THE PENSACOLA JOURNAL, MONDAY MORNING, MARCH 3,1913.
drii i ii i, J
FOR SALE Gasoline boat 27x10 feet;
12 h. p. engine; suitable for fishing,
towing or freighting. First-cla condi
tion. Address Box 635, Pensacola. 28feb
MANUFACTURE WANTS . reliable man
with $500.00 capital to open office and
manage salesmen. Tou handle own
money. Should pay $6,000 first year.
Southern United Sales Co. 35 Moor Bldg..
Atlanta. Ga. 2mchSt
WANTED To communicate with party
who has eleven hundred dollars to in
vest in improved real estate, well located,
that will pay 17 per cent gross on Invest
ment, with pood prospects for Increase in
value. Postofflee box 698. 6feb
ROYAL ARCH MASONS.
Special convocation of
' Mt. Horeb Chapter. . No. 6.
u. A. M., Wednesday. March
6. at 7:30 p. m. Work In
the M. E. degree. Visiting
companions fraternally In
vited. ERTJCE S. WEEKS
J. S. WALTON. H. P.
F. & A. M.
Regular communication of Es
cnmbla Lortge. No. 15. F. A A. M..
Monday. March 3. at 7:30 p. m.
Visiting brothers fraternally ln-
vnea. - v
A. R. HOFFMAN. x
W. F. BIGGS. . . W. M.
ORDER EASTERN STAR.
Regular meeting of Florida
Chapter. No. 9. O. E. S
lueseiay. juarcn 4. at 8 p. m
Visiting members cordially
MRS. TITjTIE DENNARD.
ELLA BEYER. W. M.
Pensacola Lodge, No. 4, I. O. O. F,
. Pensacola - Lodge, No. . J, o. O. ' F..
meets every Thursday at 7:30 p. m. in
Kanora nan, corner Kavien and Belmont
sireeis. visitors cordially invited.
W. S. 'ABBOTT.
G. LAMBRECHT. N. Q
ORDER OF OWLS.
ach , 2nd
nt K. of P.
. JAS. . T.
In Escambia County Circuit Court.
State of Florida. Nat Kaiser and M. J
Klkan vs. All parties claiming an interest
in South nineteen feet one inch of West
one hundred and eighty-three feet four
incnes of Arpent lot Fifty-five of the Old
City of Pensacola. Escambia County.
Florida. - The defendants are required to
appear to the hill filed against them in
the above entitled cause on the 7th day
of April. A. D. 1913, being the rule dav !n
- said month. This order to be published
once a week for twelve consecutive weeks
in The Pensacola Journal, a newspaper
puDiisned in Escambia County. Florida,
Jas. Iaogibbon. Clerk Circuit Court. Es
cambia County, Florida, by Chas. John
son, Deputy Clerk. 23decoawl2w
CALL FOR PRIMARIES.
The City Democratic Executive Com
mittee of the City of Pensacola hereby
calls and provides for the holding of a
Democratic primary election, to be held
in said city on Tuesday.- April stn. iis,
st the usual polling places therein, during
trie Hours lixea by law for tne Doming or
general election-, fer the nomination of
Democratic candidates to be voted for at
the municipal election on June 3rd. 1913,
lor the following city omcers:
City Attorney. .
; Comptroller, . v
Chief or Fire Department,
. City" Physician.
Superintendent of Water Works,
Super:ntenUent of Streets.
Cit Ens inee r.
IfisSik-lor of Buildings.
Three Members of Board of Equaliza
live Members Board of Public Works,
Five- Members Board of Public Saftey.
One Alderman at Large, Precinct No.
One Alderman at Large, Precinct No,
One Precinct Alderman. Precinct No.
Precinct Alderman. Frecinct rxo.
One Precinct Alderman, Precinct No.
One Precinct Alderman. Precinct No.
Five members of the City Democrtio
Executive Committee, one of whom shad
b elected at large, and-one from ea-iu
A lar.didate who receives a maj.-vifv of
all votes cast for any office herein design,
a -d. ehall he declared the nominee of
tho Democratic party lor that office.
A second prima rv election shall be held
oi Tuesdav. Mav 6th. to choose between
the two candidates receiving the greatest
number of votes, but less than a
majority, cast In the first primary.
