the
a ,says Roosevelt. Wonderful man,
Mikpson! Great mind, is Teddy's!

Congress is still wrangling over the
.canal. route. ..Some people
Sthe' Nicaragua route, while
prefer the Panama way. The
aipnmn are in favor of the route tha.
dr the greatest grab opportunitUi.

d th Terror throws taffy at Ad-
Scahley, at the same time concur-
in the verdict of the court of in-
q '. It remained for the Rough
Iwer to bring out the fact that Samp-
Moaa was in sight of the squadron, and
aallmly under fire during the fight.
4Great is Teddy!

"Some men are born great, others
achieve greatness, and still others
Zave greatness thrust upon them," re-
,marked a sage several years ago. He
-mlight have added that still others im-
.aglne themselves great and try to de-
eeive the public with theirown 'deceit.
3But the attempt does not always prove
;3 success.


- Next week's business will be 1
a-f this week's advertising is better
-:aour advertising in the past. You
-rst have something that the
want, then let them know about
you have to sell and the price yo
-for it. Advertising does not cre
-demand, it simply tells where the
.may be filled.

A man, woman, with a carriage
.f youngsters, viewing from the
-last Friday the beautiful japonica
sn full bloom in Mrs. R._H. Ga
-front yard went into ecstacies.
-Is the beauty of living in Flo
.*4uoth the man and his companioi
- lania more beautiful we could make it i
-we tried real hard.

Judge Mabry's determination
leave the supreme bench, as anno
in our news columns today, bu
plkauses what The Tallahasseea
long contended for, viz: Thlat the
;mlaries paid State officials for ,1
-: sing duties required makes it
colt to get and keep our bes
Ul$oger than for them to get the
ttaached. Especially is this true
.SlnPeme Court.


tter
than
must
ple
what
i ask
ite a
want


full
street
urst
ble's
Such
tda,"
I en-
uch
only


to

em-
has

ex-
diE-
men
onor
t the


Io natural that
rouaFzcept what
I yo.


they
they


Th bM several times
inthtionto the Im-
portan t of suffrage, and
the flippanc with which many well-
meaning and honorably-minded people
apparently treat it. The right of suff-
rage imposes a -duty upon every intelli-
gent American citizen from which he
cannot escape and preserve the integ-
rity of the nation. If the best people
ignore the duty the power of govern-
ment reverts to the vicious and the
scheming politicians, the bala:'-e of
power is given the "floating voters,"
who either sell their franchise rights to
the candidate paying the highest price
or are swayed by the glamor of the
hour, whether it be well timed or not.
Suffrage should, therefore, under a
government like ours, be considered a
serious matter. We-should study the
situation before delivering ourselves
prematurely to parties or candidates in
a conflict the result of which must be
decided by ballot after a party cam-
paign is set in motion by the consti-
tuted authorities. This is especially
important in a State like our where the
primary nomination is equivalent to
an election.
It is a clever ruse of the men who
make politics a life business or profes-
sion to enter the arena early and .secure
what they dignify by the name of
"pledges," but which in reality are, in
many cases, mere promises incon-
siderately given, upon a misapprehen-
sion of facts. It is only for hoodwino.-
ing purposes that you bear the politi-
cian magnifying the sacredness of a
pledge thus secured. How many of
them did you ever see attach any im-


portance to "pledges" after an eles-
tion? That loftly sentiment has Lhc'l
served its purpose and has no further
place in the vocabulary of the politi-
cian.
It is truly wonderful how many peo-
ple are caught in this way, in every
campaign. Not so wonderful either,
when we come to consider that the
politician makes the matter of secur-
ing "first pledge" his business, while
the voters, as a rule, are occupied with
their respective business callings or
occupations. But it should not be so.
The selection of the very best men for
office should actuate every man who
has the interests of his community at
heart. Therefore we should at least
walt until the issues are made up, and
until we know who the candidates are
going to be.
Another ruse is more or less "shrewd-
ly" employed by professional poll-
ticians. -They -have -a way of pushing-
themselves into a campaign, creating a
great furore in their owni behalf and
then aulaciously proclaiming that no
one else should interfere with them.
It is a trick that catches many a voter
who has not stopped to consider tne
real facts. Because a man elects to de-
clare himself a candidate, are the peo-
ple his servile slaves? By what au-
thority does he at any stage secure a
monopoly of the right of candidacy for .
any position in a republic? Has it
come to pass that the people are no
longer free in the sense that our fore-
fathers taught?
By no manner of means!
The people are the masters, even
after the day of election, and the man
who is fit to grace any office within
their gift regards himself as their ser-
vant. To represent his people in high
official position is an honorable am-
bition. It is one that should be ac-
corded every American citizen at every
stage of the proceedings prior to the
formation of the ticket for the primary
election.
In conclusion we simply want to ad-
monish the Democratic voters whom
The Tallahasseean is honored by hav-
ing as a clientele, that every principle
upon which a republican form of gov-
ernment is based dictates the soberest
judgment, the most candid weighing of
conditions at the time the campaign is
waged. Give to the question of gov-
ernment the same honest care and
meditation that you would your own
business or profession. Select men as
well qualified to represent you in gov-
ernmental affairs as you would to
transact a branch of your business.
When such caution and sober judgment
actuates us in these matters we may
expect to see in office men who can
treat pledges more seriously all
through their terms of office.

FOR R. R. COMMISSIONERS.
Hon. John G. Ward, of Peneacola,
has been prominently mentioned by
the press for some months past as a
candidate for the position of Railroad
Commissioner, ,t succeed Hon. J. L.
SBryan, who it is unofficially stated will


PForia's Irat Railroad Comm
this capacity he had ry fa i
acquiring knowledge -te
and it is no strateji4(
say that the-posftlgS
missioner depend" laluly )bIE
upon experience.
Hon. H. E. Day, the presenI very
efficient and popular chairman of the
Commission, will run for re-eleectk.
and there seems to be no opposition to'
him. tie could not be improved upon
as a faithful, hardworking, conscien-
tious officer.

THE STATE FAIR.


ever, Valdosta was bound to capture4t
at any cost, so when Savannah offeMd
$10,000, she raised the bid to $12,000
and 10 per cent. -of the profits. This
pole knocked the persimmon. We cow
gratulate Valdosta on her push, and
wish her success in the undertaking.


An Ancient Foe
To health and happiness is Scoffla.
as ugly as ever since time immemoria&
It causes bunches in the neck, die.
figures the skin, inflames the mucoUs
membrane, wastes the muscles, weak.
ens the bones, reduces the power ot
SWMI6 --A;. -- --A4--- -2 -


The Florida State Fair Association n
t
has decided on holding a fair this Year. g
This is- the wisest determination iey ,
could have arrived at. Now let the '
county commissioners of every county S
in the State make appropriations (or t
exhibits. No better plan can be je- q
vised for advertising the resources 4 a a
State or community. The product-lof t
the soil are so grouped as to give vi- .
tors opportunities they would tot a
otherwise possess of investigating the c
possibilities of farms and fields. ey f
develop agriculture and stock racing, t
and assist very materially in bringing
in a desirable class of settlers.
The State Fair Association hat set-
tied on having a fair, but the location
has not been selected. It is open to any a
city in Florida having the enterprise c
to bid high enough. Valdosta pays $12,-
000 for the Georgia State Fair. Talla- h
hassee could not play a better advertis- i
ing card than by securing the Florida s
State Fair. It would cost money and
labor, but both would be well spent. s
It would bring thousands of visitors to
the Capital City, and result in thou-
sands of dollars being spent here. It
is to be hoped that the county commis-
sioners, the city council and the busi-
ness men will get together and make
a bid for the fair. The following are
the requirements:
First-A well constructed race track,
half mile in length. A suitable grand
stand to accommodate 1,000 people.
Stables, pens and stalls to accommo-
date 100 head of stock of various kinds.
Second-Suitable buildings or tents.
the main -tent or building to be not less
than 300x150; two or three small tents
or buildings, to be not less than 150x75.
Third-Grounds to contain from
twenty to fifty acres, with ample water
supply and properly lighted, with a
certain amount of ornamentation;
must be properly fenced.
Fourth-Besides the above, not less.
than $5,000, must be subscribed in cash.
The town or- city competing must
make the cash available not later than,
July 1st
Fifth-The proposition mugt bq si
mitted to the association at (ts ann
meeting in May.
Sixth-That the town or city where-
the fair for 1902 is located must guar-
antee that during the dates of the fair
there shall not be held within the
limits of municipal control, any street
show, carnival, circus or other similar
attraction, except the same shall be un-
der the control of the fair management.
Tallahassee nas the fair grounds al-
ready. They contain the track and
necessary buildings, and all could be
put in shape at little expense. Twelve
thousand dollars would probably be re-
quired to repair the grounds and build-
ings and secure the fair. It is prob-
able that the receipts would be $10,000
or more, but the amount spent with
hotels, boarding houses and groceries
would make the investment a paying
one. :

WHILE THE SHORT HAND
of the clock travels twice around the
dial Perry Davis' Painkiller will c'ure a
cold; will ease the tightness across the
chest and hence will banish the fw11r of
pneumonia. "Just a little cold" does
not become a misery that clings uatil
roses bloom if you have recourse to this
never-failing help. There is but one
Painkiller, Perry Davis.'
Valdosta, Ga., is a plucky little city,
and when she goes after anything does
not stop until the goal is reached. In
1900 the Georgia State Fair was held
in that enterprising town. It waa a
good one, too. Last year the fair was
given to Savannah. This year, how-


dicated him and this constitutional ar-
ticle will stand as a monument to his
love for public schools.
His nomination and election to the
State superintendency in 1892, and his
administration of that trust, are too
well known to need comment here.
He has probably been the most talked
of man in Florida politics. He has
probably been the best loved and the
best hated man before the State, but
his radical measures have one after
another been accepted as. permanent
features of our State laws and institu-
tions, and the bitterest opponent of
their infancy would now be equally as
opposed to an effort to destroy these
beneficial provisions. The many mis-
takes charged to him--and he were
more than human of some of the
charges were not well founded-in his
methods of bringing alout reforms,
have been well nigh all forgiven and
forgotten in gratitude for the reforms
themselves.
Although he comes from an almost
unbroken Baptist ancestry, he has al-
ways been a prominent Methodist in re-
ligion. He is sent nearly every year as
lay delegate to the annual conference;
uas served once as delegate to the gen-
eral conference, and was selected at the.
last annual conference for this honor
in 1902. He has been a Sunday School
superintendent nearly all his life.
In politics he has been an unwaver-
ing Democrat, ardenUly advocating the
rights of the masses against the privi-
leges of the few.


SEduc0tionu )epmartient.

(Adr sal a articles Intended for thia
column to W. F. King, Hawthorne
Fla., or M. Atta Iancock, Archer, Fla.)

WILLIAM NICHOLAS SHEATS.

State Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion.
The sturdy ancestry to which the
subject of this sketch points with pride,
is fully attested by two traits of char-
acter which he confesses to have been
his legacy and which made him the one
man in Florida pre-eminently fitted for
the leadership in the tremendous strug-
gles for popular education which have
made his name familiar to every man,
woman and child in the State.
His paternal great-grandfather
Seats was a v irginian descended from
the German Schultz families, and be-
queathed to him his Teutonic determin-
ation and persistency; while the ma-
ternal great-grandfather Jackson, a
North Carolinian of the same stock as
"Old Hickory," was of Irish descent
and made him, as well as his illustri-
ous relative, always ready to contend
fearlessly for what ne had set his heart
ipon-a trait that has usually marked
he winners, in this world.
All four of his grandparents were
natives of Wilkes county. Georgia, as
was his mother, Ann E. Jacks-)n. His
father, John L. Sheats, was born in
Clark (now Oconee) county, Georgia,
and later became a planter in G vnnfett
county, where William Nicholas was
born, at Auburn, in 1851.
Through the death of his father when
he was but six years old, the boy early
met with the necessity of giving his
serious attention to the duties inci-
dent to farm life, and learned along,
attending occasional short terms of
school, until the close of the civil war,
when he was informed by his guardian
that his inheritance had been lost in
that struggle.
In the winter of 1866 he came to Co-
lumbia county, Fla., and found employ-
ment as a laborer on a farm, and by in-
dustry and econonly he found himself
enabled to conduct a farm for himself
the following year. In this he was very
successful for a mere boy, and with the
proceeds of his venture as his only cap-
ital he entered the preparatory depart-
ment of Emory College in January,
1869. He entered the college proper in
five months, and four years later he re-
ceived second honors in a graduating
class of twenty-four. The first honors
on that occasion were carried off by
Chas. E. Dowman, who is today the dis-
tinguished president of his Alma Mater.
During the school year -3-'74 he was
first assistant in Fletcher Institute, at'
Thomasville, Ga., which position he re-
signed to become principal of the school
at Camilla, where the best teaching of
his life, in his opinion, was done. 4tier
three years' service in this position he
was induced to become first assistant in
the East Florida Seminary, at Gaines-
ville, and for four years engaged. in
teaching Florida boys. -He was still in
this position when he became a candi-
date for, the position of county super-
intendent of public instruction of Ala-
chua county, and was -elected In 1880
by a majority of 92 over the combined
vote of four opponents.
In this important position he soon
made himself felt as an educagtiqn,
leader, and his vigorous, progressive
administration opened the eyes-and
the mouths--of the moss-backs. Ha
overcame obstacles and advanced cdu.
national ideals until .his success com-
manded the confidence and the admira-
tion of the most inveterate opponents
of popular education. The people of
the county sustained him in this posi-
tion for twelve years, and released him
then only that he might become for the
State what he had been for the county.
While county superintendent he was
elected to represent Alachua in the con-
stitutional convention of 1885. Here he
was the leader of the forces favoring
liberal provision for public education.
He prepared the article (XII) on educa-
tion and fought with dogged persist-
ency and fertility of resource against
the determined and even bitter antag-
onism of a most powerful opposition,
for the adoption of every progressive
feature in it Time has thoroughly vin-


spensabl.7 par-
ed from such
dism" a by

missed. 4
on for a I; F. .
appelleep-
















- ARD
SEED-








kind we de. They
put up fr4 last year's
are guara ed. If y0e


I. L. Lyons & Co., defendants in er- Where indio
ror-Hillsborough county. ties are omitt
Per curiam: appeal will be
Appellate practice-Writ of error, the court.
how made returnable. Appeal disi
A writ of error issued on a day within G. A. rians
a pending term of the appellate court Simonton, for
)MN mIa e Iourmule- t-o R lw -Wtumn-
the same term, violates the law and is
void, anu the case thereby attempted to 0
be brought to the appellate court will
be stricken from its dockets.
: Case stricken from dockets.
Shackleford & Pettingill, for plaintiff
in error; F. M. Simonton, for defendant
in error.

The American Building, Loan and Ton-
tine Savings Association, a corpora-
tion organized under the laws of
Tennessee, plaintiff in error, vs. W.
A. White and James A. Knox, as part-
ners under the style of White & Knox,
defendants in error-Orange county.
Per curiam:
Appellate practice-Preparation of
transcript of record-Compliance with
rules.
When a bill of exceptions and tran-
script of record on writ of error is
made up and prepared in such total
disregard of the rules of practice in
such cases as that nothing is properly
presented thereby for review, the cause That's the
will on motion be dismissed. are fresh, p
Writ of error dismissed, corps, and
William H. Jewell, for plaintiff in er-
ror; Beggs & Palmer, for defendant in want .
error.


Josiah Ferris, appellant, vs. William
Ferris, appellee-Hillsborough cou
ty.
Per curiam:
Appellate practice-Omission of pa
ties in appeal-Dismissal.


H. Seeds that rpinatl
in- -
And give good result~ t the best.
.r- We handle Landre Faln and
Garden Seeds, and t ca be de-
pended upon. If y at seeds
N4 that are fresh and wil gro call at



Balkom's Dr Store.
& p 4 ?


Millinery


and-


Fancy (




Neckwear, da wl


I


wv


Look out
for the


Cash


Grocery


Announcement


. *,, ., -1 -1 ..,


ARICMTED TH CA TA OPF7 THOATAWW!


CURED BY PERL4k
* 8 *t 0-6 < g *

"XJ I If V I







.. -










* 0-


* A



- ^O.JOmij.yi OHSc .4


on r * yt
ON. JOHN J. FURLONG, Member "For nine years I 11o4t ry
of the Thirty-fifth General As- that was advertised as a e*,(rc for my
sembly of the State of Illinois, complaint, butitso hapok hlatIdid
writes of Peruna as follows: not buy Peruna until n 11,4i ths ago.
1353 Osgood St., Chicago, Ill. "After using your ..;<-L d .medy ae
The Peruna Medicine Co., Columbus, 0. cording to your direcit I today
Gentlemen--,i can safely rec- well man. I find Peruni!: b1je great
ommend Peruna as a remedy that est family medicine ev%(, %iis-ered. I
will cure all catarrhal troubles. shall always kcp a.bottf an hand.
"It was of great benefit to me as "I can candidly statejiatid it not
It cared me of catarrh of the throat been for Peruna I woult a ziven up
my position, lxbeing too .ako do my
and lungs permanently and In a work. For eighteen y4h e e was a
very short time. I am glad to burden."-Mr. William A197
add my endorsement to that of Congressman J. A. IB:,a of SMat
others."-JOHN J. FURLONG. Rosa, California, writes; A
"At the solicitation of*frid I used
are ade by PerCu are Permanent your Peruna, and eain el f.yv recom-
Cures. mend it as an excellhntj in y for all
A patient cured by Perana is no more catarrhal troubles. It iS1id a o-
liable to catarrh than if he had never derul medicintroubles. d a won-
had it. *If you do not derive pV p0 nd satiR-
Cuted of Catarrh of the Eatire System. factory results from the Perua,
Mr. William Flood, care Tifth Avenue write at once to Dr. IIayI h a.a giving a
Hotel, Louisville, Ky, says: "Your Pe- full statement of your 4 a he will
runs has completely cured me of that be pleased to give you ble a -
distressing disease, catarrh, which at- vice gratis. *
fected my head, nose, bronchial tubes, Address Dr. Hartmai yr dent d
and, in fact, my whole system. the Hartman Sanitariu4 o!nabs0











I;T -wmwJiLLy AUtau


~EBRUABY 21, IM0


Baking F

Makes tie
more Irni

Safeguards
against4

Alum bak
mainwas to health of


Wa. mAxi m. ~m


ower





hefood


the gteeateat
SPramt day.


I I.--- -


PURELY PERSON

VATTFRS CONE
YOU DO AND DO


iAL ITEMS

NTYG THOB9
WT KNOW


NEARD AND SEEN THIS


By Those Who Uat
Tallahasseean

The Dentist, Dr. R.
Adjutant General J.
ter has been quite sicli
Mr. Jack Brunson ha
several days in Jackso
Landreth's fresh gar
C(
Mr. D. B. Meginnis, 3
has been indisposed s
week.
For that cough, taki
Syrup. Sold only by
Col. F. L. Robinso
from a business trip
Fla., and Waycross, Gi
4-4
The most reliable
kidney troubles on th
ley's Kidney Cure.
Miss Susan Hopps, ol
visiting in the city, th
of Mrs. R. E. Rose.
Hon. Geo. W. Tully,
spent Saturday and Su
the guest of his daug
Gregory.
Only white barber
Over Pringle & Johnb
Cravy, proprietor.


WEEK


ecr Items
leaders .


L Shine.
blifford R. Fos-
this week.
I been spending
ville this week.
ven seed.
& STUBBS.
., the merchant,
veral days this

Lincan's Cough
Tight & Bro.
I-r
has returned
So Jacksonville,

eparation for
market is Fo-

,Philadelphia, is
pleasant guest

f Crawfordville,
day in the city,
ter, Mrs. H. L.


in the city.
store. Geo.
tf


Mr. H. L Dozier, 1o has been at
Cuthbert, Ga., for sevoal days at the
bedside of his father, returned to Tal-
lahassee Monday night

+ 4- .
L: _I STo U BBS.
Mr.W..1. BriTey; ho'jruns farm
near Miccosuki, lost nine hogs last
*eek from what appeared to be
cholera. .- .
Mr. E. Shutan, gen ral manager of
the El Provedo cigar factory, has re-
turned from Cuba, were he went to
puorhase tobacco.
Foley's Honey and rar cures thn
cough caused by attk of la grippe.
It heals the lungs. Wiht & Bro.
County Superintendcnt Bannerman,
who has been suffering from an attack
of lagrippe, was able tp be at his office
Tuesday, for the first time in two
weeks.
+ -k
Mr. Thos. Vose Hinks, grand master
of the Odd Fellows of the State of Flor-
ida, was in Tallahassee this week, and
attended the meeting qo the local lodge
Monday night.
Mothers can safely' give Foley's
Honey and Tar to t*ir children for
coughs and colds, foi it contains no
opiates or other poisons. Wight &
Bro.
,notice the change of schedule of the
Tallahassee South Eastern railroad in
this issue. Trains run dally except Sun
day, leaving Tallahassue at 8 a. m., and
arriving at Wacissa at 9:15 a. m. Re-
tarning, eaves Wacissa at 10 a. m., and
arrives at Tallahassee at 11:15 a. m.
Just received-a fresh shipment of
Weley's candies.
COX & STUBBS.
The friends of Mr. John D. Perkins
are glad to see him out again after a
severe attack of illness lasting seve-al
Weeks.
+4+
Mrs. Wilkes is erecting a two-story
"frame residence on thecorner of Bron-
ftgh and Madison streets, to be used as
a boarding house. .
44
Fresh Garden Seed at Wight & Bros'.
+ 4 +
Mrs. Maggie J. Mickler leaves next
ionday for i ernandina to spend a few
Months with aer daughters, Mrs. L.
Dyer, Mrs. C. C. Temple and Mrs. W. T.
"otor. :

