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The Gainesville star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00055
 Material Information
Title: The Gainesville star
Alternate Title: Gainesville twice-a-week star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.E. Godwin
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: January 22, 1904
Publication Date: 1903-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1903)-
General Note: Publisher: D.E. Godwin, May 1, 1903-<Sept. 27, 1904>; W.L. Hill, Oct. 4, 1904- .
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046228
oclc - 01446361
notis - AKN4160
lccn - sn 95047242
System ID: UF00048582:00055

Full Text


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ADm mormrW mmo


E GAINESVILLE STAR
- E:vOT EID TO T- E MO'AL, B SIT'.F A .~ POLITICAL 11STTja3FtBaTS OP w-..,. OOTCT7q'TT"J A .i' *TATE.


* ~ ~TV~


.-. I, r OAINESVILLE, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JANUARY 22, 1904.
-7- l,' f^-^.l -- I*I | 1- -- -- ^ ___'--------------------- .. _______________________-''-__________________- -


LIONG OF


E MONUMENT


CoiO0el W. L. Palmer's Address
of Presentatipn.


GENERAL BULLOCK ACCEPTS.


A Mespsorable Day for Gaines-
vilh--mlany Veterans Were
Preient-The Barbecue.
Last Tuesday was the anniversary of
the birthday of that illustrious Americaln,
Robert B Lee. There was nothing re-
markable about that, however, for osn
the 19th of every January every' trite
Southerner, and thousands of admiring
Northerners are reminded in one way
or another-that the anniversary of the
day on which the immortal i.ee first
saw the light has dawned. But to the
stranger within Our gates the surging
crowds on our streets, among whom were
many who wore Confederate uniforms in1
the sixties and offered their very lives
tor a cause they held dear, told that
something mote than the ordinary cele-
bration of Lee's birthday was being
considered.
It was one of the most memorable days
in the history of Gainesville. A Confed-
erate monument, erected by Kirby Sumith
Chapter, United Daughters of the ('on-
federacy, wasto be unveiled and presented
to Stonewall Camp, United Confederate
Veterans. Before the exercises began
the Daughters were out in full force, anda
many of the old Veterans were present
Many Union Veterans were also present,
as were many of the sons and daughters
of those who fought on both sides in that
great Civil War, the eqnal of which was
never known before, and has never since
been known. The veterans who wore ti e
blue, and those who wore the gray muized
and mingled as in a regular love feast-
the North and South were herg ag.iin li
united-and those whom fate only haid n
made foes rejoiced as reunited Irieildb s
and brothers, t
The first thing on the program as \\ns a
previously announced in thie Star-was t
music by the Gainesville Or-chestra. I'ol- I
lowing this music was a fervent |prayer ii
by Rev. Vand'ah Ellis, chaplain of Stone a
wall Camp, Confederate Veterans. aitd -
then music again.
ADDREMU OF WEKLCOIE.. b


The address of welcome was by .1 in.lg-
IHoratio Davis, one of the most lwide;ly
known Confederate Veterans in the State.
and was one of the genial Judge's ablest
efforts.
THE 1UNVaUI.ING.
The beaITlih monument is of Georgai
granite, beautifully carved, andla nmouted
with a six-foot bronze figure, a Coifedl
crate soldier at parade rest. The follow-
ing inscriptions appear on the four sides
of the monument:
"IN MEMORY OF
THE
CONFEDERATE

186S-1865."
On the reverse side-
"ERECTED BY
KIRBY SMITH
CHAPTER NO. 202
U. D. C.
A. D. 1904."
The monument stands .eighteen feet
high, and is a credit to the city. It was
unveiled by Mrs. J. F. McKinstry, Jr.,
who js a favorite in the Chapter. to whom
-.pevaapa More thqun to any otiler one
person-is due the credit for the success
of the enterprise which gave the mon-
untont to the Confederate Veterans.
PRSeaTATLON SWWBiH.
Hon. W. L. .Palmer. of Orlando, de
livered the presentation speech, and it
was an able one. So Immense was the
crowd that congregated around the band
stand (in the court house yard) to hear
the speakers, that Only a minority of
them could get neAr enough to under-
stand what ws bng il. We would
like to quote mome lo the speakers' lan-
guage, but 6ar limited space will not per-
lit our doing ao. .
Puriug the sel 0 of -Mr. Palmer a
telegram was. recive4 by Ma. IT. H.
McCreary,. President of. Xirby Smith
Chapter, from lon. Prank Clark, which
read as folows:
"Cong0jAAlatnass on consumatlion of
Kirby Smith Chapter's glorious work.
When the filst roll or onor is finished
tthepg wi*wamthed, seadiant, beautiful
S*gq snal Mt oer all ages
as Go be fth wwd.

Geeasn hap_ ONl Ocalo,
loved by n eithde
side, Wj whe





SAftW glae

1alth *


the everci-t., Il.,ll i il ,,uIizig the I I
111013 9" THE L J. FINLEY
callnol l'L,1s IIOnllteil l thlist wag coa.l' ; | H i T I U l I
aidered a isafe dilance front i he court THE J1 Jo INLEY
house, so powerful was thle discharges,
and .so great thle concussion, that thI.
thick glass in several of the court house CHAPTER U. D. C
windows wass shnteredl. Ilundreds, how- .
ever, will gladly contribute to a fund to
make good the little idanage done, if' Honors the lutlubrlal Lee and
they are asked to do so. Mr. G. W. Moy- .li I Followers.
ers was master of ceremonies, and right
well diii he perform lthe duties. I
The Star congratulates theiladnies o RS. G.
the successful carrying out of their chei- M S. G BROOME'S ADDRESS
ished plans for Tuesday last. _.

STROUSE IN JACKSONVILLE. Orchestra Played Dixie-Miss
-- Semmes Introduced--Cross-
Preaching Able Sermons to Large
Audiences. es of lonTr Bestowed.
Dr. C. R. Strouse, the noted evangelist, FlN.SVII.LI tl.., Janil. 2o, 1901.
is conducting a meeting in Jacksonville lriTto Srti<:-
this week, and judging by the notice of thi vesterlai at hlialf past irne a. m
the meetings given by the local daily pa- the populace o Gainesville began to as-
pers, we are led to understand that lie is tenible int the court room to witness the
waking up Jackson\ille, aud thereby do- ceremonies by the J. J. Finley chapter
ing a good work. U. I). C. in comnnmenmoration of the birth,
The meetings are all said to be well life ani services of General Robert Kd-
attended, tile sermons are able and con- ward .ee. the "lost perfect man and
vincing, and the attention close and soldier the world has ever known. For
appreciative. The church people are half an hour a stream of humanity pour-
pleased with Dr. Strouse, and the out- ed in froun the north entrance until the
riders can find no fault with him. house, large as it is, would hold no more
and the overflow would have been called
Reception. a large meeting for a small city.
Last evening the members of the uoth After the audience had settled down
Century Club entertained their husbands there was an earnest prayer by Rev. V.
and sons at the residence of Mrs. G. K. ills, chaplain of Stonewall Camp UI. C.
Broome. The refresbniments were abn- V. of this county, after which the old
dant and of the finest quality. The per- tire Confederate air, "The Bonnie 131ue
sodanel was the best the city affordThe per- Flag," was rendered In fine style and
Songs and brignt converse, sparkling re- purest touch by the Gainesville Orches-
partes a id smiling badinage was the tra, led by Mr. Moses Hdelatelu.
or, le ofthe eve g.Mrs. Broome and Judge Horatio Davis, commander of
er brieant and beautiful ngter cer Stonewall camp was Introduced and de-
a riliant itn beauthe ful dais fghterclubr- ,vered a very pleasing eqlogy of the
and Mr. Broonie was a prime factor in great Virginian whom tanot only the South
he pleasures of the occ poni A tore but the wide, wide world has placed In
tie pleasures of the accain. A more the highest niche In the temple of famse.
ihorougli representation of culture, grace Miss Broom then read an exquisite poem
tIlt loveliness couhl hardly have been
ain Il by any community in the Republic. entitled the "Cross of Honor."
Previous to the delivering of the crosi-
es Mrs. G. K. Broome, president of the
Fennell's Fall. J. J. Pinley chapter, read the following
Sheriff Fenuell and other Gaiuesavil. pathetic address.


inus were returning from Ocala a few
lights ago, and when their train stopped
Sslaur distance from the Seaboard depot
hAe Sheriff, eager to get to the jail as
ouon possible, stepped off and proceeded
o walk the distance. He had proceeded
>til a few steps, however, when he fell
aito, al dtch that passes unmfer the road,
md .is timnersed. 'The clever sheriff is
tn a irmki.ag man -he was coldl sober-
i it was a Methodist until he got that
b t I/I ng.


Two iClronlc C'ranes.
(in,- or thte wtys 1. 4 git'T Into well so-
iepty Is to built lit through the turf or
the tan bark the race track or the
horse sihon. A certain well known man
lias aulrLindy spent $5),000X on the tan
aurk without penetrating the outer cn-
tidle of tlho ha it itinow'', and when he
ling Hia'ult anothtir '_,i.0.000OO he will still
bel bttlng. TThere nro two crazes which
cannotut be cured -tho crn>7.e for society
and the craze for political office.-New
York Press.
No FItoee Fow rCeap C(herity.
"Sir," began the beggnr, approaching
a promeunder on Bonngtng quare, "I
am in distress"-
"llero's a nickel for you," said the
promenader, proffering the coln.
"Pardon me," replied the beggar
scornfully, "but I cannot accept any-
thing less than a dime on a fashionable
street like this."-Philadelphia Press.
Health and Wealth.
The American business man of the
present day spends his health to gain
wealth and then Immediately starts out
to spend his wealth In regaining hisb
health. But generally he finds the first
feat child's play In comparison with the
second.-Baltimore American.
The ladian Of It.
Teacher-What ls an Indlan's wife
called?
Pupil-A squaw.
Teacher-Correct. Now what is an
Indian's baby called?
Pupil A squawker.-lBoaton Chris-
tian Register.

"I've got a new boy at my house,"
ald the barber proudly, as he began
operation on the face before him.
"That'si n fourth."
"All llttie shavers, she" said the lath-
ered customer.--Baltimlore American.
Thoae eosetow Purarts.
Stranger-Ilwould like to have a tooth
pulled.
Dentlat-A man Who would like to
have a tooth pulled must be a lunaDte.
Goeas you'd better go to the Grueei
Iasylnp.-liostona Tmnepltit.

The wort feeling In the world Is the
bomeldeknaea that comes over oneo0 -
easksdJty wlhen he ts et hoa,-Atd"-
oni Globe.

^ 04nme she I sspeka
t'fhiak of itt For three days a"e
tawee rights that quart esat about a
jtale ntomg. dealIng at e cashing In
Jeehfeta and wheon te game vWa
snowly bato@k upmy maw had 4W
aeftls^ he b" udbegun wILt"
ufitnir ONa the way ithy cxmm
ot ewvals't Itt#

4 ** 14..S qe M-
a+ Hj~ *.* *W-iP 'W^^ .- ~ ^ FJ,-


MRSt. BROOM'S ADDRtSS..
Members o@ Stonewall Camp, United
Confederate Veterans; Ladles and
Gentlemen:
We have assembled today for the pur
pose of honoring the memory and corn
memorating the virtues of our immortal
chieftain, and to bestow Crosses of Honti
upon you who so gallantly followed the
standard which he raised upon bloody
field that were "shot sown and bladed
thick wih steel."
The use of symbols, if not of divine or-
igin, was sanctioned and adopted in the
davine economy in order to Instruct, ele-
vate, ennoble, dignify and honor human
nature. The glittering diadem set with
pearls and gems, was worn by IHai who
wAs the visable representation of heaven's
invisible King.
The ancient Greeks placed upon the
brows of their successful heroes the
laurel wreath, symbolic of victory, and It
is eminently fitting that upon the Con-
federate soldier should be placed the
Crosseof Honor-Cross of Honor-if there
is one word that briefly comprehends the
characteristic virtues of our Southern
people, and distinguishes them among
the peoples of the earth, It is that word,
Honor. Crass, symbolle of death, and
life. The government for which yon
fought is no longer living among the
powers of the world. The scepter, which
shows the force of temporal power, has
departed from your nation forever; but
the sacred principles for which you
fought are still alive, increasing in
strength with the flight of years, and in-
spiring bright hopes In the heart of
thousands. Take them Confederate
soldiers, these emblems.-simple crosses,
devoid of material splendor and 6f tem-
poral power, yet wreathed around with
glory; wear them as insignia of your
rank; and, when you are gathered to
your fathers, transmit them untarnished
to )ou children.
To perform this part of the ceremony
we have selected one who, though not an
eye witness to your valor and bravery iu
the days that tried men's souls, is yet,
closely related to one who was willing to
hazard his life to the end that the cause
might llive--M Eleanor Semmes. niece
of Admiral Semmes, of the Confederate
navy.
After the reading of the address Mrs.
Broome intUoduced Miss Elenor Semame*,
a niece of Raphael Sezmmaes, commander
of the world know "Alabasma,"
The sauciest boat that ws ever afloat
On hostile waters wide.
After reading the raee of order of the
U. D. C.'s and espressag her pleasure at
being present upon tbeeeoassmn, uccesed.
ed edminbly, as all the oteaes did, ia fix-
ing the attention of t enamemblage aIn a
p1e8sia ma1aier.
esnwe a- Nomr wete beelowen aa Ue
following) Wai. Thomas, laWs Tur;seW
Htehleusn Smith, T. W. pagerkits, K.
C. 9agg Jag, Preeot. Jao. RL Lee. W.
A. Jenrme,., w. AW rmaq. hardy
Howard. W, A.At.ywt amd 0. A. Tig.


9lAADile by MVO SONI'*> 41"...MOO
A,tBro hsa the u. uni
andee "ij iM MM


of hair where it had been entirely bal
for fifteen years, and now I would like t
try iL once more if I can get it.
Yours truly,
59 Hicks St. J. W. HAVNItS.
State of Florida,
County of Alachua,
City of Oainesville. j
Personally appeared before the sub
scriber, a Notary Public, in and for th
State of Florida, at large, S. B. Gfddinga
who being duly sworn by me deposes ant
says that the above testimonial was sen
to him by mail by J. W. Haynes, a mat
whom be had never seen or heard of
also that he had no knowledge otl thI
man ever having used or procured thd
Unparalleled Hair Grower, and as far ai
he knows no one had influenced him tc
send it, and that the man has never re
ceived anything for sending it.
Sworn to and subscribed before me thi
i2th day of November, A. D. 1902.
S. B. GIDDINuS, M. I).
J. M. RIvRas
Notary Public for the State of Flarida
at large.


