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The Dade County times. (Trenton, Ga.) 1908-1965, December 25, 1908, Image 1

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THE DADE COUNTY TIMES. K. F. Tatum, Editor. VOL. XVI. ICASTORIA jhe Kind You Have Always Bought, and which has been la use for over 30 years, has home the signature of— and has been made under his per /f soiud supervision since its infancy, Wh* tc/7,'**tC**M6i Allow no one to deceive you in this. Counterfeits, Imitations and “ Just-as-good” are but Experiments that trifle with and endanger the health of Infants and Children—Experience against Experiment* What is CASTORIA Castoria is a harmless substitute for Castor Oil, Pare goric, Props and Soothing Syrups. It is Pleasant. It contains neither Opium, Morphine nor other Narcotic substance. Its age is its guarantee. It destroys Worms and allays Feverishness. It cures Diarrhoea and Wind Colic. It relieves Teething Troubles, cures Constipation and Flatulency. It assimilates the Food, regulates the Stomach and Bowels, giving healthy and natural sleep, j The Children’s Panacea —The Mother’s Friend. genuine CASTORIA ALWAYS ft Kind You fee Always Bought In Use For Over 30 * TMK CEMTAUrt OOMMNV, TT MURRAY STREET, NEW * t C..T, ■ VANTED—A RIDER MEETS si aakiog money fast. IVrite for full particulars and special offer at once. NO MONEY REQUIRED until you receive and appro’ eof your bicycle. We ship to anyone, anywhere in the U. S. without a cent deposit in ajvance, prepay freight, and allow TEN DAYS’ FREE TRIAL during which time you may ride the bicycle and put it to any test you .wish. If you are then not perfectly satisfied or do not wish to keep the bicycle ship it back to us at our Expense and yem will > ot be out one cent. FAftTQRY " e f urnls h the highest grade bicycles it is possible to make i NVivni rnivi.o at one small profit above actual factory cost. You save fro to $25 middlemen s profits by buy ,r, g direct of us and have the manufacturer's guar antee behind your bicycle. DO NOT BUY a bicycle or a pair of tires from anyone at any price until you receive our catalogues and learn our unheard of factory Prices and remarkable special offers to rider agents. YAH Hill? RF when you receive our beautiful catalogue and ■US vBl&Ii DC Hw > WWlwHCll study our superb models at the wonderfully low prices we can make you this year. We sell the highest grade bicycles for less money than any other factory. We are satisfied with SI.OO profit above factory cost. BICYCLE DEALERS, you can sell our bicycles under your own name plate at ur pnees. Orders filled the day received. D HAND BICYCLES.. We do not regularly handle second hand bicycle?, but a number on hand taken in trade by our Chicago retail stores. These we clear out rices ranging from SB3 to ©8 or ©lO. Descriptive bargain lists mailed free. MA3TFB single wheels, imported roller chains and pedals, parts, repairs and vvHwlLn*(LiKߣ.v, equipment of all kinds at half the usual retail prices. BBU HEDGETHORH-PHHCTURE-PROOF o SELF-HEALING TIRES jQL The regular retail price of these tires is m. S- 50 per pair, but to introduce we will TT - -• . 1 I ull you asa nip le pair for $4.80 {cash w ith order $4 Sf>). ■ i jfl: .. MMOkETROUBLEFWMPUNCTURES M-( [ 1' NAILS, l acks or £lhrs will not let the ) Over two hundred thousand pairs now infuse. DESCRIPTIONg Made in all sizes. It is lively 1 - 7 i: " : r- '■••crvcintableand linedinsidewith a special quality of rubber, which never becomes SES *£-31Byj§y Cl °wf pSi ? all P uct “ r =s without nUow- |l| Not i ce the thick rubber tread sjg*jas?ss "iX Sordiuarwir! who 1! Sea So - ? heywe n £P? ore • Prevent rim cutting. This frs d .ro? a l!; he f P o nCtUre quail ties being given Jfil tir * will oat i asfc any other tread Thi? *P ° f .