Alachua Booster ( 02/29/1912 )

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Title:
Alachua Booster
Physical Description:
Newspaper
Language:
English
Publisher:
Fackler, S.A.
Place of Publication:
Alachua, Florida
Publication Date:

Subjects

Genre:
newspaper   ( sobekcm )

Notes

General Note:
Special Edition

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
All rights reserved by the source institution.
System ID:
AA00020203:00001

Full Text







~iDITIczrsi


THE


ALACHUA


BOOSTER


VOLUME 1. ALA('IIUA. FLOIA)IDIA. T"HI'llS-DAY, FEBRUARY 29. 1912. NNU'MBER 13.


Visible Well Dressind

iW Brins Peace

3in1S 1of Mind

By COURTENAY LEIGH, San Francisco


IX years ago I overheard the following conversation between
S two classmates of a western university, who met on a strange
Campus:
"Why don't you go out?" said the woman.
"'r1*i too poor to dress well." explained the man.
"Too poor to dress well!" repeated thie womiiau. ".Why, 1
am too poor no't to, 'dr-'ss well'!"
I watched tliliIt as they passed out of hearin--thie woman
erect and radiant in a perfect white linen suit, the man dingy
and apol,-ogetic in a frayed and shiny reaeh-me--d:,',vn of anti-
quated cut. The woman is now d-an in a great college, earning three
limes the salary of the man. SIh is still too por.-not to dre' ( wi-ll.
Our appearance is all most people know of us. Think over our ac-
quaintances. Are not all but a scant half-dozen represente-d by eertain
symbols as "tight skirt, loads of false hair,'' '""old man with black skull
cap," prettyy complexion and clean shirt waists," "'slueaky shoes and a
celluloid collar?" The complex mass of traits and talents which might
endear or render odious the persons within this outer huskl. is obscured Iv
these visible signs. Barn ing onions or blueberry pie, what difference can
it make to us whether thiey dined on haked beans at a cafeteria or singing
birds' tongues at the St. Fraucis? But. I have known an estimahlle man
'to be refused in marriage because he had warts on his hands, while his too
large hat bent the tops of his ears, and a brilliant girl dismiissed from a
great institution because she persisted in trying to write in a trained
skirt.
The good opinion of our fellows we 'must have or we perishl. True,
if we arc starving we cease to care, hut we shall not starve if we take
thought and chew. By dint of infinite chewing a very little coarse food
will nourish us and the coarser it is and the longer we clihe.w it the more
[Will our facial muscles be developed, our good looks
increased, and consequently the approbation of our
.neighbors. It has been noted in a report of the Brit- -
.ish government that many weak-chinned youths turn
ito manly strength andl .beauty after a few years of t
.masticating hard tack. !1
The pleasure of eating is transitory; the joy of g '
'looking wellahbides:- Power and confidencee are donned S
with clean, becoming, inodest garmnients. As the auda- ,
cious lady told her bishliop. "The eonseiouiues_ ,,:,f ,eing
.well dressed gives a peace of mind that religion never
can." 1.


______________ 'Motion pictures are not used as nu.-h
as they ought to be in public schools and

Plea for institutions. A notion pricture outfit
wouldn't cost a very great anouomt of,
oIotion money to install in every grammar and
high school, and once installed thie cost of
Pictures maintaining it would bie insignificant.
n IPublic The getting'of prope, subjects or films
in Pu blic would ihe an easy matter, especially such

Schools subjects as pertain directly to our school
____________ worlk.
By HARRY HEISS The works of almost ec-very gr:at author
__________ ~and poet are now portrayed in motion pie-
turos. Every corner of the world is put I


l.cefore our eyes and mr,'eau see tile scenery and study the halabits. characiter-
istics and maluiers ol peoples oft' all other lanu'.
English, ancient and Americau history is shown with thle minutest
accuracy.
The lives of great dramatist. nusi,-ians, liaynwrTilits and tragedians
are also put before our e-yes.
Industries of everi-v I;in, l'oth for'ein andil domestic. even the conim-
plete mnetamnorpho'is of' ueiil, int'.-restiug and dang-,rous insects and
microbes in microsccopi:c fornis, current events .and almost ever tiling
known to mankidnd arni shown' by notion pi,-Atires.
On account of the seeree:- I'in'.rdsliip most of the films are clean, nioral
and would not offend even th, im,.':t retlned taste.
MIore could Ie taiughlit lhv pictures s in a very shini't ainount of til Ie
than could be taught by our gr'at,:st professors and teaeliers in a much
longer time.
We don't stop to cojisider the vast amount oif money, time and talent
used in making these pictures.
A subject rarely if ever costs less than several thousand dollars to
produce and they sometimes run as high as ,$100,000. because the best
actors obtainable are used to make them, and many very dange-rous places
are visited.


___________ Therei was a time when an en.ore enm-
pliasized the good numbers of a program.
E e A song in a concert or a passage in an
Encores -,rr'a uas so pleasing that the audience In-

Double is-ted on hearing it again.
But these wholesome encores, requiring
Lend tll tlie repetition of every piece from begin-
of ning to end, have become a nuisance. They
l i od o u b le th e p ro g ra m .
Program A concert of an hour and a half is pro-
'-- o longed to midnight.
By W. W. Davis A hiorny-hianded fellow at a late per-
______________ 1formanee took special delight in pounding,
to ilhow his ability to bring the artists out


again. The idiot knew nothing about music.
Let the company put at the top of the program, "No Encores."
Of co',-.e an encore flatters, but let the artists exc-rcise their discretion.


"Chorus


Girls



Best of



Wives



for Rich



Men."

--EDNA MAY.


HERE'S EDNA MAY'S RECIPE
FOR BEING A SUCCESSFUL
WIFE TO THE ULTRA RICH:


Live a simple, wholesome,
out-door life.
Spend the greater part of
the time in the country.
Thus only can a woman re-
tain her life and vivacity and
the rich husband of a stage fa-
vorite be kept happy.
The feverish life in a great
city with its round of pleasures
is not conducive to good health.

N EW YORK.-It Is not halt so
surprising tnat so many chorus
girls marry millionaires as It
is that so many of them re-
main happily married.
Why Is it that chorus girls
make good mllllnaireeses ?
The question was put to Edna May
of "Belle of New Y'ork" fame, who is
now Mrs. Oscar Le%%isohn.
Her married life has been Ideally
happy-ot which she Is tar more
proud than her success on the musical
onomedy stage. Before she made her
great .-uccess as the Salvation Army
lassie in "The Belle of New York" she
was an obscure chorus girl, and her
husband Is a member of the rich Lew.
Isohn family of bankers, with several
million dollars In his own right.
"In these days of quick marriage
and quicker divorce of rich men and
women of the stage It Is difficult to
lay down any rules or recipe for their
marital happiness," said Mrs. Lew-
isohn when. interviewed at the St.
Regis during her recent visit here.
"But I am sure if couples lived as Mr.
Lewisobn and I live there wouldn't be


-------------- ------- ----
any unhappy marriages. We live a
simple, wholesome, outdoor life, spend-
ing the greater part oft our time In the
country. We ish, we hunt, %e drive
and we play golf.. Always we are to-
gether. Occasionally we go Into town
to see r. new play, but most of our
time Is spent In the open air.
"The reason why marriages of rich
men and onomen tof the stage are oc-
casionally unhappy is their unwilling-
ness to live simply. They have every-
thing In the world to make them hap-
py to start with, but the feverish lile
In a great city with Its round of pleas-
ures Is not conducive to good health.
Country Life Only Solution.
"Life in the country., with occasion-
al excursions In the gayetles of the
city, Is the only solution. Only by lit'-
Iag a simple outdoor life can a woman
retain her youth and vivacity. Only
by such a life can the rich husband of
a stage favorite be kept happy.
"Of course before all this there
must be real love on both sides, sim-
Ilar tastes and common alms. I have
known many couples who were really
In love with each other to drift apart
because of the unnatural city file.
Their health was undermined by dis-
sipatlon and their late hours, and lack


of exercise made them nervous and
irritable. The country has a soothing
effect onr, the nerves, and lor couples
aho have the means to gratily their
mere-t whims It is the only place tor
them to live to be happy.
"The brilliant matches made by Gal
eltv girls--chorus girls in George Ed-
wardes'.Gaiety Theater companies-
have long been famous. Many of them
have married peers of England,. and
nearly all the marriages have turned
out happily for the reason that they
have lived outdoor lives In the coun-
try."
Wives of Titled Englishmen.
Three American choruss girls have
married titled Englishmen, and so tar
their marriages'have been very happy.
Lady Ashburton. wno was formerly
Frances Belmont, one ot the pretty
maidens In Florodora," is now on a
visit here. Eva Carrington. who was
in "The Chinese Honeymoon," is the
Baroness de Clifford. And the mar
rirge of Camille Clifford. a ho uas In
the chorus ot "The Prince of Pilsen,"'
to the Hon. Henry Lyndhurst Bruice,
son of Lord Aberdeen, is still Iresh in
-1l4itnd-s of most newspaper readers.
Here in America there ha\e been
several unhappy marriages ol million-
aires and chorus girls. The marriages
of Felix Isman. the Philadelphia and
New York real estate man, and Irene
Frizelle, a chorus girl at \Veber &
Field, and Roy Pierce, the son of
Henry Clay Pierce, and Bessie Chap-
man are perhaps the most glaring ex-
amples. Both ended with divorces.
Many Happy Marriages.
However, many millonaires have
married chorus girls here in America
and have shown every sign of happi-
ness. Jesse Lewisohn, elder brother
of Oscar, Is married to Edna McCau-
ley, who used to be in the front row
at Weber & Fields. Virginia Marshall.
of the ZJegreld companies is the wile
of Schuyler V. C. Hamilton, who is
credited with being possessed of a
million or more.
Eleanor Pendleton, another of Zieg-
feld's famous chorus girls, last Sep-
tember married Lewis Marshall Ream,
the son of Norman B Ream, one ot


the richest manufacturers In America.
Dessa Gibson, another New York
chorus girl, Is the aIle of Harry M.
Doughert.y, the son ot a multlmillion-
aire Columbus business matn.
Grace la Rue, the musical comedy
star, was a chorus girl when she mar-
ried Byron Chandler. who comes trom
a very wealthy family. Pauline F'red-
ericks Is another tormer chorus girl
who is the wife of a millionaire New
Yorker, Frank Andrews.
Only a few weeks ago Jane Laurel
married Robert Jordan. the son ot
Ehen D. Jordan. the dry goods mer-
chant of Boston, and one of the rich
est young men In the country. Miss
Laurel, whose real name was Malcom,
bad risen to the dignity of a legiti-
mate actress, but at one time shie was
a chorus girl In musical comedy.
Men of Wealth Their Captives.
Another recent marriage was that
of May Maloney, one or the best
known chorus girls on Broadway. to
J. Raynor Wells, the son ot William
Storrs Wells, president of tMe Fair-
banks Scale company. Miss Maloney
was last seen in "The Neverhomes"
at the Broadway theater.
At the present time It Is rumored
that "'Ray" Belmont. son of August
Belmont, will lead Dorothy Berry, a
chorus girl in "The Enchantress," to
the altar.


A BOY MAYOR.


Occasionally a boy mayor has
flashed across a municipal horizon
and then winked out. However boy-
ish any of these mayors have been.
none of them looked so boyish as
Ncwton ) Baker of Cleveland He
is forty years old. but looks anywhere
between eighteen and twenty-four, de-
pending on how he bas his hair
combed. Instead of referring to him
as a boy mayor, some rude person,
unacquainted with his maturity, may
lake a look at him and call him the
child m3yor. When he was running
a man came In to see him.


Over In ILondon It is rumored that
Gabrielle Ray, the reigning beauty,
vho not long ago was in mte chorus
at the Gaic:'t tnater, Is soon to marry
Lord Dalmeny, the eldest son of Lord
Rosebery.
Chorus girls do happen in the best
of tanmilies. And there is no doubt
that Edna May's advlce would mak,
their married, lives happier it they
followed it -N. Y. World.

MONEYED MEN OF LETTERS

Writing for Appreciation, and Dollars,
Really Is Not Such a Bad Pro.
fession. After All.

Writing tor a living isn't hair as
bad a profession as it is held to be by
Robert S. Yard. v. ho has recently pub-
lished the countession ot a publisher.
In a weekly periodical. Mr. Yard
holds that "our favorite novelist has


\ f~iR i





to world lil;e th- de-uce arid sell at
lea-t one short story a month to aver.
age $, .1 y a year.' Well. It all de-
pends on who your favorite novelist
luiy ,De. Some at the L-*St writers ot
action. stoi fes in-ist on calling M.iam-
fact s.tuff,'-you know. The owner or
the Who's Who ranch in Montana,
v. ho wri'ies serio-comlc stuff lor a
weekly, averages not less than $3t.i,tou
a year. Irw.in S. Cobb recently gave
up news.laper work to become a regu-
lar highbrowv, because he can make
$15.i000l a year easily.
Lincoln Sieffens. the original muck-
raker, was city editor not so long ago.
Recently ie invested $35,0.U in tne
stook ao a newspaper. it isn't likely
that he exhausted his resources.
Charlie Van Loan was reporting the
street car strike in Philadelphia when
an Idea for a short story came to him.
He wrote it and sold It between riots.
It fns his hirst story, but at the end
ot the year following he had netted
about $15,UtI) [or baseball action.
Robert W. Chambers, who is as
"-favuiite" an author as there is in
the United States, probably makes
$4.fili a year. David Graham Phil.
lips before nis death cleaned up an
average of not less than $25,U0).
George Randolph Chester, the Cincin-
natian, certainly makes $1l5,ul"J a year.
That is a most conservative estimate.
It would not be hard to pick out a
score of shor't-story writers wano aver-
age not less than $10,UOt annually.
One young man of my acquaintance
wvorks not more than one seek In
thiee and averages $;.50 a month. An-
other has done Ins $1Uu weekly tor
Five years.
They are representative oa a large
clats of writers, vwho sell fiction to
the lesser magazines and depend on
quantity of output lor their income.
As Mr. Yard admits, the moment they
make a lucky serialization or dram.
atizarion their income runs Into allur-
ing figures One newspaper man I
know adds T50) every week to his In-
come by wilting a dime novel alter
his day's work ends. Another "nov.
elizes" two or three plays a year. at
an average price or $0uo each. Jacques
LeFevre was a Wall street reporter
belo're he beganri wIting labeled hc-
lion Now he h;'s red cars and .coun-
try homes. Roy McCardell. the humor-
1st, certainly imnlies $150.o00 annually
Perhaps minore. Mighty few New York
writers make as little as $3.5U0 a
year.-Exchange.


* "I want to see Baker." said the
mar.
"I am Baker"
"Well, my boy, your father sla run-
ning for mayor and I want to do
something for him."-Saturday Eve-
ning PorLt.

Sounded Lika a Threat.
"Ini going to ride at the country."
said a Frenchman. whose English was
not very perfect, to a friend In town.
"You should say ride in the country."
remarked the friend. -"Oh' yes-very
good," responded the Frenchman, "and
when I come back I will knock In
yoiour door."


SIX SAVORY STANDBYS


REFUGE FOR COOK IN TIME OF
EMERGENCY.


Salad Dressing That Will Keep for
Long Period-Easy Chocolate Cake
and Frosting-Delicious Sour
Cream Cookies.

Salad Dressing easy to make and
will keep veiy well)-Yolhs of tour
egg-. one teaspoon of dry mustard,
five teaspoons ot sugar, one table-
spoon or Hour. hal cup- mild vinegar,
one cup water, a little salt and pepper.
Boil in double boiler till thick, then
add a piece of butter the Eize oa a
large egg or a cup ot sour cream. Put
in a glass jar and use as needed. 'lo
make ir taste nesh and much more
delicious add a little whipped cream
just before serving.
Easy Chocolate Cake and Frosting-
One cup sugar, halt cup butter
scantt, three-ltourths cup milk, two
tableipooa: chocolate, one anti two-
third cups Hlour. whites of two eggs,
tvo teaspoons baking powder, vanilla.
Bake in dripping or cake pan and
when cold pour over the lollowltig:
Frosting-Boil one cup ot white
sugar with five tablespoons of water
till it just begins to string. Have
beaten thle yolks ot two eggs and
three heaping tablespoons of choco-
late. Pour the syrup over this, beat
a little and pour over the cold cake.
Easy to do and seldom tails.
Nut Loaf-Mix and sift two cups
flour, onethird cup sugar, tour tea-
spoons baking powder and one tea-
spoon of salt. Using the tips of the
fingers, work into the above two and.
a half level tablespoons butter, then
add one cup of mill;, one egg and one
egg yolk well beaten, then half cup
of chopped walnuts and beat thor-'
oughly. Put in a buttered pan. Cover
and let stand 2v minutes. Bake in a
moderate oven.
Sour Cream Cookies-One cup sour
cream, one cupl sugar, one egg, two
and a half cups Hlour. one level tea-
spoon soda aud the same or salt.
Flavor and drop on well buttered
pans. Pat don n a little, sprinkle aith
sugar and put a blanched almond or
,alnit on -.-'-h l3al;k,. in a quIck
oven.
-Blobs-Ttit,-?e,?te aiich better than
they sound anl arc a general favorite.
One cup brown sugar, one cup
butter, two eggs, one cup flour, two
teaspoons baking powder, half cup
walnutis. samie ot raisins and same ot
curr'ants, three tablespoons chocolate,
two uraps rolled oats. Flavor and salt.
it will be prEtty tirf. Drop trom tea-
spoon on buttered Ian Bake.

Real Shortbread. 4
As we all know, this toothsome de-
light is usually baked in a round tin
ind cut into %edge shaped or tri-
angular pieces, bur being so very rich
here is a better way, in\olvlng no
waste of c-runimbs and no danger of eat-
ing a larger proportion than is good
for one.
Half a pound of flour sifted three
times must be placed in a bowl and a
quarter of a pound of butter thorough-
3ly rubbed into it: add a quarter of a
pound of granulated sugar and mix
into a very stiff paste with a small
egg. Roll out thin and cut round
shape, cook' size and bake slightly in
a quick oven. These are good for a
"'surprise" party, for it is amusing to
see me lace of the eater who expect-
ed an ordinary "cookey" instead of an
extraordinary one.

Roman Meat Pie.
Butter a large pie dish and line
with boiled macaroni. Cut up any
gacd cold meat-veal, chicken, ham or
tongue: make a layer of each in the
dish, putting a white or brown sauce
over each layer, and season to taste.
Pourt a layer of rich white sauce on
top. sprinkle over some grated Parme-
san cheese and finish with strips of
boiled macaroni.

Curry of Eggs.
Boil six eggs 31) minutes. When
cold, peel and cut into quarters. Make
ai sauce by frying one heaping table-
spoon of onions in one tablespoon of
butter. Take onions out and to but-
ter add one heaping tablespoon of
flour and a half a tablespoon of curry
powder, one and one-half cups white
stock or milk. one-half teaspoon salt
and three dashes of pepper; add eggs
and onion. Put in oval dish and cover
with buttered bread crumbs and bake
a light brown.

Digesible Suet Dumplings.
One cup of finely chopped beef suet,
one generous pint of flour, one tea-
spoonful of black pepper, I1 tea-
spoonfuls of salt. Mix all well to-
gether and add enough cold water
to make as Ihick as biscuit dough.
Roll out and cut with a biscuit cutter
or knife, drop Into boiling water and
cook for one-half hour. drain and
serve hot. Serve with roast meat or
the dumplings may be slightly
browned in the oven after boiling.
They are also good added to a meat
stew.


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I ., R ..ve. And ,hlils.>me had ,,li,,- ,,, .|, h, |, | ,, | ,t (S cl ssr s to M J Eddy; !Avi\K.-..\or;TI.
A s, (11 .1 111 .1. 1.2-1. It
t.,, thr-y dil,,'t.W,,l tl, eir r ,aCt.tir^ \',,t ,l" ii trr ,,,i,,, fel t ,:,,l- CaS "1V J .w ay j H .1 .
dly. nd 1%,l jue121(1t 1th1-eir I .21 iil t ~r I SIL1 cessors to M\I. J. Eddy). i N 0r
in, utilesA :ill l"i bin ti ss 111nl of -ip- w ll Ill- ihe'ft ox Fancy Line of .. ----..... ..- "--
,,,r,.,,,:;:,,:.,,,;,,.::;,1.,1 u,, .,,,,.:.., ,, ,,,,. o ""'' G R RE J V 'S22GU ARE {nO
iT. it ,, ill i s -. ,I l s ad nv II, r,', ,l- h i th ir. i ol'

,,,.-- -- ,,. ,,,e ,,,,!,:. c r,' ... ,,.,.i., itr : -,., ,- r NEli ^ ^ f^ ^ i ^'' ""1 ^ fffi i9 ti1B ta '^ r\ - li^t,
P-a Your Poll Tax rihow. i. t o 2a,', hrii -(.iC AN-"- _'

A a i Ir '. a hfh a rto h r, .-a -, I *~' "
a,..,v, ll, You,,rP-o,,T o,. C ,, o ,,,,, ,,,r,, OW i Tha______ty o w___h_______ -

,.oY,.,, ,,,~ ~ ~ A,. , ,..1(,.a,,,,,,,*., o..,,,,',,,, ,o, best and pric..S are the wovs -----_____ ..... -, rea ____________, "

a'i i u, laaa I-aka- i| ipc iis 2L> pood i at, to PleirrV R:tinise~ bor 1-l,~[ ^*1. A B-| i^ iBureauil or W yS^Qtandiif M
cu.,z-u u. ls hIe k.ei- his'poll n I, ,.Ilie avoIy e.1 )t.,-hi-,,Rled. U W Hg s ,- t ue ur 0 Ws i k t
,.x..p~nd ,,> ,,,i t-k ..,n i,,te,'... H.:- ,-. ,, =,,, . ,. .r ,-;i ,* ,,> i ,, We Live the Hightst [ r&.F. Prr IC0 fcr Louiitr.. IrT uce. . ge ^ ^ [{. s@. I.lat...: ,, ..Ei '.l yowr nee(2 s,,sap 5 .
i.,,.,tro, s. D,,T,'t be a ,drne Ia |rti,,diag (haiy,-l. ,-t is he',t DO_. 1' ].F:,r ,'5 rOR'1 n R-;FT TlE IU 'I ." J u'" .' l U V. l l 6 d iKt Qur S c k '.
1h hlva lY'o i 'nIIr poll ta x no w te dir !, wo n .. .. .. .. .2i i K
ak ,In i,,,te-.t i,, the ca,,liditt-s He hi:aS u,,lv hellt eild itr- ,, a l T at lTl'- T \\e Tiea,, lieat se )ae Aibcun we fell v,,il thtt we are -- t.h
-'.i* , iSf TT J 1t5. Si ,L Uf &.3 JS-.,A. UiLO aiZ- ^ 3. "r r^ *
'. 1 o w oi ,'in n; gn \',i 1" c ,uiit\ i(erin, iiLd it l'as alr. iy-. b,-i i 2 ua 1'i 2 ,n. 'l t(i t :hl ..i out tlhe. e,t*,o lilies. nd ord eri t.3 .d o 'so wJ :,- t ,.
S ad v..t ...ur pl th i iii 0' i ll] atid ,,,aaci lt pi ii-iipie al. ;u ohiicer 01 -Ii .-cit.a pi .. .C'c nl -OX
ta. v. -tnr.k are Ia.-t qi:i]fi.,,[ t,, fill thes,- to, zr.,-'\' tnu, ta-rail :,l li-:r-l. iiil],- II ttl.ru/ t* f luWur'Au ,t, ,o.^,)Xt,,u,,, .. t n O ,-re I mi, ...criced .. \\ are sehlni, Grocer,.,- '. .t "
' __'_Re;d thc folio" -l. ... ..- 'l.ii. si.i.,-Ti-. \,lt l>: u tt __ _-____ ,, ,- .... -.Iia' u est fi afibhj pr-ceii. I . ... ..L.cui. *ttT ,- ... .
Ch' ip r ,. o ll s, 1909 0i',l;ps tllPlt ( .1 *i r '-.,' t.l, 1 i,.o l 1.;; ... ,' . ,. ,c i d. n,-< a..1 i .ai. .v t t d e c l'ti t btt p-*.r '/-../,
ti- "ie iialigan-a.. ,.
'- i ail al ul ,"'iajiI 'a .Ii. 'l y*.1t,|r e* Sli i1f H:i1i, t tttuuld I"rl' lii, lt.,o it'l tt t i ai s t id aa good t a i kia
,,ti x t -,authl]-.ct,.j, rc e. vw ,,,,, i.._ .. i,oin ,,jl^,u. ,.-Iladi .,-.g,,i, ,. ,,';.,,,.,v ... -fi'" Vc- \\ uiiit y>:.ur patr,,l ge and Ce gi,'i t.T j lid\'v it t pi .: .-
.,~ihu iLr uhti e |.aar~~ .4at a flu TuLL -^ii T It. iT- ii .i" u o., i tau i ia V% 7 r '* t ., in i^ v l -c t t
I,[1' 1". Illt- h lhet bIt ie ,\ i11 ir. v i 2>"' 11 a.,iY " A B '5 o r B a c -- ii'



j .x..aa-!kw, ut that uu a ieug .- i. ,:- ills henn lb IM ....-u I,,
? a ;l.., ,,,, h b,lr ,,vinh il,,er ,,x-.- tij,,dsa,,,I u,- .l-.,l.-.he,-ir thr,.tui,- .-i W(. .Q- .[J d Q.e a !' ,_ H .
.a ., I m t.b p ,rwthy l r ii u th .ii.-liae tu o t. ithis .C ullut T lo. lh la "- '-..,-A. "-' i0" ai ,' A N DI L I i M .
ea" ..L tw ay"b z e ~ ee



'i, -'. Tlhe itaint fur nill ,l.i iiers'nnd ig h1, I) n :and l,,t \lcl i lI h.e i a... ... CIP '- "I
,. ,,,a,, ,. ,,.I ,, .,,,.. :. ,, .,,,, ,,,: ,,,, ,,,,l ,.r., ,,tlc> = ,d ,.,. 5^ Ig se u'li an te n out. O ,i ai u'an gr S e. .. ..u "
I. la i, 1" ." oi"ld u{pos *I"- t ,x ien ti vr':l a~ la-,,,i,. i.*,-..** ,- "' "" m -i : __ ^f -8. g ^l
itver i 'hs il i(a'uII le'uLer his i, voney .t.'i." t" vr,* ,a("a,. ___________________r ., ....,__ -- h ...._
ayel ii a iii Iuasa a ad i-a his anoile Lld* -f U .L -" -_ r t i. T T W P- - ....-- .- .-- __ '- - n i
lu a a.-~eit ad Ci 'a% Caiothing ,,u. lhe ,t- .A VcrER. "bc...
I e -iIP erii' u o a l. ihI 1y t0ra fil li thete theNP Ltie :i "r I D : :r .
d p r -'" of.M,,v. .qlU. t,,va a ,I t-,r ,rJ v a-6
iI 1,' R R h il,: ,r (l u 11 ,,ri ith ... 1 T V Y1 h li-he in 3.Y c .1 Iaf
I,.t iiai-.uutt l'.)uiii the o i l-ail. bji l'lr. R, *aliti'S aU- d..1 Slur e 5 jl C *. C 3
: l,,e pata _, ing. t e 111ll 0ta .iinus tirt V- Oie1 .t t0i.- ,Di srt, p,_[;li lar i>l:ic S ill It 1 1, e a p
ai,..,ad' rrai.aint he p.v,;i;.eiit. The t.oii. Go there ,ilna \,..u ,,ll'.d *".GE*:IC ARIE '1 V -
I-llua Y1 "~ 11C WillaC -geLual'lal v. ul I' CC .re t


.,r,-,,, o, .l,eo ul,,o,.,i. ,,i,.,,, ,i> ,,,' ;,,, .,.,.,~ fi,,, 1,,1 ,,,,,,,f.o,,m ,,,e d g;^ < -.:.. : t ^ .| .|| @ i l l j
Vo*Pu tii\ haIl tol r pld ) le t. pinr y 'lYi l w ithi c t .i l?. % o ; i .
b3, __:Lyg ;ill e o We receive, almost daily, 3F
le tu e.- faor e w,,p i intle- te' al.ad by i. 1 1 Cul of he. eldLet d ,- I-,e t L, I )
.',iouthir il-., fao'i ur feiu'tll, Lt. ,.'apii d l'is Iill, .l" it ,1 tie Ia .'rltie :nd i .hl- 0 V. pri c L i .