Those, and only those persons, shall be
permitted to become candidates before,
or to vote at. or participate In the man-
. i , i n t- A m'hlt
Democratic- electors, who are. by the
laws of the State, lawful electors of the
precincts in which they -offer to vote, as
fhown by the registration books of the
Supervisor of Registration of Escambia
county. Florida, who have paid their poll
taxes legally due for the years 1911-1912
not less than ten days before April Sth.
1913. and who shall, when challenged by
any elector, pledge in writing, upon oath,
before an inspector, his honor to abide
by and support the result of such primary
and to vote for the nominees thereof
No iualifled elector to any said precinct
shall be allowed to vote In any election
district therein, other than the one In
which he Is registered and resides, and
shown by registration books aforesaid.
Each person desiring to have his narrfe
nrlntHl on the official ballot to be used
la ald primary as a candidate for any,
l lb a i. 3
of said offices, shall file with the secre
tary. Joseph V. FUera. of the city com
mittee, on or before noon hour. IS M.. on
the 28th day of March. 1913. his notice of
candidacy and application In writing to
have his name so printed upon a blank
to be furnished by the chairman, and
shall also, on or before said time, pay to
the secretary of said committee the
amount of the assessment hereinafter
The asssesment fixed by this committee,
and which person desiring: to be can
didates, are required to pay to the secre
tary of this committee, are as follows:
Each candidate for Mayor 115.00
Each candidate for City Attorney.. 13.50
Each candidate for City Comptroller 12.60
Each candidate for Treasurer 2.25
Each candidate for Tax Collector... 11.25
Each candidate for Tax Assessor. . . 11.25
Each candidate for Recorder....... 6 75
Each candidate for City Marshal... 13.50
Each candidate for Chief of Fire
Each candidate for CItv Electrician 9.00
Eash candidate for Plumbing In
Each candidate for Superintendent
or water works ls.oo
Each candidate for City. Engineer. . 13.50
Each candidate for Supervisor of
Each candidate for City Physician.... 9.00
Each candidate for Street Superin
Each candidate for Insnector of
Each candidate for Board of Equal
Each candidate for Board of Public
Works ....i 2.
Each candidate for Board of Public
Each candidate for Alderman at
Large. Precinct No. 12 ...-.2.50
Each" candidate for Alderman at
Large. Precinct No. 15 2.60
Each candidate for Precinct Alder
man. Precinct No. 12.... .......... Z.50
Each candidate for Precinct Alder
man. Precinct No. 13 . 2.50
tacit candidate lor freciECt Alder
man. Precinct No. 14 3.50
man. Precinct No. 15..; 2,
Each candidate for Precinct Alder-
All candidates for offices enumerated in
this call shall be voted for by the duty
Qualified white Democratic voters la
everv election district in the City of Pen
Racola excent the Precinct Alderman and
precinct members of the City Democratic
Committee shall be voted for only Dy tne
voters of the precinct respectively that
thev are candidates to represent.
Said primary election shall be held and
conducted in accordance with the primary
election laws of the State of Florida. The
voting shall be by ballot, prepared and
used in accordance with the State election
laws, and shall be printed and distributed
under the direction of the City uemo
cratic Executive Committee. The names
of all candidates shall be printed on the
ballot alphabetically all in conformity
with the law governing elections.
The Inspectors and clerks of the elec
tlon to conduct the primary election to
be held Tuesday, 8th of April. 1813. win
be appointed by this city committee at a
meeting to be held for that purpose in
the city hall. April 1st. 1913.
All candidates are invited and earn
estly requested to attend this meeting.
This committee, will meet on the Sth
day of April. 1913 to publicly canvass the
returns and declare the results of the
election of April 8th. and decide in what
cases a second primary shall be held.
Each candidate for office being voted
tor shall have the right to place one
watcher at the polls, who shall be en
titled to be present during all the time
that the polls are open . to challenge
voters and also to witness the counting
of the votes and certifying of the result
after the polls are closed.
All ballots, poll lists, tally sheets "and
returns, and ether records of the election.
snai db preserved by tne city tsemocratic
W. C, JONES.
JOS. V. RIERA, Chairman.
Pensacola. Fla., March 3. 1913.
In accordance with a resolution Tassd
by the City Council January 81. 1913. an
ejection win do new in eacn election dis
trict In the City of Pensaeola. Tuesday.
