The Gainesville star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00058
 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: February 2, 1904
Publication Date: 1903-
Frequency: semiweekly
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 )
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: UF00048582:00058

Full Text

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L) E X7 0 T t lfl TO 1~.' M-3 O EQ I A 3, flJ AJ POLITICAL; .IELTEIREBSTS Q' V3 COtJT2' )M 3T.A.TX3.

- -~




Sheats Charges Forgery and Pub-
lishes Several Affidavits.


He Names Several Prominent
Oalnesvillians and Speaks
[Continued from Friday's issue. 1
Again on that night when f hqppeneil
in upon that so-called "inliginationm
meeting," which meeting, as well as' my
utterances on that occasion, has been tlie
subject of much newspaper unisrepresemn-
tation. Uut I did say front the platform
with Mr. Holloway and other white pro-
moters of the bogus nekro ".'cient fic
Normal and Indus.rlal Institute" in the
audience: "WasUhngton was not invited
to speal in the white school autlitorium,
nor to be a member, part or parcel, of the
white superintendents' conference, but
that his address would be entirely a side
issue and for the benefitl of n egroes andl
such whites as might desire to hear hiit,
and that no oommunicatlon perumitting
any other construction could be pro-
duced." All were silent. I went on
further to say, that if Rev. Mr llolley,
Rivers, Holloway and those appearing on
the letter-head as promoters of tie afore-
said negro institute could invite Washi.
Ingtoti to speak in Gainesville (I have
since been told that the Rev. Mr. liolley
said when his invitation was extendled
that if Washington was not pelnlilted to
speak in the school auditorium t lie wold
throw open the doors of his church to
himp fqr the truth of which bs.iteintuut I
must rely upon others). I di ii not see
why it was such a crime that I stho.l
have reextended the inivitatien Ihlein I
was led to believe by the letter of the it.-
gro teacher Dubose that it was (lte dlcirc
of the friends of his school. I)ullie'
uow denies writing this letter, but thlii
is now immaterial. I also, from the pint.
form, put the direct question to f. lM.
Rivers, as all in the audience can testify) .
"'P1 you not wr.te a letter to hooker
Washington asking him to speak isn
Gainesville?" He replied: "Vets, lit I
wrote the letter for Mr. Holley."
I then want to say that I unihdrstool
this whole disturbance to be political and
designed to besmi-ch mte, bill llat I would
put them on notice then anil there that it
had caused me o decide i mny ow.i mind
dqst\ely tlat day to stand for reelection.
Thef again, during the Alachua caLiu
paign, Mr. Holloway, for the want of
-something better upon which to urge his
nomination, made that Washington affair
* and one other circumtsltance even more
ridiculous and false, as his chief grounds
(o qsi qig support for the nomination of
Late Superintendent of Public Instluc-
tion. 4e said repeatedly in his speeches
that, "He (meaning me) did invite Book-
er Washington to speak in the white
school laditorium," "to the Coqnty Su,
perinteldenta' hoqventlicn," and "to tell
Wlitae Aeats how to educate white chil-
dpen,'" and 'r can produce the evidence
of the fect." All of the above could not
be quoted, in one sentence, as the several
ttterqqtaWere taken down from differ-
ant speeche. He was challenged to pro-
i duoethe letter and told nearly as often as
he spoke that he could not produce any
such evidence. Now, nfter all this had
preceded, when be went to put his cam-
paign thunder in cold type with this
Waschington fair as ch chief bolt, the
temiptation became too strong foir such a
man not to heck up what he ad so stoutly
and perslstemtly contended was a fact;
then it witee the t orgery was comn
iittad. aqd thp words "in the white
school 'ad aiflnm,' were added to
what purports tobe my letter in the Sun-
of Decethober 4,
If hDeb ae hlmalf who seemed to hae
lhmn, dmtplo to write qi thte promqtens
ot tqe nhm ItCb1;'-siYB, in hi conimu-
nicatloaplabIed by Mr. Hqolloway: "I
expected ihim (Washington) to speak at
the colored Methodist Bpiscopal Church
in lOaialll*, and so announced the
fact to the pslslic," knew that WashIng
ion waa nit to -flmk 'liu the white school
aiditmlts,," why did not Mr. IHolloway
know It since they were in such close

touch. Debhoa la a letter to me, dated
January 4, 903, just two days bofoe
the lgiolrue p la Gai nemille, said
"I though to tL youx about this mat
ter-I wMld ie to seesti the open
house for Imi (Whigtois) to deliv
his l ,es' was it thi that 4ir

with to mnvio
t agis a when hm
thouguf t 'tpie t Oain
ville l~l t.elalty at Emt
hand nd ptbla *
55, a mstb knst ail
l ookt *e"ldn

I -k wg o

I whl cliniAit to liesev l.hI NV.. .s!.ingt on
. invited to speak "in the white .
s hool .litn,it,rn" to th(e white citizens R
or G.,i,,e.villc ur to the County Supter- f lF Rm U
' niFlenis,' otifereiicen CC to inslrucE
tlllei hIow to e liaicte white cliilren?
'I he subject of i1egro eClidcationt was one
of tlie subjects to be -diiiisses by tihe t Ninl Bible Conference
i omity Siperiitendcnts' conference It en (rei t .ati"nal Bible Conference
ill .e-.sioi. and such was kuowni to bet l e Opened Here Sundav.
subject of Washington's adlcress before
he was invited.
Who is iespo-asible for the forgery? LAGE CROWIS ATTENDED.
Mr. Ilullolwnv. or l is willing heiichman,
the tnegro Dehose Why do I say so?
becatise as soon as the article in the Stn Music and Speaking Most Ex-
containing the forgery was seen on IX-
centber the 26th, the following telegram cellent-Speakers of Nat-
was sent to a prominent county official in lonal Reputation.
O(ainesville: "Ascertain and wire at my
expense who is legally responsible for in- I:pressiiins of surprise were heard on
terpolated letter to Debose published in every hmind at the size of the great audi-
Siun of 21th." To wlich the following enct t1lat comfortably filled the new
reply was received:. "McC'reary says Bible Conference auditorium at the open
letter was furnished for publication by i',g service Sunday afternoon. Such a
\. M. Ilolloway." b iegiutuig speaks volumes as to the ulti-
If Dubose was induced to perpetrate '"ate success of this course of Bible lee-
the forgery, Holloway was cognizant of lure. IDr. Strotie, whose untiring labors
it. As has been stated, every missive have niade the conference possible, and
front ue during the Washington excite. whose personal direction will eventually
mnent was public property arnd scrtiti. place it in the froit of the Bible confer-
nizel. So as soon as the letter was pub- ence work throughout the United States,
lished containing the forgery, a score of certainly deserves great credit for the
people in Gainesville immediately said measure of success already apparent.
that the words "in tle white school audi- Dr. Strouse in outlining tle objects of
torium" were not in the original letter. the conference very plainly indicated the
Mr Holloway was not more ignorant conlInou ground on which all denomina-
than others having less to do with this tions are able to unite in this movement.
matter. This interpolation was no acci- te showed in a brief bnt pointed address
dent, but a premeditated act for the hope that "fads" in doctrie and the lke were
of profit. not to have any place in the course of
My case is before you, I have but one lectures. The text book of the confer.
quiesion to ask: Is one who will resort ece, Dr. Strouse declared, as to be the
to sitch means for political advantage, Bible ol, and becaui e of the inspired
and wlio shows such willingness to build word of God being the.grorand of every
)1,on the iljUry of at opponent, through Christian faith, therefore, this conference
upon tlle injury of an opponent, through d
situhl ian1, worthy of the high and re- was to be the common meeting ground
sponsible office of State Superintendent for al1 denominations.
of I'ublic Instruction, even if he were ere e farcibl y emphasizedr. bStruse
otrwise qualified? were very forcibly emrhamizerl by tihe
If oth yole qoubtae y sateen i ti presence on the platform of the clergy of
if iinyone doubts any statement in this a e p n n
tatter being absolutely true, I am ready eall the protestant denominations In
to plblibh every telegram and letter to Gaineville, besidethe representative list
Washington, or atnone else, or from of the conference speakers.
thetm. relating to this whole affair. The speaker of tle afternoon was Dr.
I do most sincerely apologize to seusi- W. E. k Blackmtone of Chicago. )r.
illackslout Is known throughout the
lit. and intelligent people for seemingly IChlstian word asonn throughot thIn
ig so ch stress upon and ctnss. Christian world as one of the best intform-
i.N i sio much stress upowith and atter cs ed visionary speakers. Hia travels in
.tci.,l. is nuchpa trvi4l. it is only because all the foreign mission fields and his nat-
li l-mnl an ivi, ll.y otly is onlyon, is in urally observant temperament has made
j:%, goly, n, I Inyow that this un,ich- i it possible for him to mams a great tore
S. n, ni I know that this l uch- of facts in regard to the nmisslonary field.
ig t e.' itntlent is being stud only cir- Dr. Itlackstone has not only been a man
cial.nl'd IIIIKIIIU people whose votes count.
The l, li peed not be st votrpse t.ht of wide travel and observation, but as his
c ertiii of iIy orer Gainesvl le friends splendid address Sunday afternoon lndi-
re ow r ,itierly opprsir g mev if the coated, he has a very comprehensive grasp
wt, l I Iil top to cpposidr what a won- of astronomy. The speaker combined
w. e' I bi.li.o te in tsidei certain of witll this knowledge a very evangelical
kI- t mgeiy, hav c pcertince d aid evangelistic spirit. ills address
t 'tti kte wnt few yea, have xpriencth l while it dealt with the great facts of as-
itel it tie est few ye are now serving the tronomy as going to show the almost un-
nlew titter. 'ou ameed not wonder that expressible littleness of man in comparl-
ll as er.oil nseed ot wonder son with Got's whole creation closed
li er,, onsr a.il lnot.g pleat forgery i with a very forceful showing of the great
gaiery, or antfai in whsch there i love of God in the gift of His only Son,
tain l I tAlhe puil sought becauh Jesus Christ. for the salvation of men.
wti te c tuiepr of the people uppermost At every step in his argument the speaker
wsth ite cai lof the people uppermost, displayed a very close study of the scrip-
alld will not lhe swerved therefrom by ture requ reference to differ
fear, favor, threats 6r by the 'argutiniut"turee by his frequent reference to differ-
fear, favor, threats or by the "argument ul t ps which were delivered with
that wrouglht their conversion. Y d(- ontpuse st5 which were delivered with
thati won toht thepcir conversion. B anch precision and timeliness as to con-
votion to principle is a stealing rehbuk vince hisl hears that he w1, stating in,
to them. Iermttit me to say that they are v moe, heand certat ly a attrac-i
very few in number in comparison tothe perhaps the Ol d certainly tuat r
tive form the Old Scripture truth. We
whole. There are thousands of good ne a C
people-the very salt o the earth-in felt that the people of Gainesville are cer-
people-the very salt of the earth--in
Gainesville and Alachua county that tainly fortunate In having in their midst,
have never bowed the hte to Ilaal. even for so short a time, a man of the
have never b owe r the wre It aseal. learning and abilities of Dr. Blacketone.
a c at, r Iepnsible tor ite. i wih others The night service was opened with a
very enthusiastic song service in charge
would do likewise. WrtM N. SittATI1. of prof. Arnold. It must have been very
Tallahassee, Jan. 23, 904. gratifying to those in charge of this con-
Ea O M dR ference to ee the increase in attendance
DE'AtH OF MR. EDWARDS. at this which was but the second service
A Former Citizen of lalnesvllle Dies in the conference. It was by far the
SSuddenly n Ocal. largest audience that has ever been at-
.mn u -o b ,t a emnbled in tbia city, and hene o ea of
Mr. J. F. Edwards, formerly a citizen sebed in this city, ad hen one o
of Ghinesvi'le, but for the past few years th most reprOI tali there were saot
Sof Ocala, died suddenly itt t city t qbe qi sappoted ethber in the spker
Saturday ad ,a:t p. no., and was there Ofd the hoir, Mrs. Margaret Boattoms,
bSuried -in Greenwood cem.tey-Sti r president of the international order of the
. buried-in Greenwood Kings Daughters and tL~rt. The apeaer
o Deceased was a native of Alabama, but hd hardly arisen in w placbefore t
- came to Florida atput a quarter of a cen- listuer was aimpremed with tbhe fact that
Lary ago. He resided in Qslnviti. e for her, was a spsher of septional force
Sa pumberh oal ears, and hers owned algd and vrtiUUty. With a very vrvd dl-
Sqpeated an extensive liquor business eriptUon the selre pictured the Old
- until the county was voted dry last June. Testament story of t'he Promald Land"
lie also owned the Edwards Oper Hwone and Immediately ttr turned to the per-
Sin this city. In Ocal, in addition to his soal applitim of the truths taught br
Saloon business he was operating the it. The vat audienoe listened with rapt
e Ocalts floume (larl-[t Itotl1 tn the ptty.) t ,ttcntlon a the sleeker proceeded with
* thq tima of hie death, having bought the an eloquent appeal fora "life of faith" In
house in rot. .t continually claiming the promises of the
Mr. Edwards was a public spirited Bible. After. a brief address by Dr.
Smnan, pod in this city, as in scala, he bad Strouse the services closed.
i. numerous friends who beard with sorrow Dr. Strouse .asuoumeed that early in
c of his death, and who sympathies deeply the week Dr. Brought. of Atlanta, Dr.
with the bereaved widow and other relt- Gwilym of New Yort'City, Mrs. Howard
.. .. Taelor of Chlna, Would Arrive to address

