Newspaper Page Text
8 THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL TUESDAY MORNING, MARCH 12, 1912. DON'T BE UNREASONABLE If You Neglect the Care of the Scalp You Should Not Expect Beauti ful Hair. The hair la nun expOF-ed and hence more liable to accumulate dust and dirt than any other portion of th bedy. In spte of this the hair receives, a a rule, the least attention and no real effort 1b made to keep ft healthy. If the dandruff germ is allowed to work unmolested and the scalp be comes crusted with dirt accumulations, one may expect the hair to die and tall out. There la no cause for sur prise In this phenomenon; It Is natural and happens In every Instance 'where the care of the hair and scalp Is over looked. Th one sure remedy which prevents the loss of hair and permits a healthy, luxuriant growth Is found In Newbro's Herplclde. The dandruff germ cannot Irv on a head to which Herpiclde Is regularly applied. The germ files. The hatr cease to fall. The terrible itrtuntf etops almost instantly. That Is what Newbro's Kerplrl ie doe. One dollar slae bottles are sold and guaranteed by all dm agists. Bend lOo In stamps for booklet and sample to The Herpldde Co, Dept. Pw Detroit. Mich. Applications at the good barber Shops. D'Alemberte Pharmacy, special agent. Spicy Clashes of Candidates at Milton (Corrtfmied From Page One) logues with different ones In the au dience. THE COURT HOUSE FILLED. The Banta Rosa court house was filled to overflowing with men and women at Santa Fosa county who braved the Inclement weather to hear the political aspirants talk. Hub Al len, presiding officer, extended to the candidates a cordial welcome and In Introducing them to the audience made short but appropriate and pointed remarks. Park ML. Trammell. attorney general of the state, who Is a candidate for gubernatorial honors, was accorded the distinction of being the first speak er. He felt, however, that he had rather bring up the close, he said, but -waded into the subject with few pre liminary remarks. With that ee.se of manner which Is characteristic of the attorney general, he expressed pleasure at being once more with the people of Stnta Rosa county, thanking them most heartily for their expression of confidence In him four years ago at the ballot box. That confidence which they had placed In him, he said, had not been betrayed. He told of his official life from his first election to the office of mayor of Lakeland to the attorney general's of fice. Experience thus gained In the various official capacities In, which he se-rved fHted him for the duties of the governor's office, he said, and to that office he wished to be elected. He referred briefly to the Import ant duties of governor and the various boards he would be affiliated with, pointing out the fact that as attorney general be now serves on most of the Important ones. To speak of himself embarrassed him, said Mr. Trammell, but under the primary system of going before the people it was neces sary for a candidate to do so. This tobarrassment, he thought, was great ly lessened by the cordial greeting of the voters in all parts of the state. DISCUSSED HIS PLATFORM. Mr. Trammell said he had Issued a platform embracing many things which the limited time prevented his discus sion, but the most Important issue he considered was that plan relative to the limiting of campaign expenses. This he discussed at length and told why he did not favor accepting the jdan proposed by Mr. Milton to Issue a jamphlet Jointly by all of the candi dates. This he said did not eliminate the expenses but only enabled the rich man to got the advantage because he could exhaust the funds of the man of moderate circumstances and then flood the state with other literature. He said he made propositions to the candidates to limit the expense of the campaign, but none of them were ac cepted. He did not know that the other cmididates wanted to spend too much money, but they had failed to agree with him. . There are two ways to regulate campaign expenses, he raid, one for the candidates to agree to do U and the other to have laws enacted which win regulate the ex pen bo. "The dollar mnst not be placed over the man," said Mr. Trammell. "There must be laws passed which will put the man of moderate circumstances on the same, footing with the wealthy candidate-He then rend from hts printed plat form some of the things he favored. The platform, he said, had been criti cised by Mr. Milton but he was glad he could favor so much which the peo ple wanted. The Everglades should have demonstration farms established there, he said, and he was given loud applause when he said he favored laws to prevent publio service corporations paylnar dividends on watered stocks. He told of the necessity of repealing