The weekly true Democrat
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075917/00014
 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: May 26, 1905
Publication Date: 1905-1912
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00075917:00014
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Semi-weekly true Democrat

Full Text



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VOL. 1.


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W1---J cIfI, N% M 'T ho -A,6

Clow cO~vemmt; H wyin Pdbd 0S*k

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wM. w. s~riim

Ta lehmase MAY i, N r 19 iL-
Hom. Albort W. 09diart, IpGaker Of
the Ht*laion.. euse"tIesm:
aur.-Ylow ieeappointed by
the Romse ofRPaemotetlve to pro-
Pmre0aminwlal pinthe NO ad emlsr-
A vimesof Iftolate lsf COek. Dr. VWa.
Formyth BYRO, takegeaCMt Plesure,
thoghIt be amelamh* 00% in per-
fmigthe dettr Illudso.
Dr. 8 vu wa born In Mekmb
&I am ther m m." dtohuMsMMMAi co ty



-*li The W MmedIate cc-
ow nhefthg of a toeramB
,i to theBSeaker by m e-
a W m s yd at the hospital,
h that the mmittew's
1pet upon their charaptws.
the anlt we in
o a b rimeteot

J. M.I

The fthma 0I
pt by which tde I'
olsigmoa d fthk
a ofh -p Mulemmha I*

He was married three sanes. ires,
to Miss Adee Posey daughter Judge
Wa. Poasey of Warwha, worth Couaty,
S Goorgian to whom three rm were
born, two of whom urvlve him, to-wit:
Hon. J. H. T. Byoum, of Uve Oak,
Pla., and J. W. Bynum, of White
Sprtngs, Fla.
His second wife 'was Miss Mary J.
Brinaon, of Suwannee county, Florida,
and his third wife, who survves him,
was Miss Fannie P. Anderson of Dan-
bury, Ga.
SIn 1864 he moved to Lafayette
f' county, Florida where he practiced his
profession till the outbreak of the Civil
War, when he enlisted in Company
Tnird Florida regiment, and waselected
second lieutenant, and roae to the rank
of captain. He was continuously in
the service until the war closed, being
severely wounded in 1864 in east Ten-
Upon learning in April, 1866, that the
army was to be surrendered, he declar-
ed that he would ever sjg a parole.
On communicating his determination to
the fourteen men, who tituted the
remnant of his company, hey decided
to a man to stand by him, and he led
them from North Carolina to Florida by
avoiding the towns garrisoned by Fed-
eral troops, and traveling by country
roads, and all reached home safely,
where they disbanded.
He moved to Suwannee county and
settled near the site of the present town
of Live Oak, before the railroad located
the station there, and commenced the
practice of medicine. He was soon told
uy a Federal revenue officer that he
could not follow his profession unless
he took the oath of allegiance to the
Uuited States. He replied: "All right,
then, I'll throw my saddlebags under
the bed and quit.' This he did and
turned his attention to farming.
When the town of Live Oak sprang
up around the railroad station, he en-
tered into the drug business, which he
continued until his death. For a few
years he sold drugs at White Springs.
He was elected chief clerk of the
Houseof Representatives at the session
of 1864, securing a furlough from the
army that he might serve. He served
continuously until his death, except one
term of carpetbag rule, in which hewa
reading clerk, and one term when he
was incapacitated for performing the
duties by a severe attack Of rheuma-
He always took an active part in pol.
itics, and, as he was a gzood jude of
men, his services were very valuhble to
his party in the many campaigns, espe-
cially in those during the reconstruction
He was a prominent and consistent
member of the Baptist denomination
for fifty years.
As chief clerk of the House of Repre-
sentatives he was useful and efficient,
having performed th a duties until they
were as familiar as the implest duties
of everyday life. His popularity was
so great that he seldom had apoA ent
for the office, and it was regard as t a
,As A physician he was pmo sail-
ful and sympathetic, and won 3t low
and conadence of his patients.
As a druggist, careful and painstak-
iMit a a nehbor, kind andssoa mme-
daing, and the family relations true as
husband ndd father.
SIn his intercourse with others, a a
man he was urbane mid evortenm,
S which was the secret of h omlri.
ahad a eler, enlm-meiv n.
\ $whch was well stoft a
o assful knowled which lft
i which had been a--
sand extensive rse of
bot h ofbooks OW
icals of ths day. In short,
noAt (o-th4 kute e e of -a wo
low, but was a bo leader ef n.
Dr. Byna was a very enthn-sdat
, Maom, and hardly ever missed a met-
i gof the lodge, iling all the poahtm

L._U: ess-WmIIIe... "_ 'i. m e i mmi_ _.rIv dwah whe l atw
Hway sarve lD vnI nhas t iatIautim-

fift i n He I, n als whno i not bigo maoMh tor abOveps
ooGSrtaM ros West- stes or contenwti weous aa ma-
llmann, Wonat e lsOf WitO a of they feinto the sociy of evil
Nl.g is-- whp sr" of tof -versaym wewtee
TAv a Cat'CoswalkoDur mnt atoi rs a it aty, Tha r docaomn ias
HS1 T6 1 a-I~ dsewel, .Ju n, Dow a peowt O uwvar olvet ol
blwith hresRoli the Stat, which thecannot rob lut,
A b ll^ to be e d a ac110-0on o un s ha thm ,
eRawls Bow s!teand phln,Toy- not tui~ w V is mn Ito CO-
lo of -adeden.Tayr. of Hi"sbOKMt't, v to t nwot t gm.it
Tillm.an Wat on, Well ,. I i of the fallacies o tbrea sonng.
Ney*-d3. r ur *A*"UVAa< : 't1he wuAltte
Tosebl camerupiinthn e Senat e statest uaw wt tlla at eta uiw OUlV-
Thusay ae r lis erde an, ng arecrutombcrig,. Thai oluiing c n.
tor Traasmell ofusred as a ub ina a-ut ud ,-s-q awreet Ga-n -
ball with the follow i tl t o :o &s rit. Ir, o..~ ta. t 10 e qua o ep ast
the Bl of mr m Tn *a&td Boot of Another blding s mentioned as b-n
M forof th e rs e aldustaot ve s the i in a dilaptiedatoed lnition. dome of
onsftit rte foghe r -eind D Saft an d ofthe i te stuothus ta olen tit; ~A) wa ll ro -
Idnea ti heof srset and, D afrv t o race it. Thep u ildeik g Is oneus ow

t.l.tate ofdDsmt prgert- .. inform al type ithis conti ent.

of te State of Florida, soditn vost the A statement mjbrle-- -.-dj-,- u
tit*S the MUmine thre taBoArd A of Ae tat e m t a so w inot bi
'anctonf a o &W avss tor the .for thi purposes
mid ofCt typesdrOs tog I iturel amd that ar-atect was aevr
duie an accountingSan drrepntf infoe dertiol de se ft th
rsof Trusteesn auditing, of the tigo toa thie not
slame thc qreatington of stdnt Ls ta Ano ther tateun t hiat Ur funs of
bSe ofCtire na re g t of t'* *xprimnt stao" wew improi
tios fo rmaimi ai sioli erly amdiad ndilthatil miState wasM -
dutiesu, pogw vi rantinginv ey
certain powers&Wp le and otot S d thie hive been of th preundsl to

State Boa. d of Education d prcrib_ ao t ely u ,Im aretat
StO of co an poa os oing will atte st, amni the expert.
in certain duties for said board; u e.... ae ad. ..st. .
lan the quaslification of students to e mmby dinot r ss to t

be- ..... .t .....t I. exper mtae tam application of nA t
..be entered in said insrtution. t p htid- ...... ai. o. ,
,t.on f an-- ap---t-n f and supptitlor t are but a few of the contradic-t
^ -tions-fore mait e e s rt try tand ilkl. ical misrepresntationa
for two lamand for carrying out theo haeen m .p no
prov s of this act; dsgnt that have been formaiy pre nted toh

oThcer to keep and as haeeev o maoe doRds of t- of dol In s*ek.
Ssp order for to daewhen wa Therea inee Tim anyom int found miut-
said far,& noworhereafter Id..Iteedid notse or did not want to see.
mode and manner to regulate t e n .he m.mittse made investigation
mod end maner f toregulate t ]*- whatever as to the t work done i
tg out of said funds; providing that tMat has saved XL ore than the
the aid Beroard of Control makon eort im t l heom ive .

trading rou it catm from the Hone wL- etio w uiir toy.ex ie
d recmma amendments voted dowbe Theco edid not hirs as to
islature.a&.to the be t systemoofbhifh e --" of
said Board of Controt a the w trI the wSlaJe wt h as?
of Education, State Treasurer, Sate tW7ted JA'olnvlStlon was maile
Auditor, and Comptroller. In v 5 to m"d 1 IbnO andwork. NOth.
the affairs o hf said it te what ever to the vast work of
repeal alllaws.in conflict with acs4. te veterinary departmnet and certain
discoveries that will la"Plorhda hu-
Thesb rte o r odaycwhe v andM Wdteds of thousands of dls in stock
& spaetal order for to day, when It w"eatil am_ committee found out
debated at length; motion to adoptI t S w th stiati onof
was defeat a vote of 1?to,11,sAen

resumed all amendments voted down wk .. ..,the WOW,. the pine.
S.*, --- -_I.---. gases hai and field products. The
A Gover's Hanasle. Lomlttee did not notice the treat pro-
The Housebill to provide for gov-. made in mechanical arte-it
ernor's mansi on came up inthe Seate oud not ao the splendid skill of the
on Wednesayonthe report of the oYsastOinthe products of shop and
which offered what Was PracticallyaT mittee could not her what
adopted, and on Thursday the Senate ha veRer within eiohttof thplew
pas td the bill by a vote o 1 ee its ota erost-vi : that
The bi p rovidesto for a" ted io
Mansion Commission, composed of now m eve In Itso iWj. If you
dohno tbu d------- __ -, o the
citizens of the State, choe n from dif- -- a .
ferunt ooanties and appointed by the -= *
Governor whce duty It will be to that oeantin yie visit
select and acquire a suitable site, select of the Smrtte. t e
wad approve plans, contract for the War -D i9at
Th.ties of Jacksaon sqare is ionteaWn fat he found
's= halu be vested In tiOe State .s to p.oe or tor.umJ
sod the commission shall approve It as anethe a (oboin with
Se M11 I apstete lMOO for the W1 wil11 P fhpt
a l p (aehacdhr the J .meta- M_
oun bjestL has been

Jasksen aqesreoracther paba a Hainea needs a of
f the -M a pa l l .w &

tobemdforsuh rose. aW &werkmadea asmeforhimself
Tb11o0s. coQrratnI-the Senate Mout te hd. sad h! bee" re-
aMiandqts and the bill was ordered wsud by the governhip of hiS
emgad mate.

I? .

f MK thW vtiew
*am wma note at-
* prae of the Jour.

---,w El=

kept by them A('will em.hbal r
Ilr attention to xa tam a,
and careof them a isn y,
of all costs of any kind to the at
F a or any of it moM It Is
covenanted a" agreed by the parteA
hereto that amid losses are topa for
the hi of tsa State prsones a the
rate of $151.50 per annum pew capital,
for all convicts or State prisoners as-
signed, dating from the arrival at the
State prison. No deduction or allow-
ance ofsaid sumtoobe allowed on ac-
count of sickness, exept death, pardon
or release from prison by order o court
of competent Jumisdctionl."
Therefoe be it resolved by the House
of Representatives, 1st. That the Com-
mittee on State Institutions be directed
to Inquire into this matter and report
at once their findings.
2nd, If this report be true, then how
many convicts have been confined in
said hospital and how long.
8rd. How much has been deducted
from contract price per capital per an-
num on account of convicts confined in
4th. Whether or not the leasss were
given credit for any or all escaped con-
vietas, and, if so, how much.
There was a tremendous noise made
over the eas n ofth eonvicts for
S p. ed but no one supposed
tt th- was y string to It.

Soea a -o. .W o ,4

Sleaboa dd _A U An .
Leave TaSWahaeSe, 7. a. m.
Arrive St. Marks, O. a. m.
Arrive Taabesee, Vlu.. a. m.
Leave Ta &SaP6ee, a 3 0. 4m
Arrive St.Ma k&4 0O p. m.

cents F. P., WOODwaW
Agent 8. A. L.

let for him for the next gubernatorial
vacancy, will be sadly chaired at the
result of his attempt to dteredit the
work of one of his own eommttes, and,
incidentally, to shield from further in.
vestiugatlon and just punishment (if
found guilty) thoie who are believed to
be reas L for a large part of the
crookeness at the reported by
the committee whie many more of
Gen. Giklchrist's real friends will pro
fondly and eerely t that he
should have received, p l, uch a
marked and emphatic reke from a
body over which he was chose to pre-
side under uch flattering auspiois at
theb@tenl gofthte S iso.
the resolutim of Mr. Nole, of Lk.
"to Invet fate certain paser
matters In connection'" wi the stte
of afas disclosed bv the Cnve
committee's reporM t Se
pital to pursue Its investlvtloaa. The
was enlarged w to-A"m
Mr. Nob ol, Lake Chb

Look4outfor emn6a06te8tAat ul-

Look out ta w oupon cnhat t
tal City Pbarmacy. Further ptU-
lat next week.



* No ~





*0 -

ion C0UUW 1t ubff.


Entered me leged Clam Matte, Marsh 8U, 1W.6at
the Pcout Ofike.at Talbbsumes. Forldi. under
Act o( Congressof Man LIVhMRUh

04offI.in Teephome S.uhw. ngCmnor Aftowan
Clingen streets., TelepbuutNo. US

submeslptirn. uSI uForYear, im Ad,~e
Advefth*af Ratem on Apl~esaes

Tallahassee. r~di, KaMY 6i0 .

I Tim., VI.-9-10: "For the love of
money is the rootof allevil; which while
some coveted after they have erred
from the faith, and pierced themselves
through with many sorrowr"
S^v^- ^ .
In an article reproduced elsewhere
from the Tampa Times, under a head-
ing relating to the insane hospital, will
be found some rarely incisive remarks
on the subject of the State printing.
Don't miss it!

Job,XV.-34: "For the congregation
of hyprocrites shall he desolate, and
fire shall consume the tabernacles of
bribery." XX.-6; "That the triumph-
ing of the wicked In short, and the joy
of the hyprocrites but for a moment."

The friends of the dear "littlest peo-
ple" will rejoice in the fact that, thanks
to the efforts of Mr. Gillen, of Colum-
bia, in the Senate, and Mr. Wells, of
Hillsborough, in the House, bills have
passed both houses authorizing the es-
tablishment of Kindergartens in the
public schools of the State.

The United States revenue authorities
now require Federal license for the
sale of cider. In Gainesville a few
days ago the dealers In cider were re-
quired to pay the revenue tax, although
some had been handling the apparently
harmless beverage without restriction
for years. Doubtless the officials dis-
covered some crookedness or loading of
the cider with whiskey, or alcohol in
some other form, and that the beverage
is now regarded as intoxicating.

One of the most finished specimens
of forensic oratory heard during the
present session in the Senate was the
speech of Hon. James E. Crane, of
Tampa, Senator from the eleventh dis-
trict, Wednesday morning, on the mo.
tion to indefinitely postpone the Senatve
bill providing for State uniformity of
s..huol text books. The motion was de-
feated by Senator Crane's eloquent
plea for the bill; and many of his fel-
low-senators and others gathered about
his desk after adjournment to congrat-
ulate him

A distinguished jurist, whose name
in familiar as household words in all
sections of the State, was entertaining
a group of legal friends at the Leon the
other evening with some humorous
comments on a bill now pending in the
Legislature, providing that under
certain circumstances boards of county
commissioners may, in their discretion,
call upon circuit judges to hold special
terms, and making It the duty of such
judges to obey the call. The absurdity
of subjecting a Judicial officer to the
authority of local county officials
seemed to strike the entire group as a
sample of the supremely ridiculous in
In the business of legislation,

The announcement by the President
that supplies and material for the con-
struction of the Panama canal will be
purchased In the open markets of the
world, wherever they can be procured
at the best rates, has cuusdl dismay
and indignation among the' greedy tnrst
managers, who Imagined that because
they belonged to the Republican party,
and generally make generous contribu.
tions to its campaign fund, they would
be permitted to rob the United States
In the same manner that the nikluitous
Republican tariff laws permit them to
rob the people. The President and his
advisers have taken due notice of the
fact that steel rails, for example, are
sold very much cheaper abroad, with
the freight added, than they are to con-
sumers In the United States; and there
are hundreds of other articles subject
to the same conditions.

The splendid argument of Hon. H. H.
Buckman in the House last week on the
"Buckman bill" to consolidate the State
colleges was published in full in the,
Times-Union. The bill came up in the
Senate on Tuesday and was set as a
special order for Thureday.
s a good t toub be.
This is a good time to subscribe.

