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Sslim IPA-k Ai' m r
TALLAEAll PFLORt FRIDAY, OCTOBER 26, 1906.
* a ~ -
Good Omament; Honesty In Public Office; Equal Justice to All--Special Privileges to None.
THAT PROPOSED AMENDMENT!
THE ORBAT POWER ASKED FORI
N or Mt umSHOULD DESP" 1015 OUR MASTERS!
WI o r opk you c tIns ow ara Do w I st b- brN wnofd the What, hfell f
fledia. We winll U. Um" mw eaw u ~'uhTheir cial Amt?
S mane quatIoy of land that is fertile,
elevated at d aily cultivated-that b
utilastlon wfll bring the State m
rvenue. As our grand hotea and pal-
ae ears hate attracted the touroist-
the tdnrist who have aided in building
up or beautitul cities-so would nice
uade r through the country ad-
rtise ouar State that northern and
wF m=a ae my see what nature has
Sa wh ast roa de, to make It
have owers and deaticous
Ul that wlu hxuriantly upon a fer-
ti oo .WM" under the emi-tropical
Am We _ve water pure, cold and
ir We have health not excelled
by ay en of the republic, and in-
dtheimpsrted epidmlice of small.
prt aad yellow fever Dave failed to cre-
ate furnih a death rate in this comn-
moty. Oppealiteour home is Martin's
hland, loag kwopi for the fertility of
ita soil, bei one a swamp well-
drained by a eal through It center.
The growth -b luxuriant, and in appear-
aoes the avst tropical of all ialan" on
the Atlantia o r nGulf cat. It Is en.
Senate Joint Resolution No SB:
BeIn a joint resohiutione propoain fan
amendments to Article 16 othe Csti.
tati of the State of Florida reSato
to the dridaum reclamation. and Im-
provement of the wampO aad overflow.
id laad, the ereatio of a Board of
Drainage Commauonerr prelcrlbiag
ts powers and duties, athraiff the
estabIltbmet of drain ditrb, a
drainage system, the bldr tof C anam,
level, dikes and reservoir for pur-
pos of drainage, irrton and com-
merce, the asesment of lands to be
drained, reclaimed, improved and bene-
fitted by means thereof, the collection of
necessary funds by asasnmants of ben-
eflta of taxation and providing for the
management and maintenance thereof,
and for exerelase of the right of emi-
nent domain, and for the aSie ad uses
of said lands for the purpoe of drain-
age reclamation and improvement of
said swamp and overflowed lands within
the State of Florida.
The following amendment to Article
XVI of the Constitution of the State of
Florida be and It t hereby agreed to
and shall be submitted to the electors
of the State at the general election to
be held on the first Tuesday after the
flrst Monday In November, A. D. 1906,
for ratification or rejection.
Section M. The Governor, the Comp-
troller, the State Treasurer, the Attor-
ney- General and the Cnommlsioner of
Agriculture of the State of Florida,
and their suacceassors in ofMce, are here-
by constituted and designated as a
Boa of Drainage Commlfoser,s. and
ar hereby at sae and empowered
to eatablih a ayt of eaaldrains,
levees, dykes sd vo of s di-
m sMe and e In th e judge-
ment of aid of Draina C
Waisoerm ind adviabia, to
drain am sad p swad W ove-
lowed lands wit d Stateof For
mao aob ar vortioe pers awr
Iosemw be ya Board of Drain-
awe Commissioners from time to time,
ad to provide for the iprrigaton of the
lands reclaimed, ad to maintain such
drains, canals, levees, dikes and reser.
voirs In such manner as will be meetad-
vantsaeous to th territory so drained,
the State of Florida, its inhabitants and
the OVUamtrce thereof.
Section 8. TLhat the Bord of Drain-
are Commislon lr s ke author-
Ied ad Ihepam o eat bpth drain-
see distrteti and es bowndarles
thereof in the Stt of o Id That
the Board of Diate miners
be and It is auth were
to Prepare a Mat J1 9M: l 1te alm-
viar ad wed to axable
land within s d district or
districts, aad evy an aa acram
tax ntot exedaten ceotm per acre
=num to be zedmaee y by said
of Drain Comae iasloiers, and
the various tax aeemuf eof the various
counties embraced I an or In whole
within such drainae dst erdietrict
shall revive sueh Hut t entd peter
the same upon the t c a toftbe aoon-
to or counties in whih l may
7 and tb4 amount a eU by the
Board of )raiax- (Aa-mlloerms In
aueh nmtner advfam No y be pro.
rounded by a large quantity of hard
ambak abupon which we have raised Upon November 6 the people of alor- uane it as the mean to grant certain
thoand of dollar' worth of st ek, ida will be asked to vote n an amend- privileges, or to impose certain duties
whicsmore table tun expenive
cloakm l'ti t l require vYt ment to the State Corwtitution so novel upon certain individuaes, whether they
with Sa this bt few know our section, in character that it may well hold the be high State olslalrs eqdiarwy ed-
the & bai so un tia. attention of th student of constita. sena would be an Ia man1ey0
*that W2t giv tioasl w. Such a student, might, af- of its framers and a daeager to the
te that will ter reading the amendment, open his State. It is not an instrument intend-
aid nottoaw land owner a eyes in astonishment and his voice in ed for the uses of expledeney. Each
specilators who expect to be benefited protest, or, if possessed of a sense of time its dignity as to the exponent of
the drainage of the Ever lades. If the ludicrous might give vent to ungov- purely fundamental law is invaded and
i yy w:UWN1;: memorable in ouernable laughter. And he would do its provisions are mad, to embrace mat-
State's history as promoters of a one or the other just on general princi- ters necessarily limited in time, place
scheme that will bring her prosperity ples, without understanding the peculiar or method of operation, it is most sure-
as lasting as the hills. Nassau county significance of the constitutionaleharge. ly reduced to its intrinsic value and
Florida has much fertile and elevaU _
land. he has also thousands of acres A State Constitution is supposed to loses more and more the respect and
of swamp land almost naturally drained cover only those basic and practically un- obedience of the people.
by creeks and rivulets, yet her farmers changeable rules of a far-reaching kind The Legislature of the State of
prefers cultivatinwth e ore elevated that shall govern the powers and the Florida is, under the Constitution,
profitably till four acres of the high duties of the officers of the Common- clothed with power to pass laws for the
lands than they can one acre of the low wealth and limit the scope of legislative government of the State, to provide
swamp land. In an adjoining county in action. It is an instrument of the most money for carrying on public improve.
lantern, a Mr Garn, that owned sacred political character-the Bible of mental, and to appoint sueb Individuals
slaves, by which he drained 860 acres the Government, so to speak, which is or commissioners to carry out its laws
of land on Crooked river. The land referred to as the exponent of its object as it may deem expedient and proper.
proved very reductive, but the expen-, in life and its guide toward the realisa- The amendment proposed, which is to
slvtfsl dith inkeeping the deame tion of that object; and, as a matter of be voted on next month, takes away
bankrupted, and at public sale my fa- fact, it is as serious thing to tamper from the Legislature its legitimate
their bo t the plantation when was with its pages and amend its meaning right under the Constitution and adds
7 years of Shortly after that he from a political point of view as it would to that instrument an amendment that
two a sm handsand mhe plthe ivil be to alter the Scriptures from a relig- clearly cannot be regarded as in any
war it was abandoned and is now grad- ius one. It is with the State as with manner, shape or form having a place
ually returning to its primitive state.- the individual. All men of sense who among the fundamental laws of the
C. Hardee. M. D.m in ernandina Star. have studied the human mind know State. It provides that the Governor,
A Pot Worthy Article. what a serious thing it is for a man to the State Treasurer, the Comptroller,
When an atri.'le has been on the interrupt or alter a certain determined the Attorney General and the Commis-
market for ytars and gains friends course of life: in other words to break sioner of Agriculture shall be desig-
every year, it is safe to call this medi- a resolution once finally made. They nated as a Board of Drainage Commis-
Sa worthy one. Such is Ballard's well know that it is an entering wedge sioners, to supervise the draining of
ho lmonarp. diseases. uOne in the destruction of the power grows the Everglades. It is true that the
oft best known merchants in Mobile, less and less able to resist, as each new men named are high officials, who have
says: "For five ears m family has wedge is driven home by the man who been put in their positions of trust by
not been troubled with the winter is infirm of purpose. So with the State. the people of Florida; but their selec-
Horehound S rup. I know it has sved The Constitution represents the will of tion for the purpose named by an
my children from many sick spells." the sovereign people and covers those amendment to the State Constitution
Sold by all bruaist a fundamental laws that will keep their is no less an infringement on the dignity
AMlt' al 01 political government on a firm basis; of that instrument and no less a menace
I will apprla an o nity of that will, if adhered to by their legila to its future integrity than would be an
bidding on lng, ditch- tive, executive and Judicial officers, amendment appointing Tom, Dick,
or ny kLe !dirt w- ; ae any guarantee their prosperity, their happi- Harry, James and John to do the work.
of eavry g, particular ness and their ultimate arrival at the The question naturally arises, why ia
handling off re. II work done i of goalso
a short notice isfaction ur lofty goal of concrete political power on the appointment of this board, which
anteed. Phone 41. 0. Box 286 City. which they have placed their hopes and cones well within the designated pre-
W0-tft H. AVERITT. which therefore, should be regarded rogatives of the Legislature, desired
G. I. S. Watt, oneofthebet known with sacred awe as the mainspring of through amendment to the basic law of
Cable piano salesmen in West Florida, economic existence that gives strength the State? It is difficult to frame an
pent two days of this week as a guest of and motion to the whole body politic. answer. Unlimited power would be
J. A. Brain citanaer of the Viewed in this way, which is the true vested t Ihe board. They would have
store in. iciy.way- it will be easily be seen that to unlimited time in which to finish the
Jacksonville Metropolis Isaiah Coo. tamper with a constitution is a danger- work. They would have a right to tax
dis still in prison in Arcadia charged os thing, a thing not to be thought of i such property as they saw fit, and at
with murder, convicted of it twice, by sane people, except when some un- such an annual rate not exceeding 10
waiting the decision of the Board of avoidable, some unforeseen circum- cents an acre a they might determine.
ardos. Cooper has been in jail three
three times he has been ordered stance an tbe career of a government. They would be accountable to no one,
and the order then revoked. demands an alteration of the basic law. either morally or financially They
probably the intention of the re would combine within themselves ex.
to et him die in jail. There can be no other excuse for an- ecutive, legislative and judicial rights
| oSbseribe for The True Democrat. amendment to the constitution. To | of an unlimited extent and most extra-
scribed by the Board of Drainage Com-
missioners from time to time, which
amounts shall be collected by the various
tax collectors of the counties wherein
such levies have been made as other
taxes are collected in accordance with
law and pay over aid amount collected
to the Board of Drainage Commission-
er. Said Commissioners shall have a
lien superior to all other lien upon the
taxable lands in any such drain dib.
trict, to be enforced by tax levy, for
the cost of any work done under the
provisions hereof, or done, prior to the
adoption of this amendment under the
provisions of an act of the Legislature
passed in 1M06.
Section 34. That the Board of Drain-
ae Commissioners be and it is author-
ised to oxeriase the right of emdeat
domain in the condemnation of land !r
the location of its canals, drains, lveoes
dikes and reservoirs for the purpo
aforesaid, and many enter upon, take
aad use such land as It may pending
condemnation proceedings deem neee-
ary for buch purposes, a&d In aser
tainC_ the eomDenation to be paid for
UfAL USCUM I ATL.
Via cew# nFsloa and Abbsm
FLORIDA STATION .-Round tri
tickets on ad* daily bIMe anll to-
tices in Florida. L 7 ft1 e
for return from date of sale.
MACON GA. -Geora Grand Loda
F. & A. Round trip tleets on "aV
tober 28th and 2th. Flal limit No
member Srd 1906.
BAINBRIDGE, GA.-Excarsion a
count exhibition Banum 6 allay.
shows, Tbomville. Round trip ttk-
*ta on sale October 0th and st. 11W
nal limit November o1t, 190L
R. A. McTva, Gen. Agt
F. P. WOODWARD, T. P. A.,
The Tallahasse friends of the fall
of Dr. John Walee ppe were griev
to learn of hi de A dl.tel of
the 17th of October oontaidthe d
inteligenne. Dr.1 -p-o lW wy
prominent in this s"em-. *0 w"
provide forthe assessment of beam
derivedby lands by reasons of a
drainage, and the eolletUom their
the proceeds therefrom shall be pal
the Board of Drainage Comlmil
to be used by them f or eh dral
Subscribe to The True Deasserat,
ordinary character. In truth, they
would be an American lastae of a
pre-eoatnet sad agglomerated Pooh
apltit of democracy and the al of the
patriots who founded our government
Can it be that these gentlemen who
have been honored and trusted by their
constituents, have in view any object
save the welfare of the people whom
they serve? Can they have so far for-
gotten their duty to the people-one
that ranks next to their duty to God-
as to have been allured into favoring
this amendment as a means to perostu-
ate themselves in office and in power by
building up a political machine? Suob
a thought is almost impossible; yet who
will deny that the arbitrary-nay, the
indecent-position they have assumed,
and their at times almost rabid attacks
upon those who would question their
wisdom, has opened the way for all
sorts of conclusions by no means of a
The Tribune declines to make delib-
ate personal charges. It points to the
facts in the case and believes that the
voters in Florida will not be hood-
winked into 'passing a law that has no
proper place in the Constitution of the
State, and that bestows upon any five
of their follow citizens powers that, if
aroused, would result in most disastrous
consequences, and, even if used legiti-
mately, would be certain to result in
the construction of a powerful political
machine, the greatest of all inflictions
and the moot hateful menace to the
liberty of the people.-Tampa Tribune.
An diteor's Weddln.
A. B. Brown, of the Ft. Pierce Trib-
une, was married week before last, and
under the head of "A True Account,"
writes the following story of the affair:
"The bridegroom is a newspaper man
and is not*a popular and accomplished
leader of society-in fact, he doesn't
know as much about it as a rabbit.
His hair is red and the freckles on has
face crowd each other for room. He
is hatchet-faced, and has a long, sharp
nose, which is always tieking into
other people's business. In the dark it
is hard to distinguish him from a tele-
phone pole, and altogether he is about
a ugly as a mud fence and one of the
ugliest men between here and Kala-
masoo. He has never considered the
future very bright or promian.g, for,
circumstances have always kept him
too busy paying board to dream of any
future greatness. He in just a com-
mon sort of fellow and claims no dis-
tnction only that he in a Florida
Cracker tiorn the noles af his clu
feet to the top of hsm head.
bride--well, Judging fiam the
take, on her tn,.nd,. the bride
ladv of motue thni o iar
See John Collins
f flobds on the Caloo-ahate6he.
Besides this is not right to tax men
in the drainage district who have no in-
terest on the on the Coosahatchee for work
rely for the benefit of those who
Much of the land in the Caloose
hatchee valley is not wit,, the drals-
age districts and, under t
plan men who would n l Ul
would be taxed while
benefitted would not tIliv'V
would be an injustice that
the land owners of the Calo
valley would not wish to see peotat
A tale of horror was told by marks
of human blood in the home of J. W.
Williams, a well-known merchant of
Bac, Ky. He writes: "Twenty years
ago I had severe hemorrhages of the
lungs and was near death when I began
taking Dr. King's New Discovery. It
completely cured me and I have re-
mained well ever since. It cures hem-
orrhages, chronic coughs, settled colds,
and bronchitis and is the only known
cure for weak lungs. Every bottle
guaranteed by all druggists. 60c and
$1. Trial bottle free. 0
Having taken u and eared /or one
dark red steer ma ed split over bit
in one ear, and sp t and u r bit in
the other. No b d. O rrean have
same by paying fo this vertisement
and proving pro rty. If not called
for in thirty days il sold to pay ex-
H. A. BRYAN,
Spring Hill, October 8, 1906.
It is claimed that ex-Governor Jen-
nings wrote the drainage amendment.
The ex-Governor represents the inter-
nal improvement fund trustees (the
drainage board) at a salary of $5,000
per year, which is $1,500 a year more
than-4e received as Governor. -Gaines-
was a man of n-rve, but sickness left
its mark and he became aged before
his s kness is often caused bya
Herbine will regulate
1ive you health. Mrs.
*********W ails aaaaHBi
$a Will You Vote to Make Five Men, Unbomdel and Uaiiccote Mogul Mast of Yo
Bia &p~ qWV'
[ uru TsUR DMOCmATo
, m- Se CWU Puanhs.
90 MUMD W V FRIDAY .MORNING.
wwa s seed Clas sMter Idarkh SI. lNo Mat
as A aON" lmla..h s. Fsorida. Uder
ALst Cmeres o MWarb 5 1LI.
Lak eI TdseebM niMtalM ORmr Adam sa-
Olates Stal spbin,. No. Is.
b it- 01.0 w T'ow, In A dvane.
bmmoh.. ateam Anel athm.
1so Tree Dssar1 is td Offt Neweeaw
ei Lew CMfy.
Taifae e IrMUr, Scb es2, Mo.
Lake Butler Star: "Russia up-to-
date-Florida under the rule of the five
sars-the Drsinage Board."
Major Abram will address the citi-.
ses of Leon county at the opera house
Tuesday night. Be sure to go out and
It is up to you, and of course all men
ea vote as they please; but do vote as
yeo emaentiously believe to be right,
ad is the interest of the many against
tiA selabh Interest of a very few.
A mat sad attractive display adver-
ement will brig the enterprising
bainae ua m oasemed patronage with-
Mt&a deobt. We have quite a lot of
Sthis week's ioe. Read
The newpapera of Florida ar
pleedw that HoRn. 0. W. Wilsonbhas re-
tIaed home fully restored to health
andilaat his post at th head of the
tanse-Uloe, ome of lorlda's very best
It said that pplimt for fat jobs
tobegtvenouout by the Internal Im-
pwvemeat Board, a case Gov. Brow-
aMd's drainage asheme la sueessful, are
btblg up In every section of the
We, of the Booth may not believe
is allof Mr. Bryan's theories, but we
believe in the man himself through and
thrqO k And the mee we of some
enter see the better we like Bryan. -
Livea Oak Dmoerat.
The duties of Governor are not so
arduous und exastint as we have been
led to believe, f~dtalg by the spare
time Goveror Broward finds to stump
the State in the Interest of his drain-
2 rsolt0Utio amendment.-DeFuniak
Our people surely cannot and will not
vote for a scheme which, under the
guise of effecting great relief for a suf-
fering portion of the people, seeks, in
connection with such relief, to provide
a means for the enslavement and op-
presseon of the whole people!" Will
you vote to make five men your Mogul
Masters. with the great powers they
"Napoleon Bonaparte showed at the
battle of Austerlits, he was the great-
t leader in the world," In almost
every newaper In Americas, says a
patent mediene advertisement, but It
remals for Florida's Napoleon Bona-
parte to sarifie the duties of the peo-
ple of Florda played In his hands, at an
tMreased salary, that he and his allies
abght travel over this State and beg
and pray of the people to be made our
Mgul--sarsh masters-with powers
and privileges, unboaded and unac-
erantable, that will oppress and create
a polithaal mill that will eventually kill
every Hve industry In the State. The
great Naoleon Bonaparte Broward is
aew dally begging and praying the peo-
ple to put Into his and his allies' hands
a power that will crush and ruin our
State. Will you vote it to him.