the railroad land statute which gives to railroads certain sections of lands for building railroads, pointing out that a railroad now building In South Florida was asking for the lands. Abolishing the oonvlct lease system, Mr. Trammell said he favored, but did not favor putting them on the roads. Instead, he thought Judgment ought to be used to prevent the taxes being raised but he believed in building a Tork of rood roads throughout the state. With reference to Mr. Milton's pro posed Everglades farm Mr. Trammell tail he did not believe in snch a mam moth experiment, and gave figures which he said proved that Mr. Milton had failed to figure on $1,400,000, which he said would cause taxes to be higher tli&n if the convicts were all put to work upon the roads. Ills closing remarks were a tribute to "the dearest reovl on earth." whom he id would .vote for the candidate they thought best qualified for the Do tation. Several thr.s during his talk Mr. Trammed was interrupted by ap plause. MILTON'S ADDRESS. While Mr. Milton was bting Intro- C H EC NEYS i EXPECTORANT CURCS COUQHS AND. COLD3 duced the Bethel -Trammell episode oc curred. Mr. Milton prefaced- his re marks by defending his friend. His campaign managers were serving from a patriotic standpoint, he said, only the stenographic force being paid any salary at all. Mr. Milton said that he had advo cated the candidacy of men whom he thought to be qualified to serve the people for the last twenty-eight years, and for the same reason his friends were advocating him. Mr. Tramm ell's Inference that Mr. Milton was rich and was trying to buy his way Into office, he said, was without foundation. "Shall a few men govern the whole people" is the real question which the speaker said was for the people to de cide, and to do that the records of the candidates should be considered. He referred the people to his record as a friend of the people in every campaign, saying he had supported Mallory and Broward and many others who repre sented thost principles which the peo ple have always fought for. The highest compliment he ever had paid to him, the speaker said, was paid to him by Governor Broward In a speech to the voters of Florida. AS TO THEIR RECORDS. "Which one of the candidates is the friend of the people?" asked Mr. Mil ton. They have all adopted platforms which are to appeal to the voters, but which one has the record to run on?" He said Mr. Trammell had never ap peared In the field to support any rran for office, being content to work for himself whila he (Milton) had always supported tie men who were consist ent believers in what the people need. In discussing tho hish copt of pri maries Mr. Milton said be favored making the campaign as cheaply as posslWy f.n 1 had asked the legiwlatore to pass the OrKon bill goveraing cam paign expa nses, whiah to him appeared to be the most pra.-tir.bla solution to the important question. He refer rtd to the article by the rabernaiorlfiJ candidates as published In The Peifoacola Journal's Christmas edlticn, and. said nova of tbe-m gave the reasons for. wanting to be gov ernor that they now jrive, and that they they had taken from his reasons givoa to appeal to the voters on as their own. All of the candidates, he said, real ized that the abolition of the convict lease system was popular doctrine and were advocating it without a practical solution. To put the convicts on the road, he said, would put upon the peo ple such a high tax. rate that it would be unbearable, Mr. Milton said every governor for years had favored the drainage of the Everglades, but none of them found a solution to it until Broward came along. Such a condition exists In re gard to the abolition of the convict lease system. The speaker outlined his plan to abolish the "trafficking in human blood" which he said was de sired by all Floridians. His plan is to use the convicts on a state farm to grow sugar cane and gave exam pies of what the state farms in Louis iana are doing with convict labor, With the convicts thus employed, he gave figures to prove that the lease system could be abolished, the Ever glades state lands improved, and In addition to being no raise In the tax rate there would be $400,000 to dis tribute among the counties for build ing good roads. The figures he gave were based upon low calculations and were ones which his opponents could not question, but analysis of the Florida products showed that the yield was 30 per cent greater than the Louisiana yield. To show that his plan Is practicable he showed that the Huyler candy peo ple have purchased lands and are to plant 1,000 acres of Everglades land In sugar cane, and this Is done after they have made practical experiments there. Mr. Milton closed his remarks by re ferring to his record as being