March 4. 1913, for the purpose of ascer
taining tne wisnes or the voters upon
the subjects to be submitted to them, as
Stated upon the ballot which shall b
of the following form:
Special election to determine the wishes
of the voters of the City of Pensacola
with respect to the government of said
city Dy commissioners.
Election District No
The voter will place a cross-mark fx)
before that Charter he wlshen nrtnnt.rf
xor tne government of the City of Pen-
Jones Charter (Sec.
For the "Rearulatlon of PuWIo TTtlHfi"
clause to be Inserted in that charter re
ceiving the greater number of votes cast,
ine voter will place a cross-mark (X)
before that clause or section that Vi
wishes embodied in the charter adopted.
Section 26 of the Committee
of the Jones
That only such nersons who wai-a
according to the registration books
usea at tne last general state tec
tion. duly qualified voters In said ritv
and wfto now reside therein, shall
be allowed to vote at said election
mm inr-n omy in me district in which
they then resided, and no mihaonnAn
qualification by paj-m-nl of poll taxes or
omerwiae snau entitle any person -to
in testimony whereof. I have hereunto
spt my hand and caused the corporate
seal of the City of Pensacola to be
affixed hereunto this, the 27th day of
February, A. D. 1913. f
Mayor. City of Pensacola.
ADRIAN E. LANGFORD
City Clerk. " 2Sfeb5t
San Carles Mrs. A. Cronevent. P.
A. Reedel. N. N. C, J. H. Howell,
Charlotte, N. C, I. G. Hall. Birming
ham. Ala... J. E. Crook, Cleveland. O..
E. E. Stephensen, Grani Rapids Mich.,
W E. Smith, Grand Rapids, Mich.. P.
Kurtz. Chicago. G. Sherman, N. T. C,
Maud S. Sherman. New York .Citj', V.
P. Conway and wife. Santa SL Marie,
Mich, Reyer Peckurpar, Cleveland,
Happy Rubard. Cleveland, O., Jno-
Clancy, Cleveland. Chris M. Horch,
.ew Tore, Mrs. M. Canfold, Mobil.
Ala. Miss Roseberry. Vilas, Fla., Chas.
Rittmaster. Denver, Mrs. McKanyan,
Mobile, Ala-, L- I Mason. New York.
J. C. Alkens, Danville, HI.. Mrs. A.
Forrest, Buffalo, Mrs. J. D. Keyser.
Buffalo. Dr. M. E. Cessn.i. Santa Rosa,
Mrs. F. Smith, Holts, FIa A. D.
Hudgins, Norfolk. Va C. E-lgar Winn.
Norfolk, va., A. Nellium New York,
P D- Howell. Richmond, Va., Mr. and
Mrs. F. Keller, Jr., New York, Chas.
Strong and wife, Minnesota. M. D.
Katz. N. O., J. N. Kual and wife, Lan
sing, N- C. Gange. Chattanooga. Mrs.
T. Robertson. Atlanta, H. P. Reed. N.
Y., J. L. Rodney, Kansas City, N. J.
Marven, N". o., Wm. Cr'.shmon. X. Y
W. H. Bearen and wife, Birmingham,
Fred P. Falkenberry. Toledo, B. B. C.
Subscribe for. The Journal.
62nd Congress Will
Conclude Tuesday Noon
(Continuea from Page One)
they may bear fruit in legislation
under tha new administration.
The final session, now ending, has
witnessed a. struggle In the senate be
tween republicans and democrats, that
prevented the confirmation of the
greater part of President Taf t's ap
pointments. With more than 2.000 ap
pointments before the senate, demo
crats declined to permit action on the
great majority, and the result will be
that President -Wilson will All the
places after he comes Into office.
This factional struggle, coupled with
the Internal democratic contests for
the organization and control of sen
ate and house under the new adminis
tration. Injected the political equation
Into the last session's work to an un
usual degree. Several bills that might
have become law in the closing days
of this session have been held back
because democratic leaders preferred
to have the subjects carried bver until
a democratic president, senate an1
house can have an opportunity to car-
Important actions in the short ses
sion just closing include:
"Literacy test" immigration blU
passed, but vetoed by President Taft.
Single six-year presidential terra
amendment passed by senate.
Life prisoners in feieral prisons
made eligible to parole.
Fiveyear closed seasoi for fur-seals
Incorporated In the International seat
Federal control of water powers de
feated in the senate.