I.. ,> i .,,r,,,h .,,- ,,,, ,.i t.-i,, .o., ti,;. ,.,-' i g ,h,.o o.e scrijptiou si -,, ,, ., ka, I *Il W [ ** t h e f r e sa
',"',-. :'. i' .I sesi t'.L ihe i e,.42. i i,;iw g tlh .(J.u.it.e bLsv '" .' -'. ," an d ch l&t
S i I\ a Tl, Iua I C l!. hut .1 u ig i PIN4




a. a: or i I :i\ phe C, i hIuectou' .Irespet.ive rah,_i bnsi,,es_ ,quaI- ., For tue attack b buy ill -jr lines ou u n* .--
ud. ,el r %Irfol nl-tao.' '' tuis F, allntoe c "I 1 irh r. Jal'ai-r Iu. at vPr
the pa tileug x r, If




'. .... .. l p. -F. ,y t ." ..-r
"t.y ud~e..stowih, p i el, '" '*% bt'p r a .yi r 2




.."paJh-t x "l'ulu i sa,,a .ai_--.fled dil~a ... it as h',- p',philar ga~iatleao n ia ;ad c'l al-t, I.,: ': : ',' 1r c r
'.' lig '.lV nd t oda:ull2c0.Io' g ,ol.J i. ha. the i lylahe i l Lt& I IILl' gi d g,",od tnl'llldI ;iSw -' -_-_1___ .._ _ .. "__, ._ __"".__''_ .....___________________
.i S* l i il ua a o.' .- 'a, dIS wgi u h r$Efa=: .fal a ."u .- ... .. ..... A-. . .
-e is i bltc- "it. -- .;i hlai ttie ailital 2 iiiii .i .ao n Il d I C-;iv- 11 h u I1, u i .
.,hi.r" -1d a1 111 ) ,..sha au ul^. u htla Oi c y : . W, hn,,dle th'e FAUST BLEND HrGH GRADE D
^ ^* '- *^S .Li; the' "l' l ei'cver. 'w ivlgt'hni.ipoio 10 1 "imei. nk H I ;i iy l j ^ S s si '. ^^ ^ 3 S ^ -, ', *,. ; a ( r r :, o o '
-i lig. hu'a"er i i p"1' ,a ~p 0 j li e ,, l l ta. . '*' " C)FFEE None beLte- 'I L t
"' I U u'-g.- ; 'iii-"--'"tt.lh' C ..llx c I jo,.fo.,lais suiniet.laitii good to' .l u v .t ijt h.i I .l', 3 "-
i i.,.Ao,.r." ..' ii id. 1 m i. li.. 'li '
ed-- h pt11 ia.o -a.t eJ'LX~~. '11\ "M R., ...... the 1". J N -P4 Y he






... "-,w'i .. .' .' Iu,, -J IIUSve ,, udpronoe. th." Set jpood a3 Denlivered r Lt g
S' t '- d' ; :i i.-l"-h'_-'_.-.:_"_" _.'_,M' ._,,i :_er, _s, _r_ _ i.h" o, '. a.S ,: ._ hoo_ __ _..._ .... -
ttheop'n The G -e 1 COUNTRY PRODUCE
L, Tihe. ity"L, vry. And trme .t.. T
..I .,A.A.",, .. ,tj bl fie3-ei,,d, ,, ght. isi u ,I an ,youue vewi- h.yt ,ha d o,,,,e et
1.."".-"- T Ii :' ": i ' l McLu t -i ld h u-t Su .Ie a lt,- -
W^'' .-- *^T ;: H:.!:" B~l-t h.-a. ls' .-.hJe; p :oe d, \ li i nlc 1'11 ^ 1 ':'^ s i,r;ce" |nuLid. .IJ ".w'ae .rJ L th-.'ia,.ve' .t.tibl, liv- h-' dr.l|ped.l ,.t., aU. ill-ie aniJ d,-,l ..IL ,Wrf,. '^ u %;,; ,^Wa^javu -- u e B r o'
^|^^o-'aJl^,^ethu-a h.-u'T..ltB^^ I _____________An-_________________._____ ____V:'_______________ _^ ~ ^i> .:1u1'g uiiht..:,,it& .' \..- ..1-..Ri.R es 's-tiratad tlh i t' ,q ui, EuLasuii'.i A,, i '_________________" ______ "_____ ":.-____________'._____ "I~
g,| fg e^'.;' r,.: .,-, ,;-.':. .., .;-_-.. ,': t .iEx )los}on'" C, l n inpud'. H~e t h.,r-. .. ----------- - - - -- ; I^ U~l S \ ^^*
f- u ..E ;p J ".. ,al, li. l,. col a-,nc -d "u,, that thu1er., "" ""
t L ,,. ,ti. ,. l t :
.-...-- Ill.-- i. ,, i*, Ii t th. n, S. J. B er(ry's O ld Stand Rgr^
r the l' ~l'" t .'; i'i':lT1"t ,'% h0-1 the ., a ".4p .1-








:; ,^ k ap~ i; ,,te ,:. 'M y .. '" "' -J .Z j gX l C j ** t ^
jltedi ot' h i C ra-l i i' e p iml l ,, ,to Hnwe *Lo. 10 s i'at a ly .u taite
)ri~te Ill.U~ bihd i I -es 4tl1 '







:i-uie: h esr l'e a1 1 o. d .i C u aii'. la. s .-.,AI"O H_ .
-" o ,, t r -' d-ict-t '.'i...l. ii ,, I',i,,ithe V'ek tI!utiil C tlu, e N T OIL.LO R
ne f lce:.., css -' 'lAt,'e"an-^iout. awi.' 'ubuiv -the .a, -;p I-, "_.____ __ _" "
--------------- iiiSiyer. olA.(.;*iw tte liie Buti 1.-cNoiiae PhoneSiNo. 4 i N lt ne Dissa lisfieda
H^T-.oi te. a^,.,, ., .,:.. ... ,. ,, ,., ,.. ,-,P I^ ^ l SS B ?i S B t^~I^ '
..... .i...it ..''-'-- .""-o o .t... t hlla Eighteen hundu ede .samples Imported.a'id Domestic to CU|..: "- "
-d:. a ..fi.U1a0 I,,a l tVll 10.Wai J.lit .'oy r ealh a-f, t he ',i i, i t e - r .U "
!i ^ ^ian &7.1d A9oalr banCg eC ad
:j- :ui %nd :.it ':d "h::-Y -t '-uu :;.t...j o"" .-;6,ii.fi.,le".:Ol ,tiicl it dow n I~, the: haa.e youir Spiiig Suit made' fromn.." E~e'i suit made UK9 i
V31-..,1.frL.ti ])I I kN i 4 0 11111


"hi^-,-..-a..'t he,.til 1efued ta-b-n. to ive satistctiu or ou nothing. ,at w eI KilOW o :
i l /.l ""., "; .'' %" '' i;r' "#";t e s ,e.o l.ike _M r.-MiJ-l,5 ,.,d __ ___ __"__-___ ...' ..
1AJ:-~ I.V.U L a-tS u h1,-11 1 ~ uji fWatk~u a ul e to -bl 1 11 Lo - IAifft`I r V L
w..1.h,'d' e a' t I ll th -* i.ru ,' -* .. .. i. .. .
",; ,.. i.- .. ... ,eUc : ". .,.' ,. t .-
....%i i..y". Pu ts' 3 25 L 15.00 whou ,order a Steak, Roast, Strip : co, --p.f. .
.. .... .._ ii 0 ' -o ~ I ,' w h f c 8 I, U S, -e e t c I"t'_
ra"b "?'-^-' i uto:. h cr. .. t 'tP a 3 g ni -ltbe meat liii-from us you may dlepend on us selecting J tl,.
.,''j,..i,: ,. I, est the market affords.
C.... .a\l C O, U -, d carry groceries,
ia --and A b -...,, I,\ ox .,,' I It.- o,,i, hu i ,.. ,- -s I- .. ..
,an-, ohvie-.r,,,,i., . .... .. JI. C O X'.~.
;-' ":, C" lui'ue *. 'h-A E k reO CeaS u l" tu.oId. -
'.. ------q.,i;' L:; ."-''*-*J. MCOX.
,,- -,..'.
A- `b i 'u I I i u- k ." n .









-Art


*ANNOUNCEMENT Of


SAMUEL J. HILBURN

Candidate F"rongress Sec-
ond District of Florida.

TO THE DEMFATI 0TERS 0F
.-THE SECOND 'CON Qft SISONAL
DISTRICT d'F FLORIDA'

