<%BANNER%>

UFPKY NEH SLAF LSTA



The weekly true Democrat
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075917/00007
 Material Information
Title: The weekly true Democrat
Uniform Title: Weekly true Democrat (Tallahassee, Fla. 1905)
Physical Description: 7 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Creation Date: April 7, 1905
Publication Date: 1905-1912
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Mar. 3, 1905)-v. 7, no. 52 (Feb. 16, 1912).
 Record Information
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 - 33933863
lccn - sn 95047417
System ID: UF00075917:00007
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly true Democrat

Full Text





* '1 ~~1 ~q9


%4rr~ I Lu


'ri


* A^ . *


t.m. . .



hue?


*9m


', 'y,

~ ~


"p ~
~ w..


6i~i I


A *'


h1ty. gjih~


15 ii '


A mimi1 @s. ~


4
iv


for a
for


, -
m =


44 -


uwmbam


cc th

- n d -Wd"a


the


m~am;
Orieblllti ~













ac ftamiin a
Habte o
Dof IWo















Other bw Attbem.wl
the rn!oatn60
advm.6


of


4 QhOkew r.


P""F-mm W. Ubm. of


6w L vmn. at

viaMmmIL 3.


h T-o m wr n w as

~shodj


'4 $'


460


4 ..', ,..


ROT.


VML


owl


I


#~


A.. .


Sis


* *


--Pm AIN^-c


LI~LpQ; : n


I .1., .I: :.


^' '.


, '/


4 95


&


Ic


* t


at 6 I--- I-
















jFutsuLHN D Z v R MDAY MORNINo. didate, the legislative esCsmm elected to the pubis that ftis either Aecte t .
oaers for the Legislature who"e nt- as an a tne evil, or regarded bs a beno great expeme. Where e
.tesd -0 Semsd m1 IC ..a1t r. ot t 0. news will be univerally acknowledged. he Joke. 'r tI s mental attitude irow a'few fowis for Mhs own use
.a TTuh roiw. Park M. Trammell, of Lakeand, was the newspaper of the period are, to d Just as well, and almost a
Of*InT .. te pr4ent1 of th Senate and some extent, responsible. Only a few cheaply, extend them spe of his ope
o Ce in Ts nse. a dd cme Ad. --e NA rt W. Glchrist, of Punt o, of have sU formly denounoed this atUoes by multipIy his stock and out
s.. ker of the House, both elections hady and reeky disreputable occups- Put ten, Miftoe twiMty tmes, thu
SubweriptUion., 3.0 Per wrm. r, aA4dv being by' unanimous vote. Among tion as a foul blot upon our boasted clv- giving a source of income which would
Advert.Mie ~ Ae I otler officer s elected wee the follow- ilisMm. oon Sctuly astonish him. The ca
Ing: No discredit can or need attach to the of poultry is more portsalary adapte
IT M ll/ 9h1 April 7, MM*, Semate-T. J. Appleyard, ae1retary; eforts of reputable citizens to procure to thetaste sad nvlomiment of the
J. 0. Culpepper, easatant secretary; the esactmeot, by legitimate means, of females sad minors of the aveag
The newspaper men of Florida hon- Fred Robertson, bill clerk; Nat Marion such local or general laws as may be farmer's family. Given, the meansen
ored themselves hIn merin Hon. reading clerk; John R. Willis, assistant demanded or desired in the interest of I"ti prment opewatiom, and thi
George W. Wilso, eo-dcor4-ehief of reading lesrk, tie public welfare; it is not the pernic- prospect of Individual sharing In the in
theTimea-Union, with unanimous elect- House-J. G. Kellum, chief clerk; K. ious activity of paid professional "pro- erese of income, few farmers' wive
ion as president of the Florida Prm C. Stevens, asistant chief clerk; Nat mothers" to Induce legislators to enact nd children would hesitate to under
Association. R. Walker, reading elerk; G. J. 8tosler, laws for purely private purposes. take so promiBin a departure from
The report'f the State.Board of assistant reading clerk; 0. B, Dickin- It is refreshing tollnd a newspaper pr1et cOndltlona.
Health, printed by the H. & W. B. Drew sIo, bill clerk. that is not afraid or ashamed to speak Try it! Get morefowls. If possible
Company, of Jacksonville, which wasI out on this vital topic, and we gladly get improved varieties, or improve
placed on the desks of the members of IN MEMORIAM. give space to the following from the those n f ingow havn Provide fon
Tavares Herald:.o and feeding In somewhatbetter
then, lata ti sday,ood 8ine the a bln of th last leg- It is probable that our Governor shape than you have been customer
stock. Several members have noted islative session, Dr. William Forsyth Broward is the only chief manuitrate in to. Road the poultry journals. Acquir
and commented to us on the contrast Bynum, the veteran Chief Clerk of the the United States, other than Folk, of both information and experience on the
between it and other public documents House of Representatives at that time, Missouri, who has the nerve and subject. Continue your efforts for
that have come before them for consid has passed to his eternal rest, and his strength to forbid lobbying at the tat three year, and then ompou re the re
ration. Capital during the session of the Legis- sults with those of your regular busi
ertn. memory should be honored in an appro- lature, ness. You will be pleasantly and prof
The Miaml Retail Merchants' Associ- prite manner by the House now in There areaobably few states that itably surprised.
ation has officially endorsed a billdraft. -a- ------
ed by the State association, "which pro- se1on. are not sufferers from the wiles of the WASHINGTON WISSi.
videos for a law legalizing the collection Dr. Bynum was Chief Clerk of the lobbyist We say sufferers advisedly, There was a time whet Booker T
of one-third of the wage of a married House, with perhaps the exception of for it has comrade onl inthatthe interelobbyist hington possess the entire con
man Justly indebted to a merchant." a single sessfeli, for nearly thirty years. pliesa which he cannot thcompinteresh by idence, and even enjoyed a large ha
It is a measure, if thus correctly de- He was an honest and faithful ofmeer fair means and straight legitimate leg- of admiration, on the part of the whit
scribed, that should not be allowed to go and a Christian gentleman. H people of the South. His "bad break
on our statute book. Bad debts are and a Christian gentleman. He had a nation. in not politely declining the famous
ruinous to any mercantile business, but friend in everyone who came in contact Florida is preeminently a victim of luncheon with the president has changed
the idea of protecting the merchant by witi him and no citizen of Florida was lobbying. Our stat t are loaded wit much of the feeling towards him int
statute against his own lack of good more honored and beloved in life, or that have been passed in the interest of contempt. Nevertheless, it must be
judgment in granting credit, is worse. more sincerely mourned when death schemes and local interests that are of acknowledged that he more fully real.
To the ambitious and patriotic youth took him from his earthly labors. no general benefit to the State. ies and candidly states the mental an
of the third congressional district Con- It will be strange, indeed, if te Lobbying has expanded into a regular temperamental limitations of his race
gresman Lamar offers a rare oppor. profession. The professional lobbyist, than any other leader among them.
tunty for a good education at the ex- members of the present House should session. In a recent syndicate article on "The
pense of the Fedeal government and fall to set apart a day, or a few hours, certain localities, always in evidence. I South and the Labor Problem," hetest
a plase in the pubHc service, in the to be devoted to suitable tributes to He is paid a salary to work, and in the ifes to the wide extent an.d injuriou
navy, whieh is much sought after, the memory of Dr. Bynum, and to pass event of carrying his point, is given effect of the n e rois t a t o
The preliminary examination Is to take appropriate resolutions recording his handsome bonus. life of n uncertain existence in a city upon
place at Tallsahasses, April 14th, and Why shouki our legislators be sub- life of comparative prosperity upon a
from the principal and five alternst virtues and preserving the memory of ejected to the influences of these shrewd farm, and recounts the reasons fo
from thae pri ncpln iv l.ae Jected this condition as given to him by the
then chosen will be selected later the his good deeds, and unscrupulous men? this condition as iven to him by th
fortunate one who shall be titled to Suppose our courts should be selected victims of this strange hallucination
the appointment of midshipman at the TEs LATI R Ju" UNNIL as a field for the lobbyists operations! Whether there real, or imaginary,
Annapolis Naval Academy. The reeat death of Judge E. F. Would his advances be tolerated for a these reasons are of less momen
The True D emocra xten a Dunne, at Baltimore, recalls to the moment? Wa would be his fate if the facts themselves;he duties h.
The True De mocrat extends a spteciat mindoof many Flor idins his many visits attempt were made to influence the ington wisely sums up "the duties and
we'itsbrh oft "to the State, and his un aried Interest court's decision, or the Juror' finding, obligations" of his people thus: "Un.
press, members of the Legislatu e, anduinwl... .... .....yd les they realize family the opportunities
con.slUy Invites them to visit the offce in Florida's welfare and progress, or the witness testimony? that mr before them in the South and
oayd revel its them toehages vt o their Judge Dunne was born in Western Why should he be permitted tot seie any chace to improve thaei
heart' eonten Among the e pret ntherNew York, and while a boay he accom- tamper with the Legislature any more metheds of l abor, teim e willow
In tld. ity are: Messrs MeCreary, of smuded ha atr aci alf nIa e tnan wthhnne corth h when Italians and other foreigners will
the Gainesville Sun; Humphrey, of t 1he studio law in San Francisco, and in Will Governor Browardt have the attempt to displace them In the labor
Bradentown Journal; Neal, of the 1 went to Nevada during the silver nerve and virility to shut the lobbyists work of the South.
Waestvlle Advete and Advertiser, and eaietement. In M he a served as a out? .. Such mild though wholesome ad-
Zim, of St. John, Senators; and Mesars. member of the Nevada Constitutional RAIS MOM POULT I vice a the above will have lttle effect
imathesof8t.JohesStoa ndTeegasph. Convention, and i 18I nhe was elected RAIS...OR..POULTRY! vice as the above will have little effect
Matthews, of the take Telegraph. and district udge. ie made an enviable One of the strangest of all the strange in keeping the lazy and pleasure-loving
Johnmember of the Dasde City Democrat. e on the beach. In things one sees and hears of in Florida negroes away from the precarious ex-
meer.ftheou.e.Duane was called to Washington where is the fact that so little of the vast quan- istence in the cities and town to which
The desisi O of Circuit JudgeParkhll he was engaged before the Mexican tityof poultry produce consumed annual. their taste for excitement and easy liv-
completely exaonerating Hon. BenJ. S. Claims Commission. ly in the State is the product of home ing naturally leads them, and which so
Liddon, of Marianna, of the charges His knowledge of Spanish law and of enterprise. It is quite asfe to say that soon develops into a desperaVstruggle
brought against him by Attorneys Cal. the titles and the Spanish languagen- three-fifths if not four-fifths-of the for sustenance that too oftb ends in
hon and Beee. of the same town, who dered his service very valuable. entire demand is supplied from abroad. crime. The Tuskegee leader failed.to
are tbhmeoelv edited to answer In the He went to Europe il 1870 and in 1872 The s, chsapness and safety with mention another, and much more immi.
same court upon sillar charges pr- nuled Miss Warner, of Vicksbur, whieh poultry products can be produced nent. alternative consequent upon the
ferried sometime ago, fully met the e Miss., in Par. In 1874 he wa appoint throughout the whole of Northern almost universal propensity of the farm
peotations of Judge Liddor's numerous ed chief justice of the Arisona court a Florida, and the enormously high and raised negro to moveto town."
friends throughout the State. The i a War Democrat or Unon ma and a constantly Increasing prices which pre. Exasperated beyond endurance by
tory of this proceeding riches far back from Nevada. In 130 he was a promi. vail throughout this portion, as well as thi propensity and its inevitable re-
ameng the convolutions of the Swayne nent figure in the Catholic Congress in other sections f the State, should be salts, the law-makers of the Southern
impeauLment ea., and when fully writ* Baltimore Mrs. Dunne died in 1888 in enouh to give an impetus to the in- States are seeking ernesatly at each
ton up will make "mighty interesting Florida dustry which would, in a few years, recurring legislative session for a com-
readin." Judge Dunne was knighted byk Pope almost make the local supply equal to potent remedy for the growing evil.
S lr yow announced hisis I,,; ad was also m-adey P- aomthe demnnd. Many of these bodies have settled upon
teThont Upthvon hamr announced hie man. e f th loder o t. G reo According to the authority of the the belief that stringent vagrancy laws
intention to have one more trial for the manner f the Order o t. tregory. State Commissioner of Agriculture, the will effect a cure The problem has
of the rtis he needed from his e i ol r total product for 190 was, of fowls, been carefully studied, and the experi-
of e attempts to capture the cle- America hono red In similar n. 1,500,000 had, or about three to each ment being and will be still more x-
fobnertd trophy to captu his present deter- This title i heredt ad will lahabitantl The otpt of eggs was tensively tried. Here in Floridkla, at
mibrad musty, and hiset down u te ir- son Eugene Dsuheaetate' attorney of something like 8.000.000 dose., or only the session just begun, bills for more
mpnutl i o th et down g am the "m Bts, .uge Du' n l ae' s ant o" about six doses to each inuhabitant! effective vagrancy laws will receive the
puls olthl"deed Sm hport. By so n Sao n rino and tw daughner, n n The absurd discrepancy between supply careful attention of the Legislature,
hia s dbiees behavior in previous con. ton, Brian, and two ughter ..n. in and demlad is apparent and the outcome will be watched with
tests he has gretly endeared himself Mo -Unan Why ia this contson permitted to profound interest by every law-abiding
to the hAen people, and Amerlean Judg Du"ne spt som tie Pen*h 7 iit e be ya d
yashbestm will welcome his return as a sacola aout three yeas ago, Inv exist? The farmers and taitrowers citiaen.
oitS(- t Wo honorable intentions and ating the matter of s-lmisiug f at of-. .orida are of, aletav gen WB^e-He
5 M tly rtncts with whom It le part of the Stt He wa Stte p -. n.Ho i t they The rarat want of te i men
S Fl todeal. dent of the Anolent Order of Hiberial- glecting so rieh a n i of pret Ar men w ane hofet and amnd firs mn
a ""----- -ans of Florida feo a member yek. th ey 0 accustomed to rgard poultry center to circumference, true to the
3e i to the law proposed by Mr. J raising as a mere Incident to the more heart's core; men who will condemn


e W. Willis, of Levy county, to pro. EMSACtS.A 1U Important opertlem s that little notice rfoin tbe as w as
ioed u,-foe, -hawn -ase l a a r eas
hibit the shpmentof quors into "dry" Pensacola is truly one of the chief meed be taken of it? How mistaken is '. wMthele R oaiCio ar e
counties. Qr TilMo s simrks that cities of the State. The Dally Journal uoch a view! who willstand for the right I'the v-.
t5 Tree Dmecrt 'sppowes of this recently indulgled in the following par. Of course, poultry farmbn for profit. ae totter and the earth reels; men who
0a" 'What this paper said was doable bout: as an exclusive o.eupsalm, should be = trigt n. tha eth*
Ita awI aW e a law Ioould be a "Talk about your convention cities- begun and conducted with great eas. th brag nor rum w e
ia" I~Mag bruised bAIlmttgf that it Penaola is out-elassing them all this with a complete knowledge of all of Its aimor mflsf; B wIire oG
o1 e t -fel reed tf imented. We week. With M public Mbool pupils requirements, with capital enough to wiht wtwh for it a gj without
OpiMien& blomd of the temper- from Indiana here, the embers of the "tart right" and wit a fumd of st'bnge big to wh;om Tthe
Sahtase slowly," to West Florida Prebytry, naval patient perseverane whh eas not be urm tof t life still
k twt iithe ib.lWahmamt of the soe. operators, and bout 18,000 oal eliminated from the sfe condaet of phee and it-"-; me who their
dlsa tok to heiM the "dry" ee and me from the leet, the Deep any business. But this apeal is not wbmtine n menwhowfll-1 tI; ae
Me and sMake the "wet" Water City will have a @hace to do especialUy addressed to those who de. wo an o M wh*a
e;" And th, perhaps, a the honors proper-sad she purposes sire or intend embating In the bus -
=9 e t pwoetwton of liquor taking fhe fullest advantage of te neas in that manner. ather would
W State vflgh be made effective. chance." .we plead with the erege farmer or Subseribe to The Tre Democrat
E. %th


