Group Title: Weekly Tallahasseean.
Title: The Weekly Tallahasseean
Full Citation
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 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 28, 1902
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: VID00086
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

Full Text




JOHN C. TRICE. Publisher and Proprietor.


28, 1902. VOL. XXII,

Russell Ielkel upheld their part of the L S 1. ployes a holiday to see the royal shon D 1TQ I1 i
closing speeches were made by Guyte year the fear that the voters might ask
P. McCord for the affirmative and u questions about such an illegal act
Clarence Shine for the negative with --- caused that to be abandoned. Prince
great ability. The Judges decided two uCMeHenry talks and looks like a fellow Lu
Fatnre Outlook of Tallahassee one in favor of th Wall of Capit01 Exten- Me W o0 will Serve as Grand wo gladly haTve Educational Journal be
house decided thirty to ten in favor of flubdubbery of the toadies. His real P i
Encoua.the affirmative. Guyte McCord, David opinion of his visit to Washington ad
is Very Encouraging ook Burton Belcher and Roderick SI as Blown Down and P t d Pe aJurors mke deni tnd women he met wou Ul Tallas
Holliday were put in nomination for make delightful reading for those who -
commencement speakers, but the elec- ___ do not belong to the snobocracy, and
.tion was postponed until next meet- we may get it some day, too. If print-
debate. the market. i r y
e ~ -- Senator Tillman's speech against the
Have Reached the $oooo Mark First ATH OF R B. BULL.House Moved from dationu and Docket as Published May be Largely Philippine tariff bill, which was passed H E Bennett Maaging -A
Ss* Hito -today by the Republican votes, was full
Time in City's History. An Old and Well Known Citizen Passes Trees Uprooted. Augmented. of strong assertions. For instance, he Staff of Able Assoca.
SAwa said: "The first thing which the car- A ,
Away. --- --- petbag vermin in the Philippines would
There is an old saying that we can Richard B. Bull was born in Talla- The severest storm that has struck The United States District Court for do-as they did in Cuba-would be to Tallahassee is to be the ,enf a
recognize a Hercules by the size of hit hassee, Fla., on the 28th of January. 'tallahassee in a long time visited the the Northern District 'of Florida will get their hands into the pockets of the high class educational maga&.This
the same method of so 1848, and died at Water Oak, near Brad- city last night The wina blew a reg- convene in the government building, pept le andste has althey could I ex- was finally decided at a re
foot By the same method of forville, Leon county, on the 24th of ular gale, lightning flashed, and occa- convene t government budding, pectGov. aft has already caught some ently held in the offie of Wts
ing we judge a city by the volume of February, 1902. He was the youngest sional peals of thunder rendered the in this city, on March 24th. It is now of the scoundrels, but that would not Superintendent of Public tion.
business transacted by the different in- of the seven children of Jabez B. Bull, night an extremely disagreeable one believed that the term will be a busy be a good thing to ventilate in the Some of the best known e t s or
stitutions within its borders. Talla who died in the early 50's, and who up to be out in. one, and that the docket as published ofUnited Scutting sentences was, "Ther oneFi the South are interested in e e-
te i growing. We know thi fr' to the time of his death was a promi- Fortunately no serious damage was in The Tallahasseean of a recent date pinos are now being pacified off the ent andrprise is little dou. Tthe
hassee is growing. We know this froi nent citizen of Tallahassee. Bereft of done, but for a time it looked as if it will be largely augmented ace of the earth." at the meeting were W. eats
the evidences seen on every side. Fronr their parents in early youth,the young- might be worse. Limbs were blown Clerk W. C. Hodges has been busyace of the earth." at the meeting were W. eats,
the specimen shown, it is natural et children were taken to the ancestral from trees in different parts of the city, preparing summons and other legal pa- Statehood for New Mexico, Arizona, State Superintendent of Pub I ruc-
judge the whole Ifthe sample is home of their father in Connecticut and a few trees were blown down. pers, and Deputy Marshal Forbes has and Oklahoma has been endorsed by tion and President of the N'n Ed-
and defective- we take it for granted and there reared by an aunt. But so The most serious damage was to the been serving same. Last week Mr. the House committee on territories and ucational Association, and
that the entire fabric is of imperfect srong was the attachment to his na- south wing of the capitol building. The hodges received the list of those select- the bills providing therefore will doubt- nett, his chief clerk; Prof. A.ur-
material and faulty workmanship. Ib tive place and so happy the memory of walls were completed to the t of the edl to serve on the grand and petit ju- less be passed by the House at this phree, president of the tate
the specimen, selected at random, be ( is early childhood, that shortly after third story. 'ne storm c rom the ries, and these men have been noti- session, but it is well known that the College; Prof. Arthur Will s rof.
perfect quality an without a flaw, we attaining his majority, he returned to south and struck the g wall, which fied. The jurors for the coming term republican bosses of the Senate have L. W. Buchholz, Prof. H. E. and
accept the whole without question. this, his native place, where ne had collapsed with a crash about 8:30 are mostly from the country. Their decided that no Statehood bill shall Prof. J. C. Calhoun, of the ne asti-
In feeling the 9ulse of a city there is two married brothers living-the late o'clock. Sergeant Ellis, who was in names and counties follow: pass that body at this session. tuition; John C. Trice, editob,ain4 ub-
no surer indication of the health an4 James B. Bull and Capt. William A. the basement of the capitol, heard the When it comes to self-advertising lisher of The Tallahasseea e N.
prosperity of any community than cal Bull, who subsequently died in Nor- crash, and was naturally much excited. GRAND JURORS. John Barrett, at present holding a sin- Sheats, Jr., stenographer t ne ,tate
be found in her postoffice receipts. Ig folk, Va. During his near thirty years He took his lantern, however, and went J. J. Grissitt, Leon. secure in connection with the govern- Superintendent, and J.T. niard,
times of depression peoplee do not writ. residence here he made many friends on a tour of inspection, soo discovering R. K. Shaw, Gadsden. meant branch of the St. Louis Exposi- city editor of The Tallahas
so many letters, no) do they purchase and no enemies. His genial disposi- the south wall in a mass of ruins. I. F. Shepherd, Gadsden. tion, belongs in the front rank; ditto After discussing the matt l r lthome
so many money orders, hence the re- tion and upright deportment secured The west wall is leaning, and will A. L. Wilson, Gadsden. of experts in the art or drawing a gov- length, it was decided to a tn as
ceipts of the postoffice drop off. I0 the esteem of all who came in contact probably have to be taken down. The Frank C. Wilkes, Leon. ernment salary. He has just made pub- tne Southern School and ne4mub-
times of prosperity conditions are re- with him. For some years past he had walls of this wing were completed, and N. Stoutamire, Leon. lic a letter from the late Gen. Lawton, fishing Company, and inco ira un-
versed; everybody writes, more money been suffering from that awful malady, ready for thire roof, and the accident will W. N. Keith, Leon. extolling him for his jollying of the der the laws of Florida. Tany
orders are sold and the postoftee shows Bright's disease, and all remedies fail- delay the completion of the building. R. W. Owens, Leon. administration policy in the Philip- will have a capital stock or .i,, di-
a healthy increase in its business. ing, he was conscious months ago that for some time. Mack Streetman Calhoun. pines, and saying what was doubtless vided into 250 shares of th, ralue
Tallahassee is no exception to the his end was but a short time off and The cottage occupied by Mr. West, -N. J. Lincoln, Leon. an echo of Mr. Barrett's own thoughts, of ten dollars each. t *
condition. It is growing rapidly, anul made his arrangements accordingly. clerk in the Surveyor General's office, T. J. Davis, Gadsden. "I think the President made a mistake The name of the magazine z1 be
rule. The city is in a very prosperous He suffered much, but bore his suf- on Magnolia Heights, just east of the Jos. W. Ramsey, Liberty. in not naming you a member of the The Southern School and Ion9. It
condition. tl is growing rapidly, and ferings with Christian resignation. city, was lifted from its foundation, but Albert L. Sauls, Wakulla. Philippine Commission." Even since will contain thirty-two page. .n- wil
the postoffice receipts are commensur- Tl ough far away from his near kin- no serious damage was done. Anum- J. D. Pirong, Calhoun. Mr. Barrett succeeded, some years ago, be issued monthly. The ed jriarr
ate with its growth. This is gratifying dred, he was kindly ministered to in ber of other houses were badly shaken W. H. Bell, Taylor. in getting himself appointed minister will be composed of some beth&Iest
news, and gives hopes to the idea that his last illness by loving friends who up. Geo. C. Bishop, Jefferson. to Siam, about as obscure a position, educational writers in the Sith.-
the Capital City may soon have free knew and appreciated him. He was the A. B. Porter, Franklin. as there is in the diplomatic service, There is no doubt a wig ilej for
delivery. The department requires last survivor of a once united and hap- THAT ALARM MISTAKE. J. S. Jackson, Taylor. he has posed as an expert on Oriental such a magazine. It is the i tnLon to
that the receiptg-of a postoffice reach py band of seven children. All died There was considerable complaint Jos. Moody, ieon. affairs, while as a matter of fact he is make it a journal that wi~fto only
certain figure before the free delivery before they reached a green old age. made a. few days ago at the telephone T. J. Long, Lafayette. only an expert salary grabber. be a teachers' paper, but ofr th, will
system is inaugurated. The prospects The funeral took place from thePres- company for ringing fire alarm No. 12, A.. Bevis, Jackson Liberty. Democrats in Congress will be very sataterially in educating the 1
are that before another fiscal year ts byterian church on the 25th instant, wn the fire was in No. 13. The or- A G sen, Leon. gladtifMr. Roosevelt'sbluff at e theory in nductin e ai-
ended the Tallaaassee postoffice will and among those present were a few finance provides that the telephone esley Golden, Leon. proceedings against the big Weste:o th
have passed that figure. survivors of our old citizens who knewp i tt e e nr e gn he g t of th enSou th. best t ai-
The receipts at the postoffice here survivors of our old citizens who knew company shall ring an alarm when so PETIT JURORS. railroad trust turns out to be the real s deprtmentsthe t ta nt in-
have reached the $10,000 mark for te his parents in the long ago. requested over a private 'phone. -In 1. N. Frrady, Leon. thing, but they areexcusablefor entered movemenwasgiven tus
first time in the history of the city. FOR ILLICIT DISTILLING this case a was d S. Laraand, Lieotingbutt a eesaabberty. e elo.
There has been a steady increase in the FOR ILLICITDISTILLING. member of thefire company, to a pri- e.t down. At present they regard t a a eent of Prof. ch-
TherehasrkbesnLiberty. down.AtIpresntetheytregardtasabytheadldeoecionli of Pf lic
volume of business in the money order Taylor County Men Bound Ovate residence to ring an alarm for No. N. obles, oa. political play. president; J. T. Blanchar tary
department amounting to thousands Taylor Bound ver to 12. The re wasCol righton thA. on, lor. Representative Wheeler, of Ken- and H E. Bennett, trea 11 of
dollars per annum, and consequently United States Court t is natural that under the excitement k, nchned to think that theRe whom, with J. C. Trice, ur
the mails have been much heavier both of such circumstances a mistake may urn Leon. paubltaw wil change their minds long three, Arthur Williams, ierly
-at what arrives and- that which is seat Last. Sunday a number of United be made. It is not quite Jlst, th u gS Jbeasr wl opens t about usmin and J. C. Calhoun, will e the
out. States revenue officers from Birming- that the telephone company be blane :-- b- .SL'ab L t -board of directors. w
There is also a marked increase t ham, Ala., made a raid on the .illicit for it. The operator sits in a central 10. J Woten, Leon. tion r- Its tlen Mr. H. E.: Bennett was ch nt ,edi-
the amount of-matter handled through stillers of Taylor county. They sue- office and can only obey orders from 11. W. O. Durham Liberty. ean monarchies for a campaign docu- tor in chief and r T. as
this office'for the smaller offices of tils ceeded in locating and capturing a those on the scene. No one doubts lut 12. William Thomas, Levy. ment. He said of it: "The speech was business manager. The ts
part of the State. 4 number of wildcat stills. *., those on the scene intend to get the in- 13. James Collier, Levy. like a bird before the feathers are out under favorable cond i The
Postmaster McDougall and his clerks J., B. Baker was caught working h structions right, whether they do or 14. L. T. Hendricks, Levy. plucked. It is only the plumage that first issue will be not less2,000
have their hands full, but they manage large still. He was arrested. not 15. T. J. Allen, Leon. the Republicans have been pecking copies, and as each department be
to keep well up with their business, and N. R. L. Bowden's premises were 16. Frank McGill, Gadsden. away at. In spite of all that has been i charge of able educators, t uth-
there is very little kicking about the searched and -a 30-gallon copper still BASEBALL. 17. William Canty, Levy. said the body of the speech is still er School and Hoine will aroa-
conduct of the office. was found in the loft of his house. The Tallahassee second nine baseball 18. Luke Swann, Jefferson, there, and the Republicans cannot get eld. It will make its ape not.
--- A large pot still was found on the team has received a challenge from 19. W. E. Stewart, Lafayette. around it." later than April 15th.
BALLOTS COMING IN. premises of J. H. Morgan. the Thomasville club to play ball in 20. F. J. Egbert, Franklin. That Mr. Roosevelt's refusal to give
---- The men were all arrested and Tallahassee as soon as dates can be 21. Jno. H. Hunt, Liberty. hin the justice to which he was en- ADVICE TO BO '.
The Contest Growing in Interest-New brought to Tallahassee, where, on Mon- arranged. These two teams are in 22. B. P. Blanton, Taylor. titled has not in the slightest degree
day and Tuesday, they were arraigned splendid shape, and will give the base- 23. Anley McCauley, Taylor. lessened Rear Admiral Schley's hold Under the above caption e )ca
Candidate Added. before United States Commissioner ball patrons a good game. They played 24. G. W. Houston, Franklin. upon the esteem of the country has Banner, whose editor is es ia y apt
Still much interest mani- Hodges on the. charge of making and at Thomasville last season, the score 25. Thos. L. Coe, Leon. been shown conclusiver3r by telegrams at saying the right thing h eight
fesThere Tihe still much interest maGold selling whiskey without necessary li- being 4 to 5 in Thomasville's favor. 26. Walter M. Page, Wakulla. he has received since Mr. Roosevelt s time and in the right place, unes og
Watch Contested in The Tallahasseean m ost popular cese. They were bound over to the The line ups will be published in the 27. R. B. Shuman, Jefferson. decision on his appeal was made publ'e, men the following excelled p,- of
Watch Contest, for the most popular T united States Court which convenes in next issue of this paper, as the players 2S. Joshua Stewart, Liberty. Among the telegrams was one inviting advice: .
youpong lady contin the oming in at a raid this city on March 24th, to await action have not all been assigned to their po- 29. H. O. Drummond, Levy. him to be the guest of the city of Bos- You are learning a tr is a
rate, coupons continuhere coming in at a rapid y the grand jury. The bonds were sitions. The game will be played at an 30. William B. Ferrell, Leon. ton on March 17th-Evacuation Day. good thing tb do, and es y tpechytis
irate, but there is little or no chang xed as follows: Morgan, $150; Par- early date and nothing but a clean 31. B. W. Rogers, Lafayette. He is also receiving many substantial age of the world so rich gac cities
the relative standing, ker, $100; Bowden, $200. contest will be the result. ^. Daniel Madison, Jefferson, testimonials of esteem from all sections and possibilities. A good sbe t-
As announced last week, all candi- 33. W. T. Wilder, Taylor. of the country, showing that the pe.pie ter than either silver or g li ".ause
dates with less than twenty votes to JOINTS LIKE RUSTY HINGES OLD SOLDIER'S EXPERIENCE. 34. Jacob E. Williams, Leon. do not intend to accept the advice of it does not take wings a ni fly wt-
their credit are dropped from the race are among the consequences of rheu- M. M. Austin, a civil war veteran, of 35. H. G. Land, Jackson. Mr. Roosevelt and consider the case You cannot lose it in oa ni t i ere
this week. This shortens the list soe- matism. The sufferer can move knees Winchester, Ind., writes: "My wife was 36. John D. Johnson, Leon. closed. Among these is an engrossed the orange groves of Flor a
what. but a new candidate has beeand elbows, but the effort makes him sick a long time in spite of good doc- copy of tne resolution adopted by th? day, as is often done wit r for
Miss Brse Meginniss, one of Talla- wince. He rejoices when a good rub- tor's treatment, but was wholly cured HENRY IN WASHINGTON. Legislature of Colorado. thanking him tunes, by unwise speculation ra
Miss Bersne Meginniss, one of Talla- bing with Perry Davis' Painkiller by Dr. King's New Life Pills, which for his gallant conduct at Santiago is always worth a premit., a i t h,
hassee's most deservedly popular young drives the stiffness out and.brings the worked wonders for her health." They Rare Treat to the Toadies-New States when the fleet under -his command de- better you master it the jgre-
ladies, comends ar e legion and loyal, adot. freedom of motion back. No wonder always do. Try them. Only 25c at stroyed the Spanish fleet. Schley's case mium it will ring. Whe makea .s
hope to win the watch for her. The our grandfathers believed heartily in all drug stores. To Be Admitted is like everything else-unsettled until u T ....m nd to--earnt,
p to in e st e rTe this beneficent liniment. There is but Washington, Feb. 24.-Teddy I has it is settled right. with the determinaon t
iton aof ssoMeinmeremst euont lo one Painkiller, Perry Davis'. Mtsinforeed. exchanged calls with Prince Henry, the At a meeung of the National Council 'Pluck, courage, persephonD. nid
only a slhort time remains until the AN APPRECIATED GIFT. Little Mabel-Papa, does our family brother of the high and mighty Kaiser; of Women, Mrs. Margaret Dye Ellis,- patience are success winno wayf
....... ... ,, ......nSa for your own interests. D Kt 'it t'
Ii~ Oit~LU~ ilU ~LjL.'~CI'.~Uiara m-.~ -

next week. All have had ample OpPQr- Unitarian Women have generously pt at iea into your neareets of Wasington have been shame. TO back te carge se bu h
tunity to get in, and still have a wek, contributed to the reading public of Little Mabel-Why, I asked the clothe streets of Wpub astraf while have been shme. To back cntaininrge eport
t bear in mind next Thursday, March Carabele and vicinity a nice little teacher last night what big star t was and hismilitary escort of United States of a Filipino aiden and said, "Heremember thatwhat iswort oina
th, is the last day for entries. collection of good books. The iibra-v above us, and she said it wasn't a star. troops went to and from the German is the portrait of a girl of sixteen years it worth doing we Don'lin an."
T'I- standing up to going to presr is contains some five hundred standard, but a planet, and that It was Ma'- embassy and the capitol. ard that in and her signature. who in this work part of your work. Let ev ce of
s follows: p popular and well chosen volumes, suit- Town and Country. which the embassy is located will re- charges her downfall to an American it sand as an advertisenm 'hos"
s llows.Pm a31 able for old and young. Additions may main closed to tht public during the inspector in an American government he are
Y'i. i Pearl McCord...............131 able for old and young. Additions maywIina
Sede be made when .popular interest de- t Wast eessar. time the Prince stys in Washington. department. This girl ad hundreds of those who thoroughly e heir
Pq ........,98 mands. cpbi reading romad-"What are you doIng, Freddoei said And the capol has not tonpled over, others are et apart fr the g-eed thsewh t u h

Msq 'u'e Ch(andler ............ 55 home on Thursday, 7 to 9 p. m., of each "Drawin pictures on my slate.". facial and otherwise, and a free show held in bondage worse tan death and -hminds s own busin o r
MWI,. P'lllie Coststa................. 2-0 week and select or return reading mat- "What is this supposed to represent?' for that portion of the p')Dulation of for purposes tor',-e cannot desci e. ts his elders nd su!ieo and
S'- e nandler ............ 7 ter. J.J. ONret. A locomotive Washington which h4 time enough God pitv us-we, the highest type of who shows a purpose to b m hi
is ersllie MeinCost............. 6"But why don't you draw the tive and curiosity enough to stad on the civilzatior-for drging down the here never was a tme, e stor
m D.*DN'T WEAR A MASK. t why-- the locomot yo draw the ra sidewalk and view the ho*-it was Filipino women. Shame! Shame!" of theworld, wen a mn trade
s Bershe Mennissproposed to give the government em- The bad blood that has existed be- vas more in demand than .

