Group Title: weekly true Democrat.
Title: The weekly true Democrat
ALL ISSUES CITATION DOWNLOADS THUMBNAILS ZOOMABLE PAGE IMAGE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00075917/00213
 Material Information
Title: The weekly true Democrat
Uniform Title: weekly true Democrat
Weekly true Democrat (Tallahassee, Fla. 1905)
Physical Description: 7 v. : ;
Language: English
Publisher: John G. Collins
Place of Publication: Tallahassee Fla
Publication Date: March 19, 1909
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Tallahassee (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Leon County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Leon -- Tallahassee
Coordinates: 30.451667 x -84.268533 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Mar. 3, 1905)-v. 7, no. 52 (Feb. 16, 1912).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00075917
Volume ID: VID00213
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 33933863
lccn - sn 95047417
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Succeeded by: Semi-weekly true Democrat

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'ALLATRAEME, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, MARCH 19, 1909.


NO. 4.


Aoe Om~m t hvi 12Pulcir-) Jsie oAWSeca rii, o oe


ff-te


rF -


pwe-,


whe-b a
F, m th


e & loprn-t of the
r rortm. "An mare of
P said he, "is more vain-
of coaL AM that
Sgive for Ufa andFlee-
aa health ad l- life
1111 t stand the rigors of
hng winds, the snows
Amd of the North and


Sgoa little girl living in
g weary of its kong
Swill heaven be
Not Ea Soubth andM
do-y uaskk that?' an-
father. 'Beaua.' she re-
b Io, I want to ask the
i me live in the South in
Sia's longing tfor the land
SBowers, about which
Sa UoWUerM woman, had
SWs been showered be-.
ivthe earthead she a now
spemai land which to her


PAl-smNUo MAN.
men like H. B Plant
and others who real-
mesant in a nation's
H fMdrad great service to
made possible the
Into a nation's play-
's reautin place, whare
Srest and
ad w tired nerves
--i an And sesape from
the aim of such pioneer
Iphlanthra s and I am
tthem eit afor both
WWI i ve P10aad

etelopemsant," coantinved
E f wister resort-a people's


h t he rd mberu. Au
aempreq d w ith ote r
lit i y within the last
larte numbers have


sMp a th Wealth, or to rsped
a Isbga Be a lion and ov

mfU to r umber. Asvt
Sem ma wealth expands.



ime re for rpid in




s th h po thee to own
0 USwOu or to sptod.









owe- h =. .
















t-q


1bb


WILwK. seke, f arns, wa
M- of 6mumIs-
aneupe th
1.1 oma Wo~ref MmO-1


4


Mr*. Caraasak ias eI Ra rem S
If ae wio h makse 'I'
Oshambla, her suadfert asW
a OL


T1h A
" so"


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ism& LA-Wbe
to mwsa


to f" agvqm l-..miany, Oek-
a o in sasb g"Oft The iisfermstka

The hi f u pwus
des~ =fsu a
jeelIV 1ew a


A sar hhkfta y stamps is In sight.
LK. gL sidash of 3t St. Ialm
thmramto buy ap m f thestumpa
ad make whese eut of them. He has
a pMa the Idwe. If tSemolbach's
L isB-Mssi b expects to u al
of tdotrasm aset the ap.
SUetelbre the how be been a
wasMe Wnd a hbothr. T stubbornly
bhe Ueir grel and were theway
wea do U"M oPened by.ca.tiva-
tim a Mo--n matheda marI' atM nd
to te stmp maue West sheet
uats from the stmp Smadelbaeh amy
be en mak* as good whmelsasare
made sad will do away with the rattle.
The ireswil lnot haveto beset every
time there a dry spelL he says.
Nowadays the rim of an ordinary bug-
gy a mde from pisees six to eight feet
i length, requiring choice cuta of tim-
bar. When the spokes become worn
and the rim geto dry and loose, it
eauase the familiar rattle A visit to
the blacksmith shop and a tedious wait
until the tires are set ls about the only
remedy.
B the stump method the rim will be
made of short pieces from six to tea
inches long, fitted into iron flanges at
the and of each spoke. The iron will
not dry up and warp, hence there will
be no rattle. The short cuts will also
make the wheels much cheaper to man-
ufacture, it is said, and the longer lum-
ber can be used for other purposes.
Sendelbaeh now has representative
in Illinois, Indiana, Missouri, Arkansas.
and Eastern States buying stumps by
the acre. Automatic machinery will be
used to pull the stumps from the
ground. The farmer can then plant his
crop without annoyance from the vexa-
tious stumps.
The stump cuts can be utilized In ma-
king all kinds and sizes of wheels, Sen-
delbach says. Samples are now being
made for two St. Louis breweries and
the New York fire department, as an
experiment to demonstrate their corn-
mereial value.-St. Louis Post-Dispatch.
ThaKs Roosevelt Will Die In Africa.
New York.-Dr. Frederick Starr, of
the University of Chicago. repeated at
the dinner of the New York Scholmaua-
term' Association the assertion which he
made a few days ago that former
President Roosevelt would not survive
the malarial elimato of the country
through which he purpose to travel on
his African trip. Dr. Starr aid in
part:
"To a young man, thoroughly season-
ed by long redone in the African eli-
mate the trip which the former Presi-
det a mapped out would i.e very dan-
grbu. But to a man of Roo.eveit's
years, with no experience in the tropics,
it is litUle short of suicide, I cuanot
understand why his advisors have al-
lowed him to pt on with t these plans.
"One of the trips which I made
across Africa was over a ioute corre-
sponding closely to that of the Presi-
dent But I was thoroughly acclma-
ted. I had spent nearly a dsen yeara
in the country and was still a young
man. I euld not witatuad the dan
germ of it now.
"Rooevelt will never survive the fe-
vers which are bound toafltet him if he
reahebs the interior. The country's
only hope ot seelag him again is that he
may bea stricken before he reaches the
interior. A comparative light touch of
i hom light tropical fveres might lay
b-l up for aseverJ months and perbap
induce hi to abandoned ha plan for
trip." ______
iamg the Paue .-Wuarer BadL.
Within walls of Fort Moaltrie at
Cadmet as atll that as mrtal of
SOeaol. these emIote wMar eId pa-
ge ptrtea, wheo far m y y has paeafl
ly slept is his simple and unpratlens
tmb.. So m our BSate -par have
expre.ssd them s.lve a favoring the
remAoval of tUe bne of the warrior nd
patriot back to this Stat,, aad where
the rilgbtally belong. Tallrbaaae amd
St. Aupmhm are th two cties named
a the messt arpelate for th rnater-
meet, ad If hi a are retunrd to
thin, tbeir mnadve el. St. Autastona, i.
all probabilty. will be the cty selected.
fr near that piashe lived, and wa




-w iJ a woho --im-e



f VCabttL lie aster


A $50,M0,00 Tax

On Irakfast Tabl

Chaoina Paym W ul Impb e a
Dty Itw Cmt a PMr on

Washingtem.-Oairans Payne of the
Ways sad Mman Comuittas, as deter-
amled to pat a k0O006000 tax on the
American breakfast tahi. He vigor-
owaly favors puttlg a specific duty of
fiv cents a poea l O ill easFe. A tax
on teaat a taxon s gararealso fa-
vored by the author toWbo of the tariff
law, He insists that this Is necessary
to raise the revenue.
A ft million dollar tax on coffee
means that each one of the 80 0,00.000
coffee drinkers in the United State.
will have to pay $1.80 more each year
to help maintain thegovrnment.
Proof that the offee tax will fall on
the poor man is lives in the govern-
ment statistiUes. During 1908, the panic
year, the consumption of coffee fell off
considerably, and in fiAve years the de
cresa' has been about 105,000,000
pounds. In 1904 the total imports of
coffee amounted 995,048 284 pounds in
1907 to 968,321,473 pounds and in 1908.
the year of the panic, to only 890 640,-
067 pounds.
A reciprocity agreement with Canada
on soft coal is now in the Payne bill.
Canada now levies $1 a ton on Ameri-
can coal and the United States exacts
95 cents a ton on coal mined in Canada.
It is understood that the Canadian gov-
ernment will remove its tariff if the
American tariff is taken off.
BIG CAVE DISCOTKRD IN THE
ADIRONDACKS.