A Reoallr Warm Plase.
A colored preacher recently enllght-
ened his congregation In regard to the
conditions existing In the Internal re-
glons In the following manner: "Breth-
ren, I has been asked how hot In hades,
an' I will say, after giving' de subject
considerable reflection, dat If yo' took
all do woo4 In York state an' all dp coal
In Pennsylvanan n' all d oil In de
world' an' set air on fire an' den took a
mana oaut ob the bad place an' put him
in dat burning' mess he would freeze to
def befo' he barely IIti Dat'a how hot ti
bades."-Ralston (Mo.) Pree Press.
DaIfewomeae Oplmason.
"What is genolus?" asked the man
who has a liking for abstruse questions,
"There Is a difference of opinion on
that question," answered 1Mr. Sirius
Barker. "Some people think that gen-
Ins is an Infinite capacity for taking
pains, others that It is the ability to got
on without doing any work worth men'
tionlng."-Washington Star.
Matured.
"So yea met the usual fate," said the
man who sneers. "You went Into Wall
street Intending to be a bull or a bear
and fin yourself merely a lamb."
"No," was the answer. "I'm not a
lamb. I've been on the losing side perki
sistently for years. I'm a sheep.'--Xll
change.

Mrs. T.-What are you making tlos
grimaces in the slaws for, my &rMY
Mr.oT.-I'm trying to practies a lek
of astontihmentL Bone of my trhiead
are going to make me a Wpremat t-
night, and I am supposed to kRew
nothing about it

*aetfa Rid .m the sents.
"Mrs. latterby doees't show her eg,
does Maber
Well, am, not o musatb as she dM be.
fore she sent those grown up ell
of hen r bs aVc4,-COv*eUsed pla
Dea...
Ss ti -e l,

"Me says that he &W paid ver o nt
be eweiL
"We .e ad Ue 6et
nilww ted ',-'
ie ... ...s



We .7 avf "Par"^ -

o VIelfous stowawayp.
0o oino remarkable stowaways na
found on siLips of th muerchanit marLne
An ofielal of tho London soologlcal ga
denUs had n call one day from a saikl
who wanted to know It he was open i
buy a "sarpint." Hoe sad, "Yes.
S"There's a beauty for you," said th
e man, opening a little rice sack he car
ai ed In his hand. An Indian cobra, wit
J hood expanded and deadly fangs read
t to strike, lay In the bottom of the fra
n beg. InI this case the creature had prol
* ably been brought aboard In timber c
e in a package of fruit. VIpers, doad4
s spiders and other undesirable ImmlI
Sigrants are constantly found In tbh
. holds of ashlp that hlavea arrived fron
tropical ports. A Liverpool frulterer
I recently had a narrow Pepale from be
Ing bitten b)y a viper which arrived In
a case of Spanish melons.
Amna m Propeertr In China.
In China every menilro ofr n family in
property and may be sold voluntarily
or selzed for debt. Contracts are held
sacred among the Chinese, and what
ever sl promised must be performed.
A father may sell his son, and this is
the despairing Celestial's last resort.
T'ha e hnaman sells n aso In order to
iave the life of the boy and the rest of
time family. It afterward the father's
circumsttances Improve he can huy the
boy back again, usually at some ad-
vance. It Is not considered disgraceful,
but rather an act of humanity, to buy
children In Ohina, as otherwise the Patr
ents, as a last resort, must let them die
by the roadside.
W Vasawverable.
Two little girls were enapged in sai
animated discussion as to the merits of
their respective homes.
'"Well, anyway," said one little malid
n Inna triumphant tone, "you may
have more bedrooms thap we have, but
we have more cream than you do. We
have enough for our cereal every sin-
gle morning."
"Pooh," slid the other, "that's noth-
Inga We own a Jersey cow, and we get
a whole cowful of cream twice every
day.at--U.ppliaottis.

A lanjs coeoa's Rbukh*.
A ftrivotous visitr to the irij islands
Mid to a Fijlan chief: "It is really a
pity oa have been so foolish as to 1is-
tea 6to these mlalonartes. No one now-
adays belUeve s In the Bible."
The chief eyes lashed am be 4idi
"Do you see that stoneD? There w
killed our victims. Do you ee- that
ovenal There we roasted their bodieM
for our feasts. I i hadn't been for
the maimIonaries and the Bible you
would have met Ithe same fate,*
A Sees se1 ,
Kr. essnhaIAtU-Wl am, dad Toe
have a goode time the week you pent
at four grdfat ,eas?
ttle Wlale-Biattherl He let e go
rat to without altl tak
every tam u etn -wult have



S ,..', A', a, "



Bt- ',- *
Bo lr~rasao3e hur.H


CHAIRMAN N RAV & Air *wnn


Thousand d of Letters Being Semi Out
SBy Him.
M GA;.I.V.L Fla. Jail 31.194.
MR.


MYv IDKAR Sltl


I enclose program of the Florida
Winter IIIble Conference to be held in
our city January u31t to FPbruary a5.
We are anxious that you and family and
friends should enjoy thea pporturity aft
fordled by this conference to heae the cel-
ebrated speakers who are to be pIeent,
and I write as the Chairman of the ater-
tais ient Committee, to extend t yW u
and your a personal invitation to be
present as much of the time during the
Conference as you can.
This will be a great opportunity tor
our Vlorlda people to hear these celebra-
ted speakers.
Yours very truly,
PaumDINA BND DAVa,
Chairman Entertainment Commaittee.
Thousands of letters similar to the above
are being sent out. -Ed.


daOCULIST. AS


their lhats, when and wherever "God, A"llt" of Jacob ite'.
Sive the Queen" is heard, andl a wild One of Jaoubt USl tU great public bell-
rebel yell rent the air, nnd tile pleasing ftictletons, the itiist cautly to New York,
incidentt was closed, was it iivnWlt|:ili' "halit't" typical of
the slrewdrinesi aiid intiilllgelii'e of the
na I, tils picked lp lIn the linalth do-
Swiss tell Ringers partmnitit one day the weekly ilnalyale
Thlie Swiss Hell Ringers pleased a large of the C'rolon wstt.ran ind reitd "a trace
.tildireice at the High School auditoriuas of littriltin." "WhVitl rl ililt'litos1 Ilit
rI l %' Itlas niglit. The aggregation is not a ktS-i. IU,'ttl'ig itill ,v'tlv,- a'\vnwet'r, he
lby any means a stranger toGtainesville weaat i ll? anl fonidt util what n ltrites
people, as the Rtinigers" have been here Ing theat tIhe'' l lt iniv '. oiniill.-
before, and they never fail to please. tIotns ait nativ ltig tu i,itile to toll tho
Those of our people who calln conve- wtiar TiW 'l'ti whl, tin, 1ill'rr liltli>rs
niiently spare the tinie and price, shoulit wtrt', loi1lipothlilng lil t .n, tie \\'onlt iup
never fail to attend those auditorium en- tllrenoigh lt t'lrotoii .\A-tirnainud with a
tertainuientt,. The proceeds are for a naiinert iiad took pltiturest of towniisa nwv
good cause, and it is the dutvyof the peo. "'1'11g 11(" the Atr-,rtlu. Iutilct dlumtai
pie of (Gainiesvllle to assist Prof. Fulka on their bankt, petiple milltl anhials
ald his associates in thegooIl work. his tlain. The other ,lr. tiltuledod
thle ointtlitoiin, anyiung ruinling water
Bridal Couple. prrirflh Itself. llut illn Iinquired how
Mr. and 'Mrs. John Sauls, wisho were hong it toLk tli, wator to comt downl
from ( thi worst tow,,, sixty itntlos away.
usarried in High Springs yesterday at t ri,,t ,r wr vts t'aro ll tdys. lie asked
9:30 a. ni., arrived in the city on the thte, xp rta lN Io ii tcholora germ
noon train, and proceeded to St. Angus- milghit live, In running wlia vt.r. evenn
title, where they will spend a few days. days,"i w t (ho imet' 'rt N.w York had
Mrs. Sauls was formerly Miss Theresa to buy tilp that wV1-tt-rs-ahal, tiiI |til e cost
Ifatchell, of High Springs. The Star ran Into the imilllonisi. itmt tlt haild ile
offers congratlatious to the happy young "boat," nud New York hlis tpnat, water.
couple. J. I. Btrffens in Mci'lunro'n.
Waits and WadWll alperm.
A Uood Timnte Promsled. "Wall pupera in are utnhenity," said a
The supper, under the auspices of the phyte""at. "They destroy the porousn
Helping tIunds of the Presbyterian neas of wall. It I linud my wiy mioth-
IgHelping band o the a ut whitewash wouitl I..a ,ia'-d all
church, will be given on Wednesday over the wirld. Wall imtlier close omr
slight January 27th. Oyateml, roast pig, walls' Ourv und Ihual to ia certian ex-
turkey, cake, and fine home-made candy tent' does us harni. Witlls, yon see,
will be served, at the Opera House. should be porous, liko our clotlhes, like)
our skin. Clog up the porea of our
skin, tnid we die. Close up the poros
HAIR OROWUR. of our elothos, nnd wo would soon dia
Brooklyn, N. Y., April 21, '99. card them, for they would bo tiauffer-
Dr. S. I1. Giddings, able. 'But we are ueod to the clogging
Dear Sir:-Will you kindly inform iue of our walls' pores, attd therefore wa
by return mail if you can send your 5oc. no longer notice the Inconvonlence o
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled it. Bome people argue that wall papon
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you are porous. My nwer i that they
a postal note for the same. Please inform may bo pouaes when l hy are pew, s ll
me the amount of postage if it can be up, and, once filled, there Is no way tc
mailed, open them again. lHave iIorous walls
When in Florida the winter of 1897 1 say, nnd to have them subslttite foi
and '98 I used five bottles of the twenty. wall paper wbltowash."-l'hllndolphis
five cent size and produced a nice growth Record.


II


Try Pagan's market for best meatsa. ae youa clothing elesed at Ow '
1I. T. Baker of Island Grove was among LUoyd's Dye Works. Iuly 34. d .
the visitors to the city Tuesday. 81a new subscribers weI added to or
Col. Jio. II. Dell of Hague was a bust- subscription list yesterday, but we ner. .
hess visitor to the city yesterday. can get 'eam by hundreds-as som e of u .
See change of the Gainesville Planing competitors get 'em (?), you know.
s and Coffin Co.'s ad in today's Star. Crawford and Davis, who lost their
r Judge P.. A. Planell was In Gainevitle largi stables by Bre several months ago ,
a Tuesday from hils home at lhronann. have commenced rebuilding and will
- Attorney it. A Thrasher has returned soon have a building aner than ever
f trom a professional visit out of town. before.
Oppodartsty to everything In this
e Mrs. R. C. Mosley of Kentucky Is the world. Aouh thae et ah
f guest of relatives at the Magnolia Hotel. of visiting oar Cha e tet an
E. II. Lewis, a prominent citizen of seeing the iaet display 1lase1l
t Alachua, was in Gaineaville Wednesday. ware, lamp, etao. c f, n
I Attorney W. S. Broome visited High B. of Laneon super sor oIn rha gat e
0 Sprhitg. yesterday on professional bu- Lake ont, ws In the city yl-
, neass. day from his bose at Tavares. He was
r here on business with the land offce
a Mrs. and Miss Pierson of Virginia, ar oeilais.
guests of the family of Mr Jarvia, this In our h department yon will find
city. the "New Bral" sloe for ladies, the best
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. K. Taylor, of Jack. .38s shoson the market. You will Bad
e sonville, are guests of Mr. and MfrsW.B in our hoes style, tone, o ..fut ad mr-
Tavlore Vs i V isa call. L. C. mith.
Say rLil'George Glass, the popilas and efllent
Stonw t r at High aSprings was lan the

T. gatine.
Sin the city yesterday. dry Thes ter a a oMacde n, e.



e ofer immense gathrcg pele The
A large number of Gal e d weel unusually le a. very
ens attended andob t, ised States ourt a ordel.-
wtJ. R. Wlliamsee a Alachua; Aleweek. TReld ll of then ont pplular




Ponbr Sale-Suburban residencedjack Camp, O la, were drumThers n th. seed, pased though.
convenient to puic school, for parti th city yesterdsterdayaya e to h
Od ewp sub wThe nnveUing of th .Confederate moua

ts. nqre at AR offic Porter immock 74 t at Hawthorn, after a two to
citizen A largof Tranumber oft Oainesda wvilith T. a w", r ad his other, Mrs.ad
izens attended United States Court Ua odeyrly.
rewitlatives and Jurors this week. T. J. lcRas, oq., left Tuesday op Ol
For Sale-Suburban residence, 4 acre, drummers on theh nd, passd thrm
convenient to public school, for partcu. the city y Leday n e cut to s the
lars Inquire at 1o5 Porter lllock. 74 3t at Hawthorn, after a two trp to1
Mr. W. K. Halston, a highlyst of the d South lordas. s'
citizen of Traer. pent Wdany dy w ith T. B. RUio, Jr.. and hia moath, M Rl
relatives and friends In this th city. T. B.l l ., i t Tsday ''
if youngtes whot mne in the fty Tueslld a Town, Charles ette ty, wg mt U
homers. W. r. morrobson H. S. Chubbf will spend as e mple of we with r&








and L.. C. Lynch, have been suenidleg was among the gleuslgemt vI h to
te Republican Mtiste onventio this Gine vile Tai day, nd w .e
WC.K M.MHale 8uprintndhas t of the Utair or- down, tat of Nh, thwm
CSuthern Key where home lasey with h e d- w la cnk wil
quarter* in jaclsonville, la In the dty. mo- la w^Swsil 'B>..Mr! < dkn ,.. ..+
S K. Andfor the cypress works. P. W t that m a iS S
A. E. Sordumeer re among tht He iter twil have Al one i:
mpringtteU who were In the lty Tuo day. .pg=. Carl DegHri '
MlMrs. W. G. Roblnoon, H. S. Chubb fo Col from "Don't tto t ,.
and L. C. Lynac, have been a tending w as-ag the he anp hm TW MII '11. 00. I
the Repuably and tate Convention thpis 04jlmerlle Tueaday, dawho a 'm
elation of the Star by renewing hIs sub t eo a.
Idd our gs e department we thend ork. DAa UPogrw of thela '"' -
Sfat to t feet, and we know node a t
feator ourday's ockar. complete. L.C.Major drws









at hd oAe and let him tell you lorl. .
R. C. McMahan h retuop, and from '
Cedar Key where he et ome ahe boil- wl

place, .,fS mSi..

your der to the t r. It wlU hav Al ot it.
prompt. attentionnd work ane of the otja
will suit you. tf a &-. Alt t he .td-Ig T


ci.tion orfthe Starby renewing his .ub- tore, ,aft. c 4b*
scriptio, hom ibw 00d4 ia I n; a
Giddla ge' Haf Groomr doesb he work. *Uftwft Dole, of te Ai..
Yor Iase b Dr. L2 B. Oalddings, oalwa k ^' Dlia' oB .*'1
A. Bteboiae High f4prinw, Fla. SM.
See advertisement of Andrew@ & Todd I 9R
in today's liur. Call o Major Andrwe new IM '' *f'.i,
it hie o ali d let him tell you more v "
about Cb. PWe.
C. of. Irfi,=a Mtopy, and ,. B, 9. S a .. '.