“‘‘HiSpeewHy prepared fabric on the NiVnmLe-SOIT. ELASTIC and i Theregular price o? these tires per pair,but for ,v HIDINfI Mvertism. purposes we are making a special factory price to ■ * . tae rider of only $4.80 per pair. All orders shipped same day letter is received. We ship C. O. D. on approval. You do not pay a cent until you have examined and found them strictly as represented. •' e will allow a cash discount of 5 per cent (thereby making the price ©4.55 per pair) if you FILL CASH WITH ORDER and enclose this advertisement. We will also send one nickel plated brass hand pump. Tires to be returned at OUR expense if for anyreason they are not satisfactory on examination. We are perfectly reliable and money sent to us is as safe as m a , L , an 1 y°u order a pair of these tires, you will find that they will ride easier, run faster, .’■ear better, last longer and look finer than any tire you have ever used or seen at any price. We . l nat you will be so well pleased that when you want a bicycle you will give us your order. "0 want you to send us a trial order at once, hence this remarkable tire offer . SP tyfbSß RSFE'n TintFC* don’t buy any kind fit any price until you send for a pair or *■laiEJ t/n£S Hedgethorn Puncture-Proof tires on approval and trial at <i(K S^k Cla * introductory price quoted above; or write for our big Tire and Sundry Catalogue winch iCriJts a nd quotes all makes and kinds of tires at about half the usual prices. t £)/} M/A BTP but write us a postal today. DO NOT THINK OU BUYING a bicycle - B or a pair of tires from anyone until you know the new ana wonderful a postal to learn everything. Write it NOW. ''.tlnmCLE COMPART, CHICAGO, ILL Low Rates to TerasjigSSjß^ rS [ eacl^ruun^^^^^ *U wuf r o a s t d a l nd i^|^^y^(^^^ r^ Ct g"* f ™ * Sur. y^° 3 which v-'iU^e k two daily trains, carry eludes ticket agent to sell you a ticketvia Memphis aBB Write for Texas or Arkansas book - whichever section you are Wkl^ ? Wr f ill interested in. These books are just off the press, and are full of raBA A*-,'< 'ffffifdHHfPjt A*frt fact t and examples of what is actually being done by farmers, true* 4i gardeners and fruit raisers in this highly-favored section. A are* vS* '■*■' color map is inserted in each book Free upoy request. H H * SUtt ° n ’ District Passen £ er Official Organ of Dade County. TRENTON, GA., FRIDAY, DECEMBER 25, 1908. TIFT DEFENDS TARIFF Asks That Timber Schedule Be Left Undisturbed. HAD RAlllEjYjmi PAYNE Chairman Asks Why People of the South Vote Against Tariff and Then Ask for Protection. Washington, D. C. The timber schedule was again under discussion before the house ways and means committee. H. H. Tift of Tilton, Ga., who appeared at the request of the committee, said that the creation of forest reserves by the government had had the effect of increasing the price of stumpage. He declared that the government gets the highest prices for what it sells. Mr. Tift asked that the lumber schedule be left undisturbed, saying that the free entry of lumber would not tend to conserve the American forests, and that the consumers prob ably would get no benefit in the way of reduced prices. He admitted that he would be sat isfied with the retention of the tariff on the lower grades of lumber. Chairman Payne asked Mr. Tift why the people of the south come before the committee and ask for higher duties than the people from any other section, and then vote for a low tariff in the national election. “Taft got 40,000 votes in Georgia,” remarked the witness. "Yes,” replied Mr. Payne; "but he should have gotten a majority.” "There was no campaign made in Georgia for him,” retorted the wit ness. John H. Finney, representing the Appalachian National Forest Associa tion, urged the committee to take the duty off certain white pine seedings, which, he said, were needed for re forestation, as this type of trees does not reproduce itself. CATTLE RAISING IN GEORGIA Will Be Chief Topic of Discussion at Farmers' Conference. Athens, Ga. —What promises to be the most interesting gathering of the farmers to be held during the com ing year, is that to be known as the Farmers’ Conference, which will be held under the direction of Dr. A. M, Soule, president of the State Ag ricultural College, from