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' CONTENTMENT IN NATURE.
1 would not change my joys for those Of emperors and kings. What has my gentle friend, the rose. Told them, if aught, do you suppose — The rose that tells me things? What secrets have they had with trees? What romps with grassy spears? What know they of the mysteries Of butterflies and honey bees, Who whisper in my ears? What says the sunbeam unto them? What tales have brooklets told? Is there within their diadem A single rival to the gem The dewy daisies hold? What sympathy have they with birds, Whose songs are songs of mine? Do they e’er hear, its though in words Twas lisped, the message of the herds Of grazing, lowing kine? Ah, nol Give me no lofty throne. But just what Nature yields. Let me but wauder on, alone If need be, so that all my own Are woods and dales and fields. —J. K. Bangs in Harper’s Weekly Parrots a Source ol Pleasure. There was a time when parrots were regarded in India and elsewhere as .sacred, and anybody who dared to in jure one of them was regarded as guilty of a dreadful crime. It is true that since then they have fallen somewhat from their high estate, and that in this more degenerate age the common Ama *on parrot has been shot in great num bers in the eastern parts of Brazil for the prosaio purpose of making a particu lar kind of soup to which the natives partial, while the naturalist waxes quite eloquent when he sounds the praises of parakeet pie. But in our own country, though we do not go either to the one extreme of bolding them sacred or to the other ex treme of plotting them into pies, parrots still occupy a place of honor in our households, and a well behaved “prettv Poll,” who has been duly instructed in the accomplishments of her kind, is still the source of as great a degree of pleas ure as ever. —Strand Magazine. Why He Could Not Attend. An amusing instance of the expedi ents resorted to by men summoned to Attend as common jurymen in order to avoid serving in that capacity occurred recently. One morning a little girl whose eyes just peered above the desk timidly exclaimed: “Please sir, father can't come; he can't put on his boots. ” The judge asked the nervous little .creature what was the matter with her parent. She hesitated. Evidently she bad not been instructed further than the statement she had made, and looking straight into the judge’s eyes said: “Well, sir, father don’t wear boots; he’s got wooden legs. I wasn’t told to •ay anything else, sir; that’s all.”—Lon don Tit-Bits. The Street Band’s Delight. One of the delicate delights of the afreet band is its propensity to scent ont household mnsicales. In nothing, ap parently, do these wandering musicians bo much delight as to spring into blat ant strains before the house from which issues the voice of song or the modest music of the pianoforte. They carry the day or rather the night every time; for while they can play through and over and above anything, it would take a self possessed and steady nerved house hold performer to hold his own or her own against such rivalry. And then “- they ring the bell and extend the hat!— Boston Commonwealth. The Names of Two Cities. On the principle of “In Rome do as the Romans do,” I think it a safe rule to pronounce the name of a place as the residents of that place do. Hence we should speak of St. Louis as though it were written “St. Lewis,” not “St. Louee.” All good Missourians say “St. Lewis." - It is a little difficult to pit down in black and white the local pro nunciation of New Orleans, but it is something like this, “New Awl-yins,” with the strong accent on the “Awl.” — Cor. New York Tribune. She Should Have Been Glad. She had induced him to swear off on cigarettes, but one hot day he fell from grace. “George,” she said severely, as she swept her nose through the atmosphere Of his surrounding.* “you have been smoking.” “Of course 1 have,” he replied, as he mopped his face, “and you ought to be thankful that 1 have not gone further and broken out into a regular blazing conflagration—confound this weather.” —Detroit Free Press. A Child with Two Brain*. A few years ago, in 1884, a child was born to Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Kuerwitz, of Spring Creek, near Hebron, Neb., that had two well developed brains, the second and useless adjunct being in a sac attached to the back of the real head lay a ligament six inches in length. The child lived but two days.