Ihtb&1PWThos. F. West, Mil-
to.
w *Second District-W. A. BlomatPen.
s Third District-Jom Ned W tvwble.
S *Fourth Cistrict-C.L.L Ma-
rianna.
SFiftDistgict-A. J. Atford, C
bel e.i
d *Sixth Distriet-T. M. * Seventh District-ParkM.frnmm,
Lakeland. ,
d t District Geo. Raney,
* Ninth District-W. It Jackson, In-
e verness.
" fTenth District-B. D. Wadsworth,
a Madison.
- Eleventh Distriet-James. E. Crane,
ST welfth District-T. J. Faulkner,

n Prteenth District-F. M. Hudson,
Tibbals.
i *Fourteenth District Guy Gilden,
Lake City.
S Fifteenth District-J. B. Crews, Lake
r Butler.
or 1Sixteqeth District Thomas 8.
d Davis, Fe mnandina.
Seventeenth District-J. R. Newlan,
B Live Oak.
*Eighteenth District-Telfair Stock-
r ton, Jacksonville.
SNineteenth District-Louis C. Mas-
se.t Orlando.
-'wentleth District-C. M. Brown,
SOcala.
Twenty-First District-N. R. Carter,
L-vyville.
weny-second District E. B.
Bailey, Monticello.
Twenty-third District -G. M. Lee,
- Leesburg.
e *Twenty-fourth District- W. Hunt
e Harris, Key West.
, Twenty-fifth District-S. W. Clark,
Blountatown.
s *Twenty-sixth District-E. S. Crill,
I Palatka.
0 Twenty-seventh District-Joseph H.
Humphries, Braidentown.
*Twenty-eighth District-Frank W.
Suams, New Smyrna
I Twenty-ninth District-E. E. Canova,
Sanderson.
*Thirtieth District Frank Adams,
S Thirty-first District-Lewis W. Zim,
St. Augustine.
*Thirty-second District-H. H. Mc-
Creary, Gainesville.*
SHoldover Senators.
**Fills unexpired term of Honri(T.
Williams, resigned.
ti J. G. Baskin, Ocala, elected to fill
vacancy.
HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES.
Alaehua-J. A. Rotborough, Windsor;
C. M. Tillman, Campville.
Baker-L. C. Cobb Sanderson.
a Bradford-J. L. Hill, Lake Butler; E.
d S. Matthews Starke.
Brevard-Claude F. Olmstead, Fort
Pierce.
Calhoun-J. E.Pirrong, Wewahitchka.
I Citrus-J. W. Knight, Floral City.
r Clay-William E. Baker, Melrose.
Columbia-A. J. P. Julian, Lake City;
E. G. Persons, Fort White.
Dade-Graham W. King, Ojus.
DeSoto-Albert W. G lchnst, Punta
Gorda.
Duval-H. H. Buckman, Jacksonville;
S. H. Melton, Jacksonville.
Escambia-J. Cam bell Avery, Jr.,
Pensacola;J.T. Fillingim, Bluff Spring..
Franklin-William J. Oven, Apalachi-
cola.
Gadsden-J. Baxter Campbell, Quincy;
William L. Taylor, Branchville.
Hamilton-John Bradshaw, Jennings;
John L. Smith Jasper.
Hernndo-. Wilson, Brooksville.
Hillaboro-John S. Taylor, Largo; G.
B. Wells, Plant City.
Hol es-D. J. Paul Westville.
Jackson-Jefferson D. Stephens, Mari-
anna; James N. Wilson, Sneads.
Jefferson-W. M. Girardeau, Monti-
cello James A. Sledge Monticello.
Lake-S. P. Kirkland, Altoona; C. S.
Noble, Montclair.
Lee-F. J. Wilson, Buckingham,
Leon W. A. Rawls Tallahassee;
John L. Robison Woodville.
Levy-C. W. McElroy, Judson. ,
Liberty Edmund C. Berndon, Or- /
nR on--J. Ellis Blanton, Lee; C. L.
Loggett, Greenville.
Manatee-A. T. Cornwell, Braden-
town.
3.Male S. Sistrunk, Ocala;
E. L Wartman, Citra.
Monroe-C. L Knowles. Key West;
Ernest P. Roberts, Key West. ,
Nassau Wm. J. Carleton, Kings A
Ferry; B. G. Dyal M ,aac n Ga.
Orange-Geo. W. Crawford, Lonway;
Win. H. JowoU, Orlando.
OsOeola-Joh_ W. Watson Kissim-
Pseoe--John B. Joihnston Dade City.
P -lk-A. T. WiUams, Green Pond;
A. P. Carter Fort M
Putaam obn P. Wall. Putnam Hall;


0. F. B e Cr.et Cit.
Santa Rom--J. H. farvell, Bagdad.
A. J. Peaden, Oak Grove.
St. |B>MO-0. J. DuPost, Matasas;
H. H. Fid. Howard.


.. Doman, Lve Oak;

VW L
Wakulla-Frak W. DM4d Ctwford-
Wat-oo-W. A. MeCoDum, Domrea.
Waoshinlgtoo-WllamA. Bryan, Chip-

Nest work ttena xecuted, at
Clli' Job aht Oce.


I,,













INV


AftS1


AW


Great Crowd of Jews Fired Upon
SbyR3mu1 Troop.


. YELLED 4; WOUNDED 40

Akmeo the Wonded Ware Several
Woemea Soam of Whoam ay Die.
CeletiU Seddl Stop.

A serious conflict occurred at 7:30
o'clock Sunday evening In Dslks
street, Warsaw, where a Jewish so.
clalist society, known as the Bund.
had organsed a demonstration. The
troops which eai, to disperse the
gathering fired JMo the crowd, killing
four persons and wounding forty
others.
Other disturbances are reported to
have occurred. The streets had been
patrolled throughout the day, the au-
thorities having anticipated trouble.
Conditions nl the city are causing
much uneasiness and nervousness.
Hand-printed proclamations have been
found In the streets, warning the pub-
1e against walking near government
buildings a1d other places as bombs
would be thrown in those quarters.
Several parents, whose children are
attending school in defiance of the
school strike, have been earnedd by
letter to withdraw their children as
the school buildings would be blown
up. -
Representatives of the party of vio-
lence (It is not quite clear whether
they are revolutionaries or socialists)
are visiting private persons and levy-
tag contributions for "'ammunition."
When Governor General Maximo-
vttch arrived In Warsaw ten days ago
ot assume his ofclal duties he ordered
that the Cossack detachment await-
ing him at the station be retired, say-
ing he did not want an escort. Driv-
,-Apg through the cty Sunday, 'however,
the governor general's carriage was
surrounded by twenty Cossacks.
The trouble th Dzika street began,
when, under the pretext of holding a
memorial meeting for a late Jewish
socialist leader. a crowd of over 1.000,
mostly Jews, carrying red flags,
marched into zDsika street, and was
met by a mixed police and military
patrol of twenty men. The police de-
clare the socialists fired revolvers at
them, the leaders inciting the mob to
attack the patrol, which thereupon
fired several volleys Into the crowd.
Four men were killed and forty were
wounded. The crowd removed all but
nine of the wounded, two of whom
were women. These were taken te
the hospitals, and it is expected that
two or more of them will die. The
dead and wounded were all Jews. The
police made many arrests.

TRAINS CRASH IOUR MELT DEATH.


fatal Coelisineso South Carole a Divsioe
of Southern Railway.
The worst wreck that has occnrmd
on the South Carolina division of the
Southern rallway In many years hap-,
pened Sunday morning about 3 o'clock
a few miles below Branchville, near a
small lumber station called Badham.
The through freight from Columbia
to Charlestom and the fast passenger
train from Charleston to Columbia
ran into each other at the above-
named point. There was a very deae
fog at the til.
It is reported that Freight Engineer
Reed's watch was 30 minutes slow, and
that this was the direct cause of the
-wreck. So far four are known to be
killed outright, as follows:
Tom Conlon, engineer on passenger
train, and one of t1he oldest employee
of the Southern. Oonlou's body was
mashed into an almost unrecognizable
mass. with one arm cut off, the hand
cf which still, grasped the cmergcncy
brake.
Another white man named Stokes,
brakeman. and two negro brakemen.
Adams and Stephens. were killed.
Preight Engineer Arthur Reed has
both legs broken besides severe inter-
nal Injuries. and cannot possibly live.


WM Of MISS LEE AT REST.

Llld io Moae l sacoldse Thee of Noer
Febrer, Mtser sea Sioer.
At LexingtoN. Va., riday, the re.
mats of Miss Mildred Lee, youngest
daughter of Oeeral Robert & Lee,
were placed i a crypt of the masso-
letm at Waablmste and Lee ualver-

The other m sbaer of the family
burlae thet are her Atber And moth.
er. and one sister. Miss Agnes Le.
r aera snrvies weebld in IL
Lea N ebure. MGMt staetude
o ose Le Wais Wd ty ast-
S. .i --


L Its *0 44 ^* a j '
slm.w t .eItoa out tb ed
So bI*? liked" R 510L
President Rooeevelt left W l0a10
Monday morning on a long trip to the
weet sad asothwest sand wil be ab~at
from the capital for nearly two
month. The achef object of the trip
which the president long as ad la
mind, is the reunion of the Rough
Riders regiment of the Sanaish war,
which is to take place at Dan Antonio,
Texas. and for which an elaborate
program of exercise has been ar-
ranged. There will be several brief
stops,- where the president will make
addresses on the way to San Antonio.
After leaving San Antealo there will
be a brief stop and address at Fort
Worth, which will end the public part
of the trip, after which the president
is to go hunting In the Pan Handle
of Texas and later In Colorado.
No plans have yet been arranged
for the return trip.
All arrangements have been made
whereby the president will keep In
touoh with public affairs both during
his railroad ride and while hunting,
so that he will be enabled to pass on
all matters requiring his attention.
He is looking forward with keen pleas.
ure to his long vacation.
The president left over the Pennsyl-
vania railroad. He was accompanied
by Secretary Loeb, Dr. Alexander
Lambert, General S. B. M. Young,
Lieutenant Fortescue, M. C. Latta
and J. L. McGrew, stenographers and
representatives of newspaper and
press associations.
The Arst stop was made at Louis.
ville, Ky., at 9 o'clock Tuesday morn-
ing. The president and party passed
in processilon through the city ahd
the president made an address.

GUATEMALAN ANT PROVES FAILURE.


Celeles of Sl6 Weevil Esters KeecKked Out
by Winter's Cold Usets.,
A Washington special says: The
tests so tar made with a view to es-
tablishing the kelep, or Guatemalan
boll weevil-eating ant, in Texas, have
been complete failures. Not one of
the colonies which were "planted" last
year in the cotton fields of the state
loamed has survived the winter. ome
of the scientists of the department of
agriculture believe that this fct is
idue to certain unfavorable conditiona,
which may be remedied, rather than
to any natural inability of the In-
sert to hibernate In this country.
They assert, further, that the ant Is
Inot really an ant at all, and meat
not be treated as anuc. The fact that
tt has been so treated, they claim, Is
-partly responsible for the faflmre of
the experiments made up to date.They
still have a great deal of faith hin the
kelep as an effective enemy of the
'boll weevil, and, during the coming
season, they will proceed to work out
their new theories ai the hope that
success may finally crewn their efforts
,- introduce and matutain an active
.nemy of the pest which threatens
the cotton industry of the whole
south.

WORLD'S LONG04 T ITINNL OPENO*.

SimpIoc Cut Throug Alps Cesecte Switr
erland eand Itely by Rail.
A Special from Rome. Italy, says:
The simplon tunnel, the longest i the
world, was Inaugurated Sunday mornm
ing, when from the Swis and Italian
sides tl ; first trains passed through,
meeting at the center, where therA
was an Iron door which originally pre-
vented the overflow of a torrent of
hot water, and which on this oeeas
shun was opened for the first time. The
weather at the entrance of the tunnel
was springlike, though the surround-
nlg mountains were covered with
snow: but once Inside, the tempera
ture became very high.

Costly fire is Cleveland, Ob;o.
Fire Saturday at the plant of the
National Refining company In Cleve-
land, Ohio, caused a loss of $250,000.
The flames spread to the works of
the Brooks Refining company, where
oil and gasoline valued at $10,000 were
destroyed.


S ALL ItlS TO OPPOSE 6IT.