- _.~-~.- :- ~--.. ... ~I-


S .... .. ., .. ,, w urmi ....... .. .,,o irareau, ,or c.A.er ,,, pie all of the time, but you can't fool
tory we found "built on up-to-date which was spread upon the journal of all the people all of the time."
plans, well equipped, large, airy and the liouse on Tuesday, Hun. W. B - -l. -.
commodious", but the other two, "in Lamar recites his experience as Attor- STOCKTON'S IMMNNIGRATION BILL.
bad condition, entirely unwholesome, ney-General with special counsel em-' The bill introduced last week by Sen-
except the dining room and culinary played to assist in conducting the busi- ator Stockton appropriating $15,000, tc
department, which was found in excel- ness of the State; and incidentally tea-, be expended by the commissioner of
lent condition." The mechanical build- tifies to the validity of the Wailes agriculture in encouraging immigration,
ing, erected when the college was en- claim for a fifteen per cent. commission has been received throughout the State
tablished more than 18 years ago, is on the Indian war claim fund, by giv- with almost universal approval. Among
"completely worn out" and requires ing the details of the payment of a other expressions of approbation are
replacement The gymnasium, "a very similar commission under a similar the following:
beautiful building" with every equip- contract to the estate of the late Gov- From the Gainesville Star: If the
ment, is already in a dilapidated con- ernor E. A. Perry and others, employed State press could influence the Legis-
dition, showing serious defective con- as special counsel to collect back taxes lature to pass the bill that is now be-
struction." from the F. C. &. P. railroad. As in fore that body, asking for an appropri-
The space lused for a arade ground the Wailes case, there was legislative action of $15,000 it would accomplish a
is "entirely inadequate even for the authority to contract for the services great work in the way of immigration.
small enrollment;" the science hall, to be rendered, and a formal contract What Florida most needs is immigra-
costing $1J.(09), and intended for use as in pursuance thereof for the perform. t ion, and to hesitate means a set back
a laboratory, etc., is "chiefly devoted since of the services for a contingent of many years.
to the use of classes in preparatory fee or commission at the same rate 15! From the Palatka News: It is not
and other work." per cent on the amount recovered as likely that the bill appropriating $15,000
"We learn that the trustees of the was contracted for in the Wailes to maintain an immigration bureau will
university who have control of the ex- matter. become a law, and yet no wiser meas-
penditure of the United States Govern- And the same Governor who cheer. ure has been before the Legislature
ment funds for supporting the Experi- fully paid the Perry commission, due this session and in no other way could
ment Station have been accustomed to under a contract made by his predeces- a small sum of money be so judiciously
use these funds for pu poses contrary morse, used his official influence and expended. To the great majority of
to law. Adra result of this practice position to prevent the payment of the the people of the United States, Flor-
the agricultural interests of the State Wailes commission two years ago. ida is yet a terra incognita, of which
have suffered and the State will be the most vague.knd incorrect ideas are
hveA. s d. -e tt wl b-. ..__.- _.. entertainedl The workr ,f f ,i.:hin_

n.. t... ....... h.o. w w.,a .E *..d..ll I1-11111Z
urn s''S S. MIaIIIur5ni5
literature which will enlighten the
masses as to the State's resources and
attractions, and the opportunities
within its borders for either labor or
capital, is a vast undertaking and the
sporadic efforts of individual commun-
ities cannot do justice to the task. The
State itself should take the initiative
in furnishing truthful and reliable in-
formation which will induce immigra-
tion and invite capital to aid in its de-
From the Quincy Times: The measure
introduced in the Senate provides for
an appropriation of $15,0uO per year, it
is true, but with the revenue coming
from such a source it will scarcely be
missed, and the good it will do will be
so apparent the expenditure will not be
regretted. It is a common thing for
taxpayers-legislators, as well as oth-
ers-to frown down any measure carry-
ing with it an appropriation, and in the
majority of cases they are quite right;
but we know from experience that we
are in great need of emigrants; and we
know from still greater experience that
we are unable to obtain them when we
economize to such an extent as to con-
ceal from all outsiders the advantages
offered settlers by our State.
In 1891, when the law providing for a
special tax for the support of the im-
migration bureau was repealed, there
was a balance of the special fund thus
raised remaining unexpended in the
State treasury. This fund, produced
by special taxation for a speeAie par-
pose, should have remained inviolate,
and subject only to the dispoeltion of

deprived of a part of the $r15,()0 ap-
propriation to which it will wbe entitled
for the next fiscal year, the United
States Department of Agriculture hav-
ing recently ruled to that effect."
Concerning the farm property the
committee's report is very full. and
only meaire extracts are possible.
The "model farm" in declared by the
committee to be "a model only of what
should be avoided; that It is not adapted
to the purposes intended by the Legis-
lature; that it has not been used in the
manner specified by the act of appro-
priation, and showv incontestable inef-
ficiency of management." On the
"experiment farm" conducted under
the. act of Congress. the committee
found "almost no crops of experimental
value now grown;" and found but one
student, a resident of Columbia county,
studying agriculture.
Considering the fact that the board
of trustees of this institution is com-
posed of such citizens as J. D. Callo-
way and L. Harrison, of Lake City;
Geo. W. Wilson and J. R. Parrott, of
Jacksonville. C. A. Carson, of Kissim.
mee; Frank E. Harris, of Ocala, and
E. D. Beggs, of Pensacola, it seems
strange that the conditions, so patent
to the committee, should not have ap
pealed to them for correction and lm-
provement, as well as for report to the
Legislature and to the people.
Elsewhere we reproduce from the
editorial columns of the Jacksonville
Times-Union "the other side, "as it ap-
pears to the editor of that paper, who
is a member of the board of trustees.

The debate, on Saturday last, on the
bill of Mr. Persons, of Columbia, pro-
hibiting the employment of special coun-
sel by the Governor, the trustees of the
internal improvement fund, the rail-
road commission and other boarls and
departments of the State government,
developed the fact that misapprehen-
sion existed as to the real situation, as
well as to the alleged position of At-
torney-General Ellis on the question.
The broad statement made on the floor
of the House that he is opposed to the
employment of special counsel scarcely
does him justice. Before the commit-
tee Mr. Ellis defined his position to the
effect that if the Legislature would
give him an assistant he could attend
to all of the legal business of the State
in the several departments of the gov-
The Obstacles in the way of employ-
ing the sew ces of the several State at-
torneys in the transaction of the State's
general legal business will readily occur
to any one at all familiar with their
constitutional duties, which might re-
quire their Immediate attention at the
very time when they might be called
upon to serve the State as assistants to
the Attorney-General; in which event
one class or the otherof the duties thus
imposed upon them would necessarily
have to be neglected or postponed.
Attorney-General Ellis' suggestion is
a good one, and it is to be hoped that it
is not too late for the aame to prevail
when the House bill again comes up,
either in that body or the Senate.

Befoe thisa appa in print the fate
of the Backman educational bill, which
passed the Hose of Representatives
last Saturday by a vote of 86 to 22, will
be known.
No measure presented for the con-
deration of this Legislature has ex-
cited sueh wide-spread interest and
comment, and its passage through the
Howe was marked by an extended,
earnest and exhaustive debate.
One of the strongest arguments, per-
haps, in favor of the changes contem-
plated in the bill was afforded in the re-
port of the Joint committee appointed
to investigate and report upon the Uni.
versity of Florids, which was submit-
on the 18th Inst.
The committee began its report by
noting a loss of something like 75
students since the beginning of the
year, "some on account of sickness and
others left because of irregularities and
failure to keep their work." Of the
140 students attending, 72, or more
than 61 per cent, are residents of Co-
lumbia, the county in which the Uni-
versity is situated. Of the entire num-
ber, 138, or more than 98 per cent, are
in preparatory and commercial clases"
studying branches properly belonging
to public county high schools and private
commercial colleges, thus depriving the
young people of the State, in a meas-
ure, of the facilities for education the
institution was intended to provide."
For these 140 students there are 20
instructors, or one to every even stu-
dents, receiving salaries ranging from
$1,000 to $1,500, the president receiving
Of the buildings and equipment, the
committee reports that the chapel hall
In in "a frightfully dilapidated condi-
tion, absolutely filthy, walls falling
down," etc.; and that "many country
schools are much better equipped and
morea IeA6 ntl, Lk tt 'kP" T . .....* 1....:

including building $6.000
Furniture, fixtures.
uniforms, ete. 3.000
Arma and other sim-
'ar equipment, the
property of United
States 2.000

Total ....

11.000 5.40 694.00
s01.893 16.578.35

In addition to the above, the steam boilers at the
State Insane Asylum at Chattahoochee are insured
for .28,000 against explosion for three years. The
premium paid was $150.
Answering the request of the resolu-
tion for information concerning "the
amount of money paid out for any ser-
vice in connection with said insurance
affairs of the -State to any one for any
servicee whatever connected therewith,
and the name of such person receiving
said sums of money," etc., Governor
B reward says:
"There has been no 'money paid out
for any service in connection with said
insurance affairs of the State to anyone
for any services whatever connected
the,'with,' and there is no agreement
or tnderstanding now existing whereby
any money will be 'paid out for any
service in connection with said insur-
ance affairs of the State to anyone for
*:y services connected therewith.'
"The only payments made, or to be
made are the regular premiums charged
by each insurance company for inauing
Me property of the State, as shown by
the above itemized statement and the
authority for the payment of such pre-
minms ia contained n ection 1 of chap-
ter No. 5116 of the Laws of Florida, ap-
proved May 12th, 1908."
It could not be expected that the in-
quiry contained in the resolution, or the
answer thereto, would disclose any pay-
ment or payments made by the present
administration, for thee have been
none; but, unfortunately, the language
of the resolutkn did not require inves
tigation and information aatosuch pay-
ments as may have been made by the
administration immediately preceding
the present one; had it done so, and had
the information thus soght been aces-
sible to the present admlaItaotlIF the
renit of the inquiry might have been

------------- mmmmmmm

l Uamn CeMMENDATlO, We W L a ; in violation of so
IM a jse er om a former reoOdant Xo ON f PICTWMZ pida than treasar,
and native of Tallahassee, the writer, a When Governor Bloxham made the M tet C 4. dAiM tmranaferd the
lady, says: sale of four millions of acres of land at b 4, amounting to something over
"I appreciate the thought of a paper 25 cents per asere, some few people in 7,000, tthege al rem Wue fund a
run by a man who dares to be independ- the State of Florida thought the pries it was long sne spent. The State
ent. In fact, it seems almost too not large enough. With that measy tMrsry Jutly owes this am to the
good to be trem that Mr. Collins' paper the Vose judgment was paid off, and saseM of .altntion, and if itlad bea
is not a party organ." the United States court released to the 6i the ha8dpof the commission
The True Democrat, as has been ex- Internal improvement board thermuain- ik. lItUMr, (Were It belonged, mue*
empHAed by ls published issues, while ing lands, The board then commenced good might have been accomplished
a staunch aid loyal Dem6eratic journal, the wise policyof granting lands to any- with it.
is in no sene an organ of any faction one who would build railroads. They e Stockton blll, an appro-
of the party. It believes that the also refused to tell lands in large bod- pt!ift of $16,000, ya out of the
Democratic party in Florida needs a les and continued to hold them through sale of fertilizer tag and stamps, is
good deal of rehabilitation, and its be- the succeeding administrations, that only a just method of rihtin an error
lief is fairly Juatified by recent events they might be purchased by settlers. made by the formerStae tas r.
at the State Capital, if not elsewhere. That policy was continued down to the CONF1 DERlT1 REUNION.
And it purposes to do all in its power administration of Governor Jennings. The annual reunion of the United
towards that purification which appears AND THDI ON THAT! Confederate Veterans will be held this
to be so much needed. One of the first acts of Governor Jen- year at Louisville, Ky., beginning June
----- nings' administration, July 25,1901, was 14th, and camps of the Florida Division
A G-OU1ISH PERFORMANCE. to sell to J. M. Barre a large body of have been advised, by General Order
A resident of West Palm Beach re- land at 30 cents per acre. Twenty No. 53, of the program and particulars.
cently discovered the burial place of a years later than the Bloxham sale, and Special round trip states of fare have
Seminole Indian, and has removed the only 5 cents an acre more, thus break- been secured, as follows: From Pensa-
remains, together with the "grave" ing up the long-continued policy of cola, $18.30; from River Junction,
and a considerable collection of thedead keeping lands for settlers. There was $14.35; from Tallahassee, $14.30, and
man's belongings, which he purposes not a dollar due by the board to any from other points in the State propot.
taking to the North with intent to ex- one, and therefore no cause for that tionately.
hibit the same for pay. The Times- sale When that sale had been com-
Union of Sunday gave a long account pleted, July 2, 1903, and 330,000 acres AS TO DUE CREDIT.
of the find, and the details of its dis- disposed of for the sum of 30 cents per The Lakeland News thus expresses
cover. Suppose that some one had acre, the whole policy of holding lands its views on the subject of using clip-
discovered the remains of some relative for settlers had been broken up, and ped editorial matter without due credit:
of this enterprising showman, or of the the small amount of money received We do not object to other papers
writer of the article in the Times-, therefore was lying in the internal im- using editorial matter from these col
umns but we prefer, if proper credit
Union, and should propose to drag them provement fund unused. That land, it be withheld. that the item be stolen
about the country for exhibition; how is claimed, was, immediately after the outright. When "copy" is slashed
would they feel about it? purchase, sold for a much larger sum from this paper and credited to "ex-
Such exhibitions f ghoulish proven. than the State received. With the old change," it is an intimation that we
Such exhibitions of hulih proven than the State received Wththeo are in the same class as the literary
sity to coin profit from the borrows of, plan of exchanging land for the building pirates who follow the practice-the
another race, however uncivilized, of railroads, that amount of land, so inference being that our editorial page

is made up or stolen paragraphs, like
theirs. We are pleased when reputable
journalists reproduce our editorial with
due credit- we are not dismayed when
the cheerful thief scissors them and
passes them for his own. These things
encourage us to believe that our work
is not so bad, or others would not thus
use it. But we do strenuously object
to having our articles credited to "ex-
change, because this is equivalent to
the charge that the item thus treated
was stolen by us.
In response to a resolution, Governor
Broward has transmitted to the House
of Representatives a detailed statement
of the insurance outstanding on State
property, with the following table re-
capitulating the same:
Amount. Rate. Premium
State Hospital for Innane.117.875 $2.50 $2.U44
Deaf and Blind School 9.900 6.26 619.75
State Capitol ... 121.500 2.84 8,3.0.00
Florida State College 40.000 1.66 660.00
Colored Normal College 27.900 8.70 1,06.80
State Reform School 11 50 4.00 42.00
DeFuniak Normal College 14.300 8.50 600.00
South Fla. Mi. Institute 7,200 8.60o 62.00
Lake City Collesg 120.868 3.88 4.689.67
East Florida Seminary 19,800 2.92 678.18
Armo y at KeyWest

should be forbidden by law Perhaps' unfortunately disposed of, would have
they are, if the law conid be enforced been the meansof building railroads for
t .he r f b nr the State at points where they are very
LANAR TO THE RESCUEl much needed
"You can fool some of the people
In a communication address-d to some of the time, and some of the peo-
IJ,., t/ LI -me e,.,ime,, .,some o........



* J

S*Neat Printing
- ^a r new' 4
Creates a good impression among your

correspondents'and helps to give your
Business prestige.

T TE T to Bay American Goods Owing
TO TELL TALE to Our Exclusion and Deportation

General Wood Reports Cleaning
Up Piratical Moro Band.


Troops "Behaved Welh" While Annihil-
ating the Enemy--Report Reaches
War Department,

A Manila dispatch, under Friday .,
date, is u follows: The Moro out-
laws, against whom General Leonard
Wood has been campaigning, have
been killed in action together wit-h
all principals. The outlaws were sup-
porters and followers of the Sultau
of Sulu. The large chiefs of the
Island of Jolo were also involved.
The outbreak was an aggregation of
piratical outlaws and disorderly char-
acters of Sulu and the other islands
stretching down to Borneo.
The position selected by the out-
laws for the battle was an almost im-
peone'rable Jungle and exceedingly
strong, prohibiting the use of artil-
lery and necessitating close contact
and an assault in two instances. Gen-
eral Wood's forces sustained a lose of
nine killed and twenty-one wounded.
The wounded are doing well. The
constabulary had two killed. Tho
latter were highly praised by General
Wood, who said:
"The troops behaved splendidly and
performed this difficult service in a
highly creditable manner."
General Wood has returned to Zanm.
boanga with the troops.
Wood Sends Report.
The war department at Washington
has received the following cablegram
from General Corbin, transmitting a
report from General Wood regarding
the engagements in the island of
"Following just received from Gen-
eral Wood via Dumaguete: May 14
returned to Zamboanga yesterday.
9f Troops sent to Jolo are-being returned
to stations as rapidly as possible. The
outlaws who have been raiding and
killing In Borneo, were killed in ac-
tion together with all their principal
supporters and followers of sultan,
with all large chiefs, but the island
in no way involved, purely an aggre-
gation of piratical outlaws, disorderly
characters from Sulu and other isl-
ands stretching down to Borneo. Posi-
tions selected by outlaws for defense
were surrounded in almost impenetra-
ble jungles and were exceedingly
strong, prohibiting use of artillery,
necessitating close contact and assault
in two instances. Casualties nine en-
listed killed and twenty-one enlisted
wounded; two constabulary killed,
\ three wounded during the ten days
operations. All wounded doing well
and all expected to recover; bulk of
wounds not serious. Troops behaved
splendidly and performed this most
difficult service In a highly creditable
manner. Full report will be forward-
ed. General breakdown of the cable
combined with use of water transpor-
tat.on at Jolo and in aiding Bufaord
prevented sending dispatch earlier.
"Following lls of killed reported by
General Wood in.'addition to those re-
ported May 17:
"Samuel Weaver, company G, twen-
ty-second infantry; Ell Howell. com-
pany ri, twenty-second Infantry; Dan-
iel Newport, company F. twenty-sec-.
ond Infantry; Early E. Sanso-cle,
company A, twenty-second Infantry."