— St. Louis Re-’ public. The fact that man bias been able to produce many great changes ou the face of the earth is a tribute to his industry end ingenuity. But it is possible that he is bringing about effects of equal im portance without intending them. A safety surfboat, with deck, sides, bottom, stern and keel all made out of sne piece of metal and so constructed as to have but one seam, and that running down the ends along the bottom, is the invention of a New York genius. The smokestacks of our ocean steam ers are much larger than is generally •npposed. They range from fourteen to eighteen feet in diameter. Those of the Etruria are over the latter figure. A dwarf residing at Shigaken, Osaka, is thirty-six years old and but seventeen Inches high, lie is well educated and gains a livelihood by teaching penman •hip- ; , 4 ■ JBpnedict Vi was ptrapgled ii* the cas tle ot Sfr Angelo, by flrter of fail*! picces #or, Boniface VII. who a few months Jater was deposed and died in exile. Klectricity and Explosives. No stronger evidence of the safety of electric lighting installations can be afforded than the fact that a great many explosives factories are now being lit by electricity. It is obvious that in a building where the preparation of inflammable or highly explosive substances is carried on very special care should be taken in order to avoid even the smallest risk, and powder manufacturers now find that the electric light adds a consider able percentage over gas to the chances of safe operation. While electricity in creases the safety of this branch of in dustry in one way it lessens it in an other. There is a great deal of free elec tricity thrown off in various stages of manufacture, and the disposition of this, so far as it can be removed out of harm's way, is a serious question. The charge of a cake press with ebonite plates may practically be considered as an electric pile, and a large amount of friction or electric in fluence from outside may cause a suffi cient electric charge to give off sparks. Several undisputed cases of this kind have been known. Another source of danger from friction occurs during the glazing, rounding and sieving of gun powder. The powder is subjected to a constant rubbing of its particles against each other and during the glazing es pecially there is danger of electricity ac cumulating. Therefore precautions should be taken in order to convey away any charge that may accumulate in the glazing barrels. —New York Telegram. The Meaning of Blunders. Examining into the matter of blun ders, particularly in tracing the course of the “mistakes, well meant.” in our own lives, when we look back upon them with the cooler understanding of later years we are constrained to con fess that the “mistake’’ must have been intended to be there, as well as the cor rect action, because the plan of our de velopment has included both. Continu ing to stud}’ clearly and deeply we must acknowledge that the mistakes and er rors —nay, the very sins—when forsaken and forgiven, have helped the soul up ward; that all have worked together to accomplish the result sought; that they must have been put there and meant so to be, and so that our “blunders" were not blunders at all, but although we sowed and watered often amiss there was always some increase given which achieved the good we aimed at, but failed to reach. And deepest of all we see that the divine love, which saw the end from the beginning, bore with a tender compas sion to look upon our struggles, our weeping, our disheartened sighs. Ah., infinitely greater it is, but like to the love we bear our own children, which is so deep and true that we endure t" treat them harshly, and with seeming cruelty behold their tears, knowing surely that one day they will comprehend all the kindness.—Harper’s Bazar. The Localities of the Birds. All our permanent residents among the birds, both large and small, are com paratively limited in their ranges. The crow is nearly as local as the wood chuck. He goes farther from home in quest of food, but his territory is well defined, botli winter and summer. His place of roosting remains the same year after year. Once, while spending a few days at a mountain lake nearly sur rounded by deep woods, my attention was attracted each night, just at sun down, by an osprey that always came from the same direction, dipped into the lake as he passed over it for a sip of its pure water and disappeared in the woods beyond. The routine of his life was probably as marked as that of any of ours. He fished the waters of the Delaware all day, probably never going beyond a cer tain limit, and returned each night at sundown, as punctual as a day laborer, to his retreat in the fore-t Tim '-ip f water, too, from the lake he never failed to take. All the facts vve possess in regard to the habits of the song birds in this re spect point to the conclusion that the same individuals return to the same lo calities year after year to nest and to rear their young.