OMRseM ptaece 4of ON Megste

The committee which Iheads the
protest of the Congregationallstak
against the action of the American
board of sommiselosers agalast the
aeeeptance of $10.900 from John D.
Rockeeller, Issued a statement tw*
voting all persesi, whether clergym a
or laymen, who wished to record then
lives s la sympathy with the ploe
test to send their names to the olr-.
aoe of the- ommilttea, Rev. D1usl
*s md ao &nM&d Ma , .


'1


G LAW"'

-Siz


A New 3 to of Sta-dud 00
Tmnt Is Re]ald.


DEFENSE)FROCKEFELLER

ladc by Vib c raldeat a" Dkctr
cS *SatiicalaSkp at Dr*. Gad-
daus H DeacM.

At New York Friday H. RIL Rers.
vies prusidet and director of the
Standard 01( company, made a state.
sent as to the conduct of the Stand-
ard Oil company, which was evident-
ly prompted. by the prudential com-
miltee of thi American board of for.
eign missions In accepting a gift of
$100,000 from JOhn D. Rockefeller.
Mr. Rogers said:
"M'ilators say queer things. Dr.
Washlngton Gladden says that every-
body knows that John D. Rookfeller
has obtained his money dishonestly.
With as much reason I could ay that
everybody knows that Dr. Gladden
would not trust the ten command-
ments for tea days with the deacons
of his church because they would sure.
ly break some of them and bend the
rest.
"Slavery in certain sections of the
United States was legal until Prest*
dent Lincola's emancipation procla-
mation. RPastes on railroads were
just as legal until the passage of the
Interstate commerce commission act.
4fter an exhaustive seamination by
the industrial commission, authorized
by congress, July 18, 1898, in a re-
view of evidence, the commission re-
ported as follows:
"'It has been charged as a matter
of general belief on the part of almost
all the opp'aents of the Standard
Oil company that these discrimination
In various forns have been continual.
ly received, even up to date. On
the other hand, charges have been de.
nied in toto and most emphatically by
every representative of the Standard
Oil company with reference to aK
cases exceptln,% one, which they claim
was a m*takethe amount of freight
due being promptly paid on discovery
of the error.
"'Ibe Standard Oil company not
merely challenged the opponents to
bring forth proof of any case, but
produces many letters from leading
effical of rallroads to show that the
company had in no ease received any
favors or asked for them."

f Mft ER IS BACOKD BY BANKERS.


Desait. Move Mede Toward Coeeolidetlng
Steel Prepertie of the South.
Definite form has been given to the
negotiations for the merger of south-
orn iron companies through the Inter-
veitton of the project of the leading
houses of Blair & Co. and Ladenburg,
Thalman & Co of New Tork.
The banking houses would not dis.
taus the progress which the transac-
tion has made, but said that some ar-
rangements through them for the con-
eolldatlon might be reached. One of
the bankers said that all reports of
a completion of the transfer were pre-
mature.
Besides the Tennessee Coal and
Irom company, the Sloss-Shefleld and
the Alabama Consolidated, It is ex-
pected that the Pioneer plant of the
Republic Iron and Steel company andi
poeasbly one od two smaller concern
will be Included In the merger.
The easptalisatlon and liabilities of
these three properties is in the neigh
borhood of $121,000,000, and It will
be on this bestl with additions for
working apittal that the capitalization
of the new company will be formed.

'Carele sekee ift to Me e. School.
Andrew Carnegie has given $10.000
for the negro normal school In Mont.
gomery, Ala. The gift was secured
by President Patterson, who visited
New York for the purpose. It will be
used to build a library.


TRIAL WAfAM AR 1 LRIA.

Series Treeu e rebs 1t Setmweea M-
Otiveis M e" pspbAc.
A Liverpool dispatch says: Accord.
Ing to a report brought by the British
sad Afriean lis Royal Mall steamer
Bokoto, from Wet Afrima, tribal war-
ware is now rotang t4 Liboera. Na.
Uve" of the Ptaaa l tribes on
Mari 18 attae l Oaito. kllng* aslty
mea sad eighty Wem e. The Ceato4
naUves are owfst1g a big counter
expediem. iw the Sokoto sal


iem-s M %uves


Fifty miners were etombed Mbn-
day In Joseph Lelter's mane at sk*g
ier. Ill., by a terrnil emua9nlt of
gsa, sad It is probable a 8
Sorf of the buried am am
explosion, It is supposed, ew to
the fact that the Loiter ml~sf a ot
worked eo sunday, thus meob age
to accumulate nla the lwee worklags.
SAfter thity-IvTe or feorty-ve mlers
had dreaded Into the mita Moaday
moritag to resume work a lostd ex.
ploslem blew the ground about the
mouth of the tane tith in the air.
One of the sta cages was blown to
the urtao foam the bottom of a 6)0-
toot shaft.
The shock of the explosion was felt
at Weatem, twelve mIe artlheast of
Zeigler. A teamster driving along
a road half~ a mile from the mine
was covered with falling ciders and
debris covered the floor of his wagon
half an Inch dep.
One miner was killed and four wera
severely injured at the mouth of the
shaaft n which the eploelmn oc*
curred. The work of rescue was be.
gun at once by miners who were on
their way to work at the time. The
main shaft was demolished so that
rescue work had to be carried on
through the air shaft.
The bodies were found 40 feet from
the bottom of the air shaft And this
was as far as the rescuers were able
to penetrate Into the shaft.
This has hindered Ae work of
aidtng the entombl to suobh an
extent that who en ell Mon.
day night only t alnd one
Injured man tas bees removed.
Minere from DuQuoln and other
neighboring mining towns, headed by
District President ISrwris. hastened
to Zeigler soon after the explosion oo'
curred, and offered their aid.

A FEn TRAITORS AT WORK

Seme Mkrchat ad anier AeAdveleg
Their Castoerse i Wroe.
Additional schemes .are betns re-
sorted to by some few merchants and
some few bankers, so It to understood,
by which they are urging their cus.
towers to plant more cotton than ever
before, because of the fact that the
acreage is going to be reduced all over
the south. They tell the farmer that
now is his chance to make a big thind.
for, as everybody else ie going to
cut down his crop, why, he can go
ahead, plant a big one and reap the
profits of the high prices.
Now. of course, It the farmers took
this advice, there would be no reduc-
tion of pereago this year. But, for-
tunately, there are only a few farmers
who have such little patriotism or
such little regard for his neighbor
who will take advantage of them in
such a mean way.
People who are giving such advice
are being branded as traitors all over
the south.

ANCIENT PAKM RCAMWS MANOS.
muum


Ageeta s hrealcle Is Once wier UMm er
Charge of New Me-geest.
The Augusta (Ge.) Chronicle chang-
ed hands again Monday morning. Who
the new owners are has' not yet been
divulged. Mr. Thomas W. Loyless,
who has been editor and Joint man-
eger of the paper since Its re-organ-
Iration, has been placed in complete
control ny the new owner.
The deal came as a surprise to
the Vpcople of Augusta, and there Is
much speculation as to who the new
owners are. It is strongly surmised
that local politics are partly responsi-
ble for thetchange.

OPERATION ON PItWC[ Of WALIE
aelfe Used oa His Neblets eSt Nature of
Trouble Kept ecret.*
A London dispatch says that the
prince of Wtles underwent an opera-
tion Monday morning at Marlborough
house, the nature of which was not
divulged In the official statements
subsequently Issued. The public wass
assured than nothing serious was the
matter by the court .physicians.


TAff IS 1LIf ON TiK L8.

President 11e No rfewr Tlin Afe'e WIN
Lpsoe eriwng MiS tesece.
'* don't exactly say that I need a
rest, but I am going to take one In
the open under God's blue heaven,"
.said Preseldent Roosevelt Monday.
standing on the platform by his spt*
claL in the Pennaylvania station at
Harrisburg.
It was suggested to the president
that things would go aloa to a
smooth maaser If he were absent.
"Oh, things W all rigt.-" e said.
*I have left t sft ittnlag on e lid
keepag do te Sean Deam eo mat.


Taft


?aumutfet


SHOTS MADE CHAMWAN

1mW Three k u1 Joaat



President RooaevelT*e a.-4rld out
hie plans for the reouraImNatloa
the asthmata canal oomlpSiaA aM ta
personnel and business methOds, geaM
*rally on the lines of the legislation
he suggested to congress at the last
session, which failed, la the crush of
business, at the losing hours. Mon-
day, within half an hour after the
president's departure from Washing.
ton on his vacation trip, Secretary
Taft, directly in charge of canal mati
terms, made public the personnel of
the new ooplaesion and the divlsiob
of duties among them Only one men.
her of the old toi-mw-eoa was re.
appointed, Benjamin M. iBarod. Oth-
erwise, th commission to new from
top to bottom, for there Is a top sad
bottom land considerable ditlerenoe
between the function and pay of
commissioners. FlndfCag h waa obl
to appoint seven commlmaloner,
president did so, but he carries
his plan by. making three of the
tally the commission. The
four, though beating the Utle 01
missioners, not only reeolv'sa at
lower oompeonatim, but are-
much smaller elds of activityf.
The president alsl has al
his scheme of dividing up the
of canal building auol the
sioners. so that, a 0oml-y
body on stated occak sioms
vidual member wosld o a- t n
special 814.l The head of' -
mission is a tralned rolfo. .
chosen for his adminiatst temitl
in the fiasnal and g seaflag
the new governor of the soa- is
lawyer, who also has bad to do
state afefar; the ug taerg
er already s kwn r his abilitles
the *xecutisa of the PMitOesl work
canal cutting. The other BeaObers
the commisios are p d to
with the law as to a uSber of
mlNstolers, but are 5ta of high
ity as hydratall eagh eer.*
Taft told them that they were em
ed to show results, and that to
to be the keynote for the president
act ion.
The personnel of the commission
as follows: Theodc-e P. Shotss. calt
man; Charles B. Macoon, governor
canal zone; John P. Wallace, chief
gineer; Rear Admiral M. T. badlcou
United Sttes navy; Brigadier
eral Peter C. Heins, United
army, retired; Colonel Oswald'
Ernst, eorps engineers, United
army; BeJemal.M. Harrod. .
These amq. we a&umDOtfeb a
the war deartlenmt, and In cone
with the ansouheements
Taft gave out for publication a
meant showing the allotments of
aries to the new commissioners
his own letter to the president
a lengthy one from the president c
talinla the plan for reorganisation
the commission, the reasons the
and the particular dutles to be
signed to each commiesloner.
first reads as follows:
"The president has made an o
allowag a salary of $2.600 with tas
eliang expenses for each member
the commission, and to the chalrt
of the comdtmsion the additional
pensation of 32t 50u; to the chief
gineer, the additional oaempeametioa
$17,5600, and to the govTnor of
zone the additional compensatUoe
110,000. The head 'of each do9
mant Is allowed the use of a furnia"
house upon the Isthmus and his tr
Ing expenses when travellug onl
neas of the oommasalson."
The total is !1IAO8 The sal
and allowances under the former o
mlswoa amounted to $120.000.

KAISfI SLL J4tS 1fat1 it.


Oie Vie to Merecce end badea

A Paris special
lacident is dally aabshi~4
pression and. while lltl
ues to prevail, them a A-
naose of the ru
which emperor Wln
glor and his
Preach policy.
However for t e
dent that the
thel^ ^^


\)


. ,


~'?~~


*...










t*e TmAN o wom-cL
as" ao a sa e 0 A Wae me alaa wes
of nIlw %W1.
ainmaat 0 pes G 0. Warren, of N
I Chelmit, Wdehiagtso, 6. C.. says:
*Its a t fadt that Dosan' Kldney
SPUle dt4 me a
gret lot oft good,
and it It were not
true I would not
4 recommend them.
It weo the strain
of Iuftin that
brought on kidney
trouble a we k-
oe-4 my "4k. bia
since unla Doana's
Kidney Pills I have lifted 00 pounds
a nd felt BDo 1 a9lo9s. I bay* ot lt
the trouble corme back sines, lthougb
I bid suffered for flive or ix years, and
other remedies bad not hbdlpd me at
all."
For sale by all dealers. Pric 150
cents. Foster-Mllburn Co., Buffalo, N.T.

IN THB QUAKnR CITY.
-X urch-I se a msal In Phlled)l-
pt1i rwa arrested for walking In his
lOOp.
Gotham-Perhaps he was exoodling
the speed limilt.-Yonkers Statesmas.

A SUm 1RL
"Msd4m." OW theo agardr mas
at the door, "ooul4 you give me some
assistance? I am a survivor of the
slege of Port Arthur."
"Why,' aid the woman, suplckMous
ly, "you owulda't have reached hre
In this Us*."
"Ohl, ktd lady, I was "ot at Port
Arthur, I was the wtf*rumor editor Os
an excitable nwspapor."-Judge
Sim--Do the aSob-Sons hyphenate
eboir namof
Jim-Tey do, yes. Other people
put the dub before it.-Detroit Irrs
Prsao.


FRUNDLT OOMMKUNT.
Min POeppy-NI, hp ddt MMNO
your *yebrows. He amid thea we
too Was
Miss Palater-The Ual1
Miss Peoppre-4owever, I Isred
Ili th~ we st bleek ther
were pFlaoted--iadlphl. Pre.


PsA U. Ussyw a** oath that h> 1
J wart of fiam oft J. C W 4
Gom.e n tb city of7ol4oi.
LSosat mt a eabe.i and t d

tMt o< be enM bYau s oif ai, r
Mold by ee. irbis3t day.of Deem.
RMI' Csarrh Cerels 'tea 'ilasmsla, sa 1
4to d41otly am the boo d I-wA eo01 r-
tumo( ttaliypy ed Ser te.talaMts.
t(M. F. J. OSaw Co., Toltedo, .
Mold by of DrnugIts. TM.
Takedl l's ftaiy Pllte for eouotlpratio,

IN PASSING.
it Jones sad is" da1uagh b ussana
On a cyclone rode ttroug nlad.
"Ain't it breesy" sold qphe;
"Well I uess.," oookled ie.
"They'd4 call this, back East, Wind!"