t. tives of the deceases. -afWq ." Dr. it. I. D. P* of
Funeral of tOw t St Patldelphl- having al tady arrived and
Funeral of H oward dee very did son at the
r- The O.nsetay Howerad s. a~,thn ur tdL cnhs, qnday sol P0r.
P ceout of whose death appeaxrd fn Fri- MlatodA d Viasid who ia oe
d dav's Sr, wu laid to rest in Eyve rgre tIhe qk. C, atm o ViroS, eomeisa w o
* cwmetary pritdy ternoon. The funeral t toe sCtat teChrien ete In
m. rveiMo were coruacted by Rev. F.J. i ut c twhicd Ser Spoifl sa the 0n M
- lnc. of St. Patricka Catbolic church, bytltse whech flows, spoka i t P
fr ad ato the pIwenseeo a large pgatherig etre S rmday momrn l
t .i swrorewnitg se esad fie nds. The rhe yaledIwS S gr S atd olrel
Spaoll beauw Os, Cas ha aI. ahes "attad d e !tt W We of time
r bm, m W" Cieamarp W. r..9 Mat i wu ajc U s a
h gmmim ?tto also am

* I. i c I. Iyy c ft

So say the Cashlers of Both ot (Ganes-
vlle'.s flanks.
Some of the anit.prohiititionists con-
tinue to oleclare that closing the saloons
"ruinedl bijiiitaes" in (;ainesville attd
Alachua county, anit as the banks are the
best place to find ;nt tf;e truthL .bont
such things, the editor of the Star deci-
dtlld that he wouldl--for his owvn satisfac-
t on and the information of his readers-
interview Lie'cashiers of Gainesville's
two banks
We first called on Dr. B. P. Riclanirs,
cashier of H. F. hDutton Co.'s bank.
We asked the Doctor how deposits in the
bank for the month of January, 1904,
compared with those of January, 1903.
and after a little figuring lie said:
"The deposits int this bank ini January,
1904, were aboti l o20,0oo itn excel ss of
what they were in January, 1903. The
deposits by new depositors --umany of
whom were never depositors until after
the saloons were closed-is about 60,0ooo.
Closing the saloons certainly helped busi-
We next interviewed Mr. H. E. Taylor,
cashier *in the First National Ilank.
Mr. Taylor was asked about the same
question that was asked Dr. Richards,
and he said; "The business of this bank
has been much better during the past
als months than ever before in its his-
tory. Many deposits arelarger than for-
merly and new depositors are coming
in every day." Mr. Will McKinstry, a
bookkeeper in the bank, also declared
that the business of the institution had
been better during the past six monthsl
than ever before, and that it was increas-
ing daily.

Dr. Richards, of Dutton & Co.'s bank,
was asked if he thought the closing of
the saloons in the county had anything
to do with the increased business, and
he saBl: "Yes, I am sure It helped busi-
ness; ainny people who never had money
on deposit before the saloons were closed,
are now depositors. There is no doubt
that closing the saloons helped business
in Alachua county; especially so in the
country and smaller towns. The coun-
try merchants' deposits are much larger
than when thesaloons were open."
Mr. Taylor, of the First National, was
asked if he thought the closing of sa-
loons had anything to do with the in-
c.rased deposits in his bank, and he said:
"I don't know that that had anything to
do with it; business is better, but I don't
astribute it to the saloons being closed;
that may, or may not, have had some-
thing to do with it." "Well, said the
Star man, "is there anything you aon
attribute the increase of business to."
And.Mr. Taylor replied: "I think it is
probably due to the general improve-
meat throughout the county," "Well,
to what is, the general improvement
throughout the countydue?" Mr. Taylor
was then asked, and his reply was: "To
the good prices for cotton, phosphate.
naval stores, lumber, etc." But Mr.
Taylor admitted that he was sure that
closing the saloons had not hurt business,
and Mr. McKlnstry declared that he was
uae business had been benefitted by the

Ladee' Good Deed.
Mr. W. B. Briggs, an old Confederate
soldier was sent on lastt saturday, by the
J.I. Finley Chapter U, D. C. of this city,
to the Soldiers' Home in Jacksonville.
All old soldiers will appreciate and coma
mend this action of the Chapter. These
old men must be cared for, for it is their

Brooklyn, N. Y., April a2, '99-
Dr. 8. 1. Olddlngp.
Dear Sir:--Wil you kindly inform me
by return mail if you can send your soe.
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you
a postal note for the same. Pleass Inform
me the amount of postage if It an be
When in Florida the winter of 1897
and '91 used five bottles of the twenty-
five cent size and produced a nie growth
of hair where it had bean entraly bald
for fifteen years, and aow I would like to
try it once mor if I can at it.
yours utw.,
59 Hicks St. J. W. HAVWua.
8tateof Florida. )
County of Alachu2a.
City of Gainesville. J
rsonall ppeared before the sub-
scriber, a Notary Public, n and for th
State of lorda. at large. B. Oiddlgs,
who being duly sworn ma depos ad
says that the abov tslmojial wee set ,
to him by mal by J. W. UiaymT a mn
whom be had never se or- heard,
slo tht he IMado konwldge of the
man ever having sead or PrMI t 4
Un prleled ML Owmr. and a faa i I
bhe nm no a* 'bd aaw dM to
send it, a4 tthe n*e b r s-
celved aoy hui rto|l 11t6
sworn to n *puWls iB m de
lath day of 0Dk.