—John Burroughs in Century. A Live Snake In a Woman's Arm. There lives, or did quite recently, near Columbia, S. C., a woman afflicted in a manner that makes one's flesh creep to think of it. For more than the third of a century she has carried a live snake under the skin of one of her arms. How the reptile first found lodgment in its queer situation is as much of a puzzle to the old lady as it is to the hundreds who have visited her for the purpose of view ing the long welt where the unwelcome creature lies encysted. When the lady first noticed the bow shai>ed ridge on her arm it was of about the diameter of a pin, and less than two inches in length. During the many years that it lias safely nestled in li-i flesh it has grown from a mere thread to a snake a foot long and as large as a lead pencil. The eyes of the creature are plainly visible through the skin, and tiie scales can be felt by rubbing the finger along the welt formed by its body. Physicians pronounce it a most re markuble freak, and have endeavored, without success, to prevail upon the old lady to have it removed.—Philadelphia Press. Pri'hutial Barotm-tf-r*. A good many old housewives still re main their own weather prophets, and as a consequence one of the most popular of familiar weather sayings is, “When rheumatic people complain of more than ordinary pains in their joints, it will ruin.” Another homemade barometer is the tender corn or sensitive tooth.- Philadelphia Times. A Frank Statement. “Can I —dure I ask that for my own?” pleaded the smiti' . wan. \ r ,:, • [Jt only—ah—second Land,’ . a . u . u the young widow deprecatingly.—Ex change. THE WEEKLY FLORIDIAS TALLaUaSSEE, FLORIDA. STAGE GLINTS. British burlesqners are singing “Car men Up to Date iu \ ieuiia. The Charles Dickens dramatic syndi cate has been formed in London. In his oratorio, “Saul of Tarsus,” Dr. Parry puts a part of his chorus behind the scenes. Jennie Hi* 1. the famous music hall singer, has consumption and has gone to Australia. Ilarry Popper, late of minstrel farce Comedy and varieties, expects to get into oratorio this winter. “Ali Baba" is about to go on the road with Ila people and seven cars. They will travel I’J.UOO miles. Thomas \Y. Keene’s “supers” will be correctly garbed when he plays “Richard III" and “Louis XI" this season. Augustus Heege, composer of “Yon Yonsou,” was a veal aetor before he went into varieties and is said to have played lago acceptably. Paderewski has not played in Ger many for eight years, for when he was there the critics abused him awfully, and he never wants to go back. Ambroise Thomas is still feeble, but he is still respected. At the examina tions in the conservatory Massenet ran up to him as he entered and hugged and kissed him. Verdi has come to the conclusion that there is no need for him to stop now that he has finished “Falstaff.” His health is good, and he wants to know why he should. So he has begun work on anew opera. The people wlip have been knighted in England for writing or playing music are Arthur Sullivan, George Grove, Charles Halle, R. Stewart, H. Oakley. G. Elvey, J. Stainer, J. Barnby, W. G. Cusins and Walter Parratt. FASHION’S FANCIES. The very latest trains for elegant evening wear are square cut and not pointed. The newest stvle of umbrella skirt is cut with five gores at the back, two on each side and one in the center. White English serge coats, with blouse and bell skirt of the same, will be worn until it is cold enough to make them look unseasonable. The Eton and other fancy short jack ets remain a feature of new waists that open over shirred or plaited vests, the fronts very full and girdled. Black silk velvet capes lined either with black or changeable silk, brilliant red or pale yellow surah, will be worn during the autumn and early winter b the tall, slender women whom they “compliment.” Some of the very new French dress skirts show a row of tiny frills alternat ing with very narrow bands of velvet ©r galloon. This trimming, instead of be ing confined to the extreme edge, is car ried from the hem to the df pth of from one-half to tnree-quarters of a yard up the length of the skirt. The Pari.