A Cair Retaurant Advertlsement.
Mahommed oen AU Tusuf bosI to
aaaounco to Nobility sad Cairo Smart
*at that he has opened high class
restaurant shop at No. 3, Iharia Man.
akh, Mukdd. Uverythnag Al and
cheap. Prices qutte wadful. N. B,
-Delectable muist and dancing Ia.
dies every evening.-Food and Cook-


THI WAY TI(HY 5B1 IT.
dnas-What did Dr. Dix moan
when he spoke of that "vast waste of
humanity ?"
Maud-Bachelors, of course, dear.


SRESORED HIS HAIR

Selp um. Cared by Cotleur Seapa nad
Oltm t After All rXle Failed,
"I wos troubled with a severe calp hbu
se tmor and los of hair that gave me a great
S ** deao l of annoyance. After unsuccefiaful f.
forte with many remedies and so-caled
g jul r hair tois, a friend induced me to try
of0 ww owlo Cuticur Soaop and Ointment. The humor
^ -B-NM-MW 1000011011 1wu acured in a short time, my hair was
WN s tU i wf restored as healthy as ever, and I can glad.
ly say I have since been entirely free from
-ay further annoyance. I shall always use
A't. O l Cuticis *ip, sad I keep the Ointment
on hand to usn a a dressing for the hair
Aand scalp. (Signed) Fred'k Busche, 213
b = itt f7ith t., N. Y City."
IAN^ "aM Cuba's immigration last year was 20,000.
Three-fourths were SpanialIs.


Will give you best
Service in proper
Shoes. Ask your
W dealer to fit your
feet with shoes which will give you Comfort,
Style and Longest Wear. The Right Shoo
for all sorts of wear will be found in

"ALWAYS JUST CQRREGT"


CLOVER BRAND


SHO ES


Up~owe pa atlee's"Ie doo e us' weSW.uw .uwwo.
A* wil "f ouCU gee Demme aya pose .fs*UN mSSeda

Wtrtljrtztr-*#w-artu *4at G
LARUOET PINE SHOC EXCLUSIVIB'IU
ST, LOW*S, U. 6. A.


Truthis that Strike Home

Tour grocer is honest and--if he cares to do so-can tell
y01 that ho knows very little about the bulk coffee be
wlli you. Bow can hbe know, where it originally came from,
how it was blended-or with what
l---or when roasted? If you buy your
coffee 1joee by the pound, how Oan
you expect purity and uniform quality?


UO" C*WM Ow e IADEU OW
AU. P, =414 vv~,is so
*Oseo"e M~undwmso( 3%eua1e
aftlgtbsaud Uvw.rev "a A
WARM w A (Cq3Y.uvSMN CoUUV
b"s be..the msad~ard *oes tsh
=Man 4d. .bpmo..


UON O~W YOM in smeb3 psadse
.. .. ....at -Ow s1 t1% ad -now e"ined
ruv anbwa bme. s gobobs SA-6
wds sedess I enwmft

04iOflEow uagyo m one full

(Im go1400Mm'bes for valuable premiums)

vWIOOJAmum 400.. Toldo" Q%lo.


ri


I
I I


as the who
Oto oflilfe nre beginnli

fa Q Improvement
the puolle bhihways. It Is being f
that the futtW ofiest of Amerlca
agriculture WA I retarded in I
growth ales thme seostructlon of be
ter roads aMe epmO ced. It Js Te
that money spe$t an the undertakli
by the National and State govern
ments, If wisely directed, would be r
turned to the people profitably. iu<
an undertaking by our Governmei
would be an enormous one, yet suc
an aid to the agricultural classes, r
sulting lan bring ag about a more un
verbal prosperity on the farm, would
more than compensate the expend
ture of the public fund. The very ej
Istence of our nation, and the futul
prosperity of the American people <
all classes and avocations depend n<
largely but wholly upon the success <
the farmer. We are not only feeding
and clothing 70,000,000 of our own pe<
ple, but the world is manually becon
Inl more dependent upon the agrico
tuaal resources of this country. Hua
drede of millions of dollars are anni
ally appropriated by the National GOov
ernment which 19 expended In the li
terest of the cities of our country
Coaugremnena and Senators appropriate
tho people's money with a laevilhuan
which Js growing each yenr more reck
leas In the erection or Improvement o
public buildings or other things dt
mended by the larger cities of thi
country. The linprovemeits of water
ways by the National governmentnt, I
wisely done, Is an Indirect aid to tih
frnme'r, but of more nitrrlnal assist
nnce to those who actu'illy enjoy thlel
beiefitee IIi a dally Intercourse wllh tit
cominmr in I traffic of tthe fiarmr's pro
duct4,,
Wlhit we wnnt to Bsee rintl whirih w,
liav it right to demand Jq thit the Nit
tionnl (oiovernmnlent npprelfit t the posil
tlon of the farmer ind extend to hill
ltit direct aid anud naNstiimice to whih'
hle' IN aatlleld. We are lii vily taxt-.
lilrectly andl ludirectly.. \\e should re-
('eive stach attention and i sistlitaice(p
the Importance of the griwcultinrlst It
to the' prosperity and welfare of hil
country. The annual appropriation
nmide to the Agricultrral l)epartmentcl
it Waihltligton Inlargely restricted by
Inw to meet the Pemrsonal wishes of thei
namemblers of the Naitlonnl Legiinttire.
Trie most Ilmportialt lltprature of thil
.Airicuilturtil Depnrtmuenat CrUi only IN'
obtained Iby the funar'r making reItnest
itro'u hill i rte'prp.'ltltitellivP In congresss.
tid ePV'II tl'i li i IInlmber o(f any par-
Icuilar builethi In resm rited ,
InI til, e'. <'o nties l I whlfre t li pulih'
"oilds Iari workedl by hired or cott iet
alior. iinle'r i plint t of t x ition, tie-
ltp'r-riln(tident of the road conastrui-
on should be Hii.pIl'id witlih good
'vel, and his work niiile to 'onfortim
o tlihe instrilment'i rather than to the
inked eye. 4) grade' the roanlld aind
Irrttigep tih dtlltchee on either side tlint
lhe ralnwaater will lie carried off ranip-
dly IIad have no time to eltie on thei
)Pd,. anid stoirt tip an aysNten of murfavc'
tittinKg by our narow tired wheels. It
n ctlnUlated that otn every iallp of our
country roads of standirdnl width tlihr'e
aills calch y.cwr 27. hi our cltnractcrs of soil gn'ericlly thil
latr wlll itlck aiild work thl dirt aup
htao soft tmud. We 11it lnot, therefore.,
live' gel)oodel roads tanti'Is we arrauge to
't rid of tinis surplus winter. Thin can i
nly hle d>one on dirt roman ly so eli-
cnliitg the ce'utre' of tlihe ed nnd iput-
aIng In wide deep ditchlies that will
antUi the rain to rnn rapidly off. Every
le'e of roidbeld gradiced properly
houltl be followed lIy n heavy steamn
r horme power roller. The dirt Is ce-
lented together. tlhe rain as It falls
triks n hard. Mlick surtfce and
ashes off. BeNiides all the little Ine-
uiulltles In the road sairfauce are filled
r dntteuted down. which nothing less
Iani the roller cant accomplishl. The
hing moNt Important now to do sla to
rad,. surface up anid drahu the dirt
dlhedl so ns to render travel over


benl Inviting and economical.
Wlh4n these things shall have beell
rcoi plished perllnps the way may be'
iade clear to advniice further along
it line of progress In the desirable
Irection of securing first-class perma-
ant roads. To undertake a detailed
tatelmeut In figures of the annual loss
I dollars to the fnriera of the coun-
ry by reason of had roads would be a
oluminona plece of work. This sl un-
repasnry. becnaue every farnier real-
es the extra cost whk-h bad roads Ira-
ae upon him. The thing to do Is to
et out of the old ruts. build up a solid.
vel ndI substanllnl foundation by
which the future travel In'the country
my be Just what It should be. e
uet arouse ourselves to action abd
t every effort of our energ es b ex-
ended In an endeavor to make the fu-
ire of our lifework more prosperous.
tented and happy. The more rapid
itabllshment of good roads will large-
aid us In obtaining the delred eod.


--o. 3. otaJam M rtnaa:htiam Age.
Herald.

The bro&eed for gA*vehicle$
laid several yea aNP It Murray street.
New York City, 1?yq boe removed.
and the street is 1 p be paved with
wooden blocks. Th stel treks were
not regrda4 as I.8M, prlacpsily
becas o( the erpwvod c ondffft of
the street. wbleb prevented their regu-
lar use. The Slentfide American con-
tends that tls tsmt,was at oalmjlve,
and that a a trao.m .0oI4e he tried ou
long Coatry bhls and in districts
were smooth, bard roadbeds cannot
readily be maintabimed

The only reason why every one is
not always pleaded with the country Is
due to bad road. Kindly take notice
of this, you who havi the repairnlo
and maintaining of same In charge.
If you can't do it, let some one do it
for you.
SUGAR FACTORY BY.PRODUCTS.
aome Substeees 1 Orea"4 Valuae Utilized
by ibhe rneBh.
Two of the by-products of sugar
factories are tilliled In France-the
pulp from the presses, and the drained
treacle, or the molassesl from which
no more sugar can be obtained by the
ordinary processes of crystallization.
The pulp serves as food for animals.
and is sold to farmers at six francs
($1.10) for 1000 kilograms (2204.02,
pounds), or about ive cents per 100
pounds. It is preserved In ailo, being
mixed with beet-root leaves. The
drained treacle Is sold to distillers, or to
foreign "aucrerles," whifh are operated
for the purpose of extracting the small
amount of sugar reninining In France
there are two of these "suereries."
The French flcal system In l nob
that It In more to the sugar maker's
interest to sell the drained trcafle to
the (distiller than to submit it to their
smnlos, Iine, ibnryta. or strontlan pro-
cess, nil of whihb flourish In Germany.v
Thim trearle can be employed In very
limited iuaflntitles In Inidustry. miPch na
thie minuf,'etuire of wa'. iv.'Ain prop.
nr:ttions, molds for castings, ordinary
bl)oullnhs, glingerlirendl. etc.
Htiair factories produced nbuniant 1t
jlinlititles of rePidrytlr waiter whiicih
thie (overzunieuit obliges tlhe proprietors
to purify. Thiis purification. when (lote
lntelligently. Is effected itost ecoicOili-
leilly by tlie ( llet iand Ilunet process.
whllch yieldso IItue sedimelntt fror plio.s-
Ipliaute. The process ani employed uat
thei central sugar factory of Flavy-le-
Martel i1 as follows: A Inrge c(,ask Is
filllid with a solution of chlorde of
line. which by a regulated opelningi or
lspigot. Is allowed to run Into a biani
containing the water to be purlfied.
Trihe nilxture I allowed to run for somen


listliince when wliltewnasl Is allowed
to drop Into It regularly from a mixer.
Hy this lt ethod limPe suel intts trpm'ly rich in phtospl:hatec (lem ents tnre
>ltallild.
In thice timnnfittiure of st:gar froni
.nat II tle n l'ren'hl coloalhe tha're Is n
iV--prodeult clillecd "l ag,, se" w11iahh we
kimnw as pulp "Thlil flfbre,. aniital gnus.
o thltt of wood. I eCiplon.-id e ie n (,i(0an-
>inutiliel, in li hen ngI thI ,enenr'itors ofr th
fnctory. nas well as for steai dmvceo]p-
niint when inecafssiry. It Is first driedl,
Spro'ess whilchl In wet weather could
ecotme very costly. but there are spe.
r'l furnaces for the drying of tho
'rcen pulp as noon nas It cones fromi
he mnill.- Thornwell llaynyts. Constul,
touuel. Frnitice.


A Wonderland In Alaska.
One of the reislts of thi recent do.-
r'iion of the bouiudnlry dispute bletweeni
'anaa inIniI the United Stntes is the'
inciluson In the territory of Alaska f
n region lying west of the Lynai ('anal,
which. exploration altihow, possesses a n
vxtraordinarily genial climate, co,'sid-
erin g Its highly northern :ntitude. Thiis
ilmantlc nmlhi..e'ss is thought to be due
to the Intfluence of a wnric currentt Iii
tlie neighboring ocean. ,Spring and
Pllsuniner tre so warin there. and tlhe
mnll \I 1n good, thnt It Im believed the
land will grow many kinidi of frults,
Including apples, peaches and various
kinds of berries. settlers have already
rnilsed anany garden vegetables. andt
rich and beautiful grasses andi flowers
nre Indixetonos to the soil. The native
Indians have hitherto been but little
studied, ani It is said they show evi-
dence that their race formerly pon-
sensed a comparatively high degree o'
el'- Il att n.-Youth's J'otpaniio"n.
Teoth *ad TemperBs.e.
"I don't suppose many people stop
to think that the formation of their
teeth is an Indication of their tempera-
ment." said a dentist the other day.
"Did you ever see a person with
long, narrow teeth who had not a ter-
vous, high-stnnrg temperament? Did
you ever see a person with short, broad
teeth who was not somewhat phleg-
matic and cheerful? I often wonder
when the pretty girl opens her mouth
to show her Ivory white teeth If she
realizes that some of us ore filing up
her disposition.
"I unconsciously fall Into the habit
of looking at the teeth of the people I
meet socially and chboolhgii my ac-
qualutance accordingly. That is on*
of the reasons why falae teeth ought
to be made exactly like the original set.
They bare to At the temperament of
the wearer."'-Phladeldphia record.


Y' opio


7iI =| f I t eatnaet

and boads, sad T4 a etaMalastit-
tmues dmpemi e T.Wn TIrated $W


aebooldln g Tp nfa tB t a bUlbo*
and a hbal dollar, ab ouoe-slt ost

the sagvup of the there being
twenty mUUon obMider of life Inaur-
qao oesm Uf eotr. 9a5 3aS
more ol ire lnuras ea spUeW and ai
eva greter nasbewr e4 4W*psau In
bLaskg aend trut Iftlpapi whser
Investments are largely 1 1ralroado s
cnritils.
Healthy sunshine.
It has for some time been known
that sunlight abet as a destroyer of
masy of those pathogenie organisms
whieh are popularly known as germs.
Some timWe ago an lngealous expert.
mentallast demonstrated this fact In
a very convincing manner by prepar-
tag a "culture" of these germs on a
flat surface and exposing It to sua-
light beneath a stencil plate, with the
result that he obtained an Image of
the out out part of the stencil In
dead garm lie. the rest of the pro-
pared plate belfg qtlll alive. He
called It a 'living photograph," but
h*e same term has solace bean applied
to the popular clngma.togreoh picture.
The Uassachn-etts Board of Trade
has recently carried out a series of
experlments in order to ascertain how
far suntillg Is able to cleanse water
affected wjth the undesirable germs
which result from sewage contamina.
tIon. The two organisms dealt with
more particularly were the colon
bacillus and that associated with the
typhoid. They found that both species
were quickly destroyed by free access
to sunlight.-Chambers' Journal.