Mr.1.. H..B. Ctnan,. ce of the 81tses


ssaumobuat MeNdsat MiCanepy, Was 00
agredslib mad profitable mitear at*t
OesCDyeieday.
4000 UPt6 0% am



ssnwsi01eim sadM


I

"a,


i


;~ _-L~CT~L--iiL


Kat



TO I




Sat


I :1


F77


MAAYYI I I


S*- **


I


Ll


ufmann House

February 4th

REMAIN IN


FOR gCVERAL DAYS
isfaction

Guaranteed.










CALLTO DEMQ00AT ,

-Ntlatfie Ied by Chairman Jones for
Meeting of National Cohventlon
ame.is POSSesOed to oa *. Loi luty eth..
Degree by Black Manr, i I rt ollor official call walasuoed
SfP $he assembling of the dem,
A". IM coal convention at, B1
10 DECLARES VARDEMAN Lt..,;, j .ujyi.i
"Washington., Janua,
-.. ftillo national com n ij
4 hleeippi'e New Governo. Makes NUlet In the city of WSMb.lit t the
a ;diasatlenal and Extensive Refer- 1thofo January, 69lted
'711N1 to Race Problem in His ye1y, th y, 19 04,
S Inaugural AdEdir. as Uthe ijum.0e democratic,
a the lthd c.n d oeratle

ernor James K. Vardaman was "',X o- ed o reprosen-
titurated at Jackson, Miss., Tues.- tig. lu to double the num-
-before a vast concourqo oofv aW ltLors and reproesentAtivea
U eereUpales were w: otftpl i :;oC the United States, end
Vardaman LtatpcL n4tely 01 flrSitory, Alaska, Indian Teerl-
Sthe election th lWata a z de* do. MO. the District of Columbia.
Itto go quietly the .ho u, of al lave six delegates.
the iupremee gti ej ,. th oLt of ",.ll1 democratic citizens of the Unl-
oLo make an address ind then get t~d States who cap unite with us in
dowi to work. t e effort for a pure, economical and
It Ja s bN customary heretofore for institutional government are cordial-
.the outgoIna and incoming governors I1 Invited to Join us in sendlu dule-
to oter the capitol together, but there gtea to the convention.
Was an exc1tlIon .to the mrulb Inl thl f JAMBS K. JONES. Chairman."
SIestatsce. as Governors Longino uand '"C. A. WALSH, Secretary,"
W .ar n do not speak because of po. .Hon. James K. Sones, chairtnan of
T li ew gfer ne of long stan ding, the democratic national committee,
I er .N. Thomas, of the house of a announced the personnel or the
s1t entagvy6 JI lAh tllS, w~lch cammfttae on arrangements for the
!'t onqT, he hall of represoent- 4e0moratito nalouJal committee, angl
'WOO '" ade4 .hen Obrernsr Var- ht called Meeting of thIt, commlitce
a ro se to d e liver 41 9 in a u g u ra l f. s F eb 4 ,e e t o t 1 o' mto c,
1 before the joint bestdn.' In ebruary 2. next,rat 10 o'cioci, and
*. es. Governor VaYdainan de- .tthe Southern hotel, St. L'isa, Mo.,
thklitthb: rdtihia Rendency of asfollows: James K. Jones, chalrmnn
gtO to commit criminal assault eg-ofcio; William J. Stone, vice clalr-
ite. women sl nothing more nor mnn ex-ofl'cli; J. M. Out1y, Pennyl.-
an the manifestations of the vapla; D. J. Campau, Michigan; N. E
l _dt'* -Wmr' *seafj *tfBaty. I Mack, New York; J. 0. Johnoon, Kan-
2toong terms he declared that educa ass; John R. McLean, Ohio; J. M.
ina is the urse of the negro race, and Head, Tennessee; J. Ei. Osborne, Wyo .
i e ad'as amendment to tne state con-. Ming.
S4ttution that will place the distrlbu-
'tli pf the common school fund solely "CITIZEN" TRRAIN IS DEAD.
alitliu the power of the legislature,
.,tontinuiag hts '41icussion of the negro Moet Receentile and Noteld Charauter
"tlion. Governidr Vardamatn mdd: 'Closes Phenomenal Career.
*."As *.a race he li deterioratUiAg Xnld George Francis Train died Monday
S avery day. Timo has fa"eastrat1 n11ht from heart disease, at Mllsa ho.
A tht he a still more ,ewlainal* a a
uman than as a selae, that he la tel No. 1, in New York city, where he
sfeaafing In criminality with frightful has Itfed lr ibihe years.
,5ity, being one-third more orlmlaal Poor'g 'lriflcs raln was born in
1"l*0 (han he waa in.o180. Bo-toh Mairat 24, 1819. He was or-
F.-liThe etartUIng facts revealed by the phaand in e18$, his father, motner and
1bsue show that those who can reait three sisters dying at New Orleans of
Write are more criminal than the yellow fever. He organized the firm
| Wltr3l,..whih sla true Of no other. of Train & Co., shipping agents,
g f.he t our pupolatalon. I am ad. with Offices In New York and In Aus.
,pApld that the minimum Illiteracy trall, and started the first chipper
blohg the negroes Is found in New shblps to California in 1849. He pro-
g.iland, where it Is 21.7 per cent. The moted several railroads and made an
j Siqaiin.um' s fouund In the black belt independent race for president in
u*gWi l*n. hi, slA|BIppl and South 1872. He was noted as a prolific writ-
S'1tol0lr-w-here It IB 65.7 per cent. or and for his eccentricities.
-'-t the negro In New N ngland Is Tralp went to Omaha, Nebr., In the
,i:; r and one-half Limos more criminal, early sixties and at once became prom-
:ilubdrei for hundred, than he is in tho Inent. In bIti
ate k belt. In the iouth, MJssisslpp| wh ,tf t-
,-akrticularly, I know he is growing I
Woere every year. You can scarcely lIMd ri
.-Jk up a newspaper whoas pages are city :
t blackened with the accounts of -in the O af
W'seintlaoable crime committed by a ter, fr thethonoy
'bralte, and this crime I want to to finance t in Paciftc.
'pOi riW upon you sl but the manitem-
1to n of the negro's aspiration for so- RECORD OF IING COTTON.
W quality, encouraged largely by
character of free education In Banner Year In Value of Exports for
.et'e ln the state In levying tribute Calendar Year 1903.
upon the white people to maintain. A Washington special says: King
"The older classes of negroes are Cton made s'greatest record n th
stt responsible for this terrible condi- Cotton made reae record in h
tion or for the criminal tendency of exprt figures of the calendar year
their race. Nor do I wish to be under- 1908.
stood as censuring them for it. I ant FProm 1883 to 1903. cotton exports
Sho censuring anybody, nor am i in- averaged a little more than. three-
spired by il-will for the negro, bItt I fourths of a million dollars a day.. In
.M simply calling attention to a mqst 1908. however, they averaged more
ftaIortunate and undeniable condition than one million dollars in value per

.it Surety something must be done. they averaged more than two million
I'y wna idea is that the c-haractor of dollars per day
...44taon for the negro ought to ba Axports of cotton In oeocomber show
sianged. If, after years ot earnest a greater value than in any precedingf
: tfott and the exPendit re of fabulous month in the hl, story of cotton exporta-
aids of money to edueato his head te tion. the total being over $72,00on ore.
rVp yoly sureebded in making a The total cotton exports fo5- the year
ilmbal out of him and iniperiling his Was $178,00t),000.

"iV~i~dolom outd suggest that we make Hest of Italian Immigrants.
otlr emlieriment end soee if We can- A didpatali from Rome says: The
t aimpsaove him by education of his UiiteUdBtate. ontintnes to be the chief
& and his heart. There must be a obsgctive jiolt of Itallati Immigration.
I asub-stratum upon which to the isumbbr of emigrants going there
o, b YOu cannot make a desirable in 1908 reachlIuug a total oz nearly 250,-
a ,, 000


S ROME POSTOFFIC5 MUDDLE.

'.Milarjge and Counr Charges to Be
1 Probed by Inspectors of Georgia. .
A Wasblngton dlspatobhsays: Rep-
A'.0e-OtatWlie MatUdox, of Georgla, has
ql e notified 9f further trouble in the,.
SP.M.o postoaee. Postmaster Helm
t. b-' prefrred" Qba es against Dcllv-
e0y Ol leri ouwn m Otof lfeclency. neg.
1 let of duty and drunkenness. Brown,
1S A spirit of retaIldloa, charge s the
l aater with dralkenun a!d us.
i tfan elanauage in the p'otomfe.
'*ptresentatlve Maddxg "aWs the
ao0oe Inspectors are now at work
tie matter.

,'-- JDO INICAN CITY TAKEN. .

mMitt POrces Enter Porto Platae
-.".A A lake Full Charge.
tet'fretn Cape Hallien says-
tag gSovernment trooput
Plata1 causing tre fligist
peM who took ref-
consulate.
as has land-


easulate.


ll Meatingon e
poePd Changes
Of the trUseteep
fund has bdS
p alew- Yorko
i changes
*4 th l
asy t


SITUATION ON THE ISTHMUS.
.
NVr Ships are Watching Panama
least and Vfgllance la Maintained.
A dispatch from Colon says: All the
United States war ships are cruising
,ff the coast except the flag ship Olym.
plai Ahe Dixie and the Topoeka. and
.he torpedo boat doetroyer Stowart.
rhe six Man Blas Indian commission-
,ra, .- naol0Ing Chief Joe HowLtean, on
he Invltat otf the naval authoritIes
visited th0' npn ASaturday, previous
o roLurntEig to &a Bias.
The Olympl&'s largest guns were a
source of great Atbhanihmtent tn them.

HgIAVY PINES POR PEONAGE.

Poderal Judge Jesse Assesses. $f1,000
Agaist wn Alabama Citlaesna.
in tge U-tgied Statoe court at Mont-
somat*, a4h., Thutrday, Bobcrt Frank-
lin and F, K. ,ruet, of Goodwater,
entered pal -e- soul.ty it eighteen
casee f tf o Ea, peunding8 .a-It
them. Thea woro twelve cases
against Franklra and ,mIx agaljsit irt-
Pit. Judge Jaos finaed l i& 1,01.0 Ps
acbh case. but a lslpea4d Mteal.t 0,
he presenL

S EDUCATION IN P tlel R)6.

0"lia ten Island lnemaed to Pletter.
.-,,,:.Wa, sr. Prertt, trtl. 1 0l ,
', Kual. report of "tio eommla,
.t .SS .Wet. Rico,

19Mn4hiai. The


Hold Up Seabord Train In

Most Primitive Fashion.


W RE FORCED TO DECAMP


Four Railroad Men Bring Guns to Bear
and Four Would-Be Robbers
Make a Hasty hetreat--4her.
Iff' Poase la Eluded.

Passenger train No. 78, eastbound,
on the Seaboard Air LIne was held up
one mile east of Sanderson, Fla., at
7:45 Saturday light 'by four white
men. The door of the baggage 'car
was blown open with dynamite, the
robbers mistaking this car for the ex-
press car.
The engine was stopped by a volley
of shots fired lato the "ab. The fire-
.man and engineer were taken oft the
engine and escorted to the second.
class coach and the robbers ran the
,tLAn ahead about half a mile, when
they blew open the baggage car. The
trnt conductor went forward, but was
fired on and driven back to the
coaches.
Conductor L. S. Peck, who was dead-
heading over the line, called for fire-
arpis and volunteers. N. H. Harris,
claim agent of the road; B. B, McCaa,
traveling auditor and J. C. Williams..
traveling freight agent, responded, and
the four went. forward opened fAre aull
drove teh robbers off. Conductor
Pock took the throttle and ran the
train four miles down the road.
The robbers secured no booty and
made no attempt to rob the passen-
'gers, but there was great excitement
In the passenger coaches while the
firing was going on. The sheriffs of
Duval and Baker counties started at
once on the trail of the robbers.
Sheriffs Posse Eluded.
All day. Sunday the posse searched
for the train robbers, but no traces of
them were found.
The posse is at a disadvantage In
not having bloodhounds.
The fact that the wrong car was dy-
mited leads to the belief that the work
Was not done by professionals.

GENERAL GORDON'8 WILL.

Faithful and Loving Wife is First Lnd
Principal Beneflolry.
The will of the late Uoneral John B.
Gordon, offered for probate in the De-
Kalb county, Ga., court, provides that
his wifo be abundantly provided for
from the Income of the estate and that
the remainder of the Income be divid-
ed among his four children, Hugh H.
fjordon, -Frank Gordon, Mrs. Burton
Smith and Mrs. Orton Brown, share
and share alike, until at the end of
twenty-one years the whole potato may
wound up.
his will was made last August, and
the executors and execUtrixes are pro-
-'vided for as follows:
"My wife, Fannie H. Gordon, and my
son, Hugh H. Gordon, and my son,
Frank Gordon, and my two daughters.
Fannie and Carrie Lewis, and my
friend. A. H. Cox. They shall not be
required to give bond, and shall act as
my executors during their lives or un-.
til my estate Is finally wound up hnd
distributed."
No mention Is made In the will of
the general's much-loved home. "Suth-
erland," which is simply Included In
the property left to his wife. Neither
i. any mention mado of the general's
personal eotTects such as his sword and
other mementoes of the war. but the
ownership of these have been settled
among the members of the family.

TRAIN ROBBERS IN FLORIDA.

Attempt to Wreck L. and N. Passenger
Near Peasseola, Frustrated.
Robbers attempted to wreck passen-
gen train No. 8 on the Loulsvlllo and
Nashville railroad at Mulat, Fla.. Sun,
lay at 9:30 o'elock.
Croesstloes and other -obstructions
were piled on the track, but the at-
tempt was discovered by a sectionn.
hand before the arrival of the train.
Mulat sla about 30 miles from Pensa-
cola.

DISCUSS UNIVERSITY PROJECT.