Manufacturers, of foods required t
state the net weight anJ contents on
outside of food package.
Government authorized by law to
seize trust-controlled goods a toon
as imported Into the United States
Lincoln memorial authorized to cost
The democratic majority that took
control of the house when the con- I
gress organized insisted
ahead with other features of tariff re
vision, and passed wool, cotton, free
list and some other bills. All three
measures with the aid of the progres
sive republican forces in the senate,
reached President Taft. They were
vetoed on the ground that the tariff
board was conducting investigations.
the results of which must be known
before a proper revision of the tariff
could be made.
Legislative work throughout the
special session, and the long session
beginning in December, 1911, and run
ning through last August, Included the
Increase in the size cf the house of
representatives, from S96 and 43.1
Age and service pension law, in
creasing civil war pensions.
Bight-hour law covering government
Admission of Arizona and New Mex
ico to statehood.
Use of poisonous white phosphorus
in match-making prevented by exces
Pure drug law amended to prevent
misleading labels on patent medicines.
wireless communication brought
under careful regulation, the law re
quiring the wireless on all ocean
vessels to be adequately manned.
Government transports required to
carry an ample number of lifeboats.
Kea cross recognizes omciauy as
branch of government service in time
Federal relief given in 1912 ffood
sufferers in lower Mississippi Valley.
Commerce court and tariff board
virtually legislated out of existence.
Industrial commission authorized to
study relations between capital and
This congress has witnessed the
ratification of many important treaties
with foreign nations. The arbitration
treaties with France and Great Britain,
negotiated by President Taft, how
ever, were not ratified, because the
senate so amended them that the pres
ident considered they did not carry
out the understandings made with the
In the two years, however, the fol
lowing important agreements have
Pecuniary, claims treaty with Great
North Atlantic Coast fisheries agree
ment with Great Britain
Fur seal treaty with Great Britain,
Russia and Japan
International wireless treaty with
leading foreign nations.
International war prize agreement.
International agreement covering
sanitary measures for the control of
General arbitration treaty with
France extended to 191S.
Copyright treaty with Hungary.
International agreement covering as
sistance and salvage at sea.
Investigations covering a wide range
' important subjects were conducted.
In addition to those enumerated (the
"money trust," campaign expenditures
and steel inquiries), special commit
tees and the regular standing commit
tees of the two hcuses have conducted
Tariff hearings, fcy ways and means
committee, in preparation for new
democratic tariff bills.
Currency hearings, . preparatory to
flaming monetary reforms.
Investigation Of affairs of American
Sugar Refining Company, and its al
leged domination of the markat.
Inquiry Into the Titanic disaster.
Investigation of conditions along
Mexican border, and alleged financing
of Mexican revolutionists by Ameri
cans. Shipping trust" inquiry, to deter
mine -extent of the common control of
Investigations of Indian affairs, on
various reservations, and at Washing
Investigations of argi cultural, treas
ury, ana otner government depart
Investigation of land grants about
Controler Bay, Alaska.
President Taft has used the veto
power 'freely throughout the congress.
Fully 20 bills have "met his disap
proval, including democratic tariff
bills, appropriation bills which con
tained commerce court, civil service
and army reorganization and legisla
tion of which he did not approve:
water power bills in which the prin
ciple of federal control was not recog-
nized; and the immigration bill con
taining the "llteracy test" feature.
mm by house
led to arrest
GEORGE HILL, NEGRO, ARRESTED
YESTERDAY ON SUSPICION OF
BEING IMPLICATED IN CANTON
MENT POSTOFFICE ROBBERY.
A track made by the hoof of a crip
' morning at QuinUtte of George Hiii.
pled horse led to the arrest j esterday
j brought to I'ensc.la and locked up Ut
'the county jail t-n suspicion of beln
, implicated in rtry t the tnt
I office at fstfrsmt U Thurtdy
mrii g w :n ws ured.
Th rr f j4 Mh made t h-
track 1 t
-it a -
.. hp IU'
M i.. Hs
f fW l",PIti-
' I fur 'tn
: ! ' l st.-h
N iM n(
-- i-M ir!!.
- II . !