alwavs consistent with those things th people should have and appealed to the voters to select the best man for the place. FLOUR NOY'S TALK. Senator Flournoy led the speakers for the congressional candidates. Ha, In a masterful way, presented his claims for the office, which he said the voters must decide for themselves. The records of his opponents he re fused to discuss, saying he would not go Into office upon the demerits of his opponents. He said at the opening of his address he laid no claims upon beng a factional leader, nor of having distinguished himself in any move ment. Claiming to be a people's man wa abhorrent to him. he said, and he would not attempt to muddy the wa ters by claiming any of these things to become what is popularly known as "a mixer." In selecting a congressman he called trpon the people to lay aside all fac tional feeling and kinship, and to work shoulder to shoulder, man to man to promote human and personal liberty. Colonel Flournoy became very intense Just at this point, and, when he fin ished the sentence, one man over in one corner applauded, the coional thanking him with profound courtesy and a bow. However, the applause be came louder as he entered Into the dis cussion of the issues. He said he was rather skeptical of the men who claimed to be people's men, and then dealt at length upon the virtue of the ballot. The published platform which appears In the press he aeked the people to read and to vote for hlra If they liked it and believed that he would with caution, diligence and fearless determination discharge the duties as he saw them. He read from his literature some of the things which he favored, but which could not be discussed on account of limited time. Speaking of his life Colonel Flournoy said he had never failed to respond when his servlcse were needed and that in every capacity he had toiled it was with the fearless discharge of his duty. He told of his work in the leg islature to have enacted a bill to elim inate technicalities. He then told of his working as Jan itor at the college In Lake City while he was acquiring an education and knowledge of law, and then and now he liked to study the responsibility of government and the obligation of citi zens. His life in DeFuniak he referred to and asked the people to investigate It. saying despite the bitter factional feeling, his home people spoke well of him. The characteristics in his every walk of life, he said, will follow him after he becomes a congressman. The south needs men of courage In the federal law-making body, he said; that if he measured up to the standard he wanted the votes. To be the kind of representative a man must not only know what the district needs now, but will study the Interests of the district at all times. In closing his remarks he dwelt unon the fail of Greece and Rome, telling in eloquent terms of the ancient cities. As a final promise he said he would forget who sent him to congress in his work for th district. EMMETT WILSON. Emmett Wilson followed Colonel Flournoy, He said the large audience was a high tribute to tho primary sys tem for it showed that the people are becoming Interested in the Issues and the candidates. "It Is a tribute to free government," he said, and briefly re viewed the times when machine pvil tics were In vogue, a condition which tho primary eUmin.V.ed. "Progressive i is tie near-nahzre treatment for Consumption. The power it creates, I its purity and whole someness &re Nature's I greatest aid in over coming disease. ALL DRUGGISTS ll-5 Democracy changed the order of things," said Mr. Wilson, and said It Is right for the people to demand that the candidates declare where they stand upon certain vital questions. He said any man could make a speech about the constitution and com pliment statesmen of years before, the Inference being that Colonel Flournoy made such a speech. With reference to the sneering at progressive De mocracy by Colonel Flournoy, Mr. Wil son said that there would not be any primaries but fo,r progressive Democ racy, and that machine politics would still exist but for It. In outlining the things he stands for Mr. Wilson said he not only endorsed the platform of the last national Dem ocratic convention, but Is for the other things which are needed to bring1 the government nearer to the people. Big business, he said, deserved to be represented but only legally represent ed, and that a too tender regard by legislators for the rights of big busi ness had almost carried this govern ment to the brink of ruin. Formerly when the interests of the corporate Interests and the people's interests in terfered with each other, 'the people got It In the neck," he said. He dwelt at length upon the patriots who some ten or twelve years ago at tempted to check