- inn fancy far gay piaids has reached America, and plaid silk blouses are becoming qmte the fn-hieu. Upon those they suit they are very becoming. They are worn with dark or black silk or lace skir l *?, and many add a black sash tied in front in a rosette bow.— New York Evening Post. TURR TOPICS. Apoplexy is said t<> have caused the death of Sultan, 2:2-1. W ardwell, whose pacing record is is doing fast- work as a trotter. NaiK-y Hanks, D now queen of the trotters, and Hal Pointer, 2:03 1 4 , king of the pacers:. The d-l 'tmi"f Pale Alto, is to be placed by the side of bis sire’s in the Leland Stanford university. Aim umi r- ifvcut itnu>;iii-es wan Caused by wrenching the muscles of the right hind leg on the inside above the hock. Delmarch, Nancy Hanks and Martha W ilkes have each trotted a mile in a race in 2:12, which is the world's record. The Friendship (N. Y.) stallion Eg thorne, 2:l2J<, by Egbert, is being pre pared to take a shy at t lie stallion record. The trotter Pedro L, by Bas sett M, has been shifted to pacing Pedro L wore hopples to make him trot “There are as many faint hearted drivers as aere are faint hearted horses, remarked a prominent trainer recently. Crit Davis, with Bonnie Wilmore, the Harrodsburg (Ky.) track on July 31, 188‘J, won the only heat that Nancy Hanks ever lost. WORLD’S FAIR NOTES. The baby clothes made by Mrs. John Adams for her son, John Quincy Adams, will be exhibited at the World's fair. F.x-Sclinnl Commissioner John H. Thiry, of Long Island City, N. Y., is preparing a display of his penny school banking system for the World’s fair. The largest sample of gold quartz ever mined in Montana was taken out of the Mclntyre lode. Its weight is 1,785 pounds. It will Do shown at the World’s fair. A creole kitchen, with native cooks and waiters, and dishes prepared in creole style, will he a striking adjunct to the exhibit which Louisiana will make at the World's fair. - ODDS AND ENDS. It is said that a number of women ed itois in the United States receive sal aries of tjyi.UOU each per annum. The carriage in which Napoleon 1 made his famous retreat from Moscow *' * pre.-ci-ved. It belongs to the \* estate. _UH Son of Hayti is so fertile that tim e crops are often raised in a year. Ibe natives, however, are too indolent to avail themselves of these advantages, and they only work for enough to enahje them to live. a.u impiewM rmn or m Funeral. Avery beautiful and impressive ad junct to an aristocratic official Parisian funeral is the presence in the procession of the coupe of the deceased, the horse or horses, led by grooms in mourning liveries, and the lanterns lighted and veiled in long streamers of semitrans parent crape. The effect is at once somber and picturesque, and is espe cially striking at the obsequies of some great personage, such as M. Theirs, Gambetta or Victor Hugo. Nobody' not even the nearest relative of the de funct, is permitted to occupy the vehicle. —Paris Letter. For many years Mr. 11. F. Thompson, of Des Moines, lowa, was severely afflicted with chronic diarrluea. lie says: “A times il was very severe; so much so that I feared it would end my life. About seven years ago I chanced to procure a bottle ot Chamberlain’s Colic, Cholera and Diarrhoea Remedy. It gave me prompt relief, and I believe cured me permanently, as I now cat or drink without harm anything I please. I lieve also used it iu my family with the best results.” For sale by M. Lively. Chamberlain's Eye and Skin Ointment. A certain cure for Chronic Sore Eyes, Tetter, Salt Rheum, Scald Head, Old Chronic Sores, Fever Sores, Eczema, Itch, Prairie Scratches, Sore Nipples and Piles. It is cooling and soothing. Hundreds of cases have been cured by it after all othe** treatment had failed, it Is put up in 25 and 50 cent boxes. apfSNjKtaic* H| In Its WorstP#niu Bunion, Laf. Cos., Win., Dec., 'B3. Rev. J. C. Bergen vouches for the following Janies Itooney. who was Buffering from Vitu .'Jauce iu its worst lorrn for alxjut l 1; years, woi ireatol by several physicians without effec! hotiloa of raster Koenig s Nerve louß c i rod Lira. Tipton. Mo., March 1, 1891. My