It is Said to Rival the amamth of
Kentucly and May be Iven Nre.
Kztesive.
Saranac Lake, N. Y.-Kentucky's
celebrated Mammoth Cave has a rival
in a great Adirondack cavern that has
been discovered by Capt. E. E Thomas,
of Saranae Lake. The mouth of the
Adirondack cave is on top of a peak
known as "W" mountain, about three
miles from Standish. In the opinion of
Capt. Thoms, t it s of volcanic origin.
He and a companion w&t In about 1,000
feet and expect to explore further when
they are properly equipped. They found
a succession of rooms, large and small,
with paesages radiating in every direc-
tion, but all looking downward. To test
the depth of some of the great pits en-
countered the explorers dropped rocks.
They were able to count fifteen and
twenty before they heard these rocks
strike.
An elk's horn was found and their
was no vegetation after going in sev-
enty-five feet. One of tha suhterra-
nean rooms fairly swarmed with bats.
and throughout the cave there was a
strong odor of sulphur.
There as no opening at tha base of
the mountain, which is about 1,000 feet
high and lies in a little frequented part
of the.waoodsP..
Kim.CARMACI

Hay be ade pw a it trees fo l

Washingaton.-Upoe Postesimatar Gaw
ora Hitoheoek dteolveo a deidm that
promise to have t m effect uposi Presi-


whether Mrs. Upward W. Carmack,
wdw at tri former saator from Ten-
mtseswrmal pmeatant m ehat wll be
psiTaft'sprsospets mo mbbt

A euolen that this o6re. whish is
eostid easd be given to Mrs. Oar
ma-, was umae tot aM Pres mn las
weet by Arch Heghes, of Taeemes,
fmerly postmaster at Columbia.
The Prsident was Impreseed Before
taking actS.. he matura-ly referred th
eeo to Mr. Hlteahook.
A premliest Tesemmsea, Ia euthori
fee her jat meat that If Preskdet Taft
appoiM Mr. Crmaek to the esitlns,
whieb eorr a salary of aC DiO0 a vear.
he wie make a ptiesd ateslue tht wl.
wig hr him more vose asmesg Uth
pmenast of ad aeo mmi Jaibke.


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ARa N ATTn-IKT.
Mr. 9Bat*e AL. 1ma1 WI latrt-


Mr. Daniel A. Simwmit of Tallahas-
me. has prqpad a bIl to b entitled
"An Act Cruatha the Oes of Pardon
At ," whlci will be pmted
th lgiakture by hM law-part.
air, Heo. John L Neeley. rantly
elected mramber of the house of rewe-.
sentativee feem Loon enty. Mr. Sim-
mons' two y 1' service ax-ofiio
secretary or the Board of PardoM hba
made hia tho ly conversat with
the crudities of pre t pardoning
statem a it obtat in Florda and gives
him the right to speak with authority
upon the nacesity of more up-to-date
legislation upon this important detail of
executive duty.
Mr. Simmonsawas born in the year
1873 in Coffee Ala., but has lived in
Florida since 1894 He was two years
private secretary to Governor Broward,
but on the incoming of the present ad-
ministratio- he went I a k to the prac-
tice of law. As a lawyt r, he is posiso-
ad of clear judgment and a keen insight,
a quickness to see an grasp the logical
conclusion and an ability to present it in
a ready and convincing flow of language;
qualities which will undoubtedly obtain
for him an eminent place for him among
his colleagues.
The salient features embodied in the
bill as prepared by Mr Simmons are as
follows:
Under the present law governing ap-
plications for pardon the only previous
notice required is ten days publicity ita
the county where the applicant was con
victed. In fully ninety per cent of the
cases this method of publication gives
no notice to any member of the pardon-
ing board. Many hundreds of appli-
c ints each year apply for pardon
each one having a constitu
tionul right to have his case carefully
considered. Trne majority of cases are
presented personally by attorneys. The
members of the pardoning board pro-
vided by the constitution are adminis-
trative officers of the executive depart-
ment, whose time is fully occupied with
the manifold duties of their respective
offices so Ihat it has been found im-
practicable to hold more than one meet
ing each month, and it bas been the
rule rather than the exception that as
many as thirty or forty cases have been
presented at each meeting. As a re-
sult of these conditions, the application
and consideration of each case as wholly
ex-parto, and. therefore, more or less
a question of gumwork.
Then, too. in many cases, probably in
the majority, the evidence upon which
the applicants were convicted has not
been preserved and the judge and pros-
ecuting attorney have informed the at-
torneys fur applicants that they have
forgotten the substance of it This
makes it necet ary to substitute the
testimony as it Is remembered by Asom
other person, and it is no reflection
upon wither the applicant or his attorney
that the statement thus procured migeit
be most favorable to the applicant.
The propued bill provides for the ap-
pointment of aon attorney to whom
any person intending to make applica-
ion for parde o si hallgive at at thirty
days notice of such intention; where-
upon it shall become the duty of the
paridoa attn t o ImUtute a thorough
InvetlstUoa of all facts and eircum-
stancesoane seted wt the condition
and sentence of the appliant, and of
ha prison rord and to report t;ie re
uk of hi* r varea tlao to the board of
pardon at the Um t thae lWplication
i p ed, attaching rto n report a
peation of1 a o 4oeuniatary evidence
e by hi daring U s aveatiga-
It alo povided tht whe that whenthe iu
paiu 4esovtea report to paronm
astUny r seama of any covikt who
a to ta w e tfroom lack of means or
oterested raneds to have has appime-
Uasn peete a thes board, tut the
stme meda If Ift seema arhitorloat
the report, ia the pe parts of an ap-
paatioms for te piedon. of seuh a eon-
visdt, to ba praetod to mte board of
Tieas vaais, sarty of pardae granted
In Fioda are SoM e I.jd tnat Ie per.
ea pardomd salll tb f tee lead a
suber, poaseable sad law-aing life, and
that upee a breach of say of these eon.
ditloos be safll be re-lncarerautd
mee propaed boil makes it te duty of
the paerdu attermey to thoughly in-
tor veolslua of USN term o. tha eodl-
uloem of ba pardon aaJ to rept the r-
si te of his nvesalgaton to the baesd
er pfienks- Itee ama nde his duty ia
"purt U result, of hu mvaUtaUsi
to thb oard pardon.. iliaiaodm de
hIs daty to md- a omiJet docket of
sah eaa, sad t makea *detailed re-


and ewasllnse. The TRn
is pwarfsat erd but
Um Ithat be sa se
UsT tyla, hasal el
mat mt wi" a deemed
bhoe d Paslut e f a


1 I


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or tsospcrty


Bw the COUtrty gas G9W SC
Cevdlaad BCaK te haSlit
The bare figure of the past tweat
four years tell a story of material pro-
gress that, in the opinion at many stud-
eants of the world's history, may oet
again soon be equalled. Keepfn in
mind th enormous growth of the een-
try from 1818 to 1887, the aateoadg
records from 1887 to 181M, and th hith-
erto unparalleled aebhievemeats from
1861 to 1886, thee, bare fgures of the
advance since Cleveland became Presi-
dent read like an Aladdin's lamp tale :
Population-From 5U,000,00 to 90,-
000,000; urban population from one-
quarter to one-third; Chicago, 800,000
to 2,500,000.
Wealth-From $66,000,000,000 to$1,-
000,000,000; per capital wealth from
$900 to $1,400.
Cotton -From 6.000,000 bales to 12,-
000,000 bales; manufactures, $30 000,-
000 to $600,000,000; cotton spinda6 In
the South, from 1,000,000 to 10,000,-
000.
Grain-Wheat, from 600,000,000 to
700.000,t00 bushels; corn, from 2,000,-
U00,000 to 3,000,000.000 buahels.
Iron-Pig iron outpt, from 4,000,000
to 26,000,000 tons (1907) ; steel output,
from 1.700,000 to A,000,000 tons (1107);
lake ore shipments, from 2,500,000 to
42,000,000 tons (1907).
Mining-Gold, from $31,000,000 to
$96,000,000 ; copper, from 76,000 to
450,000 tons; coal, from 100,000,000 to
400,000,000 tons ; oil, from 1,000,000,000
to 6,.000,)000,) gallons.
Manufacture.--Workers, from 3,500,-
000 to 6,000,000 ; products, from$7,600,-
000 to $16,000.000,000.
Foreign trade-Prom $1,300,000,000
to 02,300,000,000 (1907); *export of
manufactures, from (10,0,00 to
$740,000.000.
Railroads-Mileage, from 128.000 to
240,000 ; capital, from $8,000.000,000 to
$17,000,000,000; earnings from 000,-
000,00 to $2,500,000,000: freight, from
440,000,000 to 1.800.000.000 tom ;
senger, from 380,000,000 to 900.000,000;
dividends from $75,000,000 to *00,000,-
000.
Electric railroads-From none to
50,000 miles.
Telegraph-From 46,000,000 to 100,-
000,000 messages
Telephone-Bell stations, from 150,-
000 to 4.000,00.
Banking-Bank elearikga, frem 600,-
o0,oo.o,ooo to $160,ooo,ooo ea (IP) ;
New York clearings, from (t6.ooeoo,-
ooo to $loeooodoo (1907); natisal
banks, from 2,700 to 7.ooo a; natlMl
bank capital, from $6M.ooo.ooo to $I^o,-
ooo.ooo; total bank deposits, fromi
$3.00ooooo,ooo00 to $l,ooo,ooo,ooo; av-
ings bank deposits, freo $1oo00 ,0o
to $3,5.uooo.ooo; savings 1m dspav
its. from 3.ooo,ooo to 9,oee,0o0.
Life Insurance-Policy balie, from
2,buo,oo to 26.ooo,000.
Government finaneo-Reclpte from
320,ooo.o o to a6, ooooo; expauAdA
Lures, from $260,ooo,o-0 to P^.ao,.-
noo.
Money-Money Is circulation, froe
$1.300.000,000 to ,ooo.ooo.9Ae; pr
caeita circulation from 2W8 to i
Education-Books in palic 4bara,
from 3.9oo.ooo to ?oo.aomo; o 014
students, from 42 ou to 14.oo0n; noeA -
apars said periodicals, from 14 oeo to
Shipping-Forein trade (Anmeole
bottonw), from 1.Ioa.oe theaS.oi, eao
tons (decline) ; la* shlphAugin free
760.eoe to 2,.oo,ouaoloo.
Mr. Tat aenterm the Whito eoe atM
a time when the country Ie resoaerag
froam an dutreial deprust fanowli
a soere mrusy peale md te hlh se-


years from now im andeatry wr
whod is now adst Stat h ia ily
world tno mante uaae fory laeri


will look back as a stIl mre we rf
period than tha me Jat eued.

in a late iasse of the Pessel Baves-
Itr News.t the edit-roa f werty
triesetld o i wwo k t- t
idastate Cottea. ts hU thptcesB sM


ow


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TH~t TRUZ DZMOCRAT
WL"e A. mmsru. Peries.
MMUMLM D V3IYT KIAY MORNING.