NoPtary aeor .
atag. lrg
**' -Al

Ir I. --- ~CL----re~p~q~ I li _

Men Drawn to Serve on Jury for
February Term.
The following is a list of persons who
have been drawn by Clerk H. C. lDenton
in presence of Lounty Judge H. G. Ma-
son and Deputy Sheriff M, S. Cheves to
serve on the grand and petit juries for
the February term of thie circuit court of
Alachua county:
J. II. Vidal, Oninesville; I. It I.ewis,
Alachna; R. T. Thomaa, Williford; G.
B. Crosby, Islatnd Grove; J A. lm.ersnl,
Tacoma; J. W. McCollum, Gainesville
J. A. Bradshaw, Archer; J. M. Itevill
Arredonda; Southern Ward, Orange
Heights; Geo. W. Iyal, LaCross; W. G.
Richardson,'Tacomts; Richard C. Davil
Alachua; H. I1. Rosenburger, Micanopvl
J. W. Carter, Micanopy; C. F. Jolly,
Waldo; W. It. Smith, Williford; J. B.
blixson, Gainesville; M. A. Densler, Ar
redonda; M. F. Davis, LaCrosse; W. H,
H. Hloldrldge, Grove Park; W, D. Iewls
Alachua; W. N. Wilson, Gainesville
Geo. Dampler, Hague; 8. K. Dupuls,
Alachua; W. I1. Riviere, High Springs;
11. C. Martin, Island Grove; A. G.
Lamnb, Micanopy; A. W. Bonnell, Osce-
ola; O. W. Hyde, Gainesvllle
This term of the court will convene on
Tuesday, February 16.

Beautifully Presented at Tabernacle
Friday Night.
The first attraction in the Bible taber-
nacle was presented Priday night, when
notwithstanding the very inclement
weather nearly three hundred persons
were there to see and hear presented
Oratorio Bethlehem presented by a choir
of more than fifty simrhgrs frum the vari-
ous churches of the city and elsewhere.
The singers were trained by Prof. Oliver
Arnold, the sweet gospel singer who Is
hers with Dr. Strpuse, aud the presenta-
tion was conducted ny Prof. Arnoldl.
The attraction was pronounced a grand
affair by all who were present, and but
for the extreme bad weather on that
nillit It is believed that the attendance
would have been more than double
what It twas.
Prof. Atnold is a graduate of the Boe-
ton Conservatory of Music, and is one of
the best singers in the country. Mrs.
Trus Denby, this city, presided at the
plao during the psreentation of Oratorio
Bethlehem. 8he is one of the most ac-
complished and up-to-date pianolsts In
these Bate. and the elAir was competed of
some very exsellentsingers.

Wuated to Work Snuday.
Joe Ruttedge, a negro who is not bless-
ed with a very strong mind was up before
His Honor Mayor Thomas oru day teat
week chwrgd witb some disorder which
resulted from a family fuss.. He was sens
tenced to pay a smal fine or work ve
days on the streets. Not being able to
pay the fn be requested that he be per.
netted to sMrve the sentae eweeplag
dh street crossmlip at night, so that be
eoal4 work for bthielf during te days.
His request was Iranted. UA waon eite
liaprihued or gurdad; but allowed to go
a4so to his night weplig. sod Mayor
Tiamles wa asX000h surprowd whm- he
fUo.S Jo oamt ew-s-tuag etIsrt Crolsinga
ot 4 do i Joe?" said
Mayor 0h auA.. to n eut," aid M l
mro.. "Wea deI't iV now It's ong?
We ir't **wt t t wftr athe street-

ton ,t #Lik itt t init.6alet

'* .A atJs, t e pst a Wl l(-l

'efitigl I C(IPounrGam R ts.

Announcemneuts under the above head,
f reasonable length, will Le putbllshed in
ach and every staue of the Twicita-&.
VIKK STAR from now until the canm-
iKn is. dvdr for $5 for each annoinuce-
lent. THK CASH must accompany the
opy fur each announcement. Announce-
tents at this price must not contain
tore than t~ENY TV IAts, including
eand and signature.

Clark CIroult Court.
othe le1emoc-rata of Alachua County:
As tle State Fxecutive Co mnittee



Do. Me-Fitt CortholL


Interlachen, Fla.
Unittfmrnn Hnouse


County Superintendent.
I hereby announce ny.lf a candidate
for the' office of Superintednd eont of
l'ublic fnstlrctlon of Alachua county,
subject to the action of the Democrate
Primary, and respectfully solicit the sup.
port of all democratic voters.

OGainesville, lor4ds.
Office in Miller's Lsw cxcbang.


hrCoun.y Ju. Home of the Orange.
I hereby annousnu mysf as a andl*. Io Lt, xef r UMi mM
date before the Democratic primary of o I Ni0
Alachua county For reilectlon to thie of- en wland of
flc of Coutty Judge. Having lalthfultly Ollt Or GW t MHN;w "
honestly acd Impartially discharged my late sold I-N1bse ,
oflmcial duties in the petLI plMed my Pr Cubain LiaNl pAIMIW
honor to continue to do so In the future, T~ d
Ifelec d, and will be very grateful for Andrews & Todd,
the support of the Deuotratic voters of
thbe county. 11. 0. MASON. 0lGaltiJU, N OWUWl

Tax Assessor.
I r.-ectfully announce mn~yT u 4
caadidilte for the office of Tax A--or of
Alachua county, subject to tih Demo
eratic primary.
avhngc beenrs ppointed to ll out tbe
unemdrod term of my I ,d-uor. I now
ask te good people of AJacbl county
for their supper Lt the polot.
I will do tl in my powre to makes
faithful and1 Eclent --emor and to nrke
a more perfect set of txn book each sue-
ceeding year. Raspeetfully
Wt&,a6S W. .COtoW.

County TrnesurPr.
Follow Democrats of Alachi County:
I hereby anounce myself as a candl-
dat for relection to the olMce of County
Treasrer anid lolcit th e support of the
DeJsocratO voters during the campaign,

and client, asd if elected for a scond
term I pmu ae to be a faithful. Id iu
pibL io more elkdect than I have been
S sth t pu. "Rempectrally,
.W. JB* Outf KT.IOu,

Old mwpm.MpM, rmailable for wrEppt
musaps, t ta. a hundred o a e stj

If I IM tob h "ot 7" woant,
jour oafttdr t it1
PWofpt atitetkat,
will sMlt you.

o C .B i trro-..,,_+i,


d IYolr Lmuniqft

J. Runkle eopi. late;

oaIrrgsv~t~wk .L PPA.


;] .4:




..I II .... I- ... i ..
About the Manner in Which Gaines-
ville a sTreated.
GaCbiesville '"got it lN the neck" as o
usual tills winter wlen she asebd for ea
tourist rates. Through the influence of v
Dr. C., Stnroie, and several influential P
business rimen of Caimiesville, the South tI
easternn P'assenger Association, of which cI
Mr.Joseph Rich.irdsoun of Atlanta. ischair- "
mtan, proiinsed, or at least inferred, that
Gainesville sho.li have tourist rates thlisa
winter, li.it the promise was not kfist.
Secretary J. 0. AIndrews, of the (Gaius
rille iLtdl of Tradle which we tiuler. T
stanil has never beet t iabiindtile ) write
to Chairman Richardnion ahoit the tnnt- o
ter and received the following reply: i
"Atlanta. a.. J .I. c
'Referring to your of the 27th lis1t.,
I ilo not iimderstartid why passengers were n
unable to hcc.i' ro.ind trip winter tour- p
16t r.tes t (,to..it .ville, Ila., but I cannot a
well undertake iuny lhivestigatioii. as you
dto notl fusiishlt i te Vit the points at a
which sucuLh paisseingers itie uIpte( to se- n
Cure wintIrr Lourist riatcs. 'I'lerefre, I 8
aim nt a loss to knorw w.th wlhoi tu begin
the investigation."
Now, wiio is to Iblaume?. I ()lr ipeoile
felt that the Atlantic ;Coast Iliie people
have treated Galresville very Ihdly, andt
especially will reference to implied
assurances that the Bible conference
would be encouraged by the syateai, liut
is the A. C. I, responsible for the I'as-
senger Association's comlct, or who Is?
We would like to know.

iave selected the loth of May or dding---
our ri'tuary I'~ection, I heretlannounceo
myself assa cadidlate for tle position' of February 4th
;lerr of the Circuit Court of Alachua
county, and 1 solicit not only the vote,
iut the support of niy friends to secure TO REMAIN IN
ity election. If elected, I promise to I lI tfi I L
Ketformi the duties ofth e office faithfully G D
nnd filly. I make this promise knowing FOR SEVERAL DAYS
horoUlghly what those duties are. They Satisfaction
ave already been learned by experience, ai act
nd I trust that all IDemocrat c voters
nay consider my appeal in making their Guaranteed.
Rsco. r flly. REMEMBER THE DATE.

Clerk Ciroult Court.
Fellow IDenocratL of Alachua county JalhaOmvlll Hoetl.
I hereby ianntouince mys)elt a candidate The New Travelmr Hotel, W. Han-
or Clerk of the Circuit Court of Alachtua cock proprietor and R. W. Campbll as-
contuiy, sulhtjecl to your action it the sisant manalgerIs the plaf t o iomp
DIenmocrItie I'rlmary. I solicit the up. when you go to Jacksovblle. Iien
ort of all )Democrats, and if 1 apn elected rooms, good table fare, reasonabe ate,
Sronine to discharge the duties of tlu and centrally located-on Ba street, t
oli ceo the very best of M y ability, business center. Mr. Campbell ol
Hrpiectfully, Waldo, Alachua county, and- It wtill f.
j, MAXLv DlDLI.. ford him pleasure to treat nicely op
from h home county when they go to
Sheriff. .Jackwouitb.
To thlr Voters of Alachua (Couuty: When you go to Jacksonville and want
I hereby antmounce tuyself a candidate good far anadpolite attention at re s-
for time office of Slleriff, subject to the able oest, inqutle for the "Travelel' Ho-
actio*t of the next Dernocratic primary. tel," and wen you E o to G Co
It elected, I pronmise to discharge the Sprlings stop at the Ririd Notwl, of
duties of tle office to the very best of my which Mr. Hanock is als propel r.
ability, and I solicit the support of all
voters at thIe olls.ADMIISTATOR'5 NOTIO.
ec C HIAOv. The undeignead having been ap nted
administrator of the etat of Mrs A.
1I. Stringftelow, deceased notice l here-
Sheriff, by tgiva that creditors, lga te, or di.
To the Ilemocratic Voters of Alschua tributes and all persons bving claims
County: or demands agasnt the said estaeto
enltbrace this utethod of epareuusn present such claims within the thimere-
I e ce this meed b law, Al persons indebted to
amy warnrest appreciation for the con. id estate will please pay amounts to
fidence you placed in me in z896, and the undersigned.
conLinuously from that data to this, and a. L. Mr inot O w.,
sincerely trust that your confidence has Administrator state Mrs. A. L. String.
not been betrayed. I have endeavored, to fellow.
the very best of my ability, to do my
duty, regardless of persons or the conse-
quences to myself. How well I have sue- rris
needed I leave to you to Judge. I have
been encouraged to believe that my el- ....... .........
forts have received, the approval of the
peaceful, law-loving citfutns of our C" C. TTHOMAS.
county, for which I ant truly thankful. I
an again a candidate for the office of ATTO AT
dherlfn and will appreciate your support, AT v T Aw
and promllse, if reflected, to resume my Gainesville, Florida.
duties unfettered with any promise to Oieite Brown House.
special favors, and shall endeavor in the
future, as in the past to do my duty the '1hone No. 97.
best I kvow how. Prosnalg it elected
or defeated not to be a candidate for the
office again. Respectully L,. CHRISTOPBHIR ATHBSON.