The True Democrat sympathises with
the people in the overflowed district,
and, with the people of Florida, will do
all that is possible, legitimately, to
aeure rellef for them. Let it ibe done
by speldal legislative action. To create
a ew earneh of State government, as
is priMe for by the proposed consti-
tSatelemal amendment- subject to no
,- Islative or Judicial restrictions-
S whMiek has always governed public
servants, would surely be the most
darer. thing Floridians could posel.
My do. In Ameria, anywhere, did the
people ever hear of a board of five offi-
-lsW asking for suah great powers and
privilegest Does It not seem that conm-
M deseoney and honesty would keep
these mm from trying so hard to work
this poeital shoeme upon an already
tax-burdsneddpople? People of Florida.
vto them out an the Oth of next
mmts th;e rmeamberw ths, evo Yone
Major Alex. St. Clar-Abrams will ad-
dress the citizens of Leon county, at
the opera house, on Tuesday atght,
October 80th. Let there be a large
crowd out to hear this very eloquent
and interesting debeter speak. It will
be a rare treat. Let everybody go,
WE ARE "KaonT."
The matter that appears each week
in the True Democratm s not in keeping
with the motto of that paper-"Good
Government; Homnsty in Pbic Offe1e;
Equal Justice to All-Special Privileges
to None." It appears to be in the-W
terest of the people. The Democrat
wil lose out in posing the drainage
Issu, as It did -on eding for
paya nt of the Wailes i cm. Get
right, Brother Collins I Suwannee
Our motto, quoted above, stands for
just what It says, and the policy of the
True Democrat from the first issue has
boe. for just what it means. The
Walls claim was repudiated some
years before the True Democrat was
established, and while its editor was on
a farm and for three years or more out
of the printing business; therefore we
could not possibly have lost out on it.
We have shown up a number of times
the peculiar tricks of some officials,
through lobbying enough members of
the Legislature into the opera house In
this city into an agreement to violate a
contract that had been recognized by
every Legislature and all Floridians up
to that time, to best Col. Walles out of
his commission. That most people of
Florida look upon that transaction as
repudiation and an unjust wrong, and
as a disgrace on our State, there is now
no doubt. But enough of that, as it is
not now the issue. Suffice to say Flor-
ida has repudiated an honest debt she
justly owes Col. Sidney I. Walles, and
the disgraceful stain will still be on
F'loridians until some honest settlement
The True Democrat does not believe
it will "lose out in opposing the drain-
age issue." Why should it, unless per-
haps by chiemnery and misrepresenta-
tion, as has been entered into, just as
was the case in connection with the
Walles claim and many other transac-
tions, such as in cheap land sales, etc.,
which have been so secretly worked in
recent years, the people of Florida can
again be hoodwinked and footed into
still a more oppressive piece of folly-
that of making five men a MOGUL
DRAINAGo BOARD, with power to de-
clare drainage tax districts when they
please and where they please, levy and
collect as much tax money as they
choose, and then spend It lavishly, un-
bonded and unaccountable to another
and higher power.
We are opposing this last big scheme
for political supremacy and power for
plunder directly in line with our motto:
"Good Government; Honesty In Public
Office; Equal Justice to All-Special
Privileges to None."
If Governor Broward and his double-
barrelled board are not sacrificing time
that should be put in at their offers,
begging and praying for the people of
Florida to make them a board of five
men, with special privileges, then
neither we nor the people of Florida
can see or hear, for every minute of
their time, backed with every force at
their command ar being used to fool
the people of Florida intogranting them
such powers. No men who wish to be
right and do right should seek and pray
for such power while holding public of-
fle. We are conscious of being right al-
ways in opposing official abuse of power,
and added to it a scheme taking trom
the people the right to have a say as to
what tax money should be collected and
expended. We do not believe the peo-
pie will vote to gave schemers any such
We oppose Gov. Napoleon Bonaparte
Broward and his schemers in this pro-
posed constitutional amendment (polit-
teal mill scheme) on general American
principles, and we believe a majority of
the voters of Florida will oppose them
on the 6th of November the same way.
Yes, we believe in "Good Govern-
ment; Honesty in Public Office; Equal
Justice to All-Special Privileges to
None!" Are not the little official gods
some few of you ar worshipping ask-
ing even now for acIAL RMLo a?
We keep right, brother.
By voting for dralnageyou will place
In the hands of five men the, abso-
lute right to tax your property for any
amount they might asee At. You might
not be In the drainage distrIet now,
but give thaee men the power M
they can soon pe ths county or any
her n the drta* dislit a fer
Ya-OU e see.'Sata.
As anoilWOfdo thefaetdat
Governor spread and his as"e are
bending ad earth for 60e1n ,-
tlonal mthWry that will make of a"e
men the can and mogul rursn of
Florida, read me of the latest sabeames
of the schemes, mailed out broadcast
from Fort Myera. Every eiti of
Florida win be wing that tha eiieasm
of overowed se ions shall have relief,
but that relief should not be asked fr
and expected to amending tUh Conat-
tution of Forid giving ive Drainage
Commissioner the free right tooppress
the whole State by brdenfg every .n-
terest to secure It. Let those people
down there get the relief they nd,
sad may be are entitled to, by local
option legislation, asthey most assuredly
can get it that way if they make their
demand clear sad right:
To the Business Men of Florida:
Knowing that the business men of a
town or manit r ar a potent factor
in molding the opinion their trade
and the public generally, the Board of
Trade of Fort Myers, composed of
eighty-two members, at a hest ld
October 8, IM decided to put hore
S our retonto and interest In
ne-tim great question which is
now agltating the people of our fair
State. We g your kind considera-
tion of the matter which we present to
Friends, hearken to the appeal con-
tained herein. On account of the
devastating overflows from which we
have suffered in the past few years we
do not ask financial assistance, but we
do ask your oo-operation in the adop
tion of the drain* amendment.
people of Lee county are w anwiou
for t. reports to the contrary notwith.
standing. We are the ones who pay
this special tax, and we only ask that
you permit us to tax ourselves to pro-
Lot our interests. Bar in mind that
this doe not cout you one cent, It falls
solely upon us.
With our helpless condition in your
mind's ye indld read tha enclosed
circular, think of our preeari-
os situation gad when you go to the
polls Tusaday, November 6, cast a bal-
ot that wl forever relieve us from
this annual menace which does now
and will ever threaten us until Lake
Okeechobee is brought nearer the
ocean's level Respectfully,
FORT MYras BOARD OF TRADE.
The Fort Myers Board of Trade says
they are not "asking financial aid, but
do ask your o-operation in the adop-
tion of the draags amendment."
Now, do you not see from whence this
appeal comes? Do you not see the
czarish earmarks of the five great
would-be moguls who wish to be the
Drainage Commissioners, the great
powers and privileges they are now
sacrificing their official duties for, mail-
ing miscellaneous documents from both
ends of the State to fool the voters of
Florida in their efforts to be made our
constitutional masters? To cover the
ground thoroughly read the following,
by "X.," from the People's Forum of
the Times-Union. It covers the whole
"A careful analysis of the notorious
drainage amendment must set any
thinking man to wondering what our
Legislature was about when such a
piece of Jugglery was allowed to pass
through their hands. It affords the
most gigantic opportunity for rascality.
it is the most monumental scheme for
placing in the hands of a few men un-
limited power for graft and giving
them autocratic control of a whole
state with no reaponeability to any one,
that a civilised community ever heard
of! Think of a Legislature giving away
the right, so far as It lies in their
power, to tax property in any part of
the State, to any extent and for an In-
definite number of years-and not only
tax it, but confscate it and take posses-
sion without notice; to increase or re-
duce at will the salaries of county offi-.
cers and to receive untold millions In
taxes with accountability to no one!
"Of course, the lawmakers will say:
'If the people do not want the law, let
them defeat the amendment at the polls.'
But this is a poor exeusa for failure
to guard the people's interests. The
watchman who aBllows the thief to enter
your property on the ground that you
can wake up and chase him out, if you
do not want him there, would soon be
discharged as an accomplice of rancals.
Further, it should be borne in mind
that the keen sbcheming that can get
such a barefaced attempt to annul the
rights of the people past the guardians
of the law. will uo all the means its
power, fair orfoul, to have It go through
at the ballot box.
"No wonder smk prodigious efforts
arn bang mad by these who areto be
the recipients of thbe wag' to carry
the amendment. Think af tha 'purple
and fine oen' thalt a versnr "m
sport whe hbe, a the hade at
.autheried body f iv menm, M- el.
lest tames Wthe m mm d do wl It
d the ral d and delaing that he
no enie to tsve the- fo t
"Ste. If his be rad turns
me to B r roa v Bdwhav
wt be. pt tothe o spteof the State
atetdix the comprm e has been
If e alrouds r to own t be ades
why shoue prd the po be taed to drain
them? Why not foce theraad m-
UadStata eohrtuonres L of telin
ard ha been all istrit the ta rda n of
ding the vraHroads ades eor ath t ben
,of th ralro. If hd board
God. Droward'o silen whe nsked
explain t e r ted statements
of a mst ofland r to th. Is the
oard with until fther othe elaetio
before osut, at atin this reported st-
Stee claTrue im Democrat was the
first to call attent p to that propState
byt. He urely must know that o-be
if tia railroads are to own ta lands,
whypromise h ta beenop e taxed pto dra such
thing ouWhy not fore possible withoutad-
panies to di their oWn d-FROminM Why
ha and every relber of his doubsei-b
with vert. Wlade annot give uthordenity, of
dranithe veg faith, de for t we have benit
of th for the ft thompanaesa
prGov. Broward'i eve now ha been agreed up-
to explain thaw repeated statements is
of a mobetween the I. I.t character. and the
board waiting until after tha election
before conumma comprothis reported set
trey and det-Tceptarion sHerald.
thSince The Truae Demorat was thdin
first to call attention to that proposed
compromise, we now deem it right and
proper to rust that our Governor knelectd by them
and other a p of gon to contradict
t. He furaly and expet know that a com
promisellio has been agrofd upoublic funds.
a thing od not be possrgumiben without
hour and evasury mer and of h tax double-bars who
re now d board beinred to ve bond? Ev perfectly familiar
with it Wae cannot iverown authority,
without breaking faith, but wae have the
bet couthority for the fact theater had been-
promise even now has been agreed up-
on between the fo. offiieve day of the L.past
& N. R. R. for a compromise.
Secrecy and deception seems to be
scheme and their allire wathe by
Gov. Broward spak if thea people can
not they go wGovernor entinully. "them
P otherhaps If he ofhad not vetoed those
collect fathe . and drexpend hontl bo tomhe
million of dollarschemes of public fund his.
Mies. As 'ht not the ame argument apply to
our treasurer and tax collectors who
are now required to give bond? Every
to be uspicaoeguard is of the whole proupond
, and Floridcials, but a banker stated to
the national convention of bankers with-
whaout contradiction, that in the hands ofbeen
a chdef a atn hor men. thSurishonesty will
bank ofte tals for every day of them our Mo-
year. Federal officials are watch by
a horde of inspectors and uch powers and
privlbut they go wron they cont prayinually.g for now
Pwill thapspl let suf h had not vetoed thrp chianr
triumph? Are t which were intended to prow
tawayt their libe. and drain board tant
people could have looked a little differ.
antldyupon the schemes of he aad htis
allies. As'tiyes there is plenty of ground
to be suspicious of the whole proposi-
tion, and Floridian had best fo careful al
what's knower they put in th hands of
by ch two-thrd vote of the powlle and
In the fe of mill los of dolth our Mo-used
to prmasters, with such powers and?
"Iprt is uch laws ar praying for now
"TIts such laws aa thto **n-ndmet
to the Constitution that kills progress
drive the most enterpriing itisem
from the State andm detain others from
coming. The people of Floridas oold
wake up and show that they are not
willing to become the bodmen of a
selah clique of grafter. They should
bry this amedmet so deep that it
will never be beard of agaiL
"Udoubtedly graft Is in faom,
and mag polities tho e order of the
day. but thea rt Rusa is now mk.
bg to Mat o Mas autocratick power of
bwr rues sould be a warming to
Friday to be etae ty careful how t
di privMiges to pa"Ndem MDt
may met bhewI to Prga."
eles attentienoo es s
th"a- of-,as OWMe
h ed ?b i e"is
wthe ame I t dvete
by growth in bui slie
popularity, Mhls ad b
aurtaleN mark d by Uh r aru
smage ahand at tr helms h s
asly, indepene the Plunit seo
sears and deserves h unelform pI.
Why did not Gov.oar p
as bne promised to do if tnher e
the Iternal Improvement
tl otptse the L& N .
Because he could not do so, perhaps .
without iveng that covetal schem eat
his and his allies to build up a powerM
political machine a black eye. Ha*s
you not noticed how careful tbey have
been all the way through toshed i
light on the most Important fet"restef
their shom? Dothe pople of rle
da not note sow anxious they ars to
hav garnish powers, uewonhd ands a-
acnountable? No one experts thAem toe
tell about the L & N. c wmpromise be-
fore the election next Tuesday w.ek;
but good authority tollthe True Doem
ocrat that the proposition originated eo
the drainath ge boards e of the face,
and that the terms have been accept.
ably agreed upon by both parties to it.
Why should the people of Florida be
put to the expense of spending money
on that drainage'scheme when strong
e indication point to the fact that the
railroads will ngt the lands. What the
Mogul Board wish above all else is to
gain the great political power they are
after; they cannot care much for the
lands or the peoples interests. See
the point before it is too late
By a slip of th pen, a newspaper xa-
tract in Sunday's issue was credited to
the "Fernandina True Democrat." sWe
hope Editor Collins will pardon us for
transferring his virile journal from
Tallahassee without his knowledge and
consent. -Times-Unaon Short Talks.
That's all right, brother, so long as we
are left at the old location, and in har-
ness, for action against what we see
and know to be wrong, unfair and un-
just to the people of Florida. Their
True Democrat pardons that pen slip
and feels that no harm has been done.
Most of the anti-drainage papers
carry conspicuously on their editorial
page the statement emanating from the
state administration that the "opposi-
tion" plan is "Make the whole state
pay for draining lands bof ngin to rich
land syndicates." Our readers will see
from this misrepresentation how des-
perate those drainage fellows are. The
"opposition" proposition is that there
shaillbeno drainage at all until It I
proved feasible, and not then eseept
of a constitutional amendment crthetiar
a board which shall role the people of
Florida in matters of taxation fortear-
tain purposes without proper checks
the State of Florda f or say lea.h of
the act of Congrms of Septedmber Ia,
rso derived by the itate from the United
States under that act of ongrem and
therefore t a are all dp laoand Intar
constitutional a gedment towbe aaad
tenents an acre on s ths n s or
such portions of theanm as the lateral
am yend t Boe d mayr deteroiae,
imt t sr their h eatwe.-
St. Augustine Democrat.
We are informed that one of the In-
ternal Improvement Fund has made the
following admisaon: Flmt, That th
trusts are not under any legal ob-
gation to drain the lands, but that thy
ar under a moral obligation; esd.
That If the constitc2oa1 a n t
i adopted the imste wilml be ed
troesed with thwework3of Mi
aso-camed aemna m bdeav
of th seta Tinu, vts-us
their votes in M ayer oftheea .\
iksal amendmenal sp Z
d -*y ei5u 2 1.
LY *-,,-t -R
.CADET SCIENTIFIC STOCKINGS
FOR GIRLS and BOYS.
Ripproof and Rub-proof. Knee, Heals and Toes
made of Special Linen. Every Pair guaranteed to
be good or your money back. 25 cents pair.
s friend Blouses and Shirt for Boys, in fa y and white Madras
AT 50 AND 75 CENTS EA .
SAM PECK'S CLOTHING FOR BOYS.
Two piece sults,
Norfolk and Sailor.
Suits 212 years to 20 years.
Scientific 1-2 Hose for Men. Call and get a Book-
let. on Scientific Hosery.
LOUAL AND PRONAL ITEMS.
Mr. Ed Manning was in town again
Mr. C. E. Arundel spent Sunday in
Mr. P. T. Nicholson spent Sunday at
his home in Havana.
Mrs. Walter L. Wight is visiting her
hosts of friends here.
Mr. E. L, Hutchinsor, was in the city
from Quincy Tuesday.
Mr. John W. Malone, from Quincy,
was in the city Sunday.
Mr. W. G. Simpson, from Monticello,
was in the city this week.
Mr. Ben Cocroft came over from
Thomasville this week.
Mr. S. B. Brooks, from Quincy, reg-
istered at the Leon Wednesday.
Mr. J. William Yon and Mr. P. G.
Russell spent Sunday in Wakulla.
Ex-State Senator T. F. West, from
MUtao, was toin the city this week.
Mr. A. J. Poston. of Holland, was
registered at the Bloxham Tuesday.
Doctor Geo. Glover, of Monticello,
was registered at the Leos Monday.
The latest anad best Nothersole Brace-
lets-P. T. Nicholson, the jeweler. 84
Mr. P. G. RusselL, thue tbin-
eurane man, spent Undy In Q y.
Rev. W. M. Page l*tt Monday for
Jacksonville, to be gone several day.
Mr. John L. McFarlin, of Quincy,
was registered at the Leon on Sunday.
Mr. J. H. Thompson of the Gads-
den County Times, in the city Mon-
... Insure youklive6tock with the Plant-
ers Live Stoc I Co., P. G. Russell,
Mr. Guyte MeCord made a flying trip
to Atlanta on businea, returning Sun-
Comfortable nuseeor rent; on Bou-
levard street. ApI to Mrs. Robert
S Miss Pearl MeLln returned after an
extended trip to Louisville and other
The property of the First Baptist
Church beng improved with a new
Mr. Chas. Puleston made a tri to
Atsta la- wek, n 0rning 4
Mr. S&C. Flemi, of Chaire Sta-
tio was among his Tallhasee friends
Dr. Ham wm iO the n ty from Ape-
lashloola thin week, and w welcomed
byhbsibatof iend. I
S Iameewne with the Plat-
ean Lve Co. P. G.
RuAsell. a: gas I
The Patteressa Brea., of Chaire Sta-1
oto we am r ther mty TahaM.-
o thi week.
Ab -Ms, w--h~w peswf xtIS law.