806wei wSeee d Clam Matter Mrchid,31. iamSat
dw Pwt 0Ome" enst alhmoe,. flrida. made
A41k 0 Conrse"'.ofMarch 3. 1*75

Oft bTnm e Dmocrat bulliim. 76 S. Adew, St.
Tesios. 10. 1

Suhoesiption. $*1U.48Palw Ia Advaaee.
Advwlb wRates an Applicaions.

The free Dsmm l mwe I IeO~dW Nouepor
d LAWs CeomIty.



arv~bdw aiartoommetatWe abetsemptai
IIShia meewapverat may price.or
AW no' r eiumntameas. M04 a
em w everaspoesmir.toit.
Wrl -adl artis -meton under two mwntha
AM s bamor eetionm aWdIcs mts per
~*9W ssea~t Ineation. CBgteuaa O
tw1.6 ueon"Pa ferhuheach leav.. No a&
.Vose rn fterairtvuex apires. IAsals or
swum. Mmeteewnews m 4m ems Pore remda
& emuabse.ach ime.. AllI -haisg"s
I FA -Odesintended for publiko.
heded I.n etalater thean abraay
W rs mevea psempt, attention.

Tellsheee, uldaHis&. 19, HOW.


This country spends $30,00(X),( an-
mally on itsautomobiles.
The newspaper men now refer to the
"bg smile" instead of the "big stick."
New York City will spend a million
41Mars per day on new buildings all this

A laneess preacher says that Sun-
day go iping is wore than Sunday
baseball.
Gov. Gilchrist has appointed Wallace
F. Stevall, editor of the Tampa Tri
1i on his staff as colonel.
The adv store' progres-
sive store-and attracts the patronage
dt all who believe In progress, in enter-
pri.- __ -,
The Culpeppers propose to stay in
Tamps until "the devil is dead." It
will take a lot of hard knocks to kill him
"t i that city.
the Times-Union points out that the
battlesbip Florida will cost as much
somey as was paid for the entire terri-
t-ry of Moridas when it was purchased
o years ago.
The late blisard in the northwest is
reported to have Inflicted immense dam-
age on the winter wheat crop, a large
prOte of it having been killed in the
e10nd.
Wallace Stovall has purchased the in
tagt of Peter 0. Knight in the Tamps
Th mee sa d is now practically the sole
sofar of that exceedingly valuable
Newspaper property.
The xtra semsion of Congress is now
0, md Presildent Taft has advised it
what to do. Perhaps the law-makers
w be more disposed to take his advice
a they wone that of Teddy, the Ter-

The tariff on tobacco in the next
nbele will remain unchanged says
gagsomsn Sparkman This will give
a i mpetos to the tobacco trade, and
ahead The True Democrat hears of
id ebbe being made throughout this
Mot I 1 L
Srat of Daniel A.
slums.., of Tallahaae, that there be
rated te State office of pardon at-
ny for the careful investlgatloa of
*l appleationa for the pardon of ertm-
l is by no means without merit, the
wse openme it would entail being, per.
b*s |its only bad feature. Penameola
J-m
harper's Weekly has been libeling
Se ety of Birmingham, Ala., by the
istemat that prohibition has 'sUtmu-
hMi th erIminal records and eramped
0e tIro ay" of the eity, whereas the
I i that the total arrests for druak-
Sm lm f ehue .4, In 1907 to 746 In
WA, d l this latter year, without
4 e Ia"M r o.*M, and the elity spend-
11M thMe aI 117, It easme ut with-
6Ae of 60141as debt sad withb
dI e A" thoum nd dullarses


Is W btsTeaurrW t06am
~t~baed mia&*"sotbem
ml must Wvu mat

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b X--- I AN#?=33MAN.
*mr AMOTnMu mi*.
In various newspapers throughout the
State matters pertainlag to Florlds's
two highest titattions f Wlarminga
have recently been diesesed sad co.-
parisons drawn re'stive to their gro wth
sad advancement.
As in well known, under the proves
lons of the "Bucksma Bill," by which
the "co-ed" feature of the State Col-
lege was abolished, the University for
men and the Collep for women were
placed practically upon the same basis.
Each had Its own peculiar advantages.
each its individual diffeulties Only in
the matter of curricula did they meet
upon common ground. Here they
started even, pupils from the tnth and
eleventh grades being admitted alike to
both inmtitutions, ad allowed to enter
the sub-freshman and the freshman
classes, respectively.
Now, however, it would appear that,
notwithstanding their even start, the
University is being left behind in the
race. Its growth and development, it
as claimed, has not kept pace with that
of the College. and the people are be-
ginning to ask why ? Statistics show
that each year brings to the College an
increase in number and quality of stud
ents ; but the University a decrease. in
numbers at least. In the College the
number enrolled at the end of the ses.
sion is greater than at the beginiog,
in the University there is always fall
ing off. In the College every depart-
ment has its quota of students and ev-
ery professor's time is fully occupied
with his legitimate work ; in the Uni.
versity three professors are perforce
idle at the present time because, in the
department of education to which thea
educators are assigned, not a single
student is enrolled, and in the otheo de-
partments of civil and electrical engi-
neering, and of secondary education,
there are but few young men in attend-
ance.
According to the papers above men-
tioned but one logical deduction can be
drawn from the foregoing facts, and
that is that the progress of the College
and the decadence of the University are
due to their respective presidents. Dr.
Murphree, of the College, has demon-
strated the executive ability, the per-
sonal magnetism, the tact and sympa-
thy lacking in Dr. Sledd, of the Univer-
sity. The only remedy to be found lies
in the resignation of Dr. Sledd and the
appointment of a man more suited to
the character of the work required of
the heat of an institution struggling
against all the odds of immaturity.
That Dr. Sledd is an able man, a fin-
ished scholar and an earnest Christian
gentleman no one who knows him will
attempt to deny, but as the president
of the University he seems a misfit.
The Penaacola Evening News goes so
far as to advocate the transfer of Dr.
Murphree to the University. It argues
that the same qualities that have
broughtpuccess to the College would
do like service for the University, and,
doubtless, in this inference the News is
perfectly correct; but The True Demo-
crat falls to aee why the future wel-
fare of the' relege should be jeopard-
lied In order Uthat the University should
be built up. Thre is plenty of good
timber elewhre, let the Boards of
Education and Coantrel, to whom alone
this matter belongs, look for the man
beet suited for this emergeasey. and as-
ate him. The President of the State's
University should be choee with digni-
fied deliberation and not be made the
candidate of any faction or section.


ALL.MUND POSSUN MUNTKL
Governor Gilchrlst was tendered a
possum supper at the Leon Hotel,
Tallahasee, and those present say that
the affair was one of the pleasant
events of the winter. The Times fteels
quite sure that this was not Governor
Gilhri t's first taste of possum and
"taters," for we have it from good au-
therity that in his boyhood days he was
the best all-round pssam hunter in
Gadsdem oenty.-Apalsehla Times.

Another spell of ere weather struck
the amortoer homes ef er toarises this
week, aad advised them s Ito Naer
bI balmy P "ridi.' Taldba e aigbht
Smea h red owllstoiob where

is that dlr&sNido

lllil --/-i
A magw wa arnbmess s Uavmh g
smheged w th d p gin m *r f es
e omb s we Id i the
ea& e ot W Mils she eai


h" aI emindbSemukqu uvse


A1.t .