January 18th to the 23rd, inclusive. Commissioner of Agriculture T. G. Hudson has been invited to attend this conference and deliver an ad dress, which he has accepted. In ad dltion, State Entomologist E. L. Wor sham will also attend this confer ence, and it is expected that Govern or Smith, State School Commijppner Jere M. Pound and State CheMst R. E. Stallings will also attend and de liver short and instructive talks. Cattle trading in Georgia is to be one of the chief topics of discussion. Dr. Soule is a staunch advocate of the use of cotton seed meal mixed with hulls as a cattle feed, having made numerous tests which proved it to be the best, as well as the cheapest feed on the market. The dairy operated in connection wtih the agricultural college, where this ration is fed to the milch cows, will be one of the interesting exhibits during the conference, as will be the rich products secured from this dairy. The full program of the conference is to be announced later, giving the names of the speakers and their sub jects Georgia, as an agricultural state, is rapidly forging ahead in the great interest being aroused over the de velopment of Georgia, raised prod' ucts. NEW STATE FARM. Prison Board Ptans Purchase of 5,000 Acre Tract. Atlanta, Ga.—The prison commis sion has under consideration a prop osition to purchase a far mof about 5 000 acres to he used exclusively for white convicts, the idea being to em ploy them upon the farm rather than upon the public roads. Should the commission decide to take this step, the state farm at Mil ledgeville, where both white and ne gro convicts are now stationed, will .be used exclusively for sick or aged negro convicts who are unable to do service upon the roads. MUCHWHISKEYSEIZED. Six Business Places at Augusta Arc Closed and Proprietors Held. Augusta, Ga.—ln an effort to fore stall the ministers or the city in an “anti-blind tiger” movement, which was according to public announce mpnt to have been agitated simulta “eously in a half dozen puipits, Chief Norris of the police department or dered a sweeping raid of all estao lishments alleged to be dealing in have been closed, and more than $3,000 worth of whisltv seized. NEW FORM OF DIVERSION. Toy Autos Are Used to Race at the Savannah Exchange. ... Savannah. Ga.-The members^ofthe Cotton Exchange have a Christ diversion during 1 . j of 'them have maS n Se fd° htha tov automobiles that purchased little an(J there are run with a floor of the ex rfeS e every afternoon at the close ebang machines are reg- Of business. T-e maemn Un uiarly numbered, and I fellows gx cof- s Sn daily events are started. SCHOOL BOOHS ADOPTED. Vertical Writing Dropped in Favor of Semi-Slar.t System. Atlanta, Ga. —After thorough inves tigation, the state school book com mission has finished the task of re vising the school book system of the state and making the final adoptions of the text-books to be used in the common schools during the next five years, beginning January !l, 1909, or as soon as the changes can be effect ed in the various schools. With a view to securing uniformity and simplicity as nearly as possible, the commission dropped several books from the various branches and substituted other books written by the same author. The only new books adopted were Wentworth’s New Elementary Arith metic, which will precede Went worth’s Practical Arithmetic, and Hyde’s Second Book of Grammar, to follow Hyde’s Course in English. The latter book is already in use in the largeroities of the state and may be purchased' for 40 cetns. The new arithmetic will cost 25 cents. The books dropped by the commis sion are Bacon’s Primary and Inter mediate Arithmetic, Mines’ Standard Arithmetic, Reed & Kellogg’s Graded Lessons in English Grammar, Conn’s Elementary Physiology, Coleman’s Elements of Physiology and Holton’s Primer. One important change made by the commission was the abandonment of the vertical writing system and the adoption of the semi-slant: To this end the Roudebush copy books were discarded and