TIME ANAXACOPR-ANS. But her beart- -as completely hid- twehn Senators Tiliman and MeLaurinst
S den by sres. lotcbeS, and nimples tilltween Seators Tillman and McLari
THe ANAXAGOREANS. B hebeartmlte of South Car'oltra --r sve*al 7-,
h0t Awaxgtorean Lite-arv Sy'tigt. -s- b d --re kte's s t-a m lv i 1 culminatc'l in a tist fight between the 1ei.*pe" F rn app
Atd it ris lar meeting Friday nithe ty vanishe as will all Emp- two men on the floor of the Senate on Happiu.s is not to be bii l,:e
At this meeting almost every member twon. Fev er pores, Bois. lcers,. Car- I ady saturday afternoon. It was at the close hard hake in a solid luimp.1it ic -
as present, anseveralvstors re nls, and Felons from its use. In- ost Popu ar Youn La y r i as see on t poed ols
ther-e to se, how the society ,as Pro- fallible for. Cuts, Corns, Burrs, Scalds, rPore tlrif h sil, when Mr. Mteaurin predlpe for tl. aoueibetoni op!Ti
griatP With tuchWiam nB. Crawn d. a'-d Piles. Cure gnarantecd. 25c at IN TALLAHASSEE. er malrciof s and deliberate lies. He and therefore we ignore n. I'
rex-riat e-tch, Willa the all druggists bad ro sooner said it than Mr. Tillman in marriage. fidelity in fr 4 f -
society to 3'lina T. Howard,_nreidaEt- A CORRECTION. struck him ard the two men clinched feeton between pare:,t aid ec!~ "
S- delivered 'a Feb. 6.-The Taaha- in regular old-fashioned. rough-and- conrtesy in luterurse. to
"* ...ardth....^ ,. n who Prea, Feb. 26.---The Tallahas- T votT for-1 tumble style and fought as hard as they duti and nerffet sine.rltyv ,t r"-

t C






Pe k, Feb 2.-Mr. Scott Fleming
4WChal, a Pased though here last
'eek on his way to Thomasvllae. He
Stopped a few hours with his siter, Mrs.j
Mi 4L. Billingsley.
Messrs, George and Willie Baum
made a business trip to Lloyd last Wed-
Mrs. L. S. Crump and Miss Clifford
stopped a few hours with his sister,
Creek neighborhood.
Mr. E. L. Billingsley is hard at work
preparing his corn land. He doesn't
intend to plant any cotton this year.
Mr.George Baum had oats planted
last week.
We get the mail here three times a
'Week-Tuesday, Thursday and Satur-
'day. This makes is very convenient for
all the neighbors. We all look for-
'ward to the coming of The Tallahas-
seean with much pleasure. The fact.
that we can hear from different points
that we are well acquainted with makes
it very interesting to us.
Mr. L. S. Crump planted Irish and
sweet potatoes last week.
Mrs. Humphress' garden is the only
one in the neighborhood that has cab-
bage growing in it. They are very
scarce in the county this winter, and,
therefore, are very expensive.
Mr. George Baum reports trade very
good, notwithstanding the busy season.
higgs are plentiful around here, al-
though the price has descended some-
Spring gardens are being planted
:around here. Mrs. H. J. Hanks planted
-two weeks ago. Mrs. Smithson has
.the prettiest garden that has been seen.
Mr. Billy Burney, of Black Creek,
"was in our vicinity Wednesday on busi-
Mr. J. H. Humphress planted oats
last week.
Mr. E. R. Sills made a business trip
to Chaires Fflday.
Mr. George Smithson was a pleasant
-visitor at the home of Mr. J. P. Baum
Friday. Mr. Smithson is just as talk-
ative as ever, always telling his funny
jokes, making fun everywhere he goes.
'We are always pleased to see him in
our midst.
Mr. Homer J. Hanks went to Talla-
bhassee Friday on business.
Mr. L. S. Crump made a business trip
to the Capital City Saturday.
Miss Ellen W. Apthorp spent Satur-
day in Tallahassee with her sick cou-
sin, Miss Emma Child, We are pleased
to learn that Miss Child is somewhat
Mr. and Mrs. John H. Humphress
spent Sunday and Monday in Tallahas-
see attending the Wesleyan Methodist
Mr. George Smithson, of Black Creek.
was a pleasant visitor at the home
of Mrs. J. P. Baum Sunday afternoon.
Miss Ellen Apthcrp was the guest of
Miss Clifford Baum from Sunday after-
noon until Monday morning.
Messrs. Geo. and Willie Baum made
a business trip to Lloyd Monday.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Billingsley visited
the former's parents, Mr. and Mrs. H.
C. Billingsley, Sunday.
Mr. John R. Crump spent Sunday
pleasantly with his daughter, Mrs. J.
P. Baum.
Mr. John P. Billingsley, of Black
Creek, was in our vicinity Saturday af-
Mrs. J. P. Baum is suffering with
neuralgia of the face, we regret to say.
We were mistaken in Mr. John F.
Joyner's destination. When he left
here he went to go to Texas, but in-
stead went to Georgia. He was heard
from in Lloyd last Saturday. It seems
that he made a flying trip down there
and back the same day. Mr. Joyner
changes his mind quite often, it seems.

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
croup. 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 n6t live. I got a
bottle of Foley's Honey and Tar, the
first dose gave quick relief and save
her life." Refuse substitutes. Wight &


Centerville, Feb. 26.-Last week a
gentleman of color named Leonard
Hughes was tried in Justice J. B. Con-
ner's court "for something concerning
of a hog." During the trial one of the
-witnesses who had eaten fresh pork at
the house of the accused the day after
the hog disappeared, testified that he
asked Hughes' wife where they got the
pork. She promptly replied, "If you
like it, eat it. Some things which are
good to eat are not good to talk about."
Hughes was convicted.
Last year this man was furnished
with a good horse, for which he paid
r.ot a cent. He had accounts with two
cf our generous merchants, who sup-
plied him liberally with goods. For
none of these did he pay. He had a real
good time riding over the country.
This year the hard-hearted horse deal-
er of Thomasville took away his horse,
and the Leon county merchants were
late in sending their delivery wagons
with groceries to his door, and the fel-
low could not stand such a letting
down. His honesty was too severely
The horse dealers and merchants
should have more consideration for the

Dyspepsia Cure
M' A -d


ject thet to such temptations.
Within the past ten days three re-
cently pltrchasea horses have died near
this place, and there are others soon
to follow, if we may judge by thet'"
present: condition.
An orld colored man who lives uear
this piaie thinks he has been greatly
wronged by a near neighbor. Recently
he came to make complaint to Justice
Conner.. As he talked he became more
and more excited, and declared with
intense..earnestness: "Judge, I bin a-
waitin' for de Lord to bring, dat niggar
to jesti but de Lord am too slow. I
must d something myself."
Mr. V. W. Baker, of Plainview, Neb.,
writes: ,"My wife had lung trouble for
over fifteen years. We tried a number
of doctors and 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 Tatl which I did; and thanks be to
this griat remedy it saved her life.
She is stronger and enjoys better
health than she has ever known in te;,
years. V'e ,shall never be without I -_
l(y's Hbney and Tar and woul1 ask
those alicted to try it." Wight & Tro.

Wood-ille, Fla., Feb. 25.-Woodville
has betin unusually quiet this week.
Everybody is at work. We had a very
heavy rain Monday, and it was needed
very inch, as some of the wells were
failing nind the earth was extremely
dry. .
Mr..tohn Robinson returned from
North (aroiina Sunday.
Miss 1. E. Maxwell, student of the
State (allege, spent Friday night at
Woodville with her parents.
Miss ;Evelyn Wooten. one of our
county teachers, spent Saturday and
Sunday at Woodville with her parents.
Mr. Itobinson and Mr. H. G. Lewis
went t(j Tallahassee Monday on busi-
ness afql returned Tuesday mornin-.
Miss 'Viola Howard, of Woodville,
visited ter father at St. Marks Tues-
day. ....
Mr. q. W. Rhodes has his 'saw mill
now running cutting lumber. He is
ready to supply his customers with
rough lumber. The mill for the pres-
ent is under the management of Mr.
J. R. Cjieeks, who is an all right mill
man aid a gentleman.
Mr. John Strickland is to have a log-
rolling Wednesday. John is one of our
progressive farmers, who makes his
provisions at home.

Therq 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 cares piles at once. For skin dis-,
eases, Vuts, burns, bruises, all kinds
of woupds it is unequalled. J. S.
Gerall, St. Paul, Ark., says: "From
1865 I suffered with the protruding
and bl ding piles and could find noth-
ing to ielp me until I used DeWitt's
Witch azel Salve. A few boxes com-
pletely ured me." Beware of counter-

Munfn Pond, Feb. 28.-Mr. W. T.
atukinsn gave a pound party recently.
The party was largely attended by the
general neighborhood and all seemed
to enjoy themselves very much. Among
tne visitors were Miss Miller, Miss
Smith and Mr. Frank Powell, of the
Miccosumki neighborhood;. Mr. J. H.
norn aid Mr. P. L. Boatwright's fam-
ily of Shake Rag, and Mr. Charley Ray-
winkle, of Crawfordville.
Mr. W. D. Atkinson, who lost his
only work horse a few weeks ago, has
bought:another, a fine bay. Mr. Atkin-
son has his house on his new place
nearly jeady for occupancy.
Mr. W. T. Atkinson is splitting rails
to fence his place left him by his wife's
parents Mr. and Mrs. Fitzjohn.
Mr. P. L. Boatwright is hauling
stocks down on the T. S. E. railroad 1
for Mr.: G. W. Rhodes.
Mr. G. W. Alligood has his whole
field now ready for planting.
Mr. James Moody'is planting sugar.
cane this week on the place he bought
from Mr. Cain Strickland.

"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 agy as from Chamber-
lain's stomach & Liver Tablets." For
sale by :Wight & Bro.

Arran, Fla., Feb. 26.-Mrs. Josie Cox
made a business trip to the Capital
CIA+ ,,, -a i

companies home by his niece, Miss
.xay Taff.
, Messrs. Richardson and Edwards
visited Crawfordville Tuesday.
We are sorry to hear of the serious
iiiness of Mrs. Dan Coleman and Mrs.
John McKinzie. Hope they will soon
Mrs. Henry Raker was called to Tal-
lahassee by the illness of her brother,
Mr. Revall, buit returned Tuesday with
tne good news that he is much better.
Mr. C. W. Richardson visited Carra-
belle Sunday.
Mr. John Barnhill, of Hilliardsville,
was a pleasant visitor here last Satur-
Mrs. T. E. Vause and her son, Wash-
ington, are at the upper turpentine
camps this week.
Miss Kate Bunker, who has beeL
quite sick for the past week, is improv-
Mr. F. M. Bunker received a telegram
Saturday telling him of the serious ill-
ness of his son John M., who lives in
Monticello, but at this writing he is
much better.
"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, colds, croup, grip, bron-
chitis and all other throat and lung
troubles it is a certain cure. Very
pleasant to take. The little ones like

lamonia, Feb., 25.-Mrs. W. T. Doss
visited relatives in this vicinity last
There was a party at Mr. Wesley
Mimms' last week.
Mrs. Dr. Watkins, of Metcalfe, visit
ed her mother, Mrs. A. R. Sessions, re-
Miss Julia Lundy, of Macon, Ga., is
visiting Mrs. ranny Beach at Susina.
These two, with Miss Annie Lou Black-
shear, attended the Sunday school at
Bethpage Sunday. Mr. Frank Powell,
of Live Oak, was also a visitor of tlih
Sunday school at the place and time
above mentioned.
M. Wyche Dickey, who is attending
the Florida State College, at Tallahas-
see, came up on Saturday on a visit to
hm,. folks, and to report to relative(
the serious illness of Mrs. Bettie Van
l3rfin's family especially of Mr ..
- rankie Gwaltney. who, at that timi,
was dangerously ill with pneumonia:.
Mr. and Mrs. Blount Strickland. .Jr..
responded by going down on ni,:i(1;y.
Mr. Alfonso Combs, from Bosto:n,
Mass., is visiting his uncle, A. R.
Combs, Esq., near Oak Dale school
house. The first named Mr. Combs x-
pects to visit South Florida soon. and
if he can find a location that suits him,
he will move to Florida.
Mrs. Jno. E. Dickey went to Thomas-
ville Saturday. She will remain there
several days.
We have begun to garden a little.
Our rutabagas, turnips and peas are
coming up.
Mrs. Frankie Gwaltney, of whom we
spoke above, died Sunday last, andt was
buried- in the Strickland graveyard on
Monday. On account of the disagree-
able weather very few were present at
the burial.
Our worthy tax assessor, Mr. H. T.
Felkel, was here Tuesday assessing

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 coub;n,
better cure it quickly. Get a 25 cent
bottle of Gooch's Mexican Syrup. No
other remedy so nice to take.

Chaires, Feb. 26.-The pupils of the
Chaires Academy who have attained
the highest during the month are as
Star Roll-Hunter Woodbery, Ruby
Smith and Mary Woodbery.
Honor Roll-Myrtle Gramling (5),
Cecil Cox (9), Annie Hamlin (9). The
figures after their names indicate the
number of words missed during the

Graceful Women
A taste for perfect figure Is insepar.
able from a love of the beautiful.
The scents of the heliotrope, violet or rose are
as precious as the lovely flowers whose breath
the are, and while the lives of flowers are brief
andwe can only enjoy them for a day, the
beautiful woman gives the pleasure of her fra-
grance to us asa permanent blessing. The sw t'(,
pure breath of the babe is suggestive of innocence'
and health-the soft fragrance of a beautiful
- woman suggests to the senses purity, health ard
elegance* she Is the refinement of civilization;
she is indicative of a desire to please, an index of

Over-Work Weakens
Your Kidneys.

Unhealthy Kidneys Make Impure Blood.

All the blood in your body passes through
your kidneys once every three minutes.
The kidneys are your
fl" a blood purifiers, they fil-
j ter qut the waste or
impurities in the blood.
If they are sick or out
of order, they fail to do
their work.
Pains, aches and rheu-
matism come from ex-
cess of uric acid in the
lb d d laf d tp

V-- o e u1Uu, UU tUo negIJec J
kidney trouble.
Kidney trouble causes quick or unsteady
heart beats, and makes one feel as though
they had heart trouble, because the heart is
over-working in pumping thick, kidney-
poisoned blood through veins and arteries.
It used to be considered that only urinary
troubles were to be traced to the kidneys,
but now modern science proves that nearly
all constitutional diseases have their begin-
ning in kidney trouble. .
If you are sick you can make no mistake
by first doctoring your kidneys. The mild
and the extraordinary effect of Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root, the great kidney remedy is
soon realized. It stands the highest for its
wonderful cures of the most distressing cases
and is sold on its merits &-AeVj
by all druggists in fifty-
cent and one-dollar siz-
es. You may have a
sample bottle by mall Home ot swmp-Root.
free, also pamphlet telling you how to find
out if you have kidney or bladder trouble.
Mention this paper when writing Dr. Kilmer
& Co., Binghamton. N. Y.

Miss Jonnie McQueen left last week
for a visit to Pensacola.
Mrs. D. F. Gramling and children, of
Centerville, visited at the home of Mrs.
W. T. Snipes Sunday.
Mr. and Mrs. Ormond Chaires made
a brief trip to Waukeenah Wednesday.
Mrs. S. A. Cox went up to Tallahas-
see Thursday and returned Friday af-
Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Fleming visited
their daughter, Mrs. Thompson, near
Lloyd Sunday.
Miss Mamie Chiles left Tuesday for
her home at Ft. White, after a six
weeks' visit in Chaires.
Mr. Jim Miller brought his two oldest
sons up from Lloyd Saturday and on
Monday morning entered them as pu-
pils at Chaires Academy. They are
with their cousin, Mrs. Jim Fleming.
Miss Nellie Skipper returned Sunday
from a visit to her aunt, Mrs. Seaborn
.lonpes, at Black Creek.
Mrs. C. J. English and Master Abner
spent the day with Mrs. Sadie Snipes
loyl,,ston Monday.
Mrs. Mason and Miss Alta Hodges
spent '4 few hours in the village Tues-
day afternoon.
Mrs. W. T. Snipes entertained her
son Roscoe, of Tallahassee. and son
and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Cot-
;on Boyleston, Saturday evening at an
oyster stew. Roscoe has been suffer-
ing from that appropriately named
disease, grippe, for he says it has such
a grip on him that it prevented an an-
ticipated visit to Gainesville friends
last week.
Misses Loula Smith and Mamie
Snipes will be entertained this evening
by Mrs. B. C. Williams.
The Tallahasseean's mailing clerk
surely must have forgotten that such
a place as Chaires still exists, for not
a person received the paper until Sun-
day afternoon. But perhaps he doesn't
know how anxiously we await its ar-



"During the winter of 1898 I was re
lame in my joints, in fact all over my
body, that I could hardly hobble
around, when I bought a bottle of
Chamberlain's Pain Balm. From the
first application I began to get well,
and was cured and have worked stead-
ily all the year.-R. Wheeler, North-
wood, N. Y. For sale by Wight & Bro.
and all medicine dealers.
Waycross, Ga., is to have a $100,000
cotton mill. In the meantime, what is
Tallahhassee doing to secure new man-
ufacturing enterprises? With her
splendid agricultural surroundings the
Capital City should become a great
manufacturing center.