Seothere Cotton Aeocitioe Prepariag to
SAetic-pete First evetrenmet Selet i.
That the Southern Cotton Associa-
tion intends doing more than talk to
the farmers, is proven by the latest
letter issued by President Jordan, in
which he announces that on June 1st,
of this year, the most complete cotton
crop report ever published. Is to be
given out from the association.
For that purpose he has called a
meeting of the state secretaries to
be held Ia New Orleans. May 30th.
to eosolldte ad lase tbhi reportL

of Celestials.
China will oppose to Chinese exclu-
sion its boycott of American goods.
This was announced officially Thurs-
day by the Chinese legation in Wash-
Asked what was meant by the ac-
tion of China in decided not to pur-
chase American goods, the Chinese
minister said:
"It means business. Chhna will not
buy a yArd of American goods while
America violates her treaty obliga-
tions by excluding or deporting Chi-
The Chinese diplomat explained that
the treaty of 1868 between China and
i America gave America full freedom
of intercourse. Chinese, under that
treaty, could come to America, and
America could trade with China. This
treaty was modified by the truety of
1ts, which provided that the United
States and China might make an
agreement excluding Chinese labor-
eis. This was done in 1S94 by a
treaty limited to 10 years, which trea-
ty expired last year. The expiration I
of this treaty, the Chinese diplomat
asserts, places the two countries in
the position In which they were
Ipaced by the treaty of 1880. Ev-
ery Chinaman excluded or deported
is excluded or deported in violation
of the treaty obligations of the Unit-
ed States to China. The only way in
which there can he any such exclu-
s!on, the Chinese hold, is by a treaty
providing for it. No such treaty is
now in force.
Among other interests which will
suffer severely from the boycott are
the cotton growers and millers of the
south, China being a large consumer
of American cotton and cotton goods.


Head of Manufecturers' Association is Re-
flected for Another Term
Amid wild and stormy scenes and
unparalleled enthusiasm, the National
Association of Manurfcturers conclude
ed their business session in Atlanta
Thursday afternoon at 1 o'clock, af.-
ter electing officers, a new executive
committee and choosing New York
city as the next meeting place.
David M. Parry of Indianapolis, at,
ter stirring debate and a heated con-
test, precipitated by an effort to
override the nominating committee
and elect D. A. Tompkins of Charlotte,
N C., was finally unanimously elect-
ed president to succeed himself.
F. H. Stillman ef New York was
unanimously re-elected treasurer of
the association. A vice president for
each state was also elected.


foreign Agents are Given Orders to Vaecte
Russies Stronghold.
Richard 8. Greener, American com-
mercial %.gent at Vladivostok, has ca-
Med the state department that all for-
eign commercial agents have been
asked to leave Vladivostok fortress.
Mr. Greener himself was just leaving
Vladivostok for Harborowskz.
It is recalled that a similar mens-
uire was adopted biy the Russian au-
th!rlties at Port Arthur at the begin-
nine of the investment of that place
hy the Jspanese land and sea forces,
and 'hence It Is assupied that Vladi-.
vostok is expected to become a cen.
ter of the seat of war soon.


'50UT 00DMED


Secretary of Labor and Commerce
M kes Brilliant Address


Fitting Chlima to Great Metiig in
Atlanta of Ken Who Hold Helm
in the Industrial World.

The annual convention of the Na-
tional Association of Manufacturers
of the United States was brought to
a close in Atlanta Thursday night
with a brilliant address by Hon. Vfo-
tor H. Metcalf, secretary of the doe-
partment of commerce and labor.
After reviewing the growth of Amer-
ican trade and after calling attention
to the fact that European manufac-
turers are obtaining possession of
markets that belong to the American
manufacturer. Secretary Metcalf be-
gan his peroration with:
"The time, gentlemen, is ripe for
American invasion of foreign mar-
kets, especially the markets of the
Pacific, and it will be your own fault
if you do not at once start an ag-
gressive and determined campaign for
the purpose of securing these mar-
President Roosevelt was given a,
round of hearty applause by the splen.
did audience when. in presenting Sec-
retary Metcalf, Congressman Living-
ston said:
"Secre.ary Metcalf is In Atlanta as
the personal represcnitativo of that
man who !s winning his way Into
the heart of the people of the north,
and of the south-"
A burst of applause interrupted
Colon-I Livinvston, and upon Its con-
cluson:t he completed his sentence.
"And of the east and west."
Regarding the progress of the south,
Mr. Metcalf said:
"It Is highly fitting and proper that
this, the tenth annual meeting of the
National Association of Manufactur-
ers should be hold in the city of At-
lanta. In which city, as I am inform-
ed, the first Impetus was given to the
birth of tbo association. It Is also
proper that at this time and before
this audience I should say something
about the industrial growth and de-
velopment of the south and a few
words also as to the part which the
great state of Creorgia has taken In
that development, I, for a long time,
have taken a deep interest in the
southern states and have been more
than gra'lfled at the wonderful prog-
ross made by those states. There I s
no section of the country today more
prosperous than the south and the
signs all points to a continuation
of that prosperity.
"From 1S90 to 1900 the population
of the southern states Increased 22.7
per cent, but between 1S90 and 1903
the population Increased 30.1 per cent:
between 1S9) and 1900 total bank and
trust deposits Increased C9.9 per cent;
between 1 90 and 1903 they Increased
1U9.3 per cent; between 1900 and 1903
the value of the property assessed
Increased 15.3 per cent; between 1890
and 1900 the value of farms and
farm property increased 33:4 per
oont; the value of agricultural prod-
acts, gross, Increased 78.4 per cent;
tobacco, pounds, S4.1 per cent;, when.,
bushels, 1f>2.9 per cent; corn, bushels,
41,4 per cent; cotton, raw, bales, 29.1
per cent; during the same period the
Value of raw cotton decreased 9.4 per
Cent. Inst between 1890 and 1903 the
production of cotton Increased 8.ta
per cent, and the value 7q.7 per cent;
the value of cotton manufactures in
the ten year period between 1S90 and
1,00 Increased 129.8 per cent; coal
production, tons, 149.3 per cent; man-
ufactures, valuo of the product. C7.t,
per cent; value of lumler and timber
products 108.2 per cent, being an In-
crease of ninety-slx and a half mil.

lion dollars, or 74.9 per cent of trie C
increase of one hundred and twenty-t
nine million dollars for the entire
U'nlted Stuter. I


President of Tle"m.rs' Uiaio Prefents
Settlement of Chice.e Strikh. i epmty oWr o.d-CMe Seeds feair-Rediadg
At Chicago Thursday, President Cor- Repert to Poe M*ed4earters.
nellus P. Shea of the Teamsters' In- M. LYNanools Deloacle, republican,

international Union. threw cold water
on all peace moves. He declared that
he had rnot considered arbitration In
any% form between the team owners'
association and the teamsters' union.
and that he had never agreed to ar-
bitrate the question of whether the
teamsters should deliver to boycotted
houses. The declaration of Shea
came as a surprise to all conrered,
and threw the whole peace move up
in the air.

Deputy for Indo-Chna, has submit-
ted to the special parliamentary com-
mittee on naval affairs in Paris a
remarkable report on the urgent ne.
cessity for strengthening the defenses
of Indo-China against the peril of a
Japanese Invesion.
"Indo-Chlns," he says, "has only twu,
enemies to fear, namely. Japan alone,
or China -secouraged apd supported by

I- I .. .

tlon of tli s govortimi-in In enforcing respondents ar# farmers. and I ven-
thr pronvlmlon of ttie e' tChinpe n i ture to express the opinion that If.
vision liw. 'Thi mf'hr in of e. ntwithstandlftg its most earnest en.
poclal int.re. in the ma't.rl hPauso deavors, It should fall in aseersining
of the large volinme of ir cotton the exact fats relative to the new
textile trade ih1 (Ch. nn. which may acreage lPla V'1., whatever error aIs
be lliInated. maldv will, n1 us11al, he one favorable
be% cllmlnate,l.


Wae Consul to Borde*a. frasce, aod Wel
Known *s a Novel Writer.
Judge Alhlon Tourgee of Mayville,
N. Y., American consul at Bordeaux.
France, died in that city Sunday morn-
ing cf acute urnenils. which resulted
from an old woun;l.
Judlge To>i:uo-e' was widely known
thrmighlou t'ie Uint,".,1 States as an
author. two OF h;e novels, "A "Fool's
E'rrand nti and "|Ir'rkq Without Siraw,"
both dealln w~ lih the reconstruction
period, gaining hilm considerable rep-

Ito the firmnr is."


Jdge Order* That Coevicted Cagk bo
Net Shoom of ia lecki,
Judge Rogers of the United tatee
district court at St. Louis has I aed
an order allowing Nu Jang, a Chime
man. convicted and sont toe
Missouri penitentiary fbr
raised $10 bill to retain hbl
while serving sentence.
the judge that the retentiot
queue was a matter of i
he will be the aret p rsoeH W
been efined lan tAhe bste

hb nW


New lwp1= lu TsQl InM Caicao TT
by Artrary DcAdi Tm- JORDAN LETTER
sters' Union Ladtrs. -
Sunday brought no change In the
attitude of either side to the labor AnCet Co-Operation in Culling the
controversy now In progress in Chi- Cotton Crop Figures.
cago, and everything point to an ex-
tension of the teamsters' strike to
many other business houses. Officials REPLY UNCOMPROMISING
of the seven express companies whose
refusal to reinstate any of their strike.
ing employee. caused the collapse of Govemrmnt Statstician Says Ninety
the settlement of the trouble, stillU P" Cent of 8s CmpucdpaQts
adhere to their, determination not to arc Reliablt Ffma r
give employment to any of their for- -
mer employees and the other firms
involved In the difficulty declared A Washington special says: The at-
that they would stand by the ex- titude of the department of agricul-
press companies in the fight. The ture toward the Southern Cotton As-
teamsters' union has just taken as sociation, organized at New Orleans
firm a stand, as the employers, and
t was stated by President Sheathat last' year for the purpose of bringing
the union wuld never call off thi about a reduction in this year's cot-
strike until t.%e express companled ton acreage, has been Indicated iu
came to terms. a letter sent to Harvie Jordan, pres-
The first spread of the strike Is ex- Ident of the association, with head-
pected to come when the' Lumber- quarters at Atlanta, by John Hyde,
men's Association, an organisation
employing 2,400 teamsters, issues an chief of :he bureau of statistics of
order to their men to make deliver- the department.
les to all business houses, regardless In a letter to Mr. Hyde some days
of whether they are Involved in the ago Mr. Jordan said that the South.
strike or not. era Cotton Association had under-
In anticipation of such an order the e t a d nd
teamsters met Sunday afternoon and taken to prepare full, complete and
voted to go on strike should any correct reports on the acteag Re-
teamster be discharged for refusing quests for authoritative information
to obey the order of the association. had been sent to secretaries and cor-
With non-union drivers making de. respondents throughout the belt, he
liveries for the lumbermen, the trou-. ndn hou
ble will undoubtedly spread to affllat. said and in many cases house tohouse
ed industries, as the union men em- canvasses had been made. Bankers,
played on buildings will refuse to merchants, manufacturers, buyers and
handle material delivered to non- others, including a very large num-
union labor. Should this strike be her of farmers, had been asked to
called, tnere seems to be nothing that
can prevent a general industrial up furnish facts, and the president s of
heaval in Chicago. state and territorial divisions have
Levy Meyer, chief counsel for the been asked to meet at New Orleans
Employers' Association. gave out a on May 30 to turn in their reports and
statement Canday night, in which he have them consolidated and publish-
said: ed. Mr. Jordan supposed, he says,
"The employers propose to do bust- that Mr. Hyde was busy getting In-
ness and will continue to invoke every formationn on which to base his report,
legal avenue for the protection of to be issued June 22, and he Impress-
their men and property. That the "d on the statistician the importance
employers are right in the attitude )f obtaining as complete a report as
they have assumed in the controversy possible and having it as nearly cor-
was demonstrated by the fact that rect as possible. The association
every term and condition they insist- would gladly co-operate with the de-
ed on was agreed to by Shea and his partnment, he said, and, In turn, de-
committee. Notwithstanding this, sired the department's co-operation
however, Shea now insists that the ex. and itce. Farmers wore going
press companies be boycotted by us quitely ahead and reducing their acre.
age, he asserted, and he urged the
in order to bring about a settlement statsian to get as much of his In.
of the strike. statistleian to get as much of his in-
of the strike, formation as possible from the farm.
"This we will never do. and even ors themselves.
if we were willing to comply with To this letter, Mr. Hyde sent the
the demands of Shea to take such following reply:
action would be a crime which no ave the hoor to acknowledge
law-abiding p The teamsters struck against the ex. the co-operation of your association
press companies in violation of the and this department in the work of
letter Of their nagr-iee'mnt, despite the ascertaining the newly planted acre-
ra(t that thli me'n we're told that If age of the cotton in the southern
th y struck th'ey wevl I not he re-em- states.
p oye.d. The mni;.hv,.ies' a1Ko0lation to "You do not, however, suggest any
a man believe that th0e seven express means by which such co-operation
companies nre Justinfed in the stand would d be rendered effective, and I
they have taken and our organization note that the meeting of the prsil-
will use every e*ndeavor to assist the dents of the several state and terrl-
express companies It maintaining the torlal divisions of your association to
ridrlsion they have reaclhei'. Of he held at New Orleans for the con.
co"rs,, this derision meansa that there solldntlon of their reports and the
will be no settlement of the strike preparation of the whole report for
unless the union withdrnws Its ne- i publication has be'en called for a date
mand. but it is the only thing left for only three days In advance of that
us to do." sot for the publication of the report
Alonzo \\'vgant, general agent of of this department.
tie U'nlted States Express company. "I may. perhaps, be permitted to
said that so far as a settlement of remark, however, that In the public
the strike wns cnncorned,i the only uftetranCes of the officers of your
way It could hle ended would be for association there has bePn a manifest
the teamsters to surrender. dispose *:on to prejudge the situation
that ii (,ntlrely Incompatible with the
So0T.1 I 8f IJURID sprit in which this department con-
-- dumts its investigations.
If khine's Tireatesned fndustriel Sovcott is "With roardl to your suggestion
Put hito aeration. that this department secure as much
\Vl!.spread ittfrtion oas Irn at information s I()ossIhIe from people
trntetrl lv the rp,,'rtei Ihrcats of a who are planting otton. I beg leave
('hIn e bhnyvo't an-nst Amnierlean to state that fully 9t pe1r cent of the
mafl( gooh'. ;It ret'li;atio)n for the anc-. department's county and township cor.


JOHN &. COLLINS, Propretort.

Published Every FRIDAY Morningf.

President Wilson of Princeton says
the proper way to deal with the trusts
is to moralize them.

The farmer doea not know his pow-
er and seems slow to recognize his Im-
portance, declares Up-to-Date Farm*
Inc. These will both dawn upon him
one of these days-in fact, be has rec'
ognlsed them already, and then he
will take his proper poslUon among
the people of the world-will come to
the front

Henry Clews Is earnest and grave
In his advice to the speculating public
at large to be very cautious In Its
stock Investments In those days of un-
rest abroad and of prospective anti-
railroad, anti-trust, and anti-tariff leg-
islation. Mr. Clews' advice should be
heeded, as he has all the logic on his
side, admonishes the Cleveland Lead-

State Labor Organlzer Smith of In-
diana In a recent speech at Logans-
port announced the news that Oyama
and Oka, the Japanese generals, are
both Irish, says the Pathfinder. The
former's original name was O'Yama
and the latter's O'Keougb. according
to him. Kuropatkin's name also has
an Irish smack to It. but It Is hardly
to be supposed he will be claimed by
Hibernians as a fellow-countryman.