Capt. M. Burroughs and family,
mer Talla hawemnv but who have
MfftM aklr Th 4art ..ima in XalrcuM-


Dr. W. EL Lewis, Dentist. 'Phone No.
S. 48-l0t


A. M. Carlisle, with R.
druggist.


L. Collins,
tf.


Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
Mr. S. D. Clarke, of Monticello, was
among the visitors to the Capital City
this week.
Mr. B. K. Shaw, a knight of the grip
hailing from Quincy, was in Tallahas-
see early 'in the week, calling on our
business men.
Mr. George Marshall, of Apalachi-
cola, is here putting up a handsome
new cottage for Mrs. Wilkes, on the lot
where her boarding house was burned
some time ago.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
The Wesleyan Methodist quarterly
meeting will be held at their church in
this city, commencing Saturday morn-
ing at 10 o'clock.' A cordial invitation
is extended to the public.
Mr. A. Levy has been in New York
the past two weeks purchasing his
spring stock of dry goods, clothing, etc.
he is expected home Sunday.
Miss Mamie Ward is building a neat
little cottage on the corner of Bronough
and St. Augustine streets, opposite the
residence of Mr. 0. C. Van Brunt.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
Undertaken Rozear shipped a coffin
Friday to the western part of Leon
county, for a Mrs. Ferrell, an estimable
white lady who died that morning from
pneumonia.
Mr. W. E. Bradley desires to return
thanks through The Tallahasseean to
all who assisted in putting out the fire
in his kitchen roof Tuesday afternoon.
White barber shop. Over Pringle &
Johnson's store. tf
Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Dunn left Sunday
for their old home in Madison. Mr
Dunn returned next day, but Mrs. Dunn
remained for a few days visit with rela-
tives and friends.
Alex. Rachard, a highly respected
and industrious old colored man, form-
erly a slave of Dr. Taylor, died Friday,
at the home of his son-in-law, W. S.
Allen, in this city. The old man was
86 years of age.
Nunnally's fine candies always fresh
at Wight & Bros.
Mrs. Rufus Edwards Rose and her
gusts, Miss Johnson, of Kissimmee, and
Miss Hooks, of Philadelphia, leave to-
day for a stay of several weeks on the
east coast.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
Tuesday afternoon an alarm of fire
was turned in on account of an incipient
blaze in the roof of the kitchen of the
Oenspt wfOrd i eleteuC. '-uh -eOlftuai.
.street, occupied by Mr. W.: L Bradley'sr
family. Neighbors responded promptly
and the fire was extinguished before
,much damage was done. ..
. F 4l if n.4 .. ..-
'Winter 'cbughs are apt to result in
consumption if neglected. They can be
soon broken up by using Foleys
tioney and Tar. Wight & Bro.
Ma. F. W. Childs, wife and daughter,
of Brattleboro, Vt., and Mrs. Geddie, of
London, Eng., have been spending sev-
eral days in the city. The major is an
invalid and an old newspaper man, and
is here for the benefit of his health.
"I have used Chamberlain's Cough
Remedy for a number of years and
have no hesitancy in saying that it is
the best remedy for coughs, colds, and
croup I have ever used in my family.
I have not words to express my con-
fidence in this remedy.-Mrs. J. A.
Moore, North Star, Mich. For sale by
Wight & Bro. and all medicine dealers.
Governor W. S. Jennings returned to
the city Saturday night from a very
pleasant trip to Jacksonville and De
Land, Fla. While in the metropolis he
attended an important meeting of the
State Board of Health. His trip to De


Land was for the purpose of receiving
the new dormitory at Stetson Univer-
sity, of which institution he is trustee.
The Governor received a hearty wel-
come, ,and greatly enjoyed the visit to
the university.
Kidney Complaint kills more people
than any other disease. This is due to
the disease being so insidious that it
gets a good hold on the system before
it is recognized. Foley's Kidney Cure
will prevent the development of fatal
disease. if taken in time.




Conspiracy

Against your life and health
Sdaner to be dreaded. The
< > n are many and
active. DIsregard their prea
ence In the system. and before
longthey will openly aack


fllams'Little Liver Pills


FINE FARM FOR SALE.
I offer for sale my farm of 210 acres
near Miccosuki. About 140 acres in a
high state of cultivation, without a
stump, and all necessary fences. A
good four-room cottage, with kitchen
and dimng-room attached, contains
barn and other necessary outbuildings
and a never failing well of cold water.*
About 70 acres is timber land with
enough wood for all future family use.
Plenty of good land adjoining that can
be bought cheap. For further partic-
ulars, call on or address.
W. E. BRADLEY,
Dec. 20.-5m. Miccosuki, Fla.


-,.usu.~uusu.su.u..uuu.~


New T ork


and



Chicago

Tailoring

Co.,


3. B. Megni r.


Agent.


Sweeting guarantees that watch.
+ + +
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
Are you voting for the most popular
young lady? If not, why not? See that
watch in Sweeting's window, and then
cut out the coupon in The Tallahas-
seean and vote for your favorite.
The Wesleyan Methodists are to
carry on a protracted meeting at their
church here next week. The services.
will commence Sunday morning and
continue through the week. Rev. .H.
S. Abbott, the president of the Georgia
conference, will lead the meetings.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
Yes, the most popular young lady is
being voted for, and the winner will
receive a beautiful gold watch. The
watch is on exhibition in Sweeting's
show window. It is warranted by Mr.
Sweeting to be a perfect time-keeper.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
COX & STUBBS.
+4 4 N
There have been a number of fire
alarms in Tallahassee recently, but
fortunately the city has escaped any
serious blaze. The Capital City should
have a fire department as fully equip-
ped as the best of them. The city coun-
cil at a meeting two or three months
ago authorized the purchase of modern
apparatus for fighting fire.
WORKING 24 HOURS A DAY.
There's no rest for those tireless lit-
tle workers-Dr. King's New Life Pills.
Millions are always busy, curing Tor-
pid Liver, Jaundice, Biliousness, Fever
and Ague. They banish Sick Headache,
drive out Malaria. Never gripe or weak-
en. Small, taste nice, work wonders.
Try them. 25c at all druggists.
"CHOLERA AND SORE HEAD."
The U. S. Live Stock Remedy pre-
pared by I. Morgan, has proved invalu-
able as both remedy and cure for
cholera, sorehead and kindred diseases
in fowls and cholera in pigs, and is
very beneficial also to horses and cat-
tle. For sale by Pringle & Johnson.
MIDDLE FLORIDA.
FOR SALE. The Goodwood Home-
stead, comprising a substantial brick
mansion and outbuildings, furnished 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 Mrs. E. H. A., Lock Box 189, Tal-
lahassee. 3m
WANTED-25,000 to 75,000 acres of
virgin pine; must average 8,000 to 12,-
000 feet to acre. Address at once, Box
295, Jacksonville, Fla. Feb. 14-4t
FOR SALE.
About 3,000 Cassava canes, and about
2,000 Privet plants, for Hedge Fences.
Persons desiring either of the above,
will do well to see or correspond with-
W. I. VASON, Tallahassee.
j*Feb; 7*2m.
FOR SALE-Saw mill and engine,
blacksmith tools, etc. Cheap for cash,
or part cash and good security for bal-
ance. Would consider prdpoeition to
exchange for timber or good farming
land. A big bargain for sdme one.
:For further particulars call at or ad-
dfell this office, tf
Landreth's fresa garden seed.-
COX'& STUBBS..-
TO CURE A COLD IN Oi DAY
Take Laxative Bromo Quinine Tablets. All
druggist, rpluod the money if it teils to cure.
E. W. Grove's signature is on each box. 25c.


of


44~
'ka


I


MY SPRING STOCK OF


...Ladies' Furnishi


Has been received.


Poe*


An attempt to itemize would


A visit to my salesrooms will be a pleasure to the public
the novelties in all the new fabrics are spread upon the cousl
p upo


w


n

g
S


Re


W LSONI'


In Colored Wash Goods 1 am showing

Complete lines of Foreign and Do- Dimity Waistings, rij
nestic Dimities. Chambray Madras. ."
Corded Muslins, Silk Muslins, Pon- Bates Seersuckers, Sql1d ALd
;ee's Zephyrs. Ducks, Covert Cloths.
Plain and Striped Tissues, Swiss Hop Sacking, 'Linei vo,^
filks, Solid Colored Organdies. ings. i
--U-- -- ^ ^ -*


Silk Foulard
two alike.
Brainard &
Colored Taffeta
to split.
Black Silk Gi
and Wash Silks
t


Percales,

I Figured


Suit-


In Unwashable Goods I am showing, '

s, Single Patterns; no Black and Colored L'ns, Vet
tian Cloths. L
Armstrong's Black and Black Silk -Warp Mohbfr Crepe
Silks; all warranted not -
Chnenes.
renadines, Fancy Taffeta Silk Crepons, and
s. Navy Brilliantines.
IIIr _


The most complete stock


India Linons, Persian Lawns, Batiste
Mulls.
Washable Cniffons, Linen Dimities,
Silk Mouselines.
Piques, Penangs, Cheviots, Madras
Cloths.


ne-


nd


of White Goods eve .n in

Lhassee. "
Mercerized Suitings d astings,
Linen Lawns (White 4 Black).,
Sheer Linen Cambt ad Linen'
IVaistings. A
III~ i '


NOTION! NOTIONS! NOTT S!


Embroidered collar tips, collar frames, silk ties, Jap fans* a
plique trimmings, fancy buttons, embroideries. laces, al t

new styles in belts, such as Duchess. Pheby, oxidized, stg*
fronts, veilings, ladies' white and black silk and taffeta g v.





Shoes! Shoes! Sh-s!


All the new styles in Gentlemen, Ladies' and Children'sMis



The stock I am now advertising eclipt any

stock ever offered in this market. A


Pricees Guaranteed


Quality Guarani


New lines of seasonable


~f~fxY1p


a-

teed 4'
-- I A
*'
f~tiar^*V^p


1I~:


~4M


Ii



I


Offer arebdy means o sekng
outand and expjllng thee
*mIamI f thA lehItal body.