I

I
I
I

I
4
I

U
'U
4
a


--V


CALLIM A NLT.
The State Pardmo Beld wader Ge,-
mer Galbrst is a dkferMt pesopea

Te Buasd held ite Arat meeting
Marab 4 and received a large asber of
a-pmtlene for clemency.
The lwqMdag pspe of the state
wi be pleasedto note, in the osls
report of the meeting that the majority
of the decision wee on the side of te
law and the courts lasted of on the


ide of the convicts.
The report ladicatesthat there wUl be
Wo haphasard exercise of the pardoning
power uader the present administration.
-Tampa Tribune.
FlluT OF ALL CUUNATIS.
At the recent Tuberculosis Ehibi-
timo in JaeKsonvill, Dr. Henry R.
Stout delivered an address on "The
Climate of Florida with Reference to
Tubereulosis." He said in part :
"Some do well in a high altitude, es-
pecially If they are not subject to
hemorrhages or have heart compliea-
tionas; others thrive in a low altitude
which does not tax the heart or circula-
tion.
"The chief thing to be considered,
however, is the opportunity to live out
of doors and to feel the health-giving
ays the sun. In these particlars
l andsamong the most favored
loealties.
"Dr. Baldwin, from twenty-five
years' observations in Jacksonvilo,
am)s that January has had an average
of 20 clear days, February 27. March 20,
April 26, May 22, and for the entire
State, 236 clear days.
"Surgeon-Genral Lawson says that
the climate of Florida is remarkably
equible, and proverbially agreeable, be-
ing subject to few atmospheric varia-
tions, and its atmospheric ranges are
much las than in any part of the Uni-
ted States, except a portion of the
coast of California.
"The geographical position of Flor-
ida is unique and productive of condi-
tions which are highly favorable. Be-
ing a peninsula projecting several hun-
dred miles between the Gulf of Mexico
and the Atlantic Ocean, swept con-
stantly by breezes from the Gulf and
ocean, passing over pine forests and
orange groves, an atmosphere is pro-
duced which can be found in no other
part of the United States, and only to
be found on islands. I consider that
this saline atmosphere contains purify-
ing and health-giving properties pecu-
liarly beneficial to pulmonary troubles.
"In my 32 rars' practice In Florida,
I have oeen many cases of this disease
restored to health. Many active buti-
neo men who have been foremost in
develop ping the industries of the State
have come here with damaged lungs,
to be restored to health and useful-
ness."
IANUFACTWgR IT AT *ONI.


Few people realize the importance of
the Brown-Jeaogs hardwood factory
located in the southern part of the city,
but it is one that is probably receiving
more foreign business than any other
concern in th s State.
During the past week they have ship-
d f6ve solid am which were cut espec-
rally for the foreign trade, and thi is
an occeurrenee that happs jst now
and th, but they are ruling at all
tim orders from foreign entries for
the Florida product of the hickory, oak
and ash.
Among the shipments made the past
week was three ears for Hamburg, Ger-
many, which wer ordered by th gov-
ernment for spal purposes. it having
been discovered that this material wi
est better Wd be more serviceable thea
other materials that have heretofore
been used.
Two ears were shipped to Christiana
Norway, sad this material will be used
prieulpally for skis (anow shoes).
BeDsds the Ipmnmts that are. sent
to foreiga eovstries therm are at all
times bus- eatg special orders for the
local trade ad mip a laro amoUt of
the material cut up for Safta, Apeokae
and rim whh is afterwards steam
sdaad put a the proper shape bythe
factories buyer g it.-Galbsvlle Sen.
But would it sa be Mily beert
to maaufactsr this valuase hardwood
sito those spoebaties a sm right at
home
The srteMo bhauram to rad p*s
pMity hithesasthithatwedl pseeeof
o amis peIeAt i t a NeitheNM
brueths or hret iaveasion at a very
mnl pretend b"y tkb seds bald
sR whith -n eome s preet leaked
WO m a = S^ ve Peft U O

The Tme. DumM is lk tlmed
hA wwMs Sad alwma et



k weml Ia I eSaami
*1111 flillft latubg
*^*** I*** ^^1******I-J---W


N


ba wdoes-M8.4ad4 s ndtohvis
try ar ste oul Ry 3k.g
i s t e =FBsm

Rq.Iaie GQEmdTwOt


UIG TaE MTS R3E. L
The Pensacola News is urging the
election of Or. Murphree, President of
the State College for Women at Talla-
insgee, to the Presideney of the State
University. Dr. Murphree has demon-
strated his ability to do things, and
would receive a hearty welcome by our
people. From whatwe know, however,
the people of Tallahasee would ptrenu-
onely object to giving him up.--Gainee-
ville Sun.
Yes. Tallabasee protests most stren-
uously against the removal of Dr. Mur-
phre. The proper solution of the mat-
tr is to bring the University to Talla-
bassee and let him manage both Onsti-
tuions. The two schools could be made
much greater successes if they were
located in the same city and directed
by this successful educator.
We would welcome the boys most
heartily
The True Democrat feels that Talla-
hassei could illy spare Dr. Murphree,
and fears that this continual agitation
about appointing him president of the
State University may lose him to us,
but we cannot refrain from copying the
following nice notice of him from the
Sanford Herald:
The Pensacola News, in a strong edi-
torial asks that Prof. A A. Murphree
be appointed president of the Universi-
ty of Florida As president of the Flor-
ida Female College Dr. Murphree made
an enviable record and we fully concur
with the News in the strong endorse
ment of Dr. Murphree. The Boaid of
Control should appoint him as the head
of the University of Florida, an insti-
tution that has needed him from its
very inception and needs him now more
than ever. Aside from being the fore-
most educator in the State, Prof. Mur-
phree is a good orgniser and promo-
toer, and will rapidly increase the stu-
dent body of the University.
The piggishness of human nature has
just received an illustration in New
York, Mrs Russell Sage desired to
exercise some practical philanthropy,
so she bought some cheap abandoned
farm land on Long Island, with the pur-
pose in view of building on it some ton-
ements devoted to the uses of people
afflicted with tuberculosis. About the
time her plans became known some
friends wished to join in the enterprise,
buy double the quantity of land and
make the undertaking twice as lar"g.
When they came to price the land ad-
joining the worthless acre Mrs. Sags
had quietly secured they found that the
price had suddenly jumped a thousands
dollars per acre. The friends backed
out, the original promoter is consider-
lug throwing the whole thing up, and
there you are.
A Slander.
Member of the Woman's Christtan
Temperane Uilo--Did you write tbls'
aotice of my lecture on -The Demo
Rum?" Wter-Tes, madam. Member
at the Woman's Chritlas Temperance
Unlon-The I would like to know,
what yes mssa by saying. "The le-
turer was evideOtly fll of her sub-

Lusky.
sli- Wef the matter? Motor.I
b-attlafert I esat get tls or I* a
urtte-Th it the lo ky me o

em C J 7ssray a mme- gt
he eos-ut- t his er to 1,


MU Aises-J-st t--k of e

M1e C-as Nerve? Wt, ft
was,, ah sii U m a-i**.


pow d&-4a
,lomIeoirn..


Asked Tee MUh .
In R. F. Johaon's book, "F
kin to Mandalay," the author l
story of a poor Chaineses boli
for his piety, who beard the
an Invisible being who spoke -
thus: "Your piety bas found &V
the sight of heaven. Ask mew I
what you most long to pone s
am the messenger of the gode
they ate awver to smat yearO
deare." "I as," said th Ipoe
"for the coanset clothes and f111
enough for my daily weast sad I
that I may baro fradom to
my wiM ovrw mosuatain and Ii
woodland stream, free from S
ly cares, till my life's end. That b
I ask." Hardly had be speed M
the sky seemed to be ied witM
laughter of myriads of
votes. "All you ask," cried the
menoer of the gods. "Know ye
that what you demanded is the
est happaeass of the beings t
nla beaver? Ask tor wealth er j
or what earthly bapplnesm ye
but not for you are the hboeet Jpe W
the gods."
The Ungrateful Cuooke.
To bear the cuckoo's cheery Iet
might think be bad the cleared
science I. the world. H ca n hamM
their memory nor moral sense r
would not carry It off so Sayly.
say nothing of the "raptoro" k4 1V
a race apart, but the most dr
of birds, as a role, are g ilty Str a
lag worse than peccadillos. The
daw will steal for the mere trft St
thing, for he can make no pondble
of plate or jewelry, and somehtl ui
der temptation may make a aM.i,
a peasant chick. Sparw rowe
course, motorlous thieves, but t16
no higher In crime than the
pickpockets. But the Mcke k
peak, Is a murderer from
He violates the sanctity of a
hmarth. His rst victims ae i
foster brothers, and before he tM
wings on the Bret Bight be i
In fraternal blood, like anyAm
or Basajet.-London Saturday II

Expesetd Same CUisesI
A West Philadelphia hbsad
Just comfortably seated igM
his after dinner cigar the es w
Ing when ble iood wife arose jtS
the. parrot from the roe. T2W
she picked up a couple of
and approached the d d & m%
which occasioned that gma
able surprise.
"Mary." saId he. "*what to the
did you take that parrot eat
room forT'
"I was afraid that you ma
him a bad example," answewrOed
"What do you mean?" demls t
wondering husband.
"I mean," answered wity.,
father the envelope. "that I
rerelved my dresamaking Isd
bmis."-PhIladelpbla Telegr.ap

The Diving SeN. *
The celebrated philosphe
speak of a dyig bell wd iM
over the head Sft the ev
Ie so proof of the use t
sancet tmass. JosM
ived ise the as e p isof
owery. Sabes a the
st thepr taM e I uasleof
inxeao. towna meer -
ael pnWctlea aso
w ta do- at es t







'qbtdlV


om


..' *


- .0 ., t
*A "*


* 9


fw&.aamw d






U ,.r- *


tv *


.11 ^r "


)


pst S&-
ms..em ... sand Dr.
PlMJ b the only

S. DAVENPORT,
Ri ) c d4, N.J.
H-ifteei rIsw* nb are
B larfably relieved with
AstirPain PUl. They
Pcou that nervous irri-
Hd prevents sleep be-
e sy *oowth the nerves. To
tiers they are invalu-
.Wh]en taken as directed,
relieve the distress and
the weakening influence of
which so frequently pros-
I lany sufferers use them
S ocamsion requires with
g retest satisfaction, why
i" yO? They do not derange
stomach nor create a habit.
'not try them? Get a pack-
from your druggist. Take it
g6ordlng to directions, and if
. e-'s not benefit he will return



Notice.


retA


Thx Payrs oj Leom Couxtif:
WIUOIALATM3T1ON 19 CALLED


.a or Won A to cIN my
* lot I.wouldurgently request that
m with ym remtwm. befor. that
WILZAAM 0. A~rS.
Assmer otTaxes IAm Coman

Sampeem A
iSutedI e~. ~wtJ0



.........in skew-

bias laid
1W ISU 846.3510
Aam~ Mareb leT V103 5J=6
LPow 6ONMZNY.