ENCOURAGEMENT.
"Miss Grasper-Isbel-hear me. In
all the excitement cf money getting,
in every transaction, my one thought
is of you. May I not hope?"
"You must give me a day to con-
sider; but, In the meantime, try, for
my sake, to keep on the right sidq of
the market."-Brooklyn Life. ,

SUGGB-TIVB.
Jorkins-My dear, I wish you
wouldn't sing that song about "Fall-
ing Dew."
Mrs. J.-Why not?
Jorkins-It reminds me too much
Of the house rent.-Cleveland header.


RIVALRY.
Little Willie (proud'y)-My fath.
her's a doctor.,
Little Charles (still prouder)-Mine
isn't.
Exit Willie in a dotfu,!ul mood.-
Chicago Record-Herald.

SIMPLE PROBLEM IN SUBTRAC-
TION.
Kniclker-The President wants to
collect statistics on divorce.
Docker-That's easy; one minus
*me equals two.


CHILDREN AFFECTED
Dy Mother's food and Drink.


Many babies have been launched into
life with constitutions weakened by
disease taken in with their mother's
milk. Mothers cannot be too careful
as to the food they use while nursing
their babes. The experience of a Kan-
sas City mother Is a case In point:
"I was a great coffee drinker from a
child, and thought I could not ent a
meal without It. But I found at lnst
It was doing me harm. For years I
bad been troubled with dszsineps.
spots before my eyes and pain In my
heart, to which was added, two years
ago, a chtonic sour stomach. The
baby was born seven months ago, and
almost from the beginning It, too. suf-
fered from sour stomach. She was
taking It from mel
"Is my distress I consulted a friend
of more experience than mine, and she
told me to quit coffee, that toffee did
not make good milk; I have since as-
certained that It really dries up the
milk.
"So I quit coffee, and tried tia and
at last cocoa. But they did not agree
with me. Then I turned to Postum
-Coffee with the happiest reenlts. It
proved to be the very thing I needed.
It not only agreed perfectly with baby
eand myself, but It taeasend the- flow
of my mlk. My husband then quit
coffee and used Postse. quickly got
well of the dyspepsal with which be
bad been troubled. I no longer suffer
from the dlmisnesa, blind apetas, pain
In my heart or sour stomach. Postum
has cured them.
"Now we an drink Postum from my
husband to my evens months' old baby.
It has proved to be the bet haet drink
we have ever used. We would not
give up Postur for the best coffee we
ever draak." Name given lIy Postum
Lo.. Battle Creek. chlb.
There's a reasons.
GOt the little book '"The oad to
WellvlWle la each p~


- V -\


'9





I
'I
4


7














A XFLMW _"datISgSW
TI%

2~ire


A FRIEND '


OF THE


FAMILY.

I -


C3O -040=0


"Hullo. Georgie, what's up? You
look pretty sick. Another?" Walter
Crane chuckled lightly as he regarded
the gloomy-looking young man he had
just met.
Georgie Carter looked at him dis-
gustedly for half a minute.
His reply was short, It not prover-
bially sweet. "Get out," he said, as,
slowly as before, he resumed his walk
down the Bckinagham Palace rsod.
Mr. Crane looked after him quiszi-
cally. *
"Bet It's a girl," he said softly, and
then he too went his way.
It was a girl, or, as Georgle would
have told him, it was the only girl.
And they had Just been parted for a
whole year by over-anxious, interfer-
ing parents. A whole year, with noth-
ing in the world to look forward to
but one letter a month.
"Twelv--only twelve In the whole
year," Oeorgle had groaned, even
after Mabel had faithfully promised to
begin her letter on the first day of the
month, write It like a diary and dis-
patch by the very last poet on the
very last day, so that he should really
have a moderately fair idea of what
she was doing. Even this had not
consoled him, and, sick at heart he
left her and took his way to Victoria
station, there to catch his train home.
But as he entered the yard a cheery
,...voice greeted him.
"Georgie," It cried, "are you cutting
me?"
b."d Mrs. Frank, I never saw you,"
he skid listlessly.
The young-faced, snow-white-halred,
well-preserved looking woman glanced
sharply at him.
"What's the matter, Georgle?" she
asked, a kindly note in her voice.
He looked still listlessly away from
her over the station yard.
"Nothing," he said, and then sud-
denl~r, with such a rush of feeling in
his byes that she wondered with half
a shock If it were tears.
"Oh. Mrs. Frank, I've just said good-
by to Matel, and-and-and I am go-
ing home," he ended bitterly.
My dear boy: I am so sorry. 'I
didn't know. What is it? There-don't
go home-tell me all about it-come
and dine with me instead." 0 *
S "And she was so kind."
wrote G(orgle in his dairy-like letter
that night. "I told her all about you.
l1on must have met her, Mabel, darl-
ing. Don't you remember a woman
with mnow-white hair-a friend of the
family."
They were charming flats, and MM.
Frank's was perhaps the nicest In the
whole block. Possibly because she
had a large veranda, beautifully fitted
up, where coffee and liqueurs were
served every night after dinner.
It was just six months since that
bitter parting between Mabel akd
Georgie. Time was beginning to have


a soothing effect on Mabel, though her
letters were still faithfully dairy-like.
Georgiae. it would seem, felt the part-
ing as deeply as ever. He till needed
- consolation, and he received it, with
N coffee and liqueurs, from a friend of
his family at least three Umes a week.
Fhe had been very kind, very good,
very patient. She had listened to
Georgle's ravings, and agreed, with
him on every point anent the perfec-
tions of his fair one, and she was
gaining her reward. This nice young
fellow whom she had truly tried to
help, began to show that she had real.
ly done him good. That he saw the
widom of not worrying, but loving
silently on, waiting patiently for the
end of that long year which, of course,
was bound to come.
And now Ie could really talk of
other things besides big own sad feel-
lnge and the nsarvau've perfections of
Mabel. He samed to take an Interest,
for inataae. ta smalitl.es about
women. He no l eps'held up Mabel
as a type or used aer always as an
example. He eoM ald eak quite gaO-
orally, evea if atenlmea Jt was a
le vaguely, sabot the bir sex; and
a09o.e. as at rit. did he forget ins
lple dutle la the ater of lowers
and tbeatue tickets for the friend of
his family who so often plyd his,
hbotes. In fact, hae rew mare nor-
pal. and Me. Frank felt bead only
done her e ty -wbean ea d td to
seoleo a4 ih a w O7 boy.
For thet 'obt af_ it.
Georgie wasa a ry e b a
Spruae.atable, vthal Iiereq
all thoae 0 41*0 Wvj
4,


L .,1


fin gers.
"Fool-fool-old fool'" she cried
pitifully through them.
And then suddenly age brought Its
own consolation. The hands dropped
down, the tears seemed to dry like
magic, and she leaned forward, look-
ing almost horror struck, into the
glass before her.
"Fool, Indeed," she said bitterly.
The next Instant she was hailing a
cab. Once Inside she raised the trap
door. crying, "Bond street, Madame
Pommes-the Beauty Boudoir."-Lo-.
don Free Lance.


Natural Soap.


It is said that in a mountain near
Elko, Nevada, there is an Inexhausti-
ble supply of pure soap. One may en.
ter the mine with a butcher's knife
and cut as large a piece'as he wants.
It is beautifully mottled, and on being
exposed to the air hardens somewhat.
The mountain of clay Is of fine texture
and it contains boracic acid, soda, and
borate of lime. Its color is given it by
the iron and other minerals. In its
natural state It is rather strong In
alkali, and removes ink and other
stains readily. At one time it was
used on Pullman cars but when Its
peculiar origin became generally
known passengers appropriated it so
extensively for souvenirs that the com-
pany was forced to go ,ack to the com-
mon soap of commerce.-Waverley
Magazine.

Beat Part of the Picture.
"When I was a youngster," sard a
Philadelphia painter, who is today one
of the brightest stars in the American
art Armament, and whose fame also
reaches across the Atlantic. "I kept
the pot boiling by painting portraits
of enterprising storekeepers at bar.
gaia prices. Once a tailor who was
anxious to transmit his features to
posterity asked me what my price was
for a half-leagth. I told him $100.
"The pitureem was painted and ap-
proved. The the knight of the thim-
ble took out his Pocketbook and want-
ad to kNow how muh ha should pay.
"01 toud you before we started,' I
replied, that y charge for a head
was $100.'"


uWSw D FINANCE.
ve of at men oft remind in,
_,@townded eatrul. e

aw pliceaor but.
VpGUT OGRBATNBB8.
$he Sbet "ao you conader her
a s t af do your'
2T% n I aM--"are. She has tried
*a dosea obesity remedies, but they
don't Ceem to have had any effect on
her."--Chlcago News.


UNDER SUSPICION.
"What do you think of. that college
professor who says he never kissed a
girl?"
"Possibly." said Miss Cayenne, "It Is
the simple confession of an unworldly
soul; and then again it may be a very
sly way of advertising for bid.."-'
Washington Star.


GETTING BACK AT HIM.
Mrs. Benham-"I wonder what
pie will wear In Heavean*
Benham--"I suppose you will n
the most expensive things, the i
an here on earth."


wan',
Ra'iire


Mrs. Benham-"That needn't worry-
you: you won't be there to pay for
them."-Brooklyn Life.

ONE WAY.
Hisks-"HIe'll never succeed In life-
never make a living, In fact."
Wicks-"Why do you think that?"
Hicks-"Ob. every time he opens
his mouth he puts his foot in it."
Wlcks-"Well. that's one way nt
least of umnking both euads meet."-
Catholic Standard and Times.

Til EI CHIEF AIM.
Cltiman-"Wiat.kind of peopIle :e,
you out at Swamphurst?"
8ubbuba-"Iiow do you mean? 4cino
of them are very nice--"
Cltlmn-"Ob! I mean what's t .
general run of the people?"
Subbubs-"Oi for the T.38 a. m. train
to the city."-Philadelphisa Press.

FROM ONE WHO KNOWS.
1'eckham-"You can't eat? Why
what's the matter with you?"
Youmae'--Well, to be perfectlyy
frank wtf yeou. I'm so much tn loye
I don't feel Uke eating anything."
I1 After you marry the girl
youl be tMe same wa ly It will be
iadiea 0e."--t'hllalhia Preu,


_rep


It Rdan somtime pefat it aled
*o wnMd of alwere6 0 tat Qarite'-
tcrad broubt very Pe.

adm ae Sharmins avvaiter. ey dao-
iaa ntoathl of pnro. beins ed wth
oo~al-bla or slt-oalonaated about

wondered i f AWho Wa qvte o-wte-

V The veranda wva eotl on- 1r Its
Sewer. she wd y havft th a ,04# alms.
and waa readlng. uddenl the ctw
tala 10to thbe lon rooan b d A
threat back, and as excited, eager boy
eatered.
"Mrs. Frank, Mrs. Frank," he orted,
falling to greet her. "Oh, what do
you think? You will be so glad. I
know. You have been so good. Ma-
bel-"
Mrs. Frank had listened so far
silently. Now she interrupted him.
There wa a touch of Impatience, al
most sharpness, In her voies. It was
no doubt Irritating to be aterrupted
Ia the middle of a truly reasonable
article, one might almost say treatise,
on tbh very latest method of removing
wrinkles.
"My dear boy," she said, "sit down.
Have some tea. And now." as he
eated himself, gzing eagerly at her.
"now," smilingly, "let us hear all
about it." -
"It's all right," he said, compare.
hensively.
"All right? What is all right?"
eMabel-me--" ungrammatically.
Mrs. Frank had a strange sensation.
It was nothing very much. She Just
felt as if the light had gone out mud.
denly. For a moment she was silent.
Then she mechanically and sharply
drew back the curtain that had until
then shaded her from the June sun.
It based in and showed-showed with
what wisdom she chose her literature.
But Oeorgie had prevented her finish-
ing that treatise.
"How lovely," she said at last, quite
slowly. '
"Oh, I knew you would be glad."
the boy cried, and he suddenly dropped
on one knee beside her, and taking up
her hand, very gently put it to his
lips.
"Mrs. Frank, you have been awful-
ly kind." he said, and his eyee filled
again with a look of feeling that took
her back to the station yard at Vic-
toria. "Was that only six months
ago?" she wondered.
Presently he went, leaving her with
a paean of Mabel ringing in her ears.
She left the veranda, walked through
the long drawing room into her bed-
room behind. Up to the glass she
went. Great tears were falling down
her face. They riddled the pretty pink
of her cheeks that looked so fair ar.d
faint against the snow-white hair.
She put both hands up to her eyes,
and the tears dropped through her


Proposed Reed Tihlahalees to Tampa.
The manager's oSee of the Tampa
hotel wa the soae one alght th9
past week of s important gathering
of New York casitalisata and proim
ahent bualans men of Tamps., who
met to disease te proposed railroad
between Tallahmasse and TamUp.
Among the party, New York getle-
men latuerste4 in the moment and
present at the meeta, were General
B M. W4t1ook, manager of the Na-
tional Steel and Wire company; Wit-
liam M0Comb, Jr., a prominent New
York attorney; R. C. Caples, a well
knows leader la railroad enterprises,
and the father of the project which
led to the building of the Seaboard
Air Une railroad to the Manatee see-
tion. Mr. Whitlock, Mr. McComb ani
Mr. Caples represent certain bankers
nl New York city who are anxlous to
construct a railroad from Tampa to
the state's capital. On this occasion
they met with members of the Tampa
board of trade, besides other promi-
nent citseans, and the matter of the
project was discussed. It was finally
decided to call a full meeting of hMU
board of trade to take up the matter.
In talkbha on the subject the New
York gentlemen stated that It is pro-
posed to build a atandarid sauge road
equipped with the most approved pag.
Sager *nd freight rolling stock, and
to have it traverse a route which will
give the quickest transit from south
Florida l.oints to Tallahassee.