It has been estimated by Dr. John M.
Clarke, New York State Geologist, that
when 80,000 cubic feet of water per
second have been taken away from the
present flow "the Canadian channel
will still be an Interesting object, but
the Ameotcan Falls will be wholly
gone." The reason why the Ameri-
can Falls will go first is that their
sill la more elevated than that of the
Canadian Falls, says the New York

Human nature is much like It was
centuries ago, when the poet wrote of
the very rich of the Augustan era of
Rome: "The covetous man Is always
In want." He Is in want. he has the
longing of the beggar, though he Is
the possessor of tens of millions. And
thus did Horace, Ignorant perhaps of
the Sermon on the Mount, picture In
satire a trust magnate of the Ameri-
can republic of our day, relates the
Washington Post. Solomon would
have added some of our trusts to the
things that "say not it is enough." If
they had existed In his day.

Farmers should be especially partic.
ular to see that their boys have a
chance in lite, says the Weekly Wit-
ness. If the boy shows any inclina-
tion whatever to attend an agricultur-
al college get him there by all means,
even If it Is at a sacrifice. Lucky In.
deed is the boy who Is fortunate
enough to secure an education ttat
will at him for his life's work upon
the farm. Give the boy a chance, an?
If he does not then succeed as a farm-.
er the greater part of the blame will
be because he made the huge mistake
of neglecting to profit by the oppor-
tunity of securing an agricultural ed-
ucaion when it was offered to him.

You may buy &new sewing machine
to aid 6omeetic felicity and pay $75
for it. Try to sell It next day and
will find 87 the highest offer. Buy a
8265 set of furniture today, look nt it
in your flat for a week and offer it In
the market. If you got $45 you are a
Shylock. Purchase a set of books for
$100, open them, Itnagine you have
read them, offer them to the highest
bidder-and you might realise (6. Pay
$106 for the latest Improved typewriter
pound the platen Into a padded cell
for fifteen minutes and try to die-
pose of the Internal machine: top-notch
price--$4. Your $500 upright piano.
rosewood finish, will fetch $160--If you
used It one week. We are no second.
hand people, other nations say. some
very handsome fortunes have been
made la New York by men who knew
hw to buy disormlnataely cast-off
houehold effe t sad a deoertmimaoly
aeU taem. As a a ral r na, aecond-
a faraltare, eve in a partect con-
dition atd mat ho u three months
old bIpJMs them 9 pwasmt of It.
"wi-- --- the New TI Pre- eo*

A famous physician upon being
asked recently what Is the chief cause
of III health replied: 'Thlnking oand
talking about it all the time."

The British war department Is
alarmed at the hours outlook. The
development of the auto to diminish-
Ing the horse-breeding| business, the
class of horses demanded for war puP
poses is deteriorating, and foreign
purchasers are draining the available

Mr. Israel Zangwill, telling a Lon.
don interviewer about his trip to the
United States. says he was impressed
by the way "Little Poles and Rouman-
lans and their kindred are taught to
sing paens to the spirit of American
liberty. They are, as It were, star-
spangled into Yankeelsm." Pretty
good phrase, that, the New York
World comments,

A remarkably large number of
I yachts is to cross the Atlantic In
competition for the prize offered by
the German Emperor, states the New
York Tribune. In fact, It will be the
greatest oceanic struggle which has
yet taken place among pleasure ves.
sels, and will be watched with the
keenest interest and concern. There
will be no contest for the America's
cup this year, but it is possible that
we shall have In 1906 another Inspir-
Ing battle for this trophy. Our yachts-
men certainly have occasion to rejoice
in the golden age of their splendid

Contrary to the experience of Chl-
cago and Buffalo after their exposi-
tions, St. Louis. to quote The Globe-
Democrat, "has a building boom, a
boom In postal receipts and a busi-
ness boom generally." As one of the
Incidents of this booming spirit and
the rejuvenation of the city by the big
bridge, a Million club has been organ-
Ized, whose object, as its name Im-
plies, Is to Increase the population of
the city to the million mark, and the
time limit set for this accomplishment
Is that of the next decennial census of
the United States, say the New York
Tribune. To achieve this aim, which
seems a desirable thing to ambitious
and enterprising St. Ilouls people, The
U(lube-Democrat says only two things
nre necessary: "Make the advantages
of the city known and make the city
worthy of its advantages."

The organizing secretary of the mis-
sion to lepers In India and the East
informs us that treatment with lepro.
lIn, the now wsrum prepared by Capt.
tost. 1. M. H., is being tried (n several
of the Indian asylums of the mission
to lepers, states the Iiondon (Eng.)
Globe. At Parulla, In Ilengal (where
the society supports 600 lepers), three
cases are declared by the deputy san-
itary commissioner of the district to
be "to all Intent and purpose com-
pletely cured." Others show less fa- I
vorablo results. If found to be of
lasting benefit the society will adopt
the treatment In others of Its forty-
two asylums. in India and the East.
Meanwhile Dr. Wilson of Miraj, Bom-
bay presidency, has expressed the
opinion that Capt. Roat has made a
very great discovery and again opened
the door of hope to the lepers.

Commandant Jan l.ouw, the Doer of-
ficer, who refused to lay down his
i arms when hie fellow-countrymen sur-
rendered to the British, and who fled
to the' laonghorg mountains on the
borders of German West Africa with
his land of burgher fighters, has been
successfully resisting the combined
English and German forces In South
Africa for more than two years. In
June, 19012. when the Boer army capitu-
lated. lAuuw fled with only about 300
men. Within the first year, however,
this number was Increased to 2000.
and today be ls said to have a com.
blned force of 8000 sturdy warriors
under his command. Many Doers still
believe that their country can be re-
claimed, and many of them look to
Louw as the man who will start the
next rebellion, the Argonaut states.
There exists an understanding among
the Boers and their sympathisers that'
the next uprising will be in 1904, ad
it is also stated that 11,000 men have
agreed to respond to the commandant's

It is said that an Austrian railroad
meohealo has discovered-a m a d by
which'the amoke from w ala am
sbe 4Pe"l w.mame






The girl wbo whts to get d pf a
persais et ad Ursoeme caller usually
does everythlag eke can to show him
he is uswekeome without openly tell-
Ing him so. Her performances are
many and Interesting.
First she pleads other engage
Her next dodge Is to "big brother"
The third scheme Is to act natural,
so horribly natural that anybody but
a born idiot would take the hint.
That falling abe takes to palming
him off on her family.
Then she gives away his flowers
and insists upon her small brother
gobbling up his chocolate creams un-
der his very nose.
Next she abuses him. She makes
appointments with him and takes
paine not to keep them. She gives
his dances to some one else. She
goes off rowing with a rival when she
has promised to go driving with him
When she shuts herself up In her
room and refuses to see him the de-
sired result Is generally accomplished.
even where all other methods have
if be still comes, she can either
ask her father to hit him In the bead
with an axe or she can ask him why
he d;:esn't get married, so he will
have some place to spend his even-
Ings. Then he will either propose or
quit. If he proposes she can refuse
him, and he is sure to come no more
-at least for a while.-Pittsburg Dis.

The cost of locomotivoE has in
rieased with each improvement made
In their construction, states the New
York Sun. Where te'n years ago the
average cost of a locomotive fully
eqtulppe:l for service was $12,500, It is
now $15,000, and the heavier train-
load carried by American rall-odals
necessitates a higher grade of freight
locomotives, with more strength and
lees speed than passenger k,0mo-

Old hard felt hats, which were
valueless up to a few months ago, can
now be sold for 1:7 a ton, and the
market is rising. The hats are burn-
edl to get the shellac. which is worth
two stillings a pound.

"I see that the VWillie K. Vander
Milts, Jr., use cornrcoti for kindling In
their Long Island home."
"How lovely! George, you must get
sometLody to make a lot (f corncobs
for uK right away."-Cleveland PlAlv

Riimer--I s(:.t a poemn to Scribblcr'a
MaKar;...e day before yes'erdny.
As'citn-lY;' ? I tilppkse you expect
o V re, It nppiar pretty soon.
Rinmer--It appeared snorer than I
'."rsCetf iI wasI In ny mail this
m rnl ;g.-Philadelphia Press.

Frainn lonrige In Fronml.
ThI'.l hnit ,lni(iuiilep nimih more on the
stoallincli tellin we 1i:o apt to siippose un-
til we Inke th.lu'lt In theo matter.
I''ed the stomait'- .,:a proper food easy
to tilgeot nidl e'nntnininn tlte proper
ninotuait of il' ,lipitil 'ns t mid tih he alithy
brnin will ri p:mal to nil ileninilds. A
not.iI lio hotli t',;vife. in riitffalo writes:
"The doctor dlininmoed n.y trnuhle as
ft 'nervnus nffectint ,f the Ntomneb.' I
was nettanll. so nervous that I eonld
not ilt still for five Ininultes to rend the
Pm 'swpnpepr. nnd t t nd t niy house.
h1041 datie% wir ,iimply Imp'ssible. I
lnrotored nil the fine wltli remedles,
Imut indllinr' fail ino gooal
"MYv phhltiniin put t:e on nill nmors of
Mlot. nmti I 1rioi iannr.v kinds of cerrnl
rfls, Imit noie of them agreed with
111. I wa. :llmnost distornmlaged, and
when I tri,4 (;rape-Nailt I did so with
nlmny mi tti vinis I l hand no fnWith thnt it
wnoiol n1.'cptil i here everything else
1i: 1 f:i ild.
"Itt t It l :d er'reod. nidul you don't
k.v-nIw hli. i.l:01, nm tihant I tlilo It. I
'fel Ilke n nlw liperoni. I IhavPe ninied in
ivellhit nrIl I ildil't hinve that terrible
rmning o'enitiini n aniy toincli hnyy
more. I feo'l o stronc nateli that I nm
i|rplriarsd at ntamYlf. T"ii street noises
lint itl.%d to Irritnt ire so. I never
ittle naow. anid may .nlitl iS so clear
hant my habits li:d dutiess nre a real

N, a1m,' iv'el by ['ostla Co., Battle
'r'-ok. Mi(-!.
There's a 'nreson.
Now v hy was this irrgeat changemade
n this wm.an>nn?
The st-aunch ind the brain had not
(',t ouippli>,l witli the right kind of
ood to r'iitld nuad strergthcu the
erve centres it these organs. It is ab-
111nt11 folly to try ton dn this with
iediclite. Tiere is but onte ure way,
aid that Is to quit the old food that has
ailled nud take on Grape-Nuts toed,
hlich in more than halt digested In the
reoe of manufacture and Ia rich In
he phosphate of potash eoetalned In
ie natural graln. wp.leb naltea with
bumen nnd waterl-Ile oly thrm
ubstanesa that will make p the b*oft
ray filling In the theiftasie f Stde tie
#rve rentres in the aWi atd ibody.
rape-Nuts food tos a We m I eek i
11 Is all s"a -k !..,. v.. ., .


A Short Lesecn in Platitudes.
We notlrc that fun is being poked
at Vice President Fairbanks for the
platitudes of his speeches, of which
we seem to be in for a long series.
Hut we must bear In mind the simple
I distinction between the solemn and
the strenuous platltune. Mr. Fair-
banks is easily the master of the for-
mer. When '~e says, for example, that
political parties "should stand for
those measures which are wholesome,'
I he does it with a kind of dying fall
which inspires general gloom. But
how easy it would be for 'him to add
the little more and how much it is!
If he would but fltrcely defy a world
In arrrn to challenge nia statement
that "we gladly acknowledge one
country," or threaten to thrash wlt'.in
an Inch of hh life any scoundrel who
should question his affirmation that
"our lawq miult be inspired by a sense
of justice," he might fairly hope to he
j compared to Perijles. and to be listen.
ed to by hit awe-struck countrymen as
an avatar of eloquence and wi dom.
"If you w!sh to see me weop says
Horace. In his famous advice to
SAmerican orators, "make your platl-
utldes strenuous."

Rembrandt and Murillo.
Throuiitg the e igitee'nth century
Dutth painterr. l'k', th -e of other
countries, turned to Ita'.y for Inppira-
t:on; Remlrandt'. rnarv'.. of l:ght
%wee forgot :a (r condemrel by I.-
norant critlr': his portraits. that
ivearch Into thle vc ;i i of h's subjects.
drcsp.ced ;r th, lr "labrl 1ts g'. or-
ant dligtrnce" He was neglectedl
while Murillo c'.;:inueal to ho abun' -
antly nlm'red. Now. however. V i
rillo is estee-nr, 'ss highly, and R ,"
brandt hns tPon restored to hIW. p1
along the g'art .-St. Nicholas.


DBes Use to Comftdek te Vee6eas
Reamton, ihLesvTU1, Ky., Jue 16.
18-.t, 1005-Very Low Rateeo
Stop 'oven w lowed a Mammoth OCae,
meleos's Grast Nfril WVOeer. Psm
tkroegh the tBlaotbel ahma *its. nLate
open to alL T1 kesob mod ne I 3 llth,
1sh and 1Ath. Ask seUasbetsvL. 6 NX.
Pau larfoasln ltrmahed i a MpeMpseio
to 8.. 1OLLBtz
DeS n-Me Ago.

**, .N ,4. L

Mrs. G. W. rooks, of Ahtabrey, MA
wife of G. W. Fooks, breltf of Wie
thO wn. OI bom
oyw: "I rNW
tore* witkid


eit tese oa m
bwea k, was

diwat oue er.
tre ek. hmi aton ao was Do0
bSeKd wite
whb letting ate m
tiratastiac my.
limbs were badly swollen. rOne ndoe
told me It would finally turn to Bright'
disease. I was laid up at one timest0o
three weeks. I bad not taken Dean's
Kidny Pfies more than three days
when the distressing achd wing aclittroes m
back disappeared, and I was soon enitch
tirely cured."
For sale by all dealers. Price, night,
cents. Foster-Milburn Co.,BuffaloN.Y.

Cuba's immig oultion lot. ear was 20,000y
Three -fourths water Spaniard tcr oap


Lady Fnffered Tortures ntap cu red Nby
Cativcra--cratchad Day and Night.
"m1y .ecan p was etivered with little pim-
ples awl I sitdTered tortures from the itch-
ing. I waq vc.ratcbing all diay and night,
asd I could :et no rest. I washed my
head with hot water aihav Cuticuraoap
and then arpli., the Cuticura Ointmen:
as a drepaing. One box of the ointmcut and
one cake of Cuticura Soap cured me. Now
my !;,nd iv crntiro'y clear and my hair is
,r,,wing sj,',cndali3'. I have used Cutieura
S-)p ever snc'e, and shall never be without
it. (Signed) .\Ada C'. Smith, 300 Grand St.,
Jeracy City, N. J."
In the latest :or::i of hlns:ital construe-
tion there are no corners or angles in the
wall which may catch dust.
wiaorvelR o s -vi, m, cO'-i
bylonatl apillcatiouas .st tey cannot reach ths
lak.Asid loprtioiU 'tt Uiua:. iLaerus ouiy one
way t.j C-d)' dcaiur) a, and tua. h, by cunsti-
turlua':ti re.s.slite. 'deaiuostl4 CamUtJ by as
iluHllllmed couatloi, u, thOe uucoi Ul lino.
ttie LujI,&O'tatu iou ,. s eIaIotunl tub) t is a-
naiiucti yo4i BU.t riinmbiumioundorimiper.
lec, lie..rit-,', tanl witl I tt I uentirely closeo 1
D'turessim c io tr4n.iiti, atud aleastthei uf&u-
Inulloa tiltU bi tuAic odt "and this tube re-
stou.; I to itU L.orinit Lo.iOditioJ nearin-c will
I d'>.,ruye for'vo c. M.An oA".40 out oe to i
arfu t.4AU l I I.t' .'\ .i' t 110tl.( j.1 1&.
a r t c t ,l'.I l t *t i ).. , t hi r 'i c eo i is u r r .t4 .
ie \ai tl . U..', .iun lred loihlrn Co .a ,'
CA4 i' I) .l; t *4.4, : 9 ijVJ Iy ,.&'.uirr,)i t&t t*n.j-
L.oti)U'rc.l uy t ltai,' C.tt.C'c.i Cure. bt 'l (f..:
car.'tulrs (re... F.J,. ( erEt;T ,t Cu.,'l'olt"e '), O.
hoolI by l)r1t,' it. 1-.
'takt dAiii's t.kJilly 'itlA for ronsi;,tii lo.a.
N'wallow D)yIn 'ul.
Thoi s". .;,ow it l wing a zuibilated. As
tie birdiM iro', La'a'in an-c iil Italy going
to Africa in the full nmld returning Il
Sllhe spring li,.'y i lr. t itn'r'ih'l siy ,lautgih-
tor'ied for thel ti .6:,I anin tle p:';itnic
trade. Their u. ,,iiijis are visil;y '.-
cr''t;.t in1 .