TGKFMI10 AW0 Pasml old3.
you to 0"
aOHL MI.

or%*eWas .3OM


F. '~


IvdlIhnhiiuuIL


I-


o000


r"R UHE watch fine-
ness is a matter of
workmanship and ma-
terial-not of price, or of jewels,
or of a gold case.
. The fineness of the HowARD
watch is the fineness of intelligent
design, of workmanship with a
conscience behind it, of exquisite
adjustment.
Every HOWARD is adjusted in
its taso, to heat, cold, vibration,
change of position.
TM. Pdtiad by b. priftd tikee
staibs the ary-4.a5 to aSqs.-
Whb in y kby a How*as ye. gt seia.
t le ao diet ftor for ths edltim


Fail to see my
Window dis -
play. Some-
thing that will
interest t h e
Ladies of the
State College
for Women. ::


rFA I Ln
i N'OT


1


P. T. NICHOLSON,


II*Ik 0 h
JEWELER.


I I


CONTRACTORS
AND

BUILDERS.

We are unusually well equipped to give our patrons
the very best service in all lines of building. Call on us
if you are contemplating any kind of building. We ean
save you money. %
Kin Dried Dressed Lumber. Moukldings, Turned Col-
umns, Brackets and all kinas of Noveltie made to order.
,- "


R. -,RR BLL.
fWse to A. T. Roe)
ULE UAV. nd oft Fresh Meats



& & PM.. No. 383.
Yor Brmktest, ai&. ee who Otrdlag
&AdL


THE DVAHIOUSE~,


mum.


U'


JUST RECEIVED


- A mMk OW A H CWM IS ONM
--- CO mM OUR --

CYPRESS SHINGLES
t4 f. TMC1 At Ura. MAmIAcnnRIB UCL n.Yv To "A s it. f.u0
Our Cypress Tanks

Excefleace"i Material and Workmaship.
T*es we motinean..buseas mdeso -In owaodog
arnamiaddmAV "t.0 e mer,
OUR MILL FACILITIES ARE UNSURPASSED,
Furaihing Lumber in all Grades at Low
Prices.
YOUR INQUIRIES ARB SOUCIT.M

THE CYPRESS LUMBER CO.,

Apalachicola, Fla.


Terms: To catch the Reliable trade,
see our line.


Call and


Respectfully Submitted

TULLY 4 YAEGER CO.
TALLAHASSEE FLA.


PERCELL & CO.


Meat Market.


Third Stall from right of entrance.

New butchers with Clean Equipment, and with abundant
experience.
Meats of all kinds in season, and given best of attention.
Unusual neatness being assured.
'*PONE US YOUR ORDERS.


SEND FOR FREE BOOKS


FLORIDA PRODUCTS.

FLORIDA ORANGES-Books of special interest to
Orange Growers.
FLORIDA STRAWBERRIES-Booklet on "Soil, Varie-
ties, Cultivation and FertUlisation."
FLORIDA VEGETABLES-A complete manual of Plor-
da Crops.
IRISH POTATOES-Leaflot on "Soil, Seed. Plantia.
Cultivating, Fertilising, Digging and Shipping."
FIELD CROPS-Special Booklet will be Issued this saum-
mer. Send in addressed of all interested so we ean
mail them a copy as sooam it omes from the printer.


WILSON & TOOMER FERTILIZER .,


lacbmdk IV L


KEMPER STABLES,
C. A. MAR" s AKKRs hp" .
Ph.ase3L
-NMAI THE L5ON HOUKL

LIVELY, FED ad SALLY

SArs TEAMS FOM An= TO Um.&
pHMat ft.T om. t. a m


Fiewne*Ldois
m a ah 1111


I

4.


A Car Load ot Wagons Assorted Slies.
Single Wagons-both thimble skien and
axle with tires 1 i, 1 4 and 2 inches wide.
Buggies from,' Kentucky .and others that are
proven.


G00. W. CHILD. .


wm. CHILI).


CHILD BROS.


I


t


'f~


rDON


'? .' '
J


* "


. .1


f^.


r
^
Hi


ol I i p-
F7-p, ft -


INFEMPIEW I













' 3 ThUK DCMOC.AT. R.L3.Some. Is abnlabeestlp N AriptW W Am
S TRUR OCRAT.c w
M s A. MTiu. Puthaber. A new lot of bracesets just received V1,t181 Fri 1d at ieagaMt
________ rby Nicholson, the iwetwor. 1 a1 r4 ay5 10111.
John R, Cooper. prominent lawyer of A-
agUema 373T YwaAY MoswIMo. M G., is a puet of the Leon At the chrleg oiesfe Mrs.
aeon, Ia Hotel. W. G. Moore, North Celh4us trom t,

head, at a bargain, by W. W. of friends loet Friday earalng.
__ __ __ __mell. 4-tfI Varim amusments filled tbows,
Mrs. R. 8. Williams has returned sma them being a Gower stest In
home, and is with her daughter, Mrs. which the fortunate eonteetants MIts
Witer Sunday will be the l11th of Julius Diamond. Marie MCoonnell and Mr. Benry r esey.
API The beat there as in Furnishing Goods ed pries. exquisite bouquets of violate
S bwaeof Rageand Mattingsateost can always be found at Chittenden A sad siuer. A peanut hunt waalso
J. E. Tusu. Co.'s. Indulged in, which farnished mosh
OrAr yl r Sprnag Suit from Chitten C. IH. Parlin, of Carrabello. and J. G. asusment. A dainty bea Was given
& W Co., and have It made to suit. Huge, of Apalachicola. visited Talls- to eh guest. and to the two who were
Mkhs JauN Whaley has boee on a visit hasse this week. rst to all their a was ven a rise.
to Mamd at Medart William 8. Costs. of Key West, is at M Trammell e k CoSa pra
Those oeel watchfobs at Mwiholson's home on a visit to his parents, after an box of divinity fu e.
a e -rs beauties. Have you seen absence of eight years. Itefrehments were served during the
thaam? 3 P. T Nicholson ha& a very pretty line evening, and music varied the order of
Wednesday was St. Patrick's Day of enamel shirt-wisnt aets--the vwry entertainment. The guests present
ad many Tall.hasseeans wore the tick for an Etter present. 3 were : Mrs. Park Trammell, Mr. and
ITem. Arnmo (;. Ldwiv, private secretary to Mrs C. D Robinson, Misses Omerns
Mr. Luther Holloway returned Mon- I x-.:4natur W. M. Milt't. of MarianIIA, Holloway, Fenton Davis, Marie MeCon-
eayecnng frrm a pleasant visit to registerelJ at the Leon this week. nell. Genevieve Crawford, Octavia
fre l Gainusvflle. Miss E:izabeth Tatum is at home Chairev, and Mesmrs Bernard Byrd.
Mr. D. P. Harris, of Pavo, (Gs is again after a de'irhtful tayof a couple Jjhn David Cay. Frank Keen, Jack
voting his on, Mr W. C. Harrin, at f weeks with friend* in Jcknville. Mabry, Haro!d Htyes. H. F Gaulding,
IN W. Jefferson. '". T. Nicholo has the han.l ommet FraaK ,Chr.an. Hfiry and Strange.
Muriel, the young daughter of Capt line of hand l ipsinltel C'hina ever brouO.t Noticsa t Tax Payers.
R.L Rose, fell and broke her arm lo Tillai.:.::.'* 3 The following resolution was adopted
whik roller skating a few days ago Juildges Franin I. (Certer atn Olion. y The ( ,,loinv Cicijl of the city of Talla-
MU W. V. Knott and children minrt F'rel uhberly were twoof P.-n,.acola'* haniee, ,lorri'li. at a meeting held
aiWral days in Tamps this week as the pIrorninent citizenri viaitin;g the capital March lIth, 194l9:
SgOet of Mrs. C. C. Knott. thmn week. Wh 'roa, the ecty of Tallahahsee in
The preattt assortment of Faster New L.ire of lloie.ry and Neekweiar now b'arrowing mrn,,y to pay its cur-
Medwwear in the city will be found at justt rece ived by (Chirt.idli-i (Co. for rent expenses and has some twenty odd
D t~e aofChlttenden A & Co. I the Easter tr.hul. lIte4st shuie's and thousand dollars due it for taxes due
The Stars and the Crescents, the twoI .tyles Apila lt, therefore h" it
bIslet ball teams of the College, wail Til. TalIlahsaes M,-Nsical ('luba i- 4old KRoowlved, Thmt the (.lerk be instruct-
lay a match Same Haturday after- irlg tiw r.1eerals- ,.'>i week, prfp,.r ed to ctll the I' x C ille.tor's attention
gae ing f,,r th. me,-tingf of the Miusic Te.ch- tou 4ertion 6 of (>alt.'r 8 of the Laws
Profesor H. A. Ferrell, principal of Ir*' Amsociation in April. and Ordinances of the City of Tallahas
Ifchi.panl. Mr. It.GEvan4has returnl from nee which reads ats follows: "All taxes
e teola's high chol. pased Mr. f. ; van has return,,I from shall be due and payatl" on or afterthe
bm Tallahassee Monday enroute to a delightful trip to Miami, where he first day of Nove er in eAchand every
f Cit ty. -Isent i few days a attendance on the ar awlI the tux o. ll,.cjtor shall collect
Mika shad Marion left Tuesday for Kniighto of Pythiaa convention. by -vy and sale of either real or per-
Marian, Fla., in response to a telegram The EE. V. Price Suits can always bhe onool property vll taxes. that remain un-
gameunenfg the extreme Illness of her distinguished from others on the street p;:d on the first ,ity of April in such
grandfather. owing to' their style and finish. Ordlers mn.nner as in providledt by the laws of
Dr. Tenant Ronalds left Monday for taken only by C'itttenden & C') Florida for the levy and sale of proper-
h hob e In Scotland, after spending An automobile party came over from ty for the non paymehit of State and
the Winte at "Live Oak," his delight- Thomrsiville Tuesday, and stopped at County taxes."
9tl Lesae county home. the Leon Hotel. They were Masses In pursuance with the foregoing ree-
ohee mfrem Afty cents to M.5) per Shofar and little, and F. D. Dismukes. solution, notice in her'-bv given that all
lvrything desirable in the nhe The attention of tax-payers is called pr.pertv upo, wni' taxes are not paid
11p 1r Line carried in stock by to official notice elsewhere. It is fair prior tn April It, 19,J9. will be adver-
r "2i7 A Co. warning that excutions will be issued 0 ted and sold C. Z. FKNN.
The ste of J W. Perrell & Co. hua against all property on which taxes 4 2c City Tax Collector.
eMe enlarged by the addition of an- have not been paid prior to April first. Scheel Notes..Prlmary Departmeat.
Awih h -AA 16 &16I Im 111411 Ra nf hao Vhr wl kh M