the Writing Hour Sys tem was adopted. The complete list of books as adopt ed by the commission for use in the schools during the next five years fol lows; Readers —Graded Literature, fifst reader, Maynard, Merrill & Cos.; Grad ed literature, second reader, Mayn nard, Merrill & Cos.; Lee’s Third Reader, American Book Company; Lee’s Fourth Reader, American Boo* company. Arithmetic —Wentworth’s Practical Arithmetic, Ginn & Cos.; Wentworth’s New Elementary Arithmetic. Grammar —Hyde’s Course in Eng lish, Book I, D. C. Heath & Cos.; Hyde’s Second Book in Grammar. Geography—Frye’s Elementary Ge ography, Ginn & Cos.; Frye’s Higher Geography, Ginn & Cos. History—Beginner’s History of Our Country, Southern Publishing Com pany; Field’s United States History, American Book Company; Evan’s History of Georgia, University Pub lishing Company. Agriculture—Hunnlcutt’s Agricul ture, Cultivator Publishing Company. Physiology and Hygiene —Hutche- son’s Lessons in Physiology and Hy giene. Book 1, Maynard, Merrill & Cos. Civics —Peterman’s Civil Govern ment (Georgia edition), American Book Company. Primers —Wheeler's Graded Primer, Wheeler & Cos. Spelling—Branson’s Speller, first book, B. F. Johnson Publishing Com pany; Swinton’s Work Book of Eng lishing Spelling, American Bood Com pany. Writing—The Writing Hour Sys tem. THROUGHOUT THE STATE. Georgia postmasters appointed are: Gartrell, Gilmer county, vice H. W. Gartrell removed; Hagan, Tattnall county, Ann Jane Geiger, vice J. M. Elders removed; Rockymount, Meri wether county, Anna O. Clark, vice W. 11. York resigned. Governor Smith has named Dr. A. F. White of -Butts county and Dr. S. A. Brown of Murray county as mem bers of the state board of electric medical examiners for a term of three years, beginning January 7, 1909. Both men were named to succeed themselves. Upon the recommendation of the prison commission the governor granted a pardon to Otto Black, sent up for ten years from Fulton county for horse stealing. A confession by a man named Herman that he was the guilty party and that Black was inno cent, furnished the for the prison commission’s^^B(|imendation of a pardon. in 1905. The Georgia Hotel Men’s associa tion held a meeting in Atlanta, J. Newcombe of Macon presiding. Ihe following officers were elected: G. L. Keene of the Pulaski, Savannah, president; J. Lee Barnes of the Ara gon, Atlanta, vice president; Fred Houser of the Aragon hotel, Atlanta* treasurer, and Leon F. Jordan, At lanta, attorney. The state has been divided by the prison commission into .three peniten tiary districts, each of which will be under an inspector. The districts are to be known as the northern, south eastern and southwestern, and are to be composed of the following coun ties; The northern will contain the camps of the following counties. Floyd, Bartow, Fulton., DeKalk, Wal ton, Newton, Jackson, Clark, Ogle thorpe, MaduMl Elbert, Wilkes, Lin coln, McDuflJP Columbus, Taliaferro, Greene, Putnam, Baldwin, Warren, Hancock and Rockdale. The southeastern district will contain the following: 1 Chatham, Effiingham, Screven, Mulloch, Glynn, W are, Clinch, Efhols, Lowndes, Brooks, Berrien, Cfee, Appling, Ben Hi , Dodge, Lapens, Emanuel, Jenkins, Burke, Jpjprson, Washington and Richmon* The southwestern district will conjßse the following: Monroe, Jones, BM, Houston Macon Sumter, Tee CrW, Wilcox, Turner, Tift, Coi quitt, Tfomas, Dectur, Mitchell Mil ler Earn, Calhoun, Baker, Randolph and jjpeogee. QUICK SALES AND SMALL PROFITS will be our motto for the year 1908. A big line of everything new and substantial for men, women and children. Shoes for everybody. Come to the “South Side’ 5 merchant and save from 25 to 33 I*3 percent, on your purchases. L S LYEMANCE Avenue Bank and Trust Company HALLS OF CONGRESS. ' Senator Hale was elected chairman of the Republican caucus. A bill providing for the protection of aliens in the United States was parsed. The bill providing for Government investigation of labor disputes was killed in the House. A resolution fixing