"Watch out," warned the pick-pock-
et, as he palmed the gentleman's time.
piece.-Princeton Tiger.
"If your husband were to die, would
you pray for him?' "Of course, but at
the same time, I'd pray for another."
-Town and Country.
Physician-I have made a new man
of you. Bocker-Thanks; but you
will have to find the old man for pay-
ment.-Harper's Bazar.
Knocker-A fool and his money are
very soon parted. Bocker-Yes; but
it's awfully hard to part two fools
without any money.-Puck.
Denham-A man can't serve two
masters. Nagger-No. The only
thing for him to do is to secure a di-
vorce or get rid of his mother-in-law,
-Brooklyn Life.
"I notice that Russia Is groaning un-
der a debt of $3,000,000,000." "Isn't
that foolish? Why doesn't she let the
cther fellows do the groaning?"-
Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"It's all right for a man to be cool
in the face of danger," remarked the
Observer of Events and Things; "but
It sl not to his credit if the coolness
Is all in his feet."-Yonkers States-
Tramp-Kin I hev free transporta-
tion, boss? Conductor-If you are
willing to take a Tie Pass. The walk-
ing is good. Tramp-I aint no Jap,
boss: honest, I ain't.-Cincinnati Com-
mercial Tribune.
Smith-You remember Muggins,
who used to bore us with his long-
winded stories? Jones-Yes; what
of'him? Smith-He was arrested yes-
terday for being short in his accounts.
-Chicago Daily.
"Our poets are beginning to exercise
more influence," said the literary op-
timist. "Yes," answered Mr. Cumrox;
"they are certainly helping to sell a
great deal of soap and patent food."
-Washington Star.
Hosklna-I don't object so much
to Fanny kissing her dog, but I prefer
her to kiss me before and not after."
Wilkins-I know; but don't you sup-
pose the dog has hia preference, too?
-Boston Transcript
Towne-So you are learning the Jiu-
Jitsu method of defence? Browne-
Yes; It's necessary In these auto
days; teaches a man how to be
knocked down without being hurt. you
know.-Detroit Free Press.
Prisoner-I don't think there will be 7
any need for you to address the Jury.
Counsel-Why not? Prisoner-My In-
sanity will be Immediately plain to
them when they see that I have re.
trained you to appear for me.-Pick-
Reggle Ripper-D'ye know, Miss
TVlpper, I sometimes wish I could be
appointed foolkiller faw a while. ye
know. Tessle Tripper-Why, Reggoe,
you shouldn't let your-er-thoughts
run on suicide so much!-Cleveland
"Don't you sometimes think that
you are too much attached to money."
"No," answered Mr. Dustin Staz. "If
you knew all the schemes to pry a
man loose from It, you'd realize that
he has to be closely attached."-
Washington Star.
"It Is pretty hard," said the czar.
suddenly arousing bhimaelf from a
brown stady. "What does your majes
ty mesa?" aaked the curtier. "I
pretty hard to think t saying frt
peao whe you feel as If you ought to
be suing for damnages.-W-*bh!agton
Marletta-- ch a Joke on Mr. Gay-
boy! We were out on the baloony be.
twean the dance, sad he got the
Bepove of his dres0emt all over red
paint fromea oe the posts that wea
-a satedt. Papa--A-d did you go
see the peat? No, Why? eaaSm
y- have -d palat aS ever the iM
. t ."eruM.-Uw Ta* w*- .

Aaot .newse t past

Pa e wIa* '
"he sh- setlas as

Aadf yw ave a ea sl-see hba

JAsrtia tIF or tw pre t same
in rottes !
As to r style: Ie. na tmat I'a
ueeh plalaer tha In proes;
A o=rother play .@ wits,
t ber. ever gol
And last and graves thiag of all-
Don't let your mum eavort
Too long s time! The rule recall *
And cut it very eAwlrt
Then will your name ae many lips
Be. and your fam* lacrease
On wails will pasted be the sliN
That hold each moving pies e
And folk will say: "That Browatlg,
Is crasy. lacking pith:
The fool. he can't compare nohow
With Beresford J. Smith !"
-New Orleans TImes-Democrat.


< Pr

' All Work prnaptly ds whom poised We iter dl sppelt ys.


Dealer In Ha


irdware, Stoves, Tinware, Wagons

Carriages and all Kinds of Agricultural Implements,
Sugar Mills and Kettles, Mill and Plumbers' Sup-
plies, Parm and Garden Tools. Patent Disk Cultiva-
tors, Eulidera' Supplies and Sporting Goods.

If you can't find what you want you

may be sure Yaeger has it.



Confectioner Crocer

SPrompt Delivery.


Telephone 32.


Child Bros. Building and Lumber Co.,

Plans and Spetefications furnished. All kinds of buildings planned
and constructed according to the latest Improved methods.
Mill Work-Manufacturers of all kinds of rough and dressed lumber,
moulding, stair rails, balusters, porch columns, brackets, mantels, grille,
fancy gable ornaments and turned and scroll work of every descrip-
tlon. Brick, Lime and Cement toe sale.

All orders will receive prompt
to be first class In every particular.
Office, Shop and Lumber Yard on

attention. We guarantee our work
Prices reasonable.
Seaboard Air Line, on lot South of
P. 0. BOX I.

Force of 2,300 Capture One of tW<
Hawatan Group.


All Whites, including Soldiers, ar
Driven to Shelter of Courthouse
and Surrounded.

A special from Honolulu, Hawaii,
says: Most of the white population
at La Halna, on the Island -of Maul,
including the military, are prisoners
in the courthouse surrounded by Jap
anese laborers. One Japanese was
killed and two wounded by the plan.
station police.
The entire 2,300 Japanese laborers
on the Island are now on strike, and
are showing violent mood. The steam
er Kinau left Honolulu Sunday after
noon, taking national guard company
F, consisting of thirty men and forty
armed Honolulu police to the scene
of the trouble.
The strike started a week ago on
the Walluku plantation. The Japan.
ese made a long list of demands,
among them being the discharge ol
the head overseer. All the demands
were rejected.
On Friday the strike spread to the
pioneer plantation. The plantation
Immediately began paying off the
striking Japanese, who then comment,
ed to stone the mill and resisted all
efforts of t.he mounted police to drive
them away.
The Maul military, which was
called out restored order temporarily.
Everything was peaceful late Satur.
day, and the Island steamer Claudine
left, but soon after the steamer's doe
parture a clash occurred between Jap-
anese and plantation guard, in which
the shooting took place. It resulted
in a general outbreak and the m-.
prisonment of the whites and the mi-
litia In the courthouse by the Japan-
ese. Wireless messages were sent to
Honolulu asking for aid. A tug was
also sent through fear that the wire-
less telegraph was not working.
The secretary of the Japanese con-
sul accompanied the force on the K4-
nau. He will try to pacify the strik-

While asd Slacks lave;ag Trouble as Out.
come of the Big Strike.
Chicago was threatened with a race
war Sunday of serious proportions.
Embittered by the shooting of Enoch
Carlson, an eight-year-old boy last
week by two negroes, the residents
In the vicinity of Twenty-nint.h and
Dearborn streets have armed them-
selves and clashes between white and
colored men have become so frequent
since the Carlson murder that It has
been found necessary to detail scores
)f policemen In the district to pr(serve
peace. Even this precaution has been
unsuccessfull In keeping the opposing
actions apart.
In a riot, which broke out In the
district Sunday night between the
whites and blacks. James Gray, col-
ored. was killed; Harry Bernstein was
mortally wounded, and a building in
which Bernstein, who was suffering
from four Ibullet wounds, was being
held a captive, was stoned and part-
ly wrecked by a mob of 1,000 per-
The trouble Atarted when James
Gray aecured Bernstein and a white
companion of being trouble makers.
Since the teamsters' strike Gray haa
been employed by a coal company aa
a driver.


68 TO 100 N. MONROE ST.





,Fresh Meats







Practical Plumbing.

Tin Work of All Kinds.


SThe merits of the strike and the
i -- shooting of young Carlson were up
A ULL INE O ATH ROOM AND for discussion. Angry7 words soon led
A ULL LINE OF BATH ROOM AND to blows, and the fight that fo.
CLOSET APPLIANCES OP THE LA. lowed Oray drew a kteW ad attack.
ed both men. eramtela, who Ia a
TEST PATTERNS CONSTANTLY ON bartender in the veltafty, drew a r
HAND. Wlver anedSrAd fr sots. Two of
the bullets took esat in oran body.

-. ,/- i -* C ^^

mint and Pros r

See John 0. Collins About Your Job Printing I
Everything New and Up-to-date nla Mahinery and Type, the Best
Grades in Paper and Card Stock, and the Best Inks, with Men who
Know How to Use Them. These essentials assures the Best results.
Try us.

state Inspector look Into the matter,
"We fin.1 the health In all the camps
In the best of condition, but we final
that one state Inspector cannot give
them the attention that should be
given; the distance Is so great an-
there being twenty-eigrht camps In
the state and scattered In all parts
of the state.
"In velw of the fact of the revemie
derived from the convicts, the best
attention should be given them, and
we most respecrfully recommend that
the state inspector be allowed an as
"And we further recommend that In
nome manner the white prisoners be
located in separate cimps to them-
selves: and that the state board
takV up this matter and have them
separated from the negroes at the ex-
piraton of the present lease.
"Mort respectfully etihml'tel,.
"8. W. CLARKE.

, council at its last meeting on the pro-
posed extension of the city limits
was reviewed in all of its aspects,
and finally carried without oppostig
vote. Th!s will include a large area
hither without city privileges, the
giving of which, such as artes&n
wells, electric lights and sewerage
I will materially advance the value of
all proper t!e now strictly within the
boundariP3 of municipal authority.
This extena:on is favorably regarded
by all clauses as tending to the In-
creased prosperity and advantage of
the commonwealth.

In the circuit court at Tampa a
few days ago. Judge Wall, In a Jiffy.
converted a free negro Into a twenty-
years penitentiary Inmate. The grand
Jury bought In an Indictment of mur-
.der In the first degree against Ar-
thur Hamilton,who immediately plead-
(d guilty to manslaughter, and the
judge sentenced him to twenty years

virvinuue. The neDro in just ap-
The Orlando novelty works andti ; --ch!ng manhood, and If he serves
lumber yards were totally destroyed full term will emerge from pris-
by fire a few days ago. The fire ,n l fe a man about forty years of
caught In the engine-room and spread age. and having spent the best period
so rapidly that It was beyond control of his life a convict for killing a corn-
In a few minutes. Nearly all the panion In a gambling row.
stock of lumber was destroyed also.I ___
The plant was owned by D. Lockhart, I Judge James W. Locke. presiding
and only a very small; insurance was judge of the United States circuit ano
carried. The loss is estimated at district courts for the southern die-
$25,000 to $40,000. The members oft tr:ct of Florida, left Jacksonville a
the regular fre company were all at few dags ago on the steamsbhip Ara-
Tampa. but citizens and ex-firemen! pahoe. for New York, n rout fbr
worked faithfully to save the lumber. Kittery, Me., where he wlU spend
-- | several months. While Jadge Leeke
J. F. Sberwood of Idve Oak, through usually spend his vaosati aft ~1t r7.
his attorneys, Carter & Hardee of his old home, he do S ba y
Live Oak. MeCallum & Sandford and leave until late Ia the1aa0 aA,
Rardee & Davis of Perry has Sled Seaeon he ISwaU 'eoft artyg.
suit in the circuit court at Perry of his physalt .a U 1 ltl
againt John 0. Culpepper of the been good dat tg pthei
Tayle Co wty Herald for $10,000. The months, and I phyiatelas i
beial f the sauit is for libeL to go sorth as soon aa "

1 A vI


Old Kemper Livery Stables.


SFlorida State-News.

Asylum rep it o s ate MIams @ Sonds Deolared 1llAtl.
something of a aomat&IN ha been somaetlien aksn to a bomlhhel was
apruan T llahasse by the report exploded at a reguar acting of Ml-
of the legislative committee appoiat nsi city council, w v t tte w from
ed to visit the state Insane aylumwWilliam IL Brow P tp oaleig
at Cbattshoocha. Following an m R e also a rom .=G6 lobb, oC
tracts from the report: TituavlUn declaring th reMt las u
"The IsUtutki Is not a hopita of bods to be mL fa time
for the iaseae, but a dumping ground snc the ty hold a elstk (o
for all aorta o peopleo, where thbe and against boats w -& w e
are maataned after a fashion at an ried by a lare maJorIty Ina 9Vor of
enornoua expense to the stat. Little lining bonds. The Vfrt DlM.. Is-
childn, youag meOn and young wo-. omal beak was the eoseelfl bidder
men, mlddle4ged men and women, for the entire issue. Judge Athineos,
old. feeble and decreplt men and wo- the attorney for the eity eonell.was
men sficted with all sorts of Mental called apon to give his opinmo ia
and physlot ailments, are dumped regard to me matter and he fulli
Into the Inasttution as "ladigent In- concurred In the opinion of Attorney
sae many of whom are not Indi- Robbins. Mr. Brown, president of the
gent or insane, and should be at home Fort Dallas National bank, stnotle
with parts or relatives, or to the the council that if the opinion rea-
cunty poorhouse or Inmrte, or dered was correct, his bank would not
free to earn their own living. feel warranted In carrying out, their
"No .ystematic effort whatever has contract The matter has caused a
been made or treatment given for the treat deal of discussion on the street,
restoraton of the mind. The sick and and some have blamed the city coun-
afflicted have not been given the nee- ell for not being sure that they were
essary medicine or other attention due right before they went ahead. It is
or needful for their cure or restore- probable now that a new election will
tion. Evidence is before the commit- not be called until after the passage
tee that the management has been of the new charters which it is
cruel, negligent and heartless in some thought will pass without opposition.
Instances. Attendants and nurses
have been drunli while on duty, and In his ofilal capacity as command-
have been brutally and inhumanly er-in-chief of the Florida state troop,
cruel to helpless Inmates. In some Ha. Napoleon B. Broward, governor
instances the very atmosphere of the of Florida, has approved the fndngs
institution has been scented with vice of o court martial in the case of
and immorality to the extent that even I the
Inmates have begged and pleaded to Private Oiorge W. Conover of the hoe-
be relied on ount of it, nd ct- pital corps, Florida state troops. The
be released on a unt of it and cit- charges against Private Conaori
liens living nearby have felt outraged were: Disrespect towards his com-
byeports of misappropriati of the handing officer and disobedience of
tt ots moian sppropriati h eon e orders. There were three speclfloa-
states money and effects have come tons to the frst charge and one spec.
to the committee. No accurate sye- inflation to the second charge. The
tern of accounts has been kept. ane court martial was hold in the Duval
from the observation of the method county armory, in Jacksonville, last
of purchase and disbursement the January, but the findings of the court
committee is forced to the belief that were not made public, as the same
some money and effects did not go to were required to be forwarded to the
the use and benefit of the institu-.reviewing officer for his action. The
ti h sentence of the court was that the
"It s with serious regret that duty said Private Geone W. Conover be
compels the committee to maintain sentenced to ipay a fine of $265 and
and. so present that the board of to be reprimanded publicly.
trade institutions is very largely re-
sponalble and should be so held for
the deplorable conditions, the inex* 'The damaged goods of the Spanlsh
usable and unpardonable evils that ship Alicia, which was wrecked some
have existed Ina and about the insti- weeks ago on the Florlda reeft, were
tutlon." sold at Key West by order of the-
Judge of the United States court. Al-
Committee Report on State Convicts. most all the goods put up at auction
The special committee appointed to. were damaged, but brought good
vislt and Inspect the convicts and prices. Several merchants from New
their conditions have submitted the York and Chicago held the Steamer
following report to the submitented the Miami at Miami at a cost of $1,,
follWe wind all the camps and private: to reach Key West in time for the1
onWe fin all goodthe camps and pri sale, but were disappointed, as the
stances will allow, with the exception goods offered were put up in small
stanof Meswill. Varn Browiththe exception am lots, the best and the dry goods not
of Messrsonty. Vawhere we nd tht in ur being offered as yet for sale. These
hin county, where we find that, ed men after seeing the goods left ouaga
i hmen after seeing the gooda left again
opinion their helth poor. In nearly .for the north, as they wanted to buy
and their health Ii poor. In nearly in bulk. The sales will be continued
all cases, if not all, we find their feet bulk The al w conu
swollen and in some cases so badly from day to day.
swollen that they could not wear
shoes, and we recommend that the' The debate In the Fernandlna city

* .- a

'1 -~



Ea $3,50 SHOES wa.l

~mts~eI.rin t 1. wvddruep,
WMIM .0m16 =, t11,6anti
wring uvWE'4tfg .ualkltins. 110O Rn
Sanoo 7AM). t~t!,he *,, r diffoem 1148
thepul'.. W. L. NDow gsta 11.50 uo shom
9 Murmo etouaMake, bhod 11i t st ashee
0a ntthan NY MIi hoboo oin the~
macbe T o a o.ugin a guar.
V 07 WE va I .Irst'W' pl Id
5. i. abe 1n pi' ubttute
1.1iat"affImhII aa areteI slmeprin
*11 7 la IIloreae
aI Mm antefly570qE t*lit.,
M E shoes are w h'is yure"t
LOYAL 00-00 *MOE#.
"I A498 warms V.W. Jmnsgljfis Pf4 AP for
SAA.1 san osd ouvIr E 11r~.0 to uoui SV./V o,4,0
oefie-,'m. J aidorsaoa, 'IJsws.
No ftrW. lnij0",$3.0 1d52.00
~becaa.they t ib.tan"44d thd~r
mdwse loweaer then ether yoke..
.I. vfaunC"" rnos(,,I t #'if n Os Ate'
Paul dColor IPY.IeI a vWIll P0 WvCar fra smy.
bus'ap I4fim-#t). .a t iteI
W'. L DOUGLASFrwtn 9',

Oro oulok

Write fDr. H.II. Greftn's long
Specialists, i1On M Atlantmas d.