Stop the Cough
and work off the Cold
.axative Bromo Quinine Tablets cure a cold in
one day. No cure No Pay -rice 25 cents.


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 andxierves
completely shattered by periodical or ,qon-
stant 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 ceire
themselves at home without publicity or loss
of time from business by this wonderful
"hOME GOLD CLUtE." 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.
This remedy is in no sense a nostrum, but is
a specific for 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 person
taking it. Thousands of drunkarda have


Asthmalene Brings Instant Relief

Permanent Cure in all Cases.


Absolutely Free on Receipt of p




There is nothing like Athmnalenec
stant relief, even in the worst case."
all else false.


The Rev. C. F WELLS, of Villa Ridgt
says: 'Your trial bottle of Asti final. ,te .ecr-
good condition. I cannot tell \-u how' U ii
ieel for the good derived from'it. lI wasm
chained with putrid sore throat 11. Asthma
years. I despaired of ever beina .- 'r,.l r1t.1
advertisement for the cure ,f thii. d dl:,
tormenting disease, Asthma, and thi)ouli-jgfu
overspoken yourselves, but re.ovl to
trial. To my astonishment, tihe trial actka
charm. Send me a full size bottle. '

Rev. Dr. Morris Wechsler
Rabbi of the Cong. Bnal Israel.

!N EW yot-K, .Jan. 3. 19go


Gentlemen: Your Asthmalene is an eIrT
remedy tor Asthma and Hai F.vcr, and ilts
sitio alleviates all troubles xvich clei ,ue
Asthma. Its success is astonLslinig and won
Alter having it carefully analyze,. we ca
that Asthmalene contains no ofipumr,
chloroform or ether. Very truly yours

Avox SPRINGS, N. Y., Feb. 1, 1901
Gentlemen: I write this testimonial from a sen-e of duty, having tested the wonderful.
of your Asthmalene, for the cure of Asthma. My wife has been alllicted with S-iLstiodic 342
for the iast 12 years. Having exhausted my own skill, as well as many others. I1 ebhanjeW- V4
your sirn upon your windows on 130th street, New York, I at once obtained d a i Ottle ttle of
lene. My wife commenced taking it about the first of November. I very soon noticed a irad
improvement. Alter ussn- oine bottle her Asthma has disappeared and she is entirely free fti
all symptoms. I feel that I can consistently recommend the medicine to all who are ahift
with this di!tre.sing disease.
Yours respectfully, O. D. PI[ELPS, N. D.
Gentlemen: I was troubled with Asthma for 22 years. I have tried numerous remedliat.
they have all failed. I ran acnros your advertisement and started with a trial bottle. I food
lief at once. I have ince puiehased your full-s:z. bottle, and 1 am ever grateful. have fu
of four enildren, andl for six years was unable to work. I am now in the be~t of health aMd a
doing business every nay. I his can nake such use of as you see lit
Home address, 23.5 Rivington street. S. RA'PI\lEL
67 East 129th St New York City.

Do not delay. Write at once, addressing Dr. TAFT BROS. MEIJI't[E CO.
79 East 130th St., N. Y. City.

|Sold by all Druggists.



Architects and Builders.


of all kinds o
rough and
dressed lum
ber, mould.
ings, stair '
ails baluster
porch column, brackets, mantels. grills, fanc
ments, and turned and scroll work of every desc
Lime andCenient for sale.

Plans and

All diua o4
planned and
according to
the latest ap

y gable


All orders will receive prompt attention.-

We Guarantee:- Our Work to be First-Class in Every Partici*

Prices Reasonable.

Office, Shop and Lumber Yard, on
f 1^ ....t.k^ -r -...

Sea Board Air Line, aO
-A- *-*i

Wio bIJun i co!unty.I jail.

Phone 87.



Hardware, Hardware, Crockeryware.


,1u .111,.

Full line of Cook Stoves, Ranges and Heaters. A full line of WagonLM.31t
rial, both steel and Iron. A full tine of Steam Fittings, consistin- of mnP
Pipe Fittings, Injkctors, Inspirators, Whistles, Steam Gauges, Oleck and GIOW
Valves. Also a fuli line of Rubber and Leather Belting, Lace Leather, "
Hooks and Steam backing. A full line of Harness and Harness Leather. C
brated. Chattanooga Cane Mills, all sizes. Call oni


mm...... mum.... mu... uwum

St. Ja 8es Hotel,)


A. Dent.








wm. CHULDj


- 9


It b,
It (:Ur% wl




TEE w&ir'SK by TAyTkfAIR I ulAW.FRIDAYF EBRtDARY 28, 1902.

The greatest ambition of Amer-
ican men and women is to have
homes blessed with children. The
woman afflicted with female dis-
ease is constantly menaced with
becoming a childless wife. No
medicine can restore dead or-
gans, but Wine of Cardui does
regulate derangements that pre-
vent conception; does prevent
miscarriage; does restore weak
functions and shattered nerves
and does bring babies to homes
barren and desolate for years.
Wine of Cardui gives women the
health and strength to bear heal-
thy children. You can get a
dollar bottle of Wine of Cardui
from your dealer. -

143 Market street,
Memphis, Tenn., April 1n.
In February, 1901, I took one bottle of
Wine of Cardni and one packa of
Thedford's Black-Dragh hadtbe
married fifteen years and had never
gien birth to a child until I took Wine
of Cardu. Now I am ipother of a fine
aby girl which was born- March M, IO
The baby weighs fourteen pounds and I
feel as well as any person could feel.
Now my home is hap y and I never winl
be without Wine of Carda in my house
Wain. Mrs. JW.C.MITH.
For a zdvl and literatuM add, givin.
sImptoms, "The Ladies' WAdvi --r Dew
ment The Chattarooga edieai Capa
ChRuanooga, Tem.


Supreme Court of Florida, January
Term, A. D. 1901.
Robert J. Barton, plaintiff in error, vs.
The State of Florida, defendanttin
error-Hamilton county.
Taylor, C. J.: -
Criminal law-Violation of prohibition
laws-Liquor election, collateral at-
tack on criminal trial-Canvassing
board in liquor election.
1. Under section 861 Revised Statutes
the board of county commissioners is
the body authorized to canvass the vote
and declare the result of elections held
to determine whether the sale of spir-
ituous, vinous and malt liquors shall
be prohibited in any county; and such
board of county commissioners consti-
tute "the county canvassing board" re-
ferred to in section one of Chapter 4552
laws of 1897 .that provides that: "In all
prosecutions by the State for the unlaw-
ful sale of intoxicating liquors, wines
or beer contrary to prohibition regula-
tions. the introduction of a copy of the
record of the result of the canvass of
the returns of the election as made by
the county canvassing board and re-
corded in the minutes of the proceed-
ings of the board of county commis-
sioners, duly certified to by the clerk of
the Circuit Court for such county in
which an election shall have been held,
shall be taken as prima face evidence
that said election was legally called,
conducted and holden."
2. When on the trial of a party indict-
ed or informed against for unlawfully
selling-intgxicating liquors in a county

Rheumatism Cannot be Cured.

Leading Physicians Everywhere Assert That Oils and Liniments Have
SNo Viuae Whatever.

Local applications of oils or lini-
ments never cured a genuine case of
Rheumatism -and never will; because
Rheumatism is a blood disease and
must be eradicated by a constitutional
treatment To Dr. A. B. Clark, the
celebrated specialist, more than to any
other living physician, is the honor due
of having discovered as the result of
many years of study and research, an
absolute specific for the most aggra-
vated form of Rheumatism, whether
Acute, Chronic, Muscular, Sciatic or In-
flammatory, Rheumatic Gout, Neural-
gia or Lumbago. This remedy is con-
sidered one of the greatest advances
in medical science in recent years, and
it will be gratifying to Rheumatics to
know that there is now obtainable, a
remedy that cures after all else has
failed. Dr. Clark's Rheumatic Remedy
is now for the first time purchasable
through his sole agents, the Clark

Medical -Company, Pittsburgh, Pa. A
complete treatment will be mailed,
postage paid, on receipt of One dollar,
and so confident is the doctor that his
remedy will do everything that he
claims it will do-a confidence born
of experience, observation, and results
of years of demonstration in cases con-
sidered incurable that the company will
refund the price paid in every case
where Dr. Clark's Rheumatic Remedy
fails to give the desired relief. Or-
diniarily cases cured in a few days;
chronic cases require longer but in
every instance a permanent cure is
absolutely guaranteed. Medical ad-
viice, and where necessary, a special
course of treatment indicated, furnished
any of our readers who will write the
Clark Medical Co., Pittsburgh, Pa., giv-
ing their symptoms and a short history
of the disease. As this service is free
no one afflicted with Rheumatism can
afford to ignore such a generous offer.

The Cypress'Lumber Co.--~



Cypress Shingles, Doors, Sash and Blinds,

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

Cypress Tanks and Vats )a Specialty.

hwere such sale has been prohibited by
election held, the promeution intro-
duces In evidence a duly certified copy
the record of the result of the can-
vass of the returns of such election, as
made by-the board of county commis-
*sioners and recorded in the minutes of
their proceedings, as provided for by
section one of Chapter 4552 laws of
1897, the introduction of such certified
topy, though declared to be only prima
face evidence of the fact that such elec-
tion was legally called, conducted and
holden, does not give to the accused the
right in his trial for the crime to con-
test such election for mere irregu-
tarities in its conduct.
3. The statute makes it a crime to sell
intoxicating liquors in counties "which
have voted against the sale of such
liquors," and where an election has
been held, and it was properly called
by the proper officials, upon a proper
petition, and the result against selling
has been ascertained, declared and re-
corded as provided by law the county
has "voted against the sale" within the
meaning of the statute imposing a pen-
alty for its violation, and in prosecu-
tions for offences thereunder mere ir-
regularities in .de conduct of the elec-
tion cannot be shown in defence, unless
they go to the point of showing a want
of authority or jurisdiction to call the
election, or unless they show that the
canvass and declaration of the result
was the product of corruption or fraud
on the part of those whose duty it is to
canvass the returns and declare the re-
sult. (Mabry, J., dissents.)
Judgment amirmed.
M. F. Home and Johnson & Johnson,
for plaintiff in error; William B. La-
mar, Attorney-General, for the State.
Mrs. Winstow's Soothing Syrup has
been used for over sixty years by mil-
lions of mothers for their children
while teething, with perfect success. It
soothe the child, softens the gums,
allays all pain, cures wind colic, and is
the best remedy for diarrhoea. It will
relieve the poor little sufferer imme-
diately Sold by druggists in every
part of the world. Twenty-five cents a
bottle. Be sure and ask for "Mrs. Wins-
low's Soothing Syrup," and take no
other kind.

William J. Lane, plaintiff in error,
vs. The State of Florida, defendant in
error-Sumter county. Set for oral
argument on Tuesday, March 11th.
Robt. W. Davis, R. A. Burford and W.
F. Himes for plaintiff in error. The
Attorney-General for the State.
Charles W. Rish, as executor, etc.,
plaintiff in error, vs. W. E. Connor, de-
fendant in- error-Volusia county.
Opinion per curiam. A. W. Cockrell &
Son for motion. Stewart & Bly contra.
The H. B. Claflin Company, as Trus-
tee, etc., plaintiff in error, vs. William
S. Harrison et al., defendants in error
-Suwannee county. Judgment revers-
ed and the cause remanded with direc-
tions to the court below to enter a
proper judgment upon the verdict.
Opinion by Mr. Justice Carter. Hamp-
ton & Ammons for plaintiff in error.
B. .B. Blackwell for defendants in er-
The Consumers' Electric Light and
Street R. R. Co., plaintiff in error, vs..
bMary E. Pryor, defendant in erfor-
Hillsborough county. Judgment affirm-
ed. Opinion by Mr. Justice Mabry.
Chief Justice Taylor dissenting. P. 0.
Knight for plaintiff in error., Wall &
Stevens for defendant in error.
National Bank of the State of Flor-
ida, appellant, vs. George C. Wilson et
al., appellees-Duval county. Decree

"One night my brother's baby was
taken with Croup," writes Mrs. J. C.
Snider, of Critienden, Ky., "it seemed
it would strangle before we could get a
doctor, so we gave it Dr. King's New
Discovery, which gave quick relief and
permanently cure it. We always keep
it in the house to protect our children
from Croup and Whooping Cough. It
cured me of a chronic bronchial trouble
that no other remedy would relieve."
Infallible for Coughs, Colds, Throat
and Lung Troubles. 50c and $1.00.
Trial bottles free at all drug stores.
In the school law of Florida there is
provision made for the teaching of the
effects of alcohol and other narcotics on
the human system in the mandate to
county boards to require elementary
physiology "taught in every school in
the county." Now, the superintendent,
being the executive officer of the board,
is practically the power behind the
throne, and can bring to pass whatever
he wills to be uone.
Therefore, the Woman's Temperance
Union of Florida petitions you to help
the county boards to a true and proper
interpretation of the law, to see that
its intent is complied with, viz.: that
every child of school age is taught the
truth about these arch enemies of
health and prosperity.
The teachings of science are avail-
able to every- teacher and every pupil,
and through them we know, in the lan-

Udr low ,Muaqegt!

Ready on Short Notice.

We fill orders promptly. Have a
complete equipment. Patrons ex-
perience no delay in getting the
kind of outfit desired. Our

LiveryServi ce

; w
Is as perfect as care and attention
can make it. Business men requir-
inr outfits for saneial trains will do

and distress from tortured muscles, aching
nt and excited nerves. The bloodhas
been poisoned by the w~rn 1~Aion oof
waste matter in the system, and can no
longer supply the pure and health sustain-
ing food they require. The whole system
feels the effect of this acid poison; and
not until the blood has been purified and
brought back to a healthy condition will
the aches and pains cease.
Mrs. James Kel, of 7o7 Ninth street, N. V.
Washington, D. C., writes as follows: "A few
Months ago I had an attack of Sciatic Rhbam
tim in its worst form. The
pain was so intense that I
became completely pros.
treated. The attack was an
unusually severe one, and
my condition was regard-
edas being very danger.
ous. I was attended by N
one of te of the mot able doc-
tors in Washington, who is
also a member of the fao-
ulty of a leading medical
college here. He told me
to continue his prescrip.
tions and I would get well. After having fifed
twelve times without receiving the slightest
benefit, I declined to continue his treatment any
longer. Having heard of S. S.S.(Swift'sSpecic)
recommended for Rheumatism, I decided, almost
In despair however, to give the medicine a trial,
and matter I had taken a few bottles I was able to
hobble around on crutches, and very soon there.
after had no use for them at all, S. S. S. having
cared me sound and well. All the distressing
pains have left me. my appetite has return
and I am happy to be again restored to perfed
the great vegetable
punrier and tonic, is
S the ideal remedy in all
S rheumatic t roubles.
S S There are no opiates of
minerals init to disturb the digestion and
lead to ruinous habits.
We have prepared a special book on
Rheumatism which every sufferer from
this painful disease should read. It is the
most complete and interesting book of
the kind in existence. It will be sent free
to any one desiring it. Write our physi.
cians fully and freely about your case. We
make no charge for medical advice. '

affirmed per curiam, without opinion.
Carter, J., dissenting. W. H. Baker for
appellant. Fleming & Fleming for ap-
W. R. Peterson, appellant, vs. Henry
B. Archibald, as receiver, etc., appel-
lee-Duval county. Decree affirmed
per curiam, without opinion. Chief
Justice Taylor dissenting. M. C. Jor-
dan for appellant. Adams & L'Engle
for appellee.
The State of Florida ex rel. The Bir-
mingham Trust & Savings Company,
plaintiff, vs. L. J. Reeves, judge of tne
First Judicial Circuit of Florida, re-
spondent. Petition for alternative writ
of mandamus granted, and writ made
returnable on Tuesday, March 4th. D.
L. McKinnon for petitioner.
The court stands adjourned until
Tuesday, the 2,th instant.



guage of Dr. Max Kassowits, professor
AIn Vienna University, (August 23, 100)
'that alcohol is "a poison only, which,
like other poisons, is an irritant when
taken in small doses, while in larger
ones it produces paralysis and dqath."
Should not the children be taught the
warnings of science? The experience
of the commercial world confirms this
teaching, and has led great corpora-
tions to require total abstinence of
their thousands of employes, an#l in-
surance companies to discriminate in
favor of the total abstainer, an< the
commandants of the armies of Eng ;land
and France to prohibit the use of al-
coholic beverages. The world i. ad-
vancing rapidly to the standard ofttotal
abstinence, and shall the schools of
Florida continue to lag behind, and to
withhold the very knowledge which
will best fit the pupils for citizenship
and for success? i.
In behalf of the Woman's Christian
Temperance Union of Florida. '
Respectfully yours,
February 8, 1902. President.