the boundary between Colorado, New Mexico and Oklahoma was adopted. A committee was named by “in surgent” members of the House, to consider changes in the rules. The annual report of Secretary of War Wright called for a big increase in appropriations for the next fiscal year. Taft and Cannon met the Republi cans of the Ways and Means Commit tee to learn their views of tariff re vision. Secretary of the Treasury Cortel you, in his annual report, served warning that .the Treasury is threat ened with a deficit. President Roosevelt urged the is suance of bonds for the erection of permanent improvements to preserve the Nation’s natural resources. That the tariff on steel will be re duced, probably by twenty-five per cent., was indicated by the trend of the revision hearing by the House. The Ways and Means Committee decided to send a second invitation to Andrew Carnegie to appear before it in Washington and discuss the tariff. Army officers in and about New York City were interested in a bill to come before Congress providing for the doubling of the army signal ser vice corps. Plans for the extension of water ways were discussed by the Rivers and Harbors Congress, and a bond issue was advocated by Andrew Car negie and others. | Didn’t Know Much. “How do you like your teacher, dear?” Little Mary was asked after her first day at school. “I like her real well,” said Mary; “but I don’t think she knows much; she keeps asking questions all the time.” —Delineator. exWri^l Marks fln Designs rfffv* &c Anyone sending a may mileUlv ascertain our free whether an invention is Communico tions Hfnetlv on Patent* nt free. Oldest securing patents. Patents takenMunn & Cos. receive fecial notice, in the ScietJUc American. \ hands Inst rated weekly. Largest cir culation scientific journal. Terms. ?3 a vear: fow months, $L Sold by all newsdealers. MUNN & Cos. New York Branch Office. £35 F 8t„ Washington. D. C. BOOKS CREDIT lbs Frink! ft-TunerCo., Atlanta, 6a. r "am” SI.OO A YEAR. INVITES YOUR BUSINESS FOR The Bank that puts Safety First. 232 Montgomery Avenue 7 - OHAfTANOOA BRANCH: ’ ROSSViLLE. GA- FEMININE NEWS NOTES. ' The decree of beatification of Joan of Arc was read at the Vatican. Kindly journalists have now se-* lected anew fiancee for Miss Elkins. In the new Finnish Parliament there are twenty-five women, a gain of six over the last. Mrs. Florence Maybrick won her suit in Virginia to have set aside the title to 2,500,000 acres of land. Mrs. Claudia Hains decided not to attend the trial of her husband, who is charged with killing William E. Annis. Mrs. Russell Sage and other women of large means have pledged £60,000 to the cause of woman suffrage in the United States. Reah Whitehead, of Seattle. Wash., will be appointed a deputy prosecuting attorney to serve under George F. Vanderveer. The University of Chicago has is sued a rule that women students will not be allowed to livefat the same boarding houses where male students are housed. According to the Social Register of 19 09 there was a dimunition of twen ty per cent, in the number of mar riages among persons whose names appear in the Social Register for New York City. Dr Mary Wolfe, superintendent of the State Hospital, at Norristown, Pa., has under her supervision more than eight hundred patients. She is recognized as one of the leading alien ists of this country. At the session of the Women’s De partment of the National Civic Fed eration, in New York City, Miss Anne Morgan, daughter of J. Pierpont Mor gan, led a revolt against the presence of photographers and forced them to surrender their cameras. CASTOR IA jFor Tnfants and Children, Kind You Have Always Bought Arturo of n £>ep~” " * v - Tt We have recently equipped our office with a complete stock of Legal Blanks, which we will furnish you in any quanti ty, from a single copy to a thousand copies, at the lowest prices. CL Our catalog, containing a list of over two hundred and fifty forms, furnished free upon request. WE SELLI LEGAL BLANKS j ■ ■ iii—ilim ■ " ~r~i r NO. 43.