Spring


hL _


a


T T -


4b 4


A'


I


L





UNCLE
Vo kin scratch.
mighty fo
When de can
face, !
Aa' trying to mal
de only ma
Dat de people
race-
So cast aside yo
fight,
When de cotton
care,
An" go trampin'
morn till n
When you kno,
to spare.
For de candidate
you is bo'
An' he doesn't
says,
80o you bettab w
tendin' of
An' den he can
Yes, de candidate
care for y
An' he's only
vote.
So you hettah k<
plowin' th
An' It will he
note.
An' den if you w
de farm,
Wid all de jo
wish.
Jist don't let de
harm,
An' catch you
Or you'll find wh
in his han'
Dat you's poor
An' de sheriff's c
hung upon
An' turned yo'
do'.
So you lettah le
dat he can
An' stick closer
Den you'll find w
you sho'ly
Pay all de deb
grace;
For you tilled d
reaped de
While de candid
lan'
An' now yo' path
an' blue.
For the people
man.

CLERK'S


"I have late]
with dyspepsia
stomach," writ
pharmacist of
could eat hardly;
fering several
gested I try
which I did wi
I have had no
one can go to e
candy and nu
their digestion
I endorse Kodo
ily." You don'
the good food y
load the stomr
Cure digests yo

PLAN
I wish to gi
the advantages
planting cotto
ducts. I have i
in planting cot
in g ay.to be'
First, turn o
(subsoil if c
turning or br
October. If m
the ground it
well before Cl
any litter or s
too heavy to tu
-with a harrow
less litter may
middle of Mai
careful in al-.
the ground is
or breaking tl
lowed to remal
ing time, then
row, then lay
tor, followed w
furrow is des
this may be ru
scooter and wi;
made just befo
Cold, wet land
of being turn
I will say h
putting in the
month, and so
fore planting,
one of the m
farmers have
half or more
leached out
gone before tl

Stonewall, (

FOR OV
Mrs. Winsl
been used for
lions of motel
while teething
soothes the
allays all pain
the best reme
relieve the p1
diately SoldI
part of the w
bottle. Be surn
low's Soothini
other kind. i


THE TALL
In making
planting the
to diversify tU
sible. It is all
ton patch, be<
by as a money
ers do not ,z
crop alone.
other things,
enough corn,
duce for the
some for the
There are
a- i


*


I -__ -


labors to help him in de
field am needin' all yo
de country from early
;ht.
you haven't got the time

m fooling just as sho' as
ean one-half of what he
oth yo' chances an' keep
0 co'n.
t git you In a mess;-
am selfish, an' he don't
yin' to work you for yo-
p on farmin', an' git yo'
you raise dat mortgage

id prosper, an' live upon
de human heart could
ily candidate do you any
his string jist like a fish ;
he's elected, wid de office
dan you evah was blefo',
1sed de mortgage dat has
ro' lain'.
'ife an' kids right out de

[him work it de best way
o yo' duties on de place.
n all de crops am in, dat
,an
you owe, wid Christian
soil wid vigor, an' you
Invest. too.
atte was struttin' thro' de
rosy, where his.am dark
dey sho' chose.de other
VPETE COOGAN.

ISE SUGGESTION.
- been much troubled
belching and sour
M. S. Mead, leading
Attleboro, Mass. "I
anything without suf-
ours. My clerk sug-
odol Dyspepsia Cure,
h most happy results.
ore trouble and when


that could be made money-makers. For
instance, there is always a demand for
good hay. Then cassava is gaining in
favor as a staple stock food. The market
for Florida syrup is open to great de-
velopment, and we have splendid soil
for the cultivation of cane. Potatoes,
uoth sweet and Irish, are salable at all
times. The truckster who gets into the
market early with Irish potatoes always
strikes a bonanza, while there is a con-
stantly increasing demand for small
fruits and vegetables of all kinds.
Butter and eggs bring in the cash at
all times. It costs very little in cash,
time or trouble to raise poultry. The
housewife usually attends to this work,
and makes a success of it. Every farm
should have its fowls, as well as other
kinds of stock. The results will justify
the trouble and expenditure.
Another thing that can be made to
pay is the cultivation of watermelons
and cantaloupes ,.' the Northern
market. With re'- i rates offered by
the Seanoard Air Line it is possible for
Leon county fa mners who get into the
field early to make good money. In
order to stimulate the farmers in this
direction, The Tallahasseean offers the
following prizes:
For the best watermelon left at this
office, a cash prize of $3.00.
For the second best watermelon left
at this office, a cash prize of $2.00.
For the third best watermelon left at
this office, one year's subscription to
The Tallahasseean.
These prizes will be duplicated for
the first second and third best canta-
loupes left at this office. The contest is
open to every farmer in Leon county.
A record will kept of every melon en-
tered into the competition, and the
names of the growers published in The
Tallahasseean: At the end of the sea-
son the prizes will be awarded, and a
sketch of the winner published in this
paper.

SOMETHING THAT WILL DO YOU
GOOD.


We know of no way in which we can
be of more service to our readers than
to tell them of something that will be
of real good to them. For this reason
we want to acquaint them with what
we consider one of the very best reme-
dies on the market for coughs, colds,
and that alarming complaint, croup.


ting mineepie cheese "'Ve refer to Chamberlain's Cough Rem-
after sminch a time, edy. We have used it with such good

must be pretty good. results in our family so long that it
Dyspepsia Cure heart- has become a household necessity. By
have to diet. Eat all its prompt use we haven't any doubt
u want but don't over- but that it has time and again pre-
ich. Kodol Dyspepsia vented croup. The testimony is given
r food. upon uor own experience, and we sug-
gest that our readers, especially those
NG COTTON. who have small children, always keep
yur readers some of it in their homes as a safeguard against
your readers some of croup.-Camden (S. C.) Messenger. For
oand other farm pro- sale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
ade many experiments dealers.
n, and find the follow- CHAT ABOUT CHICKENS.
e best and cheapest. CA C CKN
break your land deep We have seen it In print that hens
venient). Begin this that are fed alike will all produce eggs
king about the 1st of of the same flavor. Some people may
h litter or stalks are on not think there is any difference in the
would be turned under flavor of eggs, but they surely have not
istmas. Do not burn tasted eggs from certain varieties or
Iks off of the land. If those having been produced from a well
n well at first, cut it up balanced egg ration. Eggs will absorb
hen turn. Lands with strong odors if given a- chance. We
turned as late as th, have had them taste so strongly of the
h, and you should be liquid lice paint when left near it that
ses not to plow when we could not eat them.
wet. After turning The best litter for the hen house is
Island it should be al- the refuse from tne hay loft. We have
untouched until plant- tried many different things and tried
un over it with a har them in varying quantities. We thought
rows with a distribu- tree leaves was just the thing until one
h a planter. If a water year we had them in such quantities
ed between the rows. that we could use them to our heart's
with a broad shovel or content; but they proved a snare and a
s. This furrow may be delusion. The chickens scratching
planting, or just after, among them wear them out much faster
bould he bedded i.astead t.uan straw, and they absorb dampness
and soon become a sodden mass that is
'e that the old habit of heavy and hard to clean out.
ertilizer ten days or a The Brahmas, Cochins and Langshans
times two months, be- are particularly the prown-shell egg
my opinion, has been producers, but some other varieties, as
at wasteful habits the the Barred Rocks, and the Silver Wyan-
ver fallen into. Often dotte also produce some very finely col-
the strength has been ored shells, but not many will have that
the fertilizer, and is deep brown tint of Brahmas. Leghorns,
seeds are planted. Spanish and Minorcas lay white-shelled
C. J. WESTBROOK. eggs. Leghorn eggs are small. Minor-
'. ca eggs are large, so also are the Span-
ish eggs.
R SIXTY YEARS February is the month to market all
's Soothing Syrup has surplus fowls held over from other mar-
v sketings, as the price in this month is
fver sixty years by mil- usually the highest of all the year.
rs for their children 7Thanksgiving and Christmas took the
with perfect success. It bulk of the crop and for a time every-
ild. softens the gums, one ate fowl. ate it because it was the
cures wind colic, and is willappropriate season for eating it, ate it
y for diarrhoea. It will until they were tired of it. then changed
Little sufferer imme- off to something else. Now their ap-
by dru.ggists in every petites are calling for fowl again.
id. Twenty-five cents a A full supply of grit and shell is nec-
and ask for "Mrs. Wins- essary at all times when the fowls can-
Syrup," and take no, not 'get it for themselves it should be
provided for them. Very often on farms
where they have free range and can
IASSEEAN'S PRIZES. help themselves they suffer for grit be-
reparations for spring cause there is nothing to help themsel-
irmers should endeavor ves to in the shape of grit Little round
ir crops as much as pos- pebbles won't do-it needs something
rght to plant a good cot- sharp. A good grit can be bought for
use.cotton is the stand- $1 per 100 pounds, and will last 100 hens
vrop. But the best farm- quite a long while. At present we are
*k entirely -on this one using oyster shells, both for grit and
hey make a specialty of for shell-forming material.
ad try not only to raise Fowls very soon get tired of Just one
my, meat and other pro- kind of grain and refuse to eat it; when
own use, but to have tney do do this change off and give
market. tlem something else awhile; or, better
my crops besides cotton still, change before they refuse any one


Strength is one of the distinguishing
attributes of a healthy man. In one of
the most beautiful poetic flights known
to literature, the inspired singer finds no
finer figure to express the sun's majestic
rising than "rejoicing like a strong man
to run a race."
Who has not known such a mai the
picture of health, hardy and athletic,
suddenly begin to fail? At fire he
has a slight cough, which he ltghs
at. Presently the cough becomes deep
seated. The scales tell him he is bsing
flesh. A little later and the lungs Ieed.
He grows weaker and more and snore
emaciated. Each d(lay sees some citum-
scribing of his activities, until at jet he
does not leave the house, and fiends
shake their heads and say, "I 'Pr fel-
low! Who would ever have belit-ed it
possible ? "
But what are the doctors doing ill this
time! Doing their lbcst probably, but
usually doing no lasting g< X. The
emaciation grows more mnark-d, thle
weakness more apparent, until at last the
sick man hears the sentence, 'There's
no hope."
It is just at this very point of hope-
lessness that thle use of Dr. Pierce's
Golden Medical Discovery has proven
the first step to .health to many a suf-
ferer. It cures the cough, sto1s the
hemorrhage, heals the lungs, puts sound
flesh upon the l (dy, anidi sends the iman
back to the activities of life as strong as
ever. It's a wonderful statement, but
it is literally true, that "Golden medicalal
Discovery" has cured time and time
again when all other means had abso-
lutely failed to benefit.
There is no alcohol in the" Discovery,"
and it is absolutely free from opium, co-
caine, and all other narcotics.
Persons suffering front disease in
chronic form are invited to consult Dr.
R. V. Pierce, by letter, fjree. All cor-
respondence is private and the confi-
dences of the sick are guarded with pro-
fessional privacy. The success of the
methods and medicines of Dr. R. V.
Pierce, may be inferred from the fact
that of the thousands treated by him
and hiis assistant staff of nearly a score
of physicians ninety-eight per cent. have
been perfectly and permanently cured.
"A SURE OU.IE."
"I beg to state that I have used three bottles
of Dr. l'iercc's Golden Medical Discovrrv since
my corre,.,ondeniice with you, and find great
improvement in my case." writes Mr. A. F.
Novotny, of New York, N. Y., Box 1437. "I feel
that I am i n need of no mnore medical assist-
ance. When 1 started to take your medicine
I had a regular consumptive cough, of which
I was afraid. and everybody cautioned and
warned me concerning it. I was losing weight
rapidly, was very pale and had no appetite
whatever. Now my condition is changed en-
tirely. I do not cough at all, have gained eight
pounds in w l-ht, have recovered my healthy
color, and my appietite is enormous. I can rec-
ommend your medicine to everybody who may
be in need of the same, as it isa sure cure, no
humbug as are most other patent medicines,
and is far superior to all similar medicines."
THE DOCTOR WAS WRONG.
"When I commenced Laking your medicines,
eighteen months ago, my health was completely
broken down." writes Mrs. Cora L. Sunderland,
of Chaneyville, Calvert Co., Md. "At times I
could not even walk across the room without
pains in my chest. The doctor who attended
me said I had lung trouble and that I would
never be well again. At last I concluded to try
Dr. Pierce's medicines. I bought a bottle of
' Golden Medical Discovery,' took it, and soon
commenced to feel a little better, then you
directed me to take both the 'Golden Medical
Discovery' and the 'Favorite Prescription,'
which I did. Altogether I have taken eighteen
bottles of Golden Medical Discovery,' twelve
of te Favorite Prescription' and five vials of
'Pellets.' I am now almost entirely well, and
do all my work without any pain whatever, and
can run with more ease than I could formerly
walk."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, 1oo8 large pages and 700 illus-
trations, is sent free on receipt of stamps
to defray expense of mailing only. Send
31 one-cent stamps for the book in cloth
binding, or only 21 stamps if paper
covers are desired. Address Dr. R. V.
Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.