daughter was taken with catalepsy when about oor 1 years oil; wo tried different modi sines ini' without effect.. It is now about -y. ars si;o !xgan taking Pastor Koenigs Nerve I’onic and she ha* not had an attack of the dis ease since that time. G. DUEBER. St. Mary's. Ky., Oct. 7, 91. i hereby testify that Pastor Koenig's Nerve TorAc cured a girl of my congregation of St. Vitus Dance, and a married lady of sleepless ness. KEV. PuL. FERMONT. PIIFP-A Valuable Book sn Nervous L IJL L Diseases sent free to any address, J If ff and i>o<>r patients can also obtain I I■L, Lb this medicine free of charge. This remedy has been prepared by the Reverend Pastor Koenig, of Fort Wayne, Ind., since 1876, and Is now prepared under his direction by the KOENIG MED. CO., Chicago, 111. Sold b 7 Druggists at 91 per Bottle. 6 for 95 Largo Size, 91.75. 0 Bottles for 99. Election Notice. WHEREAS, The Legislature of 1891, un (ter the Constitution of 1885 of the State ot Florida did pass a Joint Resolution proposing an amendment to the Constitution of the State of Florida, and the same was agreed to by a vote of three-fifths of all the members elected to each house ; that the vote on the said Joint Resolution was en erert upon their respective journals, with the yem* and nays thereon, and they did determine and direct that the said Joint Resolution be sub mitted to the electors of the State at the gen eral election to be held in each county in Florida, on Tuesday, next succeeding the fir-i Monday in October, ls'.ti, the said Tuesday being the 4th day of ibe said October. The said Joiut Resolution reads as follows : Article I. Section 2 of Article X of the constitution is hereby amended so as to read as follows “ The exemption provided for in Sec’ioi 1 ot Article X of the Coustitutioi of Florida shall inure to the \* idov and descendants of the party eutitltd to such exemption in the following proper tions,viz: One-half thereof to the widow, i) there be a widow, and the remaining half to the child or children aid his or their de scendants, the latter taking the interest their parent or parents would take il alive. Il there he no child, children or descendants, then the exemption shall inure to the widow, if there he no will, as provided iu Section 4 of this Article. Ii there be no widow,then the ex emption shall inure to the descendants of the party entitled thereto, and such exemp .tions shall apply to all debts except as sped tied in Section 1 ol said Article.” Now, therefore, notice ol 6uch determina tion is hereby given, with the following in slrnctions: Auy elector desiring to vote m s' eh eleciion in favor of the said amendment shall have written or printed on the same ballot on which the names of the person or persons vot* and for for any office or offices at said election are written or printed, *>ud on the same side thereof as such names are writ ten or printed, the words “ For the Amend incut;” and any elector desiring *n vote against the said amendment, shall have writ ten or printed on such bullot, on the side thereof above prescribed, tbe words “Against the amendment.” The votes cast on this question sna.. oe canvassed and declaration and return tbereoi shall be made by the inspectors, and by the County Canvassiug Board, end by the State Canvassing Board, iu the same manuerand at the same times as votes east for persons lor offices at said election are required by law to be canvassed, declared and returned. The attention of the sheriffs is called to tbe law requiring them to cause a notice of tbe said election to be published in a newspaper printed in the county, if there be a paper in the county ; if there be no paper published in the county they shall caure at least five conies of this notice to be posted in the most public, places in the county. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set iny baud and have hereuuto affixed the GreutSeul of Florida, at Tallahas see, the capital, this 22d day of June, . A. D. 1892. JNO. L. CRAWFORD. Secretary of State. To John A. Pearce, Sheriff Leon county. 3814 9 L. D. Walkir. executrix, etc., ot the estate of t A. Fisher, deceased, vs. Fannie T. Fisher, et a> —ln Chancery, Leon county, Florida. PURSUANT TO THE DECREE RENDERED I iu this cause March ii, 1892, I offer for sfle th. lands of the estate of A. A. Fisher, deceased, lyii.- in the city of Talluhass e, Florida, described *. follows: Lots Noe. lt'ri, 104 and 10.