Elk Pins for Elks-P. T. icholson,
the jeweler. Y 84
Mr. J. McDermit, from East Gads-
den, spent several days this week with
his daughter, Mrs. J. P. Roberts..
Mr. W. E. Fullagar, superintendent
of the Gas and Water Company, made
a business trip to Jacknvill Monday.
Tomorrow never corn Inre to-
day with the Planters Li k Insur-
ance Co. P. G. Russoe 83
A choice selection d-mounted
combs for ladies. P. T.lcholson, the
Col. Raymond Cay and his excellent
wife are visiting relatives and their
many warm personal friends here this
Miss VirginiaGunn, of Americus, Ga.,
spent Friday with Mrs. A. C. Spiller,
and left Saturday for home.
Mr. G. Hammond. the popular sales-
man of the Semmes Hardware Com-
pany, Savannah, was in the city this
Mr. Charles Nicholeon. i now. in-
stalled in his new position as prescrip-
tion clerk with the Capital City Phar-
Min Mattle WhatU is having a brick
pavement pat down on thea property
oCUed by Mr. Robert H. M Ickieron
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. A. Goldsmith
have returned after an extensive tour,
and are the guests of Mr. and Mrs. Aj
Wahnish, on South Calhoun St.
Don't wait-do no Insure your
live stock with the la e Live Stock
Insurance Co. P. Gl, Mgr. 85
The beautiful home of Mrs. B. C.
Lewis, on East Park avenue, is being
greatly improved in appearance by the
addition offresh paint.
Captain George Edward Lewis spent
several days out of town last and this
week, attending the National Bankers
Association meeting at St. Louis, and
other points of interest.
Remember Maj. Alex St. Clair
Abrams will address the people of Leon
county at the Opera House. Tuesday,
October 80. Give him a good attend-
cane and hearing. It will be intersit-
Mr. James W. Edmundson, sales
manager for the Jacksovnfle Develop-
ment C pany, has returned to Talla-
haosee from a buslaneas tri through
the South, including Ap ieola and
Mi Katdwri M. PFullaar, daughter
and Fe C ;eyd.arrv i the
I. Mr. Fullagar will shortly move
bb fam hare.
We eatrol the nth eSumtra Tobac-
co lands Is the Unitd iSt, ITo An-
Orders have gone out from the Rail-
road Commissioners office for the build-
Ing of new at Leseburg, Palat-
ka and Cadilac.
A select asso of elegant Belt
and Sash Pins fT. Nicholson, the
Mr. Eugene L. Lester from Brook-
lyn, who represents the J. L. Green-
baum Co. of New York City, spent
Sunday with his cousin, Mr. Joe T.
Mr. James F. Mullikin with his mother
and sister, Miss Daisy, will make Tal-
lahassee their future home, and will
occupy the Davis cottage on West Col-
No use to lock the ta d after
the horse is stolen. Ne e &ait till
your horse dies to insure. Te Plant-
era Live Stock Insu. P. G.
Bishop Weed will officiate at the ser-
vices of the Episcopal Church, both
morning and evening, Sunday the 28th.
At the evening services the confhrmAtion
of new member will take phae.
SThe follow uing yites wre tm -
tered at the loxbam Wedneay.
They came over to the eireu: Bob
Mc Laughlin, Charlie May, R. R. Jone,
Charley Jones, R. H. Gee and wife
Mrs. N. F. Skipper.
The eirusa brought great crowds of
people to the city, and, considering
such, the police report an exception-
ally orderly day, only three arrests
being made, anm these were for petty
offenses, two of the offenders being
rld mounted iolbt are
'. Nicholson, th~ /Jew-
Among the collection of various" ani-
mals owned by the Robinsons' Circus,
is the Zebu, a specie of the cow, which
is considered holy and is worshipped by
a certain las of people in India. Dur-
ing the ty of the cbecs in this city
there was born to this Zetm a holy caff
which was named by the manager Tal-
lahassee,' after the city in which It
We have before ua a copy of the Uni-
versity News first edition a owlege ps
p published by two Tallahaee-e boy.,
Mr. lyde vans and Sam Sanborn, at
the U of Florida, Ginesville.
Tepaper isa four-pen issue and is
well written, being fulof crisp newsy
artieas by the editors T ollsg
students are Indeed well off to have
such a d clean paper and we wish
the edidr m ucces
Wheni ft ia&quetieof shoes, Basms.
Mr. John Costs returns to accept the
1st of the month his old position In the
office of Commlssione oAgriculture.
Mr. Costa has been traveling on the
road for some time past for the Ameri-
can Snuff Co.
Mr. R. W. Williams, Jr. and wife,
who have been residing in ashington,
D. C., for the past two years have re*
turned to Taliahasose, and will occupy
the residence owned by his father on
North Calhoun St. Mr. Williams will
practice law in this city.
Mr. J. D. Cay has completed remod.
eling his already large and attractive
harness store; the storeroom next to
his old stand has been added by tearing
out the partition between the two
buildings. All of the necessary repair
work has been done; additional stock
has been installed, making this store
one of the finest and best equipped of
its kind in the State.
Some folks in Tallahasae., connected
with the adm!stratleo, reminds ua of a
story that the late GOv. laford, ot
Tarpon g, used to ll. HI
broaei anaw Mu a lsax of prat i-
ne bad been the baman g
the pasitlon of oven r and all other
oaes sMer diffMerent oemmemt.
GO1. la d required of hi ow this
happened, and hi reply was: "I'd ke
to aee the adm nistrat n hage faster
than I can.'-Lake City Index.
Mrs. William A. Rawls, of Penaeola,
is visiting her daughter, Mrs. Dexter
M. Lowry, at the Rawls home on Me-
Carthy street This is Mrs. Rawls'
first visit to Tallahassee sines groin to
Pensacola to live and her friends are
making it extremely pleasant for her.
The occasion of her visit was to make
the aluantanoe of her y-oungt grand-
aon, Mastor Dudley Chltted=en the in-
fant son of Mr. and Mrs. Dudley Friable
Judge F. B. Carter, of Marianna,
is inthe c visiting Mr. J. Dobbin
Holmes. Judge Carter is now presid-
ing In the plae of Judge Palmer in
eases where Judge Palmer was disquall-
fled...... Mrs. Fleming, Jr., and her
pretty little daughter have rturnod
homo from Ce III. whore they
pent the pat week with Mrs.
ming's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Myron
Spedes......Mi Bsabeth rleming
has returned homns after reeling
much attention ftom Virginia soviet
as the gusat of Mim is o Patterson,
at the beautiful old Patterson home,
Reveille, at R d- Union,
Parties deirg Electric o and
Dining Room Cal Dells should confer
withW. Quarterman, Jr. BS him
or phone No. OM a0tf
M Ffarm juSt euisthew as the
w eat. Khtyz w O4v a- I
aaSO ea9s Cre 018e8 esa goe
To the casual obeur who ha-.
pened on the streets Wedte jeIt
was apparent that e .emtmTne
ordinary was about to take pleo U.
usual rowd of w gal bedeked d'
pusonm" lined th sde waao, sand wa
very plain that all roads lead to
hasee, everywhere from every ire
tion camne teams-ox-toai, herban
teems, mule-teams o ad oer --
laden with white folks and bi k fols,
both big and little, fat and lean, ews
Mary Anna and Jan Elism. Even the
dog came too. What do they come fort
Now what would be the eause of such
motley assemblage? What but a eiras.
John Robinson's 10 Big Shows
come to town. This was the ase, and
a ood show it was from ta bi
ofa ib Immense parade of h a
to etest tah IM b
tents on the show gaM
area of over ten ase. T
vo two fert I -
andve onver t th e, evme'y
one was well pleased wi what they
Several special asa were introdsd.
which wee new a their e
lg a swingig jaw sat by two
that was w Hderful beyod a doubt,
and five trained Oeaia that did asie
that would do credit to a mueh more -
telligont animal, the eal being one of
the most dimeult animals to tra, In the
The full supply of clowns and aero-
bats were in evidence. Rdinf cow-
boys, soldiers, Indians and what not
After the performance was over, the
uual grand concert was given to a
largo audience, then they took up their
ten like the Arabs and silently stole
Ti Paper next week will tell you of
an alligator that escaped from th show
at Live Oak
Burns & Co. desire their fr to
call and see the Stet eon d Iothr high
grade bats they carry in ll latest
fall hp and sold at
sible re consistent with quaty
and style of goods. 86V
The vlAdL S. Waler"' Lbrary
Is rely t need of more books, epo-
iaDy novels, and it has been uggtod
that many families may have som
that they no longer need and would be
willing to contribute them. One from
each ub~rtber would be a great help.
The books may be left with the
librarian. W. H. CARtU,
We control the fiest matra Tobao.
o lead in the Unitod Satee- A
ley Real tate G j ta e
, -4 1
"Peck's Bad Boy," the biggest com-
edy farce sueeess of the decade, will be
the attraction at the Munro Opera
House, Tuessay, Oct. 30th. It is now
in its twentieth season and has created
a furore of fan which laa never been
exceeded by any farce comedy prodooued
In this country. It is thoroughly origi-
nal, and in its conception fullof numer-
ous complications and develops a wall.
knitted story locally and with fine ar-
tistic effect The Slver Clog Sextette
is ome of the bi features.
Joe A. Wallace, owner and manager,
has never had a poor company nor play.
Mr. 8. E. Teague came up from Apa-
lachicola Wednesday on business.
the buslnes to be tnoa-
the byrln, s llng and
hlnery. buildjinn matart.
4the eOithein of ae
et wh10 6lh
o the rywe*
-n ma be required
tg W"be tan
tok il srh ehUl be tea
iut, two b oured
44 hishmehinty shtw
pta "aso, by a we
keledi to twenty-fve
J eilstt for fifty years. us-
may sbjall be conducted
vtls A Pmredent. a e
a Ibard of Diretors, a-
peo am. B W
tge mel mber toia
ar those elected at
I s asor liability
*of to subTarl ;
. ao sha A.e.
nonvasethis eth dayof
HLWV,. dn reshare.
D.oI B 21 Rham.
BLAcasun. I Silare.
'themai eOl tvhe O
The hishqst ineal
Tuesday Oct. 23.
Miss Adele Gerard,
149 N. Munroe St.
Notice of Inten on to Apply
for Let .Patent.
OTZ011s EN O7 THK IN-
a ** h to apply to the
thi ew week for four oem..
Pwent. hwororstIm r
am, te. by Inew o Tohmes
for 7he plrp s, and apes
tM '" "m charter, *
fear t botor t forth:
w-e4pt tl.b -. the churt of the
CeATmeR OF TALLAI4A5SEE HARDWARE
h m I of the aearpeaton shall be, Tilahlhe.
witf pritolpel pisesof
k- *t Td lMMM. n ioth,
flaw of Flora ,
coast of Le. i
i .w red t on thin the Nth day of
Otr, be me oh. Perlnh.
r e avt lan.b
01, ",864 mob.o
reehe amret vwe6 kow
ee ereu n.
e M a t emmthis 9 th day
Notary Ptble. tto o f rUast Lare.
My eemimesaires eb., 10, 1I10.
LOCAL NOTS Or INTIRIST.
l Josm A. EDIONS 1,e.
There will Le lots of fun at the Mun.
roe ogan hm Tueeday, October 90,
for Ia 's "d Boy" will be there
te, a t t at an fun faut and
Sly been rewritten
Sand is mlr m ever.It It a always
"afe to1 oWa s ure thig, aend we
do not btte to prophey a welcome
ced and tronm, for "Peck's Ba;
Joe A. Wallaee, owner and
*mwer, never had a poor eempaay
w pem play.
We CoIrufab ep.
Apply to W. L. Moer JltoaPlha .
See CoUimtoy you Ju b bPratig.
Mr. W. B. Caswell was here from
Chipley on Wednefday.
Mr, J. L. Hawks and wife, of Quincy,
were in town this week.
Misses Lola and Nellie Stearns, from
Quincy, were in the city Wednesday.
Mr. W. H. Nicholson and son, from
Havana, were in the city Wednesday.
Messrs. R. J. Maya and 8. 8. Clarke,
from Monticello, were in the city
Judge Paul 8. Thompson and son,
from Quincy, were pleasant visitors
Mrs F. R. Lamb, who is now making
her home at Atlanta. arrived in the
city Tuesday to spend the winter.
Mr. R. P. Williams and wife have
been spending some time at Savannah,
and are now at the Leon for the winter.
We control he finest Sumatra Tobac-
co lands in th United Sttes-The Aus.
lay Real Etat Co. cents collected,
homes secured loans egotiated, tur-
pentine locaoa. f lands, saw mill
locations, city ro lrty. tobacco lands
our specialty. re Building, Talla-
Mr. T. B. Dowling. with his wife and
younger daughter, from Dowling Park,
were at the Bloxham this week,
Ladies who have partly lr taste
for dainty and berutl l, y not costly.
brooches* should see mrline. P T
Nicholson, the jeweler 34
Mrs. Jefferson B. Browne, wife of
the chairman of the Railroad Commis-
sion, and her daughter, Susan. are at
the Leon for the winter. They came
up from Key Wea.
The new line furnitlIng goods just
opened by Bul I 6. includes the
meet complete .= 4 lsment of men's.
women's and chUd n's hosiery that
the stereo has evenA ried. Prices sat-
The following people were over from
Quiney WedneIday, incidentally to see
the circus: Mr. W. B Ward, W. H.
Curtis, E. 8. Malone, C. V. Pinson,
Jame Pittman,. H. Stare, W. L.
MeIntosh. E. A. Hargroove, W. H.
Mulvey and H. Sylvester.
The most complete line of men's
pajamas ever opened Tallahasee are
now on sale by Buri & CQ. The old-
fashioned night shirt sno* a thing of
the past .and every nau must have
pajamas in both light heavy weight
At a hearing before the Railroad
Commissioners on the 24th, in the cas
of the Otto Creek Lumber Company vs.
the Seaboard Air Line Railway, the
latter company was represented by
lHn. G. P. Raney and E. L. Ryan,
the former by Hona. F. L WasorQd
B. Stokes. The qustiem before the
Ral semmiioera was the re-
nigh ear for we Otto pWeolee tw%
transport of lmber. w' re
=two ma am lnt the raldo.o.,
ad after -an the aiee n r
oath the ma wa takel utnde -
visement, and on the 36th the Conmi-
sionera condered the matter md fined
the Seaboard A* Li- Riway Corn.
pmay ( In Weh cae.
I'm an lk. Are ? P eI~te ele-
ganataetttt B at I a
displaying. P. T. Nle y the Jew-
eA pendid yoeo ,, 6 years old;
Anew r and &. L Ap to
B. M. Mabr eO. iBr t.
fAN EASY -ECONO 2
RIGHT economy practiced at the begining of sa
man's career w*h lead to sure fortune. S iU
economy comes hard, sometimes easy.
The "Miller-Make" Clothes habit is an easy
my, for it lives ou what is cleverest in styling, in
quality and tailoring, at half the price ed
by h -cost tailors whose products are but equ to
Slip into a "Miller-Make" young men's suit and note
the quick friendship that springs up between you and
the suit. It hangs graceful, fi most comfortable, is
fasihoned correctly, and the pattern looks and is distinc-
tive and full of character.
To know their true goodness is to drop into our
store for that suit you contemplate buying.
. DUVAL BROS.,5
The Cash Store.
IF YOU WANT CASH
for Your REAL ESTATE or BUSINESS
I CAN GET IT
No Matter What Your Property is Worth. or in What Town,
City, State or Territory It is Located.
If I did not have the ability and facilities to sell your properlty.I rtaialy culd not af-
ford to pay for this advertlsemet. This ad" (lik all my other ad a") tl elly iure
to plate on my list a number If mw properties, amd I am Just aa ear to lhS prase.
tie and emftkm anh 3 y In cmnsilulawM to pay for the et q tliw ads.' Md make
a Wood profit b-tdde. That Mt why I have a norge a reawestateto bslne to4ay.
Why not pet your t ertyamong tihe number tMAtwill be assM reat tes'
I wllt on@ybe ab-slteetoM-m t but will be abe to IU M i tMW. I am a
*p*elst In quick I have the et pslet. anOd up-to date olMat have
branch ofelt throu t the country ad a d # forces to talld bu
tatale-d n -Wm eqoataet.Mlr lmmaw.
ue. w hseut ot rd Ia. O te
eased. If you will out tbU 4 letter of eatry
below and maW l It to me todal, Iwitela OW ad
why I an kly overt te proet Into eah.
llwilll r yo myeoaltph.
auZ or CHALGR
and terms for It. The lstrmstlon I win
rve you wll beo rt value to yon. eve If you
should decide not to sell. ou had better write today S=r ya forget it.
If you want to buy any ind of a Farm, Ho e or business. In any part of the country.
tell m* your requirements. I will uarantes to uW them promptly aNd est isactorUly.
DAVID P. TA The Land Mes
435 Km.. Avee. Topeka. Km ...
Fancy work material a specialty.
AIR INE RAILWAY
An e ama teft of
Plus 26 cen Jacksonville
and return the Public,
ad one cej per mile for
18i4tand ai and
Bras and. apply
from all Agny Sations on
Seaboard in F~crida.
DATE OF SALE.
November 5, 6, 7, 8 and 9.
Final Limit, All Tickets
]ftl JNovemblter 11, 1o.,
r. edmmsodftm a em s I CALL ON YOUR TICKET AGENT.
It you Wa. Cat Ost
Plas-e somi. without mt *to me. a plan for
flndln a mab buyer for my property, which
conlsst. ot Tewn--
Polowin Is a brief des ription
Lowest eah p-s.
Na .. ........
AddrN. .. .......
I deire to buy property correapadlng ap-
proxlately with the following upesllottio
w r city . .........
County..... .. State .. ......
Prie between I.... -a....ndI..........
I w.IN pay down ad bal.
oe... Remarks .. .....
In anwmrf thm ad., mention the True Democrat.
REBOISTBRD UNDERTAKER AND BMBALIBR.
IuAL Rme- AND EIsOUODe
MARBLE MONUMENT. ANO ONAVI bTONEs IM*CTMk
ftmAl 4a, nOUMI
Lqcal Blanks Kept In Stock at all Times, for Sale
. at This Office.
I ILI" 4I.
p:' w.I ALOdS .s
-adof i thet4 ple most if st elmIeS.
1 th weak's issne Of the IasisalO
o which J. A. Holb~ke Is aed-
The .eord is the delal
ItmTajpe *t *Operates As-
and Mr. UMalcms nddre
Ms aunent par culaly to the larger
lendowners, but the artle shouMld be
smdby everyvoterito Florida who is
th owner of real estate. The Record
Abheh the Industrial Record has
aseve tae n any part in the politics of
t$* 8t&*and has never in any w al.