It is a mystery why women e dure
Bachache, Headache, NervouSness,
Sleeplessness, Melancholy, Fanting
and Dizzy Spells when thousands have
proved that Electric Bitters will quick-
ly cure such troubles. "I suffered for
years with adney troubles," writes
Mrs. Phebe Cherley, of Peterson, Ia.,
"and a lane baca pained me so I could
not dress myself, but Electric Bitters
wholly cured me, and, although 73
years old. I now am able to do all my
nousework." It overcomes Constipa-
tion, improves Appetite, gives perfect
health. Only 50c at all drug stores

Mr. Frank Willis, stenographer and
law student in the law office of IJudge
George P. Raney, brought to thij office
r litw days ago the greatest cu -osity
we ever saw in the shape of a h n egg,
or eggs, in fact, for there were wo of
them. They were fresh played, vered
with a shell nothing more than 4 tissue
in thickness and as soft and fle ble as
a piece of well dressed sheepskin, and
remained so.
The most peculiar feature of these
eggs, however, is the fact that they are
-inseparably joined together by a small
tube a little larger than a lead pencil.
This tube was a half or three-quarters
of an inch long, and it is filled with
the same white substance that sfr-
rounds the yolk in all'eggs, completely
joining the two. I
Unfortunately the hen in gettbig off
tt e nest punctured the thin covering of
one of the eggs and through ttls the
si stance of both is slowly oozi out,
destroying the curiosity. Those who
doubt this story can see the egg Jn our
desk if they will call before it dries up








AMEm M, mumEm A

Describe trouble and trial bottle sent A AIIN G
free by writing Blood Balm Co., At- DEAFNESS OR. HARM ARIN
lanta, Ga. For sale by Wight & Bro. A E NOW C E
GOVERNOR'S APPOINTMENTS. by our new invention. Only those born ble.
Geo. N. Bardin, Green Cove Springs, unna r a O U
Fla., notary public State at large. HEAD N ISES UCEA E I TELY.
B. B. Tatum, Miami Fla., notary F. A. WERMAM, OF BALTIM Y8:
public for the State at large. BAI ., Md., March o,. Moar.
C. W. Quick, Candler, Fla., notary Getlemen:--Being entirely cured of deafness. thanks to net, I will now give you
public for the State at large. afull history of my case, to beused at your discretion. worsentil o
About five years ago my right ear-began to sing, and this I ofin worseuntit I .o
Flossie Robertson, Tampa, Fla., no- my hearing in this ear entirely. M
tary public for the State at large. I underwent a oeatment for catarrh, for three months. with t sia consulted a uum-
V W. An .Jacksonville, Fla., berof physicians, among others, the most eminent ear speasfliis city, who told me th.t
W. Anderson, Jacksonvlleonly an operation could help me, and even that only tempo ry, 8 at the head noises wounu(
notary public for the State at large. then cease, but the hearing in the affected ear would be lost for
C. B. Dunn, Ehren, Fla., notary pub- I then saw your advertisement accidentally in a New Yorp pA. and ordered your treat-
c for the Stt atlarge. meant After I had used it only a few days according to your tS1 the noisesccas:ed. a.i,
lic for the State at large, to-day, after five weeks, my hearing in the diseased ear has befP ntity restored. I thank yo a
Geo. M. Garnto, Grandi. Fla.. justice heartily and beg to remain Very truly yours. !r 4
of the peace for district No. 19, Putnam 4 F. A. WERMAN, 7-3I^. B .way, Baltimore, Md.
of the peace for district No. 19, Putnam Our treatment does not interfere with yor -oli occM1Httion.
.outytramination andEU0anma
Department of the Interior, Land INTERNATIONAL AURAL CUNIC, 596 LA L CHICAGO, ILL
Office at Gainesville, Fla., Feb.
17th, 1902.
Notice is hereby given Lhat ,he fol-
lowing named settler has filed notice of
his intention to make final proof in Do you want
support of his claim, and thit saidwant Fresh Grocerie
proof will be made before Wmin. C.
Hodges, U. S. Commissioner, a, Talla- That's just what I have, and they ar whole-
nassee, Fla., on March 29, 1902, viz: some and cheap. I have the canes nof Stle
William Kelly, of Tallahassee, Fla., some an chaml. G,....e the c.. .n.,; t
Hd. 27282 for the S. E. qr., See 6, Tp. and Fancy Family Groceries in the c"i
2 S., R. 2 E. He names the f lowing
witnesses to prove his continue s res!- A f u
dence upon and cultivation of sid land. ...As for FruitA*
viz: P. D. Lewis, of Tallahass, Fla., --
John E. Perry, of Tallah ,, Fla.: I have oranges, pe, mon, bana es, an
Stephen Coggins, of Tallahass ,Fla.; I have oranges, grapes, lemons, bana le
Hill Lowry, of Tallahassee, a. every thing goodthat grows, and ca!t* complete
W. G. ROBIN N, lihe of canned goods, cigars, snuff, tol- and can-
5 2-6t Re sister. dies. The prices are low down, thatU. h auty ot
NOTICE FOR PUBLICAT N. it. Come and see what you want a at I have.
Department of the Interio Land ,
Office at Gainesville. Fla., Jan. 3, 1902. wr 1- ry,
Notice is hereby given that he fol- Free delivery to all WE -K E Y I
lowing-named settler has fil notice parts of city. i -d* .I-I-
of his intention to make final roof in p
-support of his claim, and t at said
proof will be made before iVrm. 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., .2 E. He names the following a
witnesses to prove his continuous resi-
dence upon and cultivation of said The Great Through Car Line r Florida.
land, viz: P. D. Lewis, of Woodville, 1
Fla.; W. F. Page, of Woodville, Fla.; CONNECTIONS! :-
Hill Lowry, of Woodville, Fla.; Wella To E t ) The Atlantic Coast Line via Charleston, Richpud Washington.
aHamlin, of Woodvlle, Fla. all rail 'The Southern Railway, via Savannah, ColunCl ai Washington.
W. G. ROBINSON, Rgster. To tie I The Southern Railway via Jesup. Atlanta Chatu.
Till Feb 24.1 ] The Louisville & Nashville via Montgomery.
Feb 24 lne -The Central of Georgia Ry. via Albany. .

WU IN H I The Southern RB. via Savannah, Columbia and .ev .
sTArTR I i UI J The Mobile & Ohio R. [. via Monigomery. .
o aI i 51 L-- u V savannah and Ocean Steamship ConpTor New York, Philadelphi i
-J 3,Cateo .Ls. T... .t ;k-[ anBot timor .1 ;
IVi a Savannah and Merchants & k ertalionCompany for Bal-
ounta tasto the via steamship timore. "e
Thowlng the amount of taxes d to te To Key West and Havana-Via Peninsular and Oceidenta ip Co.
Tax Collector of Leon county. Fo da to To Nova Scotia, Cape Breton and Prince Edwards IslaBton and Canada. Atlan-.
collected for the current year d tic and Plant Steamship for Halifax, Hawkesbury and sA loi wn. fnr which pnnh tearm have levied. IAe _-A_- a. .__M -

Ij %a



Calhoun Pure Rye skey
We ship in Plaia Paekage, no marks to i a t, which will
avoid all comment. When you get it and test it, if itti tory return
it at O expee and your t will be cheerfully reidThis whiskey is
as good as any $5.00 goodsin the market. We are cand can give
you quleker delivery than distant houses. We hav business in
this city a a t the same stand for 20 years and as W sr mabIllity
*ad rep.tatUon for hoest dealing we refer you to at here
or to the editor of this paper.
1928-1930 First Ave., P. 0. Bx 33, BIim, Ala.
NOTICE--Wep aar toanpointse di *Express
Company." btto points on neof other e e companies only to points
where Soutern Expre Company tranfe to Wid oer h cannot ship
.O.. Price st or other goods on a cao. When writing on ti e paper.


'Ihrough the blood by taking Botanic
Blood Balm (B. B. B.) which makes
the blood pure and rich, heals every
sore, scab, scale, boil or eruption, and
stops the itching of eczema. B. B. B.
cures especially the worst and most
deep-seated cases. B. B. B. kills ths
humors in the DIood. Druggists, $1.

TM lSWEEKLY TAl aA ~RrY ER1XYdWt 1902.

S- a
Land of. s

*(a m ..$.. .
JOHN C. TRIOB Ed. -sa Propr.

Success sways with the breath of
And though thou thinkest that thou
knowest sure
Thy victory, yet thou canst not surely
-Mathew Arnold.

The man with the vote will soon be
in great demand, among the then who
want the votes.

Miss Stone has been released for the
torty-'leventh time. We hope the bri-
gands will be considerate enough to let
her stay released this time.

The shrewdest politician does not al-.
ways make the best public servant.
His greatest accomplishment is in
looking after Number One.

The Rough Rider may regard the
Schely controversy as closed. The peo-
ple, however, are still here, and may
'close the incident in a manner not al-
together pleasing to the Terror.

Roosevelt's cup of happiness is now
tull. He has met and hobnobbled with
Prince Henry. Thvaforesaid cup would
: overflow if the Rough Rider could only
grasp King Edward's hand. It is a
great honor to meet these royal liber-

It has been intimated that the Re-
publicans may possibly have a Con-
greslonal candidate in the new Third
district. Of course he will stand no
show, -but the man will be boss of the
political pie counter, and this will be
worth something.

So long as a fighter is on the offen-
sive he stands some show of winning.
When he assumes defensive tactics his
opponent soonrgets him on the run.
The defensive scrapper loses confi-
dence, and lays himself open to attack
from the most unexpected quarters.

'Grover Cleveland said that public
offie- is a public trust. One of the first
duties of citizenship is to see that only
the best men are selected to fill the
.varlofi offices. Everything else being
equal, ability should always be given
the preference.

"MeLaurin %ad th? Pitchfprk nad i.
cellhion in the United Stit-'; Senalte
Saturday. The best way to settle the
dispute between the two South Caro-
lina belligerants is to tie them together
a la kilkenny cats, and let them fight
it out. ..

IThe dignity of the United States Sen-
ate was lowered Saturday by a dis-
graceful rough and tumble between the
two South Carolina bullies. The peo-
ple of that State should now take a
landTn the fight, and retire both to
Private life.

Immediately after the destruction of
the Spanish fleet off Santiago, Theo-
dore Roosevelt wrote a letter to A!-
mniral Schley, congratulating him o,;
Ihis brilliant achievement. Notwith-
standing this, President Roosevelt up-
tiolds the infamous verdict of the in-
quiry court

The Monticello Constitution repro-
duces The Tallahasseean's editorial,
"Plenty of Time," in full, with the fol-
lowing endorsement: "We clip the fol-
lowing from the Tallahasseean relative
to politics and politicians making
pledges in a campaign and heartily en-
lorse what it says in the matter."

The Southern School and Home, a
journal to be devoted to the education-
al interests of the Southern States, will
soon make its appearance. Some of
the best known educators of the South
will be on its editorial staff, and from
the character of its backing, there is no
reason why it should not prove a suc-

We will donate $50 to the "Smarty"
who sneaks around town and confiden-
tially tells every man in it that the
political editorials *in this paper are
not written by the editor, if he, thc
said "Smarty," will prove that h; is
not misstating all the facts. He will
either put up, shut up, or stand before
this city convicted of deliberate false-

The Tallahasseean is proud to see
that our people have not gone daft to
the extent that we had supposed upon
the subject of politics, six months in
advance of the opening of the real
campaign. On every hand we have
been effusively congratulated upon the
editorial in our last issue, under the
caption, "Plenty of Time." This is a
-source of much gratification to us for
many reasons. Outside of the fact that
there may be still another or other can-
didates for the Congressional honors,
it would be a dangerous-aye, an ex-
ceelingly dangerous-state of affairs,
w e it possible for any man whose
profession is and has always been poli-
tics to force a personal campaign near-
ly a year in advance of the action of his
party, and then calmly fold his hands
and say, "This is my place. I was in
tne race first. You should have come
out first, or at least when I did. As
you did not, you must now stay out."
Such a state of affairs would have
the effect of perpetuating in office a
set of men who, while drawing salaries
for one position would do nothing but
watch the turn of political tides, and
complacently guide. their political barks
into every harbor that hove in sight,
if it promised better emoluments than
the one of which they were already
masters. There must be a limit to
men's ambition, else one success would
bring on a mania for another in such
rapid succession that the duties of
office would soon be lost sight of in the
scramble for personal advancement by
those holding political positions.
If Democracy means anything it
means that ail men are equal. That
one candidate has no vested rights over
another, unless his ability to better rep-
resent his people than an opponent
elevates him to a vantage ground. That
is the only superior right any man has
under our system of selecting represen-
tatives. To substantiate this reason-
ing we only have to call the reader's
attention to the popular sentiment
which has for years existed in this
State in favor of primaries. It was
claimed that the convention system
permitted the politicians to secure
pledges enough to control them, and
thus defeat the popular will. This be-
lief was so strong that the people
through instructed representation at
the last State convention abolished the
Why was-this done? Obviously that
every member of the party, irrespec-
tive of station or calling in life, should
have the privilege of going to the polls
and voting for-the mn j .l4 oQile. If
the professional politician is to be per-
mitted to go around among the unsus-
pecting a'year in advance and secure
pledges before the party managers have
opened the campaign, and the voters
are to consider this trap a binding obli-
gation, have we been bettered by the
change? Would that not defeat the ob-
ject of the primary at fl i.ery out-
start? "
You, dear reader, will be told the
other fellow had the same privilege, if
you happen to be one of the pledged,
and in holy horror they will magnify
toe solemnity of your act The Talla-
hasseean asserts that when you elect a
man to office, you do so with the expec-
tation that he will stay in his office and
attend to his duties. You do not ex-
pect him to be continuously setting
traps for your next vote. If a man en-
ters into an obligation through any
kind of sharp practice it is not binding
upon him. He has a right to recall his
promise at any time it may be made
manifest that deceit has been used to

secure the promise.
Another important thing to be taken
into consideration is: A private indi-
vidual, a poor man, without a large
official salary, cannot carry on a per-
sonal campaign for a year or more. It
costs too much money. Because a man
is too poor to do this, may it be practic-
ally said that he shall not aspire for
office? Some of the best men we ever
had in office were poor men. Many of
our best men today are poor-in fact,
nearly all our best official timber is
composed of poor men. Shall their am-
bitions be throttled by men who are al-
ready drawing big salaries from tre
public treasury, enabling them to carry
on a personal campaign of a year's du-
ration-or more? The Tallahasseean
thinks the answer of every one of its
readers will be NO.
And that they will so express them-
selves at the polls.

The people of Tallahassee and Leon
county have an opportunity to secure
the State Fair, if they will arouse
themselves to the importance of the
enterprise. It will require probably
ten or twelve thousand dollars to do

held'in the State Capital They would
get every cent of it back, and more too.
In, what way? Well, there would be
from 3,000 to 10,000 visitors in the city
every day. These vast crowds would
have to be fed and sheltered. Provis-
ions would be needed and every grocery
in the city would be taxed to its ut-
most to supply the demands.
Not only this, but large quantities of
corn, hay, vegetables and other sup-
plies would be required to feed the peo-
ple and the stock, and farmers for
miles around would find a market for
their surplus produce. Every class of
people would be benefited. 'Laborers
would necessarily be given employ-
ment, while the thousands of dollars
turned loose in the city would prove
very welcome.
We know ot no other enterprise that
would bring greater returns.for the in-
vestment, not only from an immediate
pecuniary standpoint, but from its af-
ter effects. Thousands of visitors would
flock to the State Capital to attend a
fair, who would not visit one in an-
other city. The reason for this is ob-
vious. From a historical point of view
Tallahassee is interesting. People
have read of the place, and many want
to see it. The fair would give them an
opportunity to visit the most pictur-
esque capital in the South, and at the
same time witness a display of the
wonderful possibilities of the soil of
the Land of Flowers. They would
come, and see, and be conquered. As a
result the thousands of acres of fertile
lands now lying idle in this part of
Florida would be opened up by a class
of very desirable settlers. This would
greatly enhance the value of land, and
property owners would reap the bene-
Tallahassee wants the fair and
should have it. Valdosta paid $12,000
and promises ten per cent, of the profits.
for the Georgia State Fair. Are we any
less enterprising than our plucky little
Georgia neighbor? No! and the people
should get together and make a deter--
mined fight to get the Florida State
Fair. We need it in our business.
As a starter, The Tallahasseean sug-
gests that the county commissioners at
tneir next meeting appropriate at least
$1,000 for this purpose. Then let the
city council make a similar appropria-
tion. Upon such a nucleus the citizens
could go to work with a will and raise
the balance. Let us make the effort.


It is with regret that we state that
we are authorized by Hon. J. M. Bryan
to anonunce that on account of falling
health he will not be a candidate for
re-election as a member of the Rail-
road Commission. His name, there-
fore, will not be presented for this of-
rice to. the people in the coming pri-
mary. In taking this course he is actu-
ated by a desire to clear the way for
those gentlemen who have been -ug-
gested as candidates for this office, as
also for those who may be hereafter
so suggested. Tne term of Hon. H. E.
Day, chairman of the Commimion, also
expires with that of Mr. Bryan. In
retiring from the field Mr. Bryan
wishes it distinctly understood that he
deos so without prejudice to Mr. Day,
whose re-election is earnestly desired
by Mr. Bryan, the latter! being in the
best possible position to know the
value of Mr. Day's services upon the
Commission, and what a loss to that
body it would be to be deprived of Mr.
Day's ripe experience and mature judg-
We heartily agree with Mr. Bryan
in his endorsement of Mr. Day, niot
only on account of that gentleman'q
unusual qualifications for the high ot-
flee ne has successfully filled, but also
because it would be unwise in the ex-
treme to put more than one new man
at a time on the Commission. The pub-
lic interest would be best conserved bj
always keeping two old members on
the Commission. We can then be sure
of a settled policy and a conservative
Mr. Bryan's retirement raises a point
concerning the Commission that calls
for serious consideration and ought to
be made a popular issue in this cam-
paign. It is one that vitally effects the
very existence of the Commission. The
constitutional amendment passed at
the session of 1897, ratified at the polls
in 1898,,and carried into law at the ses-
sion of 1899, provides that "the Legis-
lature may clothe any railroad commis-
sion with judicial powers." The word
"may" is ambiguous, in that it seems
to leave it to the option of the Legisla-
ture whether or no to make this consti-
tutional clause operative. The conse-
quence is that every session of the Leg-
islature has seen and will see the intro-
duction of a bill to abolish the Commis-

"But I don't see how you can drink
that boiling hot tea without scalding
"No wonder you can't, ma'am," said
Jackson. "I am scalding myself."
"But, sir, why do you"-
"Good gracious, ma'am'" exclaimed
the general, "don't you see that I want
to scald myself?"
The lady refrained from making any
further suggestions as to her distin-
guished guest's comfort.

What We Most Remember.
Memory is for the most part "a trivial
fond record" of the affairs of everyday
life, and our intense desire not to lose
the remembrance of these unimportant
everyday matters is one of the greatest
testimonies to the predominance of
happiness over unhappiness in the
world. Do we not feel sorry from our
hearts for any one who has lost such
an Infinitely precious possession with-
out even wondering whether or no
there was anything in their past lives
wortf recollecting? After all, how few
are the hours which any of us would
blot out of our lives! Those perhaps
during which we have witnessed or
suffered acute physical or mental pain,
the moment when we engendered the
worm of remorse which dieth not tr
those few minutes, of humiliation
which, whether we trace them to fault
or fate, remain in our minds to "vex
us like a thin that i a rn." ,' In.,,.

mage of -another constitutlopal
amendment recognizing the Railroad
Commission as an integral branch of
the State government and unequivo-
cally putting it on equal footing with
the Supreme Court. The people ought
to take hold of this question and make
it an issue in this campaign; and every
candidate for the Legislature ought to
be made to declare himself upon this
issue.-Kissimmee Valley Gazette.