the onslaught of big business. . Big business needs protect ing but it also needs controlling, he said. Tariff for revenue only, Mr. Wilson said he endorsed, but believed a tariff ehould be placed upon the luxuries and not the necessities of life as Is now done, the people having: to pay a tariff on practically everything they use now. The tariff, he said. Is responsible for the trusts and corporations. He also favors an income tax and an inheri tance tax to make the immensely rich contribute something toward the sup port of the government. He favors giving the Interstate commerce com mission control over telegraph and telephone lines, and a corporation commission to handle the big 'corpo rations. He spoke about favoring the parcel a post, believing It to be of benefit to the farmers and the merchants. Improvement of waterways he said he favored with adequate appropria tions, and also the federal aid to good roads but not favorinsr th slIU with th government reserving the right to police them. An agricultural experimental school should be In every congressional dis trict, he said. In speaking of bringing the govern ment closer to the people, Mr. Wilson said he favored the initiative, referen dum and the recall, a measure which his opponent, Mr. Flournoy, opposed. This elicited a question or two from Mr. 'Flournoy and the people applaud ed Mr. Wilson. The fall of Rome and Greece, Mr. Wilson said, was because the government waa debauched by men who legislated for the favored few. The sneaker closed his remarks by saying he would work for the peo ple's Interests if sent to congress; and that when he criticised records he was not criticising the persons. JEFFERSON STEPHENS. Jefferson D. Stephens spoke on be half of Congressman Mays, saying that The Journal had asked about Con gressman Mayss record and he was prepared to give it. During the tenure of his official congressional duties Mr. Mays had gotten In appropriations $1,200,000 and has had established eleven demonstration farms in the dis trict. Mr. Stephens really entertained the audience. Royal C Dunn, candidate to succeed himself as railroad commissioner, and Thomas F. West, candidate for attor ney general, conceded their time to other candidates on account of the lateness of the hour. W. A. McRae, candidate for commis sioner of agriculture, in a few words asked to be elected to succeed himself, as did J. C Luning, candidate for state treasurer, there being no time left for these gentlemen to discuss their can didacy. W. N. Sheats, candidate for super- IT IH-HIBr P v m s m Syrup Will Surprise You f Stops Eve TTaoeptns; Cough Qaickly. A Family Supply at Small Cost. J Here is a home-mat! a remedy that takes hold of a cough instantly, and wiU usually cure the most stubborn case in 4 hours. This recipe makes a pint enough for a whole family. You couldn't buy as much or as good ready-mada cough syrup for $2.50. Mix one pint of granulated suar with X pint of warm water, and stir 2 minutes. Put 2 ounces of Picas ( fifty cents' worth) In a pint bottle, and add the Suar Syrup. This keens perfectly and has a pleasant taste exiildren lika it. Braces up the appetite and Is slightly laxative, which helps end a cou&h. You probably know the medical value of pine in treating asthma, bronchitis end other throat troubles, sore 1 trigs, etc Thero is nothing better. Pin."X is the most valuable concentrated com pone d cf Norway wbite pine extract, rich ia piaiaool and all the natural healirar pins elements. Other preparations .will not work in this formula. The prompt results from ihi3 inerpen tire remedy have made friends for it ia thousands cf ho-nea in the felted States end Canada, which explains why tha p!sn has been imitated often, but never successfully. A guaranty of absolute eaiisfactkm. or rxr.sy promptly refunded, poes with this recipe. Your ira$nt has Pinex, or will p"t it for vou. If not. seed to TLa Vizzx Co, I t. Wsyas, lad. NEGRO KILLS OTHER 01 AT RIME HENRY STOKES FIRES BULLET THROUGH THE BODY OF GIN GER MACK, A MEMBER OF NE GRO MINSTREL TROUP, WHOM HE MISTOOK FOR ANOTHER NE GROMURDERER IS STILL AT LARGE. Xews reached this city yesterday morning of the killing at Muscogee of Ginger Mack, a negro, by Henry Stokes, also a negro, Mack being shot through the stomach with a revolver, the bullet penjtrating clear through his body. Sheriff Van Pelt and Depu ties Johnson and Bowman went out to Muscogee In an automobile yester day morning and spent the entire day In searching for Stokes, but up to a late hour last night he had not been apprehended. Coroner Niche! sen also went to the scene of the killing and condacted an Inquest, but up to a Late hour last night he had not returned to the city either. The negro who was killed was a member of the Dixie Minstrel troupe, the negro minstrel which showed In this city under a tent Saturday and went from here to Muscogee, and from the best information obtainable here, It seems that he was shot through mistake. Some negroes from Muscogee said yesterday afternoon that Stokes had had some trouble with a turpentine ntgro Sunday afternoon and that Sun- ; day night he saw Mack approaching i him and mistook him for the negro with whom he had the trouble and fired the shot which caused his death. intendent of public Instruction, closed the speaking, In asking for the suf frage of the people, but he, too, was unable to discuss the issues with the voters. 