school ground comfort has gradually
increased, and has been greatly aided
by the establishment of an annual Ar-
bor Day for tree planting.
The Governor of each State annually
appoints Arbor Day at the proper sea-
son for planting. This day is cele-
brated in the schools by public exer-
cises appropriate to tree planting, with
essays, songs, and recitations by the
pupils, and addresses by visitors. In
connection with the exercises there is
ordinarily more or less tree planting.
Great care is taken to make the plant-
ing ceremonies impressive by letting
the children take part, and by planting.
trees commemorative of noted personi-
or events. Much more attention is
given to these matters than to having
the trees planted in the best condition
and to planting them just right.
Continuing on the subject, the Bulle-


tin says:
As might have been expected, the re-
sults upon the school grounds have not
been marked. Too often the work has
been impulsive and the interest, tran-
sient. Trees planted with ceremonious
dignity in April have died of neglect
before September, and those that sur-
vived have been left to fight unsided
their battles for existence. So little at-
tention has been- paid to the choice of
trees and to the methods of plaiting
that those entirely unfit for the dtua-
tion have often been used, and have
been planted in places where they emld
not receive protection while young, or
serve any useful purpose when grown.
Arbor Day has often come on dry,
windy days, or clear out of season for


V


Collinsz


- Grocery.


That's the surest way to be sure
of getting the best of everything,
promptly delivered, at money-
saving prices. I want to carry
your grocery account.


The Grocereies I Carry

Are the best that can be procured.
I make a specialty of handling
the best groceries.


Fresh Eggs and

Nice Butter

Are sure to be a pleasure always,
and I have the kind that will give
satisfaction. My produce is up to
the standard and insures you
pleasure in its use.


J. W. Collins


I am eloiaanR ant my lina nf Trv


drawn attention to the inadequacy of
past methods. It is due in part to les-
sons learned in Arbor Day planting
that we are now ready to begin work
with a better understanding of what is
to be done.
The need of the school grounds is for
plantations of hardy trees, cared for
by such methods as will keep them can-
stantly thrifty. The trees should be
selected and planted in the most careful
manner. They should be properly plac-
ed, and in sufficient number. To plant
in this way requires a great deal of at-
tention to details. It may be the work
of several days. The perishable nature
of trees also makes it extremely im-
portant to plant them when the weath-
er conditions are just right. Dry, windy
weather may cause several days' delay
in the planting. It is therefore imprac-
ticable to depend wholly on a specified
day for the work. Let the trees be
planted at the right time; then, if pub-
nc exercises are planned, they may be
held on an appointed day after the
planting is completed.
Many difficulties at present encoun-
tered may be overcome by placing the
erection of the planting in the hands
of some person who understands fully
its purpose. The pupils should assist
in the work because it is for their own
school ground, but on account of their
lack of experience they should work
under competent supervision.

THE LAST HEARD OF IT.
"My little boy took'the croup one
night and soon grew so bad you could
hear him breathe all over the house,"
says F. D. Reynolds, Mansfield, 0. "We
feared he would die, but a few doses
of One Minute Cough Cure quickly
relieved him and he went to sleep.
That's the last we heard of the croup.
Now isn't a cough cure like that val-
uable?" One Minute Cough Cure is
absolutely safe and acts immediately.
For coughs, colis, croup, grip, bron-
chitis and all other throat and lung
troubles it is a certain cure. Very
pleasant to take. The little ones like
it.

YOU KNOW WHAT YOU ARE TAKING
When you take (Grove', Tasteles (hill lonie
beauIse the foinmula is plainlvy prililed on every
lott e showing that it is nimily Iron :iand Qi-
nine in a tastele-s foir No t uIit. No Pay. o4kc.

A WORTHY, SUCCESSOR.

"Something New Under
.The Sun."

All doctors have tried to cure AR.\T XR:I
by tileiI use o I powderss. aid i .lises. itliu''ers',
and drui.s in paste form. Their powders dry
1ip the muicl'uous tmemlilranes cusinI tlhemn It
crack open :ind bleed. The i'owerfuil acids
used in the ilialers have entirely ea:ien
"*\lwy the same iiinbrilrans that their makers
have aimed to cure. while Ilastes awiil oit-
iments c;ilnnot reach I hle lisea.se. An old .i-I
experienced ranctition-irr who li;s for nua:ny
years madile a close study a ld sp(.eialt of
thle tra tmenti of ATAlI{;II. has at ::sl "per-
fee'ted a Tre:itiment which when faithfully
iis-EI. not only relieves -at once. lint ntperiai-
ently cuires ''I'ATAl !lI. ly removing tiie
casie. stopping he dis charges and criin all
inflaininiation. It is the oly l remedy knliow.vu
to science that actually reaches the' alllictl.d
parts. This wonderful reme|ly is known ais
SNIFFLESE. Ithe (II IA AN'T'I. I LA-
ITARRII CI'RI..'" land is sold at the o.extr onie-Iv
low price of one do dilar. e-ach li ckage -,nl-
taining internal: and external medicine suf-
licient for a full month h's tre:vtimetnt aind ev-
erything fne-essairy to its lwrferct use.
SNI'FFLES" is the only perfect ('A-
TARIIII 'UIC E ever made and is now rectg-
nired as the only safe andn psitivv erf ft.-.r
that annoying and disgusting dise:ise. It
cures all inflammation quickly and perni.mn-
ently. and is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve IIAY FEVEI or <')I1) In the IIAl).
C'ATIAAII when neglected Ioften leads to
CONSU'MI"TION--"SN'FFLES" will save
you if you use it at once. It is no ordinary
remedy, but a complete treatment which is
positively guaranteed to cure (CATARIII in
any form or stage if used according to the
directions which accompany each package.
IDon't delay, hut send for it ait once. and
write full particulars as to your condition.
aind you will receive special service from the
discoverer of this wonderful remedy regard-
ing your case without cost to you beyond the
regular price of .-NI'FFEIS," the GUAR-
ANTEED (ATARRH CI'RE.
Sent pre aid to any address in the United
States on receipt of one dollar. Address
Dent. '740f. EDWIN It. GIILjS & 'CO., 23I'0
and .'.3:2 Market street. Philadelphia.

Fill your Larder from


The Requirements

of the Occasion

will receive prompt attention when en-
trusted to us.
We will take entire charge as soon as
notified of death and make all arrange-
ments for, and conduct


PUNE:RALS


in a manner highly satisfactory to all
concerned.'
Charges are moderate.
Metallic, Wood and Cloth covered
caskets.



S. P. ROZEA1R,
Tallahassee, Fla.

froftsszwsail f(ads.

C HAS. M. AUSLEY, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
TALLAHASSEE, -- FLORIDA.

Office in Masonic building.
Calls answered promptly night and day.
Phone 110. 12i-dGm
DR. E. M. BREVARD

PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON,
TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.
61-6m.
O0. W. WALKER

ATTORNEY-AT-! AW.
Office over Capital City Bank,
1ALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.
to iv
rKU T. -YE. .. .

ATTORNEY AT LAW,
',A,LAHASEAE. PI.IutIDA

OHUtUCH NOTICE.

The We4elyan Methodist. of Tailahassee have
preaching services every '-unlday at 11 a. m. and
7:O0 p. m. Sabbath school at 9:30 a. nm.
class Wee,'ing at G::1)mp. ni. ; regular mid week
Irtyer service on Thursday evening at 7 o' clock.
Ev,-rybody welcom-.
4m Rev. F. E. FITCH, P. C.

T. S. E. Railroad
Wid run a passenger train every .day in the
week except Sunday.
Schedule effective April 1, 1901.
Read down. Read up.
11:165p.m. Lv.... Wacissa....Ar. a. m. 9:16
10:OJpmI. A..Tallahassee...Lv. a.m. 8:00
I (Bell Air Cresing)
Tickets will be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
Store, Thomas City and at the train twenty
minutes before leaving.
For tnfmaru i- tofreight or express apply
to Dr. Lewis, ageat, or Capt. Thomas, cooduc-
tor at ltaiIn.
Hack will meet train at Bell Air *"Qsing, and
reauning leave TallahaBee In tim. .mee" train
orThomaaCisy.


and


SA le Mroblm i

IT AmsAal FREE.

SKI Oetroft,grr



iO^i-H DUNCAN-




r in Mlarble Forein
rders Filled on Short S
eerb and prices before Be








-rlyrat es, Clock.s and Jeef
S.rei ed and warranted.
- -*d -A" -- --


he


V SICK HEADACHE,, in
No R AL CONSTIPATIO% in:

d *They will purltyym
blri d make yourcomplexiw yc
as.,l AS A LILY. They m




Are successfully used by m t~h
0OIJO Ladieta: are prepmredbyis W4
odand ex,,eie~uced phymimi
laies ask your dniqu Jr P
o's Lindess Tablets, as Un a in
thonly safe and r*'hablc sMOMy b
n~ne k'4bu. Price, $ I. By I.L $1~
4c~a ~~tgofor 1"rre Saniple and Mbm de
PBt~II~'MRA degs The COok COmp se
RO ,N21wo,,dAeDtok H4
41 4 -'tl .) -"Ig & l 1.111 aihiawf y
Fla. 1. ex
Is -th,

COM11JI th,

*Iablish111rll sut ~nI
gli
Ctii
~ A~-- ~ ~ lei


SASH, BL

Builders SI IIC

AID BUILDIG 11
LRLESTON S.


jity LiViry,


,Oii




C.