s a w n, d s made necessary ny the in-
Wrs lm In thr businas.
olee Vigginl Hatrdwsy, of the State
n ha returned. i Hardaway
ba renthrl sufered bereavement in
thd ek of her mother.
TWhl'ie5st Merchant Tailoring House
h UaaMtd iates Is represented in
tby Chttenden A Co. Orders
feir iat ma daily.
Im-, W. M. Holloway and MissClem
la left Monday for Lake City
th will remain until after the
f Sle Teahersn' Convention.
f d d- dire to have your garden
i a kind of hauling done.
rpha 196, J. H. Fountain,
SW. Tasee t. 12t
SCharles Hopkins and children.
hav been the guests for a few
bas Mrs. Arva Hopkins, have
9I ato their bhone In the country.
Drug Store. now located
w l a*a, Iis one of the neatest
In the ity, and the proprietor Is
Smby th ba pro


alemasn wanted for a line
Is w very pIlr and sell


, M- well StUag -kit
C -tl & Os. abtsno


m i Ljuciinhe nixon ie ruiurni noum
after a delightful stay of several weeks
with friends in Tampa. While in that
city she was the recipient of much so
cial attention, several at home and
lunch parties being given in her honor.
S. W. Johnston, of DeLand, is in the
city awaiting the action of the Hoard
of rommoielners of State Institutions
in the matter of awarding the contract
for the printing of the Supreme Court
Records.
Don't forget the date of Dr. Arm-
strng, the well known Eye and Nerve
SHpa"alist He will be in Tallahassee.
at the Bloxham Hotel, one day only,
April 6th. He will straighten all cros4
eyes brought to him without the aid of
the knife. 4-2t
Mr. L. A. Perkins was t',e uest for
a day of his nephew, Dr. A P. Harri-
son, who is spending some time at the
Royal Poincians, West Palm Beach.
Mr. Perkins was on route to Miami
where he attended the Knights of Py-
thias convention.
It i wonderful to know what influ-
ence the eyes have on the nervous sys-
tem. Modern seinee hai discovered
that ninety per cent. of nervweanus,
headache, stomach and other chronic
trouble are caused by nervo waste
through the eyes. 4-2t
Mr. mad Mrs. J. D Apt. after a
diatfl wedd I trip dwn the ast
Oad hesame temporary resudeuta of the
IA InhglL Tiyaxaf aanhtox i to

Ye ui tad any aks af a wateh is
S nam mie, 7.jewel mvnemeft at
.... .... ....... 14


SIemssef te abska se t mon .


The examinations for the third quar-
ter have just been completed, and the
results are as follows :
Pupilsto obtaining an average of 90 or
akove. ,
FIRST GRADE.
Fannie Blackburn, 95: Roseda Tuck-
er, 91 ; Abner Eiglish, 90 ; Jack Tay-
lor, 90 ; Oscar Barco, 92.


SECOND GRADE.
Collins Taylor, 92; Marcus Atkinson,
90.


THIRD GRADE.
Led Yon, 96; Joe Williamson, 96;
Hattie Cole., 94 ; Lois Youn 93; Har-
old Lledy, 93.
FOURTH GRADE.
Kate Byrd. 90; Mildred Jackson, 92;
Juatita Simmons, 92; May Robert,
91
PERFECT ATTENDANCE DURING QUAR-
Vera Mae Adkinson, Collins Taylor,
Bennie Rleynuold, Franese Whitehead.
Dell KReynolda, Jarvi Hasrglr, L[atiia
Johnson. Kati, Belle Adkinson, MNAbe
Yon Devere Brr, Jalius Deugar, May
Roberts, Miles Seott, Robert empie.

Last Prday even at 7 o'clock the
children ban gtat tho beati-
ful ,borne of a M C. Taer,
awd Is one h 04 M Mew Iss
da" a~MW 40UM


Th Oatesat f wh "
tUs ofs Nekwew sI
at *altee & Oa'sL
OImds J. J. 4Dem,


A spp.d4,mitt of .~ w Unow mw
Talla9hasse Drug Coot
V. Fl. MALKCOV, Prepihsa.


A FINNOUGT ,
is no longe r the rich me's
m privilege. F amy aym
as fine a one as be ean 'deisJe
clally if be buys it here.
OUR BUGGY PRIMCU
are so low that even the a- |
mail order buggy sellers earamt
pete with os. But we wM it
ly understood that we o't si
kind of begg7. We'd be Ahr.M
look our neighbors in the facm t I
did.

STOCK COMPAN.Yi:


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ELLEN SIACH TAW. Nic.sc. em Leesl. ;
-- Dr. George W. Yarbrough, feg
This Noted Prima Deans to Sing aIn y-are a prominent member ofS
Tallabasse. Georgia conference but. now
with his wife is on a visit to iMs,
Never before have the American pen- family at Miccosukie Dr.Y
pie shown a deeper interest in the ar- well known to many Florida
tistic achievements of a native prima through his very interest
in the WesteysaChristian
dons than that shown Ellen Beach Yaw Mr. and Mrs. Toan Chri rtsian
during her American tour 14%t season. ini congratulated upon the arri
True, she had just returned from a re- their home of a little rL
markable o(wir tie triumph in Europe John DAlet, Jr., of New York
where the pre" of the Old World had who came to Miccosukie earlyJ
resourded aeAin and again with praise ary for the quail shooting is s111
of her art, but over and above all this in attracted by our bamy
was the gratifying fact that Amerilr, Farmers are rejoiing over WW
the land of her birth, echoed at on..-, eent timely rains. .bSome areb p
the voice of Rone, makjntr her tour of' inr the various crop. There
this country nA marvelously triumphant quite aI trite acreage In
as that of Europe. along the line of the Florida
Many Tallhasveeans will remember railruod
the visit made by this niw tfanou4 pr John Flemlng is building *ayTqa
ma dons to their city about ten yen s tractive cottage. He and h l
agro. Miks Yaw was at the time o !y young wife will be warmly wmlysg
abut 17 years old, but hersingiai wA aa residents of our village.
even then marvelous. Since thit time
years of study under the bpat.msaterm laseala State Lte NoMes
of Europe have perfected both voice March 17.-Miss Annabell Copsie
Sad nd have made of her a fa accompanied Mi M&W Brow
mouse artist whoe coming to Tallahas to Dofwood (that i nam
ee is an event to her citizma. ranch), and returned to J, M.
Thae following extract from a letter on lstThureday.
received by Dr. Murphree, president of Miss BeLtie Alkene died at the
the State College. from his brother. Mr. of Mrs. Mary Hayes in Tal
Conrad Murphre. teacher of maeic at Sunday, and her body was
Valdosta, Gr., will show how Miss Yaw on Mon dy buredo To h
is aprec. ated HJley Graveyard, near Mr
"Yaw 'ame and conquered. Her Brown's residence, in Grady i
work is wonderful. In her line of lyric o0a Rv. 0 T Browe '-
I never heard anything like it The way burial ritual at the grave. I
*ie plays around the stare is moot be- was member of thueMethod Ml
wildermr." having her name enrolled at
Min Yaw will come to Tallahas'ee on enurch near by. A moderately
the 1th of April under the auspices of company were present to My hi
the Woman's Club. tribute of re etto the epLt I ",
---- taust it is we Iwith her. OwClAl
Hise Sea Social. ad James Hayes aoempsain e -
The site box oning of the meuOmaine from Talshasse to t-1e 0
UMseles Soclety, held at Mrs. Temple's Ca run
Sla at Tu iday afternoon, wasas I 1 k.A
event much enjyed by the targe num- -ft _y w
beT of members and vW rs present. IM A eeS3"t2hoea
am aMppy to py th the seiety ia I a Is inS^UI
several annual reports.
Rev. 1 8. Patteraon being "MS
wav asked to eodMuct tLhel
MwseV amd he afterwamds Ilati h- ad ome few
Sf tl ,mcity s O th w *