It: is usual and pdoer'tor cthe can-
d date, seeking .pub]ficdtU t: ,.for-
mally make known their- e.iilfnfosn.s
thlsd regard. CnoarttniE this .Cuo-
tom. take this .methpd of:letting you
knowv that .1 aln. a candidate for Rep-
resentative In :Cong; d t'g.frm. th.. Sec-
ond"CongrBssinal 'Distiet of Blirda.
In this announcement ..L-'iall not .take
up all the public questions that will
S prbiablir. become i.s"6s,s in., the ap-
: propihlig campaign : here I sha
b.riefly expreiss,,myself on .only. a. few
.-public questions,; but 'later-..o; the
:,:.. : stump.and thr~ough. 'the. pr'e.s.s shall
I. nmak6 kInownAi :d discuss my position
*on ll importantquesofl ns..uposn which
t; he'-pedple'may- ':di r..,: ex ,r.eson.
;... : adhere to tht at'ie peo-,
~~~~~~~~~~~~~.'. :..' ... ......, .; ....,"".;.'..;;'-... ....... ";. ..!
.. ...... .... ..


ern markets than they charge for the
same class or products trom the
Northern markets to Florida.
This discrimination against Florida
products is very hurtful to the farm-
ers, fruit growers and truciters of
Florida and can not be justified by
the most adroit statesmen of the na-
tion.
Congress can and should prevent
this unjust discrimination.
If elected I shall do' all in my
.powerito prevent it.
' Interstate C.mmerce Commission.
I. believe tie. interstate commerce
commission should be maintained and
granted "powers sufficient to make it
effective; that It should bhaye power
to- make- physicalt'valuations of rail-
road property to the end that -just and
reasonable ratds -for the transporta-
tion'of passengers 'anda freight may
be .iqade and that reliable informa-
tin' may -be'obtained by the purchas-
ers. of railroad stocks and bonds.
S Economy.
: One of-"the great principles of our
great Democratic party is ECONOMY;
in which I am a firm believer. When
we look upon the extravagance of'the
Republican party: and some. Demo-
crats who have a habit .of.adhering
to, Republican policies, wea'are im-
pressed'.with the necessity df putting
this principle into practice.
I call attention to the Federal pen-
sion bil.. passed by the house of rep-
resentatives of the United States Con-
.gres,' Increasing Federal pensions
-approximately .SEVENTY MILLION
dollars annually. I believe in liberal
pensions- but I do,not believe in this
e {nmoufi' and-unprecedented increase
,f-eder 'e hsioins.2:tIf It becomes
a lawe.,can.nnolt:'libpe. for a prop-
er .de loment ".of "'o`ro rivers and
harbbirJduringi:ts 'existence. "
Rivers'and.-Farbbrs; :. ...-...
:;.; Water..-f-urnzsh~es ;:.th'e.cekpest means
ofltanpor tat'ii';on a "the A- national.
go.9ernmenit '!having'A tie .*...cntrol": li.t''
jiavigable- 'iatersii.- nipld:imoi'ova;-.


Official Aimeican League chedule for 191 ir
an Lk:,ue.ac'o


4L.

t.


AT AT TT' AT...
CHICAGO ST. LOUIS "ETROT CEV AND WASHINGTON PHILADELPIA NEW ORK STON
CLEVELAND WSNGO PHLDLPHIA NEW YORk itOSTON
April 28 24 25 26
HCA April 18 19 20 21 'April 27 28 29 30 May 28 29 30 30 May 7 8 9 Jo0 May11 13 141H9 May:21:2 28 May 16 17 IS 20
CHICAGOA......... ALL OF July 1 2 3 'June 28 29 30 Aug. 12 July 13 15 16 July 9 10 11 12 July 22 23 24 25 July 17 8 19 i .s
Sept. 25 26 2, 28 Oct. 2 3 5.6 Aug. 30 81 Aug. 13 14 15 16 Aug. 17 19 20 Aug: 21-2228 294 Aug. 26 27 28

April I1 12 13 14 May. 2 3 4 5 April 15 16 17 --'
June IJs 1920 22 Jul' 4.4, Maay B5 26 27 May 16 17 IS 20 May 21 22 S May .8. 9. 30 ; May 13 I 14 15
ST. LOUIS........ June 25 26 THIE REAL. ... Aug. 30 31 July 6 7 July 17,18 19'20 July 22 23 24 26 July 12 1315 16 July 8 9 10'11
Sept 29 Sept 5. 6 7 8 Sept. 122 Aug. 26 27 28 "Aug. 21 22"3 24 Aug. 17 19 20 Aug. 14 15 16

April 15 IC 17 "" 112 1 .4-20ay.
DTROT May 2b 26 p: M,' 'Apil 11- 4 'Miy 212'" May'16 17 18 May 1113"'5 .a"9...""
DETROIT......... July 5 6 7 May 23 29L3030 31 LIVE June 25 26 27 July 22 23 2 25 July 17 IS 19 20 July 9 10 11 July 12 13 15.16
Sept. 122 June 23 i Sept. 26 2829 Aug. 21 23' 21 Aug. 26 27 28 Aug. 33 14 15 16 Aug. 17 19 20
__.-.-..-___ ___________ __'__:___:- 9 'I *1 -


CLEVELAND....


WASHTNGTON..


PHILADELPHIA


NEW YORK.....


May z.3i 4

S5pi. 5 6 7 8
s 'u'-e' 6.6 7 8
Aug. 4 5 6 7
Sept. 20 21 22

June 1 2 3 4
SAug. S 9 10 11
Sept. 17 18 19

June 9 10 11 12
luly 31 Aug. 1 2 3
Sept. 13 14 -1A


.Apri 2"* 28 29 30 -f
JUtl. .- 28 3u i ..: i
Pme' a 6 9- j ::
O ? 5 6 . :

Yuhe- 1 2 9 9 A
Aug. 8 9 10' f,
Sept. IT 18 19S

June 5 6 7T .. :
Aug. 4 5 6 '71,. ,.
Sept. 20 21 2.-

June 13 14 15R ."'
July 2'7 28 29;30-,
Sept. 10 11 .12.:"

June 9 10lo f,12 "
July 31 Aug1-l'23!A
Sept. 13 .14f4,5.1 .


april 18 19 20is 21 -
.June 18 19 20 22
July ] 2"3


SPORTING-


May 11 13 14 15
July 9 10 11 12
Aug. 1.19 20.


June 9 10 11 12 June'13 14 15 16' .
July 31 Aug. 1 2 3 July 27 28 29 30 "M
Sept. 13- 14 15 Sept. 10 II 32 NEWS


June 13 14 15 16
July 28 29 30(
Sept. 10 11 12

June 1 2 3 4
Aug 4 5 6 7
Sept. 17 IS J9


June 9 10 11 12
July 31 Aug. 1 2 3
Sept. 13 14 15


June 5 16 7 8
Aug. 8 9 10 11
Sept. 20 21 22


April 18 19 20
June 1I
June 2S 29 July 1
Sept. 2 2 3


May 7 8 9 10
July 8
JMuy-13- 5 16
Aug. 14 15 16
April I1 12 13.
May 6
June 19 90 21 22
Sept. 25 26 27

PRINTED


May 16 17 18 20
July 17 18 .19 20 1
Aug. '26 -27- 2X '

April 15 '16,-17,,.
'tay 24 25 27 283
July 6 -
Oct. 3 4 5
April 22 23 24 25
May 29 .30 30 .
Sept. 4 5 6 7


April 26 27 29'30 May 1 2 3 4 .
July 3 4 1 5. June 24 25 26 37
Aug. 29 30 31 Sept. 28 30 Oct. 1 IN


THESE


4. .. . .- ... ... .--
.. .. ...... .:% -". -..: :: -* : : ;^:"-": ; ......... ":" **: *^* -....... : :" -
l, Ski JumpiGng.Champton ..p ..o..e.. "B P FCPBAARK"FOR CHICGOCBS
Phicagoa~-rnA.ed uc att enton : r
X showss tLars,- Haugen -winner :". :of.th
thesir~Pe.otr.r resident Muh ...nsi's ew;Sruc-
S1. 6" A "-.... -.,T .:. ',.:.- ".. .... ture.W ill.eW Peer-.,fttiem All
A ManyNoVelFeatures- .

G O ."" 5"i;:1. :'"-P
cago' N g, 14-1-& club own--
N. ". ". ,..erto-anhounce'plani'sfora.':inew. grand-'

*..... .r M. murphy ..ai that: het..proposes a..
j.:S3 j -ho me, for. his baseball club.w'-hicnh wioll? -'
_... :* ._...___ ____"_ _._ ' ybe, a i unifcat Ion0%orall f t the'best idea&S :-..
'.. E" il"*n-: In7',m6dern .grand. .stand. "architecture. -
fight---------4hobuslr --the': greatest of 6 i kind and ill also-...

:t^ omei, u_-'Bab r7.bEi;drdj'Lii fib of'^
5o 9 r .n11',i -.e haeotardcnte-n e.C: .s h b*is."parkoen o fthe eauty :spot .
new ~ ~ ~ ~ s basbw" ubnlgutttat
twelve I- 'i-~.o-the ,city;. ~.
ofl.,-. .. .rk."d- beA AF: Piaelal~umrbebrsafn
ConeMc eis-htl~e~etuanbiitba ber sh'aopa few -sl eepa;?
ay cbazc y! B e' inng rooms, a souy.enir:roomrQian Incine;,. ;.
Pitche D ,xfor ----..--, iautobioblll: drive to t;he:hoxes6nd, a;n.d a .
Ty Cobayp'ay hter.. spies.wuld garage on. topofta;bieautafuhl-conerete
spoiilsbasebaR yWelJ; -it, tmght:, ^ov -grand stand. are-.:d. &t b:6 thbe tures~ -
:bb;upi1t:ihandthat:.Wdould. baiie mentioned in 4;coqpetibn ,Sth& ."'4
oai.; AI bOr-',, : :s.% :. . .: z r~. '- '. :;'.'.. ', ".
EV]erylub..manager"in,:'the. .:Amqr-:,., nhanot beenanenoued, whent;e- "-"
icnlea^gueisoptipfmistic except Bobby w;ork will sta4 CAbjpypasA
WalUace i-ofthe .=St'-Juis .Browns, whfo l; necepsay] ; i.0000 t:,:
.is5making norash.ptomises,. :;' wil l:.be-ca.e w1. t:.iO, 0 ::'
.';Ups!ffMahmquiitnadeab!ght 'with
.the. Bostonf".ans,' whdo;had tii~e:g :-:*a.ei i PShei.'., 'rather "o-i u :re'
ed on.the wrestnggame.Tbeymar- -- Cu a .n
veled at the wonderful ability shwn; aapt hot the, g ly3'^
by Gotch'" "btg fpe island, l ie ebasbll bas". .
be..h .next opponent .eAd b,:oneen
outA dothe game quite awh le _and ppines said isthtae-ouriPiof a r *ene
adddress in Bo~tbba. PhIfllo, .bOxh
knows just where be wants ,to -begin lakes to yourn' pi-$gae as a duct "
to -co p ie back ,:li; takes to wateSJt ^^hi sb -
Abe AttelI Is nottiournlng.,In sack mhenei'..y
cloth and ashes .becausehe a beend to IN ndii + ii.ie
slapped and kicked out of New York;' see from 04,0004i.O0OpersonS wit,
The-foxy Abe has aken.Horace oGresd- nesting an" nita.une. m The. ..pub-.
ley's advice and gone west lic alreadytn L btAntheyfipt
JackLewis the secodase recruit, .....of the .amelh fact eco.
oth a mee's tsydu- act'.; it~c "'if"



was the -frst one to asgna con tract- Ing the nanio.atgaio be. Is:l..
wlt~h~ the -Boston, Americans.,. HehasWe h aveeveiAeageand ams
Played at. McKeesportand .Wheeling, '-eat can, "d iii" own ,".j ?'i-iet": ':.r.
aind his home Is in Pittsburg, .: teams rmit'li:: : 1'f:j :':.
le .Tanrielili-ls .a &eat: old -scott .... .j.;.:-
when ..t-f co ies: 'to c verinsg .tbei; .pest., "_. :.:; -
.i.n, ...Q i P JP fl ':".. t:: .. .
of- shbrtstbp;. but..chau]eP`. are ., c nthf .Ol' Olse *f ,.o. s fPi..ile
i..s reatkncgiar-bitt-8easier. the Clevland by,
al,A. of "oRy.orhan. by the te Cl-alan te
'. ...; . -H A, aH.
'i sepfail-. pluyersi wil. .be givdn.: .'inushould :be knm fldiSidOsn
protection aftera certain.date," says the only nees-ese' f
+Is job,:."Lajote, a re A '
-Preuidd t t a ofi93G.:.eti uh.nltedo. e d.t. ... ii
States: outlaw',league. This ought tc .
akeF lihem::, the.: happiest bunch .. of 1' ..- : A .. ... A .. . *.
atilete.i he: world. . Del :Ho- .ardtQq0me
. .. +k:;.. dqp -:
Is May. tton, .former champion .Del. Howard-,':' .epod
tennis plyel m n's singles, made .mManager of te..- I.. .... .. A rc ....
her first -nib t:".- a:7': rc-aeroplane. Asso ,tlsion'ta:. .. as..qi.t, the .game.-,
recently. iear'--San-. DIego,:ial' She He heaBpUreaBee"'aial.ti li .gongp
was taken up more than 400 feet; with .etd says thMt: toii. elpw o1 t :-4..'.!e-
LIeut. Theodore Ellyson-;I. S. N., as vote hisB.time ta'it k lpg VlAa ill
pfl '- -.1baebal ak:. eOf1%lt~ ', a". r)
pilot. i,.* eb a leb take. .: ,iiA; .

y: q
"* "., "' ""; **, "- "" o ..... ,:^^?^


S. . .: : . .^


May-22t2_ :%-'
J7uT y-22 ?323ti,. .
Aug.-.2tL f' 22 ..-

Aprll 2"23-2t:.23-
May 29 30"30 "
Sept. 46 6 7 ..

AprIl 26 27 291830 A O
hlay24 2529'S ...'"
Aug. 29 30 31

April 13 19 19 2t'
June 2S 29 July B.2 '
Sept. 24 5 26 6


COLUMNEL


- I-


I I


















WORLD'S [AMOUS POLICE MYSTERIES
IRUK RECORDS OF EXTRAORDINARY CASES IN ANNALS OF CRIMEqI



The Body in the Parcel j I 'H. M. EGERT

ICopwrligh by W. 0.-Chapmain) u


NE of the mysteries that
excited the greatest inter-
.-'lsn England during the
*I ^ closing years of the last
.ceentury was that of the
'Body in the Parcel. The
crime bore a resemblance,
Sby. no means remote, to
V that committed by Dr.
S Crippen. Of course the
part played in the detec-
tion by wireless teleg-
raphy could not be duplicated, nor, In-
deed, did the murderer seek to escape
from England. But the same difficulty
Swas experienced in securing the identi-
fication of the victim and, as tn the re-
cent example with which the world
has been familiarized, the evidence
though complete was entirely circum-
stantial.
A remarkable feature of this crime
was what. many considered to be Di-
vine Intervention that led to the dis-
covery of the murderer. But for an
extraordinary circumstance the mur-
der would"never have been discovered
-. and the murderer .would have gone
: scdt free. '
Walnwrlght, like _the notorious
Charles Peace, was a man of much
apparent respectability. Though he
was shown during thei.ourse of the
trial to have beeq ,n of notoriously
Immoral l1f,V0 or years he had passed
as a "lominent member of the Christ
nurch Institute in the East End of
London. He. was very popular In the
district on account of his ability, and
Energy" In' getting up charitable pet-
frmances and. in giving recitations.
H" e 36was: a lJocal. politician of, repute.
.Yet all the while he lived a life totally
i- different.. from that which was known
Sto. his friends and co-workers.
A'. :, Aithough- a. woman.' with whom Wain-
w"g.. hlt ha'dbeen on intimate terms
had' disappeared for about. a year, her
adisapperanice had .been explained
without.l.ls'belngdirplicated No sus-
.-.. '. "on aj"pears to have arisen that'the
,i1h ad.a:-QtUally., been. murdered.
ii 0.was.". .0 dpIbler.ately,-plannebd
a siftgsctliy e;xecuted -that' ti
wJiq1yithe incomprehenslbtjle. t upid-
i.+tBat er'.at-the cruciali mo-
,a-&eof ab e ,pro.vidential" epi-


wg.'a'a i'busbmaker and
WqZ-~o .. ......
alshopon the -grounid floor-of
S 15,.'Witechape I: ,road,, ,London.
.: Worningi hie. accosted a ..Ybuth
.tdkes, who lived near by and
4,dsmfli!tasks] for his neigh-

o wantto do a little, errand
tokea?.'. -asked Wainwright.:
those "two parcels on 'o :.the'
',.'-He indicated' a.. couple "of
I?\t~a~1spcltigei trappedd in,, '^black:
*nt one..-t layinrone: corner^ of- t:. h.e
r& v prkahnP .cl ckt 1em up wil ,.you,:
.f,.t~i4itt t-. tl, .m a.to ".a c..ab
Sf- 1Ce( to 'lift -the parcels, but
"task -Jay beyond" is
V&o ,'S.o'Waltinwright assisted him
..'ecby.laying hold of. the :op'po-
siteen.d.and t.ie par; of them carried
.: f'budenIto the street. to the
.ch in-ch in; thei,.Whtechapel road, in,
-o'A.frto4.f"'whlich' abs .usually plied for"
^^ 'ii e ;;^ -?, '' ** '''.'. "lr-', ..*" '." : : .. .. "- '
l' Tey oked iupid down the'. street,
t4 b!ut .ocab -a+in sght .......
P.. You.C's IaY.,hUiO"ad mind them'.while.
1' .hiok .6forone1isald WaInwvright -and,
h +eav +in-ith.eyouthi" with the ipajkages;
pi^ eppeairedi In. search:.. of a" public

s Let alone egan .t' -exper.i-.
oat uSseisat~n. While'
Vlayinison awaitiAig'e-
tt^^la~r' his tic~me,: ^Stokes iwroteio
leromn :ka : e letter: .describing

44^lS"nuatkt-fi: NomethnfajBwith~in' him,
| i soe. hiddenu-but' imnpera-

:.'.-rbtce., :ur'ge':.mtobpent-e.pack.:
-'-"-tnk:!B^i'ea' 'Semaiiied upon thie *payemenit
to his companion to.. return,
0^iSilthe whileth'e voice grew: timors
a-,s#tp."O ezth parcels!" it kept
claiming1' -Ogen. that one!. Open it!.
K a'^'igst .Stokescould. not:resist" ..the
Ziaind lonter. :,He' pulled t.e -.wrap-


|'...isIde:and .human ...ea.d!
91Dw te .d -.ws r by th"..p. -.

.&l" ,,*.ii -,wr: e ca'.e
R.",430, e.a."in 6 -.th,.volbmeb
ls.pq :./;+ .... .. :.e'turn,
901" grw more ""




, ..'-i ~

l '^ s i hliim hat -ete
^se ted^Ils5'thO wrappIng -M ast-


gk0Q en.thiat" the'!. paelltaited
StQ!Cbpii.goq.de notw real l.ntte
3 br9 -e'p:utlleYdleft* the.









^^L3O&llB' n* hovi~techaPet road
0-r et ien Stokes' aosiade




2$tler 6m m .u"ppiter to Is elpsosb What
tj as,)zd w dclrd-j felh n















^% |&iB^^ sub staiic "that. 'excited
^oh '^tIci0ns.'""It-":.*might *once
dt.' wa : d.-.
se' .qth .tfeara :stirrn in- his


^fInd'suddenly manifest-





S t ..ean mpe cot a-n.


t mand to open the parcels. Anyhow
- Stokes obeyed. After he had flnally
Srepliced the covers he stood tiembling
upon the pavement until Walnwrighl
returned bringlng-with him' a four-
wheeled cab. Stokes at his command
lifted the parcels and placed them
within. Then Wainwright entered as
well and called out:
"Cabby, drive to the Commercial
road as fast as you can. Stokes, I'll
see you again, I'll. come round to your
place tonight and pay you. Drive on,
cabby." -
The cabman whipped up his horse
and the vehicle started away down the
Whitechapel road, leaving Stokes
standing staring after it. He told the
coroner at the inquest that he was too
stunned by the discovery to have
Wainwright arrested; besides, he was
afraid.
"r thought it would be better to wait
until I had found a policeman," he
said. "I knew that Wainwright would
npt- hesitate to murder me dny more
than he had hesitated to murder the
victim in the parcel."
:The cab was driving rapidly a'Way
before Stokes recovered his self-pos-
sesasion sufficiently to look round for. a
policeman. None was in sight. And
all at once the voice began again.
"Run after the cab, Stokes!" it
cried. "Follow It. Don't lose sight of
it until you have Wainwright arrest-
ed." ,
Stokes started off at full speed and,
just when his breath began to fail
him, the cab stoppedd .in Greenfield
street to take in":a woman who was
waiting there. Thi's-''as Alice Day, a
mistress of the murderer, who was af-
terwards arraigned as:' an accessory
after the fact but was discharged from
custody without a trial..
Again the cab started away with
Stokes In full chase,.-behind It. <-.
turned down Aldgate street, i.t'70.to-
.ward Fenchurch street, in1B,-"Leaden-
hall street, brinjched off,2jward Lou-'
don bridge and crossed. the Thames
into the' Boraugh, as tihat portion .of
Leoddd, laicng on the tieutheni.side of
the: rlvrer"is-known; '. ... .
oAJp. the awheled along
Afterlit pars!" hat and'e -ad- o1g

clenchedr'+. the -breath -s. f61 fgh
11s3:lif: and.&.ep eole. s Y+eid ae hirm
as. he'.'-'a- .;-Every tim f'.he- encau"6:
tered A .onstable he tried-to enIist his
servtces;27,...:..' .. .., :
"Sto..iat.f'.cab!" he called. "Par-
cels--jirc'els!"
-The policemen took him for some
tout who considered that he had not
..received a sufficient fee or tip for his
-service.in connection withehbelping the
passenger -with his baggage.- :They.
-laugled" and derided'him. On Stokes.
'.raced urged'-by the voice.' He would.
have bedn compelled to abandon the
.pursuit,-'.however, had not the cab
s'tpp'e'd' "ear 'the 'Hop Exchange
:wherd"twor'inore: constables happened
to be stationed. 'Stokes ran up.. to.:
them. ..
." You see that., man?"-, he -gasped,
pointing -to 1 Wainwright who 'had
alighted. : "Hurry after him and stop
Ihimh.':: 'Findd- out .what he is going to do
with that parcel!"
Wainwright, staggering a little un-
der the weight .of one .of the packages,
-had progressed some thirty 'yards in
the. direction of a small shop*'known
as the Hen and Chickens, and now en-'
.tered it.-One of the policemen prdmnpt-
ly stationed himself'at the door while
his companiontook up his post at the
.door -of the cab. :
.A .':few minutes later Wainwright.
,came out of the -shop empty-handed.
H'e.:paidno attention to-the constable-
but. went :to -the cab, took out 'the sec-
'ond parcel and returned to the shop
with it." As he reached the door bhe
foundtfthe two policemen at his heels.
"Is' this your shop?" asked one of
them. "Have you rossessjon of it?" -
"I have and" you haven't," retorted
Wainwright.
"What have you got in that parcel?"
asked one of the constables. "You go
into that-house, mate, and see if you
can:-find the other," he continued to
his. comrade. "I'll look at this one."
'. The. moment the other policeman
had entered the shop Wainwrigi~t's
whole manner changed.
',: "Let me go,".he pleaded. "Don't look
at it.' It will be worth a hundred-two
hundied-pounds to you, cash down
right here."
For answer the policeman tore the
parcel open and revealed its ghasUy
contents.. Wainwright was immediate-
ly placed undes arrest. He was
searched and a number of Leys were
found upon him. While one constable
conveyed Wrlnwrlght to the police
station the other returned with the
lad Stokes to the brashxnaker's house
in the Whitechapel road, where the
premises were searched.
: The workshop was unusually large,
being no less than 115 feet in length,
and had originally been used as a
warehouse. When he had entered, the
constable soon perceived that about
sixteen feet from the door a part of
the flooring had been taken up and
roughly replaced. When the boards
were removed an open grave was dis-
covered underneath, the mold being
mixed with a considerable portion of
chioride'of lime which, contrary to the
murderer's expectations, had actually


v preserved instead of decomposing the
y body of the victim.
Within the warehouse various suspl-
t clous instruments were found; a new
- -spade that had recently been -used, a
1 hammer, an open pocket knife and 'a
i chopper. Blood stains were found up-
i on the flags behind the back door and
the edge of one stone was broken as
though with the blow of a hatchet.
Evidently a murder had been com-
r mitted. But who was the victli?
Three days later, on September 15,
a man named Taylor came to-the po-
lice and suggested that the remains
might be those of his sister-in-law Har-
riet, who had been missing for :just
twelve months. In the meantime the
remains in the two packages had been
examined. They were those of a fe-
male who had been dead about a year
and the cause of death was disclosed
by two bullet holes in the head. Ther..
position indicated that the mureteir
had come up from behind and fired the
shots. The woman had small hands
and feet, long fingers, hair of a light
auburn, and a tooth was missing from
the upper-jaw. These details, which
were furnished by Taylor, coincided
so minutely with the appearance of
the body that the police permitted him
to view it, and he at once identified it
as that of Harriet Lane.
The body was further 'Identified by
Mrs. Taylor, the sister of the murdered
woman, and by John Lane, her father.
There could be no doubt but that a
satisfactory identification .had been
made out. Not only did the nilssing
tooth coincide with the tooth that Har-
riet Lane had lost, but, again, the de
ceased woman bad a scar on the leg
below the knee such as would have
been caused by at severe burn from a
h o toQkerlnarIet_4.pe_ had+had
jtlts such a scar. Various articles oF
clothing found in the grave beneath
the floor of the workshop and in the
house made the identification com-
plete. Harri-et Lane had worn ear-
rings, ani two of these were picked
out of the grate in the fireplace. She-
had wrni- a, wedding ring, w"ch was
discoveredin the ,gravec-tpget %r with'
several -buttops- of 6-1se .ame p 'n
as bad
b bMRong7so7 L Saae pattern" Were
i-urjisbed to the' police by the dead
.woman's relatives and friends.
But even this would prove no case
against Wainwright unless his connec-
tion with the victim were clearly dis-
closed. Nor would the mere fact of
his acquaintance with her prove any-
thing. It was established beyond doubt,
however, (Eat a year before she had
left -her father's house In Sidney.
squareee_ Mile End: 'road, with the,
avowed intention' of. going to live with-
Wainwright, and she had never been
seen- alive since that time by any, of
her family.
'Toward ,the.end of Steptember Mrs.
Taylor, the sister nf the dead woman,.
began to grow uneasy. Harriet Lane'
'had been on good terms with her faIm-
il'v and had frequently been In commu-
nication with them hitherto, either
personally or through the medium of
letters. Now she seemed to have for-
gotten them entirely. Wainwright
bad moved from his last residence to
another in the Whitechapel road, but
Mrs. Taylor traced him to his new
quarters and demanded to see her sis-
ter.
"She's gone," replied Wainwright
sullenly.
"Gone-where?"
"Gone off with Mr. Freake."
This was a gentleman who had re"
cently come unexpectedly into a large
fortune and had left the country. Ac-
cording to Wainwrlght he had taken
his mistress with him.
"'Wheie has she gone?" asked Mrs.
Taylor.
Wainwright explained that he had
given the missing woman fifteen
pounds to betake herself to Brighton,
a fashionable seaside resort on the
south coast, 'as well as ten pounds to
provide herself with an outfit. She
had apparently taken advantage of his
generosity to elope with the suddenly
enriched Freake.
Mrs. Taylor had to be content with
the explanation and went home. Two
months elapsed and then she came
again. This time Wainwrlght main-
tained that he had heard nothing from
her sister since the date of her disap-
pearance. A third time Mrs. Taylor
appeared, this time insistent, and
Wainwright produced a telegram and
a letter which he read aloud to her.
One purported to be from Dover and
the other from Paris; both stated that
Harriet was well and in comfortable
circumstances. Both the letter and
tbe telegram were later proved to have
been written by Wainwright's brother
Thomas. Freake, when he appeared
in court as a witness, denied all knowl-
edge of the missing woman.
The suspicion now arose In the
minds of Harriet's family that she had
died and that Wainwright was conceal-
ing the news from them, perhaps out
of compassion. John Lane, the father,
paid a visit to the brushmaker and de-
manded that he produce his daughter,
living or dead. If she was dead, he
said, he insisted upon being told where
she was buried. Wainwright put him
off with the same story as before and
referred him to Freake who, needless
to say, could not be found. Lane. how-


SWainwrikbt was immediately' placed under arrest


ever, seems to have disbelieved this
story. He pretended to have been. in
.communication with Freake and to
I-have ascertained-from him that the
,Story was false. Thereupon Wain-
'mwrigbt changed his ground and stated
_ftz _:;1 ".'eone'away il'th ai-
other'persotin And that hd h a-implica-
ted.-Freake falsely.
SDuring the trial a curious story
came to light. It appeared that one
individual bad had suspicions of his
own and that he came nearer to- the
truth than any of the rest. In Octo-
ber, 1874, while Wainwright still occu-
pied his premises for business pur-
poses, though: its ownership had passed
'.to another, the new manager possessed
a dog which was in a state of constant
restlessnessw*hile in the workshop.
,He-was Jorever scratching at the
boards of the flooring Just above the
place where the grave had been dug.
It was supposed that he was after rats,
but Wainwright seems to have become
su-piciousii. and, 'one day the dog sud-
denly. dIsapeared. The manager and
his'wife-went out one evening 'and
left the animal with -Wainwright. On
their return he stated that he had run
away; but it was presumably made
a*ay-with, for it was never seen again
thereafter.'
SSlowly, piece by piece, a web of cir-
cumstantial evidence was woven
around the accused man. It was proved
that'-he' had purchased a quantity of
chloride of lithe on September 10, 1874,
the day before the murder was sup-
-posed' to have occurred, as well as an
,ax- and' a spade. Neighbors swore that
thLey had heard pistol reports on the
next evening, apparently proceeding
from Wainwright's premises. A man
working In an adjoining shed stated
th'atk he'had heard them distinctly.
They were fired In rapid'succession as
from P revolver, and there was no
paus.e'for reloading -such as would
have'occurred had the weapon.. used
been-.a pistol; A revolver was found
aip.onxgthe effects of- the accused man.
A few hairs were -found -adhering to
the spade discovered in the workshop
and these were microscopically exam-
ined. They were iound to correspond
exactly with the hair of the victim.
Wainwright when arrested for the
crime showed great self-possession. All
through the trial he maintained a de-
meanor of innocence. His guilt was
proved, however, to the satisfaction of
the jury, who brought in a verdict of
guilty. When the judge in accordance
with the customary procedure asked
him whether he had anything to say
before sentence was passed, he stood
up in the dock and declared in strong
and emphatic tones:
"I will only say, standing, as I do
now, upon the brink of eternity, that I
swear I am not the murderer of the re-
mains found in my possession. I swear
that I have never fired a pistol in my
life. I swear also that I did not bury
tha mutilated remains, nor did I ex-
hume them."
In this denial he persisted to the
last. Just before the execution he con-
fessed that he deserved his fate, but
he would not admit that he was guilty
of murder.
Was Wainwright really guilty?
The result of this trial aroused con-
siderable comment ab to the relative
merits of the English and the French
judiical systems. A French juJge would
have probed-the matter to the" bottom.I
He :would have asked Wainwrikht for
what purpose he purchased the chlor-


ide of lime and the. American cloth, estine lead their.. abeep. 'This custom ''
and the .brother, Thomas, Wainwright, has arisen,-"a course; through the ab- .
why hesent the.telegram purporting' iBr nce :of. roads and' the scanty nature .
to hdave.come from Harriet Lane. of the pastura'ge found on the moun-'.-
It was suggested that. Thomas Wain- tain sides.. It wwuld,:be impossible. ,.
wr*lWg tlbe boithr, was in fact the .drive' -the flocks iWm: placeto plAce, .,;.'
guilty person;%., th't Wainwright. was unless dogs were .emlpdyed,-and there
correct in'-swearing that h6'e"had never are no sheep dogs' in eastern courtt i ,
committed the murder, never fired a tries. Hence the shepherd goes on 1n .
pistol in his life. But the law throws front, the sheep following behind, ..a
the onus. of proof upon the prosecu- shepherd boy as a rule bringing up.the
tion. Certain questions could not be rear. This is'the shepherd's principal "
put; at that date in accused- man had duty, to -guide his sheep. and find pas-
not the option which he now enjoys of turage for them. -
going into the witness box and telling The s dep know their.' master, or
his story to the jury. rather his voice. Over and over
Thomas Wainwright was tried as an again I hate- see. two.r'i.more shep' -
accessory after the fact and was sen- herds~meet wth:tlteixr1'flocksat s well
tenced to a term: of penal servitude for and sit and chat'-forFhours. together.
seven years. It was widely believed When they got up to move away the
that the sentences of the two crimi- flocks have become one:.large herd.
nals should have been reversed; that There is no attempt, however, to sepa-
Thomas was more guilty than his late them. Each man-moves in the
brother. I direction he wishes to take and shouts '
Sto his sheeb "'Tabbo! Tabbo!" short
Y IAMD SHEPHERD NOW and sharp, never thinking of looking
HONLY LAND H H S NOW round until he is some distance away,
SOne by one the sheep hear the vicee
They Are Very Much Like Those Who and follow.'slowly after their master.
Watched Their Flockc 2,000 There Is' never a mistake, though all
Years Ago. use the same word; the voice.of each
-- shepherd is-unmistakably his own and'
There are few more picturesque it has a distinct individuality about it,.
sights in the Holy Land than the shep- caused by the constant Use of the-
herd and his flock of sheep. You can same tone.
never see one without the other, saya Then the shepherds of this. Interest-~
a writer -in Country Life in Amerlca. Ing land are men of arms. In the-
They live entirely with their flocks, southern districts of Palestine" and'
Their business is not only an hon- also in the Lebanon country they all