To' twtto- le' r niw V t' i 1t S' h' tmilklt'i IA'n(1ia3
Mnainress Collegfe, f'dasr sn'damtjiojina arorof.
1a'red Y'sslinst ;,rva'n (if thsim'int ai., Iutyat IeJ~iAn

Is neresmery for crthon to produce
hIIgh Iyvieds umid gfibrel.
MV islet for orvultnimb. t,'te nku
(erhjitzltlal"11 tilcty cnit thu liiif' '11141-
1i10l11 tha JI i-ssoi i ri toa tho
W~r~t'it',v w wille tii tiuitik ()f it
(11711MAN kAI.I %%ORK%
Now Viark -A1141tit, C,,I.-
PtDJMasbs" St..(W Ast S. l


Friends Were Alarmid--
Advised Chiange of Climate,
Willi'4Mildred ie~',714 i ll' h trect, '.N.

ou mii-r.. w a fr a
'1 i ii Is M4' I i t ll't iie, a (r )Itc
I ~it4 v.d'I a i s, i-as'' ia Ia.t- (i) Iats-
'IJ1,i I l ItII ta I I I,:V 111,t1,ais
"I aic t4 In pfis orIs t f I of," thatl i ny ',.a
ff. pen fl j 4 id rolr t;''ifirlopl, a pat a ,s' atapottle,
T 0,it I uto-ie I IIIrttf' t o FL'' I rto ime'y

flitet l ~ ost pi l di Iit lst efin "as lifetie '.'e.'

IfI I~a tusi 41s1 1 I (-'I it 1jfsCtl

Stopping Traina With Wind.
Railway mana.';"r.i nowadays have
a very )r5uat re'fpec'r for iur pritnuiro*.
and dHinN n Ihilr Irains so) as to ,llmrn.
inate as fur aI poialblI the' ho.tilc ef.
fer- <'f the wind. No such respect
bothered ('omniodorn Vanderbllt, ihow.
ever, SayS Wor'l's Work,. when Mr.
(oxrrge W'estinghousie first ubnniltted
to him his plan for the use of air-
brakes on railway traln'4,
Mr. We Vtii ii uHse luail thbeen for iev.
Pral y;eri hnr l tit worth to adapt uair
pr.siiure to tHie purpose lie lInud in
nilnd--to maklie thwa hand liig of swift
tralits stafer. He had at )lat ,achieved
hl object, aund with his nconpleteid ap-
puraiituH Nt '. it to (c'Ginller railway
14u ri. Afti ,r inlichl llflr ;irty, hle s,;
ciurAl nn Iriti'rvl'w w I ; ('aonniotloro
V4iiail rbillt theit tlieh grvant.st railway
wla; l Iil the ('cutll rry. 1'hie olI inall
llste n;,'l to his explailnatior s with dlimi-
l llh ll!ill : ilit I' li', .
"I)( yo) 11 iI i ,1 t'.l Jl ie''," hi, broko
Ili Lit lik t, "i litl t i4 'all It,jip a rall-
roail tralii \vith whnil?"
"\\ell, yes," ropl'l 1d Mr. W-,tlng.
ihnii''. "AH air In winul, I i'iiuplpie you
could d call it tI.a t."
"I've no tituei) tO IW:'ste on ff I ,,"
manll tI, u' r .;ir? Ii0.1 TI, an(d Iht interview
Wa ft oillt I 'Yan'll h ('tlni) niallIn.

Timee Have Changed.
In thene days, whea the health aque-
tion is the first thing considered in a
child's upbringing, it Is curious to
read the following letter written by
a mother In the early thirties of the
last century, and quoted by Mrs.
Kirby In "Years of Experience." The
lady Is in correspondence with a dear
"Why, my dear, Charles has a great
friend, a physician in the city, who
po:sitively forbids bLs wife putting
stays on her little girl, or making her
sleeves so they Interfere with any
movements of her arms. Now she Is
fourteen, and It is entirely too late to
Pavo her figure. It is a perfect shame
to wrong a girl so. One can hardly
imagine a an sacrificing a daughter's
Interets to his own erratic notions
when the mischief can never be un-
Short-s gbted father! Perhaps he
was the same physician who gave the
unreai(mable dirtrtioni to two small
boys who were down with chills and
.lever. The doctor was called. Ho
prescribed quinine, ar.n gave strict or-
ders that the small patients should
have neither meat nor coffee wbiie
the attack lasted.
"We only want jait a quail and one
cup of coffee apiece," piped up the
younger of the twain, aged five. "And
we're going to have them, too."
It sl sad to say that they did have
them.-Youth'A Companion.

Critt!rk--Whilh I was looking at
that painting of y' ur-' In Artman's
window to-day--"The' Harver.ters,"
you know-I hard a coiOnient upon
D)'Anuber-Comrp'ir '1.n a try ?
('rlttitle -I'm lit ..ire A rustil
looking Irn ilvlh'li' ",' 1 at it for a
m iin ti :.n,! Z(,nl t i:'.l ;1,,at It. mua l him
tlr,,l.- l'lh i.usi : ';;!i;;i l ., l;. r.

"llanls, can :o, ri,. (nilb( r just Low
mucr h I o w) y'.(i -"
"Thirte an d:lars anl twenty-flvo
c nt Is.''
"That's the exact .sum, ci? Thank
"W(dl-why did yuii want to know?"
"I thought p-'rha;)p you'd forgot.
(te It, that's a!l."-C('leveland Leader.


due. m toxanwde manner o
teno-To"s ham*e of every
woman to so much w ~ ~ '

Nature's Ore~t~p4

81" HEA$H


one woman in twenty-five but what
suffers with some derangement of the
female organs sm, and this is the secret
of so many unhappy homes.
No woman can be amiable, light-
hearted and happy, a joy to her hus-
band and children, and perform the
duties Incumbent upon her, when she is
suffering with backache. headache,
nervousness, sleeplessness, bearing.
down pains. displacement of the womb,
spinal weakness or ovarian troubles.
Irritability and snappy retorts take
the place f pleasantnesss, and all sun-
shine is driven out of the home, and
lives are wrecked by woman's great
enemy-womb trouble.
Head this letter:
Dear Mrs. Plnkham:-
was troublitel for eiprht years with irregn-
larities which broke dlown my health and
brought oln 'xtrmfln io'rv)oinPl...I and despon.-
r.nr'y, I.v'lii I": Pinklhiiti' 's Vi\'el table (.mnl-
l~oi;,;'l in v il t,) i-' tIN ,,,14 "wily nii 'itif w hich
ii 'l, nI me. I iu daiy iiip'rv wed in haltb
while t:tkin- it until I wais e~;nir(;ly f-red. I
can attend to my so-ial anl houscholil duties
and th',ronuihlv ,n)joy litf onrv' mrn' as JLydia
E. 'inkhail s V,'gotahbl'iieti,' niul ha niiado
me a well womann, without an ac'hte or a pain."
-Mrs (C'hO"r t 'urry, 42 Suiratoga Street,
East H')t,)n. la.is.
At the first indication of ill health,
painful or irrotular menstruation,
ain in the side, headache, TLacknche,
earing-down pains, nc'rvousness or
" the blues." secure at once n bottle of
Lydia E. lPinkhnin's Vegetable Com-
pouund and begin its useo.

DILmUImtes LU me uier, "reuimues iae JOweIs
and keeps the entire system ai a healthy
A Natural Product with a record of a Cea.
tury. It afflicted try it.

You want only the best
Cotton Gin

Me chinery
Ask any experlenoed
(inner about
Pratt, Eagle, Smith

Winship, Munger
We would like to show
you what thousands of
life long customers say.
Write for catalog and
testimonial booklet.

Continental Gin Co
Charlotte, F. C.. Atlanta. Oa.
Birmpan h mu Ala.
Memphli, Tenn., allaa Tea.

Avery & Compain
M*49. South rorsyth it., Atlanta. &a.
-ALLtI KINIm (ir-


as- M. --- z%!2
Reliable Frisk KEngines. Dollars.
Sg"ue Wheat Separators.



Large Engines and Sollore supp led
promptly. Shingle Mills. Cern MItte.
Clrular SaweSaw Teeth,Patent Doeg.
tem Oevemors. Full line Inginee a
Villa Supplis. e*nd for free Catalogue,

4' 4. ..

111041'13ter ittI ve te"' 16N"-4 Il'( O'tv'r.(I mat
N11%r%-%U'' N AI I Iar-'' Ti rt 11 )1 I r .I" i't Iro-atI %ic fro"'

rut lrti.'~iutlauII Vhu1'1r.40'', I ''"s t". (i"

frct'' I% i t' I i ll li !

As V-m '.rlr 'rA'oW fin.1ev
A I 1 04tl,%fo t. tio't ,5io

itt 'it ', 5 0 i x' ta I in Si;%m~u
ho4 Itilt I ..t'i I c it 'i
(',sroe I:%'- a euet. I IsIi Isaog11it ifltor.
Fos .I"'' nlylv f,'1 4)1.1, 1'slut io l' ('g ees take
11': t-t i' 111.-1"'I liii It wl cm'R heltah y
tiai 4mul1-1v i.tiit ethl' '','. I arts, hris lall
bfth,e n ''romI'rim~in--;61-4et. I iiiwot; *'J-)peltit

nAs' t're'i-miI I Vv wnt ,l' III, -I tllin iu4 o., At-
isttanItil in P;..'11j."IV'' tutu,' isn't te u'i
vAl a ivwo- s, itt 1-1 a I' :ti'r.

TwI 11.I.. it le tq 1efliartry
that crow% -, i,.~. ir hilts s'.dn'inuhoif.
tairim e'at tie'- n41,.'t It' rtlailinaht has
aII., 1ii~'.IT. 1) f.' -'soh.. 4,1t ,aznt Prs
In: g'-ia m I 1i li. r te. wi'.b-brr iv CtirstllsI
111io' e,*r's'. ci'toniA -f it i'.i'l I'. tv l ro,'as'ly, fall
fltyaa'is-'r1a' sinaI itlrrhs' 'it.
144li 1i iyall 2.ajaa'e1u.w~ tl 50,. kottjv#.
7he oloawt wnrohiisg rtmk ns' Mallovd Is
at Pecterborough Catbgdra.

Conviction Follows Trial

When buying' loose coffee or anything your grocer hmpl no
to have in Ihns bin. how do you know what you are
getting ? omuto queer mtorie's ibhout orvol'eo tlht is sold in lulk,
could leN told, if the popllo who ihaulUu it (gruc'rt), cared to
sUIadk olit.
Couit any Riount of utcre, talk Ihavo p.r.iuadid milliUotis of
housekt'vlers to uso
Lion Coffee,
the leader of all package coffees for orer a quarter
of a century, if they had not found it superior to all ot her brands in
Purity, Strength, Flavor and Uniformity ?
ThWe popetr **** el MUON COFFEm
a be de* e4ly I taberert mbei. TTbhere
to3" so elrmsger peWli 3l merit teI seoe
titaed ind laerea-mlb pep lt-ity.
U the verdict of MILJLONS OF
OU^SFFJPIm S does tot eMonvtnee
you ol the merits 0o LION COFFE,
It costs you but a trte. to buy a |I
package. II ts the easest Way to
convince )yU aeUtl ad to make
LION co'rw KY toI ,d ouly in 1 Ib. al.l ,,i 7ack'Jrk .
and ra'tl.. .Yi a1 pu S aUnd cJ1aU M wuen it left oaf
faitre .
.I, 'it-j ,1 nrM e'vry packag a
SaOI -et Llor-ad. B oY w*aaaht. pGIma I l .

wVOOL8Ou 0nCX 00.. ha. OM.. dl


I Ftrst 10 wh.') clip thin sottee and send to

Alisnia. Columbia. Nsashillo ge saxvili. ea.Ho
mc~mery. Waco. ot rt. W0db.
n 0 ". illut I'aat'.Iaug no1e. pay EVERY
('I'NT #-f tuiftf'n otut of inelery a itor
g~'i p's'~i 1% %4-ceculv. .&it fftvt secured
10 tiy r,,tr'4'r.4
If not read tn enter you may take
le"'a'nq by rn'ill l-'IFE, until rait'y.
nlitLliawi'-Id site tint-. living expensesR.
etc. or roys'is'lt.' Pit horn. and or-tl'iI-
1'1"'ma. 1). IP. 11. (. Co.. hap ii' '0
.e-idta. i -. k tnk..ra ont lir rd of It,,
torts and TNV'FNTT (t-'ohleges rIn T14i.-Il
a'I. EN st-iet'% to Ack every clialm It
r'~t kx E-al'e.ipUeia" SI XTEEl-N years.
Clip and strnE Lhia notice to day.
Makes Full Quart Bast Wath Bluing
I& se*C anr'f,..rta'9- .i.tk loa'pr. oruw
will sen~t hr n'ast!I t'e,114!:0 tp.-'tt -(PjP% of I,*-
Smstamy'.a ti ''!II aller* ame.
CMt 'APj wtN. KaP

~ANTEO I. LC 1,my tr~w
ett~l305'S,'~ c'attt i heir a-n

w "**-I V )..uuthsPV


I -

s W = i_ I IL




", 1I fortunate in having as its State's At- EXECUTOR'S NOTIC. onible. Prices are nght a
H ma s areasable tourney a man whom we have found to; citers. ln. diEtrbeM s e ic r Pa
oe=s Butbe fearless and conscientious in the h ea .ig-i .n e .estate.f.'" Budded Pecans, Pears, Pea
is often a. great as woman's. But prosecution of all violators of the law Nae s. T. tdt. eC Le.. County. kids of trees, OrnamentalsI
Those. S. Austin, Mgr. of the "Republi- regardless of per na. am .me. ae h *v Ud ad alled .p inds of trees, rna
can," of Leavenworth, Ind., was not 7th. We also tender our thank, to ,wthaftathen in ofthid. n Remember that another
unreasonable, when he refused to allow the Clerk of the Court, Sheriff and their I etmrwm. the. h ....a ts ,1 o hlt tour or
the doctorsto operate on his wife, for deputies for their prompt attention to tON ,. ..- proposition and hold.your or
female trouble, "Instead," he aywe. of our requests and to our bailiff for is. Rs.. he will submit you the propose
c, -hided to try Electric Bitters. My his faithful attendance upon this body. -t h fruit and
N. e was then so sick, she could hardly CHAI W. PrPKKINs, Ntde eo Te.lers examnemai. In what home is fruit andi:
leave her bed, and five [5 physicians, Foreman. In ..odiua .... amt..asheL-awse r worth their cost?
had failed to relieve her. After taking Attest: W. N. KTH. ,a e I.. mamm tOurtgs uene tnhMe o..
Electric Bitters, she was perfectly - --. -a-- 'm e t d Swthe 'stue"'a, -N- --W. -
cured and can now Aierform all her,, a tel for sa w ps .we. at* w ood Y"r.
houeholddtiesa." Guaranteed by aUll .. ..om..s *. th o mig bwf T JWm a01 Y U
r gis rice Me A nrst-clam mana Diviion Agent *i *a.- .O I ,, Ia
-a -n. -- for Leoo mad Wakulla countiesfr a ito ueth.- -l-a .. p, _
Wht and Bon are headquarters well estabshed and suceemsful life to- s.SiS- iat t10 h* ---wl4 i. .- The Best Had Wood and Pin. in stock
for everything in the i.. of gentle- sur.ame ameti n for whites. Terme, fas lies ant ad s us-a in o'. all the tins. Promt delivery, and sat-
unt FWrniOhLng Goods. Go sad ame lbemL Apply to Chas. A. Choate, Ow d w haet ** isfaction guaran W. DOLLAR.
them. this oles. L uf J< W. DOLLAR