C';,ll ,, .,:,i ..- ,- .,

* *. --

f *. .

* K ,



T .'CflkcitciP' ~~ : '- 'P
I"' .*

----" 4 "Briny7' Inldent During Trial of
S. Alleged Postoeffoe rafters In
p, Cala Committee o0l A Washington Court.
SSessions at Washingtonr.3 lh. 4,t n, nhe postal trial at
S_ Wahlington opened Thursday. Mr,
hM lkadoxe, on behalf of the Orois, said
CALLS.ON THE PRESI DENT -' w6uld prove that George B. Lorenz
In 1895 had purchase for' 500 a one.
Ie sd b presentltlen to the halnterest In the Geof fastener.
%. HeNo was followed by Mr. Kumler for

:- ,n.uau anda enate Commuito on
Apriculture-Invitation to
..T National Asseclation.

," tThe special committee of the NaW
4IMal Good Roads AssoclaUon rl P
Smed its session at Washingtoq
:' ursday. Mr..Jesersoa Meers. preao
Ient of the Lewis and Clarke oxposil
tpn, of Oregon, presented a resolution
a dorsing that project, which was read.
apd adopted. The chairman appointed
Mesrs*. Stewart, of West Virginia;
Tillebrew, of Tennessee, and Cooley,
of Minnesota, a special committee to
prepare a brief for submission to the,
b use and senate committee on agri-'
ceture. An invitation was extended
-t the Natlonal Good Roads Associa-
to hold its annual meeting at
P1rtlant Oregon, Ii 1905, which was
I over to be presented at Lhe na-
t0nal meeting In St Louis this year.
hbe special committee appointed
'4'. olier in the week to arrange a visit
tIth tWhIte house, reported that they
called upon the president, and he
laInformed them that he aould be
S to receive the representatives of
t' b tMd eSl MRoads Association. It was
agreed that all present would call I1
%1"' a body on the presedett.
S The meeting then adojurned and
proceeded to the capitol, where they
Swere given a hearing before the sen-
S ate committee on agriculture. Chair.
Sman Harper opened the discussion and
stated to the committee that he and
l- hl oolleagues appeared before them at-
S thil time by the direction od the Na*
tlonal Good Roads Associatlog, to pr*o
gaent the resolutions unanlmbnqly
: ado ded by the association at its last
I e a sg. He explained that neither
the bbmminttee nor the association as
a whole, had.any desire to promote or
advocate either the Brownlow, ITAtl*
mer, Galllnger or any other particular
bill now landing before congress. butr
that their purpose was to impress
: upo othe minds of the committee the
growing demand for national aid lor
S, good ioade as a general proposition.
e said they were all In favor of any
S bill that congress mgltht enact which
Swour n afford to the toiling farmers of
i th1 baooptry some relief from the enors
I"."- *- rdens of "mudtax" which theqf
at now daily paying.


ta Mtu of Charlpston's Colored Colleo-
tor Explained by Shaw.
'In response to Senator Tlllman's
y. outlon adopted by tha senate call-
gIng for the record of William D.
Si'OtuHil appolptment and his service as
littleftle at the port of Charleston, 8.
1. Q., Becretary of the Treasury Shaw
SThurday sent to President Pro Temn.
Flye the following letter:
"William D. Crum was appointed
collector at th report of Charleston, 8.
C., March 20, 1903, and a temporary
commission Issuue. Crum qualified by
execution of bond for $50,000 and took
oath of office March 80, 1908. Crum
S was again appointed December 7,
0. 10, and has given bond In the sum
of $80,000 and took the oath of office
an January 9,04 .thera his been
Ito third a*DD h dao g rth
a lpolantmeam BINht" ritfotl Uon
e8 contained In a letter to Hon. B. R.
i t allanap ppe date of January 8,
1.98, asnd whch appears in the Con-
gresattli o6404 ofd January 29, 1904.
"Th sha-ltl0oa Miae als, s.D Orus-
"no I0n o a,Apd J4, sa% midq1r mWhat
authority ol .law?'r, r1llbU4a O rum
di de faoto pl~setor t4 ,t4e piAc of
lhalutest, o 0. Whether At holds
'iJa poeltol under the rtathorit of
I'W la i 4e rpa able. not by the exscu-
Igve detlttneta of the government,
Sbutl'by the judiciary, and by that only.
s nlaI not rpel in~ pay, because of the
Spremisionsg f tlon 1761."
-t *

il, T Jf Klltedi
At etnie~P i neat the
lttle Us L, a west at

ot boxes of daltlk sb epioder. hUblall
twenty men Ia4 tWtIarf orty thekm,
Complete detOll are alackhLb lbt it
Is rumored that .the dtellter W tae
result of the exploulom of a dynimlteL

eil ll."L Thi Ip o .

s '

the Loredlk, who asserted that as far
back as 1881' M.achen, George iB. Lo-
rels An4 hi brother engaged in the
oil btlildest In Ohio, and that as a re-
lnit of tleir various transactions Geo.
B, breas owed Machen $25,000, and
that whatever money Lorenz paid to
Machen was In settlement of an honest
Coprad Syme, on behalf of Machen,
agreed with what Mr. Maddox and Mr.
Kumler said, and added tbht he wotld
prove there was no conspiracy when
Mr. Kumlor, In the course of his open-
ing remarks, said that Mrs. Lorens
had been scandalized by the govern:
ment, which had treated her with
cruelty, Mrs. Lorenz broke down and
wept bitterly. She was led from the
room by Mrs. Machen and Mrs. Phil-
lips, Mr. Machen's sslter. She recov
ered her composure during the recess
and occupied her accUstomed place in
The first witness for the defense
was Miss Ins S. Llobhart, chief clerk
of the special free delivery division,
and Machen's former stenographer.
She described Machen's various duties,
which she said made it physically Im-
possible for him to personally attend
to everything. She said that from
July, 1901, she personally Initialed all
the mall with Machen's initials and
prior to that date she placed his Inl-
tUals probably on one-half of the mall.
8hb said she herself determined the
question of what papers she should or
should not Initial. She declared that
the Groff astener waa never the sub-
Seot of any oonversatlon between her-
self and Mahen., In writing Macben's
Initials he said there was no secrecy
about- t, that First Aslastant Postmas-
ter Oleseral WWnne knew as well as his
chetf clerk, Mr. Hawley. A recess was
taoen at this bolnt.
Continuing her testimony when the
trial was resumed, Miss Llebhardt said
that a great deal of Machen's time was
taken up In interviewing congressmen
and postmasters regarding the exten-
sion of the rural free delivery. Asked
speolfically about Groff fasteners, Miss
Liebhardt said that special orders
were not brought to Machen's atten-
Uon ,because the fastener was "a fixed
supply." In cases involving a new ar-
ticle, however, she said she would
speak to the superintendent about it
-It was brought out .that the order giv-
en the Groffs for fasteners at the re-
duced price of $1.36 each, was dated
July 16, 1899, and was signed by Ma.
ghen himself.
The witness had not concluded when
court adjourned until Friday.


Woman Puts Affairs of Husband In
Hands of Court.
Thomas M. Henson, a prominent
merchant of Union county, Ga., has
been placed In the hands of a receiver
at the Instance of his wife. Hanson's
property Includes a large mercantile
establishment, valuable merchant mills
and other property, and aggregating
about 60000.
Henson's wife some time ago enter-
ed suit against him for alimony. In
her petition she made sorie very son-
sadtonal charges, one of which was
that her husband would not allow her
of her children to attend any religious
services, and when they disobeyed
him they were whipped severely.
At the lait term of Union superior
cojart Judge Kimsey ordered Henson
to pay Mrs. Heneon $50 per month
temporary alimony. Thilifenson has
paid promptly, but Mrs. Henson, in
her application for a receiver, states
that her husband l 'rapidly winding
up his business, aad that where par-
ties can't pay him Instanter he marks
their Indebtedness settled.


jltl', Mas., Conse*re Will .loeet
Plant Near Huntavile, Ala.
The Merrlmga Manufratuuring Cola
pany, of Lowell, Mass., has decided to
begin at once the construction of a
third great cotton miill at Merrlmac,
near HuntavlUe, Ala., and a contract
for the. work 'Rit been awarded the
Flynt Qo auatetion. Company. The
new mill will have a spindle capacity
of from It,0,0. to O,rO0.
The MerFlbto. it s1 said, 'haa suffer-
ef In comnfon with other New Eang-
-lad eotta Siat from the advance !n
tke priee of cotton.