I if ! httw n
t 1. . i
f I- In iu
It ! . -I
t ti fe-
! f -r t -
ta: m, sp l t . I
trail ltln t
:.r with the
!uh. Was the
reaeon h arf!! and I l-elng
held fr lnvet;gatin
i Tne sr in tr, tosiornre, rrom
which about IJW t secured by the
robbrrs, was blown oten dynamite.
Hill was arrested by Sheriff Cary
Ellis and Deputies Crawford and
CRACK OF REVOLVER HALTED
HERMAN THERVNOT WHEN HE
TRIED TO ESCAPE -WAS NOT
When Herman Thervnot, a negro
man, tried to escape when he left the
patrol wagon at the corner of Jeffer
son and Zarragoosa streets shortly
after midnight Sunday night, a. short
fired by Officer Holts stopped the
negro before he had gone very far,
but did not hit him;
When the wagon reached the corner
It was stopped for the purpose of al
lowing three negro prisoners to leave
It, but as soon as Thervnot landed on
the ground he tried to escape. Therv
not was traveling west on Zarragosaa
street, but when the officer fired to
frighten him he immediately stopped
and was locked up. The other two ne
groes in the wagon were handcuffed.
Proceedings are pending in the Unit
ed States court of appeals to prevent
Thervnot from being carried back to
Vinita, Okla., where he is wanted on
the charge of robbery.
TVEITMOE AND CLANCY
Leavenworth, Kansas, March 2.
Olaf A. Tveitmoe and Eugene A.
Clancy, labor leaders convicted at In
dianapolis In December of a dyna
mite conspiracy, were released from
the federal prison on bonds today.
Ball Tossers Rescue
Stranded Sailors; a
Skiff Had Capsized
(Continued From Page One.)
wit the sipmate "trimming- ship and
using the gun as a balancing pole.
It seems the two men had gone out
in the skiff early In the morning to
hunt ducks and were .making their
way toward Fort . Pickens when a
breeze caught them and upset their
flimsy craft, almost topheavy with its
mast and canvas.
While Manager Birmingham and his
party were having their little adven
ture with the two sailors, bot of whom
are good swimmers but thought they
would take the chance of . waiting
awhile and saving their gun and skiff,
as the water was thirty degrees warm
er than the air and tey couldn't freeze
another party out in the Idler was
having excitement of a different sort.
Mrs. Napoleon Lajoie, wife of the
veteran player, got up the party Sat
urday arid chartered the Idler for the
day. Besides her husband, the crowd :
included Mr. and Mrs. Fre Carisch,
Trainer George Kukles an Mrs. Kuhles,
several of the older players of the
team and some of the newspaper men.
Xear the navy yard their engine
broke down and they floundered about
for some time before they were able
to attract attention and get a launch
to start out after hem.
The launch which went to their aid
was the San Carlos and it - was sun
down when It neared them- As the
San Carlos was about to throw a line
to the Idler, Its engine broke down
and the two driften apart.
For a half-hour both tried to get
attention, mechanics working on the
engines in the meantime. They were
unsuccessful in that but the San Car
los was finally fixed and it towed the
Idler in. The party reached the hotel
about 7:45 o'clock.
Both parties say they had a fine time
and the adventures and mishaps of the
afternoon only added variety and zest.
Subscribe for The Journal
E: ONE A
REACH HERE ON AFTERNOON
TRAIN TO JOIN TEAM AND GET
SPRING PRACTICE OTHERS ON
Several more members of the Cleve
land baseball club of the American j
league and one of the players of the
T.oiecio club of the American associa
tion arrived here yesterday afternoon
from the north and registered at the
i Roger Pecklnpaugh, shortstop: Har
ry Llebold. center-field: John Clancy,
second base, all of the Cleveland team,
and Fred Falkenberg. of the Toledo
club. There are now about seventeen
of the Cleveland men here, MacDow
eil having come in Friday, and the re
mainder are expected by Tuesday)
night. Pitcher Walker may not be here!
before March 10. John Ryan, known;
"Buddy." has had an operation per-!
f.-rmed on one ear at a hospital in j
Irver and he will be delayed four or
fi'. days. Jim Baskette, the pitcher,!
Is In Athens, Tennessee, and may not
be here for some days.
S The Toledo club is expected here in
: a ody on March 10.