i 5latiSq


6888@*


46







* Ak


*


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si


WHITE GOODS LACES AND EMBROIDERIES


That Sounds Good,


Does


It


Not?


We will install all the new ideas, improvement and betterments into this sale that 'tis possible for us to do.
We are going to try and Introduce new features that will appal to you, and above all let us call yar
spell attion the effort we have made to get together the stronest comblato of vales we have
ever sown. We feel that we have succeeded far be d our exctatons and we are sure that every m
attending this sale wil be a walking advertisement for us. We think we have learned what "takes"
wi th te women who boy.


Embroider-ies.


Our 10e. table you will find much
stisier values tan ever before You
will iadabout 6,0t0 yards to select
frm
Whm it eooae to We. values, well
we win Just let you Joudge for yourself.
We thik this the greatest kot of all.
We an sure you will agree with uson
thisPotat
Floncings Fashion says flouncings
will have the greatest seasons ever.
We have made big preparations in lieu
of this idea. We %ill have some tre-
mmadous vales in 27 in. goods at a
range of prices that will appeal to all
class of buyers and to all tastes.
8e. and up.

White Madras.
For a special we are going to ran 50
pies. of e. Values at 18M. the yard.
For early Spring wear there Is nothing
to take tMd pbtm.
N et ald. 10r. and up.


A Special.
We ha a n xtra ly tastyM ad naf-
py line of every coneivable ideo in mo-
dium weight eloths for waists and full
OMitn for the early Spring weather whan
Its Just a Ktitte chilly yet not sold
enough for heavy wool suits. Ye are
goig tosay we have made quit' a bit
ia this lie when you me what we have
to show yo .
Lines.
The dmhr have out done them-
selves ti tOeaso in getting up the line
of lues nlabh fabrics. You will find
some great pattern and designs among
our selection for coat suits, jumper
suits and many other uses you can put
just such weight cloths to. They are
all popular priced from a dime the yard
to twenty-five eosta.
Liners.
A speo"al 10-4 ha shooting at 85c.,
am extra value to inesn abeting worth
$1.50 at .me.
36 inch white li sltis at Mec.
A bigruse of colored Masona Se. to
4. perYar" Y.our every Idea ca be
mot by T Mnw e departast.


Flaxon.
Gueso you have beard of this tabrie
and know from all reports that you are
Interested in this solf-same cloth, it
looks like linen lawn and after it is
latndried it still holds its linen Anish.
We have this elota to plain elothe at le
to e the yard. We have a big range
of sheks, stripes, ete., a this sam
fabric at Ot to 24e the yard.. Be sr
to a aM to xw you Faxen, for it's a
great set oe you should see, and
eeing is .
Don't Neglect
This
Great Opportunity.

Well for a dime Iar plain white
lawn, we are going ta0 you a num-
bher yeou have never boegbt under 16e
the yard.
A 465iaeb Persian at me that we are
sre yesu ever bought under 40e the
yard. We have a full lmeof meis
sad bia laws that will be attractive-
lV pridL


We will aio have a full aoe of these
hower Freneh fabris tha other market
ty aohard to lmtatae but havoemeve.
suoeeded.
Laces.
We have made great pr parato lat
every meelmvable Me of lomes, vale,
torcbho, Vaele. baby Irish, erlmtale,
satkiqMOes ad set tops.
10,000 yards of praetal dials sad
xtremvsalues no neiot ofvals tab t
will cost you a nickel a Yrd. You have
paid a dime for no better valhe.
Now when it comes to dime vals, we
have a bunch of new pattern that will
appeal to every whim and idea of wom-
on. About 5000 yards In this lot.
Baby Irish laces we haw t eve y
conceivable pattern and you will Id
Just what you are looking for a this ot
of laces. They will be attsmtivn y
priced.
C ny laces will hold their ame elI
places. When it some to 10tm1ig1
alies and tbe Inemapolve m ay
silts. A large rage of pattMerm to
sect from.


Lasts Five .ays.


TALLAHASSEE,


FLORIDA.


V ~


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.**'" **';'<


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1 4


7. ..


. 4.


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y March


Sale OnWay ch 24th,


-1


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OCA W 9IM m B


m -- Ix Uber


-
gs uma Va PAT 1012 M .ORNl


SC nptt Od t The riwri CoNm ,
Whish Weo. The iMOL
, : ldmi asad fereroct ia sppaerance,
ad 0al- o up to speeifications f'ly lan
ery respect, two real eN serpents
S4lbtood far out those off the Florida
S oat, were brought to Savannah Iset
wek by the Maggioni amsek Everett
hae, Capt. Chklena, meaetr.
The reptiles are not of an unknown
S glls w they belomt to the deadly
/p wUtintlar kind tobe eemalong
W etby say of the fishrmen and
Mme from the Savannah river.
iwere about three feet In length.
mks, td Me e with Jaws lined with
nedle.like toeth, and with eyes of bin-
dw riet.
The M e specimens were at once
mlsd by ~Italian fishermen as the
M, wbiehs found I the Mediter-
an urop they are esteemed
fti 0y, bt the hbd has to be w-
VweM from the body immediately after
Wa n *ght or they will sink their
to Into thr own bodies, spreading
the pelso through the flesh.
qUItl ViciouS.
There is a species of the moray found
1ppeu the earal reef of tho lower Flor-
e a t that s seven feot ln and
T iein eolr. The reptUles captured
m erow of this smack, however,
a dark solor and brown spotted.
to the Mediterrean spees.
S vwa y flroeol Mand will attack
.tMc wereaught in nine-
well out, offJupiter In-
14 Nay eurlous flah of unknown spe-
oa v been captured on the Pierea
Sthe last two months. Story book
M-erpeats are of tremendous alsi, but
m oray makes up what it lacks in
by ideouasness and feroelty of ap-
The PM returned to Savannah from
aOsesefaul eleven-day trip, as she
-In 180,000 snapper 8,00 group-
a l 6,0 biskkish, nall f unusually
good ese and quality. Itwvasa decided-
Sbrb" trip at time, and the smack
=re d minusa her fore'I, which was
ripped away In a stiff gale. There was
as" hi la we.ath. encountered, but
tfmeek a eeeoded in landing a oig
anyhow. A bixgreen turtle was
valbo feature of the catch.
rW. Pfr rs War Alatast the Fly.
Dr. Former's war of extermination
Ithe house fly Is altrctUngon-
M i aattentlon outsidwe of the tate
L r as evideo pd from the fol
Sfro a resent isaaue of the New
& Odes atat e:
"A war of extormination against the
is being carefully planned in
I Dr. Porter, the State Health
,who It seems is to have
i t of the advice and assistance
M lathe Jr., of New York,
h Ns had easlderable experience in
with the pests. The common
P o asle t er rearded as a
but on the contrary
ine.a men of the country
B I- otemilnatbon, because
SK ward, the United States
Siha demonstrated that it
tho 'typhoid fly.'
SY dMapthi In vivid Illustra-
S. U habil of the house fly
fo gWeather this