64Y


:AND

ALE STABLES,
WITH

Dopibl and Single Team$
00, LOCAL AND DISTANCE..


Pattif 0 a ciiild
-At


?. J Satisfaction (iuaranteLi,


-V. C. TULI. ;- r i


. F. HILL,


Furnishing Go

i EMPORIUM
and
NAR STORE
reet, opposite St. JA
k of Gent's: FurnMi
stock of Stationery, -


E


INI

I I



an
13

tat


he
prc
~quf
ion
kaf
'not
'the

tag
the
hie





qui

vim
the-



ltnI


.! U


AI~


Uncle Samns

Mail Service
requires physical and mental
ability of a high degree to

withstand its hard labors. The
high tension to which the
nervous system is constantly
subjected, has a depressing ef-
fect, and soon headache, back-
ache, neuralgia, rheumatism,
sciatica, etc., develop in severe
form. Such was the case of
Mail Carrier S. F. Sweinhart,
of Huntsville, Ala., he says:
"An attack of pneumonia left me
with muscular rheumatism, headache,
and pains that seemed tobe all over
me. I was scarcely able to move for
about a month when I decided to give
Dr.
Miles Pain Pills
and Nerve Plasters a trial. In three
days I was again on my route and in
two weeks I was free from pain and
gaining in flush and strength.'
Sold by all Druggists.
Dr. Miles Medical Co., Elkhart, Ind.


.9


(
I
>
L
*


THE WKtoi,(, TAT.AR&ASpRAW, FRIDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1902.


1. :..


I


;9"-







0
-I
A
t V


4 .... '/ -


TH-Wk!~lU.Y TArLAWI---


WT;91,


.-i-w7- ;


...... ml head mournfully. 'H never comes "W ~" ."he IImZU "Wi "
....M u -M .idnight. I wish sharply. 1i
I R," S 1A. '- I wouldd see inside the bar room. rI'm I Hammond here? If, So bte iS
SI Ra I- W- sure he must be there." wanted downtair."
"*ha "d "e t"If you will tell me his name, I will "No, he's not," wa the quick answer.
Shat did he ?" go in and search for him." "What sent yo here or him, hey?"
"WhatI don't know. id "All well-Aall haAppy lot-r a moment of hesitation she "The fact that I petedto tO nd
"What did he say "All well-all a answered: I. n your room,'- was my firm answer,
*WNothing. He jnste regular His name is Willy Hammond." Green was abdutshuttingthe doorin
around, and then just ent l is the reg.-.1. How the name, uttered so sadly, and my face, when 0 one placed a head
arounHis fce was as darken a thunder- report rom the monke c yet with such moving tenderness by the on his hulde d sa eb .ntpl to
s face w" remarked Matth w. report from the monkey C^g mother's lips, caused me to start-al- hiMnlat I not hea '
remarked Matth B' most to tremble. ", w, Y;"
"Is No. 4 vacant?" i uired one of of Barnum s Circus ever sinc, ... S. "C Wso.teb.hm.
6....oun. mven. If he is in the house, ma'am," said of me. -
Sthe keepers beganoung men. I firmly, "I will see him for you." And "His mother."
"Send up a bottle of wine ant tome I left her and went into the bar. The words were an "open qame"'to THE FIN
,ars.e And when Bill. Harding and monkeys with Scott s Emul- "In what room do you think I will the ,rom. The door was suddenly
Sgary he come in, teHi them where find young Hammond?" I asked of the jerked open, and with a blanching face,
arthy 'can find ust" t- whe on. Consumptionwas carrv- bar-keeper. the young man confronted me.
SAll right," said Mattlw. "And now He looked at me curiously, but did "Who says my mother is down-
ea friend's advice atld make you- g o two thirds of them not answer. The question had come stairs?" he demanded.
take a friend's advice ad make upon him unanticipated. (Continued next week.)t
e yong men left throom hastily. very year and the circus had "In Harvey Green's room?" I pur- (Contnued next week.)
Scarcely had they departed, ere l saw to suu. I ones.
a ir sa to buy new ones. "I don't know, I am sure. He isn't
the same gentleman corse in, whose in the house to my knowledge. I saw
anxious face had little while before, One day a keeper accident- him go out arout half an hour since."
thrown its shadow over e apartment. "Green's room is No. ?"
He was the father in search of his sons. ally broke a bottle of Scott's "Eleven," he answered. I I
Again he glanced around nervously; l"In the front part of the house?"
d this time aere toe disa Emulsion near the monkey I asked no further question, but went The Dst


p at- is sug std toe idea that it ceive me, the chink of coin was heard. Insonnia, Sexual. Impotency, and all
pointe. As he ener, e went to No. 11, and tapped on thice door. disease resulting from Early Errors,
ut.cage and the monkeys eagerly no one answered the summons.. I Worry,
?v f.John and wihlewon thee n th monkeys havehere listened, but could not distinguish the room whichA if neglected, completely under-
athe bn ar esin a ew had inmates, I felt sure. Remember- mie te system, often resulting in n-
moment or two ago. rel M ra port vce few deaths from in the curtain. I went down-stairs, and TURE will cure you. It has no equal.nc


hehe a .irm at Thi consumption. Of course it's out iento the streetchink of coin was heard. DevelonIia, Sexual. Impotencygth and aVilor l
"They may have bee beyond the house, I saw, dimly, t he in every part of the roombody. Avwhich. if neglected, completely under-


Swish you would as him to step Sion than d in her movement to and fro. frauds and other humbugs. Refuse sub- st
ago,, regular doses andat the windkeepers ing, now, whichat I hastitutes. Get MEXICAN MIXTUh st aff t
"e thought w t tinat that suits the now knew to e this room through a re nt the above symptoms MEXICAN MIX-
whoeiltoe tknowo h report very few deaths fro room, light through the torn curtain manent results. P henomena l success. : Dry Co
S not tbe n Consumption in monkey was painlyto the visible. Back into the Hundreds of Testimonials. Positiveig
shlandlordok his head anot to rmly. house I went, and up to No 11 This Guarantee with each 5.00 order. It i I ant

-Whe re sa Mr. te mch ea h a to btnoy .. -

Ihere? sa tlltn anUw i a u U ..ng time made myself heard, it and be convinced. $1.00 p~r box. sf 6 ,. ,
dissatis a Mrae. garrison y e t v Or are threaten- "What's wanted?" came froadm wonly justhin for Doct by mail on recent of rice. Staple
,,Inrh the o are ein t e ror?. ed with t an you inew the vovce to be that of H arvey Send for pahum budget Refuse sHa-
S"Step in, sir," oolly returned Mat- s take the hint? i Ikl knocked the louder A hiur- PAAMESeAN DRUG CO. NTew York. : best re
the. e door knew to be the one in Green's Sold in Tallahassee by P than th
Mainto the sitting root, bh it came is ictre represents room, light through the torn curtain maet results. Phenomenal successBRO.
la srmmelas t he ... a no the Trade houseMark o went, and up to No. 11. This Guarantee with each $-, 0 order. It i3 A
"YNot there" said atthew The and in Emulsion and isea onse thime thI knocked imperativelyk and this not a Stimulant, but a Re-builder t give


here?" said the man, a doubting, time made myself heard. it and be convinced. $1.00 p.r box, f
youll find hem about he, added the Send for free sthreatpe not look into t came room Seein me a00, by mail on receipt of price.


bar-keeper I ,t.oraretapl
Mr Haison-theis wa the name by SCOTT & BOWNr dark scowl fell upon his cou I knew the voice to be that of Harvey Send 2c for pamphlet.


which Matthew address him---stood G'o Pearl St., New York. b AU 1 RU J k t H r t



an musing and irresolute fl.r some min- Soc and $1. all druggists- KIley.s Kidne r .
the entrance of his so retur aned yet they es. He spouted here fohint? I onlaan akes kidey k nocke d bladder. A hn b
there nothe re. His maer was much hour against the temperance party, as murmur of
beyond the line of obrvation, evi- sitting room aristods, p sre represents vKH d Te i lls
a dently with the pu rrp of waiting to Hammond was moving toward this and hel +o_




"Not t1ere?" said dooathew. The Emuglancing around the Fnl teo H ney and Tah s+






young men entered, wh appearance Mr. Harrison-a gaze that instantly .--chl tWeS fe;wre. NOo.... cause the kidneys to work as Between New Y<
y iae eed ofo r fl la rture that I could L eR O()





man shocked his head. for don't thn checked his progress. Returning to the Lature intended theft should
Sarnd e oe ebar, aned leaning over the counter he look into the room. Seeing me, a --
rthew set the decan e them, he said to Matthew & BOWNE, dark scowl fell upon his countenance. They build up te shrunken sc






Tediover counter ar said some- "What has sent him here?", is kng all CHILL aTON I l o .h ns a
which Matthew addr him-stood Mt4 Pearl St., New York.











"Where?" was insta y ejaculated, "After thre ow ,, innuen ired Ham- ._ -. known remedy has been found K gWl^k
musin surprise, and both of e young men mond and i. all druggists. before Baior. re
utlanced uneasily about e room. They .about s. k I.V Washingtdon,
metthe eyes of Mr.his so n and yet thein- "Yes. He spouthey?,, As a cre for urinary tubes
tently upon theme. His ma er was much hour agp-stairs." r they hve no equal. LNoin.
perom the way they took a slowe at, usual, and t he n"-Mat thiew tossed his Honey HendronT
in a far cornd after the rt wasom enoywhat head toward the door leading think them cares a venes n
beyond the. line of o rvation, evi- sitting room.w looking for them e O ? o






*herd one of tmn a. know he is after them?" s R. L. COLLINS, $rS?,ne.
gently with the pu of waiting to Kidney Pillsney ,, Donal
"Have they come yet uld come in tH m hend wa Drugsingt, to rd thi
Matthew winked as he I g before "Alltwo oo, hen ncingrethet aouwnd th koey o rka As Be e Ne






excited his interest y went up to checked his progrn ches. If you wanting to the nature intended they should. NewYor N
..... {, seen them, just rap at No. 4. 4 L,-Ph,,adel^.T. .
d the winbar and called for igar. As all Habar, monan d stood for some minute Lhe Nw York, D
thew set the decanter leaning on the bar, and Mattheen, not CHILL TONICS. wallsf e more of the
thing in a whisper. Matthew winked knowingly. "Ln Philadehinyo a





"Where? was ns y ejaculated, -Aroom where Mr. Harrison was seated, -Ham- rmd e Lv Pesmouth, sP
In surprise, o t t a the door ledo to oun men ., Lvhiion, o.
Smond. before.v t0 mannnor as aPl RSa]> adtr w. r --