} of block No 4.7: these lots lie nprtli of the northwest coo or ol the Capitol square, separated there roin bv Pensacola etioet. also lots Nos. 3ti, a<j, 44 jm,| 47 of block L.B These lands, or any j. I am authorized to cell at private sai,i ,o. u for cash, or partly foi sh a and partly on credit, as may be agreed upon S P r, H*s desiring to purchase are invited to confei with me or with Judge D. VV. Gwynn. _ , . , , L. D. WALKER. 1 Executrix, etc , of osta e of A. A. Fisher decease* Tallauas-wk, Fla., 3: arch 19, 1889 Warning. We hereby warn all persons from cutting or Up ping timber on our lands in Liberty and Franklin counties Florida, and we also warn all persona from buying such timber or naval stores as no ii censes have been or will be granted to anyone Mr. Ira W. Sanborn is authorized to prosecute all offenders to the full extent of the law Margaret J. Power William 11. Power, ’ Laura belle Land & Lumber Cos Feb. 27 92-lyr. Notice of Election. r no TIIE SHERIFF OP LEON COUNTY L State of Florida. Know Ye. that I John l’i Crawford, Secretary of State for the State of Flor- 1 ida. do hereby give notice that a General Flection will be held in Leon county, State of Florida on Tuesday next succeeding the First Monday In October, A. D. 1892, the said Tuesday being tie Fourth Day ot October. b For a Governor of the State of Florida. For one Justice of the Supreme Court of Florida For a Secretary of State or the State of Florida' For an Attorney-General of ihe Slate of Florida’ For a Comptroller of the State of Florida For a Treasurer ot the State of Florida For a Superintendent ol Public Instruction of the State of Florida. For a Commissioner of Agriculture for the State of Florida. For two Members of the House of Representa tives. For a CDunty Judge. For a Clerk of the Circuit Court. For a Sheriff. For a Tax Assessor. For a Tax Collector. For a County Treasurer. For a County Superintendent of Public Instruc tion. For a County Surveyor. For a Justice of the Peace in and for the follow ng Justice Districts, viz: District No. One. District No. Two. District No. Three. District No. Four. District No. Five. District No. Six. District No. Seven. District No. Eight. For a Constable in and for the following Justice Districts, viz: District No. One. District No. Two. District No. Three. District No. Four. District No. Five. BURTON K BARRS, President. A. W. WEBBER. Secy and Treas 1 ropr. Travelers Hotel. Late Mgr. Sail Diego (Cal.) Producers’ Union Tbe Florida Producers and Consumers Exchange. BARRS & WEBBER, Associate Managers. Barrs’ Block, corner Bay and Cedar streets, Jacksonville, Fla. Agents for Consignors of Fruit. Vegetables, Poultry. Eggs, Hides. Furs and all kinds of Produce ... CONSIGNMENTS SOLICITED. \\ for Cash and Make Returns on Day of Sale. May . -92 ly Coops, Egg Cases, Stencils and Tags free to Shippers. THE STATE NORMAL COLLEGE, DeFuniak Springs, Florida. TIIKRE is a demand for first-class teaching talent ,n Florida, and tbe lest equipped institution in the State for the professional education of Teachers is the State Norma College at DeFuniak Springs. Students have the advantage ol a good Academic Course as well as systematic instruction in the theory and art of education. The State Normal College, is, as its name indicates, a State school, not a local or independent “normal.” Board at the dormitory is ten dollars per calendar month. Expenses for the scholastic year (from first Monday in October to second Wednesi day in June) need not exceed one hundred dollars. For catalogue, address. H. N. FELKEL, DeFuniak Spring*, Fla. Uf - * nnilf*l iC name and the price Rtamped on bottom. W I l|l||||al H fench substitutions are fraudulent and WW m | m ■■■■■"■■ ilJa ■ubjoct to proaecution by law for Ob* H I 111 If w WMflw sffcfi.'SK&v£: Jjy 0o CUAC for OnvC GENTLEMEN. A genuine sewed shoe that will not rip t fine Calf, seamless, smooth inside, flexible, more comfortable, styliih ]| end durable than auy other shoe ever sold at the price. ,3 1 Equals custom-made shoes costing from *1 to *5. > m>■ The only $3.00 Shoe made with two complete L KL- soles, securely sewed at the outside edge (as shown in cut), r* MEg* \ which gives double the wear of cheap wt-lt shoes sold at the ft We \nß same price, for such easily rip. having only one sole sewe< Kpv to a narrow strip of leather on the edge, and when once V mat'. 1 \ worn through are worthless. 