orable calling but it is one of perpet- carry firearms, and those around
uali difficulty and danger. Shepherds Jerusalem and in the neighborhood!
in the east are men of war; also they of Tiberias on the Sea of Galilee and
are men of some initiative and prac- in other parts of the country carry
tical intelligence, weapons in the shape of heavy wood-
The shepherds come under the head en clubs or slings, the latter-as'prim
of peasants, or. fellaheen, but never- itive as that used by David when he
theless they are virtually a race apart. -tended his father's flocks. The' guns
Unlike the other native tribes, they are invariably old-fashioned flintlock
have maintained their ancient char- muskets or some other obsolete type
acter intact. They attended to the of firearm. With these weapons the
wants of -their sheep and led them shepherd protects his flock from- wild
'from pasture to pasture among the beasts-leopards, panthers and wolves.
bills and valleys long before the corn- But his worst enemy is not the wild
Ing of the Children of IsraeL animals of the country, .but the rov-
Their shoes are of the roughest de- ing Bedouins. The latter are always
scription, almost circular in circum- making raids and carrying off the
ference. They wear an outer garment sheep, with the result that even today
of bright colors- It is woven from many a good shepherd is called upon
camel's hair, as was that of John the to lay down his Blife for-the sheep.
Baptist. The coats are without seam,
as was the one worn by our Saviour Absolutely Safe.
and of which it was said'at his crucl- "Have you got a good chauffeur,
flxion that it was '"without seani, Bronson?" asked Willoughby.
woven from the top throughout." '"No, I haven't," said Bronson. "Only
These cloaks are made by the peas- an old fool of a gardener who doesn't
ant women of Galilee. They are square know the first thing about machinery."
and sleeveless and fit any man. They "But, my dear fellow-aren't- you
hang in picturesque folds from the afraid he'll break your neck?" de-
shoulder. A kerchief for the bead, tied handed Willoughby.
in two black rings of rope and wool, "Oh, no," said Bronson,
completes the shepherd's outfit. In "What guarantee have you that he
the winter, however, shepherds take won't land you and your car in a ditch
an undressed fleece,, which they girdle some day?" sald Willoughby.
about their loins, when they more "Oh, he couldn't possibly do: that,"
than ever appear like members of smiled Bronson.
their own flock. "Why not?" asked Willoughby.
The flocks vary considerably in size, "Why, because I haven't got any
some numbering only a score or even car," said Bronson.-Harper's Weekly.
less, while others run into several
hundred. Speaking generally, a shep- Her Logic. :
herd in and around Jerusalem will It was the week before Christmas.
tend thirty or forty sheep, while his Emery and his younger sister, Mildred,
brethren in. northern Palestine will were debating very seriously the real -..
possess flocks double this size. In the ity of Santa Claus...
Lebanons there are some very large "There isn't any, Santa,.,Claus," sald. -
herds. Emery, with finality. -. .-':- ,'.
The sheep themselves are distinctly "Why, there must be," Insisted his
of the Syrian breed and famed for sister. "How could they.-make pie-
their fat tails. Much has been made. lures that look just like, him,"-Ha -
of the fact that the shepherds of. Pal- per's Magazine. : '
*'. -. . ." '. : ;


~1










LOCAL AND PERSONAL--


Thle Registrattion BBioks are now
openly in the Caswell building.
t)on't neglect to regicster. Time
is gett.ii:g short now.
'i'THi BooS'rtEi reets its readers
with eighteen full 1)e1CS of read-
ii, tniattmr this week, nnd all
printed nnoi gnold hnok p parp"'.
Fr Sale-Hnsting's Mortgngp
lifter. short tton Reed. Also
,vome S. C. Bhlck Munurcas cocke-
rels. J. H. TOWNSEND,
Gllet St. Mary, Fla.
Catswell & Grimes rroduce hrnk-
-ers, have bomight, nfld shipped re-
eontly abi it twelve hundred bnlh-
-l of pwetplt)ntiit.nes. Tlicy htny
all kindil of cotuntryi produce from
our' f'.rilers, paying cash for same.
If von wish to buy Pflne of theP
h1est firmiting luitid in the Etat,, at.
TPasn'iAthle figures, write toi Mr. I,.
C. Gricy, Gaitiieville, Fla. Ife
ow\n ilihoit 12,000 ttnre. of the
fimit. p;ne aid han.inock aind ii
Fl 'ri la.
Our patrons are at ilPir'tv to snd
a\ny ais nmtany copies ,t this isitte
,- tl thp Fee fit. Make oit, n list.
of Ilhise whimi you ui.h the paper
fei't to, aid sf-'nd theli l-t ti'hlie
BIolptrioffice. iind thl? editor will
doIo lie ir'et


TheGaitidsville Sun will isslt.
a bIig boost edition snon. It will
le illuistrNted and Alocltuacomitv
vill bie written up in great shape.
Editor McCrnrarv has employed
it corpse of special .writers to do
this work for him, anid he proltlises
the people of this coulity the large"
dst and best pdijino of this kind
ever gotten ourt before in The Suin
office.'
\W. T. Clark & 'imn has an nd.
in this issue; and let us say right
here that you n' l)tty good, of
evv'y description from this firmi as
elitaLI as youth cau et them ait -
wihei'. They pay the very high'list
mai ket )r ee fuir country urodtice.
Give this firni sunit of your trade
If you trad, i'withli them one taine
yoti \il;i be pure to go buick again,
they will tireaIt you so nicely.
Messrs. I,. Smith nnd F. L.
Harris. of Milngo county, Miss.,
ai'iived Iere 11 coII)le of \aeekt ngo
with their fimnilie4, and has r'ult-
ed farming laid from Mr. W. B.
Roper, li ho lives a few iniles fronm
Alichiiin, and are prel)aring to
make a crop. They drove, through
ciH cintlnti'y here, briinging their
fitliilies in tw'i, two-mnulo wagons.
Gcuttiteiit, Iliu Booater itnd the
people of thiis section extend to
vou a nd y'oiir faminiliest a. heal't.j


T he snu-ag "thli t wpR l t ed fo r we. c -r s o
n I 'll Wetcome. The-re is count licre
came t.t I it. VYes, anid they fur mtniy mre goodfarntii's..
were jiit tho kiid limit. we waint.- __________
1-1. Mr. T. L. Berryi'' liroiglit US MARRIED.
in ma owupieolyf pounds or more ,. ,,, ,,.
iu .a Ci umupie if pOillide or ii' iti t iss."i Sel iJ, Mniude Hintds and
ho t Saiturdltv aftel' oon. Thanks M s St.8, M a
t t'i oM. Mr. Wilbbr Harris were married
frjiid le-ITV,' we ceertainly dih in-
joy thiemi. '114'h only rgret alhoot o Snniidav niigliht last at, lhe Baup-
r, ist eni'ireh,, 'Rcv. Haefliltger,
thOin. was, .th-'y didn't lst Ion m ist g timh. R H ir,
ioui lr Methodist. iinisLer.
et uta. Miss H-Iids had been first assis-
It ae, mns Iike j ustLis sonnias Oil- taut, in ,iur Higlh Scihool here for
bmn-.inea hos Iie it; compiet-od. tlie, m .
|ll les l,ns i, 'o ie.i, th quiu te i lwil=,, an 1 was n, very |)0i)-
ree ioni of aiotliher milm bt-gills. t (i ite t iltli, a I was it ve ry i l jd-
iaruid accoiimpiliIhed yontir lady,
T wo lairgi brick hiishinessg lifiipf-s
T]h gl'oonii hltol.l a \'ery rei' l;ini-
liaH just. hrin lc.i.plered aid oc- ''e groom l ry 'e j-
uia'e j t. hein iiM.peatlIdC'sible position :it a phos)phiatte niine,
cupied. atd now M'. \Vi'rdc!l I l .aqt, Croos. Fla.
at, 'Cruniis, Flat.
b-i.n f lhe .rect.imi of 0.oii"i Iit-xt to r ,iLe |i tpp$ couple I 0l -t ott itl-
lie. dotible store occu:'ied by d ,r g f teir ft
d t1)' t1i1i'ii11LI g lo t' tieir ft' Ut re
J,>isliop-H airrit' i Cio. Aiill 1his hoit,0 Cro ir.
.priglc.fsilv' town of Alaliii'a is May th,'y h'lvlys3 be tS happy.
tlidily v growitig. niid its foiid ou 0oci ,i,-lei's sociey
lDr. J I,. K-I4y, our poi rililr a l tuhe.v are tlo. i. is tile '%isli .of
Couiit. SchliooIl Siuperhiitenaliit lias The Bjusteri'.
his aimliOticellMit inll this isstlie of
'The Bothst(-r. He is. untiloubtedly, .tr. A. M. Pettit.
4 tu of the Ilmoist complete '. alind iMr. P.rtit is a South Czlrolnian.
lopiulai'coiity scho I Siiri.el- but Is resided ii tiis section for
'tit;s 1.1 thle Stati. He htts no oip- the past twel'i.e yitls. He 'ias
hmlienpt. Tl'e lople of thiscomity siiscliId 'ltor a short while wih
kttowthlithe'isthe right. mniiil frtl-'e Mi". W. T. Rohbirts inl the hlitrd


plnp. und ilre aniig to keep hIin ware business. Then he wa-t con-
liolding tlhi saume high aind liion- ieted with i lIirge ginuery here
or.-lile ,ifficV. lie t is ow holding, I fot' quite awhile. About one yeniF
just ns lioig ais he wants it. aigo he bought an inei'est in the
Mr. Geo. W: Livings.ton, tf i.a'ge iterciintile establisliienit
Newlmrt-y, lias hisa nnnouiicemneimt of Bishop Hit'rison Co., and has
in this istue. He is a candidate had charge of thiu hiardwar'e tind
for sheriff of A 'laehua comimt.y, 'Uirint.urn departments of thisfirm
, "Mr.Livitigston was deputy sl herifl' ever since.
i.nder Mr. Tillis the last two 'yv-ars MIr, Pettit is a most exclle nt
of his administration, waits deptity young titan, and is very atteutive
under Mr.'Fennell fir tehn yacr-r, tobuissmess, arid ctll boast of aninn
inl I h',.s served i'i thliii capacity stutneh friends throtughoutit this
idtier ou'r prl'esit Sheriff for three section of the county, He wouldn't
yeal's. Mr. Livigston lias mnnide misrepresent an article-kuomwingly
oneof the best o ficers Alachuni to t customer for fifty time- the
county linas ever hud. He is cool worth of it; consequeutly, when


!iid fearless avnd is pnssessed 'with
a great deal of detective ability.
Aa.soon :is lie decided to heconie a
candidate for sheriff, lihe resigiiF-d
his position as deputy
An old fashioned entertainment 1
conuiS'llg of speliiig match.
charades, and old time 'music, will
bi given tin Caswell's Haill Friday
i ighlt at7':30 o'clock, for benefit
of library. Admission 10 aid o15
cents. Everybody invited to at-I
tend. Forwalint of spice prevents
msfrmn publishing the names of
the nladies arid gentlemen who willI
tukp oirt in this entertainment.
huit'tbe list. is 1 long one. The
. proceeds will be appropriated to a
worfhv cnuse. so don't fnil to"at-
tend-this entertainment.
You can buy just ns. good soda-
Swate.r. -coco-cila, nand, in fact.
-all kiitds of soft drinks right.' lit'e
"int Alachua as cheap as you call in
Gainesville or .lacksouvillp. Mr.
- Wilton i'. Thonimti is tihe owi'iir of
I the hottlhing works it this place
tI.t1d he is n s v-ry deserviiiig youtig
Stmat. 'Unfortuithutiiy, he has Only
-.one arii, having l6ost the ither
,o0!!p sotin time aigo on the railroad.
:.Pa'troiize this yonng itan whei-
ever yon need anythitng in lisa lite.
13 will treat youth right.; besides,
ll.voUltn" orders will always leceive
pronipt attention.


Bargains! Bargains Bargains!

You will always find real bargains fn

real Merchandise at





W. T. Clark & Son's


POPULAR


BARCAIN STORE

ALACHUA, FLA.




This Spring's stock :f Shoes, Dress Goods, Clothing-,
Setc., is f.st arriving, and their stock of Groce-ies is
always complete. Ynot can obtain the best to be had
at the lowest possible prices at thisshop. See Them


SELl, THEM YOUR


EGGS


THE HLHIIHURDOTILIIIO WORS!

WILTON W.THOMAS, Prop.

We manufacture all kinds of



SOFT DRINKS

Our Specialties are

Royal Ginger Ale alTrux-=Cola


You Will Find Our Prices
Right On All Our Goods

Thanking our patrons for 'their past patronage, and
soliciting a continuance of same, we are,
Yj.ts to s-r:l,,


WILTON W. THOMAS


I--


L. 0. 0-RACY

(ADDRESS, GAINESVILLE, FLORIDA.)

DEALER INGOOD


FARMINC LANDS


Both HanimocK and Pine lands; som-e Hammock and
Pine land near Gaipesville ; 6,000 acres just west of
this town (Alachua), aid some near High Springs,
Columbia county.


Mr. Pettit tells a c.iSto teIOat
an article is so and so, they believe iT i il
liini, because they know it's the
truitth.x
He is an lhonest, upright Christ-
ial, gentlemn.,i, and is what we C L i a 111 d
tei in a model young man in every a
betise of the word. Aal S teble
Death of Mr. Walter Cato.
Oi Thursday of last week the I
remains (if Mr. Walter Cato ar- S 8,1 S tobl n
rived h-re -fromi lSvanah.i, andi aiP r
was intered in O!d Town Ceu- H. BETHEA, .
tery. which is located about cn4. BP
mile front Aluchiuii. Tbe ilinfortu-M ^ t j
IlU.t-i naii was rtin over utild badhy.
,,tged o,,n wae truck ov f e,, r id i Stylish and safe Teams furn-
nt~plt~~ed mu ,the track of flite- Sea-
board railroad. just above Savan- s d d nig
nahi. and as .he was 'raised in this ished day or niht.
section aid had relatives here, waits ri
sent here for huiriah. His relatives TT D IVE
utt feeling satisfied, hlid 1.is re- T B U. IYE
mtains taken up on Friday of last- A
week aid minded, to see if iti sent with Teamswhen so desired
was really their r-elative, \Valterlii
Cao. Itp roved to have Ien hiilici s /l debate.
and the remains was re-buri~d. %Prices 1o de
From what illnformatioti we cant A A|
gather, the ttiifortunlittte mat was P l
walking the SaorailroadI Our Motto : Prompt and Polite
track, uotlming towards Savannah.
A hard, binding riin came up Treatment to All.
and it e-ieils tlihe egigeier couldn't,
s8. hilni aid that liv couldn't hear Wrinu up Phone No. 14 N when you need any
the train approaching, hence the hurling don. D
awful calamity. hauling don,?.

A


Sheriff.
'I'linikiiig you for whate,.er consider-
nltitiu you niia. give lile. I hope to meet,
you ,11 an tirly late, buti being a liior'
ilini filtliicihlly.' I "ill not hiave much
lime to get out1 nlid see all of ourt peo-
ptle, ;is I uould like tI do. Itaing to be
cliiose to mvy work.
H-lopig thai. the above will Ineet with
your upl royal, 1t urs truly
CHASE. PINKOSON.

Guardian's Sale of Land.
NoLice is hereby given that after tour
weeks publication hereof t i-wit,. Maircl
6, 1912, 1.i le Guildiian nf W. W
Tlioias,_ B. A. Thunlis. (i. B. Thliomas.
M. U. Tliumiis iind N (j. i i ilitnsi, ni-
nors, will apply to H. (G. Mionli. .O'um-
ty .iidge i AhIl.linti CoumoY.._at
C.iTiesvqlTe. Flloida, for anl order to
,1ll it private -Sile ll of lthe iinteresi.L
of said inhors ih and of tlie followiiig
described lantibd, to-wit: OO fieet by 82
feet corMer olf lot 2, block 1, Olhnsteid's
sureyof thlie tiwin of Alichun, und \V j
of look. 11 anld 16', except lots 10 and
11 in Llock 16. 'TIunmp-its survey aind S.
E. ,, oif S. W. a', idd WN'L of S. E. .4
Sec. 22. T. 8, Ri. 18. and N. E. !i' of N.
\V. ,, See. 21. T. 9. IL. 19. and N. E. 1,
of N v;:. 3. less 10 ares ii S. W. cur-
ner, See. "27, T. 8, It, 18, Aluchua
Cotiinty, F.luridn.
F. P. ThOMAS,
Feb. 14, 1912. Guardian.





IS THE PLACF
Where you will find Genuine Bar-
gain Inl
DRY GOODS, NOTIONS.,

CENTS' AND YOUTHS
CLOTHING.
HATS. SHOES, Etc.
It behooves us ali to saIve
eve,'y nickel we cnn itnt buying
gelods. I pay cash for my goods
nid sell them for cash, conse-
qtuPntly I cant save you moinoy
on every article that you might
buy from me. Cone anid get mv
prices and be convinced that
what I atty is true.

J. WV. DELLT
For Children to Know.
Just as soon as be can toddle out of
doors teach your little boy his name
and address. If he can say "I'm John-
nie Jones, 137S Amsterdam avenue."
it may save you hours of nervous agi-
tation when searching for a lost John-
nie one of these days.
Teach Johnnie That a boy's best
friend out -of doors is a policeman.
Say, "Oh! look at that nice man. If
my little Johnnle ever got lost that
kind man would take him to a cozy
little room, and more kind policemen
to play with, and Johnnie would wait
there and have- a lovely time till
mother came for him."
Many a poor mite has gone into
paroxysms when he wandered away
from home and had to be taken
charge of by the very policeman who
had been the bogey man of his. baby-
hood.' Remember that the police are
friends and guardians of lost, babies,
and, if you ,are so foolish as to bring
up your children by fear. find some
other threat than that of bringing the
roliceman to take them away when
they are naughty.

Mrs. A. B Black, of Tampa, is
the guLest of Mrsi, S. R. Har-ill for
ti f ,*% d:iv'.,


FOR CLERK CIRCUIT COU .l'.
To the Democratic Voters of AlaL.ii.
Coutii y:
I 11111 c:indidrate for noii'iihou1 t..,
thle office if Clerk of the ,ircuiit Ou,..'
of Aluchuina Cuuu Ly ton be voted I'ir n,
the coining primary election, nid I
respectfully solicit 'your support.
I fully realize thin the prupercuniduct,
of this office is or vitil 10pU rtilitiL'e ti>
tle people of thie. counily, and I iasr.
you thatilif you select mle to till ins
responsible position I wili u-.e m', .i.-st
efforts togiu e yOu 1lo iniilllti, i :.t r
business like dminl istrntbn. I '' ill
lilike n thlicrou .li CIirLIv Is OfL lie o r' "t-
clnit anid lhope L0o meetyou pIer.oIll.'1.1'
al, that Lime -
V\'ery reE-Destpfeltty', -,;i'
\ Xv'I l~l]/ \ W.^'i-, 'i:;.
Gaiiiesvi.le. lhi.. 11 .. .-
FOR SHERI1lF.
I rp-peetfully innoune'iNy C;.Ani,. 1'"
for re-election n.s Sher.il ff I I I I
county, subject to the Demiu'r.-'c'
primiiiries, and solicit tlhe v'.i's of' ilI
Democrats. If anfigiin lhonior dIl wil
the office by my people I .r,.::.i-i
Inltithil. fearless aniid efficient oi-cmi,.e
of the duties inciunbent upon Ine.
TIERRY G. -AM'I-I'EY

I reSpf-Cci %l l Yj nIrIL l', .- I.',y-i 1 1' Cui4' -
dlate for SI.eriffT o Al:.-chua ouin.\ .nizid
solicit, .thep votes of ;ill ')e n iLrat. a lii.
primary on Aptil30. If elheled I nili ,'ris
the people a 'fair. imipartilil dan I feril --s
administrntion of tin- office, perf P.in i i,
the duties ash laid dol% I'Jbyhl ,. r ,,
less of friend or toe,
CEO. W. LIVINLiusir'N.
Newberry, Fla., Feb. 9, 11)12.
FOR COUNTY ]JUI)A.
I respectfully nnnollince ni ysi'if a
candidate for re-election as .i.iin I
Judge, subject. io the Demoeratic |'ri
nimary. Deeply grateful lor 11's t np.;i irt,
I Fisk the people for annithr i-rmii,
promising just and courteous L'emit.i.erit
to ull. Very truly,
I f4?,I M A,."
For upt. i-'uu.ic Sc-.,-..
I respectft.lly announce my m:tuiiildn-
cy for re-election as Siupi-'int-iare L of
Public Instruction of Alacina rOu Ity.
subject to the Democratic pI. in..lie-
Deeply grateful for pist fiavJr.s. .d
soliciting the support, of ill ,,in cr it.4
iat the Coliing t primary, very t-ul.
DR. J. I. K rv.

EDISON'S

ANTI-EXPLOSION

COMPOUND


Preventing Explosions of Kert sp",.
Lamps, Stoves and Lunterns. ireViIent-
ing chimneys from breakiniig rr, in hiii.
also destroying 80 per cent i!t ti- iii-
fensive odor in night lamps whieii hurit-
ed low, which causes ihron t. Iing1 iiiil
usthma trouble. It prev-ni crustlnih.
of the wick or smoking cliiniiimey.
Thw Edision Compound li.- lice' i e'-
dorsed by the fire uuidel'wripr.s i.f six
New England States.
A LIFE SAVER! PROPERTY SAVrR!
A MONEY SAVER!
i-W. P. M(L EOI)
Sole and ex-lusive Age.nt i.ir
ALACHUA, FLORIDA

Mis. H. S. Silence, 11' J ks ii-
ville. .pntt it short. c ir I. i -.,, r.-
cently the guest uf Mr.. .... ;. -
ville.


!-


CARD FROM MR. PINKOSON ANNOUiKCEMEIN'TS.
Candidate for Sheriff Issues Short Fi'e dollars' for each c.nldid.it.
Address to the People. l1unrlinlg fur n cotility ofiCeF-except
(ninesville. Fl., Feb. 22, 1912. those running for justicee of tile Pence
To the iei's ,of Ainchuna County: and County Comnissioter--liey ill
Tobe charged $3t.00. "
I tnke this method nf announcing iny be chagedS,4.__00.
cnandidacy lor t.he high office of Sheriff FOR TAX COLLECTOR.
of Alachun countylv iand promise a fnith-
limprial and promt ndminisr- I am n candidate for re-elecitin in
flin of tile office. tthe comling Irinary ior the office of
Mv record as an officer is well known rTax Col lectur. If re elected I promlis
to our people. On this record I earn- togive thLe very best and most fail.hful
etlly solicit the support t f tii e o oIer service of which I am capable to thu
of esiy nsolicitite support. of the votr office and lhe people.
of tily riaitke count~y.
If elected I mill keep trained blood. Very truly, G. V". MtILLE.R.
houndils iat thPe county jiil. wlhcre tilhey
cnn lie rn hand vlihen needed. I will FOR COULNTY JUD(i'E.
isil enforce the vagriney \aw. I elive- I hereby innouiince my eandiaieiy
ilg tI lie eiforceement of ihis Ini% aill be for the office of County ,;iidtL. if
i hlielp il l le .Alution of tli l-aibor qiie Alchliua county at tlhe next Deni-er'it
tiinl il our county. Tivre nre maiiny trimtnry. Ififelected I shall eid.,-atur
nlilebdied incii, ili ii ughr to lie pit lto give tlie county an honest hlid .aitli-
ti work. l.afi.Ig iin lie siireets in the LIul administration.
tiiwns f ihecoiiniy.land beiiing red fron Ml. C. McINTOS.H.
the kitchens of \\lite inpn. I also f:it- Hnwtliornie. Ii.
'or lhe enrfolrcenient of [lie iw igiainsit
the -tile or liquiior, and will dti my best FOR COUNTY JUDGE
to stamp otil. lie iiinid tigers; ili short. To Lithe Voters of Alaehua i.imnty
I will enforce all thle lIn's ti the be-,t I nitit candidate for the office of Countt
ol my ability. 1 n noiVw Pnl'iiicii' iie Judge I huve decided to take think
v:igl'riinC law in the city of C:ii.esVille. slpp after due deliberation, and hiviiig
I have beei nina officer fil' sixteenl undertaken tile campaign I esxpecltt
yenr ill differeiit iIpila:itios. nPOiiieli uiialke very ieS iiminate effort, to g l tihlli
iiliceiiiin, .deputy shier;IT. ciiy insrsliil iln inalinn. I Oearnestly iliciL the
lld railroad speciiil agent. \WIi ,;e-, soupp'n't of every voter. I expect i'i
cial ii.eult I had appoiintiients n 1Sdepu-( see and talk to just. as many it, p i.*-
ty sheriff ill Alachua, Mairioi. Bradford, sible. but should I tail to see you I will
Tnylor.' Hermiiniido. Lake Pasco and appreciate your support just. the si.we.
Hillahoruigli counties, nnd have a clear, If nouiniited and elected I will give till
record of what aork 1 did in each ol active mid vigorous adiniiist':ttiiiio
thle abovo countit;es. without, leiar of eninmies or lavu'o t.)
I am now city marshal of Gaines-;frieds HEN ON
ville. atind walit to serve tlIe people ol l HNEIO.
A laichun county in the high office of


f







* . 1'~


w NAMINGG otlNDN


SHE guns which fired a parting
1 salute to King George In Bornm-
-bay harbor recently, closed a
:chapter in Indian history. Has
the unprecedented visit of the
king-emperor been a success?
Will the astonishing changes in
-6 Indian administration which he
S' announced at the Durbar prove
to be, as some think, a master-
*stroke of statesmanship, or has
.... England made a colossal blun-
der, which will Imperil her po-
'ltlon in that Asiatic empire-wblch she has. gov-
'erned so successfully for.more than a hundred
years?
These are.questions which Indians and Eng-
llshmen. alike are asking. Lord Curzon, Lord . '
Into and others have announced that they
will bring the matter up in the house of lords. . -
as soon as parliament meets again. Mr. As- + '
-qulth has given assurances that it. will receive,, '
. .due consideration in the commons., While no,. '
" -one professes to regarded'.' t ieianucement,.."i s '*..a.,'
' i'made by the king 'as anyilng -but 'Afal, .there. : "": ';
* odems to be growing realization.: of the. gray- .
:. ty of the-changes,.which at" the time of their
annodneement were .somewhat overshadowed
by the pomp and pageantry of the great Dur-
t-. ar. . : i xJ
Details of, the changes are now available,
and it apgeats that the transfer,of the capital
.ifroi-"al1c'Lt ..to Delhi is only part-and not
"necessaraily'ihe..i.ost-importaint part-of'a far-
. reaiel"ing 'chiN'ei".'ofk provincial readjustment, . .., ....-..,


4 '.i


... .


TAUR1TSN W^nT


AWo'

A


ByRiqy-V
BibhlCoi
SaDd:


; TEXT--,
marilab, t
oat of' thi
* .Lord: Ta
W .. Ite l
-inDofIt
., in 'the fir
' ..."'.oC'i


'V


*1 ,u




id Widtiout
LBible'
..: ...- _. -, ^ "1 '. *

i.amvani.Drecog
me.MoodyBLI
u tle 'iic a ",i :..,. ch c g


Kiiciah, the Mon t# fGi.
ix *Sap'han^ .had, baeard '-
a 'of the word3i:thia ..-
aSib aienther TOlO~and -
efon'ier words thai were
i,.,Wch Jehoisk.4 e l "bs
steb braired.,--eL.:'; 3c "" '. ,
... ,' 'A.:
: Can pieta'Pitm
f a *orwi 'th ," d:ht

a fp.ce. .'nturies
,J,,.den~u dsub ,,,- ,


." : '.'


j:b'Os. "Hov
:'Assumpli
Uwerop, H
7Cr Goss,;:!-1:
.'de: IaiSed
.aumpt lon
" :-' Leonardo
fltciuurdo s ,


..... ,
i *; .. ', ^ J 5 ?< R* ~ ''S~ S i '. *** .* ; *. '.... ....^ ..:*'


W:, "hlchwill.. affect. 82,000 6000 human. beingsM and
a .n 'area.as large as, that -Of France or Germany-,.:..,-
T ... ,.,lie. proviniCe. ot.-Bengal, ch..was'..paliioned d '
. ;.: L'Iord.:Curzon I nu 1905,. against the violent,
pr otest 1: :".. pet.fc iie..ieop'and:which hbasw b.en the'.' ...
Si;.. ,. 'eadpui.rterg' -.of. the sedition 'in India' .,ever'- :-'
r.. '".L e ." ,"n'is tom be retuited The great division:..,
., ". ,': ofB:eiarC',hota Naglur, and Orissa, 'which now '.,
:. ":Y belong;to Benii al'iough tIheir poulatioh s';.
,.' / are :distin.ct:.in race and .anguage,'wllibe.;;de-:
P e .an .an
.'tb-:& :.,a'e *i-om Bengal: and; for'ima newiovinceh ,
".'-"- nd thedcontroiof a lieutenant gd.ernor i.. d. a
SV .U A-9 ..... rs i aof nr
"e". iseddo't.e'- rant': o apf .si.fby

-2hArebte~ oN Iiadr_ bqlfted','B $"4Y t~~
......jfl ^'*^ tia goverft5rom~p gland apbointed~lyt~#
"''*'-':~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~~ ~~" ''-@^ '.cinK '"*. :-'' ^ ^ > :...'-'*'>:* ,**" *' -'".-' '' -" ".*! ".-, "':'.i. :."*.'; **-':*;.<
'~' ~ It i- harly a-, :exaggferat~ion .:'to.: .':at.ct.J.tgv
to-...'";.*ir; 'such'- sweeping, admininistratmvy'e 'tichange.- .'as '444,
as".:'tif bas paken a, since .-theBritlsh!r
":,:w.~% ': 'o L .n; of .tbe .co ynrS&t '
r:''..'th6 [dht~In .!iitat. :th'e.cose:.f '''d:44C ""
:.-'ed th e move .t,'reIs aconfte". oi o.......: ......'
.. )"" :eo '* '::" i".. .IM-- -* J"'...-' *.


...e Bis'.-
'eqaIlly,. 'T*,,.*

wnink'" r .: -.
* . _ r : y ,'- IT
t.'- Day, y.' 2^
Hrii ers,;.,V;.i.
* '. ' *"'i. *" ','i.
ifinenqe-';-;'
ra'tqori ;sis2.',-..;
lssoihn;,";5"-.
Iieks're^ -1 *.*
Ltbitflhi* '.;.
iclergy--'./,.[: ;'
(nuence :n ', ?
n.B-Ger- ,,.
^of.-t'lb-..^.;


PPAU For~



i.,'..'- *e- ^ ^
'.'
.......A '.o


OfjC 't
*a,,


i," .." ",-+ ,"
ti AIn
hindu, .and. '.Mq
in 7'.:s t 'e.Mt.'i


V4..-.^ ,'-


reodt


-:- I -:'.. ." ..- '. --- .'- - ---. ..-. ..-..,,.. "fy.'-:"" ... ... .
____________i_.:______,._______,_' : :..... 'P -.
ha -th md ificat!ion of r ,. 1 4...g,..dyfla.3...iVI.............
woI,., U Irds t:hat. ibh-'.o: H --wd.uttu .ifl -aa, sit- -Hduk
wbicb'he 'EgliabauIN.-., 4.--M,.-. iy.o- ts -nil'at'- tfromi' ""' no 4-.;s.i ,sy.q --dW O ery.aHedge--EL2 -w.4.
_11-1 ,7i;.., '.Ij .., 0.-,:1g -. F-' .?f k, .. .;1 .....,.Ai.f ....b,,.. .. ,.,
..+., .. ,,, ,- ,`-' 44..., ,, ..s.., .,.- .o -'i:;., i '... -.i~. "i qI-. .." ...' 5 : d ..., 7 1.
t a i] dbfemetme m t'W"'".,. -s... ...1'
t.%. aut on.,t.. ,U oy .e mortl T kjeiio Ykii5ii
h -d, tnou -dl~i, ato 6 .-ij~i-"" ~ Y .- ... .... ... ," .. ,,.' -aw. ,{{is: ,.
uato .":n -,-,* ery:'--... ..
,-.e '...;:... ...+: ..-., .,.:i _.e p e r
i~ ra.. ].. D MrlmV:. t'"-s 7Pinanc .-i io o fi" W...":
:I .. h .: P . ... ... . . .
w as ia m-'. 'L`yK 0-w2Ut.. ia te ii.t'.dnzih-;' in "1etib Io
-dtistricts f :a uh ':eNha l e: a. wo."the t '.: bere 'Tl L' tie ''gan i r. ll and, r .-r a.! e' '- .
declared woLd ev t -A'M .. .-rv-c.. n- oher:dpd t .. ,,b.: 4.h tt ,a..._-',,
'_ 5 W -j . _,:-`1`-; --'- old bure i .cWtitV 'j dch'4i--*6 Ii5V '-t'icmortlity o -,, '*-'u -t. g.. q ,-- -,' -
. ... o e--.-Lad...d, Mh61'M I t ..-0-- '-'re :o -A.-
A fira1 ,kt., -4i ram.A 4pb .Osr o;.._-- .




Vt.u'- "' ,i' i Vo. i be; -I 'gre c".t iangSeW':'6m ,Ti PIg V 4iwrTn Hati" s itea,4,e .':l- ,bilt. 4d6 I#6 t see'1te ra~fn a4-l- W lpan",
';. ." V .
_Y 1 `. 'I ...'-. ... . . . . ...... . . .. . .. . .
.: w':.'.% :: ...
i I mm I.. .." . ...... ..1- !_ ,N'j,,, ; .--i. .m '.. . f, ..'>j.. ... . '.ie n .h .s ~ e ;:, d -~ ~~h .ie L i m i ,s'ii i : t. ,,; -',- -... . I -. d, ...
.. ..... .1ee'n : '-"" ..... "'" ........... ..A': g "e "= ....I,-..... . .....
.t too hotto-bol tTDt..... ..... tia .w ordfrom t 'I atune bygon'eref,



"'a"p wihpasd lk ih h oe t(b on ar A.ewfnri is.t gradually tob otn theat orl..t...oul e-,m'.. .,',.
...". ....-'. a q," s o:,... "ire- .C...., 0 1... - .: f. . ..


in, ane array otpr,,a,:'..:chcalit.""",:: .."asnoHv e lia;i[an. da' t'wllcnsment' c( aity of '-t e 4 ite td's lrthf'i tecutie htb s ,
"" ;f ,,~~i 4 ",.: ?; '1.. :..k -t jb'& A . ill, but to 7 -ddla ," 1j. li Nizay- a , i. ", f. ., tX... .. ...
.'- ... ....m.ero A ii n,,i.. ..ng Ge.orge..... stated "V the er on the willbe;-,- -St i-:. .,-...-' ." ..... ...... _+a, ...- 1 u .. ,




tpy-theory' that' the..gav ..4'l.,bi? attrsdi u Iifd6 sf hedy- hoi Itt i]..i~l ti'it le-- -
the ..ea...e.. tjnfas ofihu subjects who. felt... th. t here cal m e.... .....t-:to the.co. tro... te.....s. uae aom ni'e rm :i~ Tqirontp ett ers.. thaI.eI.,;




in nle~.p'ss?"]h treioublous --;l.,"p'dwo cold c ange a!tha sordthrel. ":nlaeme ther ',:itrbM et little cha.:nge fr cm ea~elteleegrm"h~ojir.M~einlc~~ze awpeAn
which- rp'a i b d m rte dta- e1a furher ..r cple of sel-gor- ;' :-t9 ArMp anret...a...."I
-" -. `.i "-. a1'- t res 1 4 '. "1j i-ny .
's-----a 1,..------ ~--------00'Q1 0 in.tep aee an d t o Thers rnet. zs~e 'qo, u efru_ Mi ..v...ang- an.. IThe171E ,diiq "taf'i

'I ". 1 1 :.. :1!. .,",., i 7. .. -, .%, . 7 @



,f'.,.ff ct''" ...a...e...t":,i6 #'afq tm', iib the aur.'ihiou ght for.ce ..profnthe,,L, centrala. t horAitie"swords .' oi.-. er :b.ix. I" ie'w of, A climate1'also.'to- J .. -"a r 'r
.'.h a di.s, .. "..'i .h.are a iher'la offdubt.tatqDehi posesse grea ad %Ku-tA"ese.oM ,,.-co 'i


few' o '' : .i aibe;.i~=.i:.'il~ .laitl;t atniotii*tottien:
,i..th -.1eom,,r: Y, i -ep t.bam -; ".m'. ;




',t.wrdr.,,.:e-'..'-...a .. .. g -.g".e.,4 ..e.- V f-'t hop...... -9 '.i ts) ,uqd ,naayeof the '
-11-.,;!o- .... ldil.,. _-..uft,::,,--. -,- ;T-e.-.euIi-. mi" "o .t1i b.Ln Isfis.i.0vse ms. o ...-en caip 'd a -'.i ;: aa' .. t~i',..'' -D- '- -i b r -tzfekj".bi gr n't; .:-:'.":".






te receptionltofotin tprop.,rra. la. .:
Pl~ tl~eo'n c- i~ i &-r&Whin- met: h~. hawe,* ',"Idi~ardi. h"e 'i'u"n iegresbdot., .B v~q ,,a- u t., ~ttit Ba wa e, I,.g~ t't .".
,, ......., ..-,.11. ,. I-.:.1 ..... .,; -...,...,'I -.-,I'--...-
-noig _".t, '-''.h h .'cone a ,- e puKfl.r"..- t


y a; id t',b-`be:;teiI A,,Il:i _. , I ,~i ;t~b 'il: t. .. .