"Wh h me street. tohe y Lv reersng,
'from he way th t-loed th rir"Does h desus"1t this?" Lv Raleigh.






and wte bo san os e d with the unceasing eow of vile, ob- o mi.
scene, and profane language I left myuch sr
M,:atThew wirnked acts oh nwr" Al A nio 1cplace of observation in the bar room hLL A E ID L o




e and sought the open air. The sky wasLv Phenp,
For ne rly aon hour MHarrison kept n o an ang le o Butthat which is added to the water Lvh ast.
hs position, a close o ner of all that must te pure and goWae. Do you Know Tw'a" Ar Macond Caoe Geh
sied. a e h in wit h more than common brightness. I where to obtain it Ar Mot ome A
housbe.o Beat hater go of f nqthe ste had not been sitting long on the porch, st a Ar vouther Pine
Swhen the same lady, whose movements Ar New Orl ens, L


S- was nut uliiiy slUpU as x ine had attracted my attention on the night e. N C h .
propriety of legislating on the liquor before, came in sight, walking very nes an ArMemhis ......
question. Nay, I inclil to the opin- slowly-the deliberatepace assumed, OOo Note---.+Daily
ion, that, if the power f suppression slwyte dlea pa, central time.
had rested in his h there would evidently, for thepurpose of better ob- have more than purity to recommend ThS rlm fc rw vetaUe ea
thave beste in the % ho.te St ate at servation. On coming opposite the tav- them. They have strength, richness
ot have been,- n the o, Stte, a ern, she slightly paused, as on the eve- and delicious flavor. Also cheapness. towel regulator, and liver v i Lv TaahSr .s.....
tAhe expiration of an. ur a single ning before, and then kept on, passing Ar Llod s ..... ...
dram-selling establish t The gor- down the street until she was beyond -- Ar tontillo..........
tIg of his ox had ope his eyes to .AS pleasa. nt to the tast a Ar cello......
the true merits of the q on. While observation. ve as Ar .lle.
re mers o me q n. e "Poor mother!" I was still repeating C a as postiV aS t&ha ArGreenville......
he was yet in the ba room, young n et Ar Mdson
Hammond made his a ence. His myself, when her form again met y -- NoMadison ..ak....
k w w id ad erst eyes. Slowly she advanced, and nowNorip or pai.n. A I,
look was wild and i. e h came in nearer to the house. The in- marcUS ew Saloon ArWelborn........
Wlled for brandy, and nk with the terest excited in my mind was sostrong 0 25P 50 (e' Ar ity .......
" ess otamanmlon gIrst. that I could not repress the desire I o n gOT TTN ArPanderson....
Where is Green?" I eeard him in- et ad ress her, and so stepped from Re i T L T Ni,0 Ar Mlenny ......
quire as he set his &ass upon the Ar Baldwin ........
County the shadow of he porch. She seemed -A Dg sekw.vmle.
t seen startledd. and retreated backward sev- -r d riJacko.vi' l e
"Haven'tseen anything o him Train No. 34, the
s anseerl paces. *TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. Jacksonville and
ice supper, was answerd by Mat "Are you in search of any one?" I in- ville and Washingt
thew. r tll .Jacksonville and Ta
"Is b,, quired No 66. Florida ae
Stink is rba The woman now stood in a position *'- Jacksonville and W
in it that let th' moon o i e full upon her No, A 38 conne
Has Judge Lyman ben about here face, revealing every feature. She was :*0N) aBt'. m. Pul man
tonight?" far past the meridian of life; and there .' and points beyond.
were lines of suffering and sorrow on an.. .o d at Archer with
her fine countenance. I saw that her .* t 1 Steamers for Key
lips moved, but it was some time be- .. m.
r i fore I distinguished the words. So" t. a Ftll in ormalon
"Have you seen my son tonight? rJAL M. BARR,
They say he comes here. -*: V. -P. r
The manner in which this was said :." .-,. *'.P y
caused a cold thrill to run over me. arra
I perceived that the woman's mind D te M r u
I I wandered. I answered: Distinctive Marks Dyepia is unrec ized in PA
"No, ma'am; I haven't seen anything alf the cases. It deceives the
M of him." Is possessed by our unknowing sufferer. Its many ifeatd DC
My tone of voice seemed to inspire rk Our variations work along the weakest
her with confidence, for she came up wor. ...O. lines of the system. To battle
close to me, and bent her face toward y one of them is vain.
d do tn flrdr Inthin rboote n ymp-


LET ANYBODY


If you want goods of reliab w-
and w..,MrForth, then try.. ..



S Irt WOBrand of GOD Te

EST IN THE WORLD. NOBODY StSTES IT.


Look


S

K


U *:~


at our

ASPARA~I!


-AND~A"


limt totasite'ItPthenPim A iuse


fOrVhiyr<


lobia the j W Id You will find y!v if yo. try
Goo& i the World You will find 'comt if you try


LESINTIN&GLASS them.
them. A

FOR SALE BY 1

BYRD, Dealo in FanyGOe s


.* **** AA AA& A.r.,... MC*AAAAAAAAAh.&A


4 # 4 4 44U# 4f# r*L#A#4 4 4 44 46


I Keep Ever ;ing
y !old in a firt-clafs General MPrchand n, and .
-ck is all fresh and good-none of your p-worn
but everything strictly up-to-date. In *. .

rods, Clothing, Boo ,?Shoes,
be beat. If you want something styh ~ good,
e a call. Then, if you are after... .. .

- and Fancy series
are, Family Drugs, Notions or anything 4 rin th
gulated family, just see me. because I 0itE or less
e other fellow. t


'BERT MIUjO. I0
Am also Wholesale Dealer in Florida X
Syrup, the best on the market. ; "'
A..,


VESq IlULW
Lum SEAROA*IR LINE


TDAIL SRAIECY
ork, Tamp ., Atlanta, New Orleans, ando south anid.wee.
Schedule Effective December t. a
rUTHWARi NGRD
Daily T .D lyDaily Dialy
%No. 31 .No.. 27.. No. &I No.38


R.....
S Ry....
L ay...
*?

it


*1255p 12 10 am Lv Mem-phis N C' 12.45 nn ; 9 00 p
3 29 PER7 29am I.v Nash hvlE7 4107- 9 Pl 0Oak_
5 45 pmli934N1amLv New Orlemns, Lf A UOpmn.........
7 700 pm 1101 am1Lv Hob~e, 12 30am .........
*1037 Pm 2 BOnLv NoutgoomerY.A. 45Jan! 130IPM
112180 t4)am So PO
11 0 P s 31Zm L M c n f (4fw m 5 46 p mL v A u g ue ta C 1 0 US o 4 a m .
320am 12Lv Atlanta, I-- tioU03fn8 0pu
3 32am 7 3 pmr Abev 1257 pmn1223Put
6 40 am1035PM .Ar51pD 0a


5pm i0amLvWllinngton, 3Spm .........
5" 09ami 540pm LvlHeamlet.L l 40pm 740am
SLv So thern Pinesa. o 1133 pm 83a
No.31 No. 41 Lv Raleigh, 0 13am 11506m
PN..... .7am 855pm LvHenderson, gS 30'am 1235pa
" i16iam 11 ajpm LvNNorim, as5am 125pm
SCo. t3*0pm ........ A Pt th, A** 715am 52pm
' o ............. tap Ar wash.ngton, ............ Sa
Aws K. 96 ---pm A-M-a a-mo It s9 ............. 46a-
L R.. 850pm 925A ^ArNewYork. OD .. .......... :500pm
1255am mpS Ar-hiladeihia, -r. k 545 pm 5I0am
125am 2 NmAr~ewYork. l5pm 800a_
2 25pm 3&5 pm n N ^o.34 No. 6
,5, 06am 618pm l' .....
635am 10o 3pm Lv Tampa, SALNo7... 93* pm 8Uo0p
.. ....... 345pm LvJacksonville, ,0 1010am 740pm
93t1am IoPnmwLv'vannah, S 156pnpm 113:P
"9am 15 LvColumbia 1 705pm 410am
S45 3m, m Lv Hamlet, l t 10 40pm 7I am
S 1i9 m 3 'LvTontem Pneas i 1133pm 817a
2 18 pm 6 13am Lv Ralelgh. 9 IX-1 am o103Dam
3 55Pin 7.5 LTHenderson, 01 a 07 am 1132-m
C........ 54Opm. ...... .Ly orlina, r 3am 11215
orgia...... 7~ pm I11 aam LV Petereburg- 5 554am 225 ai
& W ,., VUtpm 630pm ArRichmond. -'. 635,am 3065pm
... ...... 255am .... Ar Wahiagton. W ... li0 a 35pa
A& N...... 72am .......... Ar Baltimore. PRe .. A. 11i5am II25p=
fStL. ... 3"10am 65 pm Ar Philadelpha, P ... 1 36pm .266am
........... 4 15pm 8s am Ar New York, P R 413p. 413pm 63Bam
except Sunday.. .
.Eastern time. -
T. I 3 4 WEST. & NEW.' jNS. I 1 I 1 3
.... ........... 143p 400a LvJacksonville .... .|. ....... 920a 400p
......... 206p 4a ArLakeCity.......... 1117 a 6p
S ......... 238p 4:aa Ar LaveOak.......-. .........L. 1203p 548p
....... .... 25 p 45- a Ar Madison ........ ... ... .... 1258p 811p
.. ... .... ...315p ...... ArMonticello ... .. 315p 9 p
............... 30(p 508a ArTallahasee.......... ...... 315pl1000p
.. .......... 325p 5p 3a ArQuincy .........4 .....1.... 417 p .......
... ........... .52p 519a Ar RiverJunction ........5. p .......
.............. 420p 617a Ar Pensacola ... .... 105p.......
....... ........ 4 44p 642a ArMobile..... ....'... 255a.......
... ......... .65p 720a ArNewOrleans... .......... 75a.......
............. 5. p 742a -A
................ 552p sO a *p
................ 611p 828a *
......... ...... 630p 848a A
............... 6 48p 90 a
........ ...... 7 5pl000a 1 "
: Florida and Metrupolitan Limited, Pullman Spers between Tampa,
New York, via. Richmond and Washington. Day %ties between Jackson-
on. Train 31 also carries Pullman Buffet Sleepiit" ,,between Jersey City,
ampa.
nd Atlantic Fast Mail. .Day coaches, mail, bgg an xpres cars between
Fashington,-and Pullman sleepers between Jae ele,.id New York.
its at Sav4nnah with a new tramn over Seaboard, t Montgomery, Ala.,
Drawing Buffet Sleepers Savannah to Mo;tgw y immediate connco-
with central of Georgia for Macon, Augusta, Aa C mbas, Birmingham
*ts at Starke for LaCrosse, Alachua, Willeford, W ee id Intermedivti points
Early ir4 Branch. .
West and Havanna--Leave Port Tampa Sunda* T.ays and Thursdays
per between New Orleans and Jacksonville. \t
at City Ticket Office Phone 54, R. P. Hopkins, A A
KtE.EL. BUNCH, A CDONELL,
G. M., Gen. PM. Agent. *14tA Gen. Pass. Agt.,
nouth, Va. M .Jackaoonille. Fla.

elle, Tallahassee & gia R.R.
SSENGERSCHEDULESEFFECTIVE -1900.