Nearly two jnonths of another elec-
tion year has passed away, and the
time has arrived when our people
should begin to consider who can most
efficiently serve them as their servants
and representatives in our State Leg-
A womah goes up or down in social
standing according to the position of
the man she marries, and a county a:s-
cends or descends the scale of political
prestige according to the ability of thb
men she selects to represent her in our
legislative halls.
During the two terms of service of
Hon. Frank Adams, as Hamilton coun-
ty's senator, he has not only served
his people efficiently, faithfully and
well, but by his rare ability to grapple
with the greater problems of state-
craft, coupled with his attention to the
smaller details of the duties of the of-
fice, he has been of signal service to
his people, and gave to our county a
reputation for intelligence and politi-
cal sagacity which she never possessed
Feeling that the retirement of Mr.
Adams would really be a public loss to
the people of our county, a News re-
porter interviewed Mr. Adams one -Jay
this week as to whether he would stand
for re-election to the State Senate.
In reply to our interrogatories he
said that, public life resulted in finan-
cial loss to him, but notwithstanding
this he fully recognized the duty he
owed to the people among whom he
was born and reared, among whom he
lived, and among whom he expected
to die; that he felt deeply grateful to
them for the honors bestowed upon
him and for the confidence they had
reposed in him and if they wished him
to serve another term in the State Sen-
ate they had but to command and he
was ready to obey.
We feel sure that our people will
command; that they are not ready at
this particular juncture to resign the
duties of so great and responsible an
office to the hands of a novice; and we,
therefore, take pleasure in announcing
the name of Hon. Frank Adams, as a
candidate for re-election from Florida's
Thirtieth Senatorial district.-Jasper

S.Money refunded if it ever fails.

NAa Aneteo of Goentral Jackssn.
SGeneral Jackson, while on one of his.
journeys to Tennessee about the time
of the nulliUication excitement, arrived
at a Virginian village In a very impa-
ient state of mind, both with public af-
fairs and' with the state of the roads.
The president was entertained as a
guest at the house of a lady in the vil-
lage, and, although he tried to be
polite, the state of vexation which he
was in affected him visibly.
His hostess, at the supper table, was
much alarmed to see the general swal-
lowing with great rapidity a cup of al.-
most boiling hot tea.
"Walt-wait, general!" exclaimed the
lady; "let me give you some cold wa-
"No, thank you, ma'am," said the
general, continuing to drink.

A., Williams, Tallahassee, Fla.,
J. T. Blanchard, Tallahassee, Fla.,
II. E. Blert- Tallahassee, Fla.,
J. C. Calhoun, Tallahassee, Fla.,
W. N. Sheats, Jr., Tallahassee, Fla

Tallahassee, Fla.

., 5


Feb. 28-4t

WANTED-Bright men and w-MU"ni to
represent us In each county and town in this
State. Good pay and steady employment
to right parties. Southern Publishing Co.,
Room 215. West Bldg., Jacksonville, Fla.
Mch. 1-4t

Get the Most

Out of Your Food
You don't and can't if your stomach
is weak. A weak stomach does not di-
gest all that is ordinarily taken into it.



drew' the back to and fro over the
poor wretch's reck three or four times
before be struck the fatal blow. Down
came the blade on he apex of the skull,
cutting about two inches into the neck.
The poor wretch fell into the pit. the
Japanese officer climbing down and
sawing away at the neck until the head
was severed. The heads were immedi-
ately carried over to the main road and
strung up on poles at an object lesson
to the large number of Chinese who
were congregated around with blanch-
ed faces.-C4antdion Magadinp
She Did as He Advised.
flocus-What lippened when you
told your mother-in-law to mind her
own husiss?
Pocus--I don't exactly know. When
I recovered eonsciousniss. I was In the
hosplItal.-Tit Bits.

Wanted to Peorget
Tommy-I'aw. what relasban is my
grau'mn: to you?
Father She's my mother-in-law,
young man. N3w don't remind me of
her again while she is-bere.-Ohio State

An Observer.
A correspondent, writes: "I was visit-
ingi a friend some time ago and natu-
rally in due time wished to take a bath.
So. having let a goodly supply of water
int the tub. In I stepped, with much
pie sure at the prospect of a delightful
sc b. when a most matter of fact
vol said. 'Going to take a bath?' My
h t stood still with terror, and. vain-
ly eavoring to stretch my washrag
to he dimensions of a sheet, I glared
wfl ly around and saw a parrot placid--
ly linking at me from his cage in the
w low."-New York Tribune.

T e Karroo Bua of South Africa.
T ie karroo bush provides against
dr ght by roots of enormous length.
st ehing under ground to a depth of
ma y feet At the end of a ten months'
d ght, when the earth is baked brick-
du for two feet from the surface, if
yo break the dried stalk of a karoo
bus three inches high you will find
run ing down the center a tiny thread
of ale, green tinted tissue still alive
wit sap -Fortfhtly Reviw.

Tallahassee, Fla., Feb. 12, 1902.
der and pursuant to the requirements
of e laws of the State of Florida, we. the signed, i. W. tBuchholz, A. A. Mur-
rhr 11. E. Bierly. A. Williams, J. C.
Cal un, W. N. Sheats, 11. E. Bennett. J. ('.
% rrice, J. T. Blanchard and W.
N. eats, Jr., desiring for ourselves, our
;..' zates and successors, to form and be
inco orated as a corporation, do hereby
give notice that we shall apply to the Gov-
ern of the State of Flora.,a for letters
pate t. The proposed charter is as follows:
A ticle I. The corporate name of said
corporation shall be "The Southern School
auu liome l'ublishing Company," with prin-
cipal office at Tallahassee. Florida.
Afitlcle II. Ilne purpose and object for
whih this corporation is organized is for
the printing, publishing, binding, manufac-
turli buying and selling books and news-
p s. paIer, inks, type, presses, printing
and material of all natures, kind and
desriptlon, and to do any and all kinds of
printing of whatsoever nature or kind, in
this State or elsewhere, and generally to do
all tilings necessary and proper for carry-
ing .n said business, and for this purpose
to have, possesss and enjoy all the rights,
beit-its, privileges and ImmuniLtes Incident
to and given under the laws of this State
to ai corporation of such -character.
Aticle 111. The amount of the capital
stoct shall be twenty-five hundred dollars
($2.00.004), to be divided into two hun-
dred-and fifty shares "250) of the par value
of tun dollars ($10.00) each, ten per cent.
lto be paid in in cash on application for
charter, the remainder to be paid in. cash,
in Installments of 1l per cent. of the amount
subscribed for by each msnscrinet, as called
for Jy the Board of Directors, after due
Article IV. This corporation shall be in
force for. a period of ninety-nine (99) years.
Article V. The business Is to be conduct-
ed by a President, Vice-P resident, Secretary,
and Treasurer, who shall with five others
. n'-tlti.- the NBord of Directors. The of-
ficers shall be elected at a meeting to be
teaui on the first Tuesday in April of each
yvirs. and until the first election is held,
the following shall be the officers: Presi-
dent; L. W. Buchholz; Vice-President, W.
N. heats; Secretary. J. T. Blanchard;
Treasurer, II. E. Bennett; all of whom.with
J. C. Trice, A. A. Murphree, II. E. Blerly,
J. C. Calhoun and A. Williams, shall con-
stitute the Board of Directors.
Article VI. The highest amount of indebt-
edness or liability to which the corporation
can at any time subject itself shall be
twenty-five hundred dollars ($2,500.00).
Article VII. The names and residences of
the subscribers, and the number of shares
su ,-riSed for by each are as follows:
L., W. Buchholz, Tallahassee, Fla.. JO
A., A. Murphree, Tallahassee, Fla., 10
W. N. Sheats, Tallahassee, Fla., 10
H. E. Bennett,' Tallahassee, Fla., 10
J. C. Trice, Tallahassee, Fla., 10
G. W. Trice, Tallahassee, Fla., 10

want .

Seeds that

And give good rest
We handle Landr
Garden Seeds, and
ended upon. If
that are fresh and '

for the





i $uable a

. 4. .

4 1


SwAft Ift arm as @-a M.FM A

MR. A. E.
4 *
munication from thia
news that Mr. Arthur :i
well-known architect ft
made complete recover Fu
the head from which
nearly a quarter of a e r
from 18 Hamilton ave4~
"I am 42 years of af~ i
catarrh of the head fo <
Mife, as a result of scarff
by typhoid fever. I
was almost constantW.
clearing my throat. T :i
impaired my eyesigh (Il
in one ear, and reduqwIn
110 pounds.
"I tried nearly eve AC.
advertised, besides a C
ent physicians' treatmqi3&
failed. !0
"I had heard and re'Ji
finally decided to try iftw<
I have now taken s-
weigh 172 pounds. NJ-;r
or merrier. Feel tip t4W
If you do not derive Jr
factory results from t*#:
write at once to Dr. Ijt
full statement of yourts
be pleased to you*s
vice gratis. a1
Address Dr. IIartmpi,
.The HL-rtman Sanitariot ,

That's the kind we j
are fresh, put up fr
corps, and are guarmie


. .


T~,L;W 5W T46YTAtf ASSW&3

- I

Light Biscuit

Delious Calm-

Dainty Pastries

Fine Puddings

Flaky Crtusts




Those Who Gather Items for
Tallahasseean Readers.

The Dentist, Dr. R. A. Shine.
Old Si Stebbins is booked for the
opera house for March 4th.
Adjutant General J. Clifford R. Fos-
r is still quite sick. He has not been
this office for two weeks.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
Rev. G. F. Austin, of Crawfordville.
s among Tuesday's visitors to the
ipital City.
Dr. J. H. Hunt, of Crawfordville, was
visitor to the Capital City this week
* business.

Iradies' dressing combs, large assort-
best, new goods, best quality.
Mr. W. N. Sheats, Jr., left Wednes-
morning for Madison on a short
bIsiness trip.
Mrs. Willis M. Ball, of Pensacola, is
joying a pleasant visit with relatives
mad friends in Tallahassee.
Miss May Alford, who has been at-
tenaing school in Decatur, Ga., has re-
turned to her home in this city.
Foley's Honey and Tar cures tlh
Cough caused by attack of la grippe.
It heals the lungs. Wight & Bro.
AmoAK Tuesday's visitors to the
Ifta' Cty was Capt. Sam Rushing,
d Pensacola.
IMa. Maggie J.. Mickler left Monday
mlning for Fernandina, to spend a
emple of months with her daughters.
Just received-a fresh shipment of
Weley's candies.
Miss Edna Evans has returned to
her Tallahassee home from a pleasant
ad extended visit with friends and
Motives in South Carolina.
Call on H. N. Sweeting and see the
ld watch to be given by The Talla-
.neean to the most popular young
lHy in the Capital City.
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
Editor C. N. Bateman, of 'the Quincy
erald and Era, made a business trip
I Tallahassee Monday and called on
Ik Tallahasseean.
White barber shop. Over Pringle &
mson's store, tf
4 4
Mr. 0. J. Seabright, special agent of
te Union School Furnishing Co., of
hcago, spent two or three days in
the city this week.
Mr. J. C. Hodge, a leading lumber
1nM of Wakulla county, spent several
ays in the city this week, and called
The Tallahasseean office.

Only white barber shop In the city.
yer Pringle & Johnson's store. Geo.
ervy, proprietor, ttf

The ladies of Tallahassee are becom-
4K interested in sewerage. This is a
wVOrable sign, for when the ladies es-
louse a cause it is sure to win.
There has been quite a lull in social
tusements in Tallahassee the past
ek. Society is taking a rest. This
Been the gayest season the Capital
% has passed in some time.
The most reliable preparation for
Sdey troubles on the market is Fo-
'W Kidney Cure.
If the people of Tallahassee will push
Ugs during the coming year we can
%ere free mail delivery. One way to
Omt the ball to rolling is for the city
"Oteil to have the houses numbered
Wd tla _o_.-& --- -1_*---A- ^" -_VOVV_

Dr. W. E. Lewis, Dentist 'Phone No.
68. 48-10t
A. M. Carlisle, with R.. L. Collins,
druggist. tL
Secretary of State Clay Crawford
made a business trip to Wukulla coun-
ty the first of the week, returning home
The great Southern Minstrels, an ag-
gregation of home talent, gave a very
good entertainment in this city last'
night The crowd was small.
+4+ +
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
Spring gardening is quite a fad now
among some of our citizens. State Su-
perintendent Sheats is said to be the
champion amateur gardener of this
section. *
4 4 4
Mrs. W. K. McDonald and children
have returned to Monticello, after
spending a time in Tallahassee with
her husband. They will soon return to
the State Capital to live.
For that cough, takeLincan's Cough
Syrup. Sold only by Wight & Bro.
There has been considerable talk
in Tallahassee favorable to making a
bid for the State Fair. It would cer-
tainly be a big advertising card for
the Capital City.
4 4-4
The St. James Hotel is receiving a
new and artistic coat of paint at the
hands of A. J. Dent. It will be a natural
red brick color, with white penciling,
which will materially improve its ap-
Landreth's fresh garden seed.
The Hirschberg building on Monroe
street will soon be ready for its occu-
pants. The west room will be used as
an office by the Southern Express Com-
pany, while there are a number of ap-
plicants for the corner room.
Mr. Oscar Altschul, of Chicago, pro-
prietor of the Las Espinada cigar fac-
tory, of Quincy, was in Tallahassee on
Monday. This factory was formerly
located in the Windy City, but has re-
cently moved to Quincy.
4 4 4
Mothers can safely give Foley's
Honey and Tar to their children for
coughs and colds, for it contains no
opiates or other poisons. Wight &
Tomorrow is the first day of March.
I nere is an old saying that if "March
comes in like a lion it will go out like
a lamb," and vice versa. Make a note
of it, and prove the truth or falsity of
the saying.
Coughs cured quickly, by Foley's
Honey and Tar. Refuse substitutes.
If you are interested in the progress
of Florida, wish to keep posted on the
news of the day in the Capital City, as
well as the rest of the State, with poli-
tics as a secondary, but important con-
sideration, subscribe for The Talla-

Farmers of Leon county will plant
more than the usual acreage in cane
'this year. This will all be manufac-
jtured into syrup, and will furnish a
market for several thousand barrels.
Tallahassee is a splendid point for the
location of a barrel factory.

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 it taken in time.






Landreth's fresh garden seed.
The Tallahasssee Southeastern rail-
road has not yet begun work on its new
aepot, but trains are run on the line
every day to Wacissa.
4.4 4
Miss Edna Winn is here, the pleasant
guest of her aunt, Mrs. David Cay, on
Monroe street. Miss Winn formerly
lived in Tallahassee, and has many
friends here.
Landreth's fresa garden seed.
It is time now to send in those cou-
pons you have saved up for the most
popular young lady, if you wish to
help her out in the race. That gold
watch on exhibition in H. N. Sweet-
ing's show Window will be a valuable
souvenir for your favorite. Mr. Sweet-
ing's guarantee goes with it.

"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.

The Wesleyan Methodists are hold-
ing a revival in their place of worship
(the old seminary building) this week.
trev, H. S. Abbott, president of the de-
nomination in the Southern States, is
conducting the meeting. Mr. Abbott is
an able minister and an excellent gen-
tleman, and is delivering some strong
sermons. Two services are held daily,
at 3 p. m. and at night, with the song
service beginning at 7 o'clock. preach-
ing at 7: 30. Good congregations are
attending the services, and many are
turning from their sins, the altar being
full nearly every night The services
will continue over Sunday, and longer
if the interest keeps up. All persons

Prof. N. B. Young, president of the
Florida State Normal and Industrial
School, returned Saturday from attend-
ing the Tuskegee Negro Conference at
Booker Washington's school in Ala-
The following arc the guests of Mrs.
R. H. Gamble, at her home on Clinton
street: Major Frederick W. Childs and
wife and daughter, Miss Ruth Went-
worth Childs, of Brattleboro, Vermont;
Mrs. F. A. Gatty, of London, England;
mrs. Webster C. Powell, Jr., and Mas-
ter Webster C. Powell, of New York
Constipation means dullness, depres-
sion, headache, generally disordered
health. DeWitt's Little Early Risers
stimulate the liver, open the bowels
and relieve this condition. Safe, speedy
and thorough. They never gripe. Fa-
vorite pills.
TO EXCHANGE-An $80 Edison
Concert Phonograph and outfit for a
good yoke of exen. Apply at this office.


SALE-Two Scotch Collies,
fifteen months old. Price $5
Address Box 239. Tallahassee,

The U. S. Live Stock Remedy pre-
pared by L 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.
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,-
fM fla4-I -tn. A AW A ii-AAa A 4n np Y-tn

We Deserve YeTw C fiice; l
in matters pertaining to drugs and
medicine, because we have made
it a point to buy only the best. a
We do not believe in substitution.
Rest assured any prescription that C
is filled by us is prepared from the
freshest and purest drugs it is pos- T
sible to buy.



King of All Plasters

Put it on your back; put it on
your chest; put it anywhere you
have an ache or a pain, and you
will be surprised at the result.

Cox & Stubbs,


4.- 44

Fancy Goods. "

4. -

Neckwear, Kid Cloves,
Corsets, Hosiery,
* Notions and n


New lir



few orlt


hicago .