THN TRUR DEMcOCcAT c e.8,0. A vV's ULs..
mWa 6. camu & rept The jury in the case of Victor F. Governor Broward last week vetoed
11wWtIAas s r a vedt of et- S the Jacksonvile charter amendment
PUBMI D EVY FRIDAY MORNIN. sr aS l., stating the following among other
agait Mr. B. C. W iam, of Chalires r- for ibsiesas :
LOCM AND PUSM6AL for illegal selling liquor, handed in an 'The twe of the State of
B^- eaedimt Irattment and were dis- Fl a7 by a 47 of the sets of
Hon. E. J."L'Engle was among the charged b St ende erhe d l aMt For, gave to the
eaet arrivals from Jacksonville Te p drawn for the second electors of the ci of Jacksonville ade-
IsWe* w.k wl Co. i g In E1 W. Rus-q powa* to tam ve, change the
pt. Hammond, a prominent citizen ll, W C. R. B. Lutterloh, of their city by a direct vote of
orThornasville, Ga., was in the city John D. _Lwis Joah Britt, Geo. the people. I m a Arm believer in lo-
this week. Greenhew, W. J. Johnso m L.A. P. eal oseif t, and do not believe
Col. C. H. P. loyd, a prominent kln, J. T. Stritekbuland, John R. it advl or wie for the LJegislature
yon attorney of awa Moore, of whom. I B. Lutterloh and to h e the a law of te ity of
theo cty week Aplach l, was in L. A. Perkins were excused. The for- Jacksoevil when its ittiens have the
t this week. terbecause of stiknes, and the latter power to change such law. whenever
Call Phone 41 or see G. H. Averitt becauseof hi o ial duties at the the deseneer
for cheap hauling and teams. capitoL 'Should the proposed bill become a
Judge B. S. Liddon of Marianna, he first case tried was that of W. T. law, all the officers in the fire depart-
and Hon. Scott M. Lofti of Penacola, Daon, hge wth Iegal selling of ment, police department, waterworks
were in the city Monday. intoxicatng lqur, in which the jur 'deartme, ewer department, electric
Mr. Herbert A. Love, Editor of the returned a verdict of "not guilty. light department and health department SA T
Gadsden County Times, was among the The next case tried was that of A. S. will be elected by ten members of the
recent arrivals in the city. Jerry, charged with the same offense. 'city council. The result of such elec.
Col. J. A. Bryan, of the Cable Piano This case was tried in the m or's i tions would be to put the several d-
Co. has presented the Tallahassee court against Jerry and he was found apartments mentioned actively into poll-
Kindergarten with a fine piano. guilty n that court and on appeal to tics, and of necessity to a certain ex-
the Circuit Court Jwuge Malone set the t nt destroy the present businesslike
Rev. Edwin H. Reynolds, chaplain of judgment aside. The evidence against e liclency of those several depart-
the Senate, conducted services in the him was a great deal stronger than ments."
Presbyterian church last Sunday. that in the other cases for r. Slap- These are excellent reasons, and the-
Mrs. Charles Pearce and Mrs. J. W. py and Mr. Stuckey, of Gadsden county, a o t G -v-n o' wlbep
Collins left this week for White Springs, swore to having puchaed whiskey tn of the Governor will be approved .
in Suwannee county, Florida. from Jerry on separate occasions--on by all whose interest does not impel
Hon. R. A. Buford, a prominent at- one ot which Jerry was present. After them to object to it.
torney of Quincy, was among the many the jury retired to their room, the _
distinguished sojourners seen in our States Attorney nolle pressed the cases. "I Thal The Lerd I"
city this% eek. against C. M. DeLong, A. J. Williams, cried Hannah Plant, of Little Rock, *
Col. J. F. Sherwood, the thriving and John Reeves alias Reed, L. E. Cohen Ark., "for the relief I got from Buck-
progressive editorof the SuwnS d B. C. Williams. In the case of le 's Arnica Salve. It cured my fear- eed
democrat is among the distinguished Mary Jane Allen, same offense, the running sores, which nothing else J
visitors at the Caital d jury found a verdict of not guilty, and woald hest, and from which I had suf- 9
victor eat the oCPital. a verdict of guilty with a recommends- feed for 5 years" It is a marvelous
For Rent, 5-room Cottage. Apply to tion of leniency in the sentence of the healer for cuts, burns and wounds.
Miss Janie Clark. 18-tf court was returned against Jerry. Guaranteed at all Druggists, 25c. *
Messrs. Geo. B. Glover and F. M. Wednesday morning the judge sen-i .-~..
Puleston, of Monticello, were among tenced Jerry to pay a fine of $$00 and White Pleated Front Dress Shirts at
the prominent visitors in the city this eoats or six months in jail. Morris0 Evans'. ,
weeK. butler, convicted ort usault with in- Gents Eaticwe, 50c, at
Call Phone 41 or see G. H. Averitt tent tocommit manslaughter, sentenced Ev-ns'.
for cheap hauling and teams. to five years in the State penitentiary; I -.,
Hon. Daniel Campbell, W. W. Flou and Geo. Williams, convicted of aggra- ,, Saieaeni
ney and T. R. Sprague, of De Funiak one year Irison To whom it may concern:
Springs, are among the prominent ar- twnt." The court adjourned with on crF r a period of year prior to the;
rivals of the weel. civil case left on theocket carrying of Leon county for prohibition,
Select stock of light Spring and Sum- The following is the grand jury's pre- havi^e~been engaged in the liquor busi-
mer Clothing at Wight & Burns'. sentmen t: ness either for myself or others in Tal- ,
Miss Alma Esmond, the attractive We, the grand jurors inquiring in and lahssee, many have judged me guilty
and accomplished stenographer for the for the body of the county of Leon, of violating the prohibition law, and
United States Court, is a guest of the Spr.ng Term Circuit Court A. D. 1905, more so since I was among those who
Leon during her stay in Tallahassee. do make the following general present- were indicted lst week or such an ...

-The perfection of light-running sew- ment: We nd tt the f th soon as I could do so, after being
ing machines-the bali-bearing Wneeler 1t.. We find that the clerk ofodut of buaines by a majority
& Wilson. Sold by L. C. Yaeger. Circuit Court sheriff and county judge clowd ut of cities of "a eoma
The many friends of ex-Governor ave comped with Section 3, s filter county, I established in Tallahasonee,
W. D. Bloxham were delighted to see mns h herewith and make the my home, a clean legitimate drug bus-
him sufficiently recovered from his re- same a art hereof. ness, known as the Capital City Phar-
cent severe attack of sickness to be nd- e have examij. d the accounts macy, with exclusive white depart-
again on the streets. set forth in Section 79, Revised Stat- monts for cold drinks. Feeling that
Ex-Governor Jennings and Hon. A. utes, and find same to be correct and a majority of the best citizens of my
S. Mann arrived Monday night, from the books neatly kept, and in this con- county had decided it was beat to have
.1: ckcnville, the former to attend to nection will say that we find no viola- no sirito, nous or n t I quors --
legislative business, t ons of Sections 685 and 586, Revised soldin thecounty, I res ohe that I
Mrs Croom Herring Curry, accom- Statutes. would do all that could to help uphold
)anied by her young son, Harry, left 3rd. We have carefully examined into t'e law, and instructed my clerks and
Tuesday for Tampa, where she will all criminal cases submitted to us by employees that no intoxicants of any L
visit her cousin, Mrs. Sims the sister of the proper authorities and we are kind should be sold from my place of
our esteemed fellow-citizen, Mr. J. W. ple-sed to note how few there are with business, and my instih u tion have
Collins. he exception of the cases of unlawful bemenaoedoutto te l S far e. M ibet
SMr. Eugene L. Graves, a young selling of liquors and we feel con- tes ify thathehavesecured any in-
awyer of Marianna, was examined by strained to say that if those artists ticants from me or my employees. I
a committee appointed by the urtand who are engaged in the unlawful It is very gratifying to me to know.
was admitted to the practice of law be. sale of liquorswould stop and think for that so many of my friends, many of
fore the United States courts." oe moment the attitude he places his tat so many of my friends, many of
fore the United States courts. friends in to whom he sells, that he th bem.ing temperance people, have
Light Summer Suits and parts of would refuse to sell to them, if for no maintamineconnence in me, and who
Suits can be found at Wight & Burns,. other reason than that he places his have given me sympathy during the
friends to whom he sells in the posi- ordeal throu h whichhave had to go
Rev. Dr. Carter of the St. Johns tion when called upon as a witness to byvirtueof being summoned before a. M
Episcopal church, announced that either falsify to shield him or tell the court to answer to a charge of which
Bishop Edwin G. Weed would be in this truth and condemn him and it certainly I wt guiltless. I also highly appreciate
city and would administer the rite o0 must be clear to any one that such an the expressions of confidence my good
confirmation to any applicants this attitude cannot be agreeable for any frens are giving and the conrat-
(Friday) evening, person to be placed. We hope that ulatiuos I am receiving from our best
The city council paed an finance g -ood udgment and common sense will citizens-many of whom were and are
which was approved by Mayor Hender- prevail in this matter so that we can on boh des of the great temperance 1
son, requiring all hacks and other boast of a determination, to be law qunotify the public
vehicles running between the city and abiding in this respect as we have long And now, let me notify the public,
depots to have two am attached to been noted or others. Without o-through your newspaper, that no one FR N I
themtobe l at ing into the merits or demerits of the need suspect me or my place of business,
them, said lamps to be Kept lighted at Ia law u, .. . r e ns o violator of the law
night when te hacks are in use. A liquor question we have tried to deal .a a vi o .at tfutl.
fine of $100 is imposed for violation of with ita questions submitted to us in a esc fHuNew a nd S nd Hand
Summer Hats of al styles, kinds and we conei the la c e der Proprie apcy. Locks. Watches,
prices at Wight & Burns'. o a p tt.h A DisasUtre s Calai.a -
It was reported yesterday that the 4th. We feel that we would be re- It is disastrous calamity, when you I Se0d Hand Good Of al
Atlantic Coast Lmine had purchasedl the miss in our duties did we not commend lo your health, because indigestion
Georgia, Flronda and Alaima Railroad, the Board of County Commissioners in and constipation have apped it away. TELEPHOIN
and that the smaller road would be the work they are having done upon Prompt relief can be had in Dr. King's
come an integral prt of the greater the courthouse, as it shows that they New Life Pills. They build up your di-
system. While the truth of the report havEeounty pride and a disposition to gestive organs, and cure headache, diz-
is denied by President J. P. Willams t care for the public buildings and prop- ziness, colc constipation, etc. Guaran- -- --
came from such a source, it had been ery placed in their charge teed by all rug* TGts. c "RI
given credence by railroad men.- 5th. We tender our thanks to His ---T--E .. ..
Sav. News, May 24. Honor, Judge John W. Malone for his FOUND! A universal Cleaner for
Cards have been received announcing clear charge relative to our duties, as all Metals. EASYBRIGHT-at L C. Who are They ?
the marriage, at St. Augustine, of Ad- the same was a great assistance to us Yaeger'. NURSE
jutant-General J. C. R. Foster to Miss during our deliberations ....... .- N-UR..SE
Agnee Winifred Young, sister of Mr. 6th. We desire to thank the Honor- ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE, and they are largest in
and Mrs. A V Monson, of that city able George W. Walker, State's Attor- __ ..
which takes place on June 7th. Te ney, for his punctual and ver strict at- Not to givn o a1 era .csItoe of th. The Only Nursery in exI8te
many admiring friends of General tention which he gave to al matters tat. of M' mi am rwin before you pay for t
Foster in Tallahee w ill heartily wish which were brought before this Grand v.rona ha'in'mSnS. e c;..ssma wag we fboa you ay wn
the genial gentleman and his fair bride Jury for their consideration. We feel fo.on.UI t t4 itkh ,ta d a v. o f . o onvince you that ou will ge
many long years of hap pines. They that the county of Leon as well as the wh al *muh e lena aud rd. O. f the best grade .
will beat home at the Capital, after entireSecond Judicia Circuit of Flor-' A.4. -The fulrS gra .nt their
July 1st. .dais to be congratulated , very. Adt-teofmm!. They fully guarantee.tieir

trees and are absolutely re-
nd I ive my guarantee too.
ich, Plums, Figs and all other
Roses, etc.
nursery makes such a liberal
ler until Salesman calls and
sition in a few words.
flowers not appreciated and

To close out soon; the drug store and
fixtures of R: L Collins, drug tore in
Masonkl building will be sold at a great

the public and give full value
for every dollar is the aim
of this pharmacy.
I offer a preeription ser-
vice that is second to none.

D. R. 6OX, Drulgist.
Trelephbae No. IT.

the stock in our stables will be a pleas-
ure for Ithe horseman. The showing of
good acclimated
of every description is an interesting
Those in need of business horses or
drivers should see these animals.
There's a grand lot to select from.
Prkes are right.
and Sales Stable,
140 South Adams Street.

sits serene atop the rigs we have for
hire. They're easy running, of course;
the horses that draw them are man-
aged with scarce an effort; but withal
the equipment is stylish to a degree.
Every convenience, every comfort goes
with the equipages we let by the day
or hour. The lesser time will prove our
C. T. HANCOCK, Prop.
Phones 79 and 89.

and better are the chances of your
getting perfect flir satisfaction, when
you use the Clifton Brand. Truth to
tell, there's little likelihood of your
having anything but a pure, wholesome
yet economical product. But don't be
content with a "just as good" flour-
demand the Clifton everytime, it is the
very best. At J. W. COLLINS.'


& fENN9

ars in


; also Repalrers.of Guns,
Clocks, Etc., Etc.I
I kinds Bought and Sold.
3E NO. 541.

What I. Their Business ?
their line on their plan.
nee allowing you to see trees
hem. Is that not enough to
t exactly what you buy and