IrM to either one of re'poNiai
tfaeties, still we feel sure that owlar
to the importance of the proposed drain-
ae amedmhnet to our State Constita-
alend the effect this amendment
have upon the timber and land in-
destrines of our State ad tWbecause of
the father fact that a great number of
oesr absbers are among the pso-
pie, we think it is our duty to my what
eeest we think the pf this
ammadment would have on ha of our
eole engaged in thee lage and grow-
Ing Idstries of our S tate.
Before voting on the amendment, it
Is of the utmost Importae ghat every
vote, and those who ar in-
terested in thetime turpentine or
land industries, and in fact every per-
son who owns or is in any way interest-
ed n,a foot of land in the State of
Floria, shouM study the proposed
amendment carefully, and consider for
himself just how it is going to affect
us. Do not let anyone fool you into
voting for this amendment by telling
ou t some other man's land is go-
toe taxd to benefit yours; this is
nottrue. When you vote 1r this
amendm t, you vote to burden your
own land with an unknown tax, and for
an unknown length of time.
What dos ,this proposed amendment
provide? It, briefly stated, provides:
hat the governor, the comptroller, the
attorney-general, the state treasurer
'sand the commissioner of agriculture
shall be crested a board of drainage
commissioners, and it gives thee five
men power to lay the State off in
drainage districts, and to levy a tax df
ten cents per acre on all lands included
within any drainage districts, for the
purpose o building canals, levees, dikes
and reservoirs for the purpose of drain-
age, Irrigation and commerce. It furth-
erives the commissioners power, in
addition to the tax of ten cents per acre
to levy a tax to pay for any work the
present board of drainage commission-
ers might have done court, And this is
not all. The proposed amendment, un-
der authority of an act of the Legisla-
ture of 1905. although that act of the
Legislature has been declared uncon-
stitutional by the United States court;
and this is not all. The proposed amend-
ment provides that the Legislature may
provide for the levy and collection of a
special benefit tax, to be levied and col-
lected from any lands which may be
benefitted by drainage. Now what does
this mean? It just means this: You
may own a tract of land in any county
in the State of Florida, your county Is
made a drainage district, and the tax
of ten cents per a are is levied op your
and nd collected from you by the
drainage commissioners; now let us sup-
pose your land receives a benefit from
any work done by the commissioners,
save you not already been once taxae
already to pay for that benefit? Cer-
tainly you ave, and it cannot be right
that your land should be subjected to a
second tax; still under the provisions of
this proposed amendment the Legisla-
ture may stope in and provide for a
special benefit tax to be collected out
o your land, to pay for a benefit for
which you have already been once taxed
and this special tax may be $1 per acre
or it may tbe $6 p acre, according to
Sthe benef it tisdecded your land has
'm'roeived. Ask yourself the question,
eard this be right?
Now let us consider the effect of all
this taxation upon the timber and land
interests of our State. Suppose you
own a tract of land in Duval or Putnam
county, and this amendment pames,
and your county is made a dmirains dis.
trict, and you want to sell oour land,
who ise going to buy from you when it
tis subjected to this hea stax? Sup
pse you are engael d In the trpintin o
business and yaen own a lare et of
land, and atear you have exhausted
the timber for tu nto e roses you
want to sell the land. U awthe pres
eat conditions in our Stats e woad
have no tArubls in del thei, t sup
poa you adde this d of tah
upon your land, who weald thenm dare
own a saw mill, and in cea o with
your mill you own a tract of timber
land, after you have cut the timber
from the ind ye try to sell the land,
who is going to ~K t frohmyousit tis
subjected to t svy taxi Or you
V may now engae raising cattle and
own a large atur as many of our
eattlmean i S lord do. Thou-
I_ II:___ __ U_ .~r I~
Live Oak Fla., Oct. 18.-Editor Dem-
ocrat-During the last primary election
campaign this county, in which I was
honored the third time as one of your
nominees to the House of Representa-
tives I expressed myself as being op-
poeed to the drainage scheme as I saw
the situation at that time, and I now
ask space in your paper to say to my
friends and the public generally that I
am still posed to the measure set
forth In the proposed amendment to the
constitution of the State.
A large acreage of the land proposed
to be drained is now in litigation. Sev-
eral years ago the Legislature granted
the land to certain railroad companies
for building railroads through various
sections of the State, and the trustees
of the Internal Improvement Fund have
not conveyed the said land in accord-
ance with Legislative action. Hence,
it is now a question for the courts to
determine who are the legral owners of
the land! During my career as a mem-
ber of the Legislature I have never vo-
ted to donate an acre of the public lands
to any railroad or other corporation, but
why spend the people's good money on
the drainage scheme until the question
of ownership is fully settled? The peo-
ple are supreme and can call the sub-
ject of drainage up at any subsequent
time if, in their judgment, such neces-
Ido not believe that it would be right
to require the taxpayers of Florida to
canal, ditch or otherwise improve lands
that may ultimately go to the railroads.
I believe that all officers who handle
large sums of the people's money should
be required to give good and sufficient
bond, but if you adopt the proposed
amendment to Article 16, of the Con-
stitution of the State of Florida, you
create a Board of Drainage Commis-
sioners consisting of five men, the gov-
ernor, the comptroller, the state treas-
urer, the attorney-general and the com-
missioner of agriculture, who will not
be required to give bond as such Drain-
ae Commissioners but will bW charged
th the responsibility of receiving and
disbursing all drainage funds, which
will, according to all estimates, reach
well into the millions of dollars, wheth-
er the Everglades can be successfully
drained or not.
I believe the officers above referred
to have enough daily work to do with-
out adding an additional burden of such
proportions on them.
The various tax collectors collecting
drainage assessments will not, under
the amendment, be permitted to pay
the drainage money over to the State
treasurer, who is under bond for the
faithful performance of his duty, but
will be required to make all payments
direct to the new branch of the State
gon.iuent known as the Board of
Drainage Commisaloners, five bondless
offers. Engraft this measure into the
Constitution and it will take years to
get rid of it. Adopt the amendment
ad you authorise and empower the
oa of Drahlage Commissioners to
tbadrainage districts and fix the
boundaries thereof Ia the State of Flor-
The Drainage Commissioners will
have further power of levying and col-
lecting. oin addition to the other taxes,
an acreage tax not to exceed ten cents
acre from the lands owned in such
I am ooed to the amendment to
SCostatkm of the Stat, estab-
ishing a oard of Drainage Commis-
s.lms and drainage dit s pro-
posed and shall vote agamst the -
sitioat the a general ot ioin 0 .-
bar. W.R. Doma.
SFla., Qet. l18, 108.0
To te t the Metropolis:
As a etps o-f Florida deepl Inter-
esed IlS edea-tis, A wish Or-
iffws allh-4 G ow drobwse
= ~~Ni ~
addition to this the nfres
grants from the State
T0,000 *arePer il .
e ee Plant
Mtons of & < A. ^ ^
VpEimeipaw rauo ma i &-936iool~
the t Coast0 ratlroadh t
The area to be draied ssat
town of i iam s
about 910 miles, quan
of about 25 In wo
about four times as large as
county and ten times as lage as
Broward's Alibasterlag shge 4
ing the Spaalsh-Amerianwar lia b
l WWat 4s headn ys is vheb at
ary least tean meat e eacre per
a '. -4 it --as dnrenwoee how
o n -=rbe. w ehow little
belnd a ve- nmt even bethat
aearest ould thish e oyour pobAMdi
betea w mp and *till tx.
Te own twenty-five acres of
I tm iany ou"n ty oi the State of
a your ld y be ase hundred
anet above ae level adfvemiles from
t nearest lansd whish could poeibly
ie turned swampand overflowedstill
it yewr tweoty fve acres of land should
Satend o aie of thee drai age disa
I t wudbe subjeet Itw enoteavy
Stax te purpofeofdrainby another
mm'a land fv e from you. What
ut would this be to your land
Y may be told that thedrainae
Vo eiomers would not subject land
as h is to the drainage tax, but
aea proof that they wills there istoda
in rthe present drainage district create
by them, lands which ouare at the very
least 150 feet above the level of the
sea, and aome of the highest in the
Let us consider this matter well be-
fore we vote on this proposed amend-
ment. Now, when our Stateis in the
best condition It has ever been when
our naval store and timber indutries
are at their very heights, when people
are flocking to our State in thousands
every year in search of homes, and our
lands are increasing in value evety day,
let us be careful that we do not ruin
the prosperity of our State by subject-
ing our land to such a dangerous tax
as will make it impossible to sell them.
The passage of this amendment will
surely beth e death-knell of many of
the industries of our State, which are
today the very backbone of our com-
merce. We cannot be too careful how
we take this leap in the dark. Have
the politicians who propose this scheme
really got the best Interests of the
State at heart? Or are they only seek-
ing to gain their own selfish ends?
BELONGS TO THE SCHOOL FUND.
It is the purpose of the Drainage
Commission to make these lands pay
for their own drainage. They have no
right to do so, since all the lands-not
the residue-belongs to the school fund.
In addition to this is the fact that
under present circumstances, these
lands could not be sold to advantage
now. The fact that they are in litiga-
tion would make it impossible to sell
them now for anything like half the
amount that could be gotten for them
if their title was clear.
But if they were not in litigation
they could not be sold to advantage
now. Outside of the drainage district
only about 8 per cent of the land of the
State is is in cultivation, and the im-
mense areas that are for sale make
the price paid for even the the best
land low. With the increase in the
population of the State this condition is
rapidly passing away, and the time is
not far distant when lands in Florida
will be valuable. Florida land is now
worth much more than twice as much
as it was ten years ago.
DRAINAGE COST Is UNKNOWN.
No one knows what the drainage of
the Everglades would cost. Four mil-
lion dollars is a low estimate. Of this
amount, under the present plan the
State would pay about $1,000000 or
about 60 cents per acre of the State
land to be drained.
If this land was sold now, with its
clouded title, with its distance from
transportation, while over 25,000,000
acres of land can be bought compara-
tively accessible to the railroads it
would sell for a song. A little of it
near Fort Lauderdale, on the Florida
East Coast Railway, would bring fair
prices, considering the disadvantages
under which it would be offered, but
after drainage the great body of it in
the interior, with Its title clouded,
could not be sold for $2 per acre. If it
would average that amount it would
net only about $4,000,000 for the school
fund, even allowing as low a cost as 60
cents per acre for drainage.
But if it would sell for $2 under pres-
ent circumstances it would sell for at
least $4 per acre the moment the final
decision was rendered awarding the
land to the State. This would net for
the school fund over $10,000,000, a dif-
ference of over $6,000,000 only by clear-
ing the title.
PRICE TEN YEARS HENCE.
But if it would sell for $2 now, with
a clouded title or $4 with a clear title,
it would sell for at least $8 per acre
ten years hence or $16 twenty years
hence. This last sum would make
available $40,000,000 for the school
Drainage would cost leos ten or
twenty years hence than it would cost
now. Besides the fact that better
plans could be prepared, a good deal of
drainage would be done by individuals
in that time which would, to some ex-
tent, cheapen the drainage of State
lands. It i not sure that, with all the
adverse conditions, the land at present
would pay the cost of drainage. It is
sure that if drainage were delayed
until the land was needed the school
fund for the next generation would be
so large that its interest annually would
be sufficient to provide for every boy
and girl in Florida a liberal education
and our State would lead the world in
the education and intelligence of its
people. SCHOOL TEACHER.
Ferry, Oct. It6.-A great deal of in-
terest is being taken here in the ques-
tion of drainage, and the vote on the
proposed constitutional amendment pro-
vidfng for it will probably not fall far
below the total vote cast. Gov. Brow-
ard's earnest advocacy of the measure,
with the comments they have aroused;
in the newspapers, have put the people
to talking and thinking, and there are
very few men in the country who have
not an opinion that they will not ex-
press an opinion at the polls.
Gov. Broward has many supporters
in the county who look at the question
as he does. Anything that will increase
the amount of taxable property t the
State appeals to the votes who take
pride In the growth of the State.
On the other hand, there are a large
number of men who are fearful of the
vast powers that this amendment would
confer on a board. The members of
the' drainage board, in a sease, are
elected by the people, aad i another
sense they are not. The board Io om-
posed of o~tlas elected by the people,
t when the average vote eas his
ballot for tlem et% cwte
~eas myoet o Fewt
seems ah es se|
mea-mmtt wai have upon that most
lT Was m is bst that comes closest
%overy, M4 woman and child in
al r good educational facilities
not a nu an htellgent, progres-
sr t lp among those who
are bore In the State, but also attract
to its borders the very best class of
opl. who, seeking homes, con-
Mi er questilo of education of prime
The State ef Florida is in possession
of about three million acres of land-
that if it beloks to the State it be-
longs to the sMebools. The Leialature
has rated to railroads more land than
the State has, and the title to the lands
held by the State Improvement Board
is in litigation. If the railroads should
win neither tbe State nor any of its
people should be made to pay for the
ravagee of these lands. If the State
should win Florida would have an area
devoted to school purposes that would
place her in advance of any other State
n the Union. -
who have, that except around the
outer edges, the land is worthless after
being drained. Across New River,
from Fort Lauderdale going south,
nine-tenths of the lands near the rail-
road tracks present a coral-rock ap-
pearance. This land extends to and
surrounding Miami with a little Im-
provement south of Misami. The belt
surrounding the vewrrlde is saw pal-
metto and srub oat. Seahgl the
Ionde you _Ind eel rock, ,erereawith
portion when they go to the ballot
boxes may be more than overcome by
the votes of the many who do not con-
sider it at all.
DANORROUS POWER GIVEN BOARD.
A very large number of the land
owners here look on the powers given
this board as dangerous. The fact that
a drainage district has been laid off in
South Florida does not preclude the
possibility of one being laid off in this
section. The board would have the
power to lay off as many drainage dis-
cts as they please and wherever they
please, and this would carry the power
to tax in these districts such lands as
they please. The land owners I ok on
the power to tax their land 10 cents per
acre, Irrespective of their value, as a
dangerous power from which they may
There are large turpentine and saw-
mill interests In this country. The
trees have been cut off large areas of
land and are being cut off more. These
cut-over lands are now of little value,
but in many emaes their owners wish to
hold them because they will grow up in
forests again and become valuable.
The section is so sparsely settled that
lands cannot be put in cultivation as
they are cleared. Their owners have
to wait for them to become valuable
again, either from a demand for land
to cultivate or a second growth of the
trees. A tax of 10 cents an acre per
annum on thee lands would be cones-
eatory. Men who wish to hold their
lands would find it very costly to do so.
On the other hand the possibility of
the imposition of their tax would great-
ly interfere with the saleof thee lands.
The purchaser as well as the man who
would sell would be on notice of the
possibility of this tax. He would know
of the power of the drainage commi-
sioners to Impose it, and that there is a
considerable area here that is sub-
merged during wet seasons. If the
commissioners wished to set apart a
drainage district in Middle Florida they
would fnd ample excuse for doing so,
for there are vast swamps in this and
adjoining counties. Every thoughtful
man who might buy Florida land would
do so with the knowledge that it might
be taxed for drainage purposes at the
rate of 10 cents per acre every year,
regardless of its value, and in addition
to the tax that would be imposed for
INJURE CYPREsa TIMBER.
This unquestionably will have a de-
pressing effect on the value of lands
roughout the State, whether used for
farming or turpentining. Some of the
timber of the State-the cypress tim-
ber, at least-would be killed by draw-
ing off the water. Little of the pine
land would be benefited, for while water
stands in the flatwoods during the rainy
season, it is not of sufficient depth to
interfere with the turpentine men or
the mill men.
The objections to the amendment
stated apply anywhere in the State, and
they apply to all classes, but lumber,
turpentine and stock men have a pros-
pect of being hardest hit because they
own larger bodies of land that is lying
idle and is of little present value.
Palmetto News: In his last communi-
cation T. Totuller, the News' corre-
spondent from Long Prairie, Manatee
county, pays the News the following
compliment, and then jumps on us
with both feet because our search-light
illuminates the Everglades to greater
extent than does his old-time rying-
pan and pine-knot blase. Hear him:
"While conversing on this theme our
minds naturally drifted to the many
giant minds who held views similar to
ours on the drainage question. We
wondered why the editor of the News
was not on the list. A man of his
mental caliber, overcoming oppo ition
from all sides, fearlessly meeting, with
irresistible argument, the attacks from
less successful and envious editors-
who unearthed the Palmetto News
from rubbish of obscurity, and, as if by
magic, transformed it to the leading
pper of Manate county, and a prom-
sing rival to any in the State-how
this man could say "Let us use what
available lands we have first, and then
drain the Everglades," was a mystery
According to promise, the News will
briefly give a few of its reasons. And
it has been pretty generally asserted
by the papers of the State in favor of
the "experiment" that all papers op-
posed to the drainage scheme are in
with the corporation and railroads, the
News will state that it neither stands
in with the corporations, nor is it giv-
ing the Governor taffy for a fat ap-
pointive office. It is looking to the in-
terest of the majority of the people of
the State, and does not think the drainm-
ing of the Everglades (were it possible)
would result to the good of the peo-
ple of the State generally.
It has not been the pleasure of the
News editor to visit Everglades, but it
has been learned from reliable parties
OFFIOAL LIST W W S1TO
It is ordered that thefolowing named
electors be and are her la` 10-
erectors and Clerks of the Geeral Bee-
on to be held on Tuesday, thmeth day
of November 1906 in and for the sev-
oral Election istrets of Len county:
Precinct 1-Inspectors: E. E. Strick-
land, C. W. Bell, Jim Fisher. Clerk,
D. E. Atkinson.
Precinct 2-Inspectors: D. F. Gram-
ling, 0. C. Coombs, Henry Davis, Jr.
Clerk, N. M. Isler.
Precinct 3--Inspectors: L. A. Crump,
H. E. Carmine, G. W. Williama. Clerk,
J. R. Bradley.
Precinct 4-Inspectors: W. T. Gram-
ling, W. F. Yarbrough, Ed. Hudson.
Clerk, C. W. Burney.
Precinct 6-Inspectors: C. 8. Jons,
G. F. Smitheon, George Christie. Clerk,
F. H. Billmgsley.
Precinct 6-Inspeetorn: Ge. Bar.
nest J. N. Skppe Neey Speed.
Clerk, Geo. N. Fooman
Precinct 7-Inspectors: D. C. Ande-
son, W. J. Johness, Wash Dennis.
Clerk, W. N. Keith.
Precinct 8-Inspectors: Richard Brad-
ford, W. H. Lester, Henry Goodrnw
Clerk, J. E. Whitehead.
Precinct 9-Inspectors: W. I. Vaseon,
E. N. Mabry, Robert Gallan. Clerk,
E. B. Garner.
Precinct 10-Inspector: P. M. George.
T. F. Moore, Joe Grice. Clerk, Green
Precinct 11-Inspectors: N. S. John-
son W. H. Anderson, A. H. BelL Clerk,
G. b. Gibbse.
Precinct 12-Inspectors: H. S. Elliot,
A. C. Spiller. Daniel Wright. Clerk,
C. W. Perkins.
Precinct 13-Inspectors: M. M. Bras-
well J. G. Collins, E. C. Weeks. Clerk.