Conference of Preabyterlan Delegates
Held at Georgia Capital.
The deslres and hopes of Atlanta,
Ga., for ih'- proposed great Prosbyte-
rian university, focused in the $260,-
000 of subscriptions made to thie end
some months ago, were Tuosday night
laid before the conference of Presby-


terian assembled In the city to dis.
cuss the university project. -
The fate of the proposed university
to a great extent hangs in the bal-
ance, dependent on the deciclon ot the
twenty-one men representing the syn-
ods of seven state-

GEORQIA .BTATB FINANCES.

Status of Treasury Shown by Figulree
Compiled by Asslatant IPurlow.
The Georgia state treasury astte-
*ment for the year 1003 was completed
Monday by AlstatAnL Treaaaurer 0. ;.+
Furlow. The figurea show that the'
bajanee In the treasury on December
21, 1908, et more than a aullion dol.
lank wWa about $8,000 less (han the
balance of D4ceober tt, 1B08


'It*4 to?



MOO&t~t~


4oA#IOAL MATTER

sowsm*lutatI ~al


ir 'y .Senators Stand Read)y te
Approve the Convention, But
Will Await Information.


A WWiaington special says: The
ratification of the Panamna canal trea-
ty sla assured, but there will be no
vote upon It until after certain infor-
imation which the democratic members
of the enate desire has been secured.
That was pactUcally settled at a con-
ferenag of the democratic senators
held Tuesday morning.
So far as the general situation Is
concerned, there has been no change.
There are pfrobably twelve democrats
w o want to vote for ratification and
will do so; but these will Join the oth-
er democrats in insisting that all the
Information they desire be sent to the
senate through the regular official
channels before a vote Is taken.
At the conference Senator Gorman
was authorized to name a committee
of three to draft such resolution as Is
calculated to cover the information
desired. This will follow in its gener-
al lines the Hoar and Georman resolu-
tions, eliminating such features as
have been covered by the communica-
tions already sent to the senate by
the state department.
When this Information has been sent
and considered, a vote will be permit-
ted, but not before.
The democrats who are favorable
to ratification are as anxious as the
others that the senate shall be fully
Informed not only with regard to the
steps taken in the recognition of
Panama, but with regard to the pol-
lcy which this government has follow-
ed .In Its Interpretation of the treaty
with Colombia. They want Abe whore
facts before casting their votes one
w&y or the other.
There will be no effort to bind any-
body when it comes to the final vote.
each senator voting in acckgdance
with hise Individual convictions. This
Insures ratification unless some scan-
dal should be developed which Is not
anticipated. Senator Bacon's illness
has prevented his pressing his resolu-
tion providing for a treaty with Co-
lombia settling all difference between
the countries or in case there can be
no agreement the reference of the
di ruLe to arbitration. That resolu-
tion Is upon the senate table subject
to the call of the Georgia senator.
So long as the treaty Is to be amend-.
ed at all, those who are supporting Its
ratification desire to see it perfected
in every necessary respect. *

SAILED UNDER AN ALIAS.

Bass Frazier, the Missing Georgia
Tech Student, is Located.
After three years of mystery and
unexplained absence Bass Frazler, the
former Oeorgia Tech student from
Union Springs, Ala.. has been located.
Youn gP'razter Is a corporal in the
26th United States Infantry stationed
at Fort Ringold, Tex. His family has
known of his whereabouts since last
July and while they have made no
secret of their knowledge, only a few
of their, friends knew the facts until
a day or two ago.
Young Frazier Is a corporal in the
Georgia Tech. disappeared from At-
lanta In January, 1900, Just four years
ago. The peculiar circumstances lead.
Ing up to the disappearance caused
the widespread impression that ho haI
been kidnapped and foully dealt with.
Searching parties were organized, re-
wards were offered and strenuonts ef-
forts made to locate the missing youth.
It now develops that while Ihe
search was under way young Frazier
was in San Francisco andl later In the
Philippines In the raniks of the Twen-
t>-sixth infantry under the name of J.
Williame.

NEGROES NEEDED IN HAITI.

Colored Bishop Should Migrate to Is-
land Instead of Africa.
Bl3hop Smith, of the Afro-Methodist
Episcopal church, who has just re-
turned to his home In Detroit front
Haiti, says that Haiti and not Africa
Is the placo for colored Americans
Twenty thousand, tie says, could be
assimilated there at once. Bishop
Smith is considering the qa"stlon of
agitalirg the emigration of colored
people from the southern states to
Haiti.

STATE PRIMARY IN LOUISIANA.

New Plan for Election of "Gubernato-
rial Candidate Inaugurated.
A general democratic primary to
nominate a state ticket to be voted
for In April next was held In Louisi-
ana Tuesday. It was the first test
ever made in the state of the primary
There were two candidates for gov-
ernor, and the indJcatilons point to the
nominattqo of former Senator Blanch-
ard over bhis oppnont. General Ja-
troemskl, consul to Peru under Mr.
Cleveland, and former commander of


the LouiaBlna division of tho Confed-
erate Veterans.

MINE DISASTER IN MEXICO.

Powder House Wrecked by Dyntmits
and Twenty Men Killed. "
At the Los Laureles. mines, near the,
'tiLls hamlet of La Teaca ,west of
Gi-adalaji wa, Mexicoe a largbT number
of boxes of dynamite exploded, killing
twenty U6nS and Injuring forty others.
SDoAplete details are lacking, but It
Is rorsered that the disaster was tne
result of the explosion of a dynamite
045. i ,


i?4D1AN01,,A Q&TOPFICE .CASE.

MIesisIpI Seleu0e0"6 eNOt Preedent
Roeeeveht fed'"ft, 4'*won.
Tb*o twert boune of .06 *V~owpv
leoiuftt utU oday gase 4ad tsotluties
nw i emiondaaing -the s'Itiessot
lt Rocesevelt i Ia.Ootsli' t-
3eati~e *~~4~e gsepiloa of


!


IR llTREATED


Reyes Blames Us for Colom-
bia's Loss of Panama.


INTERFERENCE ILLEGAL


Strenuous Correspondence Between
, Colombian Envoy and Secretary
Hay Sent to Senate ty Presi-
dent Roosevelt.

President Roosevelt transmitted to


SMOOT C; "s AftGtfI .

status of Mormon enagetr Bright Up
for investigaifln M**tre PrivI.
legep and Eleetlona committee

A Wshilngton special "aays: The
senate committee on privileges and
elections met Saturday tO hear the ati
torneys on both sides of the case in-
volving the right of Senator moot ta
occupy his seat. Former Representa-
tive Tayjer, of. Ohio, was heard for
some Protestants, and E P. Btevenson
for those who are representing the
National Rerom Aeoclation. A. 8.
Worthington and Walderman VanCott
were present on behalf of Senator
Smoot, who also was in. attendance.
dn nA bv


the Senate Monday additional corre- The first presentation war m n ,
spondee between theUnitedL Mr. Tayler, who-ealid the Protestants
pondence between e ed Sat expected to prove the following
and Colombia respecting Panama, covy- charges:
.erJng the period irom Iucember 23, 1. The Mormon priesthood. accord-
1 ti03, to January 6 last. ing to the doctrine of the church and
A statement rvance on the belief practices and Its membership
part of Colombia wa;p presented tp l vested with, and assumes to exer-
the state department by UrnLral cise supreme authority in all 'things,
Reyes on December 23 Gteneral RitSs i temporal and spiritual', civil and politl-
aays that the course of the United cal. The head of the church claims to
States nas worked dco.p Injury to Co- receive divine revelations and these
lombla. He maintained that in reject- Reed Smooth, by his covenants and
ing the canal treaty Colomoia was ex- obligations, Is bound to accept and
ercising a perfect right, and said he 3-by.
Lolleved a treaty would be accepted, 2. The first presidency and twelve
but for (he threats of eouoral Beati- arostlea, of whom Reed Smoot is one,
(ort that his goveramont would reject !: supreme in exercising the authority
any amendments. of the church and in the transmission
And he cited ihe treaty of 1846 as of the authority to their successors.
showing that the independence and E(ich of them Is called prophet, seer
sovereignty of Colombia was to be and revelator.
maintained Intact between the Iwo 3. As shown by their teaching and by
g,veornments. their own Livoe, Ibis body of men has
General Reyes said, with roterenco not abandoned belief in polygamy and
to the Hay-Herran treaty, that the polygarmous cohabitation. On the con-
same course was lolloweuId I Bogota trary-
as was pursued in Wisabington. If the (a) As the ruling authorities of the
tnoaty, ho said, bad been rejected in church they promulgate In the most
Washingtoau, the disapproval would solemn manner the doctrine of poly-
Involved no grievance tor Color bla, gamy without reservation.
ad that the Colombian congress in (b) The president of the Mormon
its disapproval of the treaty simply church and a majority of the twelve
noerclsed a vested right. Thie action. apostles now practice polygamy and
he maintained, did not disqualify hoe polygamous cohabitation, and some of
Co'omblan government for the conclsi- them have taken polygamous wives
.alon of another treaty, since the manifesto of 1890. These
After citing the Instructions to MIn- things have boon done with the knowl-
later Boaupro, made public by the, edge and countenance of Reed Bmoot.
state department heretofore in this Plural marriage ceremonies have been
connection, General Reyes concluded: performed by the apostles since the
"No one wiJ. wonder that under (he manifesto of 1890 and many bishops
presst;re-of threats so serloud and .Irri- snd other high officials of the church
tr.ting, and in presence of a formal have taken pllural wives since that
notification from tho party which had time. All of the first presidency and
the authority to serve it, that io twelve apostles encourage, counto-
amendment would be accepted, pref- nance, conceal and connive a( lpolyga-
erence was given to disapproval." my and polygamous cohabitation and
As to the recognition ot the repub- honor and reward by high office and
lie of Panama, General Royes says that distinguished, preferment those who
IL is a matter of puolic knowledge that most persistently and defiantly violate
the mother country commands tuftl- the law of the land.
client forces to subdue 'a revolution. 4. Though pledged by the compact
"The attitude of the United States," of statehood and bound by the law
he says, "constitults, according to of ,the commonwealth, this supreme
the most ancient and modern author- body, whose voice is law to its people
Ily on International law, not only a nnd whose members were Individually
great offense, but also a formal at- directly responsible for good faIth to
tack upon her wealth." The American people, permitted, with-
After declaring that Panama formed 3ut protest or objection. their legisla-
the most Important part of the na- lors to pass a law nullifying the stat-
tional wealth of Colombia, General nte against polygamous cohabitation.
Reyes continues: For all these things Reed Smoot Is
Before the news was divulged that responsible in law and in conscience
a revolution was about to break out to this body and to the American peo.
unf the isthmus. General Reyes says, a pie. In connection with the third ape.
United States military officer stopped .iflcation Mr. Tayler gave a list of the
the railway from carrying to Panama, -locuments recognized by the Mormon
as It was under obligation to do, a bat- .hurch as Inspired.
tnllon of troops from Bogota, which In reply, Mr. Worthington said the
had just arrived at Colon, "at theo statements made dly Mr. Tayler alfi'r-
'ery timo when its arrival in that city ed very materially from the charges
would have impeded or suppressed made In the formal statements, and he
any revolutionary attempt." naked time In wThich to make a reply,
General Reyes said that in loading which was granted.
the Colomblan army to restore ordh.r
on the Isthmus he (Reyes) had thio DEATH CLAIMS BLAIR.
honor to address a nito on thei- .ui-
Ject to Rear Admiral Coghlan, to 's Now Barred from Trial Anent the
which he receled a reply without de. St. Louis Scandal Affair.
lay as follows: James L. Blair. of St. Lols, Mo.,
Ills (Coghlan's) present orders are died at Bustls, Fla, Saturday morning.
to prevent the landing of soldiers will Ie visited Florida In search of health,
hostile intent,. within the boundary of and it was thought that he was im.
the state of Panama." proving when his condition changed
At this time the Colomolan army alarmingly for the worst.
consisted of 10.000 men. which Oen- Mr. Blair held the position of gen-
eral Reyes declared to be more thnn era! counsel for the St. Louis exposi-
sufficlent to suppress the Panama rev- tion and Mrs. Blair that of president
olilton, "if your exceollency's govern. *f the board of lady managers, which
meat had not prevented the landing of positl6n wag resigned owing to certain
the troops under my command that chargess of official misconduct of the
were to embark at Puerto Colombia. deceased, of which the St. Louis pa-
ln this connection. Cneral Reyes pera were full at the time.
calls attention to the fact that there Sunday night the y was taken to
in no overland way to reach Panama St. Louis. accompanied by Mrs. Blair
from Colombia. and her son, Percy Blair.

AT BRYAN "DOLLAR DINNER." TO MEET AT INDIANAPOLIS.

Nebraskan Reaffirms Kansas CitY Prohibition Party Will Hold National
Platform With Old Time Vigor. Convention In that City.
A formal reception to William J. At a committee meeting in Chicago,
Bryhn on his return from Europe, tak- prlday Indlanapolis was chosen by
Ing the form of a "dollar dinner," was the prohibition party for l1e national
held in Lincoln, Nebr,, Monday night, convention, which will be held on
and it was attended by nearly 700 ,'Jue 29.
democrats. The dinner was intende
as a'testimonial of rc'gard and sympa- ; Phlipplne Bond lavem Sold.
try with Mr. Brysn's political policies The ear department has adopted the
and to mark his entry lise active pair proposal of Harvey Fiske & Son., of
ticlpatlon In the pro-convention cam-ear New York presenting Jake & Rob-
paiga. Mr. Bryan spoke to "The Moral inson and the National City bank, of
Issue." He reamrrr.d the Kansas City New York, for the entire $7.000.000
planks in their entirety bond iasue of the Philippine govern-


ALLIANCE BEING REVIVED.

Farmers of North Carolina Getting To.
gether with Great Unanimity.
The North Carolina Farmers' Alll-
ance has begun Its great movement to
again cover the whole state. Forty
.ountles are organized, and in every
tne of these mams meetings.-of the or-
ler were held the past weak.
It Is the purpose during the present
year to orgaalse at least twenty more
coauntes.


UNITED MINE WORKERS

Gather In Their Fiftenth Annual COn-
ventfon at Indlanapdtle, nld.
Te lffteenta annual convention of
the United Mine Wqrkers of Amerlcs
be.an at Ibdlmnapolls Monday with .ap
aroxitmately 1.000 0d4tgqtes. Brief ad-
dremms of welcoat were aadl by May-
o. 4oht antxa.n SAld .Prtjemnt ear-
-. ot thf enttal Ce t- ,
t,.