Powdeir Huese Wreked by Dynamite

r'P' i' l,

S" Conflagra ton.
; The tlhtir s ltitnu iAre* wih is m s
; i : listed pbattop. Ga.. within a few-
SFMre .and aOW'te same place, occuT'.
red Thursday morning
About 4 o'clook Ml ew'e drug store
was.dlscoveoqdWl lad d ,before the
people co games
ap77- oo'arntons
Silp'etS "
ts., pn l a
of 0" epi
ated at 80,0 a the itret
b .oMas t 4 .e Swift ae"e
Lhtbeutl$0 -
I: --'--- -. -....-

hm Nit PFavored by
,. ;MheleIlppi L eglslators.
,"$p4Me of the leading members
l" aL' ppi tl egislnture Thurs.
Ji ews regardlr;.
shows that a
favor or
d mak-

moitoi NesesuItiei
len of Plant,
t satng Com
Hbl.d Ca..,
fl of Cot.-


this dependence, and a determination
that their spinning and weaving Indus
tries must be emanclpiated at any
cost from such vassalage by the devel-
opment of wholly-new sources of sup-


Teaas Woman Goes Henee Possessed
of an Even 250 Descendants.
Mrs. N. C. largls, who died at De.-
eea, Texas. a few days ago, at the
ate of aB,' was the mother of seven.
teen children, sixty-eight igandchll-
Uq & 1d65 g reat-grandoblldren.
She wa Well known in many parts.


can'sMt i04i CAOnI MuM KII -

pte tA r Isof
C6l pq ;Ali. .Muer

RIdloulous Actlon of ChOleoso oroner'
Jury Fails to Hold in Tuthill'e
Court and Mayer is Released.

At Chicago Thursday afternoon,
Mayor Carter Harrison was ordered by
Judge Richard W. Tuthill to be Im-
mediately discharged from custody
without any responsibility. -for the
wholesale loss of life In the Iroquols.
theatre fire.
The Judge declared 'that the mayor
was in no way whatever guilty or lia-
ble, and that the coroner's Jury in or-
dering Mayor Harrison held to the
grand Jury had put an unjust stigma
upon the mayor, who bad -failed In
no particular whatever either in omis-
sion or commission.
The hearing before Judge Tuthill
was on a writ of habeas corpus sued
out by Mayor Harrlson's attorneys.
Following his release, Mayor Har-
rison made the following statement to
the Associated Press:
"The only possible feature which the
jury was able to find connecting me
with the Iroquois fire disaster was the
alleged negligence and Incompetence
of my Appointees, Fire Chief Musham
and Building Inspector W'llliams. I
want to call attention to the fact that
Chief Musham has been connected
with the Chicago fire department for
forty years, beginning at the bottom
of the ladder and winning his way to
the position of assistant chief by gal.
Int and heroic conduct of a lifetime.
Upon the retirement of Chief Swenle,
I appointed Musham chief. The ap-
pointment was strictly on merit and
met with unanimous .approval. When
the position of building commissioner
became vacant last summer, I Invited
the builders' club, an association of ar-
chitects, re/d vaNious other non-pari-
san professional organizations, to
nominate the best available man for
the vacancy. They named in nomina-
tion Mr. Williams, a republican, and
gave me the strongest testimonials of
his character and efficiency. I ap-
pointed him, and be entered most ear-
nestly upon his duties. Both of these
men were considered Ideal appo'nt-


Unsheathed In House for Eliminating
14th and 15th Amendments.
A Washington special says: Cons
gresman Hardwick, of Georgia, m'ado
his maiden speech In the house Thurs-
day afternoon and Incidentally be
came involved in a discussion with
General Grosvenor, the veteran ropub-
lIcan leader, of Ohio. Taking advan.
tage of the latitude pern.1tted when an
appropriation bill is under considera-
tlon, Mr. Hardwick addressed the
house upon the proposition to repeal
the fourteenth and fifteenth amend-
ments to the constitution, which fig-
ured prominently Is an issue In his
own canvass for congress.
General Orosvenor Interrupted to
call Mr. -Hardwick's attention to a
statement he made regarding the word
"white" In the Ohio constitution. Gen-
eral Orosvenor pointed out that the
word "while" was In the cordWltution
of his state In 1867 fixing the qualifica-
tion of a voter, having been placed
there in 1851. In 1867 a conatitut'onal
amendment was submitted to the poo-
ple of Ohio to strike out the word
"white' from the convention. The
proposition was defeated and GCneran
Grosvenor Intimated that the demno-
crats were responsible for It.
Mr. I ardwick roadiy admitted the
charge and further called General
Grosvenor's attention to the fact that
the Ohio legislature attempted to re-'
jec the fifteenth amendment and with
drew its assent to the fourteenth
"That was democratic politics." re-
torted General Grosvenor.
"Yes." said Mr. Hardwick, "I know
you would say tratL I think It was
very good politics."
In apologising for Interrupting Mr.
Hardwlk, General Orosvenor said of
bis speech: "I think It is the beat
presentation of a bad cause that I
have ever heard."


GOat Brltaln, Franoe and Germany
are Planning a Revolt.
"A revolt against American cotton"
Is Cae title of a long report just re-
celved at the state department In
Washington, from United-' States -Con-
Mil General Mason at Berlin, Germa-
ny. Mr. Mason says there is a slmill-
,taneo u effort on the part of Great
Britain.- France and Germany
to emancipate their textile in-
dustries from dependence on Amerl-
can cotton. Not only In Germany, but
throughout Europe, ho says. there Is a
growing reeling of resentment against

-twelve days in the king bench division
of the high court of justice and he was
found guilty of fraud oryall the counts.
Justice Slgham. In passing sentence.
said he could see nothing to excuse
the crime of whJch Wright had been
convicted, and be could not conceive a
worse case.


Texas Woman Goes Hence Peseseed
of an Even 250 DeacendCnta.
Mrs. N. C. Hargie, who died at Den-
Ison, Texas. a few days ago, at the
age of 88, was the mother of aevon-
teen children, altty-elght grandchil-
dren and 165 great-grandchildren.
8he was well known in many parts
of Texa.

Conauls Has'en to ManehFar'a.
Under the proviatons of he treaty
with China the state department in
tends to dispatch at ooee Messrs. Che
shire and Davldson, the two rgp, Ua
to Mukden and Antung. They will i-.
able to reach. their, posts In five ci
pix weeks.

a eIloue i l tilptnIAs vetoed.
Vincqpt Lt. hbs4, 'xpzt"
:ll as* tlhastAetanrt^- tb


Japan Is Tired of Waiting for RuIin.
to Reply-A Summary of the
Points of Olffereng.e

A special from Toklo says: The
Japanese government has diplomatl-
cally Intimated to Baron DO Roaen, the
Russian miulster, that an early re-
sponse Is desired to Japan's recent,
note to Ruassa.
It is calculated that the Japan-
ese note reached the Iusela cabinet on
the afternoon of January 16, and It 'is
felt that sufficient time has elapsed
for its consideration and the prepare,
tion of a pespdnse. *
The Jepanese government is con-
scious of the possible necessities of
the military and naval situation and
Is unwilling to permit evasions and
delays which are designed to gain
The future cod'rse of the Japanese
government is a carefully guarded se-
cret. The length of time that Japan is
prepared to await the pleasure of Rus-
sia is unknown. It seems probable
that it has been determined to act de-
cisively within a few days. The popu-
lar temper has long opposed further
A special Tuesday from Paris says:
The Russian answer has not yet been
sent to Japan and It now develops that
the points of difference threat,... he
possibility of a deadlock In the nego.
tiations. These points are:
Pirst. In Manchuria Russ!a declltes
to concede such unrestricted admis-
sion of Japanese as will permit the es-
tablishment of Japanese settlements.
Second. In Korea Russia insists that
Japan's privileged position should not
permit her to establish control of the
egress and Ingress of the sea of Japin
by fortifying the straits of Korea.
Concerning these points and the gen-
eral status of the negotiations, the fol-
lowing emi-officlal statement, emanat-
ing from the highest sources, is made:
"The question Is undergoing alter-
nate phases of depression and encour-
agement. For'three or four days It
was -believed that a final agreement
was very near at hand, but Monday
the situation became a little less hope-
"Concerning Korea, Japan Is show-
ing great caution In accepting Russia's
assurances of Japanese paramount au-
thority In Korea. Therefore, Japan
feels that her safety requires the right
to fort!fy the coast southeast of Koroa,
particularly fPisan, the point opposite
the Japanese Island of Tsu-Shina. but
Russia Is unwilling to concede this.
believing the effect will be to make
the sea of Japan a closed sea.
"Concerning Manchuria, the chlet
difficulty still open Is the right to es-
tablish Japanese settlements. Russia
does not appear to object to the full
liberty of Japanese coming or going
Indevldually for purposes of trade or
concede the rights permitting Japanese
settlements in villages, similar to the
settlements at Shanghai.
"There are still strong hopes that
the parties may find means of adjust.
Ing these points, but for the present
they constitute the main issues ro-
malning open."