'The Mystery of Maine,". Thursday, at Elite. the the WILL NOT ALLOW THE LID LIFTED THE LEAST By Associated Press. Sapuipa, Okla., March 1L As the result of alleged efforts to lift the legal lid a tiny fraction yesterday, ten warrants were Issued today charging things ranging, all the way from sell ing cigars, newspapers and Ice cream soda to dispensing Intoxicating liquors. Hereafter, according to District Judge Allen, the law will be enforced strict ly. Wherefore he has served stern no tice upon news vendors, confectionary kaapwa ii -daar ..stores ronrietra that violations will cause prosecution. Already the judge has aided In olosing Gambling houses and abolishing illicit trade in liquor. SIX FISHING VE8SEL8 AND CREWS REPORTED MISSING By Associated Pren. San Diego, CaL, March 11 Six vessels of San Diego's fishing fleet with their crews, numbering 19 men, are missing today. No word has been received from them since they put to sea early Saturday morning. The 40 miles an hour gale, which swept the coast Saturday la believed to have scattered the fleet. The "Child's Welfare" movement has challenged the attention of thoughtful people everywhere. Moth ers are natural supporters and will find In Foley's Honey and Tar Com pound a most valuable aid. Coughs and colds that unchecked lead to croup, bronchitis and pneumonia yield quickly to the healing and soothing qualities of Foley's Honey and Tar Compound. W. A. rAiemberte, drug gist and apothecary. 111 S. Palafox Si. SOCIALISTS WOULD RECALL OVER ARBITRATION MATTER By Associated Presa Oakland, CaL, March 1L Resolu tions demanding the recall of Mayor Mott and the entire city administra tion were endorsed at a socialist meet ing here today. Seven reasons were stated In the petition for the recall of Mott and his subordinates. Among them were charges tnat the water front had been turned over to cor porated interests and that contracts for work on the new city hall, amount ing to $500,000 had been let Illegally. JAPAN IS DISAPPOINTED OVER ARBITRATION MATTER By Associated Press. Toklo, March 1L The fate of the general arbitration treaties In the United States has caused disappoint ment here. Regret is expressed Dy many lnfluental personages here that Japan gave her friendly consent to tho modification of the Anglo-Japanese alliance by the introduction of article IV which saya: "should either high contracting party conclude a treaty of general arbitration with a third power, it Is agreed that nothing 1.1 this agreement shall entail on such contracting party an obligation to go to war with the power with which such treaty of arbitration Is in force." This friendly action on the part of Japan may, It la pointed out, prove fruitless. A COLD, LA GRIPPE, THEN PNEU MONIA. Is too often the fatal sequence, and coughs that hang on weaken the sys tem and lewer the vital resistance. Foley's Honay and Tar Compound Is a reliable medicine that stops the cough promptly by healing the cauas soothes the inflamed air passages, and checks tbe cold. Keep always co hand. Refuse substitutes. W. A. D'Alemberte, druggist and apothecary, 121 S. Palafox St. SENTENCED FOR KILLING A MAN 13 YEARS AGO By Associated Press. Nashville, Terru, March 11. A special from Springfield. Term- says William Cross has been given three yevrs in the penitentiary for kiillng William S linger, 18 years ago. AfUr the tragedy. Cross, then aged 16 fied to Indiana, where he married and has since lived. A quarrel with, an aunt a Brink as Many Cups of This Coffee as You Like For over a century it has been the favorite midnight beverage st the old French Market in New Orleans. 10 to 15 cupi a day year after year attest the French Market-man! appreciation of its soothing fragrance. The usual "nightcap" after Mardi Gras Balls. Because of the Unique Hygienic Roasting Process that eliminates harsh ness and bitterness and preserves and intensifies the natural flavor and aroma You'll enjoy the delicious flavor and healthful effect of Until the building of the French Market Mills this rare old coffee could be had only at the French Market in New Orleans. But NOW yoa all may enjoy it daily on your own table, for it is now sold everywhere in hermetically-sealed tins in all its natural strength and delicious aroma. PHOTOGRAPHS MADE IN YOUR HOME BY 14Vk DIVORCEE TO MARRY MILLIONAIRE YOUTH .4H.jf?T?. Jl&r. JACK OALLATV4 Mrs. Jack Gallatin, daughter of Al Aa"v, the one-time policy king, la to be mar. Jd to Francto B. Ander son, a young Cincinnati tnilUona-re. She waa divorced last August from Jack Gallatin, a wealthy New York clubman whom she met while In tee chorus of a musical comedy. 