SR CIPPS .
Baked Cabbage-Cook a cabbage cut
In quarters until tender: drai It nnd
chop quite flne; wlten cool add- two
beaten eggs. one tableapoonful of but-
ter. salt nnd pepper, to season tn
one-fomrth lCD Of .r-Am-. hl._a 1 i h,.t.


Steered disb; serve very hot.
RlIle Pancakes-To half a cupful of
HERRAN SOON TO VACATE. boiled rice add one plot of milk, the
CMyolks of three eggs and fiou" enotigh to
Colombian Minister Is Scheduled to make a batter: add one tem0poonful of
Depart Some Time Next Month. salt. two level teaspoonfuls- of banking
Dr. Thomas Herran. charge d'af- powder; bake on a hot griddlet brown
areas of the Colombian legation, at on both sideO; serve with syrup, batter
Washington. has decrl-ed to avail him- and sugar.
self of the leave of absence granted Potato Pudding-Boil one medium
him and will depart from the United sized potato until tender; thbm rub it
States some time next month. Already through a strainer; add: four table-
the legaton archives have been pack- spoonful of powdered asagr, three
ed and stored. Upon Dr. Heiea's tablespooetfuis of butter, three beate:t
leaving the legation will be closed and eggs, the Jule and tind of one mWien:
Its affalrp turned overio t1e Colombia -turn into a buttered baking dheb adid
consul general in New Yolk. bake In a moderate oven ever hllf an
hour. 9 *
Kentucky bemeorta invite Gorman. Chocolate Custard-aNt ibt dlathble
boiler oes pint of mllk;hbeat treM, e5g9
The Kenittcky senate, Tuesday, coa- a lltUe..add tof le t al cttlsu of
cured in the house Joint resolution a ltaulatd .sugar. t .i .s).alk
ektending an l nvlatloa to Senator Atr .to tis, ti U i tlto the
thur P. German to address the legis obt. heoller goek, 1Wui tl
satsre. "* dit ee.,iso
MeLaurit and Money setteAg oil
Utated StLtes sea. tan A. 5a, a i .sd


toevenaise "w ar tie KeB-wirs.
Corksi that fit any bottle. They are of
rubber, with a metal top containing a
spring. -
Furniture beaters covered win t
chamois. Will not mark furniture or
scratch the woodwork.
Small cakes of sulphur, with little re-'
ceptacle to hold It when burning. Used
by Uncle Sam as a fumigetor and dis-
Infectant.
Thick muslin bags itsi which to break
lee for the freezer or other household
needs-a quick and easy pUPesas.
A Are kindler. Light'with tuath,
place under kindlings, and it hburt.
till fire is started. Twelve InI a box.
one cent. Convenient also for campers
and picnickers.
A broom that makes no dust. Re-
move handle, pour water Int tube. It
dampeus splints gradually and keeps
down the dust.
Calcutta water coolers for taking
your" ce li e longer than the Iceman
desires. Rather plcturcsqul., too.
Just a Little Pinch of sodta.
A pinch of soda stirred Into milk
that Is to be boiled will keep it from
curdling. A bit of noda the size of a
pea added to the (omntocs for totui-
to cream soup, will prevent tire milk '
"breaking" when It goes In; and it ;s
a safeguard for all cream sonps.
A little soda put into the wuter in
which dried beans are soaked will cx-
pedite the process wonderfully without
Influencing the flavor of the beans.
When cooking green vegetables na
small particle of sodn added to Ihe
boiling water, just before pullting in
the vegetables, will keep them In fresh
color.
There will be no disagreeable Ouor
during the cooking of cabbage and cinu-
llflower, if put on in cold water to
which has been added a good pinclt of
baking soda. They must be cooked
about twenty minutes after the water
reaches a boll, and the saucepan
should be left uncovered during the
entire process.
There are innumerable uses for this
same baking soda, which are common-
ly known. These are only a few in
which Jts worth Is not generally un-
derstood as a valuable ally to the
housekeeper.
1furnlsh[nFi or Bedroins.
What Is more conducive to sleep
than an artistic bedroom, spotlessly
clean and simple? It is a mistake to
decorate any room too elaborately, but
particularly is this the case with bed-
rooms. The Impurities thrown off tIn
sleep should have no upholstered fur-
niture or worsted hangings to which
they cnn cling. Some botisokeepers,
however, In their desire to be scruptt-
lously nealpand clean, make their bed-
rooms as plain and bare as hospital
wards. This Is absurd and defeats theL.
end for which bedrooms are Intended,.
for a person of refinement can sleep
better in pleasant surroundings.
The room should be comfortably and'
cheerfully furnished, though without'
show or ostentation. The curtailti at
the windows, which should be Inrge
enough to let in plenty of light and air.
should be of simple muslin Iun onie,
dainty design. Matting Is the best
covering for a bedroom floor. If tilhe
floor Is not of hard wood. If it Is,. I-:.
expensive Japanese, or better still, sim.
pie home made rugs of light innteriul,
which can be easily shaken or cleared,
may be used.
Brass or metal bedsteads are by all
means the best, because the different
parts are so tightly screwedp TToetter
that there are no crevices where dust'
or liiipurtitls cnn u ldge.
It 1s a uinxtike to have a very low
ceillig in it Ib'drooti, hnut unnecessary
to lifv- a very high o e. It should.
however, he high eougli to admit of
thorough venthtltion. It is ieedilPss
to add that growlngplnnts should never
be placed In theI wintlows of a bad-
room. nas the earth and fertilizers ofticu
give off malarial perms.
Delicate colors aro most suitable in
furnishings. One of the pretleath bedt-
roomn Isuaginable, In a country hie',,,
was recently decorated in cream nand
yellow. It was papered will a very
simple design of yellow pansIes, o a
cream ground, wlh a silver line run-.
nine lengthwise. The bedstead was of
white enameled Iron, trimmed wIth
brass, and the bureau was an ordinjuary
chest of draw, ra. repainted and eu-
ameledl white, with brass door handles
ntd o-val mirror. Old fnshilonetl chairs
andt waslstand in white, wilth a lalo
green screen and Innmp of the tatno
color completed fle furniture. The
washstand stood In a small alcove, anmtl
a ioriere of Japautese cotton crepe.
wIth n design In delIcate yelluow, r.'p-
arnted it from the room. Before the
bed was a soft rug of sillk. These ar-
Utistle furnlshlings cost Uonly a trifle ilt
comparison with .the average cost of
bedroom fittlngs.- New York Tribunte.


-

















Iuqg O o common In he winter months


..... '. ....


I


J2PL5YAO'


Mlisa .Jeaitre D)ri. ril, h70 Pl'tninum
Ave, lliAo.Llyn, N > a',,tr a :
'i'"ll oplea n lit iat' al O c i ei -
PIIIIrIna was 11 it"F (erii'/ ra-
tarrl'h, tlirey ti t)tl 1 al l ift"41t,ti
lotryt it. l hat'all thet /aill
in, the atoa-I f l it i t an it rli-r't

ej a case iIrfiiaiI tte p''mi.ta ip i,
nof c ar i at r taa tat '. 11 -


f Mrs. Col. E. J. GCr.Ili.in Ti c. T1' r, r I)r,aghtlers of the Conlt- ra.y and PF'e-s
dent Herndend Village Irnii,%i unintl :o wity, wanlv a the fal;r.lag litt.r froet
Heraden, Fairfax Co., V"..:
Ile IenJon, Va. $
The Peruna Medicine Co., Co'uniibus, Olio:
S Oeetlmenra-"-erI Cei aiitol speak to a i hlrl i y at thlie vealae Uo- rerna.
I believe Itha I oie 1 i|t { ,ll n I it t, at imaeri tit sat rtLi-. I sifjl'* red wilts
Oltarr or lif l 'ehival ra( I ai II/a n ia i1 'ts WraSt foran, luntl hie .octoraso $
fairly goave me ipji, it l I t l.'l iI e a i' */ 'ever iettlie s em I, ai tira.In.
1 notl eiftt l tlilr adut..' tir 1 ttu tat ,ait filE e a plelnilt.lIt ftru.in fials0
p given U the pir,lre it hot ail, l beeL otl'red by 1Pertinat, a trt delta rilin Itd
S totry bottle. Ifelit bitt little ibettir, bit? i ot a sec ond aiad thieed
b bottle and kept o to1e 1nn-1 i aiilo Marly
S"It look tf.r b htltas t(o ceirti )ia. b1ila tIhse were winorlrla Kli I StLqa 'in-I
soeatn to me. i tll. l,-ri.it t, atlu ll rat/ Irleintl' anrl ajs a truae bt elit'er
$ in ts uw rt- t "---.. I l t. I..E1. '.1. hsitru t


A PLAIN TALK will be one of the unfortunate onIes. Lit
,______ tI or no risk neel be run if Pertina is krj)l
,n the house, avid at the first O)l p|araimr
On a Plain Subject in Plain ,I .LnI symptom of catarrh taken us d
r'Veted/ on the bottle.
Language. l'exuna is a afegiuard, is a preventative,
.~ IL specific ti a cure for all coaies of catarrhi,
The coming iwinller i'.l cl.qe at hnRti acente anal chroteic, COtIghs. co'da, consunmp.
one-half of tia uori e ?n tirtoC li.hv ititai tr ion, etc.
colds, co laghl l nt'irll r(I ii r .r11 '.1 ns-II.ll I at i. If you do not receive prompt and satis,
- La, 1 hI .,'a- i Ia' ,.I a%, aIL-II ai 'ta' Ifactory results from lthei use of 'aertina
KEEP tibP "'t Il'1 ,aa.'I 1 a art ca1 tlt, a-1 I tI i le "at ouce to Dr-. llatman, urI lamg 1t full
U It .. andlis 'illa, aim ,'- .o ,clir m ea1.)le nt of your case anal i e will be
PERU N A ailnaont tl,.'an il, tli eliv /ay l i a plea.ssed to give you Ilia valuable ad vice
IN THE nawtCr a,e-..\rr. ''.r=,aaa.
HOUSE. ltn a/e- ea. ike the nrr,- e Adilress Dr. lartinan, Prerilent of
saEry o ur, a ai iatioini. the ,li.ra< 1.t I he ilartinan 'aniturium, Columblt,
a... re tha t wa n (o h rr I LI l' i '







REPEATING RIFLES -

NO matter what your preferences are about a rifle,
some one of the eight different Winchester models
will suit you. Winchester Rifles are made in calibers suita-i
ble for shooting any game, from rabbits to grizzly bears,.
and in many styles and weights. Whichever model you
select, you can count on its being well made and finished
reliable in action nrd a strong, accurate shooter.
FWERsI R Or'iil-psfNafttMrUftW ca.WAVur. ON
WINCHESTER REPEATING A AMs CO. NEW HAVEN, CONN.


SurP5Er YOUR. STOMACE Wilth fKasseos Cslathjtle a
W To Cure Your tLcla. .
T ro'e CAPU'DINE. it cres
( rdiey-hle yo wail -and has no b ad.flct ont he Stomcth. IT IS
IOUIM Curex Colds Ayso. 15.3 wd


IGAPSIGUM MA
A"abettute for anlsuitaeu riasrI
"ur 0taherpleframaritaiil m
mMT6osbdeilcta, skn. fho pain.
ourativeqtaI ILttesoftlrluIritrtael
fail, Jt.willatop Lb. lo- tttLO ht
reilievehAdaRChe ned Pra'atir'
me taVe the bee ait, t~arn f
00L "Uttku1)wta.rilran
re Ad fot nalInalathe .,Iaa'Ntt
a, :1 ijeeuma&tlc.riatrniltlca~
pllt. A trtrl 'at-ill V2a4 a '-
C jIdt nti15wlvo oatnd 1al


SUWljendt you at ttvlvar aiayllt
G&TneoaruI660o,?S' I I nthel


---imm "Pa. what is a leailing womann"
EL II E "'Any married woman, my son."-
rtuu-,s) Detrolt Freoe Press.
to mnatulardor

arodFREE STUART'S
eare wondera-nd
a. Werecin-. F RIN-and BUCHU
fueeati eroaa ilr To aIl who suffe'r.or to Ihe friends of tlhnRe
I Tnl idtoinatCl who saiffer wtllh KRidneY, i.L-rr. l patrt. Hla.lalPr
ni gotltyoni- oar Bluood Diseaae,a santmple bolr'e of Startu .
ha t we (-talln Gin and Btachut the rect southern K dnery r d
' ltvalualb e -Iter M inil ne. w sel abe@ tle nll t'.1
j"itjstthe qg Kea, rM thntion virluar. Addrei Art'"Ait
n'-.' r s 1 CO91)U c0.1 a1t nlII s .Anla.ara
e Nirs.o .

Aionteste asw
M1Oa. C0 'v. The D oaL e sh P lent Variable PricUt n Fel nd
o C .I uiS yaw Nil2r 4 p. cut feet l(erd Ally
I Vtt t 4b pcut h ShAt


This is What You Want I
Says. hfellANY Mlabrial, 'Iroubles 7


IEEM. WINlhE ejj.tS 'fbrd, Bono.,
d"Me matlaa aau An 1-e J4toa 1Aqle nnaerlturom'


Gies
Quick

Morsa"M 0,well In a Stem

2Dro6a
I y l prnutt e/


dizes no r d uoc 10 suit. l/nnM n mi l ls.
*I-al-ene. 'Lrisniefrti. 'lamners Corn Aid aRuhr
' ailt Waler Whels. lnahi Mills. Wood iLa.
DaLob MillI lsM. Co.. al. 8.M. At ant. Ga.
A nti-Baccoline
& fA 'aV:srarsnueto"inare

M,. Tu.l ,ai rs l. m


/* E a I r A Bi e..t& pSolt
__ i


~e ~~ sa sevew tshot oe~ator tati 'ng the shoot,
uprifts cartridges all in the -same f. ..Tht. i-ms
iArt desin. rotiabte -iniaction ki- 'ShoOts with


3e. ,bukwh


, I


FITS permanrntiv rentrd. No iltornervou.-
npsanafter first dav's use of Dr. XIne's OGreat
NorveRotetorer. 02 trialbottleand treatlsefree
Dr. It. H. KLINS, Ltd.. 981Aroht., Phlha., Pa.
No woman ever attributed the loss of
her husband's appetite to her cooking.
slzer'ia Soen le tder Corn.
So natmed tbesUe 50 aScres yaroduced se
heavily, that ita roressJ bailts l overly
home. Se Salmer's catalog. YYielded in
1003' in Ind. 157 hn.. Ohio 180 bu.. Tenam.
oq bu.. and in lfich. 220 bu. perT are.
Vou can beat this record in 1904.
WII&AT DO TOU THINiK O r TUSSC TIL.1D
rPn ACBE?
120 bu. pardleasn Barley per sore.
%i1 bu. alzter's frew Netinsla Oats nvr A..
Ro hb. Ralzer Spelis and Macaroni Wheat.
I 000 bu. Pedigre ePotatoes per acre.
14 toIns of rirh Billion Dojlar Grass Hay.
6no110 )Ih. Victoria Raee for sheep-per A.
iil o00 lbs. Tensipte, the fodder wonder.
54,000 I.b. RSaler's Superior Fodder Cont
-rich. julcv fodder, per A.
Now. euch vielda rou ean have. Mr.
Parmer. In 11104 if you will plant Salser's
aeed.. [A.C.L1
JUST SXND THIts wOTIO. AitA 100.
in stamp a John A. Salser Seed Co.. TA
(rome,I WV.. and receive their greet
catalog and lotl of farm seed ampanwse.
While the fool takes thin as they come
the wise guy goes after what he wants.
Mr'. Winslow's foothing SyrupfornhIldren
tenthin soften the ums, reduce Inflammo.-
tion.allays pailo u.rn wild colic. 25o. a bottle
Some husbands belicre tilt beauty ines-
pensively adorned is adorned sufficiently.