iiper~s n tbe con caused b the n -vs peeno." of.the soireettflgang :: xentargionen h q]. 'lec ive..lin;." eu inth~e legf A..inother-imprtntpdixr d"tdpooe ontejntttos-ril r rc
the. s .o dnoney9.a-3.I das.ritIs.ea ed ta t -..f9iere opeo-i is., ti. ecand a. re t maImp ortan t cha e'.Wh a thepsitiono fDlh wil e.u '
"e' D u' bar .- H -f ._'?, .
.- i- ..-... ......,.... .. .,,Th e:' i."la-l,"n." " '-.'.- -" .W .. ..,:
'.-.-!f, .. .... .-i .. IiU s,-Vf. g ,4 ..o"X".. 11. .. r.~
'l.n''ih tue .b ,' -- il- g dWN tai"6 ,;* ,;,`'il n-_s1;W4 i~ki~ t d-t -v.-" '







!n y e o i m y u i. Th r ci '.. bee s m v e hA 11ar" rs o. ...ne r tP I61A
... ....&'...-... ... K N .4 .. -C .3 ,., Lt








',tel'co prso ie obIarn ocet me asr.uti"tirred 1lrto om ge ,dfafa ou ir ford:ms r ta a the:: t Bez 'll ismen~otto .thls type r f, acut li .. far of. "of "t' t .......s -'y"; ie a '
'- e -c k -'. ". . ... g ,, fl c i: i '- ., ... .0 M i I ...... ". . ...I ".4 ,;
i ... . '5 1 1a;ri'.'. .I.' .<- .. %..I -, .- -.1 .-:.1.;






ota p e t hey y o d -rf 's tIva tiv e ha .h e dly ena lar ge ....m-...nta of to-

-- .1a ,' ix in'a tf0auat,,t. k 1 e r. l ;` "' 0 M i LIs P:id I '.. ..: ....- .' "t.. .. . . .
iai~t b i~. in a b t e~"h.u....'-rf~u m r i at.n.n..d uhta...,%--.'t s n ai ., though jote l n t .anlE'
.. . , ., , .,,,'.... ". .. I ,:.-". :, := : .x'" " M ; % L -. : IA-".~e .
.A..
bift as -t. 'r 'U.I .*:iniV.,i:1., ed" them .".:. ........
.P ...d.. -.1nd s1ib 'b .-ar ee'c e" ..`1 -i, I I'..Of ; B.
rmend s.ed Cly 0 ",'. ie'-e, tO &l.:irb ia .orA Oy." '4e.:tty,,








I 'hon" ,' ho cdu.hrly ecret nd arbirar ---wa n whichw.hen the k and quihee lard s to n'h p u o n Yse enIonaL "otha,,":t'hea pb' -
....,. .. ." , 9.8 _,;:w. e .: ?,Pa








th s pr t ie ,heywereda-rinined:-ya -prove an "exuet for wail.,.,,, ofd, t .i. tDheir d r ei,,ved.. ther : eng Iu. elm ii sticc i., -iar sl a.clamo,.a.'.b.. .- ..taI.. sl","ac. i ',.

bae'e wdscntpt M rethnn English ofiial homag". ead "ofs~ >aore or"eiwd ; bf em peoi ., tha quite: otj lhroot !i i. on to the;, ir...i .!f: atg...n....... the. emi !tion.*tdad- .l't_.# i.
'..,, O.M,.'-,q ... ": '","k ,i" "" "-"i I!o ants.. n tL
... .1. ".. ..I.. F G ii... .. ..6-( I ..
io~~t~n.o pestd h a' t-tolri~ xrssd lerop'' inLb`n; 100 00' d -k'0 ""in hI. is adr that1t1 'scene was bero .- 'afdqa.te'ht wee b te erncuar-'- ,''- mu










:re d:,g-me6.r"hti ie,,:ote -erE'tTflS
-`j.. pus' izw t',ncti' ;fl.A ." r.s du "n


ai~iiei',A se t t~e~r;VLi*~imortnt hat, I an caewhysbeepfistlfo'esa61fp'nw rptaheaind kte nkng ,noteiirea tdratag Infi...bngqof i5 "b
...... % the ..b.....a..wn' the. ".s-. a" great. rep at. ',. among, the-eople As he the capitth the:f:ac.t.that. Delh( i is 'unoubted- ,,;half an f .-bev .. Y.O0" -
thep.dhuL1 Tc aerpn .0- t,..t .thn Nq"e. t'' d o- ii
M.1tie t .In i.. .;a -Las :."e-,.. ,wss ." ,bout tan .. .. ".' "..... .......... O '' ,t i isu,0 A, A."-,T e r a a t ep~llb i ;.,l.. .C11"er .., M r .. ,N ,- o .














onice mori'e'"from "IndIa.and' not: goldeni trowe b witiced thatIt 'was not 'quite.-": races.haiG lclt'Tegeat atie.. ..ce Bib e .. ......... ad~' em
;pY.q ,, i.t, ibi-6 X-zh .,a .. fl' :! e .en. .:-1 rd,.p t. e,qa .a js;W-6iff~ ,cn-r s6 ,h~ --1' F i ht'.be, ;..... .. '..:...uh'.f!'













--fomLodo s astho straight, an kd tfe-master. maria 'tobrid much...." .ip eas iy can .siibie. ,th'e re .The. "'
royand'"Lord' orey..sIretary o I state; at into..bette a.llgn.-ent. The ceremony .w as Sh....ik a th."e .t. rnes .are.nearby tilie.-ltt.$,o.Bib!]...v. r..-,O."-"- .
,_s, .b :Theg.heme for the change Of capital- stopped for' a-few minutes' while: thls wan theAMa haaail K; G ekwar,, ,,oi "'fiUt .i. .. th& 1iBIb lAE ..'.
e:.i...1 .... .. ,.1t. .c I.. .. .". .. . ...














2 01 ~~~~~~provitnces oiqginated at; done. Their story spread like wildfire through:' Baroda the.t rpotiit"Niz '.rn f Hdrbd- ,-, 4 h r~me
bi, '!e:"an ':h""",,-bo.ti-i.......t"d16- Lotnde.o-....
i1 lieS;l"ls,,-andwa.s embodied Inadsatch from,, the. hazars, wa.s",accept'ed, as an omen by and" lbs h f' wellgoverned stateof rat.a
-g.., .1.6. ..........,.... a-.' S t~i' '.i sjp ,d l t"' '.., iikeg'U t" "'`" I` 't, k, ., .' r0 y















fo...e!--t.t j' nt I buWithout -A change -'-It dim tblss t idoubi~dly -wllieew ,,.he
be interesting to know'whetheriLordeeremsen th taan a i-ap!owest ........ Bi4 t ev
-... ..-ti"'- p -.-, oeror angtt-S':Yrfin at'alto e eine-"16. .s:.lngu01 .k -
We 'l t tad in e or. his cou........c .... are .. .p 'IIa .ev foundations of,.'isfii y s."o .rely that it ..wll -. .. ...
e1% is4n( s'~ ponible flt<:,Or .te "under ~~ng.". .....'. thi I ..for las throuug z.liflke~s LU; wne. ..'<< '."' L;,...:IUXURY. ':'.: '' -";i t! !' illl forverji.' Jj ii egi~tl-
13, + .. ,... ,..-..
y.., le, m, 6f. -1?
















.hpr.oIs to. ,ie ..th1e ca-se, curiren'iiYin .of..-." ? sed ,t.ii"atte. ptswereqade on the .life "a-M'b" ...,'118:%." L"."t-"--ile t.z".. ...
1U j ":neW .vieroywi': ll have to he"revised'.' It. of6 th'e .klbgL',. lthou the.eamfrder 'of a police. '" -, '. .mp".hew;the: .. .e:.g .. .ial-
"' % 4a $ i'ues moiire than a itecuaeadiil inspector 'in-'Easr rn 8 -a e., night before.:. W~.ui'bh'.worked!. ii'a garage, had just, do y ateibiljhitbe kf:or.GnTer700iO' t -''
th.."'l.tfetc r te ,and ..nt. -..: J. r R .k
















-tirenaman hohasbeen nIndiabarela g e eloquent ."s y to the fact 'dinedM.tr. S it'.s invita.tion-to rid.e .. his new. tiat t e w. k.- "
1M:, _wh 'ho , .. .. J.l 'he'I-',_ ;-:.... ,.. ..... .d to,; ho e e e A
'ag"t"e].a wit..... ?i....-,.: , .,. . .
"ol, iV.-"i -a '"" '' id ',"..


















it's. (year .to. risk .his oracial :reputtifoni on. such at that disloyatlty stii!tfe sts .in -twoe sections of ca.7 '"",-"
.po.n ha.zardos a n~i by the dispths th ouion. rIwie6-., reis Ion "What'sathe matter Jim:' asked r Smlth; Yet in .i teo
Useless_'T-hh'. q .ie otherfactiisentence of over I$' ai .t .. "oners sa "are you sick'1' men.touter a r t.:te.r.i t ,.t4,id of
.. T .1- - .,. .-. p :rrL w. a T.S.. h;' U:. le ,-W.. ... unt' iiyt.-.. i-tl M -%e, i ,,Silo 'e ;fm :"..l "~ :t'


















a dy'.;pra is, an, .portnnt intimationof .EnglandIs policy move of the.klng'5,.;w icha44d to his popular -: "16' lo be ,sj 1ied, 'Tai'.ttha t-'l one t he DIblt Should" e n. _.if":l"td. tb',t, ",'.
iril;'n .t ll the. goomd "regardding the fulture government otndia: lard. 4ty, whIile irisc.. ien..eg." usi o it : he. native arm'n lq isdl-ksib x' iT sbrl o u n a irs.or o hi.i ;" lodt and: tqI is
ta tgd ."the ?.backward .Hardinoge anlid hlis associates .s~etat n;so manny and tiegr.t,, oe lrte etnino d sit an' grieve -:-Suc.epss.' :. -.. .ouaby T'- 4
........... .. . .... ... = = a" '' = = .. ... ]..-' onkl~ or-'e1ex7mal n of ed- ,... -. __-<..:..O.:. ., ,;,; .. -..;
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*-n.... I -,,-.,;, ...,.. .. ..-. .-.... ..... : -, ...-.. .. ...: quietly,. ab utt--elgit1- i6n ths of,, .i ed and, v.ery 2C4AI-- -AO-. ., ;.
.'* r time is spent on the road, and the about him that a. .needyr.' person has
S:,y ". ,: other four months out of the twelve never gone to h" "...or .ss ce and '
S" .' ".'>- " :': ..... is spent here looking after his busi-I come away emptyX'biiaed.
.. ''. '" ': "."ness affairs. His legion of friends in IA Mr. Alexander'is a good, useful cit-
S" .*..-. ., i "-' this section of country always look izen, and is eve.,;'rreay to go down
.:...... . : "'.': .. . ,' '....," .. . forward to his com ing home for- a into his pocket'.'t t elp any enter-
.. .'"., '.,.. . .. -.-'.". few months' stay with great pleas- praise that has a tendency to help
.-. .. . '' ;. :' '"- : ure. Alachua grow and prosper.
... ..-. .. .-5... :...,,---, ., .-..a He is one of the most pleasant ,0..r .,0 .
", ,... ... ., ,....' :'.-...... ..<...:'c.p agreeable young gentlemen we ever M, C. ai'Y.
F SCENE 'O. ',- .-. HAVyO.RH! iK'knew. He is public-spirited and very t e si







I:' ** LAC UA; FL ~ l-~ i. <, *, ; ; *. ^ .>, ** *w -. -; :*' "1[*' \ """ .' ',.'= V "- V *i
4": enterprising, :and his greatest ambi-'One of the moas 'successful..bus!,
tion seems to-be to help Alachua ev- ness men in Alac4la county i Mr..
ery way he oan to grow and pros- C. D. May of.Newbry
per, and we will state right here that Twelve years-agW.he ,entA. into
b e, d .and is still doing,, as Ibusiness in tbat.o .with
-has 'oaa.n dstores ntba.-fo w ithonlg'$600.
much- to hel "this town forge right. Tod I, --lie hW-.. d.ne' the ]tgest
;!'ahead as any other man in it. He Ilnd stores in that. Wheae and enjoys a
Mr. -V. F. Roberts are the two live large and lucrative trade rom many
.wires that worked up and organied miles around.,. He owns the large
*.our, Board- of..Trade that can- now bribk buidit~gi:g, does business in,
Sboat of.;forty-.eigi't ,active em.'bers.;I besides a .n.mLni..ent ,redidence. .antd
,[oth d_.rop.yAin'Newberty. He has
MR. L. B. ALEXANDER. 'iano] ti t aeBte
t -- ~~~'gJ -=;llf Br,!"<-ook s ville..
The subject of this sketch was '. Tow .lIr..'-ay is worth at least.
berm.tand reared in Reynolds, 'Ga. He $3+0,00- "or $-40 000. '
MR, E -;,--.,-.. -. .- ",- ,. .traveleor.0 lorida for- twel v.Yrars Wqhile trii. e he. said'tow.us
traile sl -%V ile h I to ..- .us
FARM SCENE ON MR. J. E. HAYNE.O.RTiH'8 V 0IEon' "aR d" EV R +-'n'+ "e "m '6-,"
ALACHUAi tkORID'. .L- .... .. -_.. .r' won..-a b r e '. "


+. ',. .- .. .
: .' HUSTLING ALACHUA. 4
'& l +1 .,, ^^^^^^^^
.^4 By William Lake. 4 -' '-,. ; I ,'
",... ",. . I.: .. + . . .
^ ":++++'+4+4+++++++* l : e'
. N We clip the following from a re-
,.Ocent issue of the Florida Times;
'.i im on:.. . .- '
SA]achua, situated as it is in the i
S.horthern part of Alachiua county, '' ll
among high, roltig 'hills, havifA two I -,'-
liness of the A. C. L. railroad &Ad 'one R, N ,
,of the S. A. L., is certainly well lo- "'. -
.,cated and adapted for a tine interior i .. ,
o wn" . . ", "7 .. . -,,.,, .' "
: Its large.amount of business, spieaks "
well, for the thrift and industry, of
S ts well settled farming lands. And
among the' business houses are gen- '., ... .... .... .
o eral merchants, H. J. McCallum &
'"o., C. 'O. DuPuis, -Bishop-Harrison
companyy I. S. Futch, WV. D. Clark & L
S. 'on, Jones, Mayifard &, Jones; EH. P. '
: ,;McLeod, F. M. .Stephehs. .-Some of i '. '..
S ..these' carry hardware' and occupy sev- '
;eral stores. -
W.. ; : H, Sealy, .racket andt.a general -. .. -T '.. ;. ,4.
'". lineie of other goods;, J. B;' Oalithen, ' : "
,!,groceries; W C. Raborn, bakery '
-Alachua.Booster is just out as.a week- '
'.jy-' paper'J; 'W .. Dell, -clothing. and .' .'.. .
;' .dry gcbds-, iRuss6l i Brother's, dry' .:' 'li
-,.' .goods,; Thomas Brothers,' grbcerles; 1 '
';. ... T. Roberts; hardware; .J. M. Cox, -' '
S 'groceries and, market; 'Fountankles, '
'f ruits, etc.; R. R.'Joiner, drugs; A. F. "
i .' Pq, sBerry, drugs; Alachua Manufacturing. .. ...
... company, second largest--cotton gin'. ,.
i, n Florida;, L..W. W ih f Son, cot- :..;,'.:'



S veryy stables; three sales stables; B. . ,
W.' Mott, blacksmith -and woodworks ',' .
company.
Alachua is well provided for in the
1.way of banks. The Bank of Alachua, -
capital $25,00H, surplus $8,000, 'aver-
,age deposits $90,000, James Chestnut,'
presidentn; F.- B. Godfrey, cashier.. The -
'First National bank of Alachua, J. ."C.
-Bishop, president, R. M. Tiltler, cash- '
ler; capital, '15;000; deposits' $75s;00 ; .
surplus $3,000. ae
-g A fine school in a fine location, Pro-
l .essor Collier, principal, with three s-
;assistants. : '. . :'
SThe Metho.ists are now erecting -' '
,an $3,000 church; a Baptist church.
"Of secret societies there are Masons,
.K. of P. and W. 0. \V.
', Physicians, J. C. Bishop, J. ". Bishl -- '* +
,op, J. L. Cloud and fD. C. Witt; den-i f
,tists; R. A. Casweli: B. A.'Tliomas S
40One lone lawyer, F. Y, -Sinitl*. t, '
SBoard of trade, P. B. Godfrey, pres-
Aident; W. T. Roberts, secretary; -R.
" .A. Caswell, justice of the peace; J.
a4. Powell, mayor. Two insurance of-
Afices, F. B. GodIrey,. fire and life; B. -
Jordon & 'Co.,'fire.
Of the hotels there is the Hawkins .
,inear the railroad depots, and kept-by.
iMrs. Hawkins, iu good shape and wor-
,-'thy of patronage. The Powell House
-'idown town. e I
.', Alachua needs a first class real es-
''ate man and also an electric light :-,1 ",
;,plant, and although three railroads .-. -
-,'pass through" the place there is not r
*a mall clerk on either. A good bar- .- '.
*::-er might do well. "

MR. W. H. JONES.
4Y Mr. W. HI. Jones is at the head
of the firm of Jones. Maynard &
4Jones Company o.f this place, and is
-.',one of the most popular young men '7 .- "
isin the state. He has been a-traveling
:.salesman for sixteen years; conse-


S '" ... S
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very Sack Guaran

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E.


I Fresh Groceries and B
.- .' i


'1-'


I .* -- I'+ ',, '. .
Ht'MIE OF THE ALA91:4 BOOSTER,. DR. L;. A --CASWEiL'Si
BhtlLDIJt. .'CH_.E i=TOi- .AND HIS MECHANICAL FORCE, .',.
.- '.EL CN B DN D:WILLIE FACKLER.. '... . .
ii: I, A l t Y . .... j,... ., !


gaging in business here two .years. liberally and by dealing at all times
ago. Mr. Alexander says tha' after r squarely and honoiabl, with the pub-
virtually visiting every nook ad cor- lie.- I have retained. the confidence
ner in the state during his travels of the people of this section ever
as a commercial salesman he finally since I began business, here years
came to the conclusion that lachua ago.",
was the best town in Florid4 so he And Mr. May spoke the truth, for
quit the road and anchored iere for we have known him. ever since he
good. And he says that the longer opened up business in 1-ewberry, and
he remains here the more c( vlnced have never dealt with a more honor-
he is that he was right in ds. esti- able, upright gentleman -In" our life
nations about the lovely little -city of than we always found htm.to be.
Alachua. Mr. May is a high-tondde'-gbntle-
Mr. Alexander is t'he vice residentI man, and no matter If he Ihad long
of the large incorporated m rcantile since "got on easy street," it had not
firm of Jones, Maynard & J ies Co.. swell his head one iota. He'jss the
and he is also the business manager. same pleasant, agreeable C.'D. May
He is one of the most popuhl r young as in days of yore.
men throughout this county. To be --
in his presence for five minutes is MR J. M. STEPHENS.
to like him. He can c iunt his ____
friends by the hundreds. le'is a M]r. J. L. Stephens has an ad in
Mason, a Woodman of the :World, this Issue of The Booster. He is
and a member of the U. C. T. Be- one of the best. young business men
sides, he is a member of the Alachua in the country. He carries an im-
Board of Trade and a vet- active imense stock of- general merchandise
member he is too. He is k d-heart- the year around, and enjoys a big


ALACHUA BAPTIST CHURCH.


THE "POWELL HOTEL, '' .-. A .LACHUA, FLA., ON. M .-*. POWELL, Propr;'
THE POWELL HOTEL, ALACHUA, FLA., HeN. J. M. POWELL, Propr.


.,- l -- .-= L


.. .....,. ..- -...., .. .... ..:. li.. .' ;.- ,_.....'..." ,.3. .. .. , '. .... ...., .. r...
.!. .trade. He is- n 1t only lu), he- me.an-
...:, .,.I..i. <.b
... ",.t ., i . le i business, but is engaged .in Lhe
.... ... .. ^' ,'l farm ing 'industry aiso.A t' doe no
:. .^ ^ '1 good to see a young man making a.
..:* i-.-*..- +_ -. -+ .- _..,. Success of whatever business he en-
.L: t' *f ..,t i. .'S -.. -: ,., .. .... .. .' ',W '. : -. gages;.in'. and,.we ]ove 'o--o.wT~ te : up '
.. .... '.*-. .-.,' ,^ ...;'. a' :..m i..an coui rage.' .suclh;,'vyoung men, .but. .
4 ; ,; ', .' M" Stephens doesn't seem to care ,
., .. ... ". v, ." ..' : -"' '-' w.. -' .a0-.m o -al.nt.,' uch., said abo .t his busi i .
." '.. .'* '.' .':. '.. .' i ,,- success in the paper...
B ...' '. '-* .' ,..".,"a, ,':. '.: ,:'* .i .' :1-oH ever lie is a splendid young ,
S a ". tn,,'H I :L .... ' m: an,-,and if he had not 'had a good' ,
i ."-..* '~.''" -'(" 'f'_' i/ business head could not have made'
,-^ .'' **..He is.mnakig.-. specify of shoes., :
.', ',," *;:. "' .2 1iHe bus:-his shoes from one .of the,
.',, -._ *'" .'.. '.'- tb fgestand. 'best shoe houses in he
" " ^ ..... .. .. ..... UI.U states; and buY, them in iy ,'
." m *,l "ge, *q ti t e,,. and', says that 'lie. .. .
:: 'm cau,.sel) the. sani6 ',brand of....,'46e .
. cheaper than, any one else in 'lt i
"" * "* *- *. .. ', ,. ". .,., l ectlon .. .- * .. *: U ..
-* ,-" *' '' .' ''* ** * ..
I1 ,:T .. .... l MR.W. T. .ROBARTS"'-
-- "- ... **t L+^ : *> .* ** r **"' : *
L, O" k .Mr 'Robarts- is one .of Alaohiia's'
^ m most popularr;, enterprising and' best
...~~ ~.1_..-. ...._.,,,;: .'e.. : .
S' k. ' * ,- .. i* le citizens-.... '* "< H I. .... . ..... .. .
.i... ' ' ... :' 1. *: "" ^ +.; i' i t ,; i e"a .agokhe cam e to.. .
piaefomn uke' -topunty, Flo
S" I where he Vas'' born and reared. :"'
*' ,. ' .: . came.i as; agent.'for the Coast L. Mie
.. ; + , ;r .r1ailroad6 and servedd our. people -I t that ,
'",I I '' .,11 1 1"."'1 capacity for about three years', after ,
Sii^ >. ,, III II .... '. : .i ,lrtcb'he'severed, his connection 1With.. :
t '". ", I .' 'itiie railroad company ,an'd" engaged ; ;
" -. "''" -m'in the 'hardware business. He'.be-"..
' : "' m came a member of the C.';A XWiliams-'
.. .- ":H.. airdwpre Company, and ,'aher being.
,." .': -;- _,m .associated with this firm fo t r o"two, "
r, .. ": years boi $g t out his'"pa'tnersi 'and ''. '
.'.. ,i'has continued in b uslness1 alone'-.-ere .,.'
'.... l 'since. He has made.a'4reabi ccess .

.,.. created .y arce
r ; -, ., -:n -' .., -'-* .J **',i **-n this ]ine of.bus's-h- .o-., ld .e -
4 Z,. .-i I .i,
naeA e' y indfltw
teed. INi Ot and Is secreay eAlacuardt
'.N o 1 .... 2 _, Trade and--i cout mast'er.of;tihe.- .."
.. '.' ' 'Boy Scouts... ,.' ;' "
*''* "' f-r.- Robartt takes a great interest'',
' in boys. He has taught the.'caim-'
plon class of boys in the t4thodist ',
,t e Sabbath school for three or' .four
-"":,'t- ,'" ': "- years, and he is the most nin# l&uj
," _.. .. .. "' ' "' man in town among boys.. Son i .time '
A ...'' ago he organized the Boy SoQ'.'t In'
._ :' Alachua anl_ gi, a1 great deal'of his
S ...... +" "-"valuable time to Instructing the'loys
'In this line of work. M-e is'teed
a good and useful citizen, an4.'..haiS
.as many good, staunch friend la' as
.; . any qther gentleman in A.lahua
.? . .. CouU4nt ., .. .' : i
4 "" ". t" .' -- . On 'September 6, 1906, he wadlhap-
V -2 tt * ply married' Ato Miss'IAlice Io'yler,
. *' 1 i anId, -lbrebe *beautiful chubby:',ttle
boys a'e been given him asndo his
good wife to cheer their happy lme.
Mr. Robarts 'is always busy,)for
he.-carries a very large stock of hIrd-
ware, farming implements, furniture,
h Coffins, caskets, etc., but Is nevep. too
.:,,, -,, busy, but what he will stop and.alk
to any member of his Sunday sq#ool
class or any member of the tMoy
: "ScoutS, and give any Information that
they) might wish.
",To work with boys, to give 4iem
est " :- '. good advice and to help them be bet-
leg d .ieceC ter boys, and to grow up and'9ake
-! good and useful citizens seem* to
":' be a labor of love with him. ie Is
a great friend to the boys, and is
: doing more to help the boys offthis
town than any other man in *, It..
Should be ever decide to- eave
Alachua, he would be missed Iaore
.' "than any other man 'in the plipe-
especially by the boys..

A pair of eyes sometimes means a
no. '








TRUTH


-


One of the Largest and Most Up=to=Date

Retail Mercantile Establishments


I


Goods, Notions, Shoes,
S. AItapl ,e ahd an y Groceries
-Sta plIe a" n d a~ncy Groceries


.uj E~" K ~r r~


c~f o:E3


Hardware, Farming Implements, Wagons, Buggies, Harness,
Several Different Brands of HIGH GRADE FERTILIZER


And in the Fall and Winter
Months they Sell .


HORSES


AND


MULES


No matter what you call for in the Mercantile line, they have it. But
should they happen to be out of the article right at that time, they order it
immediately for you. You can't find a more obliging firm in the State than
this one is. And their reputation for honesty and square dealing with
every one who trades there has won for this large and popular firm
an enviable reputation throughout thle country.


They Buy Goods By Several Carloads at a Time
Thus enabling them to sell Goods much cheaper than those who buy in smaller quantities.
real bargains you want in all kinds of merchandise, go to


If it's


BISHOP
For There


-HARRISON
is Where You Will Ce

I __


CO'S.


t Them


I,


Dry


In Alachua County is located here in the Town of
Alachua, and the firm name is

BISHOP. I1RRISON COO
It would fill this paper to try and enumerate the hun=
dreds of different articles they carry in stock. .We
will find a list of only a few of them.













JAMES CHESTNUT. President.


F. B. GODFREY, Cashier


N. BALDWIN, Assistant Cashier.


i J. L. MATTHEWS, Vice President.


^pTHE


BAN K


0


F


ALA (DHUA


Has Withstood the est of Time
T"


-''-. ," fl .:.h
'*** - il ': T , .

SGrowing with the growth of the community, our- licv is to lend every assist,ance, consist-

.ent with sound banking, to the development oQf res.. rqies and opportunities to be found here.
A ', ,-
". "' '- A
A .n..-ou .it. -L-- l e-, t



SAccounts Of Reside n t- ndI we ..n... .......


,OLSON FOR CLERK
Cplsoi.n's. Candidacy' for Clerk Is Grow
.. ing, More'.fgid More,'in FavorWitih
i ..the, People. as the Primary Ap
p roaches.-His Record on Taxation
, l._ - ;, , r ,
I- ,t Is'cnceded that' no 'man who
h'' '" as' ever been' elected to fill a'posi.
:4.',. on ',of 'trust' In 'Alachua county' 4 has
-served the people of' his, native state
'' -with,'grafer .fldellty'-.han has Willis
-.",.. Colson.' Tis'dbes noi, mean that
i, .. 'e s and.-has. been.infallible, ndr does
ut iliesqn that "he- is a paragon of all
;'. ." thel:...vr'tue that' go. to. make ...u.p' an
h'.'.. on.' o esl' servant, 'to the exclusion .of all
tb..;.:,bfher, good men, Lut it simply means
'thbat .Colson'has'at all times in public
.:-''.' ..positions as well as in his. private
.i-' ,-1lfe,'.been. true, .to the principles of
t, "'r" democracy and served the peo-
",, le with 1aneye. single to, the'.,greati
.'.. -'et'-good to. the greatest number. He
a. n' .a.'eve'r "betrayed 'a trust. He has
',.--^.never -.seryed special interests. : He
baa a evei' .favored -any plan or legis-'
-'.. -.ationfor,,p.e;sonal or 'selflsh motives.
:'.-.-He is a 'progressive Democrat, that
'..i... 'pows'-that there 'is'..o.tbing- too good
br. F h., otbe,.p.ople.,o. Alachua county,.and
'... bas':.'as always worked for and continues
"''2,' Io"'tse every meanss writhin'-his power
s'"-..to ecu"red. for'tnem 'the very best ser
"i'-,'..'ce'in every-line. .
olo ha:' Cl 'hs -demonstrated his. gen-
;-"u..ine:'.e, mocracy., in unmistakable
., terms. See hfs b record' on .taxation.
d iamts that the ,subject
'.f .taxatlo,-is'' the. hardest and most
', abused'of' iany. great problem thKat
"-. ,'confronts-the American people of. to-
:' r'.. p^The Democratic principle of
U'."'equal rightsto 'all and special priv-
l;.., ds ,tO'-none"' sbitld -.be the guide
."'. hinfs..,great question, and.-it has
b.6ee'", the trule' and 'guide of
>'. "W i'Tfs i,. i.s.glson; .. "'.'
n. .n~.grOw g, county .;Bch. 'as
A z _, ," proper ad sinme.t.e of
-Vh o' ^'-*l~^ riETeal and~pe1T56ui5J-'prop-'
,"', rty"engges-the mopst carenu-atten-.
:u .3on TXh]:etax...asaeessor and theboa.rd
..' *.... :y!.'motmissoners,' bwlch. is
e -loard"in tax 'jnatters,-
..:Z -'and U'iitsfALNi! n that with' tbe pres-
t ),.e t:C fa- iUni`tles.-'for arriving at
".-:.." fcTiecwa-fiBa r. al cases, 'it- is al-
''otif- impossible make an assess.
-, :. m'eMt.'ib.sol1utelcorrect in all respects.
Ho't-.y. r unringg his term" of 'six
-,years.the office of tax assessor,
d c'.' onn:ectIon. witb., the. board of.coun
*, v-.'6 dcomnissioners,. he succeeded in
'. adjustin'g.t'he. property valuations to
''su. cBEh'an extent that the taxable val-
V U'.'.-fatod Metof:ti entire property in the

"* ** ,' ,- , .,'


county at the close of his term was
'nearly seven million dollars, as com-
pared".',witih-four miLlions' valuation
When he entered the bffIce, this great
Increasee. of'.about three .million dol-
lars in tax' valuations being derived
Principally from proper assessment
Sof 'the properties of large corpora-
-t lions, and' vested interests, it being
Shis 'desire, and', intention at all times
'. the matter of taxation to 'see that
the-"'burden, should be borne equally
" by' te' rich "hd- the' poor :alike.
' Furt'her;..Iin '.iew.'Udf'.lhis' experience
wit'.h the inadequate tax laws. in the
state of Florida, knowing by .experi-
ence the. imperfections, to be' encun-
Stere,d in its O drking, while a member
of' th& legislature of 1911,. Colson in-
Stroduced' a" 'resolution iin.' the house
of representatives to create the state
tax commission, whose duty it was
to exercise, general' supervision of .the.
; tax assessors and county hoards for
the. :purpose- 6f equalizing the valua-
tions of. all .the .bunties of the .st.te
in a just. and'-equitable 'manner...
Colson was 'Instrumental in defeat-
ing, in that legislature a bill the ef-
fe&-, of which would have 'deprived
this. county of the large revenue ob-
tained from the railroad and tele
graph companies, the purpose of
which was to divert to the state
funds, this' vast income, leaving the
ScountT" to raiseo'its revenue for all
ipurposes'.from the real 'and 'personal',
.property in; the county, without the
'.aid.of' the railroad and telegraph coin'
panies.II
Colson passed in the house a bill
Known as the road' duty law, which
provided that all men between the
ages of twenty-one and forty-five who1
pay no othdr tax be required to worked
on the county roads five days each
year, .or pay in lieu thereof, the sum
of three dollars in cash, the Inten-
tion of this act being to compel the
hundreds and thousands of negroes0
'on turpentine and phQsphate works,
who enjoy the protection and pros-
-'perity.-of- our. 'country without -con-
.tribkting. one cent toward the ex-
.p.erYes of the government to bear
thefr-part of the burden. This lawa
Avould have.- brought 'thousands of
dollars into the road fund, thereby
-reducing the taxes levied for this
purpose."
'-Colson passed house concurrentt
resolution in the legislature, request-
ing the ,United States government tot
return to the states, of which Flor-s
ida is one, the taxes unjustly raised
on raw cotton between the years 1
'1861 and 1868, the vast burden ofg
'which fell on the cotton growers ofr


-- -- ^ .l f^ r: .^ ...---------..-
Florida and 'other Southern states ".-
at that time, which sum would ag-
gregate the enormous amount of
sixty-eight million dollars, thus found.
to be used. to further the interest -
of education in the rural schools of.
Florida. .
Colson, as tax assessor, labored at
all times and under all circumstances -
to see that the burden of goyernment-_'.
should be borne eqLually by all, and .'' -
his administration has been approv-.
ed by his fellowcitizen; for which.,:Y
he is gratefully thankful. "
Colson, as vouir clerk, will give an ,
honest, business administration.
Colson for clerk ..
Will do your work. IN I
DR. J. W. BISHOP.
--- P V
Dr. J. W. Bishop is a native, of Jef-
ferson county, but came here about -. *
ten years ago and associated himselff::
with his uncle,. Dr. J. C. Bishop, in .
the' practice of medicine. .
He spent four. years in one of the'
best medical colleges. in Baltimore, '
Md., and 'while attending lectures r
there had the advantages of the best
hospitals the country affords.. 4''1' :
Dr. J. W. Bishop has enjoyed for 1
years a very large and lucrative'prac-
tice. He stands right at the pinna-
cle of his profession.
When the First National Bank of. '
this place was organized a few 'years.
ago, he was one of the directors. He-
afterwardg sold his interest in this
bank and invested in the large mer
cantile firm of Bishop-Harrison Com-,
pany, one of the largest establis'li-.
ments of the kind in the county, and
is still a member of this firm.- 'How.-.
ever, he gives his entire time "to the
practice of his chosen profession--
medicine-and it seems to be 'a la-.
bor of love with him.
He Is a Mason, K. of P., Woodman
of the World and one of our most
active members of the Board 'of
Trade.
About three years ago he married
into one of the best families of Vir-
ginia, and has one of the prettiest
and happiest homes to be found any-
where. .
Dr. J. W. Bishop is a modest, un-
assuming gentleman, and cares as lit-
Lie for newspaper notoriety as any -i
man living, but we have taken the
liberty. of writing this little sketch a
of him without asking his permis- a
son, and We trust that he will not
be vexed with us for so doing, for a
better citizen or a better, all-round
gentleman can't be found in the state
of Florida than Dr. J. W. Bishop is.


Get the


Habit


Don't Buy Before Inspecting Our Line of
Spjr-in ', Shloes


The Famous Selz Line

MEN'S, LADIES' AND CHILD REN'S SHOES; ALSO A FULL LINE OF FURNITURE. DRY
HARDWARE, 'GROCERIES, ETC.- WE ALSO HANDLE A FULL LINEOF


GOODS,


Iwood Field and Carden Fence


The Strongest Fence
Science proves that the strongest fence, because
constructed throughout on scientific lines, is the '


ELLWOOD FENCE
SIMPLE-SCIENTIFIC-STRONO


0 i n INCH


ff 50OINCHl
// A5421140


The Reasons:
1st-Each horizontal extension of th(e ELL.-
WOOD Is a altel cable, consisting of two heavy
wires intertwined.


34 1N Zd-Each of these cables Is lied to each other
cable by a continuous heavy Wire lapped tighUy
S about every cable-nol tied In a crooked "knot"
S26 INC1 or twist to weaken the strengtb of the tic wire
a. the bending point. (Wrap'a wire around
1 your finger and the wire J4 not weakened; tie a
Ni8i wire up in a hard knot and you cannotintle
U U U Iit without breaking. it a s o much weakend.)




THAT IS ALL THERE ISTO ELLWOOD FENCE-