P. V. Lang.
Precinct 14-Inspectors : H. Pichard,
William B. Sehrader George NelUiliffe.
Clerk, B. F. Maxwell.
Precinct 15-Inspectors: W. H. Pow-
ell J. T. Stafford, Frank Ash. Clerk,
Precinct 16-Inspectors: G. T. Bar-
row D. F. Register, T. M. Hall, Clerk.
S. f Rhtodes.
Precinct 17-Inspectors: E. W. Rus-
sell Geo. W. Atkinson Calvin Brad-
well. Clerk Hugh A. Bryan.
Precinct il -in.pctors: John C.
Drake, Joseph Richards, Shade Col-
ston. Clerk, Hugh Black.
H. T. FzKKBL., Clerk.
Devil's Island Tersre
is no worse than the terrible ease of
r miles that afflicted me 10yers. Then
I was advise to apply Balea'a Ar-
aiea Salve, and lees an a box pema-
neatly cured me, writes L 8. Napr,
of Rugglee, Ky. Heals all wonda,
buon and aore like agie. sata
edaato W .ele sahll drawv
drainage itself r aa
tend it to tthe wt
Theme are som ti s l
people should vote the da
hs the UMe lmea sMb
Science has pr n Sat them
an atmosphere, U las
some form neaibleo 40
but not for human e.who
hard enouwk time oalldinthe
At dFelen's Emporium, 204 S. Monroe St.
Thursday, Oct., 16, 17, 18.
A cordial invitation is extended to all to attend this, our Fall Opening of Pattern Hats and Fine Millinery Novelties. This will
GRANDEST DISPLAY OF HIGH ART MILLINERY
in Tallahassee. Several hundred of the latest American and Parisian styles will be on display for your inspection.
give us a call on the above days. We will produce the goods that will be convincing.
CHAS. EDELEN'S ILLINERY
W. F. BANKS, Manager.
THE BEST REASONS
Way That Costlmstleal Amaedmnt
ShesMk Nt Pass-Vet AaTlast It
Is to TV Ov INseaee and a the
ateore f Torm Fellow CItsems.
Let's drop all technical ques-
tions as to the practicability of
successfully draining the Ever-
glades, as to their value to the
people when drained, and even
as to whether we need these
lands badly enough to increase
our taxes for this purpose, and
discuss a phase of the question
not requiring technical knowl-
edge, but which may be under-
stood by every taxpayer and citi-
sen: The L. & N. Railroad Com-
pany claims the Everglades as a
grant to them by the Florida
Legislature. The Internal Im-
provement Board claims that the
Legislature's grant was without
legal authority and is void. The
question of ownership is pending
in a case before the courts, and
will be decided solely on laws al-
ready enacted. Who owns the
Everglades? Who will own them
after our money has been spent
to drain them? If the railroad
company wins its suit, then every
cent invested in drainage will go,
along with the land, to the rail-
road company. Do you want
your money spent improving
property which you have no sure
title to, and which may finally go
to this corporation? If we drain
this property, is it not business
common sense to wait until we
are si who owns it, the State
or the railroad? Governor Brow-
ard has claimed that the anti-
drainage movement and all its
arguments were in the interest
of and prompted by the railroads.
Might we not more logically claim
that the Governor's high-handed
efforts to force this drainage on
an unwilling citizenship was in
the interest of the L. & N. Co.,
and that he is really endeavoring
to spend the people's money
(while the question of ownership
is being fought out in the courts)
to increase the value of the now
almost worthless lands so that
the railroad company might profit
when the question of ownership
is decided in its favor? Don't
you think so, fellow-voter?
Again, the Governor and his
backers are now working over-
time in the effort to amend the
constitution, so as to give them
powers which no five officers
should have. The right to de-
lare drainage distriots where-
ever, they pleas and whenever
th please, to be unbonded and
unaccountable for their acts. If
adopted, they will have the the con-
stitutional right to handle public
matters to suit themselves; the
power to build up a political ma-
chine to control the whole State.
Has not the Internal Improve-
ment Board now more power and
privileges than they should have?
Have they not already sold lands
at a sacrifice and abused the
power they already have? Do
they ever let the public know
what they are doing? Is there a
citizen of Florida who ever sees
a statement of what expendi-
tures they have made or are mak-
ing, even now, in dredge build-
ing or drainage operations? None
that we know of. Is it not reas-
onable, then, for us to expect
that if the constitutional amend-
ment is adopted, making them a
constitutional part of the govern-
ment, accountable neither to the
Legislature or any other author-
ity, the main desire for it is they
hope to build up the strongest
political machine Florida has ever
known, and that Floridians would
suffer for it?
Would it be safe to place any
such power in any five public
officials? Read and study that
proposed amendment carefully,
and see for yourself what they
ask for, and we feel sure you
cannot decide to vote for the
passage of it at the November
The amendment is published on
our first page, along with other
matter connected with it. Read
Rev. Sam P. Joaes Rel Inaurance.
The late Sam P. Jones was a firm be-
liever in life Insurance. An an evidence
of this fact, he carried one of the larg-
est policies in the State of Georgia
On one occasion Mr. Jones preached
a notable sermon, and. as was frequent-
ly his wont, deviated from the trict
letter of his text and interpolated cer-
tain remarks in regard to the benefits
of life insurance After the sermon an
apathetic individual approached Mr.
Jones and said:
"Mr. Jones I heyv alls admired er.
I hev follered yer words an' triedter
live in the way yer pointed out. but we
has ter part company "
"How aso?" aidMr Jones.
"Well," replied the apathetic one,
"yer spoke of the benefits of life in-
surance. I don't like that. Ther scrip-
tures teach us that their Lord will pro-
sick as a flash the noted evangelist
"That's true. The Lord is merciful.
He will provide poor houses for you
and your kind." -
It wa entirely characteristic of the
man and was only one of many of his
quik ashe of wit which had behind
t .ea great deal of hard common
The bet evidence, however, of Mr.
Jone.' belief in life inursnee is the
fact that he held ar pollets. The
exact extent of his Bolielas will doubt.
les net be known or aome days. He
not only believed in life Insuranee, but
aoumtantly preached it.-Atlanta Con-
A oaw bardr. p North'"
Se Cin for ylour tin.
Trinity M. E. Church, South, W. M.
Poage, Pastor.-Services Sunday at 11
a. m. and 7.80 p. m. Junior Ep-
worth League, 3.00 p. m. Senior Ep-
worth League, 4.00 p. m. All members
requested to attend The public and
strangers specially invited to worship
First Baptist Church, on Clinton St.,
near Adnms, Rev. Frank W. Cramer,
pastor. Bible School, Lord's Day, 10 a.
m. Preaching services at 11 a. m. and
7.30p. m. Junior Baptist Union 4p. m.
Senior B. Y. P. U., 6.45 p. m. Hour of
prayer and meditation, Wednesday, 7.80
p. m. All are cordially invited.
St. John's Episcopal Church, Rev.
Dr. W. H. Carter, Rector. -Services:
Sunday and Holy Days, holy commun-
ion 7 o'clock a. m. Sunday, 11 a. m.
and 7.30 p.m. Friday, 8 p.m. St. Mi-
chael's (colored). Services: Sundays,
4 p.m. Frldays, 4.30 p.m.
Christian Scence.-Servicea are held
every Sunday at 11 o'clock a. m., in the
front room, second story, of the build-
ing east of the potoffice. This room is
also used a a Christian Science reading
room, and is open daily except Sundays,
between the hours of 10 and 12 o'clock
a. m. All are cordially invited.
By Chicago wholesale and mail order
house, assistant manager (man or
woman) for this ty and adjoining
territory. Salary andexp paid
weekly- expense money advanced.
Work pleaant; position pe aanent. No
investment or ex required.
Spare time valuable. rite at once
for full particulars an enclose self-ad-
dressed envelope. address General
Manager, 134 E. Lake Street, Chicago.
Short say igs.
IFy Rev. Luth.r S. Hutchenr.]
Food and raiment are all we can pos-
sess in life, be we ever so wealthy.
The dollar that brings the most good
and comfort to the owner is the one
placed in the Lord's treasury.
Every person should have an higher
aim in life than simply to provide for
their own meager needs.
The church is a great power in the
Lord, and, going hand in hand with so-
ciety becomes the moving force of the
Ridicule is a poor weapon with which
to fight truth. However, some are so
foolish as to use this weapon in fighting
against the truth of the gospel.
Every child knows something of the
worth of a parent, and yet we so little
appreciate the worth of the love of our
Taking religion out of the world
would be about like taking the spinal
out of a man's backbone. Religion is
the light and the life of the world.
showed, at the battle of Austerlitx, he
was the greatest leader in the world.
Ballard's Snow Liniment has shown the
public it is the best liniment in the
world. A quick cure for Rheumatism,
Sprains, Burns, Cuts, etc. A. C. Pitta,
Rodesa, La., says: "I use Ballard's
Snow Liniment in my family and find
It unexcelled for sore chest, headache,
corns, in fact for anything that can be
reached by a liniment."
Mr. W. H. Woodward, of Pensacola,
was in the city Sunday.
Two negro vgrants, Kid Love and
Richard Turner, were tried before
Jed White o eat Saturday and
sentenced to rve ty day each at
Rhodes cupvist eamr in Woodville.
Boththe police and sharif after
all vagrants and prpes to rid the itel
of loasers. Orders will be enforced.
50 per cent of your Shoe Ml= by having
A. R. S. TWINE
Repair your Boots and Shoes. First Class Work. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Also we have in connection with my shoe business the
NEW YORK CLEANING AND PRESSING PARLOR.
Cleaning, Dyeing and Pressing. First-Class Workmen do this work. Your old
suit made new for little money. First-Class Tailor Repairs and Makes Clothes
to fit. Old Panama Hata Cleaned and Made New. No fake.
No. 342 Clnton St,. Telephone No. 275.
NEXT DOOR TO PINCKNEY'S RESTAURANT.
t** M***am ham
Confectioner E Crooer
THE OHOICEST AND PROSHEST 00004 AT THE LOWEST LNVI
a0g. W, mtsb
Child Bros. Building and Lumber Co,
CONTRACTORS AND BUILDERS.
end Sps4" - mmL a ma aboow smm
49 an b t ofmoo weam"euNo"
=Oda&m& sat bk~Mm psh ahSmo mdmt W t f
~W ~ asswise som e we* womb -t
fto mdasOgg"" f ,sa"
40 wm Iwm o eshe P~
to l Me Otd selm, sudeaft
o:f wh I LmobLsh.To" fteI
atemtb& W* sumeofe sun
Cl for Clan Job Pitig
TO THE PUBLIC.
When in need of any such work as in my line I
will give the closest figures on the best work that
can be done by ordidar man, such as Painting,
Decorating, Friscoing, Murial Decoratin, Graining,
Hardwood Finishing, Marbelizing.
Art Work a Specialty.
LANDSCAPE, MARINE, PORTRAIT AND
J. W. LYNN, M. A. Tallahassee.
Studio, cornor Adams and Clinton Streets.
m m~~~~- m m w wu ,u mm L
m woo, ~_
v v . .
v v T
- *,4Q~. .4.
A ovzD. POCKET SAvINGS SANK.
Det% pa want to start a bank seountT Would'nt you like tohave one of these Uttle im-
pe ed poket vi banks to helpy to save r nickles and dime? It is so arranged that
-r i t toa you resist the temptation to spend money. We
EI a mis convmenisWt to carry In thes Wpocket
We furih a of free to everyone who will dqposat one dollar and promise to
opMn sM aeent with v wttl thirty days from receipt of bank. These Lanks are delivered to you
lieked aa es only be opeadby ua.
Yen woeeM b sarprlsed to know how much money you can save in fivae years by taking car
of your amalln mbsae ad deeitm In a a ines bank.
Itis not wise to save money y k a It in the house, because there is danger of loss by
thieves and fre, ad besides it is not makfnm anything. But place it with us and it ii earning some.
thing. We ay 8er cent Interest on all depoal of One Dollar and upwards. Interest periods are
rat da of Apl d ctober.
Relow we give a table showing how savings will accumulate in five years, computed on a ba-
sis of 813 working days in the year, at 8 per cent interest.
Am't deposited. Interest earned. Total am't
Super cay for 6 years..................$166.50..------........-........-----11.14...................------------$167.64
20 per cay for 6 yars-------........ ...... 31800........------...--... 2228 .................... 885.28
25c per cay foryears.-------------................. 891.25--............----...----... -------27.86 .--............- ..... 419.10
30c percay for years--...-..-..--..--..-..... 4.50.................. ------------8.42-.................... 502.9
S0c per cay for6years.................. 782.60---..-------.....-...... 55.70-..-------.......--....... 888.0
100per day for 5yara-...--........------......--,6.00--......--....---......111.40-.......-....-----...------... 1,7.40
The capital stock of the savings bank is $20,000.00 with individual deposits amounting to
Your business with us will be held strictly confidential.
Call and get one of these little banks while the supply lasts.
STATE SAVINGS BANK, TALLAHASSEE, FLA.
W. C. LEWIS, PRESIDENT.
Our Prkies Won't Make Your Monwy
TULLY YA[6R CO.
Live and Rolling
DANGEROUSLY NEAR THE COST
BUGGIES $35.00 and up
WA ONS $30.00 and up
Also Brick, Stone and Tile
for Building and Paving.
P. O. Box 338.
Don't Have Your
Cart Work BOTCHED
At the Mill.
I AM THE
I build them under a
hundreds and build
| more every day.
For prices write
W. H. Adkinson,
P. O. BoN 4,
I offr for sale treeb desirabe smasU
farm, intale for tobameo an- .
One of 0 aea, mame e a nt eofTal-.
Ishasse, am somt dale Mleooskkis roed.
lage bairn sad tent's house. Num-
Sger f p n atraes
Laa bowhsad two tenants' houses.
T t" tb* *some Yonra.
S s loJM 8S. Wumruar.
J"ma &* a nos lotof hors am
--iS 0 ftt H^k^ B d^^^p^^^B^ ft ^^^^^^b^
G. E. LEWIS, Vice-PoRswent.
GAMBLERS MADE THE NEW YORK WORLD
TO GET OUT. T*hd wisse Elt m.4q
A Spectacular Close to Ferty Years The Thrice-a-Week World, now that
a great presidential campaign is fore.
of It at Wet Sprage. shadowed, hopes to be a better paper
Forty years of gambling came to a than it has ever been before, and ithas
spectacular end in Hot Sprin a, Ark. made its arrangements accordingly.
when the City Improvement Onion, o. Ita news service covers the entire globe
five hundred citizens, closed thirty gam- promptly and accurately. It s the only
bling rooms and gave a battalion of news not a daily which i as good as a
gamesters a few hours to leave the daily and which will keep you as con*
city. pletely informed of what Is happening
The manner in which the gamblers throughout the world.
were literally drummed out of town The Thrie-a-Weak World is fair In
was sensational in the extreme. Dis. Its political reports. You can get the
gusted by the continued evasion of truth from its columns, whether you
their duty by the sworn officers of the are Republican or Democrat, and that
law the twenty-three executives of the is what you want.
union had issued a final warning, both A *P!l feature of the Thrice.a-
to the recalcitrant officers and to the Week World has been Its serial fiction.
gamblers, that the rooms must be found It publishes novels bythe best authors
closed at once. in the world, novels which In book form
No heed was paid to the warning sell for $1.60 apiece, and its high stand-
and the entire membership of the ard in this respect will be maintained
union, headed by a brass band, marched in the future as In the past.
to the city hall police headquarters and The THRICE-A-WEEK WORLD'S
court house and forced State, county regular subscription price is only $1 per
and city officials to raid and close the year, and this pays for 16 papers. We
gambling houses forthwith, the five offer this unequalled newspaper and the
hundred going along to see tha t it True Democrat together for one yeaw
done properly. To the roll of drums for $1.50.
and the blare of trumpets playing The regular subscription price of the
patriotic airs, such gamblers as were two papers is $2.
found were marched to the unIon sta-
tion and ordered to take the train out
and return no more. Five hundred
gamblers cappers and women have
gone, and fully $500,000 worth of para-
phernalla is boxed for shipment.
A thought! If in prohibition coun-
ties the people would come together in
a sr.Ailar determined manner to get rid
of blind tiger violators of the law,
might not a sentiment be created that
would almost rid any county of them?
Again, if the best people of counties &. It 1
would organize and show a determine. w
tion to rid themselves of loafing, dis- 1. CNwtAla .
honest, vagrant criminals, might not: 6810 of i b" 1P mmbws l/
any community find something doing
as was the case at Hot Springs 7
Several ChaIe at Electric Light
It is with regret that we learn that
i Mr. W. C. Forsythe, superintendent of B. C. W ILLIAM S ,
Ithe electric light plant, leaves Sunday
to accept a position as general superin. GENERAL AGENT,
tendent of the Mobile Electric and Sup- CHAIRES, *- LORIDA.
piy Company, at Mobile, Ala
his new position is undoubtedly a -
much better one, bit we dislike to see
all of the good p le leave town. We
need them here. |L l ,' ( e
Mr. Forsythe been located in the
city for over t years; is quite a City Mk
football ah en t and expert player y M arket,
Florida State l Itassisted on
als aced as. Stalls Nos. 5 and 8.
for the o-o1 tm; belong to the P .
voltol o erAeompan aad s been PHONE NO. 169.
instrmental In p th company
keena their on o As upn Keep in stock at all times,
has madO e ean etr go ae all kinds of Fresh Meats,
tbo mh faced with many Incoevnelences. V
He imase of warm .w Vegetables, Chickens, Eggs.
nlhout h, a *join in a
h r iaMafi the bt po
success in hisnaw t, Ifou w h the very best
wt4 aei..otes. T h and cleanest the market af.
Mtt n sbe1. W.A. I .M fords call us by phone, 169,
e IlbeAldb MrW9 -P-tam
our stalls in the
DinW 0ffi ~l(M
B. C. WHITFIELD, CASHIER,
- --- - --- -- -- --- ---- -- -- -- -- -
S AIAT n ES of the Finest Quality and
SA/I I . Movement. .
No matter whether you buy your watch fromee. me,
or whether I repair your watch foryou-you'llbe aatle
fled la every respect. The best always. . .
P. T. NICHOLSON,WItfr.
SNo. 75 South Munroe Street.
^,^ f s.V and take a look at our conveyrMes sa
you will readily am the advatage at
hiring teams from us. If you're ot
accustomed to much driving, so dobt
our prices will strike you as bela
small. Do no harm to ask them ai-
^!-- CAPITAL CITY LIVERY STABLIN
J. P. 8. HoumToum, Prop.
Phones 79 and 3.