ALL DONE OUT.
Veteran Joshut Heller. of 706 BSouth
Walnut street, Urbana, Ill., says: "In
the fall of 1800 after taking Doan's
Kidnuy Pills I testi- -
fled that they had
relieved me of kid-
ney trouble, dtW- 11
posed of a lame
back with pain
across my loinsad an
bonealb the shoul-
der blades. D r-
Ing the Interval
which has elapsed
I have had ecasilea
to resort to Dean's
Kidney Pills wiema
I nothted war.~f -
of an *ttfta. 0
each and eoewy e ta lC- eb-
tailed were Jast mt~latty as
iwhen.the pIlls were iet w-aht tI
notice. 1 Jeufst as iaspeItbMlty ooas
Ithe preparations Sp4ay I dM t...
wqp ye& a'S ." al

rEew^^.Mfb' r ti-aviLe., ~eisI


4C II


A STORY WITH A MORAL;

. 'Rallway Offlclei Who Foriat He Cot
Pay His Fare.
N Not every story that reads like l
(Ion as fact, but the Brooklyn Ita
Sassures its readers that the one he
] uoted I quito true. 'The man w
told It was for m-any years an offic
of the Chicago, Burlington & Quin
Railroad Company in Illinois, atd h
annual passes over al. the Importa
' railJroads In the country. His dutli
look him to Springfield, the State ca
tal, and as he genei'aliy went by tl
Chicago, Alton & St. Louis road. tt
aonduetors on that line knew him
well tlat they never asked to see h
pass.
One day he received. a telegram
sunmnoning him to meet one of t!
.tClicrs of hits company at Aurora ht
noxt morn-ing. }le h-ad only a sho
time to catch his train to Chicag
and in his laste left him pass boo
elianil. Hi didl npt flud this out unt
lihe reached Chicago, and was aboi
to take ,tli, last'train for Aurora tha
iinla,t. Then he s:aw that the condut
141, a nma t bought over from th
hoa disiIon. naa a stranger, an
the fact that hao noit:d need his pat
reminnded bIlu that he ldid not hare i
'Whiat foloud',l is bc-?t toltl in his ow
words:
SI Lol)l tihe conirlaor the situation
libt be saltl he n'alll tnot carry mno u
nray mere icilroalnllation that I hand
1>3S3.
\'Why man.' taald I. I am an office
tf r10e cotiiiarly. going to Aurora o
a'a011ripany biu-in.tss, anld this is the las
aruin that willI Rt iu theli e in tiLm
'V'a hlrn st laio 11 Ie.'
'IHo as IajhIni, b:it firm. HIe sal
.'* was a nwn man on this division
:.il cuti u not arfuifrd to nm.lto any mit
taIntks.
'- \'.rn I aaw that he was deter
ilatI '.I ruashl off to the telegrfap
S f', ,'. bit it wt-as too late to ctLcI
an3l.otly authorlzeid to lesue passe
a I settlid It In my mind that I mu.
;;i "Ly carriage; and the prospect o
an *I tulglit rld'a over bad roads
through the.dark was anything but In
Ivltlig. Indeed, It was so forblddln
Chat I resolved to make one more
appeal to the conductor.
"'You simply must take me to Au
:ora!' I maid, with Intense earnest
ness.
'I can't do It,fhe- answered. 'DBu
I believe you are.rwhat you reproeen
yourself to be. and I will lend you th
money peratoni ly. It is only one doi
Ina and twe.ve cents.' .-
"Well. sir. you. could have knoekeu
me down with the flat side of a palm
:eat fan. I had mord than two thou
sand dollars in currency in my poelket
atiL it had never for an Instant oc
ciirred to me that I could pay my faia
and ride on that train. I showed the
conductor a wad of money that made
his eyes stick out.
'I thought It was funny,' said he
'that a man In your position could'
ransa one dollar and twelve cents. I
was that that made me believe yeo
were playing a trick to see if I woutli
vioratoe the rule.'"
Ti a simple truth was the rallroad
officer had ridden everywhere oa
passes so many years that It did no
occur to him that he could ride In any
other way.

NOT IN HERSELF.
"Has the prima donna any talent?'
"Quite a lot."
"Dut I thought you said she could
neither sing nor act."
"She can't. The talent Is in the
company She carries with her."-Cla.
clnnatl Times-Star.

TO0 MUCH.
He was calling, and she pleasantly
said: "I sang into a phonograph to-
day."
"Indeed," he replied, Innocently;
"I suppose you broke the record."-
Yonkers Statesman.


STORM iNT T1En4RAc .. SOU1MODORE NIOHDLSON i J v E

The Thunder Wome Thaw t. .F fOUR NAVY '
ROar of a Battle.
you have never seen a moultAIn hlmMd Pa-ru na- her Pr ,.a. Lame.t


to-
gig
are
ef
cy
ad
ant
ea
LP-
lire
he
so
is

m
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he
rt
ok

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THE SIMPLE LIFE.
A Question Thatkt s prplelBng the Breami
of 'rwentlith pentu'ry Women.
The simple life has been preached
and advocated and halrangued utpon
a since the earliest times, syas the Ho-.
ton Post, and yet to-day we Are niore
I sorely In need of It than ever before.
' How to simplify our mode, of living in
order to bring into It inure that it
worth while? How to saitnd fewer
houts upon the gaining of a mere ex-
Iste-nce in order to tlind leisure to enjoy
the pleansures which are possible to us"?'
These are questions which are perplexs-
ling the hearts and brilitas of the tweln-
leth century women, women who ari
striving to solve their problein of wliat
Is really the essenlinil and true hoire.
nmkuing. :
T'ihe burdens of this twetittlih i, i
tury civilization rest heavily lupou i-.
aud we reel andl stflggar lati:taailt ntir
lond of real iiand Ininnginiry duitiea, o.l-
Ilgatlirs and rst|oltsibillllicer unttil at
Inst wo l tIld oiir.'elves Itr. ig ta r) sol\'
the problem of how ainntli of ih lit Ir-
den we may drop us 'protlfess i til I-ll-
neccssarf nund yet satfeguItrI lr inol.r
selves a itiloet tiliatl nii a on ltnls ous.
ness of duly. dono. We t iny have ri-iv.
eu vallianlly to be ritaiil to lier dlr-
lannnals of thie now rerlia't' l nt sri lh'r
o" Inler \oe '-oieo to va- l.e tO that t Is
folly for ius to go on pla-eting trgetlheoi
the tattered frginlieiti of tlna a l th 1-
left to t for thlo ililnm ithaut ire ri'otaly
worth while, and we bergiu it1 tir'.ilanain
ourselves as to how we an y ftisih-aI
our own individual lives ascorlling to
our own conviclltions.
It has heon lsald lint 1ain1pllr.lty Is at
state of atind. It I ti a utt e of ailna l ',
which we nntst ntnin liy "the goslil
of healthy need. nd not tlir' life ofi
fatncled want." To inakeo not irlIves tan-
ple and wholesome., ald quiet atial
peaceful, nd t stnmp our owin int1l-
vlduallty upon our homes, this l8 tins
true secret of the way In t the hl tN '
lifo. Not that we should Ignoro tire
rare and the beautiful In the ile eor.
tion of our homes. Beauty and luxuir.
are o*ten necesalties. The brntltlfn'
picture, the rare bit of stattinry, tir
graceful outlines of a Morils clhnir tir
the handsome centreplece, are nil at I1
tlag accompaniment to hlmupllclty it
the home.
It ln the overdoing In our daily llve-
and the overerowdling of our lionec
with useless furnslaltilgs, our desalr t outahine out neighbor andi attain to so-
clal distinctfoil, wilcleh crowds nut the
things which are really worth while-
the peaca nnd haippines antd sweet co-
reulty which Is n benediction In our
home and the sign and seal of a reg-
naut life.-Detroit l,'renP Press.

IlhMk Embroldery on While.
Black embroidery on wltlte Is ex-
tremely fashlounble, providing the cal-,
trarts are not too startling. As ont.
well-dressed woinan saJd: "Blck et -
broldery on Whito should take the formi
of a delicate tracery, otherw[Io it lhe-
comes bourgeois." A daltity white
waist follows after tills dictum. It 14
o, fine Irrench flannel, and Is perlhinp
too elaborate to come under the lead
of a hairt Waist. It is cut after a shirt
waist model, however, except that 11
has a deep cuff. The sleeves nta lali
In wide pleats as far dowu ns the el-
bow. Each pleat Is ornamented with
a slender line of black and white silk
embroidery, and the end of each Is
marked by an Inch-wide medallion, also
embroidered in black and whitm silk.
The same embroidery triuma the box
nlet down the front of thIe waist, final


11,000,000 Itallhse In Vrane@.
There arc 2.000.(MOJ Italans In
France. chlefly engagnle In tarllstle, edin.
entire or laboring palraitlts. Most of
them are fund In tire anslaera., P|sle-
clally In the soiithrnettrn idepitrlnter.ls.


a Iliae of medallions ruim ac-ross Jutt butt they tnr eathredeal t I rollitghi t
below tie bust line. But the waist conintry. On the other linnl, thlre irt
does not depend on embroidery alone only 10.000 FPrench in Italy.-Loido
for Its ornamentation. Theo high stock Globe.
collar is it combination of entbrniterod eata'rrh Cannot lte ctreat
white flnunel nand while lace. Lace Is With ,oca. APPLI&rOn ait they nrannn
also appllqued to form shallow round- reach the seat of the dl-nint'i. ( 'atarrh 14
Ing yoke., whichleh extends sulghtly over blood oroonstittltainl Iitlriea s aid in ral,.
tle sleves., and the cu~ff are covered to qure It you nost take Internal rmrtnrlla
with sItc. a lHaIl's Catarrh Cura la.taken Internally, an'
wit It. sas hureot ly onthe blood mild mn roiie si'rhii.a
Hail's Catarrh Cure Is not it Aluaok melrlnnn,
Woman slank Cashier. It was presortrat by 'ita or the i lst plyn.i
Monson In this oocuntry for years, and In a rea-
"Flora Layton, Cashier." Is the signa. ular presnrlptIon. It In composed of this
hire to all the letters sent out from the beattonfie known, combinerl will th best
bank of Yellville, Ark. bJood purifiers, a'tlui dillreatly on tlin mu.
eons Ltnssrfae. '1'hri perorit a a,,mtinattorr ot
For years biss Layton acted a htwo rds clients wht iroi l.os sn
cashier, being the assistant cashier of wonderftu results In during eatarri. Ben
the bank of Yelivllle. which was under fort.titmnnalms. f o.,
direction of the nlate A. S. Layton. "old by .ruga &Co..Pro. Pr"-,ro. O.
Her tuition was under one of tliheo best Take HItll' as F ly Pills for constipation.
financiers in the State of Arkansas, and Wr-th or n.f una .
at the same time onto of the most con- On a grave In a cemetery at Chlehoe.
Wernvathre. -. ed ter. ngland, there Is a wreath which
When the bak was reorganized atrst lance appear to be a coral.
Incorporated after the death of Mr..Ia reality lt is composed of human
Layton. the original owner. Miss Lay- bones. The bones were collected dur-
ton was unannmousaly elected cashier. la. ank I h a no d, who
hav ug pranctlualy conducted theabll- Ineg his travels by the deeensed uwho

ness during teho pat few years, ndnd forVed them wlithe A rethkwlLf-,hn
entirely directing affairs during herformeddohem Int thewreath wh
father's Illness.
Slight lit build, winsoaim In manner.
this young lady Is at home I the office H. n. GOass's Rows, of Atlanta. as., are
of the bank, and as yet no nuin has thesnalyseee ilul eJ-ropyli llahsltslnthe
world. Lee thairliberal o pf.er Ia advertlsi-
been able to ovetreancl her Int s iusl. mat nla atither *oluma of this paper.
tesms way. Handling thousands of ito1- a a I eparae d distInct
lars each day. ni d belong ono of the oprt dits soar and distinct
owners of the hank. Miss Laylon eI
unostentatlous to manner aud affable In manase Counnty. Dakota.
to a marked degree. We qan iell you 100 acres of fine land.
Sihe enjoys the dlstlnct.on of being otue .break.tlO acres t'is aprn1gt P m
the only woman cashler In Arkansas, for your land, etc., vi n ae fine Iarmg
if. ludeed. la the entire West. free tbe first wae. Have 10 such piece
for ae John A. Balmer Seed Co.,
S""" A...L. JLa Crese, W'ie.

k OaJi3 No ma moves this world until he is pro
iL. fomndr moved himaslf.
lo nJwm 'a ri tbrruza l o. i nmke lUp
-L 1of tim markDet Ibetter.
The. ie that oase no god ise guilty of
aech b lam.
sPlu'Oarefwrstr Oeam le i s salalibfale
"-M U _.low. 14 ol,.-. W.
Mole fur comibines happily with S&alL-.Oes0 Orfve, -, .eb. S* 1900,
fawn cloth. t hain M
Inlaid bands of Velvet fort m on *r; we L t la th a.
tie rich asW admirable garnultures. ofovaigkasilig.
It I hard to sa Wtbhleb is the desire Why so.ii & W fer s. and t-his notk*
-the broa4 or the slopiag iboulder. j I |
Strappits are monS0 1i1e atfametive truhamnlag. asppy O b m hne Ie
Snede or othbt leather triga ntlq ft re
M irt aw anot at all e plaB, so far. 1e sat eneste.