THR TRUI DEMOCRAT GO. ande. mUM wal ,eei. PAnACZA IPUm s smLTrsL.
*A- e cou 6 --.of O... .pacloua hoOum of Gov. Brow e v. O" .c. .
J* 3 cusIu Pv i wethecentre of the unml e la"- =
t for Tailahasis.. n 0v. sn Partiue bound for the p m P I
PUBLINHED EVERY PRIDAY MORNINo. I_. Broward and t save a longwaf at Sopcioppy no
tir'first floor of tMble horn tying the-otel manager advance of
Hon. W. W. Hamptonof Gainesville, wao opened up to reeeive their gust coming, or else comin on the reg-
wa in the city this week. Evn the wide ve.sIrah wa taxed to ular pussae trin,,a the tm JW I
Hon. Peter Knight of Tampa, is limit by th festive, joyous ths, doe not mee the mixed train. The
"ak a ana"eE l spiee v" was filled w tra inecar wID meet the latter, or
=.JH.1H I r y-riv M othrtoINiti eis r ed eiv Repair Work
Hon, H. H. Lewis, sheriff of Jackson of I. cien-leatly e ay.
county, was a recent visitor in the city. neot n The tram-ear meets the early train W .
Tanglefoot fly paper, two double n e orchestra was stationed in the Sunday morning, and will return pa.- A Work DMone y.
sheets for Sc, at R. J Evans'. send drawing room and kept the a*ewe to the 7 o'clock p. m, north-
Hon. SydL I. Carter, of Gainesville, splta of all up to a concert ptch. D. bound train. By coming and returning LIVELY BUILDING,
Is in the city on legal business this lhcMa ices and cake were served thus the sunm day, one secures four to i
week. tharihout the evening by the yo five hours at the hotel and saDrinlg. qp--fw + J-W-W^o
Hon. Fred. Crane, a prominent law. ladl ably seeltod by a number o Spring have been placed under the
ye ofLrake City, i. here on legal busi- The invitations read from set othe tram-car, so that it is not
yerss.of ke City, 0 o k, but it was very evident such a rough ride now as it has been in BOND
Mr.. G. oodbody ha been ap that no one thought of carrying a time Pthepu. I* l
-Mr. co .G.obody hta been appoint" place, for o t o'clock to sweet Mr. J. F. Cochran and family have
ed court crier of the U. S. court, in ses- stral of the orchestra were still in the moved into the J. D. Cay cottage. in-
sion here this week air. T, and Mrs. Broward have th tending to remain through the summer.
Mr. Robert Gamble, of Thomanville, true spirit of hospitality and radiate so They will be joined by Mr. and Mr. J.
Ga and Mr. John C Trice, of Panacea much of real od-fellowship thatevery D. ays soon as Mr. Cay r urns home Surgeon.......
Springs, are in the city. one responds cordially. The occasion from the West. I
Dr. V. H. Gwinn former superintend- was one long to be remembered. Mr. Cay has prepared pipe the
ent of the hopi tal for the insane, ar- spring water to his cotta i
rived in the c y last night. Jnune r Chsan e. The hotel managementispurchased I se.e of the Eve. Ear ad Nee a Specialty.
Call at Evans' for a lap-robe; they On Wednesday the Governor appoist- ie the tank an4 the laonr
are cheap ed Hon. Francis B. Carter, late justice Irathing pool. M Flemn of t -e lag p o
of th Suprt edmbeCourt(h iaroethi po.Mr.iFleming'of.Tais Office In old Capital City Bank
Col. J. A. Vinzant, chief ofth J- the Jack o Supreme Court (he having re- haee. will place it in position next a ae
sonville police force, was In the city sigFned)to be judge of the FirxtJuaiclal weelWk.
Tuesday, attending our circuit court. Crcuit for the unexpired term of Hn. weeMith
Charles B. Parkhill (resigned), the said Mr. H. M. Mitchell, of Georgia, a
A small party of youn ladies and term expiring May 27, MW; and for the most excellent gentleman and hail-fel- "
gentlemen had a dellghtul moonlight term of ix years, commencing May ?7, low-well-met with everybody, has been
picnic at lake Hall last Friday night. 1905, and expiring May 7, 19 11.engaged to ami in the managementof Millinery
Hemmocks of any description and at On the same day, Hon. Charles B. the hotel thissummer.
any old price at Evans'. Parkhill was appointed to fill the va- Thprospect now are that the hotel and
Mrs. Clay Herrin was called Wednes- cancy on the supreme bench caused by th fuan in side of teavn already. come
day to Miccosukie because of the illness the resignation of Justice Carter. this 26k irom.Bavnarea.d comell
of Mrs. Coleman, her husband's sister. Judge Carter has been on the su reme ha"a alone.f ancy Goods
Prank R. Hoffard, U. 8. revenue col- bench since January, 1897. an ha Master Bird,10or 12 years old, caught
lector for the northern district of Flor. made a fine record as a member of that two trout that weighed 15 pounds afew
Ida, was a witness before our circuit court. Justice Parkhill has served as days ago. One of them weighed 106 Dainty Collars,
court Tuesday. circuit judge for only about one year, and the other 4J pounds
Hon. Cromwell Gibbons, former an ha developed in that potion qual- The salt-water bath house will beHandkerchiefs, Laces
Speaker of the House, joined the di- ities whicheminently fit himas ben cafo the completed in a few day. Wre netting
tnguished coterie from Jacksonville newposition which he h ben call i being put around to keep out hark and Embroideries
now In the city.oubeingparoe u
now in the city. The congratu lations and good wishes and stingarees
Owing to the numerous Iquor cases. Iof a Targ circle of life-long friends of The Federal Court.
the present session of the circuit court both of these distinguished gentlemen Gloves, Corsets, Hosiery
has created more than the usual amount will attend them to the scenes of their The spring term of the United States
of excitement and discussion. new service. distr et court convened at 3 p. m. Mon-
The color people had large pnic -- day, May 22. Judge Swayne delivered
The colored people had large picnics I a ye y impressive charge to the grand
In severalplaces around the city Satur-. T STAT PRSy a ve y impressive charge to the grand The Newest Materials for
day and Monday, and seemed to be ury, dwelling particular on the peon-
thoroughly enjoyCg themselves. Crise 1111M ,M the Col. age eases which were before the court.
thoroughly enjoying themselves. Cri se e e. Hed fd fined the crime of peonage to the Fancy Work.
Ex-Governor Bloxham accompanikeft Tallahas d ntl the ury and charged them to remember
y his niece, Miss Blanie Blake, left Tallahass evidtwant the Le t they had no friends to serve or
Wednesday for their usual summer out- islature to adjot rn before its constitu- enemies to punish The grand jury
ing in the mountains of western North tional time expires. At least, this is brought in a number of indictments, MISSADELE GERARD,
Carolina. what we read between the lines when being mainly violations of the United
Mens Shirts worth $1, going for 50c, our dispatched saythat they are raiding Stats revenue laws. The jury did not 149 N. Monroe St.
at Evans'. blind tes up the. -Tampa Herald.
Among the prominent gentlemen via- Barrs nd J.N tmett Wolfe came high wh a hag l i he au TALI HASSE. FLORIDA.
Iting the Capital this week are Judge but it seems that the State railra with selling liquor w thout a license.
P W. White, of Quiney, Hn. Frank itss had h tt Y A true bill was found against Emor
dark, of Lake City, and Scott Lotn s hd t have some l Tul of this city, and on trial Wed-
ofPen ert was notabsote controled nday afternoon the jury failed to TH
or tt was not absosutely e control agree and the cas was continued until
Japane R Papr Napkins. 26c per 100 b9;the,railr abrd. DoDLad l News.
at R. JEvane 26cPr next term-the defendant being p laced ii F F R A I
at.J. Evans. Thai muhly praised '"business ad- under $200 bond for his appearance MIDDLEU LORIDA ICE GO.
Mis Therea Yager and Master mnistation" of the tate of Florida, ngton, of eon cou Announces the following pce for the
Henry Yasger entertained a host of which ended on January 1, 1906, seems pleaded guilty to thechargeof peonage'A ethf190o:
friends at alawn party In Green Square to hav left alegacyof financial shrink- The judge In passing sentence said season of 1906:
estewdaafternoon. The little guests age qlte painful to those who now have owing to several circumstances favor- ICE FOR CASL. <1
ad a delightful time. to fac te problem of increasing the able to the prisoner he would impose 1 ) bs
Mrs. Eatonand Miss Emma Girardeau State's revenue. Bartow Courier-In- the lightest sentence allowed under the 1) lmb .. c
of Monticello, the charming daughters format. law. Among said circumstances he :. lbs 10c
of Hon William M. Girardeau, the able A sapeadid compliment to ex-Sheriff mentioned the previous good character '; lb .15c
Representative of Jefferson county are Hawkins as a detective was paid him of the defendant, that he did not think 40 lbs 20c
a ain visiting their father, at Mrs. this week, when the leading citizens of that this crime was intentional on the r Il .. 26e
Gamble's. Tallahasee engaged him to come there' part of the defendant and also the fact 100 lbs 35c
The case of Mr. Robert L Smith, and weed out tie "blind tigers" in that of his having plead guilty had weight. 2() lb m 60c
who was arrested some time since by city Mr. Hawkins went there Sunday He would therefore impou e a fine of TICKETS FOR CASH.
the U. S. deputy marshal for selling night, and Monday morning was sworn $1000 and would remit $600 if the re- 22 l-lb. tickets [220 lbs. Ice] $1.00
liquor without a license, was considered in ss a deputy by Sher ff Hopkins of making 5600 was paid bt fore the ad- 45 -1 tickets [1,12 lb. Ice] 1 .00
by the U. S. grand jury and no true letn count He. with another dep- journment of court. 26- b. tickets Ice] 6.00
bill was found against him. uty. immediately began work, and be- So. Carolina Moor. a negro, plead 20 100-lb. tickets[2,000 lbs. Ice] 6.00
The kindergarten bill of the Legisla fore the day was over they succeeded in guilty to selling liquor without a license
ture which has passed both houiss, only arresting eleven persons charged with and was sentenced to two months in Ton lots, one delivery . $5.00
ne;" the signature of the Governor to selling liquor in a dry county. They jail, he having already been confined Sacking ice 10c per sack additional
become a law. It empowered county found sixteen barrelsoft beer in the dif- some time awaiting his trial. 0. H.
boards of public Instruction or trustees frent establishments, four of which Summers, a negcro, also plead guilty to SODA WATER. d
of special school tax districts to estab. were confiscated, as was also over a the c'iarge of impersonating (in writ- Sga, assorted flavors .2c
lish and maintain kindergartens under barrel of whiskey. The grand jury was ing) the Unit-0 States District Attor- Genr.ine Atlanta Coca-Cola 35c
certain conditions in session and up to Tuenday night. in ney He wa, causedd his five months
every case which had been acte< upon incar.,enatiorn being deemed sufficient It is the desire of the Ice Company to
The "Recital to be given at the' by that body an indictment was found punishment by the court give a prompt and satisfactory service,
opera house to-morrow night by the de- Live Oak D)emocrat. T J Eut a n cha d with and an inattention or ne lect of driv-
rtment of eklcuthn of the Florida --... --.J a y neOr cared with n ay corrected by phoningg No 9
tate College, under the direction of Se. Lelt Nether. embezzlement of $10o from the postal era will be corrected by phoning No. 9.
' Mls Day, will no doubt iw very enter- "(Consuimptlon runs in our familyauthorities, was lace under bond and Jdd Flior kie Co.
tainlng, and .should be well attended. and through it I lost my Mother,, his case conti W. E. Jame Incororawith-ted
Miss Day is instructres. in that depart- write's E. B. Reid, of Harmony, Me. drew his plea of ulty to the charge of [Incorporated.]
meat of the college, and the recitalI of '~'or the past five ears, however on trespas on public lands and his case .
her pupils and their performances on the slightet sign of Cough or Cold, I was continued A tdy 9 D 1
the tage, the excellence of which in have. taken Dr. King's ew Discovery Court adjourned sine die today Jeff. D. r
beyond qus tk, prove the thorough- for (Consumption which has .aved me Eie dee"n to T .
s of Mis Days .th.s of instru- frommserious luo trouble." Hismoters aer WHELWRIGHT ad BLAKSMITH
tion. death was a a losn for Mr. Reid, but found at. C Yaeger's a
Cards are out announcing the mar- he learned that lung trouble must not .. ... ...
rage of Miss Luaella Clarke, of Jack- he neglected, and how to cure it. ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE.
sonville, to Mr. Hayward Riandulph of quick k at relief fur cough and colds Notic.h .i.t ri.t. General Repair Shop.
this city. Miss Clarke i, the daughter l rice ,tk" and $1.00; juranteed at all t-. L. (l do, an t lel pero s Horse Shoeing by an ex--
of Mr. and Mrs. William (lark.', of the nruggists. Trial bottle free,. having claim. sasmnat him or hi. estte. to h s had yar
mr cit and has a lrge ircle of 'en m* ine, to l win wo pert who has had years
s In Tallahasee Mr Randolph Confhsace Deleatea.t the 4th day De .10 other.a of experience. .
b of our moat progtresivet youns The ,wcond quarterlyconferenceof the JOHN 0. COLLINS, .__
uimfm men and a member of one of Tallahasae charge of the Tallahassee Admr. Estate ofR. L. Collina.
the 1post prominent families in thin city. District Conference. M. E. C S., met in NOTICE. A portIon of the nubhlie
The happy event will take pluc,. Jun. Trinity church Wednesday evening. --
8, In Jacksonville, and Mr and Mnrs. May 24th. lPresiding Elder Rev. J. Ed- MArAlmlt)N COUNTY 8TATE BANK. LOCA. patnOaMB I9 SOllClted
Randolph will be. at home her, after gr Wilson presiding. After routine td at Madf.in orn _taekint iutar- a #d Ia nd at factIon flUran.
July 1. usint., the foilowlng delegates to the f.wi ank, hoama lRed rt o thk e seta. teed.
.. .... .....f~e w ic c nv ne St ad k n, t ls r clim noalmlet the b o r l me~tlm nm t.s te

-~~~~~~"-~-~- Ditrict Conference, which convenes at and other aimsssnaet the for pament -. .. .. - -
Church Netices. Monticello July 5th to1th, were elected: or all notes and other elameof sad bamkwlln b
I h , D I. 1 rlfl R R J 0 a Divine worship will be conducted t ohn IV. Demlly, T, B. yrd, R J. *laurMka.b upon prwwentn.mk of Me. W
the first Baptlmt Church by the Ias'or Evans and P T Mickler. Alternate, RAIM. P e1 .t. W IGHT & BURNS
0 ) daa t IIo'clock a. m. an ..f G(;. W. Child. 0. C. VanBrunt, F. J April 1. A n. Vi1m,-uaj.,mW&
. n. boring ubject The people lack and J. W. Collins; after wbich ADMINISTRATORS NOTICE.
od at Ksdeh-Barnea." Evening sul'- conference adjourned. AMNSRT SNOI
ct, Sin's manifeetation. 'I ib eOnthe1thdaof JuneA. A,. 1).I 1. Ad MEN'S FURNISHERS, SHOES
tel *an~ l. Te *r. Ad.^C ^ MEN'S FURNISHERS, SHOES.
l sot at 1 0l m .a-n Junior n B 1. 11Te a .T e. oaet tr of the stateo f Il A NC. Coli lma Kd.A
nol Mt0jme ;Stunilr l, U. ~ The .hotel at Ldnark, Fla., on the C. emo". will make b* ikati, to time County, Judeg
nior Mi. PU .Stlem. leadng;l in- T. G R.. has been remodeled and aL I s t Co. TAILOR MADE CLOTHES.
vitationr extended to the public to attend refurnished and equipped with electric o t. thn t Thl th e fsl te'llW des ored eti
lights, hot and cold baths, and mineral eMtaMe eesse o meseo.@a.= w wtt: "WThe ..,. Tallahassee,. Florida.
all services. bathing pools, and is in every respect a 1SImswWa is m eIL2 am st itf metsa
Trinity M. E. Church, South. Rev. .'. most attractive hotel. It is now open W Isa Hiw ,.Com. Plk Als Km oo e M Ci, uAe.s,
W. Bigham. psatr.. Sunday school at for the reception of guest who are in m mw e m am ., two aof to b-div. Mosito Canopis, $1.00 up. at
9l.0s. in. Sermon at 11 a. m. Senior search of seashore recreation, affording r .kW m "lb 3."hi t 'me set.aWs onmt EvansL .
Epworth League 4 p. m, Junior Ep- an especially fine oppoiunity to thime tm ita. Loa = ie~ i South Fashionable Footwear at all prices at
worth Legu* 3 p. m. Evenln Ser- who are fond of angling, lf r te amt ealf Tn h meb r Wight & Bums *
,oSatMp. m. Public cordially in- For special rates, cheduls, another w.. t ,st t t,!, w .. .'
ted. Prayer meeting Wednesday at information, apply to E. 0. Alston. Gen. prwi t V te oISmu For neat, clean Job Printing, see Col-
Iet n. m. eral Pasanger Agrent. Balinbridre. Ga. Adm't Estate Emilt y &oma. = line.




Sa Specialty.


McCarthy & leming.


Dealers in
All kinds of Second Hand Machin-
ery. Scrap Iron and BraS
bought and iold.

Special attention given to the Repairs
of Saw Mills, OGins, and Gasoline
Engines, Locomotives, Etc.
Shops near G. F. & A. Depot.


Feed and

Livery Stables.

Teams furnished at any
time, night or day at reason-
able prices. Best and new-
est rigs in the city.
Also stall at City Market
where all the choicest meats
are kept and sold. Neat,
clean delivery wagon.

Phone 127.
No. 26 West Lafayette St.,

eorgia, florida & Alabama
Railway Company.
(C., T. & G. R. R. CO.)
Schedule Effective 7.00 P. M.. May 6, 1906.
South Bound.
Sunday Sat'day
only. only.
No. 1 No. 3 No. 6 No. 3
Lv Atlanta 12.20am 7.60am ..
LvMacon 3.4am 11.Samm .
Lv Cuthbert 7.50am 4.06pm .-
Lv Arlington 9.10am 6.16pm
Lv Bainbridge ll.00am .65pm 6.20amm ....
Ar Talaha 12.566pm 8.40pm 8.06am ....
Lv Tallahaame
(via 8S.A.L.) 1.88pm 4.00am .
Ar Jaeksonville. 7.40pma lO.Oam ......
Lv Tallahas.e 2.00pm 8.00am 8.165am 8.50pm
Lv Sopchoppy 13.4pm 10.00am 9.29am 9.56pm
Lv Lanark. 3.46pm 10.45am 10.06am 10.26pm
Lv Carrablle 4.00pm 10.15aml0.35pm
Ar Apalarhicola 7.00...pm..

Lv Apalachie
Lv Carrabelle
Lv Lanark
Lv Sopchopp
Ar Tallaha

North Bound.
Sunday Sat'day
only. only.
No. No. 8 No. No.4
mia 6.0am .
0 11.0mm 00opm .6OOP -oI
11.46smLI pm *& 46pm 4.45am
y 12.1pm $.14pm 7.1pm 5.156a
ee 1.30pm 5.00pm .5pm 6.20an

Lv Jacksonvllle
(S.A.L Ry. 9.0am 4.00pm ........
Ar Tallahasse s.lOr 10l.Lopm
Lv Tallahasse 8eL6pm MBm, &46pm 8.38 a
Lv Bainbrids* 6.25pm Sr.aml0.26pm KL7ram
Ar Arlington 7.26pm l0.16am 10.16m
Lv Cuthbert 8.4Upm 11.56am ...-. 11.m
Lv Macon 4.15m 4.11pm 4.1mm
Ar Atlanta 7.Mam 7.0pm 7.65am
Notice- Train* No. 5 and will deet from and
arrive at foot of Shotwell atreet Blabrsid.
Tickets for train 6, levinM Balnbride* Sundayc
at .900 am. will be on sale at the offeati the Ca.
lahan Grocery Company.
*Train No. 6 will top 38 minutes at Lanark for
W. M. LRI. 0. Alston.
Gnerml Manage. -~ neralPaes Agwt.
SR. C. 8niql.
Traveling Pamengw Agent,
TallMhaass. Fa.

oppeefe Te L aIetl,
Alterso. ckmi. ReamMak%
Etc.. for Lades omd amelsn.
Agecy For The Royl TTalors.

Only one machine to a lifetime I nee-
aryif yo bu tho Whatier& Wilson
No. 9 frets L .,Y-aew.

Go to Evans' for tie greatest value
In shirts, for the th i meTy.






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