11 vlng in Indiana t alleged to hav re sulted In his arrest recently. 8ENAT0R DAVI8 8PENT ONLY $820.90 IN CAMPAIGN . By Associated Presa Washington, March 11 The ex pense of Senator Jeff Davis of Ar kansas In his campaign for re-election to the senate, were filed with the sec retary of the senate today. Th total amount was J 620.90. The primaries are to be held th latter part of this month. Traveling ex penses, cost of mailing letters and other minor Incidentals, Senator Da via said, were cot included. A WORLD-WIDE STRIKE POSSIBLE If Negotiation Now Pending are Un satisfactory Mmen of This Country WiO Also Cwft, By Associated Presa. New York, March lL A world-wide strike of coal miner la regarded by the coal trade a more than a likeli hood if negotiations now In progress between the anthracite and bituminou workers and their employers In this country do not result in a settlement of worfklng conditions. With more than a million coal miners on strike in Oreat Britain and 150,000 miners In Germany voting to quit work . to force higher wages a severe coal sort age In Europe is faced. The anthracite coal operators are drafting their negative reply on the question of wages to the hard coal workers for presentation to the miners Wednesday. Next week at Cleveland the bituminous operators and the em ployees will confer to try to bring about an adjustment of conditions in the soft coal fields. Meanwhile coal Is being loaded on the Atlactio seaboard for South America and European ports usually supplied by English, firms. Southampton, Mar he 11. The Amer ican liner St. FauL which was due to sail for New Xoxk on M&rcJh. 3 and 1 j " 1 r 1 X 1 Y ft u fjfiel Milif Cfe "l here is only UJN k real old b rench Market flavor." Only one coffee with a history Gel It At Yonr Grocer's French Market Mills (New Orleans Coffee Co Ltd., Proprietors) New Orleans, Louisiana BELL 'S STUDIO 6. Palafox St. Phone 1934. the White Star liner Oceanic, due to sail March 17, have been withdrawn from service hi consequence of British coal strike. DIXON SENDS NOTE TO M. B. M'KINLEY Asks Director of Taft Campaign Bu reau a Very Pointed Question Con cerning the Test Proposition. By Associated Press. Washington. March 11. A copy of - . .. i.-,kiu today, was forwarded this morning by Senator Dixon, bis manager, to Direc tor William B. McKlnley, of the Taft campaign bureau. In an accompany ing note Senator Dixon asks whether Mr. McKlnleys position is endorsed by President Taft, as Senator Dixon's has been by CoL Roosevelt The Dixon letter said: "In view of this quanfled endorse ment of my challenge of March 4 for a general primary test of the senti ment of Republican voters as to their presidential candidate In the approach ing campaign I shall be glad to know whether Mr. Taft, whose personal rep resentative you say you are, similarly endorses you In refoalnc that test." TORNADO AND P ste INSURANCE Written On Short Notice At Lowest Rates in OLD, RELIABLE COMPANIES Fisher - B pown Insurance Agency 2nd Floor Thiesen Bldg. Pensacola ANOTHER INVESTIGATION PROPOSED IN CONGRESS By Associated Press. Washington, March 11. Congree sicnal Investigation into affair of the Indians during the administration of Roosevelt and Taft waa practically de cided upon today by the bouse com mittee on Interior department ex penses. The Investigation waa Inspired by recent disclosure la th Whit Earth ern Investigation In Minn nla. I G. A. Oloas nar. 14 Ontario M, Rochester, N. Y has recovered from a long and severe attack of kidney trouble, his cure being due to Folsa Kidney Pills. After detailing his he saya: "I am only sorry I did learn sooner of Foley Kidney Plila, I a fsw days' time my backache com pletely left ms and I felt greatly tin proved. My kidney became ron clixy spells left m and I waa n longer annoy4 at night. I feel 109 r c?t btr tn u.toc Foley Kid ney Plus." W. A. rrAlsmWte, drug gist and apothecary, 111 B. Palafra BC 8T0CK BROKER SHOT BY ONS OF HIS ClgRKS By Associate Presa. Boston, March 1L Spencer CL nd, a stock broker wa shot and swrlously wounded in hi office her today by on of' his clerks. Mr. H1U 1 a tnetn bci of th brokerag firm of Richard -en. Hill Hill Co, and I vto prs-t-dnt of th Kwaneaw Central Rail road Company and Rwao Cwsr, Company. Subscribe for The Journal. til.