Sees Red and Talks Blue
When Appropriations Are
Brought Up for Discussion
(Continued from First Page)
afternoon of March 3, . he will be
greeted by a reception committee of
48. beaded by Thomas Nelson Page
Besides leading citizens this commit
tee will Include nine senators an-f
Vice - president - elect Marshall
reached Washington on Friday after
noon, and was greeted by a reception
committee headed by Former District
Gen. Wood, grani marshal of the
parade, and Col. Allen and Lieut. Lee,
his aides, have completed the program
for that feature. The organization of
the entire line has been announced.
The official program of the day is to
be placed on sale on Monday morning
The last organization to be given
places in the line are the National
Guards of New Jersey, St. John's
school cadets of New York, cadets of
the Georgia Military Academy, the
Citadel cadets of Charleston, S. C, a
regiment of the Alabama state guard,
two companies of Michigan troops, and
several independent military organiza
tions of the southwest.
Despite the fact that the weather
bureau has promised Washington clear
and bright weather for Tuesday, the
inaugural authorities are taking no
chances. Besides the ?00 men regu
larly employed, an additional 300 will
be instantly available should condl
tions make it necessary to keep the
line of march free from snow.
TAFT IS POPULAR.
It is doubtful whether the "wieHer
of the big stick" ever reached the de
gree of popularity attained by Presi
dent Taft, and his outgoing is to be
made an occasion for emphasizing
this. On last Tuesday evening, Sen
ator John W. Kern, of Indiana, speak
ing at a banquet given to the commander-in-chief
of the G. A- R., said:
"No president of the United States in
many years has left office carrying
with him a greater-measure of love,
admiration and respect than will Wil
liam Howard Taft."
The "worot licked and the best
liked" met the members of the Na
tional Press club on Saturday after
noon. He took the occasion to say an
official farewell to the newspaper men.
The president's relations with the
newspaper workers of the city have
always been frank and cordial. His
offices have been open tc them with
out inuch restriction, and he has been
outspoken to them, talking confiden
tially and without fear.
When, at five minutes past three on
the afternoon of March 4, Mr. Taft
steps aboard his train for Augusta,
Ga., he will carry with him the love
and best wishes of all Washington,
regardless of politics.
A CABINET OF TEN.'
A new government department has
been created, thus making the presi
dent's official cabinet consist of ten
Instead of nine members. Both senate
and house have passed the bill creat
Ine- the department of labor. The de
partment of commerce end labor will
hereafter be known as the department
of commerce, and all matters pertain
ing to labor will be placed under the
new department, with a secretary of
labor at-its head- Other government
branches brought under his control
will be the division of immigration
and naturalization, the present bureau
of labor and the new children's bu
reau. Representative Wilson of Penn
sylvania, iatroduced the bill creating
the new department, and it was passei
by the house on July 17 last. Its pas
sage through the senate was due to
the activity of Senator Borah. There
is a rumor, .impossible to trace to any
authoritative source, that "Sammy"
Gompers, head of the confederation of
labor, will be the first secretary of
labor. Gompers has been "on the
fence," politically in every presiden
tial campaign, and no one seems to
know just where he stands as regards
the Incoming administration.
INCOME TAX EFFECTIVE.
Gentle reader, if your Income ex
ceeds five thousand dollars a year
don't read this unless you can stand
a shock. The income tax is now law
and a part of the constitution of the
United States, Secretary Knox hav
ing announced that more than the con
stitutional two-thirds of the states
have ratified the amendment. Thirty
eight states rained he amendment. No
further measures are now necessary
except for congress to designate the
Iate on which the law goes into effect i
Vote for the Jones Charter and
and Preserve Representative
Be Careful in Marking Your Ballot.
To Vote for the
JONES CHARTER AND
THE JONES UTILITY SECTION
Mark Your Ballot as Follows;
Special election to determine the wishes
of the voters of the City of Pensacola with
respect to the government of said city hy
Election District No
The voter will place a cross-mark (X)
before that charter he wishes adopted for
government of the City of Pensacola.
Committee Charter ( Sec. 26 elimin-
X Jones Charter (Sec. 29 eliminated.)
For the "Regulation of-Public Utilities"
clause to be inserted in that charter receiv
ing the greater of votes cast.
The voter will place a cross-mark (X)
before that clause or section that he wishes
embodied in the charter adopted.
Section 26 of the Committee Charter.
X Section 29 of the Jones Charter.
Watson, Parker ? Reese Co.