Expired Suddenly Ih London Court
When Sentenced for Fraud.
A London special says: Whitaker
W'righl, millionaire promoter and in
ternatlonal character, dropped dead
Tuesday morning immediately after be-
nog found guilty of fraud and sen-
tenced to seven years at penal servi-
The verdict of guilty came like a
thunderclap to the terrified defendant
who had believed he would be acquit-
ted. His face was bloodless and ihe
stared In wonder and amazement at
the Judge and Jury, then looked pitiful-
ly around him Into the faces and eyes
that were centered upon him in his
misery. /
The sentence of the court then fol-
lowed. The prisoner was given seven
years at hard labor.
Wright trembled violently, then
reeled, throwing his hand quickly to
his heart. Court attendants and friends
rushed to his assistance. Two phyAl-
clans were hurriedly summoned, who
accompanied the dying man from the
court room.
Mr. Wright was suffering from a fa-
tal attack of heart disease and al-
though every remedy was resorted to
that was possible to save his life. the
prisoner died In the arms of fei doce
tors, never being able to utter a word.
He evidently died in great pain, as
his face was distorted and the lines
about his mouth and eyes showed
great agony.
His recent trial had consumed

Great Britain, France and Germany
are Planning a Revolt.
"A revolt against American cotton"
Is the title of a long report just re-
ceived at the state department in
Washington from United States Con-
sul General Mason at Berlin, Germa-
ny. Mr. Mason says there is a simul-
taneous effort on the part of Great
Britain, France and Germany
to emancipate their textile In-
dustries from dependence on Ameri-
can cotton. Not only In Germany, but
throughout Europe, he says, there is a
growing feeling of resentment against
this dependence, aid a determination
that their spinning and weaving Indus-
tries must be emancipuated at any
cost from such vassalage by the devel-
opment of wholly new sources of sup-


Methodist Divine Will Preach Seramro
at Booker Washington's School.
A dispatch from Tuskegee, Ala.,
says: Bishop Charles B. Galloway, o:
the Methodist Splacopal church, south.
Jackson, Miss., bae accepted the Invita.
tlon of Principal Booker T. Washing.
ton to preach the commencement ser
aon at the egitheee institute May 22


On New Orleane Esxhange July Sold
at Reoerd-Breaking Figure.
Ctton wa frisoraly active at New
Orlean Monday, ad price advan';
ed, July. elOa aSt l cmats. at Utv.
wpool we a~eut tWi-a e atrong as
Sthe #I-4 ht etuqlh$o ane
ti. ~ -T Bi't 2 '. ..(? ,

fldl4eulouw Aetion of Chloago Coron)r's
Jury Palls to Held in Tuthlll'a
Court and Mayor Is Released.

At Chicago Thursday afternoon,
Mayor Carter Harrison was ordered by
Judge Riobard W. Tutplll to be Im-
.mediately discharged from custody
without any responsibility for the
wholesale loss of life In the Iroquols
theatre fire.
The Judge declared that the mayor
was in no way whatever guilty or lia-
ble, and that the coroner's jury in or-
dering Mayor Harrison held to the
grand Jury had put an unjust stigma
upon the mayor, who had failed in
no particular whatever either in omis-
,slon or commission.
The hearing before Judge Tuthill
was on a writ of habeas corpus sued
out by Mayor Harrison's attorneys.
Following his release, Mayor Har-
rison made the following statement to
the Associated Press:
"The only possible feature which the
jury was able to find connecting me
with the Iroquois fire disaster was the
alleged negligence-and Incompetence
of my appointees, Fire Chief Mushani
and Building Inspector Williams. I
want to call attention to the fact that
'Chief Musham has been connected
with the Chicago fire department for
forty years, beginning at the bottom
of the ladder and winning his way to
the position of assistant chief by gal
ILnt and heroic conduct of a lifetime.
Upon the retirement of Chief Swante,
I appointed Musham chief. The ap
pointment was strictly on merit and
met with unanimous approval. When
the position of building commissioner
became vacant last summer, I Invited
the builders' club, an association of ar-
chitects, rpid various other non-parti
san professional organizations, to
nominate the best available man for
the vacancy. They named In nomina-
tion Mr. Williams, a republican, and
gave me the strongest testimonials of
his character and efficiency. I ap-
pointed him, and he entered most ear-
nestly upon his duties. Both of these
men were considered ideal appoint-


Unsheathed in House for Eliminating
14th and 15th Amendments.
A Washington special says: Con-
greaman Hardwick, of Georgia, made
his maiden speech In the house Thurs-
day afternoon and incidentally be
came Involved in a discussion with
General Grosvenor, the veteran repub-
lican leader, of Ohio. Taking advan-
tage of the latitude permitted when an
appropriation bill Is undei" consider.
tion, Mr. Hardwick addressed the
house upon the proposition to repeal
the fourteenth and fifteenth amend-
mnents to the constitution, which fig-
tired prominently as an Issue in his
own canvass for congress.
General Grosvenor Interrupted to
call Mr. Hardwick's attention to a
statement he made regarding the word
"white" In the Ohio constitution. Gen-
eral Grosvenor pointed out that the
word "white" was in the cod Titution
of his state in 1867 fixing the qualifica-
tion of a voter, having been placed
there In 1861. In 1867 a constitutional
amendment was submitted to the peo-
ple of Ohio to strike out the word
'white" from the convention. The
proposition was defeated and Genorai
Grosvenor Intimated that the demo-
crats were responsible for It.
Mr. Hardwick ready admitted tho
Charge and further called General
Grosvenor's attention to the fact that
the Ohio legislature attempted to re-
Jec the fifteenth amendment and with-
drew its assent to the fourteenth
"That was democratic politics," re-
torted General Grosvenor.
"Yes," said Mr. Hardwick, "I knew
you would say that. I think It was
very good politics."
In apologizing for interrupting Mr.
Hardwick, General Grosvenor said of
his speech: "I think it Is the best
presentation of ab badly cause that I
have ever heard."


-A vagrancy law modeled after the
Calvin law of Georgia has been pass-
ed by the Mississippi house.
-Monday the senate heard further
discussion on the question of appoint-
ments to office made during congres-
sional recess, listened to a speech on
the Isthmian canal question by Mr.
Morgan and passed a number of bills
of a -semi-public character.
The grand jury at Chicago In-
vestigating the Iroquois theatre ca-
lamlty has made its report, holding
Mayor Harrlson, the owners, manager
and employes of the theatre for action
of the grand jury.
-At Nashua, N. H., Treasurer Gog-
gin, of the trust company, Is under ar-
rest, accused of embezzling between
$80.000 and $100,000. He says he
took the money to aid a friend.
-President Roosevelt has appoint-
ed H. Smllh Wooley, a former bishop
of the Mormon church, to be assayer
of the mint at Bolse City, Idaho.
-J. R. Sartaln, of Chlckamauga,
Ga., has been Instrumental in expos-
ing a land company, with headquar-
ters at Minneapolis, M:nn., which Is
advertising "homes for our poor In
South America."
-The house, Monday, passed (he
army appropriation bill, carrying ap-
proximately $75.000,000, after adopting
a number of amendments.

-Six blocks of frame houses at
Sour Lake, Texas, destroyed by the
flames Sunday. Fire also burns five
brick buildings at Texarkana.
-Mayor Castleman. of Greensboro,
Ala., has Issued a call for aid of the
storm sufferers at Moundsville. All
contributions should be sent to him.
-Negro mob at Guthrle, Ky., lynch
one of their race, charged with the
murder of an old negro woman. The
mob attacked the marshal, knocked
him down and forced the keys of the
prison from him.
-With an empty pistol, Mrs. Got-
wals, wife of the warden f the Jail
at Norriatown, Pa., prevents two pris-
oners, who had beaten her husband,
from escaping from the prison.
-Mrs. N. C. Harris, of Denlso,.
Texas, who died Sunday, was the an.
cestor of t60 persons, seventeen chi
dream, sixty-eight grandchildren and
166 great graodehlldren.
-Uterary circleoOf Doato are t-
nlag up a fund to be devoted to earinl
for the grave of Bill Nye at s etcher,
N. C.
-The mercury at Bt. Paul, Mfba,
Sunday reslstt-ed It daere s btest!
arfe. establhlIng a new sweoP
-The nattioal. -'
tore bae vlupir -
ant s nenimmnt

ICream of News.

Srief Summery of Most
important Event8
of Each Day.

-Sanford Jacobl, serving a twanty-
years sentence in the Alabama peni-
tentiary for assaulting a young white
woman, has been pardoned by the gov-
ernor. Jacobl.bas served three years
of his sentence.
-Jobq B. Lipscomb, who waU re-
coetly ordered to leave Hall county,
Ga.. by the Law and Order League,
for running a "blind tiger," was arrest-
ed at GreenvUle, 8. C., on request of
his bondsmen, carried back to Gaines-
ville, tried and fined $1,000.
-Bishop Galldway, of the Methodist
]plscopal church, south, has accepted
the invitation of Booker T. Washing.
ton to preach the commencement ser-
mon at the Tuskegee institute on May
-On account of the high price of
cotton and the low price of goods, Pa-
colet mills at New Holland, Ga., will
shut down for an Indefinite period.
-The senate proceedings Wednes-
day included a speech by Mr. Sim-
mons, of North Carolina, in support
of the Panama canal treaty. Mr. Sim-
mons was the first democratic senator
to favor the measure on the floor of
the senate.
-General debate in the house on
the urgent deficiency bill digressed to
a discussion of political topics, the
race question and aerial navigation.
Mr. Hardwick, of Georgia, made an
extended address on the race problem.
-President Roosevelt has given up
the fight in behalf of Minnie Cox, col-
ored, who had charge of the post-
office at Indlanola, Miss., and named
Dr. Martin, a democrat, for the posi-
-A white man, giving his name as
Harry Behr, has been arrested in
Louisville on suspicion of having mur-
dered Miss Schaefer at New Bedford,
Ind. Baker's home Is in Memphis.
-United States Consul General Ma-
son, at Berlin, .has written the state
department, stating that there Is a
general revolt in Europe against Amer-
ican cotton.
-The bodies of the 184 men killed
In the Harwlck mine, near Pittsburg,
Pa., are being rapidly recovered. Every
corpse Is fearfully mangled.
-The Far East situation remains
warlike. There is growing irritation
at Tokio over Ruussla's delay in an-
swering Japan's last note. The Japan-
ese government Is being urged to de-
clare war at once.
-Professor Prince Tarkhanov, the
Russian scientist, says the problem
of determining the sex of children will
bL solved by aid of radium.
-A post mortem examination shows
that Whittakor Wright, the London
promoter, killed himself by taking
chloride of potassium.
-By the decision of Judge Fergu-
son in New Hanover, N. C., superior
court in a murder trial, only freehold-
ers can occupy the Jury box In North
Carolina In capital cases.
-The supreme court of Misaislippi
has declared against the sale of the
Southern's Itta Bena branch to the
Yazoo and Mississippi Valley.