Hleavy steel cables lapped about and held together by steel wire, forming uniform meshes. Simple, isn't it?
No chance for weakness in any part: uniformly'strong. The reasons for the superiority of ELLWOOD FENCE
are not hard to find. This company owns and operates its own iron mines and furnaces; its own wire'mills
and six large fence factories-either one of the six being larger than any other fence factory in the world.
'hese facts should be convincing.


I. S. FUTCH, Alachua


7. ..*
'r-. ,T"! .


NEW,:


WAMM


/


1


i


m


............ 1i :06r*ii T m n~ j ^^*i-u ^ .^


5 INIM


Q' ".












The Alachua Booster 1 THE VOTERS
""~ ~ ~ ~ O ""'"'0''"''"ALACUUA CUT
S. A. Fackler, Editor and Proprietor. AF A|.iIIIIA PAIIITV
^~ cu ... ."- -,"y o
ALACHUA, FLA.
DS YOU DO NOT KNOW WHAT A
PLEASURE IT WOULD BE TO THE
WHAT ALACHUA NEE TO BE ABLE TO GO OVER THE
COUNTY AND MEET AND MINGLE
WITH MY FRIENDS IN ALL SEC-
TIONS. BUT IT WILL BE IMPOS-
A Canning Factory. SIBLE FOR ME TO DO SO ON AC- 7
ACottonaSeed Oil Mill. COUNT OF MY OFFICE DUTIES.
BUT LET ME SAY TO MY FRIENDS
A Cotton Factory. THROUL GHOUT.. T HIi COUNTY
AnEecrc lntrHAT tHERE IS ALWAYS A MuARM
An Electric Plant..'' HAND-SHAKE .',AND A HtARTY1!
SA Creosote Factory. WELCOME AWAITING-YOU AT MY
SAI Ciga ctrlltc OFFICE-'. EVERY TIME YOU COME
ACigar raCtoy TO GApNESVI4LE, IRRESPECTIVE
Our Board of-Trade will OF EL .ACTIONYEARS. I DO HIGH-
kenoea st of ELY APPRECIATE THE SUPPORT 4it
f.ake any one a present THAT MY FRIENDS HAVE GIVEN -
)and, near either one of our ME IN THE PAST. AND, RIGHT
t e HERE, I WANT TO SAY, I .CALL .i A PORTION OF WEST MAIN STREET, ALACHUA, FLA.,
railroads, to locate either of YOUR ATTENTION TO"My IPAST .
ithe above enterprises on. OFFICIAL RECORD; ,oN TTHAW I '- MR. H:' J. McCALLUM. tuates hie help s'during.the yearn No
BASE MY REQUEST FOR YOUR doubt his goad heart causes him to
SUPPORT. I HAVE ALWAYS DEALT Mr. McCallumi was born inu Soauth be imposed upon mahy times.
uTn W FAIRLY, IMPARTIALLY AND HON- C earol na on the .th of october, He is a consistent member of the




'"ccciTHAT W ARE NT OVER QF TH OFFIC DUTIE ASaWE linace oith the ..mmmth of Ocstaoberh,litektcwthuakngisp
ESTLY WITH EVERY ONE; I HAVE 1866, and his parents moved to Flor. Baptist church and takes a great in-
1I OUR READERS ALWAYS TAKEN GREAT PRIDE IN ida when he was only two ears old. est in the welfare of his
KEEPING THE OFFICE IN GOOD He was the son of the late di tin- Dr. ifop is ike a great
W PI SHAPE. EVERY RECORD UP-TO- guished H. .' cCa iungwho was my othr goaod men we hae
,ADATE AND ALL PPPERS ARE editor and piorHretor of the Times. known,: he doesn't like to see his
IN PRESENTING THO OUR READ- NEATLY AND CORRECTLY FILED. Union for 'several 'y -tars, and "who name ink.-the papers. but we couldn't
SU AND HERE IS SOMEMTHING ELSE was considrefed,. the best editor' in ose.this issue without saying some.
RS THISTSPECIL ETHPIN OFTHAT I WISH TO IMPRESS UPON tthe state. t"h_- .. iing about such a great and good




,E R T H I S P C A E D T O O F the' '' u h U J U Ns to a ts ie. o h o t a t e e r ,' e e3 e -o g n z d t e B n g o
ER TH PECIA BWORD OFTHE MINDS OF MY FRIENDS AND Mr." H'. 3.;. cCallum" .ea educate t ed fan as he is. and we hope 'that he
.THE ALACHUA BOOSTER, WE VOTERS: THAT I AM STILL PHYS- in the-Jasonville p ools. witi not take any offence at the lib.
.. iVICALLY ABLE TO ATTEND TO ALL For aW number or,:yearelei ewas- con- erty we have taken in writing this
FEEL WE A OOF THE OFFICE DUTIES AS WELL nected with the maifm3ti.es tablish-1 little- sketch without asking his per-
S THAT W-ARE NOTOVR IASANY ONE ELSE .IN THE COUN- ment of Kahu F'tchgotnt& nC of] Iicssion to do s.




CITI'EN OFcALAonUAleUU To,,,HA KsvmtIene Tlea, l n:l .'-''^i? .". -. !'-R-f, .. ..'":
.DRAWING A SINGLE PICTURE TY COULD. BUT, IF NOW TURN- Jacksonv lesor-dten a''"6 'h "' .R. .
S. E H T TCTED OUT OF OFFICE AT MY AGE, He isw: a st;.,ti"dr ote Bapltqti M R. F.. t'-.A lauY.
b, 'I- We m be t i
iTHAT W. E E PRESENT. IT HAS IT WOULD BSE IMPOSSIBLE FOR cburchzwtdd, o e't.- e- .'Iding cor-' aacr .o-, .






~ ~ A WE PR SE T nr C M r n IT- HAS X R S IH T N U RP N .J rClu o pn. o twrso h .E hrh
ME TO GET INTO ANY OTHER mittee t-h"inig.". t Mjiat@, BMisoe r. Godfrell athe wapular cashier
i;-,. -.;;, : BUSINESS. I FEEL A GREAT DEL- ur h e
BEEN OUR AIM THROUGHOUT ICACY IN MAKING THIS STATE- supeSri-nd REaPt srted Iga. Hbe Ba at tAlu ia e
OU I HOGHU UIES IFE RA DEL- E&Y-f huq49at cthd. Lqie '-unra~v glan; Hecm o this etown x",b
V;M ENT, BECAUSE IF ANY VOTER s A'"c` A'a h -a t' "'." "' ....'"':oon a "" -
schol anumber'.af y e ~as. ran I td~lP .,1901 .&1 -A o atr l i
'HE WORK TO -TELL THE PLAIN HAS ANY SERIOUS OBJECTION TO s a temhere organized the
istoda4 of a the moat actively he -oiaiz l -, b
-- W 'AKE ""U .'HO""..."E "IT t, ";ess 'n" :""r~n us^ But": """" [e,*(,<- ,..p:.. -' " ,t^fi" "
SME, OR KNOWS OF ANY LACK OF BaptiLshch o this Alaclia, and has occupied tbIei
TRUTH AND NOT, BY WORD OR ABILITY, OR UNFITNESS, ON' MY place. on at caher ever- -...
~ . -I. :.- .. 'of .ale e e. Sin .K
ICTURE, MISLEAD'-ANY ONE. AS PART, HE OUGHT NOT TO VOTE. He moved to Al_,in 19o6, and We can say, ',witho fear
,FOR ME JUST FOR SYMPATHY. soon after loc.atingjv te was- elected l tradition that he-j one oket'h sr.
ITIZE' OAL. C T. IN CONCLUSION, ALLOW ME TO h member of our 16fit council and pubh|-sprlr'nlg-1.,A|o
l' ",^ -' .-^1 '1.' .'' .* ,-' ., .' :*t ' i y *o w ic h y a e d v t d hi --- >r,i m l .*e ,, lfl-. -_. .h. .i .,- ..
,.. ,C N OF H T THANK YOU FOR THE LOYAL served as -pr esi en the "council. -gressive gentte nienu Alan Ia -un-
SUPPORT YOU- HAVE GIVEN ME one term. ,ty,. and he is -universaly popular.
E'. H'AVE THE UTMOST CONFI- IN THE PAST. I APPRECIATE He is now past masters, o o Alachua He is 'pesidet orf the Aplachua
S.THE MANNER IN WHICH MY Lodge of P. A. M., -member of the Live Stoc.k company, is vice pr.csi-
-.'.. 'ENCE IN 0URToWN AND IAN OUR ET FRIENDS THROUGHOUT T H E K. of P. order and a member of thel dent of Alachua Manufacturing com-
SPECI'A L' ""E O...COUNTY HAVE STUCK BY ME IN Woodmen of the Wprld. -He is at the pary, president of the Board of
-. OUNTY.'.THISSP AL EDITION PAST YERS MORE hAN I CA head of the large mercantile firm of Trade and is chairman of the Board
Y-O I ' EXPRESS WITH TONGUE OR PEN. H. s. MAeCallum Company. of Stewar.ds ot the Mf. E. Church.
S : NOT sENT TO" YOU WITH AN TCOME TO .,SEE ME WHEN IN be think that Mr. McCalotm is one .Some jime ago he was the wiener
!- . GAIN:ESVILLE. " .
.-, q.. EA-, O'F ,..GETTING YOU SIMPLY RESPECTFULLY,
"- "*"' H. G. MASON.
S,.INVES-T YOUR MONEY HERE, ... d ------ -, -"' --- -----














":.. |.,*-.*..,. '. ,. .-. .. .,-uct .' wil ap"a onl t th n alr u d g o me .w e er ." It ts"f th g n s o t e S u r
-U WE- ANT YOU- TO COME I.IIMOR OF THEIR OWN MAKE. -'
Ni1 MAKE' YOUR HOME WITH No Profession, Tr'ade or,.Industry But
ei-i\ Has M Itsin hOwsp Technical p m h bSIc a
-' '. E. 4 M A K R... . . .
-",o t e -. -
A A- UAC COUNTY BIG- Therhds. d"fl'o'tion, e"4
or industry pm adays that does not ___..___ ,_ .
.A.. L,-BE T.-. -.Nh R avea periodical or owgan at itso wn.
'I 1 - I -And few, indeed, are thep lublicat ions'
-EON I ... PARTICULAR- Df this kind that do not devote a week- a F
-.- ly orm' m^AJh monthly page to the lighter s ah a a

"".''*',.:-' ....... ,R .XC .D itBY A Y :to Which theta are devoted. This e r f an w"
l'l. N N'TRUCK dROWING AND STOCK technical humorhas a twofold interest e p' i
R AISING. ia T'H HE -T" dthe layman'-tatof the aks and
E. N ;. F. 0...e: $ '" e "inT adoltes he can apprecia ao.o the s- '
7I hand a.'v a e d t.nd o .. -&, e ..
I. - "fs no it for "!anced A adaspoer BOVE C UT WAS MADE FROM A. PHOTO
F*U(ND';AROUND" A LH AN: '. the. familiar 'anecdote of the. bank nTAKEN FROM A "BLUE PRINT..,
..THES LAT. U president's daughter who, on bei ng
NTAIRSEA A. O, OW.N- 'lnred thatum her accountt water Th.e. Firt M'uetbodist Church of Aldechta was organized fourteen
"' dga' ..eaere lt...th. -pa y. t ele years-- ago. withr'u ai vety small. mernbership. it has grown to be of con-
-.-.- ,._. -...- .^ a s, .. . ..-. F.- R b rt ai hs'aereal d t dd the paying. teller c e
BYANY-LRG --REAL ESTATE tenical iteca s aai or se siderable-strength, as is indicated by the above cuti, which shows the
-.--."-.BY ANY" LARGE "-.REAL 'ESTATE i$nok,.tdt.-a it haipeh. again --o- she..
w .olb to ... ep.s) -dh, na yer' in -proc ..ess of construction. A CA
!6 i "eANY, 6 bu thw 6uld v b.;ikay,.se I b is.k d..T e.Met. ',, o af church has kept apa6e with the progress ot the town
-" ."ethe humor ohf Lya banking- story and- promises to be one of the leading appointmii enter of the state with-
IND VDUA S. e '. w.hose poinSo lay iqn some detail of theW nt i a few years.
b rqh ":: .O...'R-RAILROAD FA.CIITIES ARE fhe-..laiter might beby far the better Mizell, W. T. Roberts, J. E. Harrison, Dr. HR. A. Caswell and Dir. J.
-...- . of the, two. The, fun of-the story'of: L. Cloud.
M.OST"XCELLENT. "'TVO LIN 'ES the new boyin the machipe shop Who These are among the most enterprising men of the town, and to
is told to fetch a-bucket of stea'ff from their efforts is largely due the success of Methodism in the town of
'"- -Oi "ibl-"HE.A. 0.L RAIL'.uRoAD ... -. ' '-b. u bit" thatt of kn-. anecdote turning on "
OU R -O WN'A1''. THE. SEAtB OARD am hils -m.ec ia ..t of machine -con- of the mos 'thdndst, conscientious. and of the first prize in Florida in a con.
struction will appeal only to the inl- all-round good men we ever ktiew. It test of the agents of the Southern
-" P AIL0Ap. GP PASS--.-.HEkt_4.,- tate. Medicine has its strictly pro- seems like.the height of hifs ambi. States life Insurance company, bar-
-''" 2-': '. ."essinjl,- adeddotes of 'sicroom, 'cob't Eibn is.td do'3at.-the good:he. can in ing written more life insurance pol-
'.T-THE EDUCATIONAL AND RE- suiting roon and'ope'rting roboi, ilfs wdrld. 'He 'takes a g9ere:i Inter- icies than any of them.
... .. ,.m ank, of which would be grisly .to Aest in Sabbath school and church M r. Godfrey has demonstrated his
'LJGIOUS ADVANTAGE .AC.the:yma. if he.-could,.5graisp their. .work. -- He is. a menmber'- of the faith in the lands of this section by.
.', "'- ... ..... . .. I. -- meaning;" but it' has .ilso,i,-for .h'is Alachiia Board. of Tp:ade and is .one ,buying T00 acres or" fine farming
,4J A.ARE NOT EXCELL'ED, BY ANY sdemh Its 'taesondr.the amazing. oi the most- active members of twi .ad within a few miles of Aiachua.
VTOWN = -.O. misinterpretationsg of medical di~rec- 6ody of tire, progressive cttiiens. ' He is a gentleman that seems to
L-,-'P- ON:FT AESZNTE't-ions' b3; the unsbphisticated plitients, -h __________ e always on the alert to help the
... "THE SAME SIZE IN.THE chiefly of Irisph and German-.nativity.- DR. J. C. BISHOP. !, poor, help his church. help the town
IkSA.N HOUHU U The church and the law, the arts and .. rwadpose n ep vr t--
A -k" ND:'T ROGOU' "- .TE the scienc."s;4l1 have~this double form ;.. Th6 s -,ec of -this -sketch ;came erO worthy~ crprause. bntitdheheldoesn'tevrwant th"
"ONC'.. YOU .W''FiD o of.._ hidmor--. N4"dojht,. ,-, e'.heudr-.. tt subectio ~ot ite !yase
JM---teen iendr thsetinaot- easanything said about the good he
y~ :; yL!~N GO taker' it shp- aItk~d of. an ecdate. a 6'o. from Jefferson county, Florida I does.
'OOLS CHURC H.ES. ~One willingly y takes it for granted. ""andl has prospered. Pe hias enob'ed Wehdqieatski etn i
~HOSAND CHURCHES," J. Theob y -o -~po keeps clos6 step "p~tit thogottis3 W a uieats"n"etn i
a' ,ne .-ra-uce thooughoot th~ne-sec- permission to say what. little we have
R. W. T. with progress and deveidptiient ih all tion far years. wrttnabu.hm
AO.T:SOT-AS h roeson,.r. n ndsre. Dr. ,J. C..lBishiop is one of the-m ost- He is one of the best business
.-, TER. 'The humorous :plurnns of -their or- popular and one o~f the wna,14.ies4 men in the state and Alanhua is very
S'' -. gains 'are: there to prove it. No doubt gentlemen throughout this,-part: of fortunate in being able to claim him
'our., townsman.. Mr.' W. F. Roberts, aviation ha already dexielmpel- a fund- the country. He need not do any as one of her leading and most in-
h e' 11 M .'.-'f technical anecdotes of its own. practice at all, if lie didn't Iwsm '. to, fi iential citizens.
t~iIajniof clss it abb~lf2 -- for he has long since accunJ~tted
-eh~ol.(.ethodist) for several years. nuhmnyadTlal ~ry D.R .CSEL
adf he ih-dinivefsa'Ily il*ed by every' The Untexpected. .t gienough money pandtaiabe ptyp cieryD.RA.CSEL
)oyA'In this -twn because- he is kind The automobilistt had stopped at the tod give upth pracytie ombala cne i otrCselL erin u
O them',.give~i thiem good advice and humble cottage far a drink. On" the adtake iut ea sy the ba~la of try his ivedoco iaswelchus ad Gergan, butn
i~lstK.them ,luman~r 'other ways. -table lay- a penciled sketch. The dy.Bth stot~ f~iryhslvd nAahaadhsbe
fl ~a..te.. do beBySotsrngrloe ti wt neet to do anything hike" this. identified with the best interest of
oHe .. in thihs-lw, andf thas By 'Why;ttbtra'ge qukd ite goad,"heresaid He is president of the Fir tANa- the town for several years. 'There is
mov' ~en Five alre.tOady havepss-1 '-'Our tso drwuItte g oman" teaid. tional Bank of Alachna. Besidlo he no better man in Alachua county than
pplcpnsurw so de-t, th woa to owns valuable property in Ailchua i1e, is. He can count his friends by


d te tenderfoot degree. AU boys -."Idd "rn sow'.. m and surrounding country, an..4. at the hundreds. t
etw~ex 12JadiEiu yigrq'tlms-uiave a -'n~d otcranyatr-rm t her places. H isadnstbpresoad
e 1 n ye tht.ave aIse. The little fellow should be en. oter p He is a dentist by profession, and
"d repptatron. are e-ligible li t ith him He is a plain, modest, quiet:gen- one of the best in the state. He is i
Mr.-Rket#~pthe--sqh,-or Wbere 138 'httsho? leman, and ve ciry -e
[ r oert ... e.S -ate. eed h lt tsol.,ta w thhmc theman, and very cliaritable.- .. on- also justice of the peace and fills a
hihs duties, in training the boys, N- sw Yrktributes liberal to every enterprise, ( this place with perfect satisfaction to i
teemt e bro lv ihh "No. air. He's in New York."
,iseenstbea labor of' ov with him. In New York?'" or to every move, thaL has a den- the people of this section.
.'xt* ,--"; I "Yes, sir, He's been a magazine il- cy to help Alachua. '. Doctoakr Caswell owns some very I
His. Excitement. lustrator tor ten years." His home is one of the largest and valuable business and residence prop-
a.- She--And don't you go in for sport most handsome residences in,-own. erty here, besides a nice farm. c
of any knd? He is good to the poor and has help- He is a good, useful and enterpris- o
He-Oh, yaas, don't yer know. I'm ed many, by giving them his prac- ing citizen and to know Doctor Cas- p
-haw-passionately fond of domi- Good Thing to Remember. t rice, and financial aid. None but God well is to like him.
W6.--EvUerybody's Weekly, Five fingers of scorn do not equal himself and those whom he has as-
one helping hand. sisted know the many poor nafor- Subscribe to this paper.


WILL LEAD FIGHT FOR TAFT
Selection of Repiesentative William
-B. McKinley of a ilinois. chairman of"
tI.e Republican congressional commit-
Jtee, to lead the fight for delegates for
S.. President" TafLto the Republican na-
'tional copventipn at Chicago, Is ha'il-
fl '/ ," ':ed as a drav. iig taut of the udminis-
.* .. tration lies iu14n out and out contest
Sl.n i '? belweed.'resi*)Lt Taft aud Theodoi',
l^ W *^ Robseveft; Mr .MAIcKinley has hith r-
,,. ^ 'S 'to been recognized as a standpatterpf
-r ,., -- the Joseph G. Cannon type. The Tift.
men assert that Cannonisa is dead.
; l and that the McKinley appointments.
a recognition of the fact that tbe
standpatters have now aligned thei--
,. 'selves with the president, a middle-df
/^'s 4K ~ the road progressive Republican, ais.
m f against the more.radical progressi.s,
represented *by Theodore Roosevqlt
I j and Senators La Follette 'and Cum-
Il/ 4I mios.
Il/l IAi mJ /r. McKinley was selected to leod:
*I'---==-l \ll the -Taft fight on the suggestion 'of
Senator W. Murray Crane of Massa-


chusetts, after a careful poll of the situation. The selection' of Congressman
McKinley to manage President Taft's campaign for re-election will make Il-
linois the center of the Roosevelt-Taft struggle.
McKinley lives in Champaign, IllI., and will take a personal pride in deliv-
ering his own state to Taft.
He is one of the best-known Republicans in Illinois. As head of the Mc-
Kinley syndicate, which controls the interurban roads of the sttte, he has
employes by the hundreds in the larger cities.
Representative McKiley has been chairman of the Republicatn, congres-
sional committee two terms and has just been elected to a third.

MAYOR Q'UALIF-IES- AS-A COOK
Descendants of Mayor Carter Har- = --*- =
rison will be able to boast reminiscent- . -" .,, i
ly of the "biscuits father used to
make" and no one shall say them nay ,' ,, 1
-for his honor the mayor is a culin-.
ary expert. He does not have to prove 7.
it; he admits it himself.
Mayor Harrison's skill with the skil- "
let runs through a wide repertory .
from boiled eggs to reflector-oven bis- "
cults-in fact, there is no end to I
this man's cleverness until be essays _'"
jelly,, then be meets the fate'of all -."'
overly ambitious persons, disaster. ". '" '
Mrs. Harrison is responsible for the .,, '; .
statemeut.that the mayoral jelly is not .: ',:, .1
all that could be desired. '- ',
The question as to Mayor Harrison's .A
qualifyi nations as a cook arose the oth- '..: .
er day during a lulin the t ,' city ,hall Il
routine in which ,Mayor Gaynor's un-
happy' experience in criticising the l '' /'' '
rou~5nlr a'New York's public schools / I \
.v.a ,.iufd^r diseuusion. The question *
of the cooking teachers of the metrop-
olis' schools as to "what. could any mere man kno nwabout coo'klng?" brought'
ftotth t$ fia'ot: if,i a4nAdvrlth it. the mayoral. statement as to the mayoral
r" '': .. .4 ':'
^Dltyr,^ ^ 4 X *
"'I h'ave cooked for'20 years on hunting expeditions, and I think 1 can me
away with it in great style. My biscuits are great..1 have made thenimn-
a reflector oven in camp, and any one who can make biscuit s in such an oven
I3 all right." -
Later Mrs; Harrison, the official Harrison cook, and the maid in the i-4r-
:ti~ff'Gfirden'oia ''lTP irflfddT~rate'd,"'rhe.'-;m'aotfoffoiea.l t at,..i ai^
with the: pots and pans and gas range, but said he was "not there" when it
came to making jelly. -

"DRUMMER BOY 'TO RETIRE
'' .... "A bill was introduced'receditly'in the
- & *lower -house of Cong-ess by Mr. Ash-
*g e worth of Ohio to retire'with the rank
o' f major general three of the best-
S. know officers In the UTnited States.
,," army. In the memorandum attached
": to the bil! it is stated that "these three
/j > ,' .f men, with a'.single -exception, form the
/ last remnant of that army of a million
.- and a half men who fought for the
S preservation of the Union."
,' 'The e exception, referred to is Maj..
I' iPr' Daniel W. Arnold of the quartermas-
(4 S ter's department, .who also retires by
Lj* age limit next summer. However, be.
does not figure In the bill because of
the fact that It was not until 36 years
V'i_,t^^^ve.Wafter Appomattox that he came into
k i l ,the army as aun officer from clvi life.
S The three whose names are men-
tioned In Congressmaii Ashworth's bill
and the combined total of whoseserv-
S ices in the army add up to more than
S150 years are Brig. Gen. Daniel H.
Brush, commanding the department of
California; Col. James N. Allison of Governors Island, and Col. John I." Clem,
now on duty In Chicago. Colonel Clem is affectionately known to bis com-
rades of the service as "Johnny Clem, drummer boy of Chickamauga."
Colonel Clem is not a West Pointer, He had a chance, but became a-
commissioned officer about the same time aa did Colonel Allison and General
Brush.

NO "400" IN NEW YORK .CITY
The question whether the visit of
the duke and duchess of Connaught .
and their daughter, the Princess Pa-
tricia, will give social leaders a long-
sought opportunity to decide who's
whb was put to Frederick Townsend '
Martin. He shook his hcad so de- -
cldedly that his mustach2-ends vl- '
rated.
"Not at all," he said, "the day of S' -
that necessity Is long past. If it ever
existed, it died with Ward McAllister.
New York is too enormous for Its/M
society to he anything more than a .h
network of cliques. The time was,
years ago, when there were not more
than a few hundred families of great -.<
wealth and cultivation here, that
Lhey all tried to stay together-to I
make a social unit. Now It is different.
Tiere is no '400' In New York today.
rt is a collection of one-hundreds or
less, usually less.
"Neither Mrs. Mills nor Mrs. Reid, f-
or, for that matter, any social leader, .
could entertain hundreds of persons at one time In the space at her dis-
posal. New York houses are not big enough, and 'crushes' are no longer
fashionable.
"Society today Is on a friendship basis. It has passed the struggling
stage. It can afford to indulge in the comfort of friendship gatkherluf,'


L.



k














The Alachua


M manufacturing Co.


!REfEVES &.MIZILLE'S 'LARGE'CO TON GIN, ALACHUA, FLORIDA.

' MIZELL, President. F. B. GODFREY, Vice Preside
,1.: T,' MIZELL, President. F. B. GODFREY, Vice Presider


It.


"" W. R. REEVES, General Manager.

"' REMEMBER YOU DON'T HAVE TO WAIT LONG AT OUR GINNE.
RY FOR *OUR COTTON TO BE GINNED AND MADE READY FOR

MARKET, FOR OUR 'GINNING CAPACITY IS TWENTY-FOUR
BALES A DAY.
WE HIGHLY APPRECIATE THE LIBERAL PATRONAGE GIVEN US

IN -THE PAST, AND SOLICIT A CONTINUANCE OF. THE SAME. ,
T. .HANKING YOU AGAIN FOR YOUR PAST PATRONAGE AND HOP-
S .' ,. '?1 ,* "; :' ,; ,,* f W S '."*;'*;- .* .'
I'lN'G TO HAVE THE"'PLEASURE OF SERVING. YOU AGAIN THIS

FALL, WHEN QOTTOISBEGINSWTO OPEN,
'" ',"- .,..,f~ n -- -^u".'= **.
-^* ; ., .. "' .. C D .f 11 V ..-.....
"':-'".. RESPECTFUL,&Y, -'_ "

W R E R E Gener Manager





r;.spprectate
^.: ^. .^ ^ + .- '; ^ .. :.. ,* ..... .
"... WM ~ t .- ^ ^ W .*:; .. -, ,. ,.
': ." ".




TrHE PATkONAG'.,T-H A, THE PEOPLE OF THIS SECTION HAVE
... YL ...."A OLC+ -X`r6"T .. tE




STOq IEEP'-IN&TbC1-lN LARG E QUANTITIES- EVERYTHING TO
fT 'A..4'DWJA-R,'AND UR,,PR! CES' ARE JUST AS LOW AS WE
*' "i a .7:" "" *'; '* .. . *: *'* '- V ;'-" ",1 ',... " ' *' ' '.. ;












,, .,^t^ ^ ^l..n,.
*:" *'? -''.-;"'r,.. : '" I" "" ^ ^ lJA i*- -' "' '-*^ *' " n' m '*" -- ** *"
.. ,- .. A.. . L,., _-. ..
I3Z':|U S U
A...4;-, q;:.':S o
.i:. ..::. g ,, .. . ..' ;.., ,. L .. : .=' .: : ,:: :" '"I


4).1 .. 'k 3dla L

"A,..:. .i'AzI, -'
tt,. ''.''






he mafob ,"n I for. ..the pri. in:. -




::eehen/-U:?:5:i o ya I,,ar,-
ets ~ "n d t t1 o='' He" ,'s "~it r t Oday
qfl 7 P .styl a is t

romi..n to .g c'' a go and see him-,, id."
c., s- wh etr you buy ;.or heL

Shoe- -~le.!r.forthe pride, ,In.




LechmtSta: -4i~in.



koh eai;dst diners today.



. .,. .. ..e . ... ., ..
0, t." i e:ember~s- of, ,T:e chiia

Me" 1.re-
{i J hiirfe n ve. i.ti
"i aget W ',
Ai ;',o: '', Astkds, and -if you are
";&U,. WC` xi. neding: .any. jwire-fencing,- we would
g ,l. O ";ad d e" you "to go and see him an~d
+,: "" ',, rgq. .... h re ......Wil-...... e no"
t[ e fir,:nl:6 "0 e.hlm done. whether you buy or not..


On Flossie's


Advice


"Yes," said young Mrs. Tomlinson
as she poured a glassful of water into
a shallow bowl filled with blooming
bulbs, "they did bloom at last and
they are pretty. But don't you ever
let any one tell you what Flossie told
me about them, for it isn't true."
"Chinese lilies or narcissus? 'asked
her visitor, as she slipped off her pin-
less hat and warmed her blue tipped
fingers against the tea cozy, all set
for gentle brewing.
"I'm sure I don't know. I bought
both kinds of bulbs and they got
mixed, and now every bowl has some
flowers with yellow centers and some
that are white and everybody tells me
a different story about which is which.
But that doesn't matter nearly so
much as the rest of it." Young Mrs.
Tonilinson sank into her wicker chair
and began to arrange the delicate tea
cups, and after that she uncovered a
pile of cheese sandwiches.
"It is all lovely," exclaimed her
friend. .'All-tea, cheese, sandwicnes
and flowers. I am cold and hungry.
so hurry the tea, and do tell me what
Flossie said that wasn't' true."


"None of it was true-about the
bulbs," declared young Mrs. Tomlin-
son. sternly. "And she started me
on them, you know. Shewas here last
summer when we gave our rubber
plant to Aunt Sophie -because Harry
said it was too big to'live'with .and
fussed so about it. I"'was sorry to see
'it go, for it was the only thing [-ever
made grow, and I have spent a for-
tune on ferns and..varioush kinds of
-plants; They die the minute I touch
them. So Flossie suggested bulbs.
They.were quite cheap, she told me.
''Just get'some cheap, plain glass
bowl'-,' said 'Flossi'e, 'and you can
gather enough "pebbles this summer to
fill them'. Then get the bulbs-at-25
cents 'a 'dozen-and"you have flowers
for the entire winter. Plant them two
'weeks apart and'then keep them 'in
the dark for two weeks. In six weeks
they. bloom and you can keep taking
'out. your bowls'as the old ftowers'die.'
It sounded'delightful, so I decided:to
try it.
.' "That.-was in July. We were going
north -for the rest of the summnier; so
I just made a note of ii. and watched
for pebbles. Whenever we' were in
swimming or were walking'" by the
'lalze I made everybody- pick up' peb-
,bles for me. H-Iarry 'said his pockets
were full of stones all sumer-long.
and'he got awtully mad once-because
I emptied 'the' cigars .:out of a new.
rcigar- bos to, put. stones in,'though I
covered up the cigars and tliey weren't;
-hurt a bit. .
"I brought back four boxes of stones
-perfect beauties, blue and white and-
yellow and pink. Then I began to
-look upbowls. Flossie said'the bowls
would cost almost nothing',at all, ano'
I began to look for plain glass 'bowls.
.rhe cheap ones were dreadful'pressed,
.glass things and-the only .pretty ones,
'-were $1:each, Eo.I 'got two.'Ibo those
.'and '"then' looked, at pottery bow.Is.:
Harr. says. that there's :where I lodst.
'my head,; but .I lookedd on the bowls
as. an investment. And'I got .some'
'beauties.' They cost more than the
';others, but' I"'hought they were ,worth
"the money, and the..Japanese clerk
was such a dear.about ch6osing them.-
A. '"Then.I got the bulbs. .And instead
of costing,25 cents a dozen' they were
three'.for a quarter. Flossie said I
.went to the wrong place,'but I didn't
..know 'that, and I had,. bought. six
bowls,. so I had to have plenty- O"
bulb's,- : .-
.-.'About October1 I -began to 'set"
them but so .they'"would- begin bloom-
.ing about No'ember 15. JI never have.
got overe-this part of-. it. Harry ..has
always'' given .his cigar boxes to- a
neighbor.,boy and he came over. to',
play.ina oui basement' one day andi
:founid.-.mY.pebbles 'in those boxes an.d
threw them all into the. alley! :.. "
'. "Harxy .wasn't- at- All sympathetic-,
lHe':s-mply.'.refused to go and ..gather
more pebbles by the lake, .which hbe
might have:-doneto save .expense,"and'
'so-.I had'to go back to the bulb store
-land -buyk little : ngly,. commonplace
-stones'ftor.ten cents a quart.'
*: fI-'.I..finally. got one .bow l started,. 'in
the. dark in the coat closet. There
-Harry found it -before it was a week
old: ah d spilled. it all over -the-. silk
lapels o6f his..new' tuxedo... Of course,
his tailor, could.,fix that, but be insists
on counting it in as. part cof the- ex-
*bense.:-...He never seemed to. care, for
.my;:bulb ambitions. -
'"That bowl was broken, and -of
-course it was the nicest, and the little
:tender -sprouts were..harmed, so I: had
-;to begin again. I took. alL the things
'-out of'the .closet and had; the janitor
.;pUt'up some shelves, and it didn't cost
.much and was a splendid place-forthe
:bulbs;. :..*, :.:
L: "But'. all winter Harry has. said that
.lie hasn't been able to find a thing
'in its proper place. He quieted doQwn
a-.:bit after the bulbs got to blooming
S--bUtil be got his newspaper in a bowl
-one night,, and -then you really should
,:have .heard him rave, though it was
just hisown carelessness..
-:"Of. course, I have learned a lot
-about bulbs. I tell Harry that next
year, since I have my equipment,
everything will go much better. It is
an:investment, you see, so I must go
on, for there are only the bulbs to
buy.
"If you ever want to try them, :dear,
come to me, or ask Harry. We know.
Do have another sandwich."


U


J. C. BISHOP, Pres.


T. W.
C.-A.
Vice


SHAND5
WVILLIAMS,
Presidents


R. M. TILLER,'Cashier


T First National Bank


Of


A LACHU A


$25,000.00o.:

= 5,000.00

25,000.00



sss.oooAnr


Capital Stock .

:Surplus and undivided profits =

$ stockholders Liability ,

Totalrotection to deo it-.rs
_. *:^ .," , ,. +
"Total protection to dDstr


'.i- . .... -. ---I. a---. --;,. -.. . -,.,
,, .. :"- -,- ,- "-;* + o.: ] .*'s.. . ,.. ,; *. :.,
.... ;:L 'fc :'i" ; ,. "= '; ., ,- ... : ', -' -, J L ,,,' ::" -' .'.
: This.means we mUst q, _0_QOUore -you,-as a'--


depostor of t bhis bank, ;iid lose one cent.

We invite you and r.' friends to do your banking

with this strong and conservative bank. Safety is our

motto. .Prompt service and courteous treatment our

pleasure. -.



The First National Bank of Alachua


*I .______________ _____________________


MR.. JAMES E. HARRISON.
Mr. James E. Harirson, Jr., was
born on January 16, 1867, and was
reared on a farm by, good' Christian
parents in .a thickly settled neighbor-
hood called Fort Call in Bradford
county, Florida.,
He was deprived' of a college edu-
cation, but at the age of 22 be work-
ed his. way through -a high school,
and took a business course, thus .pre-
paring. himself to accept a position
.of clerkship in a store. He was at-'
tenrtivre to 'business 'and remained-
with' his' employer for nine years.