Everything to Wear.
The Largest Distributers of Merchandise at Retail
in "West Florida.
and the minimum income to be taxed.
It seems to be the almost universal
opinion in congress that the tax will
be laid on all incomes over $5,000.
AN UNLADYLIKE WAR.
Washington is being treated to a
rather edifying spectacle in the thor
oughly unladylike war being came?
on""by the women suffragists an5 the
anti-women suffragists. The antis are
holding forth on F street, between 13th
and 14th, and the "suffering cats," as
the antis call them, are just a block
distant on the same street. The anti
suffragists are here to do all in their
power to make the suffragists' turn
out on March 3 a dismal failure
that's their sole and only object in life
right now, and they're hustling around
most energetically to deliver the goods.
It is even said that the different or
ganizations have delegated parties of
women to walk up and down in front
of their antagonists' headquarters and
"make faces at them. If some women
don't get slapped on the afternoon of
March 3, a lot. of people will miss their
Preliminary work will be instituted
next week in the erection of the new
Lincoln memorial at the west end of
the mall. Just beyond the Washington
monument. It is said that before an
other inauguration the memorial to
the great war president will be com
the Entry of Wilson
(Continued FVom Page One.)
distinctly a Princeton affair. The pres
ident-elect and family will be guests
of the students, who have engaged a
special train for the trip. There will
be about five hundred students on his
train and the others in sections fol
The presidential party will consist
of the president-elect, wife and three
daughters. Professor Stockton Axson,
brother of Mrs. Wilson, Fltz-William
McMasters Woodrow, and Miss Hazel
Bones, a cousin of the president-elect.
At West Philadelphia Mrs. Annie
Howe, a sister of the president-elect
will join the party.
FINALLY RALLY WILL BE HELD
IN SEVILLE SQUARE BY THE
SUPPORTERS OF THE J0NE8
The final rally of the charter cam
paign will be held tn Seville square !
tonight, when the supporters of the
Jones form of charter will gather and
hear a number of citizens deliver ad
dresses In support of that charter and
against the Semmes committee char
The speaking . will commence at . 8
o'clock, music will be provided and
the public is invited.
BRYAN URGES DISARMAMENT .
AS STEP FOR WORLD PEACE
Raleigh, March 2. National disarm
ament, as a step toward permanent
world peace, was advocated in an ad-
for Jones Charter.
dress hero tonight by William Jen
nings Brji'an, generally regarded as the
choice o? Wilson for secretary of state.
He spoks under the auspicious of the
North Carolina peace conference.
He declared the United States, be
cause of ?her position on leadership, is
peculiarly fitted to set the example
He left for Washington late last
ENOCH GARDNER, WHITE BOY,
HAD COLLAR BONE FRACTURED
IN COLLISION AT THE CORNER
OF PALAFOX AND GARDEN.
When two bicycles came together
yesterday afternoon about 4:30 o'clock,
at the southeast corner of Palafox and
Garden streets, Enoch Gardner, a
white boy, one of the riders, had his
collar bone fractured, while the other
boy, Willie Douglass, a negro, escaped
with slight bruises- Both riders were
knocked to the pavement.
A brother of the injured boy, who
witnessed the collission, told Officer
Barter, who investigated the matter,
that the collission was accklential and
neither of the boys was arrestei.
Gardner was carried tc the home of
his parents. No. 606 North J. street.
The negro boy gave his address as
No. 160.7 North Alcaniz street.
FISHING SCHOONER WHICH WAS '
BEACHED THURSDAY TOWED
TO PORT YESTERDAY BY TUG
SIMPSON SLIGHTLY DAMAGED.
The fishing schooner Cavaire, of th
E. E. Saunder & Co.'s fleet, which wis
beached a short distance west of Fort
McRee last Thursday morning, when
she parted her cable, was floated yes
terday and towed to the city about
6 o'clock yesterday evening.
. The smack was removed from tho
beach by means of digging a channel
leading from her to deep water, which
was done by the tug Simpson. Tho
vessel was not damaged to any great
extent, but is leaking as a result of
pounding on the beach.
The Cavaire was towed up to the
city by the tug Simpson and moored
at Palafox street wharf.
Captain Axel Sternberg, who was in
command of the Cavaire when she was
beached enroute to the fishing grounds,
took the smack Alcina to the snapper
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