Stoves, Tinware, Wagons,.
Builders and ima., supplies and Sporting Goods.
IT WILL TAKE BUT A MINUTE
to write for our literature, yet that minute may decide Your Fture.
yoniM MAn! YVmfM Woman! We make a SPECIALTY of thoroul
Ymn M aWII sUUly no u wusn quallfyi nr you for pDeltions of honor
and high responsibility, as BOOKKEEPER, STENOGRAPHER Etc.
Remember that every day lost in starting cuts off a day's salary in the end.
Decide to enter NOW-TODAY. Address
STHE OEM BUSINESS CO11 0.1, Teaihase, Fla.
C. E. SAULS,
P. O. BOX 210.
JM A. SAUL&.
I TALLAHASSEE, FLA..
General Builders and Contractors.
Repair Work and Painting
Build. ,"a Specialty.
* .' .'.~
* .. ...
K tI *L* ... -." -,,- .. ... ...
NK OF TALLAHASS
)STATE 8AVIN 3
tkow row ,ese
"% i ;
FyL sod w Peenwftw
3 P. .
F-ee ww am" a ,W -
Mr. Editor-Pleass give a to to
article just as I have senat tn. I c
not like to multiply words. but w
ean't take everything and not resent it
Bud you wanted to call me a "story
teller" about the baseball but youe
didn't have the nerve. Well, now, you
correct my statement dated Septem-
ber 28. You say there was no such
Same played. I my there was. There
was asame played between Pine Grove
and Woodvdlle on September 8, just
two weeks before the one which we are
disputing. In the first ame there
were five Pine Grove sehoh. playing,
andm the other four players did not be-
long to the Woodville first nine, either.
One might have. In the other ame
there were two Pine Grove boys ptyed
who recite lessons about five days in
a week, but I gueso they played too
well to count them school boys. Well,
call them men, then. And the others
who made out the nine were not all of
tO Woodville first nine, as two from
oMiaon Pond have never played with
Woodville, and three others I know did
not play on the Woodville first nine on
Jul 4, which makes seven players,
without any of the first nine. In the
first game the score stood 7 to 6 In
favor of Pine Grove; in the second
Pine Grove was too far ahead Now,
then, I ay t right out to "Scholar's"
fawce that he told a little falsehood, not
through mistake, but to hold up his
own aide. He didn't mean any harm.
And as to the spelling contest: If the
Woodville teachers' feelings were hurt
we are eorry for we did not intend to
be anything but polite to all who came.
Your sore looked very well indeed,
but if you an give na a list of the
fifty pupils who actually spelled we
would appreciate it. And I am sure
there were eleven spelled on our aide;
you counted only ten. And-besides,
you all would not spell until one side
had minced. There is no use to may you
did not know the Pine Grove teacher
was to spell, for it was distinctly un-
dertood between your prinelpar and
herself, about three days beots the
contest came off that she was to spell
on the Pine Grove side, and he was
privileged to put up either of his
assistants against her. They refused
to spell with her. She spelled with the
school until the others from Pine Grove
missed; then there were three left on
Woodville side. They wouldn't spell
any longer. Then Maxie Robinson, one
of their best peIlers, I suppose, decided
to apell with her through a hundred
words. He spelled until about twenty
words were spelled; during the time he
missed three words, while she did not
miss any at all. Because she refused
to spell beyond the assigned lesson he
claimed that he was not beaten. We
think 112 pages in Reed's Word Les-
sons Is enough to spell in one evening,
rnd we think three words to nothing is
enough to call beaten, too. I did not
think of writing this article but I
never would take a dare, and since you
speak of our not treating you with due
respect, I would just ask "Scholar" if
it is a trick of theirs to swipe all the
baseball bats they see around? I
reckon our boys can buy another. We
heard that you all were short of bats.,
)alls, etc. Repectfully,
ONE roM PINE GROVF.
of the BSate are Done
elatlonm, and It is now evi-
be attendance of home.
other states will be even
was anticipated several
Ivery citi n of Florida
d% Hvinn in other states
iPFrey nemeasamg e attendance at
fafr d the population of the State
Great ha been the demand for
r premim lists of the Florida State Fair
Siat has been necessary to have a
meend pp printed, and these are
now beyg rad distributed through.
out the a. cores have been called
forby produersof other states, but as
te premiums are paid by the State,
these pduees cannot compete for
them. Many. however, will be repre-
sented by exhibits of cattle, poultry
and other livestock for advertising pur-
poes, and will add greatly to the
beauty of the exhibits to be seen at the
fair. Those desiring premium lists
should address the Fair Association at
& eM nase a aw peae
m LINIMENT T
you will alwayr have ood health. What Is more 6
han ood health? AUll the mon(ny in the world ea
happiness where health nl unknown Ballard's Sow
iheumaism, Cutes. bm.s SPeabm, P
CURES S-'re st.stiff M"I" .me" amSc
E S Back and all Ume |u Mote leph S
One Who Knows.
J. 0. Soott, Halt Lake City, TTtah. writes I<
too highly praise your Rallard'l Snow Ilnime
therellef of a ute rhaeumatlmtn, caused by sudden e
and exposure to the weaththr. I also recommends,
Ballard's Horehound Hyrup for coughs and
These used together defy all pain.
OBT THB GENUINE. Three Sines 2, 80c
Ballard Snow Lniment Co.
$00*.03 North Second Street,
ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI.
o a man
Sold and Recommended by
Old' emper Livery Stables.
C. H. CHORMAKBR, Propr.
Under New Management.
EVERY THING ON WBK&LG 8 TO 100 N. MONROE ST.
So-n, ro.1om-r, mOmcawT n vc.
OWN ALL HOURS., TELEPHONE NO. 1
CONTRACTORS AND UILDRS
And Deers In
Print and Prosper!
See John 0.. Collins About Your Job Printing I
Everythlnt New and Up-to-date In Ma" and the B
Grades In Papwernd tockand nd the Baet Slt, Mme who
Know How to Use The. Th es issental aml the Best results.
All WMk Iprti. 4m whN prnlmi, we mw dsapplebt pw.
COLLINS' JOB PRINTING OFFICE, T**Le g s
CALL PHONE; SBB AND QBT US.
The new Laxative Cures
that do -t ot grip Stomach and Luve
or naitLe. t, .e *F S trouble and
Plasat.... to ta.*. Lave Mit yr rStipatio.
Jefl. D. Perrell, S E A B 0 A R D
WHEEIWHIT and BLACKSMITH. AIR LINE RAILWAY.
SAVANNAH, COLUMBIA CAMDEN, SOUTHERN
General Repair Shop. PINES, RALEIGH RICHMOND, WASHING-
Horse Shoeing by an ex- TON, BALTIMORE PHILADELPHIA,
pert who has had years - NEW ORK. -
of experience . .
TWO ELEGANT TRAINS DAILY,
A portion of the public SEABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED,
patronage I solicited SEABOARD EXPRESS, SEABOARD MAIL.
andsatlstacton guaran. MODERN PULLMAN EQUIPMENT
THE SEABOARD FLORIDA LIMITED is a solid vestibule
train, composed exclusively of New Pullman Equipment; Dining
Economy Fence I Car, Double Drawingroom Sleepers, Stateroom and Observation
Cars, operated between St. Augustine and Jacksonville to New
If you intend to do Fenc- York, via Washington, leaving St. Augustine 12:10 p. m. and Jack-
me before pVua70lt.. sonville 1:20 p. m. daily including Sundays.
I am General Agent for
the sale of the EoomyONLY LINE
the d know t to ryw Operating Daily Through Sleepers from Jacksonville
heS ryn to New Orleans.
1BST and For full information and sleeper reservations call on any
QHEB PBES7 Seaboard Agent or write
A. 0. MAC DONELL, S. C. BOYLSTON, JR.
Can be built for less than Assistant Gen. Passenger Agent. Passenger Agent.
15 cents a Rod. JACKSONVILLE, FLORIDA.
William Roberts, .. .., D I, (. i^
"-'7 O kw. PBfr U &-* GB * *lf R* 2il^ d C1*^
to- tt Centreville Fl rid
SVWIIVVIIi - rlV L--
I_ I m
THE CHILRENS FAVOSWTOM&WIC
9mse4W IUe MMvawes
T146 GGO11ft PRPasaGOODe**L
Ballard-snow Umiment C-06
400"W ST. LOWM* MO.
FOR SALE BY HARDUE-WITH CO.
FrLMA ai asm. pao.'g.
NehY N%9C Nob U IL
SundAY. un. eSyk.
___ __ __ __ __ALM I. 123. P.s_
MU~ At Us42t droolai" 3-4-
IW amess.0"fPififf&- ie OILLIP. NONEboid l u s
Mail and Pamn nFrlht Mail and P P-a .ptan
Pan. : and ra. Pasan- 8. 6w.
r, r* *kser. gaw. s e' *Naew.
No. 85 No 8 No. No. 4 No. 12 No 4
ND I 8Sunday Daily oz. Daily Sunday Sunday Daily x.
only. Sunday. Sunday. on only. o. Suandaer.
A. M. P.M. P. P. M. P.4 A. M. A. K
Lv 00Lv L 40 .............. LiveOak......--Ar 4 Ar 40 Ar 1000Ar
81 4 4 M .......... 4 9 3 40 q
s t 48 o00 .......... ... i RoekySink ....- a 41-. 4 4 0 .
O= a 07.......... ..... tarr....... .400 s %9 r
s8 B6 s ...................... 406 i" m
S 834 04 S .......... ........ Platt --........ M s -
Ar. 8Ar 00 Ar. 40 .......... ...aalte ....Lv il4 19v lL,
Lv. 84 Lv 44 6 Lv. 410 ...............DwHis Park .... Ar W Ar 4W, Az sle Ar J
...... ...Ar 4 40 1 I .......... Lv .44 o soas
8 0 Lv O5 17 ............... MChSae ....... . Ar. 44 .......... as
M M a ... ............ .. Bell. ....... so -------- 4s
S...4 S 7Ar. 43 ............. MwOJsmtu.-., . V,441Lv -is Lv se
0 a 00 Lv. 440 .......... ....... Da ...-..... 14 a 440Ar I Ar i t 4.
9M 0" 1 ................... ......... I 49 7
S10 6 10 41 .................T wa nd...... 1 4 4
o t M . ...............habl.ow.......Lv IS_ 4 U
Ar S M Ar i0Ar. 40 .............-. .... .............L LT I 4 L,
Ar. 1O3Ar W3 Ar t 4.......... ......tr aa..Lv L 9 L L" "6LV 5a
MAYO AND ALTON.
| I m R
Doors, Sash and Blinds, Lime, Cement and Plaster. Our eprimnce of 85 years in the BuiMfMr
Business, (ten years in the north and twenty-five years in the soith) enable us to guarantee,
and perform all that is required of us in this line. We also make a specialty of
and as this is a part of the Building Business we are in a position to furnish the latest improved
sanitary goods, and have them installed by thoroughly competent workmen and according to the
rules laid down by the city. We solicit your business.
OGLMORE V AVIS
Zj? -W lU-Ifti
lffc v Tant.
woes Ies b
M-Mssn. Ned b
PRCACNCT NO. 2.
Alkna, Richard b Jones. Alex b
Asbery. C b Johnson Jne b
:eatley, Jerry b Jeamsa, Josh b
3r--- Jno b Cnlght, Ishmel b
ws, 0 T Sr w arkli, Harner, b
ealev, A L b a. er. Jaa b
^-ttey, Luke b e, Jae w
% 0 aT Jr w Mite 11 M b
5 y. TL b tlI oby b
vvla, Green b inning, A M w
Dubart, T H b Mannin, E B w
aTlI, Paul b Meeks, The b
W. Tansy b Mcintoah, Thas b
it, Brry b 'rlee, Jeles b
taa, Henry Sr b Aayne. P b
u1rFIs Hanr Jr b tolina, Chas b
eV n. H b Rollins, 8 b
wlita aIsrael b Robinson. T b
311., Will b Short, Oeo b
Oialum. Thee b Sims, Buttler b
Oramling, D F w Sampson, Ellis b
Orem, J H b Scriven, Sam b
Graham Dean b Stewart, Jesse b
~aJl., Thos b Sims, Sam b
warvn,. Rufus b Smith. H P w
-anoock,H J w VanBrunt, Jno b
arvln, Joe b Williams. Joe b
XestWr, N b Williams. T b
Venter, B H b Wyche, Benj b
.-...*S"i C V W Waahington, A b
'Idr, N M w Willams. Wmn b
Iam, Jno b Williams, D b
hder, W L w Williams. A b
Johnsoa, J B b Williams, J H I
Johnson, Jese b Young, Sam b
Jon"s. eo b Young, Frank b
PRECINCT NO. 8.
Bryant, Jerry b
3ryant, P Sr b
Bradley. J R w
3aum, J P w
brooks, Dan b
B31ln-ley. B L
Baum, 0 J w
3aum, W R W
Brown, Robt b
CaoUlna. Alex b
Casnpbell. P b
Carmine, J R w
Clemons, Wm b
Crump, EO w
Crumap L 8 w
Carmine w HE w
Dixon, Wm b
Felke, J A w
Fort, Joe b
Ferrell, Henry b
Selkel, R R w
Jones. E F w
-amb. Prince b
s-ab, Leon b
McOee. Eli b
w Powell, J M w
Powell, 8 L w
Porter, Thos b
joberta. Turner k
IRltch, DBo b
Roberts. Julluct b
Rupp, J w
Scott. UHn b
Spencer, King b
Speed. Virgil b
Washington, 0 b
Williams, Rnbt b
Yeomans. Henry b
Young, Phil 8r b
PRECINCT NO. 4.
Averett. WaJter w .ackson, Jam b
Bryant, L b rimpson, A b
Burney. C W w Joyar. J R w
Baum, J H w James, Isaac b
Bates, Jonas b Xerksey, Albert b
DrMt, Bd b tiller. 0ee w
B.l r. A b Vurey, ats b
Bran1 Thee w kitchell, R b
Byrd. Jim B b Vinor, Henry b
Bunker. PM w dtcbell, [dE b
Cot, M3b b vItUer. J D w
Chr=le. E b eQueen, H b
Chambers, 0 T w cLeod. J B w
Cromartle. ' H w WcLeod, Simon b
Carter L W b Patterson, F b
E'ometter. 8 V w Randolph. T J b
Connor, L 8 w 8paty, Winis b
Counor, A D w Stanley. L b
Dennis, B b Stephen. Josh b
Futh. Ell w H ills. W F w
tor. Adaw. b Thompson, 8M b
Orualln, W T w Turner. Sol b
Gramlin E W w Taylor, Joe b
t.'Jtto, T J w Taylor, Blmon b
Holly, Jo w Thompson, 0 W b
Heorng,. J A Br w ThompDon, Sim b
Herring. J A Jr w Thomoson. Geo b
1Ha1, T F b Willlams, W H b
awe@. Dan b Wlliam., John b
=11I. R I. w Willliamp. (en h
HadNy. J T w White. Gilbert b
Jackson, J b wtlltmmn. Jespe h
Jones. Allen b Yarborough. %VF w
Jackson. Handy b
PRECINCTT NO. 5.
9llsnnslev% H C w Martin. Nick b
3l *y, Wsn b MIller. J R w
BSUtnlpey. J P w Miller. W M w
3illBsafal, F w RanMow. Wash b
3sae, E N w nRomnom, Oun b
3e*e, Victor w Roblasm, W b
GOl0. Lacy b Roberts. Peter b
OftbOn. Step b S Pd. Chas b
jnltn. J b Smltb. .C w
'SA Virgol b 5mithsesa, OF w
a b T ,.L b
J- C 8 w WW-.L Y A w
S A w W, Oeo b
Ka9L. Waltkr b Waor.7S w
PRCIN C NO. 6.
A a, Booker b Jobsoo. M K b
A ros.*i J b obnem_ Sam = h
Am bl Wa0lo b
A in. Lou b s b
Jag b b
DEubo b W35 a v
P luNer b Mann. A M w
Mose b well. H P b
Sd b atterson. J H w
Db ayme. Chas b
"Ip b Inboton. V.' b
aete b t on. 0 W w
K w Prowter. 0 W b
o w S L w
aC b ) M R b
Wt 8 b Ramen G r b
O w Rohinsoon. Abe b
AS b let. Se b
IS ba Reeves, a T wv
-. Jim b
Andly. Saul b Jefferson, Jeff b
Avereit, 0 H w Jefferson. Gua b
Anderson, D C w .'ohnon. W J w
Anderson, Jno b .'e0M-a,, A b
Anderson, OJaspr b *ohnme N J b
Anderson, 0 L b Jaolumk JoO b
Bryant. A b 'ohnson. M O Sr w
row Wm b Johneel, iM Jr w
Slake, Geo b b ittt,_T _I b
3rufn. J C b 401. w" w
an babe b Vartin, Wm b
3a er, lbrk b b martin, Jam b
Badner, Larkmw b e s, WiIIIs b
3arnI Ka b I jno b
Banks, Joe b Vicoil A b
3aAweU. Jack w skill b
Banka. R b Uanmni ,al b
Bradford. A N w the. 'R b
Campbell. M b NoPheraon Wam b
Crailr, J A w Pinder, Weay b
Clavans, Allen b "'rtI. Osborn b
Cral, TT w Rush. Jim b
Campbell J b ";Peed, Rube b
Dennis, Wash b Roberts, Wm w
Davis. Jam b tollina. Robt b
Edwards. L B b -tynes W H w
Everett, Willie b tollin, Dock b
awards, Chas b .ush, Arthur b
Awards. AR w hoermn, A b
Fitts, N b penoer, F b
Orean. Jordan b mith, .Ja b
Orifin, Peter eer, Philip b
HNM, Ata bphens, Nath b
H -, Al"en b hannon, Andy b
Humphreys, G aul R wt
Harrison, arm ompbo., H b
Haynes., Ed b -"hiompon. RH b
Hughes Loula b -hompson, I b
Hill. Bailey b "hompson, J b
Harrison, H b Vauthn, A b
Harbert. EK C w Whlta. Louls b
Jones, F b Willlamns, H b
James. Willis b Wilson. 8 r b
.Tneknon, July b Wilson, L b
Johnson, Alex b Walton, Henry b
PRECINCT NO. 8.