1 MsaL. The two soleaoftheW.L. DOUGLAS *3.00 Shoe _ m&ZZ 1 when worn through can be repaired as many tunes u * J necessary,astheywillneverrlporloosenfromtheupper. ~ BtSf Purchasers of footwear desiring to econo K \ mize, ehould consider the superior qualities ® of these shoes, and not be innuenced 3 mEgZ'2 to buy cheap welt shoes sold at *3.00, a? having only appearance to commend \aL them. \V. 1,. DOUGLAS Men * £ Sewed ; 93.50 Police anil Farm e 00 n w Ca £i^¥. ■ifi 1 1 , ~ g ' , 1 ,in | School Shoes: Ladles* tpHIS IS THE Uoo tlm'^ s^ |jg- standard of merit. Will give exclusive salt U oboe dealers and general merchants where I have neapenta. Write for catalogue. If not for sale in year place send direct to Factory* ■t&tfng kind, size and width wanted. Postage free* W* L. Douglas, Brockton, Mass. HUNTSVILLE FEMALE Bl S! •1 ■furnished, twenty Officers and Teachers. All departments of Female tdu. atmu th.’ioimhiv uuaht; ■ ■ Music, Art. Languages, Sciences, Literature and Commercial Course. A ( hristian Home tor pupils. Charges reasonable. For Catalogues, etc., apply to KEV. A. B. JONES, President, UunUvlUe, Ala- M. LIVELY, Apothecary, PHARMACEUTIST AND DRUGGIST, AT THE §ld-(Established §rug and Medicine ( Stand, TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA. now receiving and has recently added to hie large and extensive stock many New Articles of English, French and American Manufactures, Chemicals, Medicines, Surgica Instruments, Toilet Articles, Perfumeries, Brushes and Combs, PAINTS', OILS, GARDEN SEEDS, FANCY ARTICLES, ETC. In fact we have actually in stock most of the articles known to the drug and medicine trade, alt o which we are selling on ihe lowest margin of profit. Dealing largely in this special line of business gives us advantages in purchasing, as well as keeping our stock freshly supplied, possessed, perhap* to a greater extent than any similar house iu the state. All goods are warranted as represented, and the utmost care and attention will be given to orders to insure satisfaction to our customers. PIIYSICIA NS ’ 1111I 1 11 NS CHIP TIONS CAREFUL L Y VOMPO UNP * AT ALL HOURS , DAY OR NIGHT. jy For the convenience of persons requiring prescriptions or medicines at night a be found on the right hand side of tha door, which will always be promptly answered. January 14,1879. * jjf. LIVELV. I District No. Six. District No. Seven. District No. Eight. The attention of the Sheriff is called to the lu requiring him to cause a notice of said election t be published in a newspaper printed in the counrv if there be a paper in the county, and if tln-re l no paper published in th** county, he shall ej*us2 at least five copies of this notice to l>e f? the most pubic places in the county. Ul In testimony whereof. 1 have hereunto [l.s.] my hand and affixed t e Great ."eai „t State of Florida, at Tallahassee, the rw ital, this the 9th day of July. A. I). ], 9 L* > ‘ John L. Crawport, Secretary >,f' state John A. Peaik k. Sheriff Leon county NOTICE GF ELECTION: TO ALL AND SINGULAR THE SHERIFFS OP L the Several counties of the State ot Fiords. Know ye, that I, John L. Crawford, Secretary State for the State of Florida, do hereby iv notice that a General Election will be held in earf County in the State of Florida, on Tue-u u succeeding the First Monday in November \ u 1892, the said Tuesday being the eight p-V November. ' v For four (4) Presidential Electors. For one Representative of the First Conr-ress ional District of Florida in the Sid Con -re-. 7r kL’ United States. 01 me For one Representative of the Second Conore, sional District of Florida in the 63d Congress kr the United States. ’ of ! The attention of the Sheriff is called to the >aw I requiring him to cause a notice of said election to be published in a newspaper printed in the '-minty 'if there be a paper in the county, and if there & no paper published in the couniy, he shall cause at least five copies of this notice to be posted in the jmost public places in the county. In testimony whereof, I have hereunto set L. s. my hand and affixed the Great Seal of the State of Florida, at '1 allahaesee, the Capital this the 15th day of August, A. D. 1890 Jon L. Crawford, Secretary of State. John A. Pkarce, Sheriff of Leon County. Notice. ~~ A beautiful line of goods received by John Burkhardl which he will make at the lowest cash price, and at short notice. Look over his stock and get his prices first before you give your order to auy one else