ALL HB COULD STAND.
"I don't like your story," said the
BUlIvill reader.
"Maybe not now," said the author,
"but it will grow on you."
"I hope not; I have three carbuncles
now r"-Atlanta Constitution.

HIS PERIL.
"Is your husband a criminal law-
yer?"
"Mercy, nol But he has to asso-
ciate so much with those awful men
he defends that really I'm sometimes
afraid he soon will be!"-Cleveland
Leader.

REASSURED.
"I am afraid some of the dates in
my historical novel are inaccurate."
"That is all right," answered the
publisher. "It will never be noticed.
People who read history have too much
literary taste to read historical novels."
-Washington Star.

FRIEND IN NEEI).
Tom--"My watch is a poor time-
keeper, but I can rely on it just the
san e."
Jack-"Wliy, how's that?"
Tom-"The case is solid gold, so I
can always rely on getting at least $10
on It."-Chicago News.

SOMEWHAT UNt'SUAL.
"Hie's quite a collector. lie has a
number of rare pictures of Washingp
ton."
"I got hold of one myself to-day."
"You don't say! A rare one?"
"It was rare for .e. It was on a
ten-dollar note."-Chlcago Journal.

POPULAR BELIEF.
"Bacilli." remarked the boarder who
had been reading the silentitfic pages
In a patent medicine almanac. "are In-
vlllble."
"Itight yon are." rejoined thei cheer-
ful idiot. "At least, those in kiss t re
simply 'out of sight.' "--Chicago News.

TWO TALES.
Nodd-"'I tell you that uito of minob
is a great success., tuns like a
dream.
Todd-"W'hy, I understood it was
breaking down ('vry night an(d kept
you up until mihl-night."
Nodd-"Yes, so my wife thlitks."-
Life.


first Judicial district, whereby disbar-
ment proceedings were brought
against ex-Chief Justice Benjamin L*
laiddon of the Florida supreme court
was decided a few days ago wheu
Judge Parkhill handed down a decision
exonerating the ex-chief justice on aTI
the twelve charges.
Judge Liddon was very prominent
in the prosecution of Judge Charles
Swayne Lefore the inate, being as-
soclated with the managers In the
case.

Prominent citizens of Palatks are
agitating the formation of a stock
company for establishing an electr'o
car line from Bast Palatka to Hast-
ings. It Is estimated roughly that a
plant could be Installed for $5,000 or
30,000.000o feasible and so obviousfy
Beneficial would the project be to both
Palatka and the great potato section
on the east side of the St. Johor river
that the chief promoter of the pro-
posed line stated that he would take
a generous slice of stock to start
with.


The bill to validate $300.000 bond
Issue of the city of Tampa for the
i.tension of its paved streets and
sewerage system has been prepared
by City Attorney Whittaker and ap-
proved by Jud tvllon, the boad ex.
pert of New YoisF

During the year 1908 the charter
taxes received by the secretary of
state were $15.679, and for 1904. 6$16-
817. and the total receipts at the of-
flee for the past year. aggregated 633.-
112.18., which has been paid Into tho
state treasury.

Letters patent hare bees granted lot
the Jeurnando state bank at Prook-
vlMle. wit a capital stock oft tUL0,
to conduct a general banking bM-


Attorneys are *tw da4 t p arip -
eles of Incorslo!U 4OMfrmadlna
Hoter company. wkhie .
adeortake the ereoti
hotel In Fernandlna.


4'
I


The Florida East Coast Railway
company has announced Its Intention
to dredge a route In the nlside of the
numerous Florida keys from Miami
to Key West for the accommodation
of the smaller craft plying between
the two places and for the benefit of
tourists In the winter season. This
will enable the owners of houseboats
to enjoy 'perfectly smooth water, witn
scenery unsurpassed anywhere In any
tropical country. The waters are
teeming with fish of various kinds
and the sport will be at hand all the
time. From a commercial standpoint
It will be of much value to the two
cities, Miami and Key West, shorten.
Ing the distance and making It safe in
any kind of weather.

For Opening Registered Letter.
Arthur R. Whitner, a prominent
young man of a good family at Jack-
sonville, pleaded guilty in the federal
court of taking $5,000 from a regis.
tered letter addressed to William 'i.
Sprecker of Croom. Fla. Young Whit-
ner was employed In the Jacksonville
postofflee as night teglstry clerk. and
the larceny was committed last sum-
mer. Immediately after the theft waq
committed, he left for south Florida,
to be married, and was arrested by
officers at the station, where he was
met by his afflunced bride and frlens?a.
He was given a preliminary hearing,
placed under bond and left town. He
was sentenced to one year In the pen.
itentiary.


At the canos of the lecUIsture
Monday night at Tallahass 'I .
Park TrammeU of Polk eegat- as
unantmoudly nouminated M
of the state aste. Hasg. *t.
the opponent of Mr. hraatm t.
drew from the race whm he ae he
could not wia. Ha. Albft W. Oil.
ebriet of De 8oto County wa isanl-
moaoly nominated for speaker lf the
lower hoou. .Watoa ed
withdrew from the race Ms aOer-
noon aft a caucus of the a hbrist
people showed the latter to be the win-
anr.

At Tampa the HutohuN4 rotter
Drug company, which recently par-.
chased the big Wrton drug store "a
$20,700. has Sled a suit against Dl'.
Isaac N. Morton, its former owner, for
$10.000, alleging that be had not er-
ried out the terms of the contract of
sale, nla that he failed to turn over to
the purchasers certain formulae for
proprietary medicines which the house
makes a specialty of. and that they
have been made liable for several hun.
dred dollars of Indebtedness of the
old concern.

Judge Wall at Tampa after argu-
ment for complainants and for the
city dissolved the injunction secured
by Adolphus Busch of St. Louis to
prevent the sale of the Tampa Bay ho-
tel to the Kaufman syndlcate. Judge
all held that complainants had no
cause of action. It developed that
Robert Mugge, .saloon magnate, was
behind the ault, he furnishing the
bond of five thousand dollars required
by the court. There is now no obetas
Ole to the sale.

The Florida state fair. which It is
proposed to hold In Tampa next win-
ter, is creating muoh enthualam
wherever the matter Is talked of, and
it is an assured fact already that tkA
fair will be an unqualified socess5.
The committee on promotion has' *
celved a very warm letter of .
mendation from Mayor J. HltamUto
Gilllespetf Saraeota. accompaated by
his subscription of $1,000 to the satoe
of the association.

Jesse Plaer, a negro, living at the
camp at Hough's still, between Do-
Land and Lake Helen, shot his wife
with a shotgun. Other naeroes who
were near attempted to arrest him.
when he opened ire on them and, ?a
self-defense they had to kill him. Tae
oscers commend the men who at*
tempted the arrest, for had they not
acted promptly the murderer would
liave escaped.

Superintendent Holloway has found
it necessary to change the date of
holding the convention of county su-
perintendents from April 18 to May 9,
due notice of which change will be
given to the county school oicials.
After reviewing all of the circum-
stances it was found that a much


,, <1 f*


A few days ago, George C. Crom re- more profitable convention could Ui
(elved notification from Postmaster held In Way than In April.
General Cortelyou that he had been --
appointed postmaster at Ocala, and Shipments of lumber from Jacksoa-
that his commission will be forward- ville during the month of March oamo
ed as soon as his oond is received near being a record breaker. Most
and approved. Mr. Crom came to ports compute crosetles as lumber, but
Florida twenty years ago from Ohio. this is not done at Jacksonville, and
For five years he was in the express the showJng made separately shows a
service in Jacksonville and for ten total of 6.,021,000 feet of lumber. In
years was route agent for the com- addition to the 65,800 erosstles.
pany. Mr. Crom bas been living in -
Ocala for two years, and during that William D. Ball, ex-postmaster at
time hag ad charge of the Atlantic Orange Park, fourteen mUes from
Coast Line freight depot since ht Jacksonville, sbi been aditeted la the
residence in Ocala. federal court for embeslemeat. He
--- was whort In his accounts at Orange
Judge LIddon Exonerated. Park, as postmaster, and it is also
The famous case which has been alleged that he Is short In his capacity
pending in the circuit court of the as treasurer of the city.


I


I ; k. k1 .,t ,








.. 4-4


.I *... .


I OPERATION AVOIDED
EXPERIIEN4 OFMISS ME9 KLEY
me W"s Told Ttmo an OperT on Was
SInevitable. ow She Seapeo Is
When a physician tells a woman suf-
aring with ovarian or womb trouble
that an operation sla neessary, the very
thought of the knife and the operation
Table strikes terror to her heart, and
our hospitals are full of women coming
Srr ovarian or womb operations


-
JAfffAfmrytAfe/ew L

There are caaes where an operation
lI the only resource, but when one con-
elders the great ntsamber of canes of
ovarian and womb trouble cured by
Lydia E, Pinkham'a Vegetable Corn-
pound after physicians have advised
operations, no woman should submit to
one without firat trying the Vegetable
Compound and writing Mrs. Pinkham,
Lynn, Mass., for advice, which Is free.
Mine Margret Merkley of 275 Third
Street, Milwaukee, Wis., writes:
Dear Mrs. Pinkbasmt-
"LoW of strength, eztuem nervounes
sn pai= through the pelvic organs
down ains and camPes compelled
me to SM medical advice. The doctor, after
mas an emination, mid I had ovarian
troulU d ulceration and advised an opera-
Uon. To this j strongyobjted and decided
to try Ly PinIan's Veetable Com-
pound. nloeratioa quickly healed, all
e bed symptoms dippared ad I am
mee more strong, vior and well."
Ovarian and womb troubles are stead-
aly on the Inaore se among women. If
the monthly periods are very painful,
or too frequent and exeenslve--lf you
have pain or swelling low down l the
left side, bearing down pains, leucor-
rhoa. don't ne letyourself : try Lydia
B. Plnkham'' Yegetble Compound.


MALSBY & CO.
41 South Forsyth St.. Atlanta, Ga.






Pomtable and Stationary
Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
AND ALL KINDS OF MACHINERY
Complete fIne Carrifid itn o k ffr
IMMSDIA T DK)Xl A KH R.
esMt Machinery, LAwolt I'ricaiie nit. H 'iat 'e imi
Wlte Us for catalogue, prices,
. *a.,b before buying.



PILES


WHERE POPCORN COMSF 'ROM.
A Valuable Indatry Setabllohd to
Only PFften Years.

Fifteen years ago, at the little town
of North Loup, la Central Nebraska,
a farmer planted forty acres of pop-
corn. His neighbors thought be had
taken leave of his senses. Today 80
per cent of the popcorn -produced I
commercial quantities in the United
States la grown in this vicinity. lAst
year, the four hundred cars, contain.
ing nearly five million pounded, were
shipped from this village of 1,000 in-
habitants. Practically the whole of
this goes to wholesale dealers in Chi-
cago, and is distributed from there.
North Loup corn possesses the high-
ly desirable qualky of being ready to
pop as soon as gathered. That pro.
duced in other dietrlts most either
be held a year or else kiln dried be-
fore It will pop freely. The bright,
dry falls of central Nebraska, togeth-
4er with the fact that the occasional
fall raise ; e followed at once by
warm sunglne, which thoroughly
dries both the stalk and the corn, ren-
der the North uoup product available
immediately.
About twen't.y-five hundred acres
are annually planted to popcorn tn
this locality, using four pounds of seed
an acrr. The small size of the seed
riqin res a special plate in the plan.
ter. The seed in drilled In, allowing
only one kernel In a hill, the hills 12
inches apart one way oy three tees
four inches the other. The stalks
stool out, but Inasmuch as corn pro-
duced on the stooled stalks, called
suckedi" earn," 1. of poor color and
inferior quality, the grower covers
these superfluous stalks with his cul.
tivator, having only one stalk In vcn
hill.-Most stalks produce two good
ears, some four. Where only one ear
grows on a stalk It In likely to be
coarao and of poor quality. Medium
sized ears produce the best corn.
The cultivation of growing popcorn
Is similar to that employed with fold
corn. The mature corn, however, is
more difficult to gather because of the
shortness of the *talks and the small-
ness of the ears. This Increases the
cost of picking. While farmers pay
only three or four cents a bushel for
gathering field corn, the prevailing
price for picking popcorn is twelve
to fifteen cents a bushel. Previous
to picking time the cost of production
an acre is Identical with that of field
corn.
Popcorn i bought and sold entirely
by the pound. The average yield an
acre ix 2,010 pounds, though double
that amount has been recorded in a
fi w Instantes. The average price for
th1e last ten years has been a little
more than $1 to a hundred pounds.
giving a gro(s return of upward of
$20 an acre. During the same period
the average price of field corn bus
beon 2 cents a b)ushel, the average
yield thirty li)tmbels, giving a gross
return of $7.r an acre.
One d( iadvantag' popcorn glowing is that wheln the,
popjntig (lerntand haf n Iet IIsuipl lp l
th,'re is no othfr outlet for it, which
cauiiti surprising fli'tuntiom;. in the
price; $31.75 has i.in piula-tho hign
water mark-whilh this year It il
worth only yixty (,eiat a thundred-
an extremely low figure. Two thou-
anlid pounds of popcorn at (0 cents
a hundred are not an profitable a"
forty bushels ot field corn at thirty
e'nits a bushel, because of the In-
creased cost of picking. However, It
is said that every man who has rais-
ed popcorn continuously for the last
ten years has done well. A number
of instances are mentioned where the
corn has paid the coat price of the
land In a single crop.-Frank U. 8te-
phens in Tribune Farmer.