Vitat e oAtreA s re eat t th t tt
eirt Just to us *lU. ardig
filfc.4 ,, ire*ie
^' '' "i ";; :i/

i**SS itmttl, Y-.. "' ,... w, <,', ', J.Sfl iH fl


miggnt Men Teasl'y.


th .nuerstorm at an elevation or f,0uu
feet or more you have stvssed an ex-
perlence that will add gray hairs to
your head. Here Is the story of a
storm among nature's naselve scntl-
nels upon whum it left a lasting im-
preslon:
"To me a thunderstorm back ea.t
held no special terrors, and Irequa.,r
ly I have been out in such a demon-
tratlon without fee.ing any especial
nervousness.
"Up here on the ttocky Mountalis
things are different, and I confess
now to ilvo in at awfu, ..ject-terror
of a thunderstorm, especially at niglit
Ix my tout. I suffer this teyror not.
withstandlng the fact that so far the
storms have -in every Instance except
one gone around or beneath us with.
out even raining enough to wet the
ground. Iliut t t the 'going around
anmd boene:th' that gets Into my
nerves In theo firt place Inmaglit
what It is to ho one nnd a half nil!'s
nearer -a rip ruaring thuindlrstorakt
than one is 'back home.' 'Ihere you
have occasional flashes of lightning;
here It Is one continutos ,lanzlin;l,
awo insplirilug perfuoanuetii,. Tho li.Jht.-
ning strikes, too, for it Isa ni uniomi
men thing during a slorni to hear the
rocks splintering and cracking who' o
one especially rigorouss bolt hans
randod.
Add to this nerve racklng exhibit
Ithe inost awful dolonallona of thun
der that you can Imagine and a
'Att'alght tlowig' wind thalit aoenio.
n i-'s inaki'v l flaps of your ten-.
layln a inRtltimren mnlly. and you havo
some idea of a isiuntanitin thundor-
-. Lo mn. Tin o thLI at-lir in: worto that
the sound of 'a mighty batItl. It
hangs up against tho niminltnin ald-
and reovo'rherntcs andl roila of if i.)
one ear splitting conr-ieslon after an -
other until you. lyt'ig quakIn In tyori-
tent, fully believe that the next
'boom' wli;l split mountain and valley
In twain and land you In China or
some other seaport town.
"I lay one night and with rhatter-
Ing teeth counted five distinct thnr-
derstorms come up to Iho odgo of the
plateau on which my tent standst ntd
each time go through with an ,ul,-
trical performance that would give
'Tom 1dison a dumb ague. Rn I
through It all not a cupful of watnra
fell on my tent.
"These electrical displays are nat
seomlngly'much dreaded bythe pm-I)
plo who live In high altitudes. They
comfortingly declare that a torna.lo
or cyclone Is unknown in the nmiun-
tains."-Philadelphia Pre.'e.


MAC1I1












Reliable Frlek.;t'. lne ':
Slass. Whe e(TI l + ,







BFST 'IMPROVED SAW MILL
Larie Engines and Botler
promptly. Shingle MIlls, Cornt
I Circular Saws,Saw Teeth,Patent
Steam Governors. Full line Engilnl .
Mill Supplies. Send for free CataI .


AW I .L proved
|Onv WW LSLafr sawMU


I- 111mutiAnenus Het Wgrban ~ihe Ui

r ; --


Tipklns-I don't b'lhi'vo thore ever
was a horse race that was on the
square.
Piker--I saw an honpit raro once.
TIpltIna--Indood! Wlheire?


Piker--In Arilnna. The chnp In the
lead stolo tho huorse. Cotton MUi

ATTAINMENTS ON 1'AAMi)1.
Cellia-Your Yalo cousin is such a
sR-Iolarly man. r P t
Ilella-Yes; but wait ttil you thoar
my Ilarvard cousin talk football.-De- Potash Is an essec
t _' which must be added
JIRT AS non. 1).
To know just how to int) a' a tTa ing
Deslralble, bUnt, then,
It's well to know how tnot to sing 1
Antd aIo whore anda when.
-Philadelphia 'rnas. IT





them ftea to saty ftarmer wl
OGERlAN KALEI
Mew wore k-04ma awn SKA
IA kMaate seGi-
s eie.


st Have



ish

ntial plant food
ed as a fertilizer
or the soil will
become ex-
hausted, ans i
true of so
many cotton
fields.
We have bowe
giving valuable d .
t*as about frtli.
wes. We wa meed
sho asirs iu br ham
WORKS,
-4M If tM lbWN


iI
ne
n


aaL"
! *;',

u .I
.,. .


t
r

n


SN\ -\ -
MiMr. Ellabeth H. Thompsoa,
of Lillydale, N.Y., Grand Worthy
Wise Templar, and Member of
W.C.T.U., tells how she recov.
ered- by the use of Lydia B.
Pinkhaim's Vegetable Compound.
DAs MaS. PIaILUAM :- I am one
of the many of your grateful friends
who have been cured thro'lh the use
SLydIa Pinkham's Vegeable
Compound, and who can to-day
thanks you for the sue health I enjoy,
When 1 was Uilrty-flvo years old, I
sufforml severe baokaobe and frequent
bearing-down Ipls I Ir fat, I had
womb trouble. I We very anxloua to
fet well., andi roading of theuree your
Compound had made- I dwiJded td try
It. J took only six bottJlo.but Itbuilt euo
up anlaod me evil relyof my troubles.
My family and relatives were
naturally ma gratified as I wea. My
nlece had heart trouble and nervous
prostrMtit aad was considered Inour-
able, Rhe took your Vogetable (Com-l
pound and It cured her In a shortly mner.
and abse beane well and strtin-. and
her home to br reat Joy and liher hud,
band's deallht Wa blesled with a baby.
I know or a0 umber of others who
have been urged of different kindsof
female trouble, apndam satisfied that
vyotr OCmpousd Is tie Ibet tmedlelne
?or lick women."--Mns. E.ISAurrrT 11..
Tlouraow. Box to. Lilltvdatle. N.Y.-
$*NO /it'volv irflftai of atos ilarter p*e;my\
fl U Hmalt a -oPraodwua


FORn WOMaN
A Boston physician'a dllsr
cover which cle anisen4
SheIMa An InlMMtt ao f admos N
in 6*n0e1t MI
tins 1 ib'satem
Is a revel a iW
power ft LU llsii
cause Inflsmmaton ai.a4,dq
SThousando pIMt
prove tl, imA S giriii
jelsoorrha everw Jve,
S Patilne nee fIs to e iw' l.
catarrh, naaal catarrh, sre t e
mouth and ore eyes. becaums t
disleass are all cea kd by IIlaUMMi5tS
of the amucus tembrane.
o reh w
sr elMa dud whagSlMe.xcR

Physcians and ,pIMs VV
preecibeand endomse lMtt5 Ixe
andsof tdatpnoaialletwos
At dro.sts,.oaarnI



Inotr-i-S7A-tne a



wee home Sta tur ose.
Y'o errusal forsFeo w
tie., We offer a
, HO VT r OM. a




INav.A


. A a
*'-.'a *"
Sa* *-


black powdmC V
mod Asvew uload
=m=vlse pqd7-1


PMs COL.dfRSWA \Y


do


Cotlanaulrra Sainr-n illa:ir'iiolnoi. of
Clto tlill4)r'->l aiiaVtr Na v N I'n at I a) I a.t.C
ihe U ttlh'd i-ith.t N ,%y. lit it I 'ilt'T
from *1M7 It bL., N. \'., \\n-h.lag uin,
LD. V., says:
"Your 'Perni- n hlns Ibeen niild IRn tnn
used lIy so many of my frie'l'nls anit :i'
luailutances as a sure cure for enattirrli
Itht I ann convinced of Its calrnltit
ainIillsio. and I tunhP ltatlngly re< a-inr
toi'id il at I il persons sanuffreing furou
lmart 'ara lithl .".- S. Nilciolson.
'in'- liiwhi-ht men itn 'lI'a- It Inhaaal rina'11 Ia i ait ltt i hintv'
ill 'a ( lt I '-iLtar a t i tt 'M tag emit atrs'ttelit.
Meil If .ns tdo rnot lerve ir-omanplt nod tnt-
laftt-t .iV rIv'alatltl flromi tla' tn' arf I'-
nin., wrilo at once ti lr. larlatnintn.
gvlvig a fnml) sVtatonitnt of 3 itr vi'na'.
aitld ali will be i'Ins'dl to give you bhis
vthliatillo advice arntls.
Adtrh'nss Dr. Iiirtit' in. President of
ThelI llnrtainn Sannitariim, (olumbusm 0.
Aa't Your Drrgslt for a free Peruna
Almanac for 1904.
.. .. .


I


I


*


A GOOD THING RECOONIZIED.
"Then you refuse to consider me as
a candIdate for the position of son-in.
law?" the young man askedl.
"Yes," replied the captain of Indus.
try. "but 'I'd like to give you a Jlob
here In my establishment. I believe
such nerve as you have would be val-
uable If properly utilizod."-Chicago
Record-Herald.

ONE PROOF.
"Esklmos are not too much addicted
to cleanliness." remarked the man
who reads so much.
"I don't know about that," said thn
friend- "I'm sure they all sleep In
snowy beds."-Chicago News.












-. Ladier ast Pdepreter.,
April s9, lD0, at Galnealflek,
as emd-clas natter, under Act of
ofMarch 3 1879.

'whedaM every Tudday and Friday,
a your In advance.
o Centsfor flz Months,
S- Canto for Thrie Months.
ADvaft353 o RATIS.
To-rljnden in brwmf type, 5 cents
a 't breach insertion.
S .'lfor display advertiesents priced

'he ,editor ia not responble for the
,",fWO of orrespondientof othesmeoa
S to hiscolm-, .


We don't want a United States
Senator w has no foults--angels
r have a higher cUllap-but we do
want one Who is as near a blame-
less man as can be had. (a man cen
be faulty, and yet blameless) so
k'.r let's examine into the characters of
four men who are now candl-
Sdptef for the high and honorable
$OWoan. of United States Senator,
,4h d ee which of the four wit come
4*taett to filling the bill.
A:Xt a first examine ex-Senator
He was a good Senator years
b0Ht now he is faulty, and it
stkbe laid of him that he is
em Faulty, because he is
-mioet the vigorous Call of old,
tt the -ecumulation of many years
f:Ue him has weighed heavily upon
pdP shoulders and,.as is perfectly
'is onabs to preSumm, be 1s nelher
or mentally as well qual-
'to sve his people in- asena
capacity as he was when he
^ n'Med them. iNot blameless,
being unable to fill his
place, and knowing as he
batedly must know, that he
i not now be elected he enters
race and calls upon the faithful
N*'h In times past rallied to his sup-
to desert the only man in the
Swho represents the very prin-
which made "Call" famous,
thereby possibly contribute t6
election of a candidate who is
q 1IVarlance with every principle of
ial "Callism." -
low let's examine Senator
llferro. He.is an affable gen-
'timan, and, in some respects, an
(i#W one. He has not been Idle
| ,prig his term as Senator. lHe
done some good work. at Wash-
Itc, and has made some friends
$ only among the other Seasato.
among the trust ipagnates as
-.^ But has he done more at
l.. hngton than was hip duty to
..and is it to his everlasting
that he has so conducted.
t that the Standard Oil Com-
$nuy, one of the greatest corpora-
Ltlon trusts on earth is determined
yto sare neither labor nor money
their effort to return him to the
We think not. We are
1 opinion that othershave done
as he, and that others will
b as wenl. It is folly to deny,
adness -to forget that one of
s most perplexing problems that
oupMtry has to deal with today
trust problem; no Intellgent
ons fail to see and under-
that such powerful trusts as
standard Oil Company is will.
any amount of the money
they can easily force the
ip till pay for their products,
4thopurpoae of electing to high
position such m as they
i and defeating such as they
l .not want. then I8 It not the
S lf wisdom for every voter to
:, tus.. the queton "If Mr.
stler l just the kind of a man
laboring isas need why are
te ,t magpatee supporting him


i there ia OovenG rmni ga;
^ ulty and blamabkW Paulty,
same reason that othea at
use he is human. SBIa
bisatsem he has not done as
hi might have done. As a
a tpiblnation of circum-
-:b n c in to the Govenor's
in saine respects he has
v'o", I. e., he has
thbisalnce he has
I .'.hasmade
eof
ust


by death4
very ltusti
Sthe peopli~~*e
kw so savpr-
Pt"aul


gubelidat:l/od0l !artib to i
turned out mm0etiu' aext summer.
It was a foregone eonclusion-long'
before he formally entered the Sen-
atorial race--hat, Tihtaferro .d
Stockton would ma s -*fn
for the Salwtoril l
before the govero m,
was Made it -w J. e.
that his can di h ln
olthlatg abeh ei of
Stockton thereby,
streak mgnates'
daory landing these
Mr., Jennings e -
Trlal race and has
ple ohintetng element in it ever
years aannouncementd wan made.
We wCll now examine Mr, Stock-
ton. Well, we find him also faulty,
because he, too; is human, and can
not be otherwise. Butisa he blain-
able? Some one says, ,he deserted
Call, and caused the election of
Mallory during the memorable
Chipley contest in the Legislature
years ago, but he did not "desert"
Call until everybody, except Call
himself saw that,44 bid absolutely
no chance of being elected, and
then Stbekton turned to Mallory as
the only available man to beat Chip-
lay wIth---a wise and patriotic thing
to do-and it is for the part he play-
ed in securing the defeat of Cbipley
(the railroad candidate) and other
similar acts of devotion to the cause
of the common people, which havre,
characterized bis busy political life
for many years, that he las today
bated by the corporate powers
throughout the land, and loved 'by
the horny handed sons of toil whoer
ever his name and fame are known,
For what else is Stockton, blamed
They tell us that he at onhe tie
owned what is now 'the f ar iea.
Union, and that he sold it to Mr,
Plagler, the republican Stan4dard
Oil Company multi-millionaire who
now owns ift, and who is spending
money unstintingly an the attempt to
defeat John Stockton. Well, they
tell us the truth as far as they go,w,
but they do notgo far enough.
They ftail to tell us that prepardious
were being made to drive Stockton
toWthe wallet any cost, that millions
were back of the nefariots sheme,
and Stockton wait impelled to. sell
out or be crusbtdi to the wall and
be unable to pay his debts. But
auch is the alleged fact which we
have not heard disputed. He was
Alhtl g trt ust. hods and the
teuhtepiked his Jun. They didn't
capture the uinha, however, but
they are still after him, and to the
honest voters of ,lorida, whom
they hope to delude into joining in
the pursuit, they are crying "Stop
the thiefl Stop the thieflI"1 but pt
the ballot box the voters of
grand old Florida bell recognize in
the hotly pursued Jan. N. C. Stock-
ton their old friend; the faithful
gunner; and instead of jolininR the
pursuing vandals they will give
them battle, and the man who hbsa
been hounded for the past doeun
years or more because of his devo-
tion to the cause of the farmer, the
woodman and the mechanic, will be
protected and vindicated.
An editor is il light about'the
middle O6f a bad i' when he Ia try-
nlug to stay oen a bta44. wire fence
between two jp"acsl cendidates-
especially when theifgetet can-
didate begin to bellow, fw up th
earth and try to lock hs right
about where the editor i .lttilg,
If any man in Florida thinks be
a a mice fellow, a- od against
whom no charges hi bad conduct'
cac.be brought, he should run for
k fci e;i, if holbe wiahesto be
undeetived,