Legislature Votes that Seat of Gov-
ernment Remain at Frankfort.
The passage through the Kentucky
senate Thursday by unanimous vote
of the house bill appropriating a m'l
lion dollars for a new capitol at Frank-
fort, marked the end of a lght which
had been waged for the Iomoval of the
seat of government since the days
when Henry Clay, as a representative
from Lexington, started a fight which
has been the cherished ambition of
that city since, till the present sea-
seon, when Lexington, Louisville and
other towns joined in and aided Frank.
fort for the present bill.


Gruesome Work of Clearing Hsrwick
Mine Q ee raevely On.
Thursday at moon the number of
bodies reported from .the Allegheny
coal males it Harwick, Pa., totaled
ainety-Afe. About thirty more are at
the bottom of the ahaft ready td be
brought upiad probably fifty are stiln
ml the are. All night lnti the work
of leanmlngD p tse l ae Itself was
cared so.


Mathedit V WitP.w^*10w




Bodies of Mine Disaster Vic-
tims Being Recovered.


Hope that the Entombed Men Might
be Alive Was Soon. Dispelled.
Remains Were Frightfully

A Plttaborg, Pa., special says: The
Ilarwick mine Is giving up Its victims
as fast as the engineer can raise and
lower the cage In response to the sill
nals from the men who are at, work
at the bottom of the shaft. The burn-
ed 'and mangled bodlesr of men Tho
went to work on Monday morning are
being brought up to the surface, and
bob sleds, which stand in a line. are
hauled up the snow road to the school
house on the hill.
Every body so-far brought up is
bruised, cut and crushed into shape.
leernesP. and all so far have their
hands raised to the faces, Indicating
that the doomed men foresaw their
fate anti tried with their last consclus ,,
efforts &o ward It off. The fact tiat
the lege and arms are broken and d1 s-
Jointed shows that the force of the ex.
plosion must have been terrific. it is
presumed that the men were hurled
against the jagged walls of the nine
antd tnushed at the ends of headings
and chambers.
Scarcely one of the bodies had any
clothing on it, and all are mere or
loss burned, some 'to a crisp. There
was goeat difficulty in identifying them
on this account, and about the only
means to accomplish Identilflcaon will
oe by the small brass weigh checks
Learning a number, which each man
draws upon going into the mine, and
of which a record is kept. But, as
miny of the victims are devoid of
clothing, confusion will result.
Two Polish women came from Po-
iard Tuesday night to Cheswick. They
arrived late, and not being able to
reach Harwlck, where their husbands
were employed in the mine, slept all
right in the station. Both men are In
the mine, and a sad scene was enact-
ed Wednesday,when the women learn-
ed for the first time that they were
widows. Neither can speak English,
and one of the women carried an in-
fa it in her arms.
Among the bodies found was that
of a stranger. Clothes were on it, and
It was only slightly burned. Who he
was or what he was doing In the mine
no one knows: He may have caused
the fxploslon by lighting a match.
H. A. McMIllan, who led one party
of searchers, said:
"Fifteen bodies were found in butt
number 1, of the south entry. All of
them, with the exception of the stran-
ecr, were badly burned and mangled.
One's head was blown off. In the
south entry we found two men lying
face downward near each other. These
had evidently been killed by the forca
of the explosion. In another place we
found six men, all negroes, I believe.
Five were in a heap and one was pic-
red under a car. We found the driver
of that entry lying along the oadway
where he had been blown. Rooms II)
and 12, south entry, are caved to the
depth of fivo feet. There are several
men buried there, as there aro un-
doubtedly men buried under the rocks
of the mine. For this reason It will
be weeks before all the bodies are re-


Whittaker Wright Took Deadly Dose
Hidden In His HandkerohIef.
A London dispatch says: A post
mortem examination has shown that
Whittaker Wright committed suicide
by taking cyanide of potassium.
The investigation made Indicates
that Wright must have swallowed the
poison while standing before Justice
Bigham, after receiving his sentence.
It Is recalled that Wright pulled a
handkerchief from his pocket and ap-
peared to wipe his face, and Itls sur-
mised that under cover of this Be took
the fatal dose.


;' a *r'e..
-wi.- -- -

-I- ~ ~ -

I__ irnT

dpuw 4% UB. ik'W Ew l I MI. UrEnIEUM e 1 0W A

b re es am hour of sadunes
With the getting of the sun,
re, mnot the qin I committed,
iLt I o Lhb I i hve ano done.
I onaht to have beeia stronger,
Bet tle rrissis olnml uie \%itak;
And now I aim reegrtl lg
SThe rord I did iot peak;.

A cause, a neighbor languished,
.And now whi'e still I live
uI mest reget, ore er
The help 4 did not give.

I see an arm outltretchinr.
And vain its empty grasp;
'and I must still rellaiellber
The hand I did not elasp.
I saw beside life's hi-lhway
A helpless outcast lie;
I might, but ditl not, conimfo
The fallen I passed by.
'A great cause, lacking lhelpeai,
Was weak because eunienlrdl:
I might nnve been ilt, lianiiioc,
But did not bay Ihe- \vord.
Attacked bh stupill nmialiec.
I leard a mn:11 ainnligneld;
I stood in cowilrd si:ence.
And did not speak myv ind.
Ant soi usg night is falling,
How Ijtterly 1 rLue
The word.l; I Nave ,int saltlkena.
The things I did not I.,.
-M. J. Eavageo.

The Fallacy '

of a Face


itAN['IEI.D holds hint lihe
S beginnliig of LIc couris !cili
Wa il l uielie, LC l bt ithilt cIvy
be Cr'Ltiettld's onC -le.' il
view. It \vna hlie night oi
the hunt ball, and he leatit ug'.inst in
pillar ILn the dnnclnlg roomi. Atl lr, Iuc

IIe had
selzed llln
"I suppe
lie saidl.
cause you'
cn ii turn l
Bult It in

lilc. I'll JlIst rl ici- ItI

a viigle' lle:i Iliant .i-lie e ci
iagulilst (liIe. De'cierniii i
nae 'yonl're Inlighili at n ne."
'I Suppose you Ilthik Ilint Ih.
're so-so horribly pre'tly ym l
a I11i's head Just for speirl.
t siort; t leat .iot to me.