Agent. A

ies of seaso4,*b

)ds at popular ,



SCa11 in and see tl


I offer for sale my farm of
near Miccosuki. About 140 a


Against your life and health
is a danger to be dreaded. The
germs of disease are many and
active. Disregrd their pres-
ence in the system, and before
long they wil openly attack

Williams' Little Liver Pills

offer a ready means ofseeking

I t





RAISING EARLY POTATOES. and fat is required, while for the dairy
The Oklahoma experiment station we want to build nervous force, which
has been investigating methods o is quite the opposite. The cow that lays
Vrowing and storing potatoes and ha on fat readily is not liable to be a
TrpOrted results in a recent bulletin, nervous animal. Nor is the nervous
The growing of "early potatoes" has cow one that is easily fattened.
bIcome such a large business in so With the call that is intended for
any sections of the South and South- dairying -the habit of laying on fat
west that a summary of the method should not be encouraged. The future
Pursued and results obtained in Okla usefulness of the calf depends largely
homa may be helpful to some of ou on the way it is fed for the first eigh-
readers who are engaged in this branch teen months, and they should be kept
of agriculture, where the owner can see them every
Tne bulletin briefly describes thb day, and see that their habits conform
methods followed by potato growers c with the work for which they are in-
Pottawatomie county, where large tended.
quantities are grown for market. T There is plenty of room for improve-
soll of this district is a sandy loam ment along the line of dairying. The
with a porous subsoil, making it an cow that will give her owner a profit
Ideal potato soil. The land is plowed might just as well be kept as the one
in early winter and the planting done that runs her owner in debt.
as soon as danger of hard frosts is pa SOMETHING THAT WILL DO YOU
usually from the middle of February SOMETHING THAT WILL DO YOU
to the first-of March. Most of the GOOD.
planting is done with planters, drop- We know of no way in which we can
ping the seed from twelve to eighteen be of more service to our readers than
inches apart in rows about three feet to tell them of something that will be
apart, of real good to them. For this reason
Bliss Triumph is about the only va- we want to acquaint them with what
riety planted and the seed used is we consider one of the very best reme-
either from the second crop of the pre- dies on the market for coughs, colds,
vious season or is imported from the and that alarming complaint, croup.
North. Cultivation is shallow and fre- We refer to Chamberlain's Cough Rem-
quent and discontinued when the pota- edy. We have used it with such good
toes are about half an inch in diameter. results in our family so long that it
Digging is done by machinery and-the has become a household necessity. By
potatoes are solo at once. The crop is its prompt use we haven't any doubt
marketed in June and a second crop is but that it has time and again pre-
Splanted, the. culls from the first crop vented croup. The testimony is given
being used for seed. upodf uor own experience, and we sug-
Trials of time of plowing for pota- gest that our readers, especially those
toes uniformly resulted in larger yields who have small children, always keep
from fall than spring plowing. It was it in their homes as a safeguard against
found the planting should always be croup.--Camden (S. C.) Messenger. For
done as soon as the furrows are open- sale by Wight & Bro. and all medicine
ed, since the drying of the soil in the dealers.
furrow retards sprouting. The writer,
learned mLat years ago from a costly INCREASED EGG PRODUCTION.
experience. One season a fine piece of For severalyears past the Maine Ex-
land was furrowed out for potatoes. or eeralyear past the Maine Ex-
One variety was not dropped till late .^arred Plymouth Rock and White
in the afternoon when the furrows P u hn wth tk a ,i.
were dry. The nex t morn.,ing thre-Wyandotte hens with the hope f in-
furrows were made across the piee tocreasing the number and improving the
use the seed remaining, which was imt size and color of the eggs. In 1898 trap
mediately dropped and covered. The nests were devised and placed in all of
last dropped was the first to come up the breeding pens in order that the
and the stand was good. The rows producing capacities of hens could be
dropped the day before eighteen in known,' and selections for breeding
umrpp came up s any t b^e pn*t could be made upon merit alone. The
number, came up slowly and the plantseg record for these hens for 1898, 1899
were very scattering. The result of thegg record for these hens for 1898, 1899
crop was, the three rows dropped last and 1900 has just been published in a
produced more potatoes than the othe bulletin in detaWhil thed tables.l
eighteen. We knew of no reason for e e repor is a priminary
the difference in yield except the con- one, the following quoted from the bul-
dition of the furrows at time of plant-I letin indicates what is being accom-
Ing, and since then have-planted pota-, p shed:
toes in fresh-made furrows. During the three years in which we
Of all methods of storing potatoes;*have been selecting breeding stock by
tried in Oklahoma, it was found best to* se of the trap nestswe havefound
keep the crop in the field, by mulching! thirty hens that laid between 200 and
with straw or hay in the spring ore 21 eggs each in a year. Twenty-six of
early summer after cultivation has them are now in our breeding pens and
ceased, and leaving the potatoes in the constitute-until other additions are
ground until fall. If rain should cause made to them-the "foundation stock"
them to sprout or. decay, they should upon which our breeding operations
be dug and stored in small boxes or! are based. Males for our use have been
crates in a cave. If the patch is not raised from them during the last two
mulched, the crop should be dug as years. The number of the foundation
oo as mature and stored in a cave. stock, now secured, makes practicable
The potatoes should not be left in the the avoidance of inbreeding, and this is
sun, but should be taken to the shade -to be strictly guarded against, as it is
as fast as they are dug. doubtful if the inbred hen has sufficient
constitution to enable her to stand the
CLERK'S WISE SUGGESTION. demand of heavy egg production.
"I have lately been much troubled All of the other breeding stock we
i have lately ,been much trouble are now carrying are tested hens that
with dyspepsia, belching and sour have laid over 180 eggs in a year; pul-
tomach," writes M. S. Mead, leading lets whose mothers laid over 200 eggs
pharmacist of Attleboro, Mass. "I in one year and whose fathers' moth-
could eat hardly anything without suf- ers laid over 2AJ eggs in a year; and
fering several hours. My clerk sug- pullets sired by cockerels whose moth-
gested I try Kodol Dyspepsia Cure, ers and grandmothers laid over 200
which I did with most happy results, eggs in one year. The size and color of
I have had no more trouble and when the Plymouth Rock eggs are very fine.
one can go to eating mince pie, cheeses The ags from the Wyandottes are
Candy and nuts after such a time, good shape and size, but are as yet too
their digestion must be pretty good." light in color."
I endorse Kodol Dyspepsia Cure heartA
Ily." You don't have to diet. Eat all ABOUT PLOWING.
the good food you want but don't over- The farmers of Leon county have
load the stomach. Kodol Dyspepsia; the richest soil in Florida and yet they
Cure digests your food. spoil their Dronects by shallow, sur-

face-scratching. How can they expect
THE FUTURE DAIRY HERD. to raise paying crops under such
On almost every farm in a herd of, methods? Corn, cotton,. pease, and
ten or a dozen cows there can be found nearly everything else grown in this
ten or a dozen cows there can be found section require loose soil so the roots
one or more cows that are above thecan take hold good, otherwise they can
average in dairy work, yet I do not be- can take hold good, otherwise they can
lieve that the general-purpose cow can not and will not d wells
Practical experience by the most sue-
uccessfully compete withthe ex cessful farmers has demonstrated that
sive dairy breeds. Although it must in order to reap the best results the
be admitted that there are many good land should be plowed deep. This er-
dairy animals to be found among the land should be plowe deep. Tain moisture
beef breeds, says a. correspondent of that would otherwise escape. It also
the New York Farmer. gives the crops more nourishment
It is from this extra stock the future gives the crops more nourishmeent is needed, causing t
dairy should come on the medium- when nourishment is eeded, auing it
dairy to take on a more healthy gro th.
sized farm. On the larger farms, where Where the land is plowed deep, :he
dairying is to be 'made a special fea- e t lntts peowe d e
ture, the beginning should be made vegetation is better able to stand a
with a breed adapted to the purpose, severe drouth.
wither by purchase or by breeding and Surface scratching forms a hard pan,
either by purchase or by breeding and t w h is difficult for moist-
grading up. The average farmer, in through which it is difficult for moist-
many sections of the country, who ure to penetrate. The roots can not
keeps only three to five cows, does not grow down deep enough; rains run
want the dairy breeds, as he may de- off almost as fast as the water falls,
pend considerably on the sale of calves, and during a drouth the land is baked
into a hard crust. This leaves the
which is quite anitemwithsome herd may crops with nothing to all back on, and
For whatever purpose the herd may e is the result Abides from this,
be intended, it is for the farmers' inter- failure is the result. ides from this,
est to learn which are the best animals, cane, corn and cotton/planted in shal-
and then breed them to a first-class low plowed land cannot stand even a
bull,.thereby improving the herd. An- gentle breeze. It is blown in every di-
other matter which has considerable to reaction with every wind that blows,
do with the dairy is the feeding and and much loss is occasioned.
care of calves. Many animals are ruin- Another thing that is responsible for
ed for cows before they are six months small crops is the fact that many farm-
old by improper feeding. ers g7Ant the same crop year after on
The calf that is intended for the dairy the same land, without adding any-
herd should be fed altogether differ- thing to the soil. This will impoverish
ently from the one that is intended for any land and render it unproductive.
beef. For beef a food-making muscle Suppose you try deep plowing, rota-
bee. tiFor beef a muscle n of crops, and proper fertilization.
The experiment will pay every time.
In e.t *ka, C., ho n n1... nn Ga M al a

Are often engaged in doing the work of
a home under the most trying condi-
tions. Nature cries :out agapiat the
stooping and lifting, the running up and
down stairs at times
when labor should
be as light as possi-
ble. It is owing to
overstrain or self-
neglect under these
conditions that the
foundation is laid
for serious woman-
S ly disease. Irregu-
larity is the first
Step to impaired
womanly health.
Perfect regularity
may be established
by the use of Dr.
SPierce's Favorite
Prescription. It
will hieal inflamma-
Stion and ulceration
"\ weakness. It
makes weak wom-
-en strong and sick
"** women well.
"'" "It gives me muc'
S.-. i pleasure." writes Miss
*'" Ella Sapp. of James-
town. Guilford County
N. C., "to thank Dr. Pierce for the great good
received from the use of his Favorite Prescrip-
tion' and Golden Medical Discovery.' I had
suffered for three years or more at monthly pe-
riods. It seemed as though I would die with
pains in my back and stomach. I could not
stand at all without fainting. Ilad given up all
hope of ever being cured, when one of my
friends insisted upon my trying Dr. Pierce's
Favorite Prescription. With but little faith I
tried it, and before I had taken half a bottle I
felt better. Now I have taken two bottles of
'Favorite Prescription' and one of 'Golden
Medical Discovery,' and I am entirely cured, aid
in two months' time when all other medicines
had failed."
Dr. Pierce's Common Sense Medical
Adviser, paper covers, sent free on re-
ceipt of 21 one-cent stamps, to pay ex-
pense of mailing only. Address Dr.
R. V. Pierce, Buffalo, N. Y.

Educational* Department,.

(Address all articles intended for thia
column to W. F. King, Hawthorne
Fla., or M. Atta Hancock, Archer. Fla.)

In response to our request for an ar-
ticle for this column, and the material
for a biographical sketch, Dr. Green-
wood, superintendent of the Kansas
City schools, sends us the article found
below, and the following hastily writ-
ten sketch, which we prefer to submit
in his own words.
His selection of a subject could not
have been more fortunate, so far as the
needs of Florida schools are concerned.
"I am simply a product 9f the West,
whose roots extend back into Germany,
France, Englano, Scotland and Ireland
-thence into and through Virginia,
Kentucky and into Illinois, where I was
born-and thence into Missouri, where
I have worked.
"I never sought a position in my life.
My mother dead; my father still lives
on the farm in Missouri, where he set-
tled in 1852."

When the craze against mental arith-
metic as a separate and independent
study swept over the country a few
years ago and weak dilutions of prac-
tical arithmetic were advanced as all
sufficient for the intellectual training
of boys and girls in number work,
Kansas City adhered steadfastly to
mental arithmetic as the very best sub-
ject for developing the habit of logical
and connected thought that had been
introduced into the common school
course. The experiment tried in so
many localities did not prove success-
ftul, and now the pendulum is swinging
backward to the rational teaching of
this subject. So far nothing has yet
been found that cultivates the habit
of reliant, independent thought so well
as the solution of problems in a stout
mental arithmetic. Mental arithmetic
carries with it a degree of exactness
and completeness unknown in informa-
tion or culture subjects. The habit of
wandering around and picking up bits
of information here and there, has no
place in the study of mental arithmetic.
In fact, arithmetic is about the only
subject that children pursue in the
common schools that can be said to
eliminate- extraneous matter. The
grammar and language books are full
of quirks, quibbles and contradictions.
Only a small portion of geography,
comparatively, is settled definitely, the
element of unstable equilibrium being
largely predominant. The best authori-
ties differ in regard to the spelling and
pronunciation of many words in out
language, and all the physical sciences
depend upon atoms, energies, molecu-
lar motion, microbes, plasma, work,
etc.-terms used to cover ignorance for
the lack of definite knowledge. The
only common ground upon which no
disputes can possibly arise after the
conditions are clearly apprehended, be-
longs clearly enough to mental arith-
metic, considered in relation to the
common branches of our schools. In
placing third high estimate on mental
arithmetic, I do not undervalue the cul-
ture and information studies. But ev-
ery mind not influenced by prejudice or
ignorance will admit that these studies,
while interesting and entertaining, do
not foster that high degree of intel-
lectual attention necessitating the
holding of every condition of the ques-
tion in the mind, then deducing the
right conclusion from what is given.
Mental arithmetic requires data, argu-
ment, conclusion in each problem. In
this respect mental arithmetic has no
rival in the common branches.

_ I-

The Moncrief Plumbing and Tinning
Company, of aJcksonville, Fla., has
been granted letters patent by the
Governor. i te company proposes to
manufacture and deal in any and all
kinds of supplies and material, and
doing any and all kinds of work per-
taining to plumbing, tinning, heating
and roofing.
The capital stock if $10,000, divided
into shares of $100 each The term of
existence is perpetual.,

When you take Grove' Tastelecs Chill Ionic
because the formula is plainly printed on every
bott e showing that it is simply Iron and (ui-
nine in a tastele-s foi- No Cuie. No Pay. 5-c.


"Something New Under
The Sun."

All doctors have tried to cure CAT \R:II
by the use of Ipowders. acid gases. inhalers
and drugs in paste form. Their powders dry
up the inucuous membranes causing them to
crack open andl bleed. The powerful acids
used in the inhalers have entirely eaten
away the a.ime inembranes that their makers
have aimed to cure. while ipastes and oint-
mnents cannot reach the disease. An old a...1
exlperieneed practitioner who lihas for mn:iy
years made a close study and specially of
the treatment of 'ATAhIti. i i:s at last ewr-
fected a Treatment which when faithfully
used. not only relieves at once. but perman-
ently cures CATARIuII. by removing the
cause, stopping the discharges and curing all
Inflammation. It is tlil- only remedy known
to science that actually reaches the iafileted
*parts. This wonderful remedy is known ias
",N'F'LIS. the (G'AltANTEEDi CA-
TARRII CI'tE." and is sold at the extremely
low price of one dollar. each package -on-
taining Internal and external medicine suf-
ficient for : full month's treatment and ev-
erything necessary to its perfect use.
"'SNFFLES" is the only perfect CA-
TARRII CURE ever made and is now recog-
nized as the only safe and positive cure for,
that annoying and disgusting disease. It
cures all Inflammation quickly and perman-
ently. and Is also wonderfully quick to re-
lieve ITAY FEVER or COLD) In the HEAID.
(ATRAAII when neglected often leads to
CONS'MIirION-"SNI'FFIES"'" will save
yov 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.
Ikm't delay. but send for it at once. and
write full particulars as to your condition.
and you will r celve special service from the
discoverer of this wonderful remedy re.ard-
Ing your case without cost to you beyond the
regular price of ,sN'FFLES," the (GUAlR-
Sent pre-aid to any address In the United
States on receipt of one dollar. Address
Dent. (740. EDWIN 1. and 2:5:'2 Market street. Piiiladelphia.

Fill your Larder from


- 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
th.e 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 lam closing out my line of Dry
Goods. Hats. Shoes and Notions at



But this is not all. The boy or girl I
who stands well in this study, always
stands high in other branches. This
was my experience as a teacher, and it
is the experience of all others with
waom I ever talked on this topic.
As to the relative merits of mental
and practical arithmetic, no compari-
son is here instituted except in the way
of conclusion. Had I to decide upon
choosing one and rejecting the other,
I would take the mental every time in
preference to practical as being more
important and more helpful to the
child. For if he has mastered a good
mental arithmetic, such as Brook's or
Stoddard's, he will have no difficulty
in handling the practical easily, but the
reverse is not necessarily true. A crit-
ical knowledge of the mental paves the
way for the easy and successful mas-
tery of the more advanced arithmetic
as well as equipping the mind well for
the study of algeura.
It is assume in the presentation
that mental arithmetic as such is re-
ferred to, and not half-way-figured-out
arithmetic. I refer to the high think-
ing mental arithmetic as being entirely
distinct from all cipheredd or figured
If a cold, long neglected, or improp-
erly treated, has clutched you by the
throat, you cannot shake it loose in a
aay, but you can stop its progress and
in a reasonable time get rid of it alto-
gether, if you use Allen's Lung Balsam.
There is nothing like his honest rem-
edy for bronchitis, asthma, and other
affections of the air passages.

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


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

Tallahassee, Fla.

frOfessianal fards.


Office in Masonic building.
Calls answered promptly night and day.
Phone 110. t2:-(;m
Office over Capital City Bank.
uAsb T. MYERi.


The WA eyan Methodists of Tallahassee have
preaching irvices every Sunday at 1-1 a. m. and
7:30 p. Sabbath school at 9:30 a. m. ;
class mee ng at 0:30 p. m.; regular mid week
prtyer scr ice on Thursday evening at 70 clock.
Everybody welcom'.
4m r Rev. F. E. FITCH, P. C.

T. 5. E. Railroad
WiJ run passenger train every day in the
week except Sunday.
Sched effective ARril 1, 1901.
Read do Read up.
1:15P6 lLv....Wacissa....Ar. a. m. 9:15
lOJ a Tallahassee...Lv. a. nm. 8:0
SBell Air Crossing)

Store. Tb
minutes b
to Dr. Let
tor attra
or Thoma

ill be for sale at Dr. Lewis' Drug
mar City. and at the train twenty
ore leaving.
ation as to freight or express, apply
is, ageat, or Capt. Thomas, condue-
I meet train at Bell Air vewsing, and
ave Tallahassee in tim..., meet train
...... m .