The Satv soaw Is liberally ad.

ones in .Mtqlt$.i aud for their
k i .'ndness that particular the
various edtad e n" the thanks of
ourpeop. .
The Nwopral *ttae buecutive
Committee fit I*tscsovilltu t-
day. d wti fA X at.e forte pri-
mary, sad s meset inch pther bus-
inas a Ifay espyefore that .u.
gunt body.
OGeneral War*if f lo e
getting that he di4 $
United States whI
iwfCuba. but th-O1 dou.0


jo on ng-..og ..
,,e~ iw.+ -+ "
TAP


,. -what i seai in'
Sthe eor will1
'hmleti.ns-whether advocat-'
Ste candidates of our choice or
not-rmsay appear either the word
"Communicated" or "Contributed,'
as the contributor desirem. W be-
aere that ad candidate should be de-
nied a hearing in any ewspaper,'btst
we believe, also, thbano paper should
be expected to dt4evt it mace tO the
intprets of' any candidate entirely
free to such osuaildat.
To oanznJsnXTm. -
Candidate" fot. c6nty'ommiasion
er, school board and minor offices,
can have their. announcement ain.
sted in time Btay tntll after the see-
and primary for 3.50o each, and all
pther candidate-Co-sty, state and
Pederal-fbr j$5oo each, provided,
however, the annouemwent ddoe not
occupy more than thre inches ap
(in breviere type) and cash accompa-
les oespy 'for annonatement Any-
thing in addition to the three Inch
announcement will be charge.
ed extra, except our editorial support
which we reserve the right to betow
according to our own liking, and for
which no charge will be.made.
Any candidate. Whether favored by
the Star or not gan have a- much
space in the paper he will pay for,
and our rnet will b4 uade known
on application. Priends of any cn--
didate who may desire space in these
column for the purpose of advoat.-
flg lslafavorite, or favorite, mq em-
eur spe at the same special rates,
but be it known to all, that w are
not doing a "credit bunsine"-the
cash must come with the matter to
be publishbd..-
our. *edtris will appear on this
page, 4 In e pointype and for
tha-sad th*-e M Wyewll W hold .
MoWeliirspo.ble aid we r.qerv M
e-rlgbttoeijet sany and ao paid
com nhticattime which, in our opin.
lI taty be of a lIbeloas nature.

It is no crime for a poor man .to
accept money or its equivalent
from a rich' individual or corpor.
nation as a gift, but can a man not
thereby place httmself under too
great Rsr obligation to the finan-
clalTy powerful to leave him a fit
person to represent the masses prop.
early In the Nation's legislative halls
when matter, about which the
maases and the powerful few differ
ase to be considered? He is an
Ingrate who is not loyal to h1is
friends and supporters--he who
does not properly appreciate a fa
vor, or a gift bestowed hi good
faith-and while a man may desire
to be perfectly impartial as between
the many poor and few rich, is it
not reasonable to presume If Senator
Call should be returned to the
United States. Senate his manly nat-
ure would force him to be a partial
judge-in favor of Mr. Morgan-
if that great fiUanaler's interests
should ever chance to come in con-
flict with those of the masses?
Last Tuesday, during the exer-
cises connected with the unveiling
of the Confederate monument here,
an oli colored woman carefully sur-
veyed the dark bronze figure of a
Confederate soldier on the mou-
ument, and supposing it to be a
figure ppresenting Kirby Smith,
she sald' "Oood gracious alive
I neber kuow'd dat anu Jirby
Smith, dey is making' so much fuss
'bout, was a nigger afore."

One of the richest things we
have seen In a month was at cartoon
In a recent issue of the Metropolis.
It represented Senator Tallaferro
playing the Ocala Banner organ,
end Xdttor Harris singing the
players pralpes and dancing to the
music. A few years ago Mr. Har-
rls manipulated the Ocala Banner
instrument, and the "people"


danced to the music. But now it
is different. -

"We had the pleasure," says the
'Levy Times-Democrat, "of meet-
lng Hon. J. W. C. Stockton on the
train Saturday on. his way to Jack-
eonills, He ekprenaed himself as
Well pis td -wi th e progress of
the campaign, and believes #.t his
ct.mon se the U. *.Senate ia
'qustur.. Me strength lies Ina the
,t that he I. tie people's friend
d they arm with him,"
*p-, d tlstlosates that the
ON Wes.W t Africa,
against the whites.,

|e w.ra vebeen
"M 1oenta aft

*hti


, -... .


ww~~r~~ -r,g STY :


Swe nHave
In Stock, and are constantly receiv-
ing "up-to-date" Shpoa for Men,
Wimen. and Children, at popular *
prices and of the best makes,

SWe call

Particular attention to -.the Ladies
S""Brockpo-rt" and Mens "All Amer-
ica" and "Walk Over"' grades.,


SS. 0 Matheson, i
S or andi- Leatu e ftore. Quinevtille, FIa.


a TAaoiIH*D 4i8a.


H. F DUTTON & CO.,


Cotton Department,


QAINESVILLE,
FLA.


Highest police paid for $ea I land 0ottoq

In Seed or Lint, Large or Small Quantities.
Advances made. Warehouse charges free. Firm offers
made by letter or wire. Correspondence solicited.




W. R. eThomas,


Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.

Call on me when you want to buy


Horses, Mules, Buggies,
Carriages, Wagons',
Harness, Bridles,
Saddles, etc.


W. R. THOMAS,


Gainesville,


Cuba,

Home of the Orange.
No Frost. No Fertilizer.
The land of Corn, Honey,
Oranges, Coffee, Choco-
late and Bananas.
Por Cuban Land Addresa
Andrews & Todd,
Galeavlle, r Florida,

We want the name and postoffice
address of every white democratic
voter in Alachua county who is
not getting the Twcit-A-WxK K
STAR. Write us a postal card,
and write name and postofflce ad-
dress plainly. .
It is now predicted that W. J.
Bryan may bp elected to the United
Senate from Nebraska. May the
prediction be verified.
GQvcrnor Jennings has jumped
on Senator Taliaferro in dead earn-
est. Let'em fight if they will-
they aint no kin.
Old Confederate Veterans and
Daughters of the Confederacy
should not fail to read today's Star.
Now that leap-yeasr .as come
again probably Senator David B.
Hill will marry.

Russia and Japan are now about
aot to fight, and that is the sensible
thing to do,

Jacksonville Hotel,
The New Travelers Hotel, H. W. tlan-
.ck proprietor and R. W. Campbell as-
ist+ant manager, is tie place to stop
when you Jacksonville. Nice
fsa, reaonablerates,
n !.nO~ ewu' Bay street, in
hWsal M ,0r. 1 1r. aa,_ tI-- 1 of
howw m sY' ..
Jr6ae county wh, tw oto
wm ss to Jahsenvills and want
opd aaj_ ote ettfntion at easn

Saangtop at uie" nMweuie Hoe, of
wekbMr. xoeks .a is". p "dew


To theVot0 ofAlt 4 s.OM"Aots t
=.1 .lU9.!_ b uin4 iM!aW


- m


Florida.


Prefcssioaee[.

C. C. THOMAS.
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
Gainesville, -
Opposite Brown House.


'Phone No. 97.


CHRISTOPHER MAATIH'SON,
ATTOIINKV AT LAW,


Gainesville,


J'


an CofC o pn.
and:C~mnAgno


1 '


THE MARCH
OF IMPOVi I -VEMENT
sla oMseatlases ard t. pe with but
our facill1ee5 aue *uqal tea dmasds,
whether you wqat to baUid eA houae or
oie dome.. YVo aS pn th5 right rod for
the right kind oD hunabr iWb yon come
our way. We dMsl to ulnIladiat Build.
ng Material feor ofide at lIdde anish
to complete any dwello, hotel, toor
factory. Tell' as yor wants. We will


-r I, do the rest.

I HE AINESVILLE PLANING AND COFFIN COMPANY.
PHONEE 166


sELaS OS 3flfl

Air Line Railway
Schedule I effective December 7, 1903.


27 I 31 55 I SOUTHERN DIVISION.


30p
55P
45P


a a
I3a
2oa
18a
39a
2oa
46a
30p
45a


3 OJP
3 4op
5 03p
5 36p
S36p
S5P


Lv .

Ar.
Lv.
Ar.
Lv.





Ar.


S. Jacksonvlle .
U laldwin .
Waldo .
GA1NESVILLZC
S. Cedar Key .
S. Silver Splrings
. Ocala ..
. Wildwood..
. Orlando .
S. Dade City..
. Plant City.
. Palmetto
. Manatee
S. Sarasota ..
. Tamps


9 35a
10 F5
11 46
12 2op

, 26p
1 58p
2 55P
5 Iup
4 14p
5 Iup
7 o8p
7 28p
7 45
6 oop


NORTH AND EAST 34 66
Lv Jacksonville . 9 oo 7 op
tAr Feruandina . .io 1 5a 9 cop
Ar Brunswick . i op 10 35
Ar Savannah ... I rop 11 5SO
Ar Fairfax . 3 o 1 44a
Ar Denmark .... 3 57P a20A
Ar Columbia . 5 3op 3 5P
Ar Camden . 7 4op j 4a
Ar Hamlet . 9 55p 05
Ar Wilmington . . 12 05p
Ar Southern Pines Ix |Sp 9 366
Ar Raleigh .. .. 53p 20 456
Ar Portsmouthf .. .8 oa 5 35P
Ar Richmond, Va. 6 35& 3 lap
Ar Washington ..... 10 ioa 3op
Ar Baltimore . xz 2a 125
Ar Philadelphia ...... 36P 5oa
Ar New York . 4 I5p 6 3oa


I 54 34 66


Ier to__, -


Ar io Soa isa
10 i1 266 30B
S 8 a 4 o4a
Lv 7 s14 .
Ar 7 T4s ...


L. .4 .
I 55a3




Lv 8 O


5 oop
4 20o
2 50
I 40op

12 52P
12 41p
ix 56p
8 25a
10 37a
9 49a
7 4=
7 274
oop
8 50a


WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56


Lv Jacksonville.
Ar Lake City .
Ar Live Oak
Ar Madion .
Ar MontUello.
Ar Tallabasmee
Ar QOuny ,
Ar River junction
Ar Pensacola .
Ar Mobile .
Ar New Orleans.


Lv Jacksonville
ArMacon .
Atlanta .
Chattanooga
Nahville..
St Louis .
Chicgo ..


4op 9 25a
U ii oA
p 12 o4p
55p 12 58p
lop 3 IsP
40p 3 25P
4 47p
5 o5p
o0 5op
a 55a
8 lop
3 4o0
7 50o
S. a osp
9 O2
7' 38a
I&a


Connections for Palmetto, Manatee, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 3z, except Satur-
days, from Gainesville.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room Pullman between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New York, via Richmond and WIuntalit, Vestlbuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richa Co dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, Seaboard Mall, day coaches, mail, baggage and express car between
Jacksonville and Washington, and drawing room Pullman sleepers between Tampa,
Jacksonville and New York. &
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachbm. Willford, Wannee aid inter-
mediate points, and at Archer with Iarly Bird branch.
No. 56 and .57, Pullman sleeper between New Orleans and JacksoMville.
Steamers for Key West and Havana.-Leave Port Tampa ntndays, Tuesdays and
Thursday, Is :15 p. m.
A. 0. MicDONI~OLI, Ass't Gen. Pas. Agent, Jacksonville, Fla,
E. C. COB II Ticket Agent, Gainesville.



Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co


Tme raSI n Effect July 5, 1903.


Florida.


- .- Florida.


Office in Miller's Law Exchange.
ADMINISTRATORSa NOTvIo.
The undersigned having been appointed
administrator of the estate of Mrs. A.
L. Stringfellow, deceased, notice is here-
by given that creditors, legatees, or dis-
tributees and all persons having claims
Qr dg;panda against the said estate to
present such cr4ims within the time pre-
scribed by law.' All persons Ipdebted to
said estate will please pay amounts to
the undersigned.
R. L. STRINhGh.LLOW,
Administrator estate Mrs. A. L. String-
fellow.

I end Your Ltnndr 0to
---THIC--


Jewel Laundry,
J. Runkle, Proprietor,
GAINESVILLZI, FLA.



iii


BRING US
Your Chlpken ga,
V.reablis, 4 in fact all
kd e of Country Pro.

WE PAY
Highest Prices Jar Oun-
try 'Produce. lud Sell I
Cheep as the Cheapst _

CALL O i-;
U. t m what,,-kIati;


No. 6. No. 4.
DSlzeept Daly.
Sunday.

L. P. M. I.w P. M.
74
7 5 .. ...
8 0
8 10 .. ..
8 150

888
585
9 0 ..... .
9 15
S4 Ar..........
I10o 0i.v 6a I L
11 as 940
lam 708
3140 7 15 Ar
. ......... 7 &V
. .. .. 7

Ar P. M. Ar A. M.


No. P
Da


Lv A M





' '......



11 00
81

714rm


N T 1.
STATIONS. Dany.


...... Klil emL .......

. ....... ..........
... ise ....


A ..avme-

OPSS&'-a r
*Jt~fal~ew~j B &W


Ar P. M.


....








fEd


DaIl.


At A. M.
. ... ...
..... ...

..





...y. i.l


Ar F U.
sdo











Ittm"r-
ee;! ****


H, h. ,tm, pMt





T/AKeThe Atlantic Coast Line

POR LL. E- RTH.LY POINTS.

North ,i East j

Jak o te Ja svi e


Rapid Trapslt anpd i Unsurpauesd Service.
Time Table in ffect c2ovpmber i. 1.P.
Depart For OAIJNSVUl.LE Ass


op


I


ad


'V.,


-~ flaa ~a


-
pal


I -


- -


----. '


---- ,----,-


h*