WANT ID--R10DISTRIU TION.
"I think it ich a pity that poor
ni-n don't know enough to remain
single."
"Yes-and that rich ones Col "-
| T' I t "'"**^ ^ ^t v 'e rre I. Vr>(tn ( ar nrv, -
in*. aftl'r lir-' aisv'n .a Dr. Kline's 1(rvft
Nervolnt n-nr.9'trlst)h >ttln and troatie fron'
I)r. It. If. K LI- Lt,1 ..:31 Art i .St.. Phila., Pa.
More than half of thu*.ii's export profile
rome frnm thoe ile (f grain.
%MrI Winaow's noot hilin vrvtpt fnrehiltdre
feethirt r, often their rns,. r.dure.e Inflanmini
tion.mllav plain.uiros wlnil olle.25c.ahottle.
Thr wihlerwt lhiil* i-rerally make the
ltrne't peta, and vi'e' vran,
Jda not believe i'li,'s <'itre for ('nnqjm'.
Ilonham nut.u-stl ftr c iglain I ni old". -.Jon?
F.l:*yia. Trinity S(prine., Ind. Fh. 15,. 190.
.\ I',,.r. ho ii h ,o en established tn
ti l', P1t1 t,11 a i,( llier in. (l rw any.
Taylor's Cherokee Iternedy of IweeI s 0
ad Mallia t Nature's great remedy-Cumr
Coughs, Colds, Cruup and Coasumptonaad
all throat and lung troubles. At ruggasts,
Is.. 0o,. and $1.00 per but*s.
Most Japanese oreers and many eo the
men oa speak Ruasian.
Itch cured in 3 ii minutes by Woolford's
.anitary Lotion N.ver "ai.s. Sold bv all
drufsis, . M.ail rer, promptly lI
by Dr. B. Dete ho,. Cfwforde ille, Ind.
('arl H re. of lengor Me., rses a worm
farm. He raine them for bait.
Dahlias, s kinds.t. 3. UtTaatea Me.


I PELVIC CA'
HO.. EW ll

re.i


ESCAPED


4,. -, .


IT AID OF PE-IFlfl


Female Weakness Is Usually Pelvic Catarrh.

ru-na Cures Catarrh Wherever Located.


Mr. nsif Bedding, 8184N 2iMetn.FlagsSt.Louis

0: afterr yia mW ydifrat mefihiamw
:e'o~ su o mto bastho tbat ?epas IMt"e

bkft it vba IV was Isa WLm. fadusoe
by sa.ewnkunm and.oeWN Wolght nerve.
0i "1bqM o Wdrattemptduring the AM week
:I ookPata M y37 improved, daily ai
: BW I an nperhot eaatbmandenjoy Uh imhI soy
:ae did before".LUmio #dng


Thousand of Women Cured Every
Year by Correspondenoe-This is
What Dr. Hartaan Proposes to
Do lor You Without *harge.
Women who suffer should read the evi-
dences presented here. We have thousands
of letters from grateful friends who tell the
saMne tory.
Half the ills that are peculiarly woman's
own are of a catarrhal character. Female
weakness was not understood for many
yearo..
rh-. Ilartman deserves the credit of haiv-
ing ideternimned it" ral character. He has,
MENTAl, EXERCISE.
"Why does your w!fe belong to so
many clubs and debating societies?"
"WEll," answered Mr. Meekton, "I
think Henrietta feels the need of
mental exercive. SIN- likes to get
away from home and ib'e among peo.
pl( where she can't have iter own
way without an argument."-Wasa-
ItgLon Star


V "A"-* made catarrh ard catarrbal dis-
c eases, including pelvic catarrh, a
****O* life long study.
Peruna cures catarrh, whether of the
pelvic organs or any other organ of the
human body.
Pe-ru-na, a Natural Beautifier.
Peruna produces clean, mucous mem-
branes, the basis of facial symmetry and a
perfect complexion.
The women have not been slow to dis-
cover that a course of Peruna will do more
toward restoring youthful beauty than all
the devices known to science.
Many a girl has regained her faded
beauty, many a matron has lengthened the
days of her comely appearance by using
Peruna.


pw-rtusaerd,,Irpp. Full iaastructloussengby mm'Ifor
(Atl4-OS)


In Peruna these women find a padlS
and permanent cure.
Thousands of testimonials to this effect
are received by Dr. Hartman every year.
The good that Peruna has accomplished in
this class of cases can scarcely be over-
estimated.
0 If yon do not derive prompt and0
satisfactory results from the use ofo
Peruna, write at once to Dr. Hart-:
man, giving a full statement of your 0
case. and he will be pleaded to give
you his valuable advice gratis *
5 Address Dr. Hartman, President of
The Hartman Sanitarium, Columbus,
Ohio. All correspondence held strictly
confidential.


NEEDLES, OI ALL SEWING NA-
SHUTTLES,& o V.,^-s~rIS o' L
REPAIRS. M"I,.Tc. T.e
*VBAIK* |S(., T. LdIUI. M .


_intVoMIrWaTshorbtndkand le-
I^Hi-'4 ~graphy College. Loulalvlle.Ky .,open thewhole
year. students can enter anytime. Catalog free.


-bb s Mm uimam


Pea


Get Premiums


Your Baking Powder
Bay Good Lock Bakeag Powder and get the bsasatlfl premiums
we ane ofdaing sbolatly Good Luck it q tmhe
pWr-W baking powder n le to manfactum,. Bhad made with it
Slight, white, wholmaom and nuaitioe. It keeps longer and bber
tian other dbskia powdWs and raise the bottsr qackest sad very t .
e od aLuc I apy avinf the beat at he lowet cot o
Lmck b now bdlg sied in cu loed Ia tai load lots to all parts o te
country. It bs the dea o gtng t beastial prenins ree, in addition to
he hIZ qulty and low akes this a n suakle prae im sqer



GOOD


LUCK

Baking Powder

b pckd la 6 e. aad 1 m. Te apos men to get te
may uasful gifW, ar~sd the ihl of ec ca. Ct a
tsm ompoem. ave en. A few o them will y a bia
SWME, psemiam. Ie detaes nod te Mle bo to be lad
la every Cas. Demat fge to aed for GeeO Led a* M .
a worry, an amd last bat a hs sme thee s
pmas ad get te Lft ylagMl da e*tlj ag
I seAd is I b me -we IB mew e sW
- "u-se-6


7
!,
qt


.6


r~~;L I' I II I ~-~Y;------


- -~--m-*-~ ----- -. .. -


meao be


^ * *" ', '


.,' ..' .'2;


I *


I


&W lbrb













STHE TLRU DKHMORAT.


PUBULIRD EVBY VT DAY MOSNODIO.
I F
Mr. D. J. Graning, of CmAtreville,
was among our pleasant visitors Wed-
ea Sul


aMr.nHmh. kN T r, wd
yesterday.
Hon. John H. Putnam anid Mr. David
Talla-ss m tihgaln this week.
Mr. N. M. Peasall, of Blakely Ga.,
Sewing Iffstsh zseshoinartqr
in this city. We welcome him to Tal-
lahasmee.
Messrs. 8. P. Rhodes and W. J. N.
Lee, of Woodville, and eMr. A. R.
Combs, of Felkel, this county, were
among those who made our officee a
pleasant visit Tuesday.
Mrev. Dr. Wilkie, of Dunedin, Fla.,
who has been called to the pastorate,
S will preach at thei resobyt erhurch
next Sunday. All the members of the
church and visitors are ordially invited
The Leon Count Board of County
Commisioner teirregular meet-
ing Tuesday 8. P a A and t. a a e
amount of public business will pub-
lish the proceedings in t net Issue.
Mr. J. .'Collinse, Tllahassee, Fla
the editorial trhl& Good lhck to you.
Send check for two dollars. end one
op of papea r to me at Lloyd, another
to"Ars. S. B. Crouier, No. II West
Dickson Street Fayetteville, Ark., and
oblige, W. R. il ake.
Prof. H enry 3. Beun t Preidpen of
the State Normal o o atDeunlak,

in Tallahassee when he was chief clerk
in Superintendent Sh mts' office, and
every one of us are always delighted to
shake his honest hand.
On ai'alr am of fire being given sud-
denly this afternoon, merely to test the
water, the fire laddies responded very
promptly. It is a splendid organization
j some of our best young me and it
second to no company in the etate in
point of efficiency, and deserves all the
eteragement oure citizens can give
Prof. H. E. Bennett President of the
Florida State Normal SehooL at De
Funlack, In a letter subscribing to The
True Democrat, writes he follow: "Let
me congratulate you on the appearance t
and tone of the copies I have seen.
W IshIng you great success." Every
mail s bern uings letters containing
like congratulations, ood wishes and a

An article appeared in the Daily Cap
ital of Wednesday charging Mr. Royal
C. Dunn, secretary of the Railroad Com
mission, who is correspondent at the
Capital for the Savannah Morning News,
with having "deliberately released Gov-
ernor Broward's message before it had
been delivered to the Legislature." The
same evening an encounter took place
between the accused correspondent and
the proprietor of the Capital, but they
were separated by the bystanders be-
fore any damage to either w toeffeted.
The publication of the message in the
News on Tuesday was the result of a
misunderstanding-a thing likely to oc-
cur any time and anywhere--and had
been promptly explained to Governor
Browr by Mr. Dunn, before the ap
capital, to his entire sndtisfmetion.
Lrte avana Mo0i. 4
The hotel at Idlnrke ral., on the C.-
T. & G R.R., ha been eIdseled aT
r.fe rnished and equipped th elected
delights, hote and cold batId mine
wbathing pools, aed is in myt espeid
mreost attracte hotel. It ias now open.
for the reception of guests who are in
Newrch of seashore recreation, eslordtng
ai especially fine opporttuity lo thos-
uwho re fond of angdlng.
For special retea, schedules, and other
information, apply to E. 0. Alston,

The 'oest TaLaras n s Had.

following, Whic b-ee p|ptdee abut

Dear John-Encdqied find check for
li $1, for which please send me The True
Democrat for one yer.s aiw iispe
copy wt received, an g lest hei
best weekly that old Tlrtlastyot has
had since you went out of the business.
Wishing you sueesas, I am, with kind
regards, yours truly, E. A. Alstoun.
..ra Pasengr Aent BA. HostounG.


Mr. J sl1s S.leea.
Mr. Julius Solomon representing
Stern, Lauer, Shehl bo. of Cincin-
nati Ohio, makers of the Bell System
of clothes among the very best in this
country, has paed an agency with
Duval ars., of this eity, and the bou
has contracted to advertise with us
Mr. Solomon is known to be one
e most energetic ad hustling com-
mercial men on the rod is well known
< and much thought of all over Florida.
He is also one of the best ted men
on men and means, and bet of all
with his cheerful and frandly disposit-
ion and cordial greetlgr matters .- .
shine everywhere he goes. Amy busi-
nes houseean be prod to have maeh a
man travelling the country in its Inter-
ests


s Oura kDm vi
WoodvleA, AAmd-Mr. a


Tre. ,Is a p at at the bi, ever









woOr 01 Viand t Miss
HMamaL of the Ho.m.knd he zsta
Mra s T on s adfrdviCte, is
vth W her a er and mother, Mr. and
M M r.' T w. 1ow -o f Tamoraftela itvf-


Hae 411ere INA Wees. Me
MeswaTom Cato
Weti |amour sen -a and fruit
The friends of Rev. J. T. Coleeiaa
wore gratified at his success In being
t hes eobl- f of the Houser He I





ao toh eo tlose hos e t yheare. o er
cher e noos nes atend yer
he dtmmeetoring.
Rev. J. T. Coleman preached at the
Methodist church Sunday night.
The Wooditwn Cirle hole meeting



Goat to he school-hous e Saturday afternoon.
Some new members were Initiated and
other items of business attended tor the
a few weeks.
Teto eohsn t-ymaong. thenweak anI the atrham,
Ge to Wondvilsutoer whote year long;



Hie stock otdy r ood* and notions. a
WHer sothin s o. wronm;



Isfesiduaaiitair.


Just rr your mail It seems to make him dI
To ~sh your mailbox and hand youe
Mr. b the onem who holds thexpres,
be re e in s tva t yov emp t saro;
131 unabe to guess we t It am pa",
But what we do know is
Some packages are marked "glass."
When the train Ipasms on which the mall come..
The roceesion to the office is then begun;
To gt their letters they think It fine fun.
Unless the coMtenta prove notbila but a
"dun."


____


chack Nodtes. M
The revival s ies in progress at (C., T. I
the Mefh/dl church are increasing In
interest. esa Tucker's Bible readi s hdu Tak
and Miss Wight's sing is very much
enjoyed. The pastor and his congrega- so
tion extend a cordial invitation to all.
The christians of the city are enthusi- Lv,, Atlanta
astically co-operating to make this Leave Cuthbert
meeting a success. Number of visit- veArlngton
ing preachers are in attendance. The Arrive Tallahasse
meeting will continue with services at Arrive Jacksonville
10.30 a. m. and 7.80 p. m. daily. (S ^A*'
Divineworship will be conducted at Leave Ta...ahassee
the First Paptist Church next Sunday Arrive opchoppy
in the m0ning at 11 o'elock a0d in the Leave Lanark
evening at 7.10. Bible school at 10 a. .Lsv.Carra .
m. Junior Baptist Union at 3 p. m. .L.ve A.lahlc.a.
Senior B. Y. P. U. at 6.45. A are No
w elcom e. I --
Rev. Dr. Wilkie, of Dunedin, Fla Lav. Apalaehleola
who has bees called to the pastorate o o eav Cm fi
the First Presbyterian Church in this Ar, M...... .


We have turned out from our Job
Printing Office this week the Florida
Railroad Commissioners' Annual Re-
port, and the same is now before the
members of the Legislature for their
consideration. It is neat and cleanly
printed. We ask a comparison of it
with other rerts B ted for the
State, and tvtM th" embers, who
may need printg done of a private
nature, to call and see us before plac-
Sthe orders. We have a complete.
sew job otftfit, consiting ( the tbest
resses, all t*e aewed faces of type,
trry an exeelleat stock of the best
rand ae, paper, cards, etc., as the
best inks, and have men who know how
to use them. In plain words we will
give you the best printed matter at the
same prices thea other kind wll cost-
you. Come to see samples and get
prices.
The Cefllse ietotfaa.
The Gainesville Sun has the follow-
ing battering notice of the new quarter-
ly of the State Colle:
The first number of The Florida State
College Bulletin is at hand, with the
announcement that it will in the future
be published quarterly by the Florida
State O. o at Talshuasee. Its aim
is to inform patensumni and other
friends more fully of the plans and pur-
se, athes and growth of the
ution. Th next isse, the cata-
logue number, will ap the last of
May. The work of the college in the
has been attrin and its students
are steadily incre number.

and e*edi*j
shown as high a dege of s as
those from other colges an ver-
sities


e" Tallahasse
we Jacksonville
SL


wvy oRmy.
k G. R. R. CO.)


r Effect March 19th. 1906.


uuth Bound.
No, I
12.20 am
7.80 am
8.10am
11.06am
12.56pm


No. S
7.560 cam
4.06 pm
6.17 pm
7.06 pm
8.6 pm


7.M0pm 10.o0am
No. 1 No. 37
00 pm R.00 am
8.14 pm 10.00 am
&46 pm 10.45 am
&.M pm 11.10 am
7.00 pm
orth Bound.


tooam
.. 1L u am
12.1 pm
... l-l


No. N
1*pm
l.Mpm
3.44 pm
&.00 pm


a... ll 4.00 pm


-No. 4
" TkPMM -... i m
T-Jlnbk. .... -pim .t7 am
Aiil-ArtlMn1 ...... ipm Salm
ArriveCuthbert M pm II.Mam
Arrive Atlanta ?. am- 7.25 pm
W*M.ILOW. K At kAb.
Gwwre M General Peagm- Awgent,
R. C. 8Slpes
Traveling Pasmenaer Asent.
- -- ?