Foer -
The Farmer,
The Gardene4
The Housewi
W ori w artha ,
han ibe ordiin
everywhere. r a
D. M. FERRY co
Detmr Uc.
momo.'- IE


Uadreualr' and

e Dealer in Marble
,Jomestic. Orders Filled on
iee his cuts and price
'onev outside the State. *


Watchmaker and J

ag Watches, Clocks an+
repaired and warra

and all diseases arlsn
digestion. Theymwill pM
blood and make your"
gelatin coated. PUCe

Are -cHeeeuflyS
10000 Ladies; re
Id e\old and eperC
F Ladies ask yo
Cook's Dehim T
the only safeand3
ahMedie known. Price, $1. By
4 een postage for Fre
prtieukas. Addrms The
Room 3,N 253Woodward Ave.,
For sale by;Wight& Bro. _

The Lar[est an~ Iast~


GNU. S. llkCINR~







Capital City. *LUrSf

Double and Singlei

Patronage olicited
Satisfaction (iG

W. C. TULLY, g

J1. F. HILL, "

Gent's Furnisim

NEWS + Emp
and -L
Monroe Street, opposite
Select stock of Gent's
Full stock of Stationi
Latest Lines of Ieadab
zines, Periodicals and
pers, always on hand.
Choice line ofCigars an.

Assuring courteous attet
homers. we resocctfully so i-c

,o^^ -.-* "- *
-. j .
.^f.-.'. .

of So. Glen Falls, N. Y., des-
cribes a condition which thous-
ands of men
and women
fin d identical
with theirs.
Read what he
says, and note
the similarity
of your own
case. Write to
him, enclosing
stamped ad-
dressed envel-
D. Palmer. ope for reply,
and get a per-
sonal corroboration of what is.
here given. He says regarding

Dr. Miles'

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



THE Wmm"~Y

fights in a Buar om
h A SAaaj

come from her in search-of YO
. '*- ou will find her in the roal,
dug up and down in front of tie

almost with a bound he swept by n
d descended the stairway at two
long strides. As the door swui
, I saw besides Green and Hax
Bd, the landlord and Judge Lyma
weeded not the loose cards on t
hie near which the latter were sittii
tell me of their business in th
As quickly as seemed decorous, I f
Hed Hammond. On the porch I n
l, coming in from the road.__
,You have deceived me, sir," said I
raly-ialmost menacingly.
o, sir!" I replied. "What I tc
Swas but too true. Look! The
L is nOW.""

The young man sprung around ad
0od before the woman, a few pac
mother! oh, mother! what h:s
(ght you here?" he exclaimed, in ait
jertone, as he caught her arm, and
ied away. tie spoke-not roughly,
r angrily-but with respect-half re-
achfulness-and an unmistakable
u, Willy! Willy!" I heard h'r
twer. "Somebody said you cane
re at night, and I couldn't rest Oh,
pr They'll murder you! I know
will. Don't, oh!- "
ears took in the sense no further,
h1er IAeading voice still reached
ears. A few moments, and they
out of sight.
early two hours afterward, as I was
aling to my chamber a man brush-
fiuickly by me. I glanced after him,
j recognized the person of young
jamond. He was going to the room
Harvey Green!

,The state of affairs at Cedarville, it
plain, from the partial glimpses
bad receive, was rather desperate.
rate, I mean, as regarded the vq-
parties brought before my obse -
An eating cancer was on t
unity, and so far as the eye cou
its destructive progress, the ra -
were fearful. That its roots we
ng deep, and penetrating, co -
from view, in many unsuspect
tions, there could be no doubt
at appcar;d on the surface was b, t
milder form of tae disease, compare l
th its hidden, more vital, and more
gerous advances.
I could not but feel a strong interest
some of these parties. The case of
g Hammond had, from the first,
wakened concern: and now a new ele-
nt was added in the unlooked-for
appearance of his mother on the stage
a state that seemed one of partial
erangement. The gentleman at whose
ce I met Mr. Harrison on the day
ore-the reader will remember Mr.
as having come to the "Sickle and
f" in searea of his son-was thor-
bly conversant with the affairs of-
village, and I called upon him early
the day in order to make some in-
ies about Mrs. Hammond. My first
fon, as to whether he knew the
Y-was answered by the remark:
yes. She is one of my earliest
'IT allusion to her did not seem to
en agreeable states of mind. A
shade obscured his face, and I
that he sighed involuntarily.
"Is Willy her only child?"
"Her only living child. She had
; another son; and two daughters;
she lost all but Willy when they
quite young. And," he added,
a pause, "it would have been bet-
for her, and for Willy, too, if he had
to the better land with them."
"His course of life must be to her a
ble affliction," said I.
"It is destroying her reason," he re-
with emphasis. "He was her
No mother ever loved a son with
r self-devotion than Mrs. Ham-
loved her beautiful, fine-spirited,
gent, affectionate boy. To say
she was proud of him, is but a
expression. Intense love-almost
try-was the strong passion of her
irt. How tender, how watchful was
love! Except when at school, he
scarcely separated from her. In or-
Io keep hIm by her sidesshegaveup
Stkeep him by her side, she gave up
thoughts to the suggestion and ma-
t*ig of plans for keeping his mind
e and interested in her society-
her swueess was perfect. Up to the
of sixteen or seventeen, I do not
he had a desire for other com-
Onship than that of his mother.
this, you know, could not last. The
as maturing thought must go be-
the home and social circle. Tle
t wr!,l that he was so
enter, was before him; and through
holes that opened here and the
Obtain id partial glimpses of whi t
beyo:;i. To step forth into th
td, ain to step forth alone, ne t
in the natural order of progress
his mother trembled with amn
as she saw him leave her AidI
the dangers that would surrou

Its quality influences
the selling price.
[ Profitable fruit

It is a sad thing to see tint
fruit trees spoiled by the blight
You can always tell them frcn-

the rest.

They never do wel:

afterwards but stay small and
It is worse to see a blight
strike children. Gocd health
is the natural right of children.
But some of them don't get
their rights. While the rest
grow big and strong one stays
small and weak.
Scott's Emulsion can stop

There is no

reason why such a child should

stay small.
is a medici
strength in
strength th

Scott's Emulsion
inc. with lots of
it-the kind of
iat. makes things

S :ott's Emulsion


childrenn grow, makes them eat,
nakes them sleep, makes them
.,lay. Give the weak child a
-hance. Scott's Emulsion will
make it catch up
with the rest.
This picture represents
.i the Trade Maik of Scott's
Emulsion and is on the
wrapper of every bottle.
rSxend for free sample.
409 Pearl St., New York.
1;* 5oc and $t. all druggists.

his path, she knew too well; and these
were magnified by her fears-at least
so I often said to her. Alas! how far
the sad reality has outrun her most
fearful anticipations.
"When Willy was eighteen-he was,
then reading law-I think I never saw
a young man of fairer promise. As I
have often heard it remarked of him,
he did not appear to have a single fault.
But he had a dangerous gift-rare con-
versational powers, united with great
urbanity of manner. Every one who
made his acquaintance became charm-
ea with his society; and ne soon found
himself surrounded by a circle of young
men, some of whom were not the best
companions he might have chosen.
Still, his own pure instincts and honor-
able principles were his safeguard; and
I never have believed that any social
allurements would have drawn him
away from the right path, if this ac-
cursed tavern had not been opened by
"There was a tavern here before the
'Sickle and Sheaf' was opened?" said I.
"Gh, yes. But it was badly kept,
and the bar room visitors were of the
lowest class. No respectable young
man in Cedarville would have been
.seen there. It offered no temptations
to one moving in Willy's circle. But
the opening of the 'Sickle and Sheaf'
formed a new era. Judge Hammond-
himself not the purest man in the
world, I'm afraid-gave his counten-
ance to the establishment, and talked
of Simon Slade as an enterprising man
who ought to be encouraged. Judge
Lyman and other men of position in
Cedarville followed his bad example;
and the bar room of the 'Sickle and
Sheaf' was at once voted respectable.
At all times of the day and evening
you could see the flower of our young
men going in and out, sitting in front
of the bar room, or talking hand-and
glove with the landlord, who. from a
Worthy miller, regarded as well enough
in his place, was suddenly elevated into
a man of importance, whom the best in
the village were delighted to honor.
"In the beginning, Willy went with
the tide, and, in an incredibly short
period, was acquiring a fondness for
drink that startled and alarmed his
friends. In going in through Slade's
open door, he entered the downward
way, and has been moving onward with
fleet footsteps ever since. The fiery'
poison inflamed his mind, at the same
time that it dimmed his noble perecp-
tions. Fondness for mere pleasure fol-
lowed, and this led him to various sen-
sual indulgences, and exciting modes of
passing the time. Every one liked him
-he was so' free, so companionable and
so generous-and almost every one en-
couraged, rather than repressed, his
dangerous proclivities. Even his father,
for a time, treated the matter lightly,
as only the first flush of young life.
'I comenced sowing, my wild oats at
quite as early an age," I have heard him
say. 'He'll cool off, and do well enough.
Never fear.' But his mother was in a
state of painful alarm from the begin-
ning. .Her truer instincts, made doubly
acute by her yearning love, perceived
the imminent danger, and in all possi-
ble ways did she seek to lure him from
the path in which he was moving at o30
rapid a pace. Willy was always very



mitted to spread his net in the open

Foley's Kidney Cure
makes kidneys and bladder right.

Foley's Honey and Tar
cures colds, prevents pneumonia.

Foley's Honey and Tar
for chbidrensaf esre. No oplaes.

Is king of all CHILL TONICS.

Whiskey Cocktails
Even try our famous brand? Has
met with approval of all who have
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Puritan Rye Whiskey

and the best flavorings. .
Has the right amount of each.

Marcus' NewSaloon

Distinctive Marks


day, an4 the destroyer licensed to work
ruin in darkness? It is awful to con-
The man was strongly excited.
"Thus it is," he continued; "and we
who see the whole extent, origin, and.
downward rushing force of a widely
sweeping desolation, lift our voices of
warning almost in vain. Men who have
everything at stake-sons to be cor-
rupted, and daughters to become the
wives 'f yctng men exposed to corrupt-
ing influences-stand aloof, question-
ing and doubting as to the expediency
of protecting the innocent from the
wolfish designs of bad men; who, to
compass their own selfish ends, would
destroy them body and soul. We are
called fanatics, ultraists, designing,
and all that, because we ask our law-
(Continued next week.)

- ".9 -

cause the kiH
nature intended

neys to work as
d they should.

They build up me shrunken
walls of the kioneys, as no
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As a cure for urinary troubles
they have no equal.

10, 25, 50 Cents M

Dont Force

Your Bowels
with harsh mirwlra which
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on the entire system, and where
th6r use is ptet-d in, tend to
completely wrc th stomach
and bowels.


Edgar's Cathartic


The only 1,amlrss, vegetade
bowel regulator, and liver vitalitr
As pleasant to the taste as
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m 10,25,50cents.

Is possessed by our unknowing sa
work Our ....variations work
wo. .. lines of the sv


a .

SK Quite w

5JKi A 'Few _

other brands of Can
are struggling for rec
the best, but not a
has ever approached

--i -

father ventured upon the doubtful ex-
periment we spoke of yesterday; that
'of placing capital in his hands, and
making him an equal partner in the
business of distilling and cotton-spin-
ning. The diastrous-I might say dis-
graceful-result you know. The youug
man squandered his own capital and
heavily embarrassed his father.
he effect of all this upon Mrs.
Hammond has been painful in the ex-
treme. We can only dimly imagine
tne terrible suffering through which
she has passed. Her present abera-
tion was first visible after a long period
of sleeplessness, occasioned by distress
of mind. During the whole of two
weeks, I am told, sle did not close her
eyes; the most of that time walking
the floor of her chamber, and weeping.
Powerful anodynes, frequently repeat-
ed, at length brought relief. But, when
she awoke from a prolonged period of
unconsciousness, the brightness of her
reason was gone. Since then, she has
never been clearly conscious of. what
was passing around her, and well for
her, I have sometimes thought it was,
for even obscurity of intellenct is a
blessing in her case. Ah, me! I always
get the heart-ache, when I think of
"Did not this event startle the young
man from his fatal dream, if I may so
call his mad infatuation?" I asked.
"No. He loved his mother, and was
deeply afflicted by the calamity; but it
seemed as if he could not stop. Some
terrible necessity appeared to be im-
pelling him onward. If he formed good
resolutions-and I doubt not that he
did-they were blown away like threads
of gossamer the moment he came with-
in the sphere of old associations. His
way to the mill was by the 'Sickle and
Sheaf,' and it was not easy for him to
pass there without being drawn into
the bar, either by his own desire for
drink or through the invitation of some
pleasant companion who was lounging
in front of the tavern."
"There may have been something
even more -impelling than his love of
drink," haid I.
I related, briefly, the occurrences of
the preceding night.
"I feared-nay, I was certain-that
he was in the toils of this man! And
yet your confirmation of the fact
startles and confounds me," said he,
moving about his office in a disturbed
manner. "If my mind has questioned
and doubted in regard to young Ham-
mond, it questions and doubts no long-
er. The word 'mystery' is not now
written over the door of his habitation.
Great Father! and is it thus that our
young men are led into temptation?
Thus that their ruin is premeditated,
secured? Thus that the fowler is per-

quality goods. The greatest care is constantly beinrx
in selecting and packing only the BEST FRUrr., VE"
and FISH obtainable and when the BEST CANNE 0C

are wanted, no mistake can be made in using th aa4


; T. B. YRD, Balr i fa cy Grocrioes
-A -&
V VVVV.Tyyyyyyyyyyyyy4 44 44 44 64

Say! I Keep
+- Usually Fold in a first-class G
Smy3 stock is all fiesh and gooc
4. stuff, but everything strictly

: Dry Goods, Clothi
I can't be beat. If you war
give me a call, Then, if yot

: Staple and ]
Hardware, Family Drugs, Not
* best regulated family, just seve
than the other fellow.

.0 A Am also Wholesal
4P. Symp, the best
A A A -. A A A A A A A A A .A



General Merchandise Store, au
I-none of your old, shop-wf
Supto-date. In .

ing, Boots, S
it something stylish and I
u are after .. ...

. S

Fancy Groc ii
ions or anything needed in tli A '
me, because I sell it for le*

[e Dealer in Florida
oU the market 3


Betv. een New York, Tamp ., Atlanta, New Orleans, and points south i
Schedule Effective December-1. 1901. "A

Pail .l)biilv I
%No. 3' No 1
Lv NeW: York. PK RK........ -12 4-pmii 1' am Lv)iemphis N C & st L .... 1:
Lv Philadelphia, P RR ..... .3 -^pm 7 3 am T.v Nashville. "'
,v Raltirore. PR R... 5 45 pm 9: am Lv New Orleansf L &- N......
Lv Washington, W S Ry..... 7Opm inIUlam 1v obile, f '1- "
Lv Ricmond. 8 A L fy.... 10 37pm n2391miLvMontgomery, A & W P..
Lv Petersburg. 1 21pm 3C18 pm -- .On. C of Ga .........
Lv Norlia. 142 m w 5 45 pm .. W P. -i
LvNorhion. 142 45 LvAugusta.C& WC.......
v Head.rso, 2 09 am 6 12 pm ov Atlan-a, 8 A L,'RI
Lv Raeigh. 3 3Sam 7,35 pm Ar Athe....
Lv SouSiern Pines, 527am 3 Pm Ar Areenwood
Lv namlet. 6 4am 0o3Spm ArChester,
L CouimMbia t si 4 am l 0am L V hariotte
A" avr fhl. 12 05 am 4 40 am|- ...7-
ArJ-eAT. 1 ;(iipm l-,m J LvWilmineton,
ArJick onville, 3' IM)pm 19Woam Lv.
Ar TamU, !" 5 g am 5 40 pm L Hamlet.
.... --.-- LvSothern Pines, "
No.31 No. 41 Lv.Raleigh,
Lv New York,.. NY-PN.7. t--a- -- Lv Henderson,
Lv Philadelphia. '" I;6 amI pi a vm Lv r'lon,
lv New York,_ODS 0 Co. t3:1 pm, Ar Portsmonth, *_
1-v t-- *---.--. .. ..- .p ...."-..s.....-
sI i rl W. -St ........... -..:pm Ar Wash ngton,N wsEB....
Sa0a.tn0n. N & W 4 W. :60pm Ari altimore BSP to.. .
.V rmrSMouh, S A L K R.. s )Ulm ,. -I v Z- ;- m-- -
.v Weln, 2 1" x i5 am 12 :n ew York, -- --S Co...
.A Norliaa, -A awl 11 :,) pm A r Phladel htla, NY P &'.
LvT Hedqrson. *' 3am 2 (. pm Ar New York.
jv Raleigh, 5 2;5min 3r5pm
v. Sooutera Pines, 5" tam 618pm ____ _
.v amnlt :amn 10:5 pm inLv Tampa, S A L ........
Lv lmagton, ** .... --'>jim Lv Jacksonville, 1
Ar CharltUtte. :~Ti am i ,i -im Lv savannah,
--'" C" ,, -'..... -: Lv Columbia, 3; 6
Lv CheiM ,, 9 45am sun' 1:1am Lv Hamlet, '.
Lv Greenwood, 11 .aimn 33 43 am vonthe Pines,
LvAtheas.. I S -pm!: 1:1 am Lv Ralerigh ne
Ar AUanta. :'pn"7-,am Lv Henleron,-
Ar Auguaa, Ce W ( ........ Sl 4m m .. .... Norlina.
Ar Meeq. C ot Georgia...... 72pml II am LvPeter-ebur,- --
Ar MoUtn er', A t W P,..i 21 pim 6 i30pil A r Richmond.
Ar Mobile. LtN ............| 251 am!.......... Ar Wa'shington. W SIy..... I
Ar New orleans. LA N......i 7 amn .......... Ar Baltimore. PRR .. .. I
Tr Nashvile.N C St L. ... !i3lan ; 5 pr!!Ar Philadelphia, P R R......
ArMet-.Iq...-............. -415 on ,Ar New York, P R.........
Notir--tDaily except Sunday.
Central time. Eastern time.

Lv Tallaassee ...................
Ar Chair.....................
Ar Loyd.... .... ........
Ar Drifton.......... ...........
Ar Monticello.... ...............
Ar Auceilla.. .....................
Ar Greenrille..................
Ar Madinii.....................
Ar Ellaville ............... .....
Ar Live Oak ....................I
Ar Weloxrn........... ...........
Ar Lake 'ity.................... .
Ar Oli stee ......................
Ar Sanideron .. ..................
Ar McClnniiy...............
Ar Ibdiwin.......................
Ar Jacksonvillce................