Ash. Geo Br b Jones, Jack b
Ash, Oeo Jr b Johnson Jack b
tryant, Robt b Jones, B b
Maiden, Jam b Johnson, Eph b
3ackster, Robt b Johnson. Win b
Bryant. M b Johnson, J J b
Bradford, R F Sr w Jones, Archi b
'radley, Henry b Johnson, R w
Isradtord, R F Jr w >napp, A P w
('arr, W B b lestor, W H w
Caldwell. Sam b Matthew, Wan b
Connor. J B w Martin, Dick b
Curtis, Robt b McGriff, 0 B b
Curtis, Peter b Nellson, B C w
Curtis, M b Quean. Alford b
Courtney, M B w juarterman. WF w
DIaughtrey, 8 b Quarterman, H w
Davis. Mack b Roblnson, ll b
Eunis, Chan b Roberson, Lane b
Ford. Ben b ipenosr. Jack b
Gaynes, L b Smith, eam b
Gaynes. R B b Spencer, E D b
Gundholmn. Z N w Sloan. Morri b
GoodmatJiN b W'homas. Ed b
holiday Or b aylor, Truck b
Menry, Jack b "hompson, W H w
o0llday, Peter b "hompson, C F w
Marries, JoM b i'nderhill U b
4olme. Moses b White. *r b
Jali X b Whitaker, Ned b
-bnrri. While b Whitaker, Willie b
olliday, Carey b Witherspoon, 13 b
qolllday., Jua b Walker. Green b
Hunter, Nat b Williams. H b
hunter. Ed b Wells, Wesley b
4o-hes R b Woodbery Peter b
call, WmG b Whitehed, J B w
4lurt, M b Wilson, dA b
-IAl. Thom b Whitaker. Jno b
Mollid y. Geo Jr b Wells, Jno b
a ll Nathan b Wells, neo h
Hall, Thom H w Targensen, N C w
Holliday, Walton b
I'RKCINCT NO. 9
Brown, Oeo b Par more. 8 P b
Iatchellor, W b Perry, 0 b
Curry. Ceo b Queen, Cary b
Cowen, Reuben b Randolph, Isaac b
)ixon, Jo b Roberts. Alex b
Mavl. GOrAffn b Robinsaon. Robt b
3anlels. Dan b Poherson, Henmy b
Pldridge, R b Rollins, Wakel b
.dwards. L b Rolllns. W b
Pidward. Sam b 'ondall, Joe b
'rootman, Aaron b Riley, M a w
ORallon, Robt b R&adMOd, A W
GIllrams. laaac b ladford, B A b
Gardine, Mat 0 b bhepard, am b
Garner. B3 w Osnr.h, B b
(e'vnes, Wm b cnIplo. Splcer Sr b
Illrtoi., h b b tehn sn. r b
Hillr, Jno b Smith, Adam b
K-lly. B R w stokes. Frank b
Lander, Ja ) 8plcer, BIplo b
:Minbry. k N w Thu~orn. lam b
Mahry. W A w t'nderwood. Lmve b
MrKlnney, Joe b Vaon, WV I w
Paynte. C H h Wahtrton4, b
"'v'-,. Tobias b Williams. Ed b
i'r, ton, Wash b Williamsma. ,
Hlnder. We;.;ey, b Watson, Jtjo b
I'nrnm ore b Williams Win
Ilt('IN('T NO. 14)
Au"tin. Winm b leridpron, P b
Anderson. Wni b lackley, E b
4iiMtln. (isib Johnon., V W w
Baker. M It b Johnson. J W. w
Brown. Jno b Johnson, Oreen w
Brownro. lm,. b Johnson. W B w
Baker, Chas b awrunee. Win b
..fiwn, 7ack b Moore. T F w
Bnkr, H b 6loore. J C w
Hronw. Jaa b Moore. W B w
Choirlgton, Geo h Moorn. C a w
Lirs-y, Toney b Maxwel. H b
lloyd. Ed b Nelson. Jackey b
(imdman, J W b tr A b
roldon, Robt b welll. tephe h
(Jlden. Wealey Il "reaton. Philip b
Ooors` PM w "-reatoe. A b
Oardaw., Jaa b ^lWhandaen. 8 b
Hen.'araon. Fl~aa b Iblnaon. B b
l.ndcraon 8jr. b Rhodes, S11a b
Haslsey. Chain r b Stacpfa4, Wm b
Hlwlslnas Jack b imllwnod. L b
Hewlen. San b Whitaker. N b
Haekler. Hrvy b Whlteker. A b
PRIIMCN NO 11.
Adams. Joe b Jenkins, OUs b
Atkln. Wm b .nktns, lsaac b
Arett, Jaa b ,aeskon. Wm b
Allen. H 8 S Jacknon. W F w
Allen. Janper b XArshaw. A J b
Alien. B w Cnott. W V w
Anderaon, W N w aimb. J B b
AndInmL V w W.aW1, *m b
Allen. A-S b .-Jntes. jDfa b
Aptihep. J P w ^wta. Jw b
lJMa~sr< Al b -^Nr. Fred L w
1dL A b Maaby, 0eo w
tieor. Iate b Murpy. Oeo b
Dawn. Mik w MNvl. L B w
b b b
1 w INr_ Robt b _bw w
b b b w w WC w
._ w J- b W -o w PWe,"-
emab wm w, R w ato sn b .No C F O w Pmatorlo, w
LRSet> C w Wh. Ja ues b ruU H W Qualle, W w
? AN b Rw w wt 3w
a b T tmbP. rrJr b eton, t W a w
-aa A6T&el sW Tom, Dayri W w ulehndasa Iep...
Au te r.LW b W Pga rso Ne1h b ew, C So w eatorti W ID w
Kall. ob .r--...t wE a t.F w W IIa. w
t-rs. M-d" Ve^sp RW w 284;.Da .w t w sln. N w
bh aso b m K-rNthan b SfArSA. Hw a* ASt.lHur bw
ohnro 0P w b Cos b r n P W ob b ltphnaot., Jaw b
lo Hal', b w S h.t Jo b ..i.. J b tphL W- e w-
Sno b W B. f a wa T w t. W H w
Gent A H w l W e, Isaac b .at, HenGr b rty l b
OIGifar, bih b So.8am b unt .. A w
Ooding.Wm b or Milton b "iNb, w itWy. NW w
Orlsoett. A C w Sith. J. b rUV.J, w ,Aie, WMA w
Golden, RsJail b isaor, R b .u.., 1 W w asn,. H L w
Hawkins, Ulowlin b tiU5,G A b ,nVlt, to n w Sott. B W b
Hayt Allen b Thoms, L Jr b --Drtm. j U w iingleton. ,dw b
>lardln, A b Thomas, Tom b -rkbbk C H- w Saunder, Oliver b
urbrJ W b X..oip.n Ned b lewbe I w Ste*art, W A w
1lP. arob b TO. b 1C w -iy. I L w Ialot. R C
/arrl tonRdb b Vame. R C w G3rMt.orv. w lweetlng, H N w
>ayn,. w Jo b Wler, o w i 0, J Lw a rTter, H w
Johnson, P B wr Wlulm, 8naed b n.. w b ephen, C D w
.ohnMno. u J w W1UBaus Oby b 1.t0a11e.J H b tephens, W J w
u.ohnbo. W H b WIleiSa ,Cb wIton., AD w as W W w
noldin. g Jr b WflMilgtono b fl01 4WL w nab. A H w
,'ohnaon,o N 8 w Wflam. Bell b arr J D w uder, J A w
.'aoron, Lee b Wodwrd. L A w w eo Rw Samutelo, T w
Benkins. iey b Wynn, Oeo b rntboy. Lon w triclmand. T w
r letoher. S w tr-latland. W w
Pom CINC NO1r2.1 (unn. W J b Suth, L sH w
Alford,. r w JoMnston, B w "(rrtt. Wie A Oauen, M C w
Alston. B b T'amJ, 8 C w eUreory, H Lw A rSath, B It w
AuIey, TCM w .ewls,. Ueo w Jre, i n mA Hw Smlth, J w
Amreard, W C w oAWls.,WCV w oreyd. Jaco w Wrioe J C w
Haord. D w R C Sr w (Junn. Iaiah b 'nt, A b
Aleuxnder. W AH b eO. .. w wood. A D w Atwart, J L w
Alford., H Jr w e .Jvlnston, H b oUranI, O l w ui, W C w
Adklnson. H w W.owe. J b (oormann, M w b'uu, A I w
Adklnson, W N worals. F b arilby. A W w wueik M w
nurkny. Wm b ,on, R C Jr w orellnr, R w Womiino., R w
3anks .IO b b owry, D 0M w )-arrsonl J b "aney, W A w
aethe, H L w O W L w Tenrye.r w "homaA D w
3ernard, J T r w attbews, A b harper A T w "Ihua. J w
loxham, W D w season, Bam h 1 l o. Anthor. b "hW u Wrm w
rdford, J R w moore F C w unter, Chaa b Vanrunt, O C
iatchrloor, T b Momford, J C w eonderont J W w VaniBrAnt Wm w
Jurnes. Tony w ^kliekr. !P H w ale, 0 W w WblayHd b
irevard. E M w ohw. J o0 w erndon. W M w Wlliamua, J H w
Hall. JA w b uro.C E w Geamlln, J 0 W WSmit.k E W
rumby, F M w bawetll A 0 w sammett, J B w Wll n a. N0 w
Block, w orehead, Zack b w -owaid, R F w WI n, W D w
laker. HWnr b acMew .JG w l.lohtower, R wWUn, Adsw b
rltton. J w r. C Jr w ,i J mes jM w V WllHam P A b
irevard. R C w Vannln., B 8r w arafleld, L C w Walker *M w
lldduph, F B w alheW, CR Jr w A utolin.aon, Z T aw tr, o W b
Bng oos, D F w barner, Ja r w A lnson, Harry b Wlini, B F w
9ond. B J w b w. PAL w inton, Maury b Wood, H O w
atlkom, V F w tuUsmkln, w AlnHowpkin.W V g .w Wahnsh, A w
Belt. F .B w micDou ti. J Br w I-arry, Adam b Wlsok, W w
loa.t, W w Wehair. A 3n w rhIntower. tn wb WiUpuant, A w
aowen, EJ w optFon. WJno b Inrrhber, b J w Waltker W A w
Clart, B W w ecbnrm,JW A w toward J w WoAioru., Omd b
Cart. We r w H ?_. WWA w uarleyt. L w Wlllms, WiM b
Cullr.e J V P w l R b elmerrl. L w Williams, Harry b
Cheareyd.. w Pnyerns. B slw n. H H w WoeUal. .kc b W
<.\. DJ R w ri n, C w w Jenkins, Isaac b Wlkns, H-ry b
Cobb. P w ,tn4I f, LAw Johnson Jan b Wi iamsonJC a
Croom, HC Jr aw Perinae. l, w .oneri J R w Wht M w
Combs, Jno Jr b e.ertl. J B. w Jordan, B w Warner, B D w
Colton., JWak b ier.m. T J .w Poanoe. 0 W w Yellowiair, b
lChiunt, b w er lins, T w Jones. A w YaoTrn. L p C
Calhoune, HCar w Me, a w JaCobe. 0 n, w Younb i Heawy b
Cooler, R B w ke. A w CetU*,k W w Youn, H w
gomlln J. J w -oalre, w urelly On w- Vry, WA w
dl F B w 4 w bJr -omabils W
Choate. C A w Quarte.rman_ hS w Kemp, M F" wZ.esIAWA w
Duncan,. Jo w Ralney, 0 P w .w Zlhr1. w.
Dlammnd, J w atwla. W A w I'RKCINCT NO 14 l
l,,.llly, W A w landolph. TH 8r w
Darlin., B b elush. Altor w Adam., M b Jenkln, Jack wa
ouneuan, Wm Jr w andolph, J H w Austin, Jao b ilpatinck Job C.
-b.mon. F P w landlph, 1TH Jrw Austin, 0 b llpatrimk: Jsoib
Jonaldmon, A b koberts, J P w Anderson Ioht b ltwi.atrik. A,-- b
lsevi. J W h tosr.r, S P w Allen Willie b
alllott H w hlne. R A 8. w aron.nch Henry b Ipat. lck. hSm b
dmondlon, JA w Scott. R W b nker Turner b trik, C r b
dwrd Wm b phon W w Whw A aawte, Chin b cha. Apar. 3W b
svyan, R J w Spll.er, A i C w .h ,I b ,S a u" yA bw
ivi.nes, T H w hllne I A Jr urnett Tyler b ).
honste C w miath, Pe b 'ond T.',U b hw ol .
Dunad,, MJe w oandeor,. Wid b u he J h SoW w inoln. Klls. b
eamond. .wdw klpper. C Q V Aurtly R IE-aC b IoICm1 )" F b
mtcher. B b'v Shin, AlW rt w uaerm, W b Anwns J W w
Forythen, W mr Temple. A o.J CromrtWe .. Jno b lletr, hJter -b
Aynnr, 0H w Tryon. Hearr w CoMa F C w Vaonn 3 w
anmblen. Howard w Thoma. R A b Crro n,0 b Wliert. d ab
ndIw., T B i Trwi, 8Pw l w lor. Wil w aari. < G w
Ounnll. lah b wtann. /v R w Costa J L w -W ce, W8. --
A'llen. H 8 w Rh ine, Rm nr. T W_ w amn ...e.. .......e... wR b
h.Tlid. A ( a Wlton, P W p Corbett. J W w elmon, Jn w
(olden, J A b Winthlrop, .JB w ('he~ahoro It S b ?'lnder, Jnh. h
(,iarrt, benry I Wie"ph ns. W, A m l W T hlr n. bU b
Croastles W C w icharidmI
Huan. J 8 w Whteld, T w e d l ron ta. A;har b) "oa, l b
Hinden, Reuben b Well., A S w -t- -
i"'.do . Wiggin-, P b Doyle, frsemain b wtli'hbrda, d m b
,rm l .lT H w 8 :Iter. A A w J r w.tse~ AHbT m b lwbou WAEm b
Inhley, J a seaon, i w teiiXn -, b w s+ -. .N wI
r-rrdn. M H w W ndhItflld. J j w e in. C J w TouAs. i,. i
Honpkni. n B .riht. A" rm h1ipe- ", C Q H wn I cry)nn b
l1TlO l a s W h Syr ut. D W w.fBlIake . . w..I -. Ir w
o -- ...W.C.a .F rtier. iH b) IV sllrI. 4 3 he0 i
Iar-..l, P A w iTrotmpo n. % rrnollr. Jam I> Minilh, T J hi
".'rtHtr W T" ma s R. it her, JQ nas b hakespr.1, L W b
omem w w H w wlover. W w ".. r
Jo tm Hnn 5. K J W Ynwn. J I w ,
PRK('INCT NO. 13. c"hrrls, ott b Shimso, J M w
award, *1m b Thoms,. T K w
Allen. Godfrey b T ety. A w Rerer. J T w Thurmn. C C b
Ames, W 0 w I.vy,. Wm Wcrk,. ( W b Vandlru'tl. R P h
Aliero. C w levy. HaMrris w -ayma. J L w VRnA...r,A w
Allen. Wilson b l.ng. P V w
Armstron. F W we,,. L B gw ,Ut. Homer wWa.ker ,B A w
Atllood, R H w Ihonn. Dvid w /ouston, J P 5 w Wftlaoe, S K C
Allen, il- w IAa. Tom b re, Mat w williams. Robt I,
Atkinon. W T w Iinflnton. W w umpahreys,. J H w WI e. J M h
Ash. Thou b ilovett. H w xumphreys, T b w Wherton, Jerry b
Amno, J W w llvely,LM w .ckson, Chas b Wa~sr. J M a
AIIi, Bdllu b lhuts. D N a .'enhKms, RIchard b Wiadham. I' w
Rryan. C A mr l ly, L .K w once. Hary b Yeomaoni Dudhly b I
lnrsswell. N M w ,eter, J T w .'ohnson. Henry b Younf. Alex h <
BrlUs.J P b Avy, Cl Ow .onkln, C J w Yongldias. J *r w
BaJI- Julis w itlckens. _David b .enking. R J w Youn. N i1 t,
lall. H Lw w malnor. B
Burihart. JnQ w Vyers. F T w PRECINCT NO. IB.
Hrofwe, W B w v-lnn-.? B w
wen. C 0 w V B O Byd. Wilson w hunter, Hope b
yrd, T B w urphbr. A w v Brown. J A w mmmo. T WV w
wber. J w 1 =rl W 06 w Browm, 0 W r famlla. J B Jr w
ashaw, alid w Maxwell. J R w Byrd. B w Jenkins H b
ryantL. L w %"xaCwL Tom w Brd, J A w XinM. DBve b
rson, J H w H Vaw. ID T Coaand. Tm b Xely. Oil@ w
q'artman. AL w ey.rs C O w Carney, Alex b Melly. Wm w
3anks. W I w Mas y. Jack b Carney B b RXlley, Leroy w
'ryan. W v Mowwmt Jw w Chaire. J w de( _,_ L w
ondurant B C w Malory. J w Chir. i P w 'jr. J H w
Bl ek, F J w Varntls MC w Chaire. H B w -Andy. ,A b
tutta. J H w Matthew. Rt w Coglna. M w An y, L b
Written, d w Vorgaa. T Chaire. Hill w b
qJ2w W P w &aehM! W i w ( 0 "br
A b I VeT W '
STom w M A M w
(NVs., Joe w mv w
1anoye. W H w McK me R w
Cmwford. C wl
Oeddle. TW w W w
Gery, k dw w w.
Ore. Robs w J.
Oroy, W C w w
Orey. RC w L
(mv., C F w Ta!g.
raves, B R w a
Oolen. J w I
G(ray. 1 w J
rinson, Ma urom b bm
KaftaelA, Tb w WI Uam8 J Jr
Partanesl, W w WllL w
Rartaletd. T w Wft L 4. AA w
PRnC1NCT MX' ,
A ir ttW C W wg, 1Mw,
Aleso. C B w Hatey, wsh V
Ales.wHCa a=&VP V4 W
AlenWH w M eco L V
Alan. C W a w A w
AJ*IL a m w ,
Colston C. O ldli,.
Drake, J C w l J w
Oaraett. E C w odfmn
Orilmett. J J w ISwt W Dw
(irasett, 0 W w W w
Hervey, M L w T'.mema w
Haer y, JR w VeS. J I W
WnIIVeIO. W H w WtM V W W w
Hopkins,, 8 J w Wu. J V
I hereby eowtfy that tb *
correct lit of the duly qua2I&MIot
of Leon county.
S. PV C.ACUS.
Sapaview of hRftitrONi
PRECINCT NO. 1..
Bannerman. R J w
PSIICINUE NO. L
b lArkla. ftmb
b BOSMeW. Umsb
PRECINCT NO. 4L
1Hs- b N m b ib
PRItNCT NO. .
Bherman, RSimo b
PRECINCT NO. T.
ritta, S b b Pmon. b:
OaUr. harton b Wiv. Jaw b b
Jobmaen, DR w
PRECINCT NO. L
Queso. Chamael b
PRECINCT NO. 11.
Joynca J G w
-4 PRECINCT NO. IL.
Tarter, L W b Maruvkm W H
PRECINCT NO. I.
eat,. Cla b w
roql. OeoPF b
ritasm.JsMF b Sa.eJL w .