Srinf Openitn

O of .

M Iinery

and

Fancy Goods

Wednesday, March 22.



MISS ADELE'OCRARD,
149 MoNrwoe S.L
TAULANASUW * ftMA.

Fancy Wotk Malttrial a Specdaty.
S -* 1I


C.


Dealer in Hardware,


Stoves, Tinware,


The a of o ef C. H. C.,
aweI-Bm rapst man of this
am te fM otf
hUrises d l0wfk. me shocked and
loveed at ( her death on
S after a brief illness, at the
W.l'yon the l g Grove pad-
vIar a e lm and was
Je was a Mtos formely of
Sprtongoeh Ills. a dd s aun.


Wa wyo wth

bearers betting Mema C. Yaeger,
Dhe k in ed n
kler and

A game o as bl wear aesteemed-


oa e C.il ad oev. J


e hxe .ed byA the k hind n f th e Pn


teareda beintwe teams representing the
co unty school and the college. Jame
friend J. ly ihr ando at or the
son were the battery for the coty have
school. At the d of the ninth inning
the score havestood 4 to 7 In favor ofpel U the
college team.ll
The aTrul lway r ewas hon-







crat yesterday.
If there were more newspapers and
m th kindne with fearless and courageous

the public welfare were stronger than
wouextended be less f ki undret m to
exposA game and the lalls would have freer
course and be more respected every-
where.- Wichita (Kans.) d emoerat.

FOR SAL.
sTo loee out soon; the drug st eoundt
fixtures of R. L. Collins, drug store in







Masonic building will be sold at great
J. F. herwood J. G. CLLIthe nnee emo
Administcrat yesterday.
a desire for a bi b Alabamacount there






6eorgia, Florida A Alabama


and Garden Tools.


Patent Disk Cultiva.


tors, Builders Supplies and SportingGoods.


If you can't find what you want you

may be sure Yaeger has it.




F. e. BOLES,


eonIectioner and Grocer.

The 6holcest and Preshest Goods
at the Lowest Living Prices.


Prompt Delivery.


WM. CHILD.


Telephone 32.


GEO. W. CHILD.


Child Bros. Building and Lumber Co.


CONTRACTORS


Mill Work.
Manufacturers
of all kinds of


rough and dressed
lumber, moulding,
stair rails,


balusters.


AND BUILDERS.


P as ad
Secfibws

All kinds of
buildings
planned and con-
structed acoord-
ing to the latest
approved
methods.


Porch columns, brackets, mantels, grills, fancy gable ornaments,
and turned and scroll work of every description. Brick, Lime and
Cement for sale.
All Orders will Receive Prompt Attention.
We Guarantee Our Work to be First-Class In Every
Particular. Prices Reasonable.
Office, Shop and Lumber Yard. on Sea Board Air Line, on lot
south of county jail.


PHONE 87.


P. 0. BOX 7.


STYLI StU LATIVE
sits serene stop the rigs we have for
hire. They're easy running, of course;.
"& Sthe horses that draw them are man-
S, aged with care an effort; but withal
S the equipment is stylish to a dqege
Every convenience, every comfort goes
with the equipages let by the day
ar boe. The less time will prove our
words.
CAPITAL CITY LIVERY STABLES,
.. :.. C. T. HANcocx, Prop.
Phones 79 and 89.


MTOI
and better are the chances of your
getting partfet flour aUstishtati when
you se the Clifton Band. Truth to
tell, Viseas little likdihood of your
having anything but a pure, wholesome
yet emnornical product. But don't be
content with a "Just as good" flour-
demand the Clifton everytime, it is the
very beet. At J. W. COLLINS.'


JOSEH DUNCAAN,
OLDPROPKPEroIR OF THE

OLD KEMPER LIVERY STABLES.


CVKEYTHING ON WHEELS.


68 to 100 N. Monroe St.


REGISTERED' UNDERTAV AND EMBALMER.
tmgta. g hi SHROUDS.
MARLI MONUMENTS AND GRAVE STONES ERECTIO.
OPEN ALL HOURS. PHONE 38. 54 N. Monroe St.


YAEGER,


--r ~- .. _... .. .L I'-


~T~----


Wagons, Carriages and all Kinds of Agri-

cultural Implements, Sugar Mills and

Kettles, Mill and Plumbers Suppliew, Farm


I L










How inur of our legisi
an wil sped tirr n t oodi
hams ty to loste
"blund tge" of which
The maleotoets of Sen
are asls risitn is rwvolt a


L. a IwM s aI sP to os to. J aO. CbeN aY not tb as f'---
squelatW__thismdai, s s or vh tsourd swoof f
hom in shm e et t"mfn Weltlt, bet he knows how to
a protect.-.a* V.r the tha" *Jut thea -wi I---- i FL U A KI Co.
tres "and IS I ie.ly toaMi U U. a dt tm can be sasddof
forces to "maintain the status quo, as other two "true DeSmo. AAnnouaieaa loowig prices for the
he puts it er9t."-SB. Rass' Short Talks, in seses tof &:
Al- a-P Ni..1. LM- "b.s .R.o.m on MWVI_.. mL
M arch ws t h oad rsa oU iAs iw
the now wtI-tust low .o.f betU. a11", r Lf.Pmlow. 1 ...-------------------c


Iw becme effective, and to have n-- t-toro-you pu-n- ; we c.e 00-----------------------n
lated ant-eompnet of ae set. ou o : 10.
is .-.& o t nt J. .s. aH as 1-tb. Ibs. l] $1.0s
Governor Frasler, bforr and Dr. Butts are now in the markets 46 f .Ib. s15 I l. 5.00

a S rTmeo the val of Naow" will be rndertain t per
ate the ales. mtr cu of theIs Tet Sthketg assor.d 10Seper s--------k dd"wE
State.Se.ate,,wasn. sow wa11ns.
.- w-.._w- ant" saaton. j.. il. Hor to Genuine A.tlanta Coca-Cola . c.
John 0. CoiNns has anhed upo,.a til and UD 6Bbtrann tokd, It is te desre of the Ice Compan t
turbulalt mM of Tallbs oe Jourmm a t o will be s to py for give a prompt and tisfactory s e
The True Deoemrt ft is a __ty, th a lonaid same time shec, and anyi Lina or neect of driv-
Our old friend Coins knows what t bt not tled fr. o s will be osenaeted by phoning No. 9.
--'I


MeS *. nival of Nationie ell bo rd at nk* h tpe I ck addwonal
-.f -- Capital City in wil l py ,oo eore tha ,xt I i1o M id eoorraed..
lin we prdict arkling g -a ueok survey of Who
-Teaylor Cti Toies i know i under e of Floria? MWAs
-Talr Cnt- -o-d m&Every day something new comes o N M S
Mds. D. W. Syfret, while prern li ol. Tg iehildrnAal su ey will let _i.
state na"7reven.G e nvi h alu g ollo oto Wuine Atlanta Coca-Cola 8 56Il
John G. Coll inkhas aut two Ineh id on will wts og itrh to g nivd, It i us the DEALER INof th Company to


Mr. lyfret s his ly t ded wi to pvey.W hite ay for iv prot and News.fatory vic
Ourbbae out from now d on. It will t be t o ytlooby No.F .
remebered that about a year a n on _or ALL KINDS OF
whole fally in a small Georia t murder of Caeaor Yonr, wi"l b -m
dioed fromeatineil cabim'athat was in New York ea in Aprl.
ook"al "tensea for hitssparkli ngem ngo In the Courvt of G enerals h


i-Tlor Countit. Too. kions.a At Mthe rlus t of Dstlorit At?-M I M at h M
S-- -- y day Jerome, Jsthinee Ftge to re-E
Millard Dukes, of Georgas, bs ar- m-er coase from the Supreme
ra. D.re U. S. Comwhil p rit was to the Court of Front Stall, City Market, West
H telle ,in a rd en. all d Side of Building,
frehonm the< tlor.Ile Jtic at lib ts-
met. ased okld lMbtTllh Me that time and ale - Fla.
bir at the dthe unless the prisoner
tI a smlma- Court, twoIdnt wl beiseh thred. A portion of your Patronage is
was pedt 600. aou -- solited. Prompt attention is
iv. b-r ,U. ... NeAt Job printer. Collins. t gven to all ord Mers.


Cs'*i camernomo 9"mo
WMoi & BURNsP
NUT.I have formlOak a wlot Of
"eCausava and Gecamese"d. MEW 'FURNISiERSb SOES
ia G. G. G13. TAILOR IIAD CLOTH"b
~~, Talshas ,* *florlda.


osleThe LamNOW,
BARBER AND TAILOR WORK.

Agency For 7% RoyalTSEW16


Uno leheubd abpoL Pbase
The Beat BwdWe b lie stoik
am the Prd&Ieym e
-ts :5


THE GRIFFIN BROS. CO.
Who are They ? What is Their Business ?
NURSERY MEN
and they are largest in their line on their plan.
The only Nursery in existence allowing you to see trees
growing before you pay for them. Is that not enough to
convince you that you will get exactly what you buy and
of t best grade 7
Tbgy fully guarantee their trees and are absolutely re-
sponible. Prices are right and I give my guarantee too.
Budded Pecans, Pears, Peach, Plums, Pigs and all other
kinds of trees, Ornamentals, Roses, etc.
Remember that no other Nursery makes such a liberal
proposition and hold your order until Salesman calls and
he will submit you the proposition in a few words.
In what home is fruit and flowers not a ted and
worth their cost ? L. C. YAEGER, Agt.
__ FOR PRUDtUErm OPt
You can not find in this
pt of Florida a Drug Store
ter equipped for Pescrip-
0tion work thanmine. Icarr
only the Best Drugs, and
only Registered Pharmacists
fill prescriptions. Every pre-
scription is double checked
before being sent out.
ATHREE Registered mr
in attendance.
D. R. eOX, DrjgIst.
Telepheme No. 17.


notice of tha 3uIIatm IntM week. bat
we will it a writeup in our ngt
is.a Thr Is no Impri.nt on it. e
publish our Imprint on all work of this
kind that goes out of this office.
No matter what your business, use
good prtting; it's the dress by which
th pu Judge you. We can please
you and make your printing a proet.
able Investment. We do nothing but
clean, strsmfl e w, and de It for
abet the other kind costs you.
Only oan mehk inas lIfsm s nee-

Subaeribe for The True Democrat.


of a writ of mitlmWb h
M 006 USmaralm Games Po"sIaym nmami
jre~Mark Hmg.wriaIsleatTIn -.
ERW~lwwal" Nh4m* mlW mJo n P.SU
ISIS. ,06hetWa ta lga
Smimes tZe as gMeam h e mu milm
suthe ok ayatE . ei, nISM bat te om w
aet hl MW mouthesa imte
be W Wamle. -dthemasIn
and s thnwem tewet prsa..thd".o uwt bansof
mest quarterter ofseetie. two. townmship onet
mert. = m~j~nlnat Ow nrthustue

wrwJ'Wtht -tt
of "" Got bad :0
wahW0 Wbt0 s @eeMCat,. ruf"


Telephone No. 121.

S. P. ROZEAR,


Practical Plum~ng.


Tin Work of All Kinds.
Orders for Sewer Connections
should be placed"
RIGHT NOW.


A Full Line of Bath Room and -- -


Closet Appliances of the latest j
patterns constantly on hand.


flJ~_I


D. CAY,


LOOKING OVER
the stock in our stables will be a pleas-
ure for Ithe horseman. The showing of
good acclimated
HORSES
of every description is an interesting
one.
Those in need of business horses or
drivers should see $heae animals.
There's a grand lot to select from.
Prices are right.


Feed and Sales Stable,
140 South Adams


Street.


TH


E


GALA


D


A


Tallahassee, Fla.,


Tuesday, April 11


FITZSIMMON$'


AUCTION


COMPANY,


TOWN


LOTS


AT


G. W. SAXON'S NORTHWEST


PUBLIC WEDDING, open to any colored
couple raiding in the county. We will buy the
Heense, pay the minister, furnish carriages for
bridal party, deed bride one lot Saxon's Addi-
tion, and present groom $20 cash. Ceremony to
take place on grounds during hour of sale. Frst
in, first served. Make your application to the
d COMMENCES 9.30 A. M.
T8 IN 100 MINUTES.


An event of Novelty, Melody Romance ad
Fortune.
Instructive, Amusing and Rich in the promise
of all the Good Things of the day.
Band Cocert by the El Proyedo Band.
Free Carlg t and from the Grond. .
FRm LOT DJRAWING, open to Everybody, fbee
of all cost.
HIGH DIVE by, Admiral Dewey, the highest
diving Dog in the world.


WILLIAM


AT THE


AUCTION


ADDITION.


TERMS OF SALE-One-fourth cash; blance
In twelve equal monthly pments.
A WIDE OPEN SALE. Every Lot to the
hi best bidder.
All Attractions win take place on Grounds
during hour of Sale.
tf the MFamily.
The ekee s Opportunity! The Spew.
lators Harvest! -


40


SEE SMALL BILLS, OR
FiTZSIMMONS,


MANAGER.


Il


__


__


19 -2


I


_ ___ ~


I


ak


, - -


or


I'


II(Y-1,11411.j


T--JM-- 2z*


yl


I