1 43 p 40IA)
2(06p 4 V
55 ~'452
3 lot p 5s(i

5 (71. 714)
-) 27p 7$2S
6 :m 1 4M
6 4s pisI






a Lv Jacksonville........ ..........
a Ar Lake City............
a Ar Live Oak.....................
a Ar Madion ......... ....
.. Ar onicello...................
a ArTallahassee...............
a Arquincv..................
a Arliver'Junetion..............
a Ar Peneaolae............... .
a ArMoilc.... .............. t
a --- .. .......
a .,,.
a '
a 'A

-Train No. 31. the Florida and Metro olitan Limited,. Pullman Bullet Sleepers be
Jaciksonville and New York. via KRichiionl and Wa'thingluo:i. DDay eioache bet%
ville and Washington. Train :l al-o carries Pullman lhiutlt leapingg cars between*
Jacksonville and Tampa .
No. 66. Florida and Atlantic Fast Mail. Day coaclies. mail, baggage rand express *.
Jackmonville and Washington, and P'ullmian sle,- pers between J;acksonville and New'
No. .:s connects a tSavannah with a new trnmin over Seaboard, to arrive Montm
8-0 a. in. Pullman Drawing Itullet sieelprs Savannah to Mountgomery; also immnit
t ons at Savanniah with central of Georgia for Macon, Augusta, Atianta. ColumbusE
and point- leyonid.
No. 15 connects at Starke for LaCrosse, Alachua, Willefvrd, Wannee and interj
and at Arrher with Early Itrt Branch.
Steamers for Key West and Havanna--Leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays a-
11 O pmi. 1 1
Nos. 2 and 1, sleept'r between New Orleans and .Jacksonville. 3
Full Information at City Ticket Office, Phone -"4, R. P. Hopkins, Agent *
1st V.-P. & G. M.. Gen. Pas. Agent, Asss. Gen. i
Portsmouth, Va. Jac'

Carrabelle, Tall ah assee & Georgi4



Kead Down.

, k!


- >., !


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because it means Despondency, Sleep-
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When we say Cure we mean a positive
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and get well. (Permanents results.
Hundreds of testimonials. Phenomenal
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Sold in Tallahassee by

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in popularity and true worth. We have no trouble -1
this brand. It stimulates trade and increases business *q

. -w-



17 17'Z-_

tF-; AUw KUKY TA Ir. A W$MA ~~W- ~tIDLl'.-*7RBUARY -2, 102




i You Don't Find It Here Look

This morning was quite a contrast
to yesterday and last night.
4 4+ 4 -,
Dr. J. M. Cam, of Centerville, male
a business trip to Tallahassee yester-
Duval Bros. have a change of ad in
this issue, in which they answer a very
Important question. See it.
4 4
Northern tourists who have been
spending the winter in Tallahassee are
beginning to leave for their homes.
Mrs. S. H. James, mother of Mrs.
Those. Humphress, left Tuesday for
Evergreen, Ala., to visit her son, Mr.
W. B. James.

The Tallahasseean is read by more
people in this part of Florida than all
other papers combined. It reaches the
best class of people, and is the best ad-
vertising medium in Tallahassee.
4- & 6 4.
Governor Jennings left yesterday on
a business trip to East and South
Florida. He will be gone several days
and before returning to Tallahassee
will visit his home at Brooksville.
W. R. Wilson has an ad in this issue
of The Tallahasseean, occupying his
regular space. If you are looking for
bargains, read it over. Better look it
over carefully, anyhow, as it may :offer
something you want.
4 4 4
The parade by the Southern Mins-
trels 'colored) yesterday afternoon was
as good as that given by the average
shcw coming to the Capital City. The-
Tallahassee band furnished the music,
and the-entire aggregation was home
talent. A large crowd witnessed the
Have you noticed that all the live
merchants advertise in The Tallahas-
seean? They appreciate your patron-
age and extend a cordial invitation to
the public to give them a call. It will
pay you to read the advertisements in
this paper-if you wish to get the best
bargains for your money.
-- 4+ 4
Mr. R. B. Bull, well known in Talla-
hassee, died Monday afternoon from
bright's disease, at the home of Mrs.
Bradford at Bradfordville. Remains
were buried in the city cemeteryy in
Tallahassee Tuesday morning. Funeral
services were conducted at the Presby-
terian church by Rev. S. L. McCarty.
+ 4+
The Tallahasseean's subscription list
is growing at a very gratifying rate.
Every day we receive requests for sam-
ple copies, and hardly a week passes
that we do not add from fifteen to thir-
ty new names to our books.

+ + +
The Imperial Ladies' Quartette will
be the lyceum attraction at the opera
house next Monday night. The press
of the country speaks very highly of
this quartette, and those who attend
are assured of a rare treat.
The Marretta Shows are billed for
Tallahassee today and tomorrow-. This
. is said to be one of the best little shows
. on the road. The Marretta Sisters are
noted trapeze performers, and have
been a drawing card with all the big
Sovereign Manager C. C. Farmer, of
the Woodmen of the World, will be in
Tallahassee next Friday to conduct a
public meeting in the interest of the
order. Mr. Farmer will address the
people on "Fraternity and Home Pro-
Dr. Gunn has awarded the contract
to Morehead & Allen for the erection of
a handsome two-story building on the
lot adjoining his residence. Dr. Gwynn
has also given out the contract for a
two-story residence. Mrs. Mary Ward
will erect a very handsome cottage, and
the King's Daughters have given the
contract to Gilmore & Davis Co. for a
hospital building. It is said that from
forty to fifty new houses will be built
in Tallahassee during this year.
Something like $200 has been sub-
scribed for the new baseball club. It
is proposed to organize a strong team
here, and lovers of the national sport
will be treated to some good games.
Grounds will be secured, amphitheatre
erected, and everything required pur-
chased. The team will be well equip-
ped for the season.
4 + +4

The Loving Zion Society, whose ap-
plication for charter has been running'
in The Tallahasseean, has been grant-
ed letters patent. The object of the
society is for improving the moral and
social condition of its members, ren-
dering aid in sickness, and in case of
death to pay the funeral expenses ac-
cording to the terms of contract. The
capital stock is $2,000,7divided into 80
mhnres oif 25 each. The headquarters

The streets of Tallahassee were given
a good washing by last night's rain.
Let us agitate the State Fair ques-
tion. It would be a big thing to have
the State Fair held in Tallahassee.

Messrs. T. H. Ward and G. T. Cham-
bers, leading farmers from Lloyd, had
business in Tallahassee yesterday.
Our merchants are getting in their
spring stocks. All express themselves
that trade promises to be better than
Mr. Jeff. Lamar, of Monticello, a
brother of Attorney-General Lamar,
was in the city yesterday and today,
shaking hands with friends.
Mr. Ben Sams, of Savannah, was
here Wednesuay in the interest of the
Morning News. The News is the favor-
ite paper in the Capital City.
The Epworth League Social at the
residence of Mr. W. C. Hodges' Tues-
day night, was a success in every par-
ticular, and a most delightful event.
The Tallahasseean has the best
equipped job office in Tallahassee, and
turn out the nnest work. We guaran-
tee satisfaction every time. Try '.s on
your next order.

The hunting season will soon be over
and the birds will get a much needed
rest. Hunting has been good this win-
ter, and bne feathery tribe has suffered
in consequence.
+ 4N- 4 -
Robson Theatre Co at opera house
3 nights-Thursday, March 6th; Fri-
day, March 7th, and Saturday, March
8th. Admission 25c, 35c and 50c. Seats
on sale at usual place.
A fine line of specialty artists are
carried by the Robson Co., who will
hold the boards at the opera house next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday.
A number of piscatorial sports are
making preparations to hie themselves
to the lakes and streams for a day's
fishing as soon as the weather will per-
Yesterday was an extremely rough,
boisterous day. But it was predicted in
Irl R. Hicks' almanac. This admanac's
weather forecasts for February were
very accurate.

This beautiful sunshiny day reminds
one that spring is alomst here, and that
it is time to give tne streets and alleys
a thorough cleaning up.
4- + +
If you have any absent friends it
would please them greatly if you would
send them The Tallahasseean. Its
weekly visits will be like a letter from
home, and keep them posted on the
affairs of the Capital City and sur-
rounuing counties.

Foley's Honey and Tar is best for
croups and whooping cough, contains
no opiates, and cures quickly. Careful
mothers keep it in the house.
Rev. J. B. Ley, the new presiding
elder of this district, will hold his first
quarterly conference next Saturday
and Sunday in the Methodist church.
Services will be held Saturday at 4 p.
m. instead of the morning ,service;
usual services Sunday. Monticello
Dr. H. E. Palmer left yesterday morn-
ing for Monticelto, to attend the fun-
eral of Dr. Theo. Turnbull, who died in
Baltimore early Tuesday morning. The
two doctors were school boys together,
and were great friends. Dr. Turnbull
had gone to Baltimore to have a surgi-
cal operation performed.
Farmers in Leon county should take
advantage of The Tallahasseean's lib-
eral prizes for watermelons and canta-
loupes. The premiums offered are $3
cash for the best, $2 in cash for the
second best, and a year's subscription
to The Tallahasseean for the third best
of each, making a total of $12.00.
There comes to the opera house next
Thursday, Friday and Saturday the
Robson Theatre Co. The company
comes very highly recommended by
the neighboring press as being a first-
ciass organization of ladies and gen-
tlemen, and artists in their respective
lines of work. A feature is made of
tne fine wardrobe and effects used in
the production of a fine line of all roy-
alty plays.
Street improvement is a question
that should interest every citizen of the
Capital City. The Tallahassee Im-
provement Association has done much
in the past in the way of beautifying
the public parks, in audition to the
work done on their own premises. If
the citizens and the city council will
co-operate wan the ladies we will soon
have the mcst beautiful city in the

+ + +
"Every woman in Tallahassee should
rise up and demand sewerage." re-
marked a lady in the presence of The
Tallahasseean man recently. "It is
something that is badly needed, and
this will never be a city until we get a
first-class sewerage system." This sen-
timent is gaining ground here, and the
time will soon be ripe to spring the
question of a bond issue for that pur-
pose. A good system could be put in
for $25,000.

of the society will be located at Lake The profit of a gold mire depends.
Hall. not on the amount of rock crushed un-
+ + -4 der the stamps, but upon the amount
Does it pay to advertise? This qusa- of gold which can be extracted from
tion has been answered in the affirma- the rock. In a similar way the value
tive by the most successful business of the food which is eaten does not de-
men of the country. An exchange il- pend on the quantity which is taken in-
lustrates as follows: A merchant who to the stomach, but upon the amount
._-.J ,t.. n in aach nof twbh small notlt., nf nnneliuhment a .otrn i trnm it hw

a- "--.--.- sa

'"- --The MeK I Habit.
The New Yorker ccnt..ts in t!me
what may be called t::e u'Gse h"-bit :
Noise with him becomes a disslpction.
His nervous system demands it. Thbi
is illustrated by the sensations be ex-
perienees when he goes into, the woods
or mountains after a continuous stay
In the city for many months. His first
feeling is one of loneliness; something
seems to have suddenly gone out of his
life. Every tree seems to say, "Why
have you been so hot and noisy, my lit-
tle sir?" His sensations are somewhat :
akin to those of a drunkard who has
been under alcoholic stimulation for a ":
long time and suddenly has his Irink .
taken from him. His whole nervous
system feels the lack of the Irritation
and stimulation of the city noise, to
which It has become accustomed. The
stillness actually appals and depresses
The streets of New York are deep,
narrow channels, and they ame growing
constantly deeper as the buildings In-
crease in height These large reflect-
ing surfaces on three sides of him
make the condition of the man in the:
street like that of the workman who ,
suffers from reflected noise while he
hammers rivets on the inside of a boil-
er.-Munsey's Magazine.

Four and Its Multiple of Ten.
The number four was anc 'etly es-
teemed the most perfect of all, being
the arithmetical mean between one and
seven. Omah, the second caliph, said.
"Four things come not back- the spo-
ken word, the sped arrow, theast life.
the neglected opportunity." In nature
there are four seasons, and the four
points of the compass.
Forty, a multiple of four by ten. is
one of the sacred numbers. The pro-
bation of our first parents in the garden
of Eden is supposed to have been 40
years. The rain fell at the deluge 4C
days and nights, and the water re-
mained on the earth 40 days. The
days of embalming the dead were 40.
Solomon's temple was 40 cubfts long.
In it were ten layers, each four cubits
long and containing 40 baths.
Moses was 40 years old when he fled
into the land of Midian. where he
dwelt 40 years. He was on Mount
Sinai 40 days and 40 nights. The Is-
raelites wandered in the wilderness 40
years. The Saviour fasted 40 days and
nights before entering upon public life.
The same time elapsed between the
resurrection and the ascension.

Didn't Teach Him That Trick.
"That's a werry knowing animal o'
yours," said a cockney gentleman to
the keeper of an elephant.
"Very." was the cool rejoinder.
"He performs strange tricks and han-
ties, does he?" inquired the cockney.
eying the animal through his glass.
"Surprisin!" retorted the keeper.
"We've learned him to put money in
that box yon see up there. Try him
with half a crown."
The cockney handed the elephant
half a crown, and, sure enough, he took
it in his trunk and placed it- in a- box
high up out of reach. "i
'Well, that Is very hextragrdinary-
hastonishing, truly!" said the green
one, opening his eyes. "Now let's see
him take it out and 'and it batk."
"We never learned him that trick."
retorted the keeper and then turned
away to stir up the monkeys and punch
the hyenas.-London Tit-Bits.

The Deservlng One.,
Hoyt, with a playwright friend, was
once witnessing the production of a
play-not his own-says the New York
Clipper. The leading man was well
known to be a poor "study," and this
night was* on very unfamiliar terms
with'bhis part. The voice of the prompt-
er was continuously in evidence, though
this was overlooked, for the actor was
a great favorite.
Just before the end of the act Hoyt
went out. but returned a moment later
just as the curtain went down on deaf-
ening applause.
"Who are they calling for?" he asked
of his friend, who answered by naming
the leading man. whom. to spare his
feelings, we will call X.
"-I (This stands for a little swear
word.) I don't see what they want X
for. I should think they would call for
the prompter."

Just the Same.
Augustus Hare tells this story In his
autobiography of a friend who in some
ways was one of the most absentmind-
ed men In the world:
One day. meeting a friend, he said:
"Hello, what a long time it Is since I've
seen you! How's your father?" "Oh.
my lather's dead." "God bless me! I'm
very surry."
The nvxt year he met the came man
again and had forgotten all about it. so
iwgan with: "'Hello. what a long time
sln t I've seen you: Hlow's your fa-
ther'f' "Oh. my father's d-l'adu stilL"

"An artistic :irl." said the pointing
teacher. "is oelt who will pill blush
ioses u|lon a .!;y blue frock. An in-
artistcl irrl Is one who will wpar blui*
ribbon with i pink frmw-k. Som-ne Aya.
might not see iny dli[leroin-e hetwween
the two (intiIilnations. but ther'.s all
the differncr-e in1 thet world. One girl
tl im no warrant for wbrat shie does. The
oth"r has all nature for her authorityy"

The Flaberman's fi;amble* WVth. D.tal


I their Questio

Weare so frequently asked "What
class of trade are you entering to?"
That we will answer this question


What Class of Trade?
We are catering to that class that
wants to save on their purchases,

and know whet. they
we care not if they
poor, white or black.

that by buying for spot
: caeh y u make a net
having of 2 to 25 cents
on very dollar you
spend. We believe that
our spot cash method is
benefitting our patrons.

Mrs. Crnwford-So you haven't found
the course of lectures on cooking you
attended to be of iutch practical use?
Mrs. Cr:.tshaw-.No. my dear. They
either told you how to prepare terrapin
and canvashack or else how to live OD
15 cents a day.-Life.

Japan is tlhe largest consumer of rice
In the world. the average being 300
pounds a person a year. The Ameri-
cans use but four pounds per capital.

This signature is on every box of the genuine
Laxative BromoQuinine Tablets
the remedy that tures a eoid tn one day
The Best Prescription for Mal ria
Chills and Fever is a bottle of GROVE' q TASTr-
LESS ,CHILL Toxic. It is simply iron and quinine
in a tasteless form. No cure, No pay. Price 50)c.
WANTEIt-AT once, traveling salesmtn; ex-
perience not absolutely ne-ee-sary; $)0 and ex-
Pcnicks. Va.

SEVERAL, ot the most prominent residences in
the city-on Calhoun and 'lintoA streets-
unsurpaspeed for business convenience or social
surroundings. such as are not on the market for
a lifetime. For Wtems ,apply early, if yem a1t
to boy. W. W.Mc A ."
TOR RENT-- A new and convenient cottage on
J Call street. Apply to Miss Jessie C. Megin-
nib. 48 4

The Hunting Season

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

carry a
line of
and are

Hardware, Stoves
Hlaters, lianges, and all kinds
of Cooling Ultensils. Get a Wil
son Heater for your lath room.
By its une you are made comfor-
table, an'l the danger from sick-
ness entirely removed. |

'bre I Davi Co.

are saving,
be rich or
We believe

Onbe yoqj,
buying f


f You will oat,
__ because ye k
account will more rapidly ro4
to your ealls. The a

isiest Money (de
Is that saved in buying, aF yp
get a chance to save on eve Np-.
chase here. Your money 43es
good ways in our store. Tr- '
your neit bill. Our priceA
please and our goods will ca yWi
to come again and brin Qo


Spot Cash St de
.******.-.*-*-****.*-.'*.**-'"'*****.* ***'***.**.**f***.****- *-'**.***-'*:'**.***"**.*.*.***.*:*.*.*4 .'**.^^-.....






Garden Seew


Pure Drugs w'

Medicines, 4
Toilet Articles, \ A
Rubber Goods, "
Surgical Dressings,
Garden Seed.

Cox & Stubbs ,
Successors to the
Tallahassee Drug Co.



Garden See T_





All Hay


Tallahassee I


* M



'ana Cig4I!


Drug Co.,

ht &Bro.,A

arcus' New Sa*O~

Ptj $1* T I tI. I PIt. -1141 -11


The best thing on earth is an
Oyster Supper at Gregory's Res-
taurant. If you want the best of
oysters raw, stewed, fried, or on
the half shed, let us serve you.
We offer the selected from the
most desirable fields. We watch
the oysters and watch our stock.
The oysters are always fresh and

The City Restatu M

H. L. GREGORY. Prop.-

We are strictly "in
And what we want is to have you join the'procession and ,derivyyour %Ga .,
benefibttbat accrue from constant dealing with us.k We do nco l in "n

always blowing one's lilahart'e ... is


- I
* Ii

F. C. Corsets
M a K e
We have
them in all
styles and
shapes to it
every figure,
and every
corset is sold
S under thio
most liberal
.V arrant-
"Money re-
funded after
l four tweeh'
trial if corset is wadw

I I.







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