During that time he joined the Meth-
odist church and was soon afterwards
elected steward and superintendent
of Sunday school for a number of
years.
At the close of these nine years
he voluntarily took all of his accumu-
lated earnings and paid a debt for
his father which was brought about
by a failure of a vegetable crop.
At thlis.'period he left his employ-
er and came to the town of Alachua
and accepted a position with J. C.
-Sheffield as chief clerk in his mer-
'cantile business. At the close of the
.third year Mr. Harrison and his
friend, Mr. J. U. Futch; bought the
.Sheffield mercantile .. business, and
-Mr. J. B. Harrison;, and. .his friend,
Mr. Futch, formed a stock .corfpany
With a paid-up capital ',of..$8,000, Mr.
garrison owning only one-eighth of
the amount. The- business .was .in-
corporated under the name. o-f. the
J. E.; Fliutch Company.
The business was very successful
under the management., of Messrs.
Futch & Harrison. In the, -beginning
of the first year of this business,, Mr.
Harrison married a most exceqlent
young lady by the name of. Miss
,-Emma Bryan, who is now the queen
:of his happy home.
SThe rapidity of his success seemed
to commence at this'perlod. The:J.
B. Futch Company existed for five
years.
Mr. Harrison, at this period,, pur-
chased the entire interest of his part-
ner, Mr. Futch, and then organized"
a stock company, with a paid-up cap-


ital of $14,000. The business was
incorporated under the name of the
Bishop-Harrison Company, Mr. Har-
rison becoming, general manager and
secretary and. treasurer of this cor-
poration, which has grown under his
management to be the largest and
most prosperous mercantile business
of Alachna .county.
Mr, Harrison is. a sincere Chris-
tian gentleman, and takes a great
interest In the welfare of his church.
(Methodist).
Young man, look what odds Mr.
Harrison has had to battle against,
and see what he has accomplished
in this life? Eleven years ago he
virtually, had nothing, but by close
attention to business and by his Ron-
eat, upright dealings with every one
has won -for him the confidence and
high respect,- from thousands, of his
customers; .He:`is' what w'call a
self-made, "great, good man. -

k M.W. A" SEALEY.-
S ,- .- '' ]

One of 'A,1achua's foremost' and
most enterprising citizens is Mr.': W.
H. Sealed, the proprietor of the twin
stores, a -picture of which appears
in his page ad in this issue.
He is a Floridian, and was reared
on the farm. 'At the age of twenty-
one years he left the farm and en-
tered the high schools of the state.
He ..was a very studious pupil, and
was soon far enough advanced to ob-
tain a teacher's certificate. Alter
teaching school for six years in Su-
wannee county, he. attended the mil-
itary school for two years. He final-
ly decided that his talent was' selling
goods, so he clerked for a couple of
years. In 1902 he came to Alachua
,and entered into the mercantile busi-
ness .with others. -After two years
he. had become well acquainted with
the wholesale houses. He bought out
his .partners, and has remained in
business alone ever since. He start-
ed into business with. only a few
hundred dollars, but -by close atten-
tion to his business, it has increas-
ed every year.
In 1906 be put in a branch store
at Mayo, which has also prospered


-


every year, and now he owns a nico
brick building at Mayo, and Is car-
rying a $10,000 stock. Besides, he
owns a nice residence in that town
for his manager to live in.
He ,has accumulated considerable
and valuable property In Alachua-
store buildings, residence property,
hotel property, etc.
He is a member of the Baptist
church, and is also a member of the
K. of P. lodge.
In 1903 Mr. Sealey was married to.
Miss Effie Rogers of South Georgia,
a daughter of Rev..J, .J. Rogers, and.
a happier couple is not, to be found.
anywhere than these two excellent
people are. Mr. .Sealey is also a
member of the Alachua Board og
Trade.
He is an honest, honorable and a
high-toned gentleman, and Alachua
is glad to claim-him as one of. her
most enterprising and publiJc-spirit.
ed citizens.
THE BANK OF ALACHUA.
This bank was: organized here in
1904, with a capital of $25,000. Now
the surplus and profits are Over
$8,000. It has. paid an annual div-
idend of 10. percent. per annum ever
,since organization, and has deposits
of $10,000 to. $ 100,o000. .
During the recent panic the Bank
of Alachua, did, not restrict,. any
checks like.many banks did, but
paid them in full as they were hand-
ed over the counter. j,
Since this bank has been organiz-
ed, it has been a potent factor in the
upbuilding of Alachua and surround;-
ing country. Tie officers of this.
popular bank are among the leading,
most substantial, upright, honorable
gentlemen ln,,the country, and this.
is one reason'that the business of
this bank has increased year after
year ever since JP, opened its doors
for business .on account of the popu-
larity of its otfcers and the co nf-
dence the people of this section, had
in them..

Subscribe to this paper.


1ac h'.taa- F ,orica.


I















:.AN




METHOD OF COOLING ASHES
Sprinkling Device Invented by New
York Man Enables User' to Kill.
Fire-Also' Good Protector.
A sprinkling device has been invent-
ed by a New' York man'that.enables
the user to put out the:fire In, the red;
hot ashes .he rakes down and Sift them
at once. An upright standard with a
horizontal arm is.. fastened to a base
on the floor in front 'of the beater.
This holds an L shaped pipe which
has a reservoir for water at the top
And a sprinkler at tbe.other end and
which moves about so thaIt the sprin-
kler-at the other end andwhich moves
about so that the sprinkler can be in-


N








'Sprinkler for **Asihes.-
sorted in: the door of .'the ash pit or'
'can be swung around out of the way.
A stop cocs k -regulates. the flow.-of wa-
tr' tram the'reservoir, to Athe sprln-
*:,** /; ...' ? \ .\ ..., .. .. * '









.ler.
'it .often happens that the man who
'tends-the furnace .. wants to Aift the
sh:: and ,T.ecovrer the good ..coal at the
Ssamet,:.itme: that .he rakes the fire
down and hpbullds It oup fresh Whdn
.:the ashes: are'redhot thiis an un-
p.lesant If not practically Impossible,
-.n operation" .,The springingg device -here
- a. e tow vercomes thls difficuflty .and:
sn factss as% an' ase .efficit'.ni protection
... fires res..ulting from the removal
.ot ",=::=.. ito,'0 hot lashes :t a Ie ma h







SAWHA^NDLE I'SREMOVABLE


_1: mirp.





,**.. .; T.-' ',"' ...'.
-. "'.J:v-- .-. '




fouri- Eaws,
up-oiI
d:..S..... .
.'-that :all .h.'
is. .. a vet


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.,*.-.. ". **..



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: -:'. .: :
:.'i^: -!. .. '.;.: : :


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'*';"' I''':' if'- "^
' 'U' *'' :** '"**.* '*'r ':
'&*- *C-'i,;.-
'M^
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*.'^*Ji:'^'-:'y
.-'a.^.'wi


FORTUNES MADE IN SEAWEED
Turned Into Food, Clothes, Boots, Med-
icine,. Furniture, Fertilizer and
Many Other Articles.
Seaweed is rapidly establishing a
claim as the greatest friend of man,
and many new uses are being discov-
ered for it in foreign countries.
If the experience of the Japanese
and the dwellers on the western shores
of Norway, Scotland and Ireland is to
be accepted, there are huge fortunes
'to be'made from seaweed. The Jap-
anese, including- the Formogans, em-
ploy some 600,000 persons in the sea-
weed industries. These are mainly
engaged in. preparing edible products.
China alope consumes. $600,000 worth
of the gelatinous irticles-every year.
The edible seaweeds of Great .Brit-
-ain and Ireland are advancing In pop-
ularity even among London epicures..
Served with roast meats they are
said to be extremely palatable.
The London industry which employs
Devonshire and Japanese seaweed in
the manufacture of such'diverse ob-
jects as cloth, stout shoes, golf balls,
policemen's boots, picture frames,
marbledd floois and electric switch-
boards, by no means monopolizes its
uses. In Cornwall seaweed Is used as
a fertilizer for the land, In France it
finds utility as a stiffener for mat-
tresses and a size for straw hats. The
native fishermen of South Australia
make ropes and fishing nets from local
varieties.
Iodine, a chemical of great medicinal
value, claims seaweed as its principal
source. .'The production of "kelp," or'
burned .seaweed, which is .the first'
stage i p'Its preparationis an. industry.
tha" is: rapidly- developing 'in oriith.-
4western .Europei. .The. ',hardy -kelp.
:burner's of the Hebrides :':and Irish'-
.coast have now. stroingrlvals In Scandi.'
navia, and In one Norwegian province
at- least the revenue from this work
already exceeds that derived from fish.
.ingand agriculture.
:n `Ir.Amqrica it.,has -been found to be
a valuable source :of potash, greatly
needed as a fertilizer.

PAINTERS'. PISTOL AIR BRUSH
., :;" .,.* ..' .' ..*
Paint Is Contained in Holder Above
'Barrel and G'.nveyed-to the
Sur.face:Piby a Tube. .
A fountain air bush; shared like a
pistol, and depigued for either the flnq
Work -oft an artist-..:or 'for 'spraying
(painting) iarge -surfsces, has been


r -.


enter Troubig;of Carrying^^ '^B^ ^^ ;/
e .ls-Can Be Attache
g,.,Man.Ja8Bdes'^^ ^**'-^*''-' '^ ^ .5-

c, hat.'would ta:rn:up -a, car- :
in kit nd saws take. "- ..
Wae rkman ha P....,'tol.Ai.r Brush for Painters.
ew:ok-aii has


,mvqleth-n anle;o placed on the market, says the Popu.
carpenter need take. along an Mechanics The paint is contain.
bf. blades; which can be :ed In the' holder above the-barrel. and
___-_"" :' ....* " the compressed :air, ..conveyed by -a
tube, passes through the handle of the
cu.rious 'gun into'the barrel, where .-it
0'3S picks .up the paint an Id .sprays' it onto
.n : : : he'surface. being painted..
S .... ::. :.. Th machineaie is made -in. various.
sizes, rang ".fromn' the fl. e needle-
1 J -" : point apparatus: for,, artists' -work to
.:. the sizes used for painting vehicle
bi:" odies ahd like .tasks; It, i's also used
Sto some.extent in painting 'rib and
'i;.meal wVare.. "-' *:
.eyes- .Lock:: is-.Latest. -
'It...... ..-.- : :.,The old'joke Wi'out the gentleman
: e'turMng,.-'hnMe'- .very.: 'late -from his'
club'and vowing. he .couldn't open the
...: .. ....:... :.-:..:f. ront ':d6or. because somebody had,
____ *'' ";. stolen :.the. 'keyhole; is: sadly :out of
"" :J;:- date at last- 'A foreigner has -invent-
i;:.':.,: ".:..; .. "... ,'.ed a. keylesss .lock ..which '"requires.
'" 1 .neither key: nor eyhble. ,:The -lock is
m ':': 'oved by the knobs 'or .buttons. pro-
:e..'cting' at ,the right 'hand side.-.It
.'. :-.: .c'; ". "-.'.: . :an hbe-..set 'in. suii ch a way that..only
2" .............. ...the.m. e "t en mbeir' of the:..house"to.-which''it
.."-S -' .'"^ ";'-.',.... ." "belongs icau unlock'it, 'an.it is made
Landi leWR.tmvoed-., : :' i: no fe.B than a 38,005 combinations.
p:h&"bottpm otthe 'box It'is unlocked:'by pulling one or; more
i.ce .:.. ac'hl.Ia-s-made f.the knodbs -upwards a. certain -num-
Se tli.e.U:. ber.f. t.mes .. .. .


M6if. i



i ".-Thereoisaf Its stone from.
M........ . .
^Iit. A. V



". k. . ... '1 oat':f...s--. ... .e f ro
-Y"''< T '.ei 'con tJand
e i :rnii ..plcethe:asi ,ue.firsto invented
.m 7 .., Isk.ki"n r "e ..S"s tao bao
iiefitpitr.d.'I 4 aw dCnuba I-r moantfitsis r toefro.
ri: k -iPcae.n.. ot .we ferised micanvne
r. otie'r. tO .fo he'-'l s'

hndtdt e is" mad..'t,, imitate granite.
,.. ...Mwi.bi~ghten: china that has
be O. .. bum-or-nd ar.kenied by -lng-use.1
Rey 1Pz 7ai pt -h but one largemanufactur-
.tthe.:15 A idusre theory making of ciga
pffth- nA* tVial.k .
"aa A":i A. c,0loth'0thdipped in hot. water and
tini n."ldn will clene white paint





^ ..^ ^ *f,*** : ^ !:* t ,* .
S.j:ithout..uy ,.'the umber of cigars
ijn 'thetie&' State was close
Vuv,r -b tI,; u :"
....t- euin.t.e:tools are now used with
p~ec.-, --sioess i' repffovhig fossilsfroMa their
atafhtM*li~s hatenceasemenptTofcrks.
are shpped -ev Accumulated in the mines of the
4t .'Ktst Indies world .tlera is enough coal to create
dh ,xaI So nr-156000,0000,000 horsepower for 12,000
*ebl keld Ar,4 years.-.
.,: ::.. ...:. ,',,',o+.::.


ADVERTISING BY TELEPHONE
New Scheme to Annoy Subscribers
Now in Use in Paris-Former
Unusual Methods.
The latest advertising nuisance in
Paris is the use of the telephone to
impress upon the subscribers the
merits of articles offered for sale. A
correspondent of the New'York'Times
writes about thesubject as follows:
"It is no longer possible for any one
to find peace far from. the adding
crowd, in either home. or office.. En-
terprising canvassers have found out
the most direct and sure way of get-
ting at everybody personally and
seem utterly undaunted by the threats
which Irate subscribers shower on
them. In response, for the voice from
the other end of the wire continues
Imperturbably with the evenness and
unconcern of a talking machine until
the receiver is finally bang-ed down'. "
"This newnuIsance4 which'Is now
the talk of ParisIs due tofite" can-
palgn; carried-, out.'by',the -city council
againdst"''the' lIstribuf'on I of h; apdbllls'.
in -public thorptugbfares, ..wlch. was
Chiefly 'responsible for keeCthe
..' .' . : ..- .
city ina -.permInent 'state.0of.- untidi-
ness. :. .; :
S"When the advisability o.oL'puittlng
on each handbill a prohibitive"tas. was
first discussed 'at the City.Hall last
summer all :sorts of. alternative de-
vices for -cheap advertiingIA--mme-.
dlately were invented. -en ':.gifted.
with stentorian- voices were .hired to
stand outside shop's and.restaurants
and.shout the bill of fare and special-
lies of each firm to the,, astounded
passers-by. .i ; ,
"They soon lost voice, howevei,' and
when replaced by well-trained.-barrots
the police interfered. The. marking on.
the pavements of the names;bo. varn
ous goods was also found, insufficient
.as, the. police..regulation 'prohibited .the.
use. of colori.' .'matter, and chalk
ms.. dilsaimlered:. In- a few: seconds.
4"Now the telephone is. being used
and causing general Indig7nation;' '

WILL ADVERTISE .MA!RYLAND
Business Men to Raise aFundof
$50,000 for Purpose::ofi'Atract'-.
.*.-- .. .';* :. .,'* ..f _* ,..: '.. : '." ,
..',:.... ...in'g Imm grants .:, 't:!.- e
A: m ov~ement torais a;: .i u'noS 5

in Maryland-andt .F 'o rta.isie
co..na a. a.n,, r -qp,,.yl i
re66 ryew.dof"the tStia
ail m'Setlng of the 1Vlye`!onmitt~ee,;
of.:9thie Assc irat edobaras b Trade:o.
'the' State. heldrecently at the Hot'el:
R ennert : .!^ .. ,' .. v:. '. ,:. .. ':.
SThe'.lanicallsfor'increasing-' the ap-t
propriation:..of:;"the i:gSta.te' Bureau bo.
Immigration fito-.$10 b0 to $25 000.
and for.ra'sing $25,000. ,by .private subl-
scription,, Ing totall of $50,000...
Edwin L.: Qu arlesi.o the Greater Bel
timore, commI.ttee, proposed the rbso-a
lution. :." ?:
J. H. GaCambrlll;' of.: Fredderick. Md.'
.presided. ',A.,,'F"Trafpeof.'the State
bureau of.inminigraflon,`6'lid of'th':i
'work that the immigrtloin-.'bfreau habi:
accomplished. '...:. :
Traffic Manager .Sheridatn, of the
Chamber of Commerce,. urged that 'a,
large appropriation 'be. obtained from'i
the legislature 'for .bringing immi-'
grants. to the- state 'and 'advertising'
Athe Advantages which the state canuw
offer to settlers. -He :urged that as'
nmuch as $200;000 be'spent in the next
1four'or'fire'-years. Mr Sheridan stat-.
ed that nothing couldbe accomplished
by spending stnall amounts; but that;
the state' must g6 at a big proposition:
In a big way.
: The delegates from the county were
enthusiastic. : '. ,

at' awi ..... ias.--3---i asi


". ". ."... . --......
;. To say. what..you can do In a
Concise, 'lucid way, and then. do
.Xwhat you say, is good advertis-
L.'ng.


, The Cheapest. Advertising Medium.
Bricks' at $18 :a thousand may be
cheaper, than bricks. at $5 a thousand,
If 98:per cent. of the former are sound
'and usable, and 80, per cent of the lat-
"ter"are so misshaped, broken and oth-
erwise marred as to be unfit for use
in.the walls of a substantial building.
You can't calculate the worth of an
advertising medium -,to your business
in teirtms of its rate per 1,000 'circu-
lation without reference to the qual-
ity of' that circulation. : Circulation
bricks have sometimes only a very
thin plating of gold. .
The cheapest advertising medium
you can use is the one which yields
-the highest return per dollar invested
in its space.

Church Outdraws Theater.
SAn extensive advertising campaign
has begin started by Rev. George
MacAdam of a Jollet (Ill.) Methodist
Episcopal church In an effort to draw
the crowds to his institution. He ad-
vertided his sermozi for a recent Sun-
day in a local newspaper, 'taking a
space two inches larger than the 'one
taken by the theater management- in
advertising. the Sunday theatrical per-
formances. His services outdrew the
play.: He will keep on the plan and
declares advertising pays.


-.,Make the product and its exploita-
tion i.4quaqj- worthy. If your wares
are worth ,telling about, see that the
storS' is -.d repeatedly, in 'varying
form. .to all the people who have
monby to buy, beginning with those
lntiOe;mnarket which may be most sat-
isifptfoly and cheaply served-the
latie.;ity markets first of all. And
remember that there is no medium so
efficient for covering a densely pop-
ulated, city and its environs as the
influential daily newspaper.


MERCQANT.IN A SMALL TOWN

Spends Over $2;00G:"a Year in"'Adver-
tising-- But Has Found It a
Profitable Investment.

At Sedan. Kan.. a town of 2.200
population, there is a general mer-
chant by the name of J. H. Edwards.
The remarkable thing about Edwards
is that he spends over $2,000 each
year with the local papers for adver-
tising his business. He went to Se-
dan a few years ago with but little
capital. Now he owns a magnificent
store, a fine home and a nice farm.
"My success is largely due 'to adver-
tising." said Mr. Edwards in a recent
Interview.
While I shall-not attempt. to, advise
anyone how to advertise or how much'
.to spend for advertising- his line. 'of
business,. I think-.a certain amount.of
advertising Is essential to every..line
of business as is the stock'itself.' .In
fact, we value our advertif!ixg highly'
enough, to make' it .a..part. of our
assets. It is the live wIre, :to. any.
business and you, can judge- pretty
well the .amount of energy. '.:behind a.
business, by the kind. and.. amount'. of
advertising. sent'-, out: '.'. '..
"Every" business manager must; be
responsible for-.the amount and class
of advertising 'which suits his busi-
ness and.locality best. This: is not
always .an, easy task -and you .nearly
alwaysbhave, to; feel your way to-the.
xiiost 'e'ctive -method.-.ini starting and
building a new. business or resurrect-
ing an ol'ione. ..
"We;egan by carrying a small
space.` fin our. local papers Then we'
placed stationary: ads..- on every road
leading i.ito. our town.as far-:out ap
we deemed it. necessary, We-secUred'
all the. spacq we;could on :harps'.dnd.
biJlboa-rds, bought .signs :'ready .painted
and covered ..the: ground perfectly' "Il
this ..way;-Then.i -:furnished.-abasket'
.ball .team .their.:-uniforms withmy;
ad ...on- them..an managed.the .team
myselflf) 'This..introduced .me and ny"
business in all. the neighboring towns,
the return, games brlnginng. the visit-
ing teams. into"my'".,place of business
for. everything. theyee, needed: ..This'1
part of" the.field'einhg .coveed,. .be-.
Bgan to; increase:my space in.: the lo.1
cal papers, making' yearly 'contracts
for half-page 'and'".page' .ads. ;I' con-'
tracted for a'ttractlie cuts to:help'the
look's of adsW;.,.ehandle many ad
'-ertlsed., brands -o:f7-;wearlng app'arelb
and:take all the Ladertislng material.
V
"they.:wlllgive us--heoyer let Any..:go
to waste ". . .
; .In.. fact, we'a-,;. vias'v .1 never .limited
utr.- advertising ." :.any -certain .amount'
,or. per cent. W.bhen'aiy kind of ad-
vertlslng in' omy judgment looks good
and' .tbink" It will:,pay, I take a .all i.
can. ,afford .to. of. it 'We sel.om.let.
*anyi.thl:.'ng; ,t new. that Iboks .good.:;'.and
reasonablee pass without a-41 tial We
matisdouri:o':cal .papers- the' ba ckboine:'
of: ~ ~ ~ ~ t d t.!":" ....i
of our advertidl'ng, branching:;' out
from: tha- whenever we think. it. w ill
pary. W4bfck u ours aidsA with goods
to: the biettbrand 'never a low- a. cus-e
t.tomert"o goa.0.way dissatisfied if ,Iw.e:
&nowq,.'it.*'-My bhelp::. is: carefullyl in-
.structd regarding the ads .and prices
quoted 1so they. make :no mista4ve or.
fei'difd': customer. -We.'.keep the 'best.
h elpand .thi'e 'best. godds we can.fI4nd.
Our-no-Sto Is ..fNever a yeertie^a',
'thirng:iwe pnnot" do. .. ..
."''No :mrecbhant would. think of try-'
ing; to0-do.business .without a sign .and
mdst' merchants get .extra .business
fromsho windows "'-A sign in -the
press .every week is.' worth while;'
botb:sign :and.show window value can
::be'oatnibed 'at no extra expense by
changing the ad frequently."

CAGARY'S PUBLICITY FUND

Citizens' Raise Sum .of $100,575 in
"'.-Thirty-Six Houri to Advertise
7'l c.City...
The business men-of Calgary, Al.
.berta, in a'campaign lasting thirty-six
f'ours, raised $10b, ;75 for "'a publicityy
#flund;:. every dollar ot which wilt be
spent, under te '' direction of .a pub
hicity,'-expert In advertising' Calgary
an'd trbutary.territory.
CCalgary is a concrete example of
what .well-directed advertising will do.
'in 1901 it had a .population of 4,1)01.:
Jni 1906 Its population bad increased to
"1,976,' adiid in, :19Q08 to more than
i20,000.'. Last : ear its 'population ex-
'ceeded 40,000 and this 'year it claims
,60}000' With probably 50,000. That is
wihata.atdi'ertising has done lor.Calgary.'
admirably situa'tued it. undoubtedly is;
'Aestined to be-a great-city, it probably
Is.'.ii.u :it is -no .more admirabl'y situ-
.ated, nor are, its prospects better, than
many"'American cities 'that have not
made anything like Its showing.
":';.The Product and Its Exploitation,
" ; It often happens,"' says the Mahin
Messenger, "that the advertising is
better, than the goods-which, of
course; means another name unfairly
added to the. list of 'advertising fail-
ures.'"'
'.'fAnd on the other hand. in -spite of
al that Is-said of the tendency -to
eaggerate In advertising, the cases
are far more numerous in which the
goods are better than the advertising.
The manufacturer or merchant who
rigidly maintains a high standard for
his outwit, but slumps on his pub-
licity, does himself d great and costly
liflilatica


*i %Prpmotes Thgisboi~fIteqrml-
5 ness and Rest.Congaibs neither
OpiumMo.Nrphine nor Mineral
'NoT NAfil..TIC: .: ..
plm.o . ht$,.. /EItC, .


..A
." "" l bcy '& =.'. : ;
a! T-'dx..e-"' :.""




A perfect Renmedy forConstipa
lioin, Sbur Sioiach.Diarrhoea
WormsConmilsionsev'ilsb-
nestandLos o.0.. SLEEP
Tac Simile Signatum of

..: :.i'Ciaun CoWSPy.
.-, -.,,, .'. %VP f l


-PECULARL.AFTE EFFECTS .. .... Sa.in,
OF 6iP TiS Y R .'Why did
OF GRIP THIS YEAR. ry? Yousw
'nevber, have"
a man.".,
Leaves KidneysinWeakenedCondition "Yedear
I wouldn't ]
Doctors in all parts of the country' hadn't made
have been kept busy with the epidemic threat."
of grip which has visited so many "Oh!. Tha
homes. The symptoms of grip this out and corn
year are very distressing and leave "No, worse
the system in a run down condition, "But any
particularly the kidneys which seem I suppose h
to suffer. most,, as every victim corn- 'man who cal
plains of lame back and urinary- trou- "No, no!
bles which should not be neglected, Dearie, he ti
as these danger signals often lead to accept him h
more serious .sickness, such as dread- And I belies
ed-.Brnghtit'?l'sease. Local' d4ugijts .tooh-e was
report a large sale of. Dr. Kilmer's
Swamp-Root which so many people
say soon heals and strengthens :the''" :'*.,rs..Kni
kidneys after an attack ':of :.ip.' br;.to.mall
Swaihp-Root is a great :kidney liver MrsLock
and bladder remedy; ,andibei'ng : or.Pstates':
herbal compound, has .a'gentI.eheal .:' -
ing effect on the kidneysiwich js al.;' Tihor ni
most immediately noticed, y tose
who' try it. .Dr. Iilmer&,`.C, Ing g-:
hiamton,. N. Y., offer to"send. ssa'leDCW M
bottle of Swamp-Root:freeby mall W
to e'dry sufferer who requestsa.it:.?
trial will convince -any one wMo:.na:
be in need of It "Regular ize. battles"
50 ctas.and $1.00. For sale at drug .v-
gists..: Be sure. to mention this paper-
." No True:Friend. ls .
There's a aHugh Ford and a Harry
-Ford,: at the- new ,theater. The: -A *JI
*larfty'. of initials someUnimes-':..,nkl'ea
trouble. The other day.. a perfumed.
n'hote came for "H. Ford, an" d Hugh':: A
Ford, opening it, found it".; was. from; r
"a ,woman. The next day IiHarr'.'Fort d
opened a : letter addressed H:,
Ford." Then he passed." over tod'!gh ",'Z:.,4.::
the bill marked 'due .and' payable/', 'ii".:"'.'nq-J:
richh it contained. ..: ". :": -:..
" ." You're no true friend," :saild Hug h.:. rub
Ford.. "You might have 'i aid: my biI; : id odiniPbi
tfor me; I kept 'your;date..-NewY.,ork ^
SLetter to the Clncinna'tiTlmes-Stat.i:;;:e'-I-:
... ..." .' ....*." ....*-* ...,. .....:" ;." -mte~ i-deln-ll
,oa ***'..'.: ," ..s< :.1
.TO DRIVE UP T.OUT Ss ifMALA_-flt teiulr,
AN-DEIL UPTRSTE katndeir


pBIr.,^ =.:, ;..-
.. . . '. .. I . .











r ~:......,r...
it II O~
n. h t* ... .. r?:'.''. d'n*'."

















Th knd OwHers











Bignltarr
.CA: Use
:for Over




ian susu genu. 4w.w. ,r.


Reduce The Feed Bill-Improve The Animals
Horses and Mules do more work; Cows giva .ore sandbettjr kln k .i tner;
*hao and oalgrow better N eeces;Hen la. morer eggs, ,- s"tall' well "u
S1 nd Hps.a._.a ac o more flesa h anM at, nd eelop more rapdlr nid keep i
Ctier"aela t airb tuO- iOaGf0 "lhen f Oa :. "" .
Cottonseed Meal and Cottonseed Hulls"'
For Brsidino f < Cows Sows-oatE., 1'iAs epeetafy
"Alabem o m tansla, ear erta Crn
Write for free Booklet eontalming much valuable lnfoamandd to d a 0d Stoek
THE BUREAU OF PUBLICITY.
Sintsramte Cottonsod Cruaherm Asooatlon
i m6 Main Street, Da*ia. Texas .
-.. .* -,.. .*... '.*


4'


i- a Deaspfrat,.Ma&.....,
you .gett engaged to Har-
ore ,that you wouldi;Deter,
anything Ut-w 'l&t such
, I know I did. -But-well,
have accepted..him If he
such a",,erf"etly dreadful
:94
at old'till d about rushing
mittlng suicide?" ..
e than that." .v.: '
of those threatsiare bluffs.
e. said -hbe'd kill -the next
lIed' on you, eh"' .
l've heard thiat.':betbre.
threatened that if04.lid not
e'd go and propose Io you.
'e he would have Idone it,
'peleotly. desperate "
'*., '. *. . ', .'" , :**' '
/.Good. Sign .; j''':
'ker-John ,never',remem-
Iny lettersI ., .. :
e r-Perhaps. he is 'cut-out

S.6o ....., ,: : .

.- -;.


L 9 00 DROPS)l











Our


Well


Pleased


Patrons:


We take this method to extend our sincere thanks to


our hundreds


of patrons throughout this section for their very liberal patronage in


the past.


The year 1911 was a very prosperous year for
The ear 911 as averyproserou yea fo


that year we sold many thousands of dollars worth of
4.'., .


us.


goods


During
to the


people of Alachua and surrounding


Country,


and if there
we have never


dissatisfied customer that ever left our store,
it. We have recently opened up a
- ". L 4 -.

GROCERY DEPAI


;And keep constantly on hand the very bes


FANCY GROCERIES that can be procured.. And


ever was a
heard of

,_..


,. -". ^ r


RTMEI


t line of STAPLE AND


we buy in


such


arze--uant--e-i ,..
: .-. " . : -! .O _. .* O'" ' ". . *
laeq uantities that :.it enables US16'os 7 our
*-^~76 'T OF'" C d --------* '._ _* > .
.I.: :. ,.. .: g^~ .qu ... ,. ... ... ..o se! o ur custom er

l prices, considering the high I-uality of goods that
.. ... .. . ., ., l .. :: ... .. .- *, . . . a ; t* . ' *^


....URCL.N AND SHOEDEPAF

..' BeExcelled and HardlEqualled This Side of Jacks



......L... Ra G s, M etc, Dep
v...


i-dae linevery:se^nse of the w.rc. The. ladies can get anything
A..



~4.bA4~7 ~. pI~LIIIyoucanbuy the same;

a ^norouearpasdvery liberal patronage and solicit
... ... .... .
'......... ..." ......".:". " "'" "
.F.F!., .a...c6'rssu to 1'.sllk..pattern. it is useless togo
UY. 'e-od ..d rpWh u can bythe same.'
k" F:,:. .:.-. .. .. "V' .. : .
ap -N. ....y r .. : _. :
i::'.:::::, [~n;fr.: r-sver liy patronage and solicit
:;am ..... .. ...... i ~ !ours:"" "'" to pieas ,
=, '." .:. ... : W.. R E ".-C a. ,:
,.A -:-a.r" :", :..-.N 0.. ".F-: .. ...i .. ,
,. : ,..:::": g.-: : . .
..:S :' : i.;A ftW : .:..:. , '."".


F's.'=Q,'.Y .. :..:1,- .
-N-Asc.,^ 1: -- V. .42
... ... I, ., ,. .. ", .' "
o ...' -^ .. y ~ : : :: ::: ...\'' ,... -..'*-.. ... ,
;..Ab o% .. .... .,: i,..: .. .:.'- .,. . .. . .
,4,:-. "4 .., bL .. ..: ';..
; ..., .";!. :,". .' "., :.
:.' '-...: :-j. .: .


4 ..~X


ara
/.


s at extreme-
we handle...

ITMENT '


5onville


irtment


ig in this de-
to Oainesville.
goods at' our


ing a continu-,


Co.


*1.. .*
I
I


.4-


I.


To


Jones


!








AR -a" t;-;Y:,_ f.ATUAT 0N
SSAVEDJEB M Example of the Soft Answer That
Turneth Away Wrath-Also
~~the Truthi.].
4 L[LLYUAUAIk)WAN^ OPERATION th ruth. Friends Manel I
l iP r i ____--One of Dr. Aked's most ardent sup- "1 suffered with womanly troubles, which made me
'J 111l.1. ..1JJ How --l porters when that divine was. pastor violently ill, sometimes for a week at a tiqe. My cheeks
p Howvirs. Reed of Peoria, IlL, of Mr. John D..,-;Rockefeller's church
A*; ---Escaped The Sur-. is fond or telling what he considers a :were sunken,: and my frame that of a skelton. My con-
A A eon's ife striking example of Dr. Aked's wit. edition grew worse ,intil the physicians said I could only
SEA ACHE Dr. Aked was fond of taking long be relieved by t eration, but, unlike, Isaid
is__ustaymptorn. ,.: _, country wAlks, and one day, being fari-. .
; is justua syptof. STHY F CHICAGO P Il.-"I wish to let every one in the country and wandering through. would die fitst. When life seemed darWest,, and death