4uteblmm. E L w Twiea. AX6 b
4awa, T J w Unnfm lN, A w
4HMerf b WlRl T b
(nht, .P b Wan -
PRECINCT NO. 14.
Jackwsn Duval b WilMum., Alles W b
PRECINCT NO. I1.
w YTuw. Ames b
PRECINCT NO. 14.
lAwbI Goo W w
PRECINCfT 30. m7
Hleutnkied. W J aw 7 CAe a
PRECINCT No. 15,
HeavwC J w
is Mr.. Alexander, of sl h
hin found Dr. lImes Hew lfe W61k o
he ks boa riema she eveOWedfm
It do WON- A. u h W oeb
&UgrWW Prim as*,
THi T hUE D93IOCL.ATo
jsm Co~tb& tv~iow.
VUULSIPM MVAT WOMOkIG
Spet drainage hobby, s pid 6,000 a
year, with an elegant furnished man-
dao thrwu io, enot free, for good
ase, amd amoanther W. &. Jenaigs
is aesounted with being paid 6,000 as
attorney for the I. I. ad Dmraina
Boards. Our State atterey, with bet
abomt hoar motswade~l w met to
do eat of ewey twele with abdmso
of tone ad opporMllty qg el i
the gMI e ps ee of S a -s
paid salaries btM, less theo that t
aJrofot r lg Maeswrth. Is ths
any justas, proprietor eom g hfal.-
os In thi state of dtaars? Itisho-
gether a misfit sad wrong, sad our pe-
pie should nak huet to retlfy It by
voting tor the adoption of the proposed
amendment, otberwis they ean epest
nothing else th see their bhighetert
of last resort filled In a short time with
fourth or fifth rate "bystrs" whocan.
not make their salt practicing law or
anything else. The cry of the blatant
demgogue i opposition to al such
measures isthat It will lor an "ain
erese of taxes." The truth is that no
such inerease will follow. The present
levy of taxation, sad even a far less
rate of taxation than is now imposd,
will supply largely more than the
amount of the inerase in salaries with-
out a cent of deficit in any direction.
That this last statement is true is now
fully and indisputably demonstrated in
the fact that the Lesilatureof 1906, in
anticipation of the fact that the people
would ratify an amendment to their con-
stitution that was so elf-evidently nee-
essary, just and wise, have already ap-
propriated money in the treasury to
meet the proposed increase in salaries
that was collected from past rates of
taxation without a particle of increase.
By all means let the amendment be
"The seact of the Legislature sub-
mitting the drainage amendment to the
people for their action should have
been entitled: 'An Act for the Relief
of the Louisville and Nashville Rail-
aperleso and scietific knowledge
bot speak In the calculation of Eag.
nem VaDuawer, whenhe takesthe data
Sfto bed by the Governor's staff and
oews that eansial from tdewatsm
to Lake Okeebobe would eoet a mil-
lon dollar and, at the present rate of
progre, require twenty years for .s-
pletion. ItIs ldleto elam in the Itght
of t eae f e that the whole work
subsidary drains would east less thae
teo million dollars. Where will the
Governor get thq money To saddle a
debt llkeithi eo aom eounta for the
benefit of the State would b ecnisca-
tion-for the beneft of a railroad or
railroads would be robbery aso--both
forbidden by our aonstltutlos. Such a
debt would put South Florlda back to
the condition of a wilderness.
The State's credit is good, but If the
State endsmes the paper, the State
would do better to loan those counties
the money and eollest the interest for
Its own treasury.
How will the Gove... get the money?
His plan to drain and sell and drain
again is absurd-no land drained will be
ate till the week is complete, sad to
watt isto lsetall the work done. In
one season of waiting any nal in the
Everglades would be filed.
If the Governor really contemplates
doing the work he must have a plan for
getting the means. In the absence of
anythngyet shown us in the shape of
knowledge and money, It is unreason-
able to smppose that he hopes to finish
What then? Under the law he asks
from as he could bold up a political
mashime In twenty years or in one
year he could build a machine that
would boss us for twenty years. And
saee that is all he could do, If he be
reasonable man, that's what he wants
to do. It remains to be seen whether
we want him to do It under pretense of
an Impreaticable, unnecessary and fool-
ish proposition to drain the Everglades.
A COSTITUTIOAL AMNENDIIn T
TEAT 11L0 3 ADOPTED.
So far, public attention has been al-
most wholly absorbed in the discussion
of the proposed "Drainage Amend-
ment", but we would earnestly call the
attention of the voters to another pro-
posed amendment to the constitution to
be voted upon at the election next
month, that should by all means be
adopted, as It is of the most vital im-
partance to the future well-being of our
State, and intimately touches the most
sared rights of life, liberty and proper-
ty of evely ittisen, no matter how hum-
ble may e ois eoddition. That amend-
mentw s the one providing a slight in-
ease In the salaries of justices of the
Supreme sand Circuit courts. The pres-
ent wholly adequate salaries were
Axed upward of 80 years ago, since
which time the price of almost all the
eessilties ad lfe have advanced nearly
40 per cent., and continuously climbing
upward., until It has already reached
the point where a judge with a family
eamnot eke out of it even an ordinarily
emfortable living, to say nothing of
educating his children or laying up any-
thing for the rainy days of old age. Al-
ready within the past eight years six of
our ablest jurists have voluntarily quit
the bench of our Supreme Court and re-
turned to the bar, because they could
sot decently live on the salary paid.
Theae men are all of them now making
at the practice of law from two to five
times the amount paid them a judges.
The people are entitled to, and their
dearest itereets demand that they
hour have their very beet and ablest
lawyer on the bench of their highest
sourt of last resort, that has the Anal
say-o upon their lives, liberty and prop
erty, but how can they In common
reason expect to procure the servieee
of this requisite highest talent, at a
pries less than half or a fifth of what It
command at the practice of law, with
far less work and with not half the re-
sponslbillty? Our Governor, with no
prerequist killed or professional
training or learning, and with an abun-
dance of time oa his hands to devote to
aeanvasftbStaeetto n advoay of
rmte V*to be Add
ad ,Webe I
Z; esberomp nd 1 mh, rofpw-
tisulrs ef whichwe willpubis sut
The of Ft. Mye wl ,,
That is a sensible and prastleable way
to do it. The legislature ight give
them spes al legislation to relies,
too, but to ask the people of Florida to
pass a amendment to the Constittiona
making a board of drainage nsommi--o-
oe to rule the earth and build up a po-
litical machine for suprearey that will
work great hardship upon the whole
people of Florida is an outrage.
A negro, identified as one JIm John.
son was found by offier about 9
o'clock Wemday nit near the 0.
F. & A. depot,with a bullet hole
through his ed
The east facts of the caae is not
clear but It st seems as though Johnon
had hea square withh another
Tbe oers have taken Johnson's
wife and several others into custody,
and will try to clear the matter up.
Laes of Deepest
The directors of the David S. Walker
Library, of Tallsahae Ia., wish to
express their sens of the oless to them
bythe death of Major Robert Gamble.
H was a member of the board for a
number years, and was always an in-
terested and regular attendant at its
meetings. Earnest and faithful, he
ha left the example of a long and hon-
orable life to give comfort to those
who are so greatly afflicted and to
whom our sympathy is extended.
LOctober 12 190A. SeDMODretaryN,
October 12, 1906. Secretary.
LITTLE TO S3310MFF O1INS.
Dear Sir-A man fed his hens half
meal and half sawdust: he thought they
wouldn't know the difference. He con-
cluded they did when the eggs hatched
Another man painted his house with
a paint that was made of half paint
substitutes. He didn't know the dif-
ference-not till he paid the painter.
He had 20 gallons to pay for, 20 in-
tead of 10. Got fooled $12.50 on the
He had 20 days wag esto pay for, 20
instead of 10. Fooled 0 in wages.
He got a poor job besides. He paid
too much for his eggs, and they hatched
F. W. )Dvoz & Co.
P. S. Gilmore & Davis Co. sell our
Born-To Mr. and Mrs. Henry Diehl,
We noticed that the Robinson's Cir-
cus which showed in this city Wednes-
day advertised a wild man caught in the
Everglades of Florida. Evidently this
is the answer as to where so many
wild schemes wore hatched on the
1 H -
- __'* '
reaf ed thin aam ed bi o-
rtow inuwry, th mature of whisk he
The afrdaet wo near the rsi-
Sden of Mack Geser, nlMem of the
most reeperous t a= d iandestlal i thes
rilmin m of Leon uwty. sm to
thti pae Mr. Eppee with de lrm
made his way, (bebag severely bruised
and shaken up) and was meat hospit-
bh reeved nd overy are ad at-
sflowas d m In the men
time Gaidner's son unmmoun- Mr.
Those. Bradford, wieho phone for Mr.
e' m ye, mand ster ad D. H.
Infan WI, their faIW TO* ind
Dr. P sl aom eavod a st the
broken lmb, after which Mr. Eppe
was conveyed to his resideese on g-
nohaHegohts, where he is
along nicely, considering the
Mr. EWppIes vry much thought of
(as was hIt father before him) the
intelligent class of colored pd
the treatment he received at aad
of gardner is commendable, and is ap-
preciated by Mr. EppeS.
The immediate cause of the accident
was the negliet of the officials to com-
pletely remove a tree which had fallen
aeros the road, and which had been
cut out only enough to allow vehicles to
pass, the margin was very narrow, and
the =conquence when the horse shied
one of the front wheels of the buggy
caught on the fallen tree, throwing Mr.
Eppes out. The buggy and horses were
A NeIoghr's example.
Last week a 80 000 tobacco company
was organized in Leon county. The crop
will be planted within six miles of Tal-
lahasee. Mr. G. W. Saxon, President
of the Capital City Bank, is one of the
main movers in the concern. This is
another evidence that the business men
of Middle Florida are becoming aroused
to tne opportuulties of tobacco culture.
Mr. Saxon is a hustler. What business
enterprises he engages in generally suc-
If in Leon county tobacco culture
will pay why not in Madison county?
If leadhng business men in Leon do
not hesitate to put their money in this
business why should Madison business
men hesitate?-Madison Recorder.
I am now filling out the unexpired
term as Justice of the Peace for Dis-
trict No. 7, and will be a candidate for
election for same before the election in
November. JOSHUA DUNCAN.
To rent my farm west end of town by
the year; land well situated and adapted
to growing tobacco. For particulars
apply to F. P. Woodward. 29-tf
We dms* e to MMt s
of th Diet drainage, eada
tisularly quaed to express am
apon the rits o the prope ed
county ve already pa ta
damage ai for
SBausier, the nearest settame of
any sese to Lake Oceechobee, voted
almost to a mm as ast draiage.
The act the e of
J. W.vv oted
aominded people of to gv a
yr as stane ee, L. oteMtt
Repe y bmitted to your favor-.
R. T. Duma
E. L. Lnue',
urisrman BoRsd Count em-
Clerk Circuit Court.
W. R JONsTOMx,
Superintendent Public Pnsaruction.
J. M. WALKEa
J. W. ADuBOLD,
Mayor of Kisaimmeebtnd
Tax C etor.adise
J. L. OvuasTa.r,
J. R. Gumata, Sf.,
J. A. LANcAmmta,
Supervisor of Registration and Mem-
ber Democratic State Ex. Corn.
T. M. MUaPHY,
President Council Kiasimmee.
Decters Said eo WeUM Met ULive.
Peter Fry, Woodruff. Pa., writes:
"After doctoring for two year with
the best phyailcian in Waynesburg, and
still getting worse, the doctors ad vised
me if I had any busine to attend to I
had better attend to it at once, a
could not possibly live another month.
Foley's Kidney Cure was recommended
to me by a friend, and I immediately
sent my son to the store for it, and
after taking three bottles I began to
get better and continued to improve un-
t I was entirely well." Sold b all
Fewer Galons; Wears Longer; Devoe.
Special Offers in
I HIGH GRADE DRESS GOODS.
we are offering n exceptionally fine line of
Stylish and upstowdate Dress Goods
at popular prices.
8Standard Broadcloth, the $1.25 quality, all colors, special p e. ..... M per yd
Standard Broadcloth, the $1.00 quality, all colors, special rice....... 79c per yd
54 in. Ashland Repellants, the .60 quality, all colors, a ial price .... 60c per yd .
50 in. Brillantines, the .75 quality, all colors, a i price........... 50c per yd
Also a beautiful assortment of Plaids in fin oolens and Mercerized Cottons.
A large range of Styles and Colors in Ginghams, Percals, Outings and Flannelettes.
Exclusive agency for The American Oirl Skirt--a tailor-made garment of true
J merit. Carried in beautiful colorings of Broadcloths, Panamas and Plaids. We
especially commend this Skirt to ladies of taste and discrimination in dress.
. Special attention given to Made-to-Measure Skirts.
ALFORD 9 140 South
Lt OR 'S*
~FFICi I;FFI;CrFI;FF ICFFI~EFI~L~,~F~~rF~~ li~~~i rrr~~~~ ~ '~'~'~'~'~'~`~`~'
/* ' ;
road.' "-- Times-Union Short Talks.
And also, to build up a political machine
that would keep Jennings, Broward A
Co. in power forever, with the consti-
tutional right to be our masters, un-
accountable and unbonded, to levy, col-
leet and spend tax money at will, and
do any outrageous and cunning act they
might wish at any and all times. Will
the people of Florida vote the schemers
the power they are working so persist-
ently for? We believe not.
"Ex-Governor William Bryan Jen-
nings, of Florida," is the way the Sa-
vannah Press puts it. But such is
fame I The right way is William Sher-
man Jennings.--Bainbridge Search
Light. And we have him with us yet,
all the same, which ever way you put
it, drawing a salary from that doubled-
barrelled drainage Board of $5000, it
has been claimed and yet undisputed,
the same salary Governor Broward now
gets; $1500 more than "W. S. J." got
when he played governor of Florida..
Lots of Floridiansm believe $1000 would
be big pay for the actual time either of
them put in now days attending to offi-
cial duties, and thousands of hardwork-
ing men put in about 12 hours a day at
hard work for less than $1000, and are
always docked for lose time. But then
the people now days are expected to
pay for expensive luxuries, even If
some of them do look and smell bad.
am"= ,33or ?am"=53 1U
I aI somt of hadebtsduamorliaili
&U llat anyUtme aubjeet I1=i
The m-me Rd radmonm of the aubew~brRato
om amdel. of I VW..... toge~ther with the
=pOmt of eaplWZ .bwlbod b gb.anh. asf6-f
mamma. ReOmismes..No. sham
Luho.Yaes------- Tailahemse*. Pa.----
& COwdw .....do ............. s
----------. ...do ------------- s
LouM C. Y~ANOin
Win~u&.m 3L OnowDsm
OWN Q C.PARS&U
IM~T COURT. WIATE Of FLORIDA.
0 labs A.
~U:LL MI- S
T CEARL 3PKDN S. LS aM Odsn.
Wateh gas rowl Compare our adver-
ts minMatwr w the sin ef a yer
So and you will diMwovr that at pws-
RELIANCE LIFE INSURANCE
Surplus to Policy Holders $1,634,364.00
HAS COMPLIED WITH THE STATE LAWS
OF FORTY ONE STATES.
3 PER CENT ON ALL PAID UP INSURANCE.
If you become
the Company pays
without interest and
are not deducted
from face of
CASH LOANS IN TWO YEARS.
THE BEST INSURANCE TO BUY OR SELL.
Not take our word for it,
but let us prove it to you.
INSURE YOUR LIFE, ALSO YOUR WIFE.
IRA SANBORN, General Agent, Central Florida.
FURNITURE AT REDUCED PRICES.
For the next 30 days my entire stock will go at re-
duced prices in order to make room for the large fall
stock which is beginning to arrive.
In the mean time we are going to have a Rug
Will give you a few prices:
60 Tapestry Rugs, 27x60,....... .........---------------.---.$
48 Velvet Rugs, 27x60, ...-----.................-----------------
120 Velvet Axminster Rugs, 23x36,.............
60 Axminster Rugs, 27x60, .--------..................
48 Axminster Rugs, 36x72, .----.................---
72 Smyrna, Assorted, from-----.--.............1.50 to
Granite Art Rugs, 9x9....................-------------------....
Tapestry Art Rugs, 9x10k, ----------------
It will pay you to look my stock over and get my
prices before buying.
TALLAHASS[EE FURNITUR[ ST OR
J. E. TIEUS,'Propr.
CORNER CLINTON AND ADAMS STS.
And see what we h*e now
for Fall and Winter.
Dres Goods, Do
mestic Goods, Notions, Gents and Boys
and Shoes, also Saddlee
Trunks, Suit Cases and Telescopes, all
at popular prices.
FrEUD HEAVY GROCRUIS A SPICALTY.
VAN BRUNT & DLMILLY.
RELIABLE MERCHANT TAILOR,
Now located next to Levy Bros. Big Store,' ,
My ad ad Wi-te r Goo.
Prepared to do First Class Work at the Lowest Price and ea.
ries a full and complete line of samples for Gentlemen and Ladies
Suits. Satisfaction guaranteed.
Cleaning, Altering and Pressing a Specialty. Cleaning and
Pressing by the month at reasonable prices.
Will carry in stocK for small men, misfit clothing made by Men.
Agent for Japanese Cleanall for removing grease, paint, pitch,
tar. etc.. from all kind of wearing apparel without injury. Price 25.
7 G"5 NSANR
--iec Pe d Jaa cme.
Swhat goes straight to the heart of
:every man at breakfat time, and very
one know@ that only good gromee p leMp
good coffee. We take special pride Is
our brands, as they have umde ow
store famous. Just good as the oe-
fee we sell are teas, which priaciple
holds good throughout our entire staek.
We sell nothing but thebeet ef food
products-those we have tested our-
ielves, and so can stand tlp Ie.
'J. W. Co*LUA, Gocer.
.. -. .-f
VISIT TuIB POPULAR HEALTH ANI PLt.EASUR RboT
**WAY DOWN UPON TuB ANNMB RRIViR*
MINRAL SPRINGS, IIOTL r C01TA6ES
Hot and cold baths unsurpassed. Good table. Good beds. Run.
ning water in every room.JIl Alleys. Billiard Table
Telegraph and Phone oom l Well equipped stables. Shady
g1g5 n lja^-in orn li 1lllB^ iita
- -.-. 'I
WE CAKR EVURVWG IN
Window Shades, Portiers, Curtain Poles, Etc.
All kinds of Bedroom Necessities, including
Comforts, Blankets, Etc.
OUR PRICES ARE AS LOW AS THE LOWEST.
A select stock of Picture Moulding on hand.
Pictures framed to order and work delivered
D. R. COX FURNITURE COMPANY.
---- .....- -- .. -.-- --. -- -.-- - -
ONE BOUGHT FROM J. D. CAY
The other "Wished he had."
If you buy your
Live Stock, Bug .
gles, Harness 1
Saddlery from J I M m