i at h work
l m adM Utiavts by




Dtlet wIN be


mC.,
- *. hephteeI
lahwr.Il
I* sg h


las do Iert
~~o=~bt
b"mu


S& YUU


PAMI


This Is What Brya ays of
1.1a Famil


Taft's


Declaring the membership to be
strongly trust tinctured W J. Bryan,
in his Commoner of saturday, com-
ments as follow.:
"Does the personnel of President
Taft's cabinet strike you a a reform
cabinet? Secretary of State Knox, ex-
attorney of the Stool Trust, after a con-
fereee with Mr. Prick he, as Attorney
General, advises the killing of the only
anti-trust bill passed by the house in re-
cent years. Is he likely to encourage
the Preaident to attack the trusts?
"Secretary of War Dickinson, altor-
ney for the Illinois Central Railway. an
ex-Democrat, drawn away from his
party by his corporate connections.
"Secretary of the Treasury Mae-
Veagh, ex-Democrat, left the party
separated from Wall street.
secretary y of Commerce and Labor
Nagel, attorney for Standard Oil Trust.
"Attorney General Wickersham, not
known for any activity In connection
with the regulation of railroads or the
prosecution of monopolies of a n stional
character.
"When has a chief executive select-
ed a more conservative cabinet? There
are no reformers in it. The progressive
element of the Republican party is as
completely ignored as was the progres-
save element by Mr. Cleveland during
his second administration. Will the re-
sult be the same"
A Uanue Sermena.
A most unique sermon wu that de-
livered by Rev. Ira 8. Patterson, the
pastor, at Trinity Church Sunday night.
He talked on the subject of probibito i
from the standpoint of a amaoonist, tak-
inn exactly the argument used by theae
people in eondemnng the restrictions
laced upon their trade. He attempted
r be perfectly fair toward the boose
keeper, but the congregation was satis-
fled that the argument did not contain
a single reason why the salon should
be tolerated anywhere in this oaountry.
Mr. Pattern eam always be relied on
for putting In the beet licks for moral.
ity and Crittllan living.
Do YOu Get Up
With a Lame Back?
tanw TrB als mbBa au rwa"RM.
Almbie as ona knows of Dr. Kilmer's
aampl e tb r at kidny, llver and
bladder remedy, be-
S1CeaS" of its resarh*
SIIble health restoring
P roperties. Swamp.
koot fulalel almao
0= wish in over.
palin lthe .husk, kid-
Sr s. liver, .madder
'Id evey part of oa
uarinary i It
L0* corects oaaBty o


ug ompelied toVgo oftes
. aud eget up ma.y
* aiht.
IftyowhavehU yiver
bhi.. twl~l eloamd ja
aneed. It has hba t
I-@ PeciLs al haa


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bevbdelis nthatg bet "meM IVi
a" esatmuibb amokhbesfullno
as hebepq-bi 66bdkthat I*
hi"asafwnemm anefit I"tma
b theeu uveshm a

oft mIt M-n ~n w b

Dum a at .ooft opwubm-so
am of S

to% AMMM


. p. P.


-I


The Lauisee owM e Ow e slaS a"d
a PoWeeb MasWT e. W
F.L Poree, Man1h 1.-The *A e
Itoat aadw""ui wll bar
kaowa as the Cltemhatohee, hah be.
mdle redy, oad if s th happens
will be towed up theCal=aIat h1o to-
day bentag wesedeats. TheThomas
A. fdloa, of othe beb Steam -
boeat be been seemed to tow the
mea dredge as far up the river as
The Calo sahaeh e is the largest
dred tthe State haa, ad is a powerful
machine. She is forty foot wide by 1U)10
fooet loa and draw someothr kea U
feet of water. bhe has a wonderful
capacity, and will not be long eatng
her way into the Evergades. ShewiD
be towed up to Lako Okheebobes, aad
from there begin her work of digging a
canal.to meet the boat oming from
Fort Lauderdale on the East Coast.
This will certainly be a bercuean task,
but it is no longer an experiment, but
has been shown to be a feaible scheme
and one that will reclaim thousands of
acres of land when completed
This work was started by ex-Gover-
nor N. B. Broward when he first went
into ofce, and will undoubtedly prove
a great scheme. As fast as their lands
are reclaimed they will be thrown open
to settlers and there is no doubt but
that it will be a matter of but a few
years when the Okeechobee and Caloo-
sahatchee countries will be the meees
for settlers. Thb lands are the most
fertile, and will produce anything grown
in Florida.
TRUST TI'MNCTUM CA i T.


A1 sawm 01 0 111to them

On Tuseft urmelhe sens of
tho Ce41aeg be ia 11d
viaelee, haD- PMk Puo psr off
Bthe Ialt b im hbhu -who

dent of the Viaghm la Iidm, at Bri-
tol, Va., who is new travellg m the
mat ad Dr.ot n Nw York
City, who we here to give a tabare-
Dr. Reutahaamirsmed th sbeeol oa
th a e of tbralpels whio
isow atW ee wldaM0ead 1-
tiest.. He aommea ed by splag that
It was the greatest knows death fone
in America, but that it was elthr he-
raeditary lore d wirabl. Head mr e
pthe hsma body to a gaide Iof t whi *
di. Rogmsho WM atedpoiteat theo o t-
whenther ardmnis or body rmeptaele







phyis -r bt a vieodr of pitet
stu ThC a".rV as wse ek p.re
for tive, wad el aimes freod ai obn
P 1tteirta w bodies, faster thoea
aes and caDr. them to multiply aOd
The to tareaid tobewn- th product many
of filthy oodivinlU They an e dito m.-
nate by ndi sad tin ir fam ir ex-
termination m st a met dinner tho







that we esa ttd to theref toi-
Dres. We hope to have the vey b ,t
beetinculo was not possible by m diein
whether administered by areutable
pWood or by a quplacke whor t et
Thepublicordilly invited a wll apr
tentative, was cleanltion is frsomewhatirand







itemproved at this writing..
Thers. Dtor Pe is sufferipmetv of the
Patime Th th muwasculartered for the
dandy d Dr. school w very well t-tratd his le-
tun to the towns-people with many
scvery interesting, a some of outhr oung
beso man like unto ridhe manity of itold-witad
ad foe, giving a lecture every two bouon.
WelTUil Items.
Our first quarterly meeting will be
held March Sit and April let. We
trulyone of tall three, and ethrnot atend.
will attend aGod br optheir famir bliesnd
friends and a nice basket dinner so
that we no he attend to the Lord' asi-
ness. We hope to have the vory b it
Will nt stand in the plday of where trials.
intg will be held at the M. E. Church.
The public cordially Invited.
Mrs. Dorsey's condition Is somewhat
improved at this writing.
ra. Dof thor Page iful wsuferind very
iathernl withe viomuscular rheumatim.
bOr undiy school was very well at-
tended oner blast Sabbath. We hope it
will continue to grow.
Our midweek prayer meeting sare
very interesting, and some of our young
people arey pl very faithful. But there are
so man like onto the man of old-with
for many excuses: thy have bought
oxen, or land, or married a new wife,
one of te three, and cannot attend.
We pray that God may open their blind-
ed eyeo to thtruth that these p xcsest
will not and to edayof great trials.o p
Some w our good neighbor are wear-
in~gmiles yet
Methinks the wedding belle will soon
rin o t. Guw who?
The young people a taking advant-
age of this beautiful weather atnd ar
gathering the violets to add to their
beauty. D. L W.
A Quaint Cempilment.
On Mark Twain's seventy- eeod
birtbdar a Hartford riervtaian sald of
him:
"No wonder be od. bapploeme it old
aoe. All the axed would w happy If
they were as sympothelfr and aa kind
am he IlVIsa continually going out of
bla way inpleaew other and the result
is that t ieIn rondnially pleasIng him-


11
U


200


CASH PRIZES


W ILL BE GIVEN TO OUR REPRESENTA-


TIVE BEFORE


TO VERY


APRIL 1st, IN ADDITION


LIBERAL CASH COMMISSION&


WE WANT A SPECIAL REPRESENTATIVE


IN YOUR TERRITORY AT ONCE.


PLEAS-


ANT ANMPROFITABLE WORK FOR WHOLE


OR PART TIME.


a *


0


THIS IS AN EXCEPTIONAL AND LEGITI-


MATE BUSINESS OFFER.


WRITE TODAY


FOR FULL PARTICULARS TO


' r
U
* .


STANDARD FASHION -CO.


12-16 VANDAM ST.


NEW YORK


Iv


Fa FPM%%Mf (0 %ago


TALLAHASSEE[ FURNITURE STORE.


J. E. THEUS, Propr.


CORNER CANTON AND ADAMS STS.


a


Rugs Mlat


C


0


S


T


mcr Goods at Rcdccd 1Pri cs


TALL


:-,ID


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Tuw
M sejem -
"SMbe3 l~


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V


p.h Aivn SWAG a W ~P. PP.A


F.1 : f.


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F.V. LUPPUAM. Seveinh, &.
For nowYurnI mind sh mA e.mol is bhd bi
wrpw os aem Id Eadot Spo. MS.. tsi esbi. mla&Ed
MWbds6 I uh bWIMteSf.P. P. (Lvbpmns%*hadum A4.ndmesh a sd


P. P. P. ad o Sa 6Dor se- N~len and muds amp
slemeisb


FOR SALE BY ALL DRUGGISTS.


L!'


0.4W 41


















.Tai3


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iiviaftii
L
to &ASe up


the mw ie
w mvmd 1.NMI


llum- teqvA 6I-Lv.


emaqWith its

etka -d m4 hp. for -.
Nr hthe howe* w. ae "bwbehv-
"M M d wemoas, bet It hb".
~ ~1p~mmtw of the .i

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