;sTATIONS


, I 19 7


%"4
.4<
.13


si** 7!


44#44444446446.


M-


'*'" \


V*---


OWIL


r* -


1











fr.ErM.W jU5j"y TA raAI


'A


A?


PEBRUARY 21, 190(.


Because of the lateness of the season we did not buy winter
goodB for our opening day. Owing to the demand, however,
'we have put in a small line of Heavy Undershirts for men
and womei, Ducks for skirts, and many other articles for
winter wear. Also a line of cheap Hosiery.


"The Kenilworth."


A $2.00 Hat that has the style of a $5.00 Hat Good enough for a
prince to wear, yet cheap enough for a pauper to buy.


39 cent Pants.
We have bought at a sacrifice sale 100 pairs of Men's Pants.
we are going to sell them the same way. While they last
they go at 39 cents. Think of it! Suits also at astonishingly
low prices.


Better Grade Clothing...
We have also just opened our line of better grade Clothing.
Any man looking for good goods at reasonable prices can
be satisfied, if he wants to buy on merit. High price hunters
will be disappointed, but no others.


Fine Groceries...


In our Grocery Department we have equally as many surprises
for the buying public.. Space is too limited to enumerate, but we
will call your attention to the fact that we were the first to sell
*. Arbuckles' Coffee at 12% cents a pound. All our Groceries, includ-
* ing canned goods, are going at the same remarkably close figures.
For instance, we sell 10 bars of good laundry soap for 25 cents.
Don't take our word, but call and see the goods.


New


Store.!


New


Bargat!i


We buy for Cash and sell Shirt Waists, 45 cents. .


TV %W &F swy 5 W % "&7&A xa U 4cwA A


for Cash,with small margin




PINCE




"THIS IS THE TICKET."


YOUR
interest, and and the In-
terest of all our custom-
ers, have always been the
first consideration with
us. We believe that if
we give you the best that

1"ONEY
can buy we are serving
your interests. This is
why we have secured the
exclusive agency for the
justly celebrated CAR-
.'. HARTT Brand of Work-
ing Clothing. There is no
other brand better than
this brand. There is none
as good. We invite your
inspection. We satisfy or
your money

BEAC K


Suits flade to Order...
We are agents for Strauss Bros'. and the Illinois Tailoring Co.
two of the largest tailoring houses in the United States. If you
want a made-to-order suit we can certainly satisfy you. Thou-
sands of samples to select from.


We have had such demand for our 49 cent irt a
that we nave a new lot Same quality, reduced' 44 ent .
Tney are the best'values for the money that caZe ought
anywhere. Secure a half dozen before they are l ,Ve.



$2.00 Eight Day Clocks...

These are truly wonders! An 8-day, half-four strike,
alarm attachment, Clock for $2.00 was never heaeql of before.
We are selling them at that price, and they argivin per-
fect satisfaction. .


Miscellaneous Bargaint A
Leather Suit Cases, $1.25 and up. Metal Covered unl. $1.25
anu up. Valises proportionately low. Window Sha-, p cents
and up. In fact, we have bargains enough to fill th:4aor, but
our space is limited. .4
________di S gA


Nothing Old.


Everything New.


TOO SHORT FOR HEADINGS


POINTED PARAGRAPHS


GATH-


ERED HERE AND THERE


BY TALLAHASSEEAN REPORTERS

If-You Don't Find it Here Look
Elsewhere.

State Senator J. S. Denham, of Mon-
ticello, made a short visit to Tallahas-
see yesterday.
Mr. W. B. Denham, general superin-
tendent of the Plant System railroad.
made a business trip to Tallahass,.",
yesterday.
County Commissioner W. J. Johnson
was here yesterday. Mr. Johnson is a
successful farmer and dairyman, as
well as an excellent county official.
Ladies' dressing combs, large assort-
ment, new goods, best quality.
COX & STL'BBS.
PNEUMONIA AND LA GRIPPE.
Coughs cured quickly by Foley's
Honey and Tar. Refuse substitutes.
State Chemist R. E. Rose has return-
ed from a business trip to J.:cksonville,
where he went to attend a meeting of
the directors of the State Fair Asso-

ciation.
Mr. Julius Hirshberg, the hustling
general manager of the El Provedo
cigar factory, left yesterday for an ex-
tended trip through the North in the
Interest of his firm.
The Leon Hotel has been crowded
with tourists and other guests the past
week. Among the arrivals were the
following Georgians: J. B. Winslow.
of Greenville, Ga.; T. B. Twitty, of Ca-
milla, Ga.; C. HI Young and Miss E. L.
Case, of Thomasville. Ga.

Tallahassee will probably have a
strong baseball team this season. A
crowd of "rooters" met at the Leon
hotel last night and organized for that


Mrs. Dorman, wife of Assistant Sec-
retary of State Dorman, of Live Oak,
has arrived i4 the city, and the couple
are now keeping house in the Capital
City. The Tallahasseean welcomes
them.
Mr. Wm. McCabe, of Toronto, Can-
ada, who is spending the winter in the
Capital City, has returned from a busi-
ness trip to Wakulla county, where he
has been looking after his property in-
terests.
Among the Northern tourists at the
Leon Hotel this week were: Fayette
Meeks, Chas. Weitz, Miss Eliza Weitz,
Mr. and Mrs. John R. Rollins and Mrs.
S. P. Rollins, of Minnesota. They have
been spending the winter in the Land
of Flowers, and came here from a short
stay at St. Andrew's Bay.
A DANGER SIGNAL.
You have got a cough and you don't
worry. Don't you know a cough is
something terrible? It leads to con-
sumption and consumption is killing
thousands. Better cure that coi.n;a,
better cure it quickly. Get a 25 cent
bottle of Gooch's Mexican Syrup. No
other remedy so nice to take.
The Tallahassee Tallahasseean is
running "Ten Nights in a Bar Room,"
T. S. Arthur's famous temperance story,
as a serial in its columns. Although
written nearly half a century ago, for
we remember it in the home library
when a lad, it is today as strong and
forcible an array of the evils of strong
during as ever was published. It is sin-
cerely to be desired that its publication
in The Tallahasseean will serve to warn
many to turn away from the allure-
ments of strong drink before for them
it proves to be, as it did to many of the
frequenters of Simon Slade's saloon, an
eternal ruin. The Tallahasseean de-
serves highest praise and credit for its
publication at this time, and in a city
where no doubt many noble young men
are constantly exposed to dangerous
temptations. Perhaps it will save many
mothers and wives from an awful heart-
ache and despair. God bless the result
to many.-Holmes County Advertiser.


NIGHT WAS HER TERROR.
"I would cough nearly all nightlong,"
writes Mrs. Chas. Applegate, of Alex-
andria, Ind., "and could hardly get any
sleep. I had consumption so bad that
if I walked a block I would cough


not only a privilege, but your duty to
do all in your power to make The con-
vention a success? It will not only
help the one who goes, and add to the
representation at the convention, but it
will be a very pleasant trip and give an
opportunity of visiting our State Cap-
ital, which many of us have never yet
visited. Our State president and sec-
retary are working hard to make the
convention one long to be remember-
ed. An officer of the World Society
will take a prominent part in the ex-
ercises. Let's all lend our services to
Mr. Upham to help make this conven-
tion at Tallahassee on March 14, 15 and
16 the best attended since the big con-
ventions we had six or eight years ago.
-The Lake Region Eustis.
SAYS HE WAS TORTURED.
"I suffered such pain from corns I
could hardly hardly walk," writes H.
Robinson, Hillsborough, Ills., "but
Bucklen's Arnica Salves completely
cured them." Acts like magic on
sprains, bruises, cuts, sores, scalds,
burns, boils, ulcers. Perfect healer of
skin diseases and piles. Cure guaran-
teed by all druggists. 25c.


This signature is on every box of the genuine
Laxative Bromo=Quinile Tablets
the remedy that cure a cold in one day
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION.
Department of the Interior, Land
Office at Gainesville, Fla., Feb.
17th, 1902.
Notice is hereby given that the fol-
lowing 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 Wmin. C.
Hodges, U. S. Commissioner, at Talla-
nassee, Fla., on March 29, 1902, viz:
William Kelly, of Tallahassee, la.,
Hd. 27282 for the S. E. qr., Sec. 4, Tp.
2 S., R. 2 E. He names the following
witnesses to prove his continuous tesi-
dence upon and cultivation of said land.
viz: P. D. Lewis, of Tallahassee, F.;
John E. Perry, of Tallahassee, ijf.-
Stephen Coggins, of Tallahassee, Fa.;
Hill Lowry, of Tallahassee, Fla.
W. G. ROBINSON,
5 2-6t Register.
The Best Prescriptiom for MalJra
Chills and Fever is a bottle of Gnova' s TAOTr-


The Hunting Season

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

SWe
also
carry a

line of
Saddles
and
Harness,
and are
head-
quarters
for
Building


Hardware, Stoves
1Irater~ :anes, and all kinds
of Cooking Utcnisils. (et a Wil.
S.on cat for your )ath room.
By its u-e yvou ;arc mad comior-
table, ai"l the dail~g(r fhon sick-
ness entirely removed.


hiare Davi Co.



F. C. Corsets


K


m a
AMERICAN


w *.


K e
BEAUTIES
We have
them in all
styles and
shapes to it
every fgure,
and every
corset is sold
under this
most liberal
rW arrant-
"Mone~ re-.
funded after
four weeKs"


I The Cypress Lumb

APALACHlCOLA, FLA.


MANUFACTURERS OF-
( .* .


Cypress Shingles, Doors, Sash a

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

Cypress Tanks and Vats a


TO THE LADIES!


The best thing on earth is an
Oyster Sulpper at Gregorys Res-
taurant. 1 youi want the best of
oysters raw, stewed, friec, or on
the half she.1, let us serve Yvu.
We oflbr the selected from the
most desirable fields. We watch
the oysters and watch our stock.
The oysters are always fresh and
pleasing.

The City Res


H. L. GREGORY, PropA


We are strictly "in
And what we want is to have you join the procesIo and Het
beneaftthat accrue from cosatant deallm with us.We do


1~
FAq
.~. I,4


ardved...


SOViA F


III


DUVAL BROTHER.B

V.':. :--. '- -'.-:** L. :.:.*:*.* ..*.*.*.* -.* 4 ...... ..... ..... ... ..... ... .. .


BInd


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