SIt is Natures way of SCHEME WORTHY OF CHICAGO knowwhatLydiaE.Pinkham'sVegetable a field,he and his friend noticed a sign almost welcome, rdui saved me. To please me, my
knwwatyiE.ika nailed to a tree.,N'tqpqi! lms ecma ~
showing a derange- Plans far Beamutiful- Park That Will doe r nailo atree. rspa usbndpbpttuiatthe store,
"for m e. For;6v-o ylea s bers Y `
Sent of the stomach, Make It One of the Show Cities 1. suffered. The doe- Hurrying to get out of the forbidden I began to .,..
Sliver or bowels. Help of the Country. torsaid I had a tumor ground they met a farmer who assailed /. . 'I
'Nature w Ith the best ir Band the onny remedy them grimly with the-remark:'" "I : ,---- I.I UU
i Nature Wvith the beSt A long stride toward the realization was the surgeon's "Trespassers in this. field are prose- I
Ssystem-cleanng tonic, of the "Chicago Beautiful" plan was knife My mother cuted." .- ..
Made just before the close of the past Dr. .Aabojight.me.Iydia E. D Al ,OX IDINEL *yeat, when, throrugh'the eooperatfon of, ffeCt jarns e- eta--. rI"jt. '*"'a '- f "- r': .. .k A K mU 'U
"OXN- the cty, 'the South Parb commission, le Compound, and good man," saidhe. '
-a bottle proves, the Chicago Plan commission, and the todaylIama well and "What beyou, then.?"'demanded the : 75. .. .
1y T o1hniols Central railroad, the people of ( healthy woman. Fo farmer. :
F rev foer, l an ad of. l Chicaago regained controofrf l the lake' '.hea o ar
Fever.a nd a reliablesrdmedfor nIt.! TlT' v`x:nj.?pr6blem.6f'tbe ]OCfr anrona- inlama ioi'; u ane r i,....... and S "iC'1
orered liveraestomc, tlon of the Field Museum -of Natural Wash relieved m6-e:,s4 glad to tell .
owsadkdey History was also solved, and the beau- anyonewat ydredieibs have done The When I had taken two esof Cardui;''had re
S AL ..WM ... tiful structure will be erected, in a cen- for me. You can u96 ny testimonial in A quartet of market men.had .g.tb- gained such'strength I could attend to all my h6usehold'
S O At Yo m tral location Instead of In Jackson any way you wishand Iwlt be gla edM t FanerlH mar" stand dutie, ith "any helfriarvelatm
-3 TB5B3B333 Dvweoo,.a-" .Park, which'ls In- the southern por- to answer 'letters;-. rs. C Ti. were discussing i p I 'robarlean e s, At't' ay h l r yAid.arvel' aty.. e
Waco. Texas. tion of the city. REED, 105 Mound st;'Pebnia, ill. inbutter. when a pretty young mThis an extract from a sworn Staee made
snp66tia, chevaerrtty'ounThisan statement. L
don of rsiMatthe'riscity.4 'entn tRet,:D,. o105Mo
*" ___ In the deal between the city, the Mrs. Lynch Also Avoided whom they adjutidged, ,to be a new by Mrs Martha Gerichs, of 2348 Benton Street, St. LOuis, Mo.
South Park'commlssion, and the 1111- Oper b.. housewfe 6interrupted .flhe, conversa-2. 4'A4. strong endorsement,.4isn't it?. '
nkit Central railroad, the city acquires i o.3," .... ".tlttit"h'hdr. tte. h hcif V.u .are' ailing, 'sufferiri fromfany'.of' hetobs soe
P.ufr~i -.any`fthe:trubless
ChIet ,,ethe riparian rights from Twelfth street fourth child,I hadsevereorganicinflam- "tobuy some butter.. o a o i ,
es ais to Fifty-first street, affording- opportu- mation would haesuh terriblepains "I wish'to get three pounds," she common to women, or if you are,;,weak, and',lak life.,and
Snify for the creation of Island parks2 that it did not see ,as though I could said. .energy, remember ,that Cardui is to be hadin aver'.drug -
and Sprapns r miles along thebshore..The'ph`ur standWit. This kep'up for tlrde':long r-"iRol| buitter1 na'am9"- Te'thIndividual .. 'doii ... ..
9'..S tp-r'pj: readyfofr, istoa 0 's.-ysi ..ime, :itwil g.`i~ve you.
iand Sp'rains it .bl 'I^ ta~o gn ud^&e~d 'b' ^ s s s f;str ad'bA.y i
:o ~ ~~~calls:- for the :exteno onou" b t--intO t hes. ., a .:. ag... ... 6 ... .. si.
h : i t b bths, until tWo dOctors decided 'tht 'in' chtsge of -,the butter'ad cheese
lake of the present shore Jine by fill- an operation was ne ... stall asked politely relif, buildupyour stength,and.l'elpto, makeou well again.
Sloan's Liniment is an ex-,, Ing, and thle'maklhig or a narrow Island "Then one of my friends recommended '"No," answered',the shopper prompt- Try it.. You.r -druggist has. it ,on his shelf. *
cellent remedy for chest and or strip of. land about .seven or eight Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable Coin-. ly, "we wish to eat It on toast; we.sel- .:
throat affections. It.quickly miles Iop.g;:paralleling. the shdre line pound and aftertalngi it for twombonth*, d6nibaive "rolls.4!-Bdstonii;JoutIi'al.,.
relieves congestion and'in- trdIi' aiit Park: "to 'Jaclson- park, I was a well woman:'.-"'Mrs. JOgEPH A. 4" -.......' --- '' .. ''' '. ...* ": : '" _._ " "' "' : _" .-
flammation. A few drops about 400' feet out in the lake. LYNCH, Jessup, P a. F lFAR, BEITTER THAN QUININE. ... "' "'' .'-'.' '...
LYNH, Jessp, Pa. .: 't'Elixir Boil curea malariaa where '
in water used as a gargle is Between the extended chore line Women who suffer from female ills quJinine fails. anditear be taklenawith "
antiseptic and healing, and this outer strip of parks will be a. should try Lydia E.JPinhbam's Vegeta- impurntt.?by od.and.;oung. -. ':
Hr' PrO*lagoon, approximately 400 feet wide, ble Compound, one.of themost success- ,er" for several mI6ntbi.'getting no re-.& I-!
Here's ProO providing a calm,' comparatively safe ful remedies the. world hlias ever known, lief from "quinine and being completely 4M w g
"hae used Sloans Liimen for waterway for canoeing, motorboating before submitting to.a surgical opera- broke down p'Inealth, '-e.liFr r yor rough sot wSO.otiSOT.lhel
ye rn a t s a o it o d ru affected a pf er m nent' eure.1" -W ;., ': A Marr. your. rou gh. oli~t',Rt l Iqro d 16 -111'th i'
efficiency.a tavesuleditorsethroat,nl' and rowing. Channels, giving .access tion. ElUxlr Bnbek. 50 cents. all druggists. anceobf.the finet oak ones, doaaywith.
croup, lame back and rheumadsm and from th lagoon to the lake, will be ,.,or Koczewski &Co..'Washington.,D. C. unsanitaiy, carpets, lighte .a _.|e
i' every case i Jgaves AlAsi l*" provided at intervals, viaducts will' Didn't Wait'to Choose. '. In t to" mke':a beautiful an"oi -.' f
REBECCA JANE ISAACS, 1[ :0L-presnume.Blos-e.r applied. t Ijur ,,; .. hangi old'hopse tritea Unv 0.e'.and
Lucy, Kentucky. 9oiniect the.Ilanpar.ks andthe shore,..'L-presume Blobstei applied., .ome "- .. . 'j y ...... chnld houseainor a e Wind
t*&O l,' giw::'reqt pleasure *piers,.:exte'nl' g choice ,exp.etves0.1 hii autoiomdbie .o ,.'.ae you t ro ,oiiat sff r
SL:fOA N S';- o*hcab' henhl itbrokei l i cuytesteday Va4 fite M. h1 .t.-- "'
eoii~truced'an a"' .,boievard cv. nect- iiles from *.v .l- ';R. *;* ..f^ d k.w.T n'. f hr iv -' "ib- pde iB]a: -ra< .
"No,-indeed. ldjetacd :0 ,. .. -. .
.... ... and Jackson park's, will be "'No, indeed. "H .Jst cut. 1po'se:acd funD |_wodaan '- qo w1, ye,! "..:." ..
I N H ~ i NI': - ng Grant ad.Jin e . n . . . . . . ".. ....... I ":''-, ..." I ..
t v m r built along. the lake side of the outer said the first stFro'. words .that. came London :Opinion. *. 0. :..:
INIYL 9L I -l. strip of lnd.- Bathing beaches will be Into his mnd -J ia d&%.ta eofMtrOys. I | "| "*A lNIETHAT Ar w oirn v
is excellent for sprains and constructed at various points, and the U bAN TUR HAT BACKACHE, 1
is excelentfor sprains and island parks will be real playgrounds CHILD'S HEADI. i diz Aine's s e
E.,.' "s;CH'LD'S'H.'..'--.",
bruises..painsnaRor.:. Get.&'packa ur rofmother Oray us 9 O- ".
bruises. It stops the pain f or all of'Chicagb, where baseball, ten, A MASS OF HUMOR ATIC-l ,'ta pednrrodb be Is. made of. a j el base,.* beautf.." "
forallolChbbagthbeesiutr& adlbr
.X ,M S O H M R foriail Kidn3ey.1fi. doahderl4U'.u' ro e.W e'":" eo n ln
at once and reduces swell- nis and all manner of outdoor sportss Sh. t.ie"..+.. '" aiel" 'adrndn waryro d'lfer..w r e--'-nd'ae ^ff.es ' bel -
ing very quickly. maybe indulged in. All this will be a e-n ... y Ths ieR r unD on tiredbinwain an" dithut 6red"andrainedbya pcalpros m '
"I'l .i r use teis r m ark.ble'ombiusion'o ntures .1s. i ble l
Sold by all dealers.. part of a chain .o. parks' and boule- "I think the Cutlcura remedies'are herbs-ad roois. As a xregulator baas no equal., recent discovery. tis.-p.tected w.thea.tripe.,co i o ,"b
rle B aOej $1sn y vards which will extend 20 miles along the best remedies feor eczema I' have ,sther'' b atl-ects a Il, 3varnishwhich ceitese.bi ftewa. J
.' .. ..- .. a -. .- theashores of Llake Michigan.'. ever heard of; -:o M 'y other had la'child- A,.ddre.Ws rhMbtberoray.c.,'LeBdoy.., Y ;: :; ,^'-'"."' '.. -.....''r-r.?. ,... h ....
oBan '.ns T",'- he-'ield Museum',o( Natural His.': who had a rash' on-Uis head? when-J. .Nt;". l .o ..y...... .. anztt" Fo'oat;lb' is easy to.eep.R^, 1
"Treatise" tory over which-liso much controversy was. real young. D'bctor called It.bab y- an wl Wao c je )bt Isr*cb
on the. has been waged, dne to the successffll- rJash_. He'gave us me dht.a r .v ma d o -- "" -d'proferi-obf,.odoress and sita
st'r-n- against '1ts+ VKo ,a-ew a .
^~ e !. r.assced:'.me. ':beaI
Grant P~rk,_ will le located on. made! a Lolid mass!w a. running 'ot t w early XVilqIe. tc m bd /Mks iwarmin floors invint-r and smaller
Address land Immediately east or lakeward of awful; the .child cried- conbtivuply, i oe +t it* like the crocus, mUm -' bills.. "". ; :
Dr. the present Illinols Central riilroad had to' hold' .him and vaitcli him ..to .. P'. 'w..: "' "ta.. de. Sdin" '
Kai- SlSoan: depot, ,hlch depot is to be torn down- keep him from acratcbln..the.sore sometimes happens, that a ,man .-..putup.rJsi.eh.side B man
and .a n'ew.one'- built facing :nortl' ..His ufferlg-was dreadful: Atlast who takes -like a book.is .a piagai- quantit-by .i,.s. class der. Ask your, "
\3Bode^s to ... fr'onfing on Tjwelfth street and abut&: ,we. remembered Cutlcura- Remedles. .. ... '. dealer for al-vi'nte Flooring or send to ius .e aM .
ting on Mchign avenue, n this W o dollar bottle ofC&.ForHEADACHEH cks'CArUDENE and tifuyiluitrated 1. ookle..
.. ..li.. sotilgenavenue.an-tbos o- lt "' Whelther from Colds, 'Beat.' Stomaell or'" . . . .
Sitn t, mu m will overlook rant 'solvent, a' box of Cutlcua'Ontmentervos Troubles, Captidine IlII reilee you. .-. .
... sitlon..tiemuseum will o'verlook, Granit ...' '". -., ,"."": 'e,"
idol .north.r.. 5c. 0 ., e., nd.W0'eeutsa l FO. R-W
N 't~~~~.he Resolvent as directed, .4______oircmsoi'qscs
PW^jr, CoMii&u north. -andar ofCutcura Soap,^_'W t li':td pea to take nets.. ...s.med. .""
T.; .:In hile n lan! required in this % ;a -- ttsa$,hi rcoe acTty ^ ine *"' and s cet at dlr Fl-M&,^JF^e^el
-_^ --- ._-, ...ECT .,. GR SS O T E S.:.;'a^ 1 ^ T e.c.....ov"s ~ a~ sro ^
scheme can b pdoy ded at*radic uanle'bed rith the, Ctic ;ur Soa .. ... r"- o-f. s'spco -f t h 1 uJ"'jl Qf0% % f%
159 : iI oI I n tm 'i
.,|. fit a the r f sraa On.e...Th be-. hal. of the .,, '.:-..... .
no "..... -n w i.se.o h a bd ht- l ;n. y ,7 o "f ] ... -.it
: tr'bft zitilizhig.Cb icagi"swasteM Used halfb.efor, the. 6h0N4gt hQ.t u a i t! -t a .. .- a',a'-"
..' wt x me a :was flea a.nd-free from eczema dother'half liv eas s her oul litt e to Te C ?N ORN
'it.ha'.back... .: .9
i -..'tr ,I. '. :.-' '. ,i ":"- i It ha; -nerver come hack. again. i know.r c s io. h -e y na au tkniveso.aose brsis, Itiba b nls I .'lr rfles. wage'
... ..^ fr '-" 'n "q r a -en "u o -- '" "'... head. w eth y I 2 np aeb ,a a "w l" 't'Yes ,ebut offer the bils forel tlAyinf our, anse ti ol, rrmei nt e S tBI .s:.
. ..it .. .... .Bi. "'koe.'Be1utiria c ored,16-1n. a 20-132. pttur'l f,
o t maiule hre a iathin th: Cut T iemirobe of love ist oten destroy d t -, c ^ n Paut rreH. xis-in. p al-
EFFECT' OF GRASS ON TREES' !fcul heI .o'hair.f Btbonk:tieeno_ -ve-ot t .Bker e uehe.eadde
Al Abv : cura. Intent ,very good- f .- ed iby thgerm.. lof suspicIon., .eie in he called It a runup wea'o dendIum t esald reon re


i~~bO~tZ~~bO~engg'^S^~ /crre oery form th su4ac of the --- -- ,i 'rP~^~ FlnftJ ftrihtift' s- I' *sl.- ^t B an weiifrstsr ^S '-umiltfnxdf
Ex' L p e-rt ent! Mae In nland 'e' ' -. .'*n ---n ''' Wh enili usihed.)B rtetbaM *iso tk
ExPerlietts,-Mr. In ine m akest'. rl '.'tie' lr 'grow a p e '. c-,, '. ..-... dude epfnrem flofl.oraeseleltlo%-.
Sto Hav ShowrinThat It. isle failingg a .".a (Signed) Mrs v',.ornc ,'tTTTTF E.OT UB&.... F T. 'COMPANY, ALTOOiAj .' "
""ar t njurieu. gud "t eLurnd, pnsll i City, Utah, Sept.ak'.9 19r10. Hon neal mthe y 'v I A'lu'thIohCIutc'ur oa nd to
A HI lthoughI Cuti cura Soap maga t" y . ..th- .... 'BrontSdidIrich
.'Atthe br experimentf ent are- sold everywhere,:asample a woman is aton and healtyishB~rO. .Bronhoi
"Wobur e rna fruidoep n t me tarity dene ae- l erhood means to her but littlsuffering. The. trouble lies I* (o z fsdoneTuB i. o i4
eMrfarm. a-long Inquiry has hen conduct- of each .wlt h-32-page bqok;i, .hwill e in s he act that the siany won.en itfri .weakness and Samprilef roes h. o.omaI. Vlwa &Sow,1spnto.,
Make $100eBionth l. into the .'effect of 'grass o trees, mailed free on. application- to :-'Cutg- disease of the distinctly feminn ganid rsm and ara iunfitted .t ,. .
. ... .. .. "4t nlnn T HWATI Give-:qnwiek
Above ExIrk ses:. anptd te ex periments which have been. cura," Dept. L, fBoton. t or motherhood. This can beremeedied..-. T'aA Gi t sulyo ve 8iet
uunt2000..Ow e.a.n: carried out .form the. substance- of thee ais t*hth rn.s n In 1. .
b u 200, 0 si: 'Sthirteenth 'repc f, .farpz wli.ch g, .E.l'fof ldlenss r e t C r 't we es oi is ud.ll IU p .a L rm r e hlst e s1R-ZAh5 y i to.
e, -Toilet. Artilesu, Stock -hnd Pod try -has J ist e toe f. 'e a/ ll We l. . ... .' Ca Oares "hw11$aWn e YsesJ a. E ;: en ir 're e i b a O'y rie. l n... .
reparations Pal shes, -Etc. O OurCompay s in a man- idleness allCthe ei. r" .'ha i r the de lict d po an -. 'W) 1'
tstg'rowing, roost progressivee. most e- .It has been 's)i~wii.'that 66e general i a ;ilns l-h'4i.A'r It' frets direetly on the 'deliiW"&zid ', port-~t ,.. 7', ,I' LOCI J A iJ A 0
VY": t-='q.+'J J U."LOCAL[.ITY' ja' m thinbs
sfuL Established over17 years. Capital result of 'grasshng :the ground, either -sharpens all his faculties and makes organs concerned in motherhood, king th.iem... e l- et. l ia entleaothobeleLa dntod
surplus--over $2,000,000. -Big"Branch tyi .our-,ubeshy AiS..wl ori sre time. "0 to
roluseostMephi, Tenn. and Cheter, by'swIngseed or replacing the tur hini- thr ifty;'idleness makeshim l azy healthy, strong vigorous, v, and' d.elasti.. .onh write*orplan, ets.sol, lesrs
mkll, freight rates and quick ser- after and ta o uok -



.R B ^ r~B *J .. te'.u efet -L no Dally .al ers."'.* ,- i ahrs utrlae -| R^ ^ '.. ; *'--' ..B.
'TlBowreK space .d j i fe- afteratr s an .thetreeshave been pl'nted:is anda spendthreift. lv ounds' I' ater Pr es Io t woId&1 ..... ? o S o t f o E
.e:.,RoLa floor space a faetdrieodITemtl,'. 1o-hp poer FOR SA hat Y p that o I mpro", i'. 4o ie P e
I I p(" fit l=i-,r w m .t-.nhooo ofis oa ; od M o, oo- + y ex .o t. ., F U I bR
u s ,ove r 10 ac ..o
4 N Wao*WNt-, " .... -pid anthine absolut stunting of theo industrious nd honest; in. 6ch so- almost painless. It quickens andvitalies-the feminine N. g nd in si aisd r no sFRee S .
ri"et o o ee rs andeo n hir. a ot tei, o.tion u s e. en. y. f. ....el sob T htoaw-of A W om en .' ,"e p lli ..
ti e onuesWto;faInmrsbsodethr. to, awa sl e na- tree. ,s. -ciety a weak man develops strengthh organs,knd iinslures a heslthy. androbtbab .e T hocausdu 1 w4onf1ftlain Sa l atern.bu
zgt0.oe oel ow sth Pertl O rbu.Ia A'lhtand unhe althy character im- and astro g man is made' 'sta longer tstifiedto its marvelous m te. 't o itaa r veosmerits.y P_'h "'" th.. "r f ".' ,:._
l l~ e t Nf O O t . . . . 5 1 1 | h i l p i t i I M k s W a one n rtao A It. MNkC O L U M B IAC O . W e ,2. .;,U L.
-dieonia sen.se, w1 who-is te desellt p arted to,.the Ileaves'is one of :the first dldness, on tbe other LandF isapt r to .ItA' akesWeak'Woment W It o Makes aulCAt Co. PoAaL-c W1
"sthor e faiy ....ceshc --ioeo. -i-too .n0 eable .. ts of t-eactio n anpl. of throw a.'pman into,.the compacny- o', meni o tte d u t ofl. it r h ue Stenniio uh o batdd
ei a? toIe sse on s nor: Lots w ant ,is ye arM Idem 'n ...4 a rqt sell in a s. e
"gaieup n es I a notie -ds plree ith trees tha .are, whose objecti life is usually (e p" ur. ..gs. o""Aco p me seore t 'ui to him .tl h. .i. .
$100Per !s Montli::Clei Profit feeling, t~full effect of .grass the' si of unwholesome and denioralizing contais. not a drpu of alocroho andrntot ahgrain of h/at ilfArmirong oro in.jurioW..Us.AT, O.992
,--- :.s ,,pe .o .... S.io.rS.. fruits are: found t .be s a l d I~ll, dlwtrs]0ns.---- a~ius Ogden ..M il]'s:,' : .- < 4. "' ... . .. -'/ .,i.... '-k"

for w-rtienis a. we si.;now r tio. 5l- The -'vatatlons In soil temperature .. Certainly Not. . "What Is the trouble' nest doorrS' -
cant morri SS. "e do sot w.a..t'o lar from men less when.' te g' .--ras"
.r' .. Tokossu,.,..ealon e n moat,.e.,o,1a +=,oo .~ thi alon wo l ':a orb:t Mrs.. Styl+s--Don't you .tlliik, t~his "Little -.Tommy. 'Tib les Is- giving, a :. '.: ...: -.., ,.,+- .
, ..o+ ~o .ne atz prvs y o~s, ea :'cbming 'ott ba l'l. --
0 .0.. 0 "0fO0,OO the growth ot treese; but this good In- ne 'ah~aW laoks de 'Acmn u al o'udr-FriiefrF~,4
I nhoti.honeeabi.wope,,aost ~ro -' ~ fluence Isoutweighed by "the dole- "BtWa, ae o ok-s stn. NOtfoFoie
~TRuigirbie ..mpu... ,. 1 1...,.- terintus effects.--London Daily Mail, cross'?": 'His father has juJst released him- -
"'1lmetS ~' Um thin~king of the biIlfor that after a -short session in the wood -Astudyof the formulas offertilizers often e
--' Remedy for Quick Temper. hat-" You can't ekpect that-to improve shed.", 3" -.eomne fr ik o~ ieteie
Nothing 'is so disastrous as loping my loolks."--Yonkers statesma...,. _______ "-ecomed fo frit s woudgvhet ideak
one's ,temgter.- When .you feel'so ,tow- I r"- ." Yot ,.irdnE CURED IN 6TO 14 DAE_8 I ,. ',ditf]i~lae,. 'and 'rapid grwth iwhtyou se
.eriag, ranging ma& that you want to Do you bneuleei ynts" _, 'i tourrm once otnd easey of Pobi-,. sI&tth mbit"' of11 't'iemI lack fritk-producing.
-Arht some'e one, take yourself by soleD o b~eei ypos? ted~nsurlmtmtruIns l~le5slntOw4daiB. St."e.'/
o~~"Yes," repliedI Mr. Cumr'bx,"there -.+ _
coll ..ar or forelock ,6nd. c ond~uct your- -must he sme such thing. "Every. now An engaged couple prefer a .llp"to P O T A J.H"
.... Ther eneao odsoerwti and then hear of some one who man- lip silence 'rather than a' heart to he r f'5Sol oti tlat1 e et '
-your head some few grains of sound ages to get a cook to stay in the coun- talk. ---"'-=___~ oah.Te nyPoah at tha ar sae"o
sneuowhctodellnan tr.Mrs. Wt."low's Soothing Syrup for Chindren irus fruits sre Sulfateof .Potash an~d Sulfate of Potash
Sthoughtfully, What's the good of los- tehn.sfeshegmrdcsniaa -- Magnesia (doubl imansn salt). .
in nstmeLt ftmsyuUnpleasant Suggestion. mann~auayapaln, eun s wind colic. Ofmcahottie- --ae.- A pplucatifsa)f qui.iafei.iliar sh~ouldberin at. planti~ngsand
Ilg n'stmpr Lt o ims yn He--My dear, I really must cu CU, __ __ _o____dr__besotn.____ -asarean i~
.1 andpeole udesevedrebues, nd.bead arger yields better grades'ssfld'Shlpplag qn~siit~y0 an.,
']:han epeu undesea+rvedmebduks andtr- dow ou. epese. "" All things come more quickly to him - -bag. owd IutiewysPahPas --
11te ti ateeduauiac r- Se-Thmen if you want to cut them I-who ti'ps: the waiter. "brf
been' t0.or'~h. u you have ;down-you hxve to sto cut upl. - -- r dea1 ,lsfl, O.S_ ._t cany'22 c'nPotsb brandsmut at
-1-1114 :,!, : R_ O yourself. "':~ IT ... -IC eiee n5 minutes ilI w e awwime4' ,
FOR...' ...EE Bepa.et.Be.....n wt th" ___ I\woonora1tiarrl .e= ton. At Drugglists 9Yl" u'at~i~~g + !:':d


Bate th m- waiwa o oi faults of othersande'atientwt Sied men look upon hom.. M0
.F.h.cries, thmiwipedry..ApplyMmustanI your own. Take care of your health,twisdo
t.en and _you.b-oit in wail fotrk get ofyourhe alt as a place to rest-and sqme other It is .better to appreciate i
nut"5-5 Puton oid stockings to keep the your morals, and your spiritual self. get anything but. a rest whio there. .tobe appreciated by fools.
t warm and ;o'to Next o g Be above the sharp retort of
y y.foradystapoe the wad
htDDragr Gm'I Stre thoughtless.
Turn From Tea to Rubber.
-rNWW9I The" Island of Ceylon has qui the
c MEBe YoTan Goo&Use, wholesale production of tea and Is
4M1. =...UD.r ~r . I lnting rubber instead, because th1,LIAk
a latte is-found to'oemore-profitabre. *5 LV 'm..
I '~2 If ftYears -is MuI '[IINOVII ind9bY_VaM_Vl9s*-MimW.*Jd_Pr q 094"0"~e$| [:,:
.,. .bt e P k .,= ...




























,' .'4

' ,...'.. ------------------~--------**'*-----------------------
"" MR. W. H. SEALEY'S THR' BRIC K BUILDINGS, AL.ACHUA, FLORIDA .






'^'Mf..' .**-'*". '' -'' ^ *,*^ '^ *This -if the store where you ail ay find GENir N ThbAR&AIx d
,. country, and people come
t .. t
S. o alwavs...find .
ba6
Ii $ ."lA"5 A"


owe's a ."-Pt-;dt of' b:- t a,..,)....




-, ," s let t o 0ur double. stores. af
I A' 'J' -. ,,td ,-,a .





Thi iord t e stor wherey aUS:as cfa Clothiin. GIhirtN HosNe r
,l^ '- ^ ^ '* .. '* b ''*, *' -" .".' :.- "* i .'" : " :. '. :. ; "* ; : * ""' .: : "* .....' ;. *^




w.`Yok eRacetDStoredswLelknSnirthroisgs Skrts, Musliont Unde o Ipalcmes,
^ ... ^ ^ ; -. ',-* ..,; .,. ...;., '-;_ :,:^ ,.. **._ ._ ,. .,; .... *.* .,,' .. ;,,
.....
S -. ^ fr'i:.i..-o..d :.istanore. trade y as *red -",WEHAE at thi'As tGe SAt y alwaTysNT findYp ter




'. ..".."' .. ..... ' "" I' " Tru nk s ,R OR '' LNG



L .f'/*-^. P..'..-.. ,.-.[; .... ..^:,. .-" .. ;.| O. ., D, .. .... -. Q) .
..-tv:e f ,dfi-a-.a.'z-...de. nrod.t la e tore i e of g, -obcls ot S.l ,fom Ory adou et oS We a E
l^ .: ,. "' *. ;. > .."-... .., T lN T A A ^ A Y .. ...- C H.-D .IG- W I. F O R ,.' "'' . .
";" ". I .^ ''. r" l ._ ..,. "' -, ', .. *" .* I : : H L S L O U E N A T R E A I L A R V N'. *
.- Neckwear : ,'W D Go od Lad s. Shr.ass Sit' Mus linT FE. U n der, M. L ..o.
,: ", : .. -^ H A ND.F.U L: : ; : ; ' : . ..A E E T ; . . *.t.; : .' "-" ; " . . .. . .. .. .. "* "'i f'
^ ; i-". :"',: '''~ '.- '^'.: ... '" ..E, lN "t 'C .. .' " :'; ...* ,^ "' W E W ILL A .H MOS C .PL T LIN OF ..ILL-"NERY.





R~i^^^^^y^^^T^RN5ISH ING DEPARTMENTRTETWILB RGT P O H MNT. .'
E..^..: .!: .,.. ."" ;.'*Te 6R"ck i"'e *;: 'D.y 00dsi ,-', ... L i~ s Sh* W a s' s, ",k'.rts,; M uslE TOe w e r OUReS STOR F" N T IGY0U W N NSRN ""
A W... = .; .. . .' .-- !.
S ..... ... . .MER GOODS..... .. ... .B EIN.S. .... .,T
Iv." E' boieres WHOb bonL RE -A " WiRd o TCShades, welry, Trun ERks, IL Bags, NRotEons




,t pI., ,:: .J;--",,... ,; m-!"l,;ri ; l t e*A 'A ; -.e s *-" ) ,: ^ . ,, ,., .
I ..;.... -.^ ,.. -.. .. ...... :: .r -.SH W N .H A O N .F. ...Y O R P R S. W H N Y U A V
""-, "'-.. .",anu.. -.. ...pet,-l~mb.0,f M~illinery_,u-opcis. ,. ..








AE'-N WET-RA' SELL,: I N WHAT IT WES
I' ..-." ' W A ME LINE OF L F E











|3^'?:-.h.NOW'TH NEWE--R CARIS A.FL IETI SEBRASONS WHAVE EVER BRANRHISTOR AND-AOUR GENT.SOU
"- ^ ; ^ * :-'- **r- ^ ? "*l . :'''".. ''. :'.. / .. -. ..r,, '. ,* ... .... '* .' - ', ' " .'"""
F.'E -ME.CANDISE, .DA.G60,S .......RICLE ARANM TCE ALL NISHINPLEASU RE MEN T W IT B E R H UPTO THE NE.
'",. -- -A-,. ,- . ,- -, " .. " '" ' " '- '
S '"" "'' ... '- r .
. .*. , .r. .. .. *:.. A. ... .. -. .. < :





F';. .'' ' REMEMBER .M'IN OUR GENTS' TU;RNF HING DEPARMNE YROUOM. '. Y K ... .
REN :tPAT'EN'S T H WE HAVOREJUT 2ADONU A BIGKETBALEE FRY.,TWMENYUTY.AYSMA




l ...l.:.. ,.:,. ^^-MpB- ... .....,-..:" .WIL. ., ..IND. .,r.': S ANY =H N THT.: ,. ,. A MA -O O AN W R *} .. , W E HA/ Jus *ID O A BI G SA E F R T E TY, A A







ON^^'^^ HE O. 1AL Holu s^s AS-\! D' 6E-'"--^"-T
-T'WILRFINTMOSTANYUTINGTTHT AIMNKOR OYRCAMWEAR CAS FROMSTR
G.; EKING. ROOM FOR OUR COMPETE LINE OF SPRING AND SUM-







..- .. ,. ... WHOLESALE H OUSES AND FACTORIES, AND WILL ARRIVE IN
!-" 'LIS,.TEN'NWTHE.RACKET STORE';oF:tVODAY IS NOT WHAT IT WAS .",.FOR D A
.'A' ,A ~- .A ..- "I .... "' ' A FEW DAYSt. ....
A .' -.,A
TENir C',H...H"M.:., ,.'-,.O- "NYIEARS AGO W'HENTONLY ,A HAN'DUL OFFTI'NWARE, ETc.- .
:,"::.'.- ."WAS.CARIDH W WILL HAVE T HE MOS. COMPLETE INE OF MILLI'NERY
XAACA ..UA ".:. I..:-.",1 ,R I D ,N S O K '.. !,'""." .. ;
." .'..NO 'W T.HE' RACKYET'ST'-ORE CARRIE. A FULL LINE OF UP-TO- R. THIS SEASON WE HAVE EVER CARRIED, ANDTOUR GENTS'IFIUR
DAT MECHNDIEAND MOS AY'ATILE'OUEIGTACLLNISHING DEPARTMENT WILL BE RIGHT UP" TO THE MINUTE.
tFOR ,',.'C.E'U''.'S' COME TO OUR STORE'FOR ANYTHING YQU.WANT IN SPRINGAN





'::. -A.- ,.ED
Q, M '"-'E... ... "k,; ": S M E O D S , . ... .
4,
.,.,. ,; ...:. W.E".GO :N.RtJt.EVERY YEAR :AND 'GO .ALL THROUGH T-itE DIF ..SU MER GOOS..
"A'A" '".' -'': : "', ) '
."........FER NT 'PI"tEF:T'It" THE WH LEAL HOJE AN SE "''-: ... DON'T 'FORGET YOUR TICKETS. EVER?. TIME YOU TRADE-IN '







'Z.. 'A
....-':"LECT.. TH...= ..= .:,I;E" ,GOOD'S' FOR': 'OUR : STORES; "''" 'THEN WE BUY IN LARGE' "I . OUR STORE YOU GET A TICKET FROM OUR CASH" REGISTER,'""











''A~.
........ 0 N 'IISW I':'ENAkBLES' US TO 'GET THE -OCK' BOTTOM. NSH
;:A. '"". ."'. QUANTITIES.. ,":-. ;:WI "-IICH .. ..,, OWINGG THE AMOUN~. OF..YOUR.. ,..' .URCHASL. WH'EN YQU HAVE,
r': '-,- S .: i ,. .
...., oA.. EVEAYT.HING WE 'GUY'.
',. ..o.P.R:IC.ESO.N,. 'R.*.,IIN "I'.jt " ,' ;. -'=. -: TRADED TO THE AMOUNT 'OF $10, RETURN YOUR TICKETS AND
LA''. ;:,ti;I"i;;'tIIN' SE:LL"'ING' WE' HAVE N'O .LONG .CREDIT"P'RICE=S. W.I SELL" } .''".. GET ONE OF THE USEFUL PREMIUMS WE HAVE ON HAND "TO
A ', A :.: .A.'., -$,,,.OR. CABJ, WHICHIH MAK -S:I-T POSSIBLE FOR 'US TO GIVE OUR. GIVE OUR CUSTOMERS FREE OF CHARGE.
At .C'.~;, ':', USFjOM.ERS ,T.HE V y. .LO ET -P'CI .o WE CARRY THE SAME LINE O'F GOODS .AND OFFER YOU THE
Pi : ". . . ' 'A ' : i". ` : :
':,:.,':.:. ,;'IN',ORDER:'-TOA'L W4Y8.. GIVEe.Uj .CUsToMERs,., -." FRESH,. NEW SAME BARGAINS AT OUR BRANCH STO0RE AT MAYO., 'IT IS OUR
CA' ""'." "" AND LITrPT GOSW"PTQ"A"BGCLAANESA E PLEASURE AND YOUR PROFIT' WHEN':Y.OU' ,TRADE AT THE NEW
-, .I "' "' . : : ; : .... ..- .'" . .
.,A.. ........ . .. M AKE.,ROOM;: YORK RACKET.STORE.....



W..+1.SIL.ALEY

1 ,l.r or i eor.


p : : . : .... ,. . .



.-.A A,A-- AJL....:,: / ... .. .:o...,~ .. ., . / :. .


Ii


U


i


I


1 .




mw. -r
1" -I

,o+__ __ __ . . :....... ..


LUDDE N


&


BATES


Two Carloads of the Biggest Piano Bargains Ever Offered.

Every Word of This


S. These prices are good JUST
for two weeks' demand, but you
nrv a vSii maJ PhB e tonlate.


js T vc T v J CA ^ w *. -

The Best Offer Y.u Will Have for


We Need thoe Mone..
91 : .... 0 eu 1, ,


I..


*+ + " 4 4. .r4
* 4, JUST A FEW BARGAIN
S+ In New and Slightly Used Pianos
4
.. ALL UPRIGHTS
4
..Ba Hey .. ......... ......$128
+ McCammnon .... .......... 149
4 Brewster .... ........ 182
Ludden & Bates ..... ... 176
4 Cote .... .... .... .... 154
Bailey........ ........ 173
0 Mathushek .............. 183
4 $25,000.00 -Stock -of
4 Pianos Must Be Sold Now
-+,
4 4.4,4.4.4.4' 4'4.4.4.4"4'4'

Any of them ca
these same pi


4 .
4. ORDER BLANK.
-4-


P. 0. ......................
..................... 1912
Ludden & Bates S. M. H.
Jacksonville, Fla.
Gentlemen: Pl'ease ship as
soon as possible to.........
............ at...... ........
...................... Station,


. '/


-- ----- - 3.5 .l .


< 0 ' "* . * "' [ '
Five "Years . ,

,ay .". ..., .., ..


S Any Piano in our entire stockl.-we have four floors ful---to .+ +++++.+ .+
" any customer on any terms, and. at any price that is. within + YOU WILL WONDER HOW +
+ reason. This is 'as big a savin for the public as if the cost of + WE o IT ..
+ +postage stam.ps.....l92d
I postage stamps had been cut injhalf. We1have only 'standard Ne,, Egad.. ........'
... ...... Bach &.Bach.. .......... 157 4.
" makes of Upright Pianos, andjwe ha-ve been selling the-m to Mat u a............. 20 9
+. be -t ..stuyvesant ..... .... .... 20 +
the people of the South Atlantic States for more than forty ,.. .eL ........ 130
+I + Co1*~ r oe- .Gte .. .....186 4+
e r Lester ........ ........234
..l- !, p tl. 4 KRimball ....... 219-
years. Km:

When it comes to reputation and responsibility we have plRy E +E
+ 4. Stool, Sc~rf, Book, Freight Paid +
+ of both We probably sold your father or grandfath' f + .4.4.+.
of boh We bb Y+++++++++++++


in be
rices.


a


exchanged to us on more expensive Pianos within two' years
The buyer can say what the terms of payment will be, Freight
paid, stool, scarf jand instruction book free.


at


Don't spend youi time just thinking and talking about .these
Wonderful values. ORDER NOW. You will find it easier and better
: to own one of our Pianos than to do without it. That which adds to
2 the sum of human joy is cheap at any price. Not over two Pi=
anos sold to a famnilyf We will not sell to Piano Dealers. We
Want every one of these Pianos in some home where we will be
j- --__- .1_ I n 1 1 1 ,- "t


, 4


one .................. PLNO 4
for which we agree to pay you
4,
the sum of...........Dollars 4
on the following terms: Cash:


Siavoraoiy talKea aoout and aavertisec
: The Same Big Cuts on Orea


YwoaE- HAVE
You can now do


4................;balance as fol-]+
" lows: ........................ -
" Said Piano to be as per de- *1,
, scriptdfi' and .fully guaranteed. 4, -.
4. Stool, Book' and Scarf '-to be 4 .
fnse .ith aose ,ptrua d 23 E. Bay Street
Sent. Freight paid., 4'


big thing


&


L


*++4+. + +++4.+*+


ins and Player-Pianos


s with little money


tes S..M. H.

JACKSONVILLE.,, FLORIDA "


" ra [... ... .. ..; .-
4.: "^


. . ,... . ..'. .- ,_ .-: ..... .--1.-y ..- ,. . .
," 1


Read


WHILE THE PIANOS LAST, we may have enough stock
certainlv will aoree with us that nrnmnt nrderinor ie npec=,


within thel


*1
4
4,
,41
,4,
4.'
4.,
,4.
4-
4,
,4,
41,
4.
41,
4.





SPECIAL PIANO SALE

; -" *



The Greatest Event in the History of
PianoSeing in thS Country

PianoSelling-ithsCountry


____ *. ..- j ., ...- v -- -. ..,.-- -- Jog


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TV A&A "S4 %0%0 TV A16AJIL 16990 46224FA


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