I ." L. A.. ... A. t-L.I.. .. .. IS... I,- L [, .
a dancing niall, on IhIe ocei :i.-rli Ic- eI'm hiilldle'il|'ld every w Iay." lie Cleme
was exlessiCC ely' boL'ci;' lie sa';- u0el l 1ift a sharp stop
sorts; the band was lot u iucl; [lie uria'lu i uu e|, t m, x cia micte'Iii
sorta; the band tono too Ietl; t I The 'uusih of the next dance llgani.
was too greut. lie' llitice lig rc'ruriu -1t lly It appeared distant nlil und uclih i liilitid.i
of his library fire ;lind a bivrilnly of il[is balance naid his nerve p eeluptl lent.
the long drihe lhoell. Hie rose slowly.
After five minutes of aiilnliicalon il "At l'ast," lie Pnltl, grnslling at an
waun touched hih (li l .li.el]hhr. ithreadi. "t lest, say that 'you rmeuinl-
"H1 ullo, Cirailllehl,i' he si H i.rl r I giving lmie tea l .liertliorpi anid n
looking for youe. ('Countli0 iII- you Io Ime, ole tiny eisoonll al aflr .vol'd comie
see that Lady M.i'rcihe daiin i-." | Inilk fioin your hloncymiooni. Don't
The speaker dalrtil ilnto teil cre'owdl mliike feel Ilqute all outsider."
and Cratlfeld returnel'ld to) Ilis lcnuivgllH. Ills tone wnas ludicrously but his faco
He fxed his eyegllns li[a o lii- e. c1 iidl wna's vorfully perplexed.
glanced slowly iiuritd. .sie wii tched him curiously. iThli.n
"*Soie tillic1 nro re. a li-.n ly oil.lrels in expresslon-just the diinviiliig of a
tic,' he said Inl his \\n ii ini.l. i snllce-stole IntQ her eyes. Shli'- iillspdc
At the end of (he cI.,,ii I1. li nl ic:ightlit ihr Ihanld nid the sinile crept very
a distorted glli-j i, l.e.ly 31,ir-l' i alo ly froln her eyes to hltIr ii-iuth.
Hle gazed 1 it lhr .r IIn 11':1e-I.. l1111 his "li H eHoW deJlcio" she Pidl. "Hlowv
eyes wanllde ie, il li 'lll 111 Ic c aci.e poperfectly dellelous! But ihow abh.stlrd"
na idded n :;ilr. Itiioinl i c li I., he C(iailnfeld wsas fdgetling witli Ils Ireo-
isa\v pIrecc'L aICI I(ln c.'.l;11r 11i,a11in rllllr gr~n.iii At her words he suJdeuuly tlrr
of iiell; lie Flnw is-lmia'l-i li. Iituil ic, iun l t in rwoO
lite door. 1'i\llo iil an \i 1'-ry laIInil.I ill .Cile glannced at hinm, and there was ia
pulse, he iillre.l II c oI In I i ciiii I r Igli\\w like iri lil ght In lier eyes.
llrectilon. Jil- \\ci iir.lii-ilil'. 111 111bi "1 dlot'l thinkk" she said dellberately.
desire to knu Io Is iliici. ;i.. I'.r-uclluu i I.- "lli t I eccr gave yoou niy ten. l'In
a disease, Ii -t ille y, you kIIOW, I'lc i )I tl.%.'s 'c s -
Ic t l brief' spl *oile-d r > l il t lio t (li ec, e\Vi a' re hi orri ly icllkc., all. i 1I l-
enitrance lpultl.-i, :i.l I ,t ..i.. i t Ii \ .% c I.t eil forglettiig. Pleoise. b gti' i
ed before n olier tl ling- t i, lii :i'i -- il' Ici- i :ill rny franlt."
rapid, tf nfnllitely r.:,.'cf -!-ain;I. II i.r i liie eillc ly Iell.
closed lisl cyr s; ithiin hi:' rv' ll.ii .i tiil 'ii. ''h- I \ill of the diccliers Alind Ith
glass., I alrul of I.ie wa\lt. catl re to C'r11'i llIIl;
It wli ('Proelght -'l' niy Cr'.gli1tnii cy i trei Ihe 3cc-m14ilpiiiilent to hii
eiaed li -wsllfe. 1ll is(-1..c-l ltceii i rc sl ', :1i i ci ,' li chll t i'.
slowly upl tlhe roI ni, iid I 'y lm.i e 'l "Ilut .iIi itwe \u iItlhi T.lmiiUi.v," hri slli
he felt. In'ilc h '0 I htlil :i lie i 'l ilh- >.:n r.i iI-,.iliaii-.13%.
tlon that Illln i ieul it Iln lir cil.I. Ii I) f ci In t a... I l-y s l al c ?.I' l.)ii-'
took n long Ia lok; tlieii lie I.* 'iI : I n 1 '!:11i1 c hl.i ie. he."
ag inst the pillir, s i ii.; tl r';ili, Ile He .i-.. l ile linid n ri'.l Iiia i s.3 c .
exactly whcrlie hh slcooil. i riihli g a n nir nii Ilii-. a 'l'lian for
He lhad secii lier eliCefu more lei ,r'ere. 011 Ilrst tiniic tliha I uill ic' c- illll' l
That poin lo roilt -nl net o:f i ,lrnl.-. lkinglit 1- ';" lle lilid. "'-Mlglii .
110 h[i ci'li thorpe, ni il hlc ;i. d ivi\'ic teli-:n It,.i 'lholr (. cs Inet.
ills serd it lu licd li, t ll'l' y i rI '- I lie uSiud el nly Libe t lii.i F. icl-'e I thilt
ly, sarrastlc anl it tri(llI' ecl. t Il. rI ili lbri- ia ot u toulrli li, r i i lic 1 '.L
called the crilth im i witil n guilty ping., .-Mlghi t I -- ? .Iilst I-i h. l ; l.i% i "
nrtld wonliet-'d whtli,'ir It tUl4 hl 1 le e*- Her h 'lli d 'IroupI...' iid l t1.cecilor e
Irlrss,. IBut lite. hHail eiev r g iu'ss-ed a riislii ilI nl,)ier freil -t ll; .eii \ i r. swhel'
riddl lu Ills lilfr. It eC ilcc. w .s. a whisper r on-- or i lli-c- ci
He screwedt l in lii i cy. l:t-c n- 01 -an t liiunnlllle I inyatii -le' s tl t 111' i i. r i .r
still further back. i1.' -l \v I' ro.:i ll)ie r iilly pin i ell' T'ei l tIhil h. ('r.;inll.-l Il n. I l
Introduce four inen. ThIei lins itinl il cil ls thlt It Ivas tyes," bul 11r-. 'r in i
gave wnay. Heo foreP.l ni ol'e.iliin.- i let.l Is elilit pli..hl nletily' dlfl e l i- 1-11 d
tlie crowd, but wht;i iI I'e rer' li-i liher IhaIt It as no."--ew Ylork Net's .
side and scope his volee hilid ltne Itit it
even to him ul-ns Ine\. Tiei Crel Thaing.
".May I have llie Iilnti'n.stlr' rThe gralt thingli In jouriinll'm. as In
She looked up with just I l i f.liintllal nyvlating else, is for tbhe illdlihmii,
surprise. Tlich n li- eyes f. I ort ihe ia n ito unlntaln his si-If reslict't, it,
fauings of Ils reld cil, nid slie smil lPigh personal stniilndirels niid llhs o e.
-the friendlleit And most ilperkift sniille tlrninlllll to 1do the Ibest ivork lii
he hadl ever seeu. Lie renl.il'lt t nin nr. tthnn
haue that he had never n b1 '.ain, evesi ait a sncli salary, rallier tha
hanme that he had never Lnown I1l ldo s ork of a kliid thnt he seri'tly
then that hazer eyes iad Lnslows nuil Ioalhes for the] sake of a larger salary.
reflecllons, nld ipOllively sholle with I lanve known a good ninnay nIcii I:!
light. metropolitan journallnl wholns poni
"I-- She hesitatedl nmd glanced tlolis Wre not c0lngeninI to tlihoi [niiJ
roiunid for Cri''hlniin, bllt I'icreigihtll: whlon iiellr to be doing JouiIn.ll-iltll
had di nppenrel. Shr uille'd naInI. g Ti work of a kind better ailledl It Ilhir'
and S lii: llher c.iLel, "1 rel give yoli tastes and Ideals. 3ut they cursilder
In-u4'" ,hc 'ai d. "W1i you put the present rather than the future anilU
down y at al.me R nre nllured by n large snlnry. I tdii
He took the card anel cr'riwed lilN not think that title is snore ne'ersisary
Initials. Theu he looked at n.the ob- in journalism than for a nlaw3er to
viously swnlting me).- t ake an obJectlonnllle line of pr.acllce.
"Number l s also free---" he said. a some Iawyers do, merely lbeualae
"May [--F" It pays well.-Dr. Albert Shaw, In The
"You may." Cosmopolitan.
The word seemed the fr;emilest aind
most delightful lie had y~eW heard. d Los punilon.
a ,10 '0 0 -Ireland's I ose Populnillon.
There i .nothl' i orld so Iv. Ireland is a country nl.hl li toe
fylng a bbpe. C'nnapfled gave the nerl thousands or its itatural increase e C
three dances to Lady.1 Marche. Ills lai- :o.lulatlon y benlgHitanirl; iand whlch
situde was ggoe. 'It n single momnat more boys are born than girls, and the
the shifting crowd had become the tul- most fatal epidemic Is ilufuenza.
verse, and ha had found Its core. liUke The population of Ireland In 1902. ar.
a wolndugully deferred dreaun the fifth cording to the leglstrsr.GCeneralI re.
dance camo round, and waiting was at turn, was The marriages.
an end, nnmberlng 2,949. and the biirths l 1,
"Mine, I thilk." he said. 883. show a slight increase on the av-
fhe folded her fan, smiled at the man erage of ten years; the death. 77.6T;
besile h 11, titn laid her hand on Cra.- were a trile below the average. The
field'sam If exees of births over deaths being 21.-
al dance?" he asked. 187, and the lo byemlgratlon amount.
"Op." plmeaI" tag to 40,190. there was a decrease I1
0Ihid his dlsappoltment, though mthe populaten during the year of 18,-
his Ilds were, etuionly upset, ice 008. less whatever Immigration there
seeme 1ap enthialasle--so baoyantly was,.of wrbh as record kept.
you3. VA. had never blleired that -a ._. Oim p a r .
marri eaateata.me it dances Jiust t Wie Wilise, of thei
ri s w." ._-1,!9O e nonl

utes of eompanionsh!p sale had growr 'O'"- 0
Itralght lito his life.
T'he carpet If Iie passage was very THE AIRl WITH
soft; tho light of tlIe hagInginl lamp wa W
very lhic.. it seeield Io hlhic that lie
liaIl only exiltoed uinill now. ll ,>ir- WHICH JAPAN
ranged the ushlions on the divall, nud
sh, eat don-o. OPPOSES RUSSIA
"'Do you believe lI ienfatuatiloni:" lieo
asked, suddenly. "I suppose lcifiltua-
tlon Is the word." I 0 0
lie felt afraid of what he was going Tile arli'l'ery of lui' .lJhuiiiiibas .Al-il3
Il say. He felt that his prin ple.lils, is i as nlwrn.y.s e'oishl .rel II t le I1,i l ,lkit
lionor-hRe used tIe word ILoldly--Hll onr IIhe s(.olt l. nl-ipiiilii l".i'is
staple g .e drilftng froli hlln officers o ihave lnd ulopporlilliy of
like a mirage. lie sat doweve bestle leher
inid strove to cill the thought of
C'reighton to his utintl.
"iave you ever h'nnl of a ni Iall
going off I hls head lu a lC1gle ulght:"
lil asked afresh. "H;
"lth a rIush the nucisie came to lan
eld. .
Site looked ll) 1-11inmaal hehel a fe
t li loeI ok l lI, p ant h im, anil IhliIMl tlie -
,uIliItlb lie>s in litI eye.s I.e ielt Ilhi t shi ,.
wnil UIre surii 11i h lii u.'h I.y in-.h.
'I'd like It nslak .iil soRolluc ilig," sish
ilild, "If you donIl't uiilul."
Soine uwo elle Iglioel.e licltulilii c : tilt,
mtelIod, If uiiclilrne l le'. Is :'o ieiiac .
Ile felt r( tuffeel, aiind bent his leh'nil.
Sbe glanced down, ilieii once' uoro
glanced up.
"I wtant you Io toll ie yollr inir." ie.
e me t r h(,r gHZt, IJ lilllk II s 'll'r|i W ^ ]
It w'as hanrdl to be reollikld, i \vt; i ht i- i
lidtmnn to be forgo ln-wip- d ilecil dti 1 itr
luenriry lin six weeks.
slio minbeiuttied cnii llut I loind her
glove .
"Yoii've henll pulZ7liig mie ilit% i h hle,
gniglt." slie ei-id. '(li r- o i.a.f .. I I-ll,\v
I tlha t .votu'rl atieoi railc1inl Of' "er\u hi S
liut -what friend naliel wlirIt. I l -ii
you--"' li I broke of(f shilldllylV niii Ii
looked at hini oncc e Iiiore. P'll.- e ii

ht~~ N1tteHOM IP4 .Vt~iNUF10R THEL FI

seelieg lie nrtillery It luninlevries anr
lud in their praises of the Ji1pnli.-se
isldielrs, land of tlhe81 siInal'ess'of lle
way In wies'll Ii.ey catiry out Ilie vHIrI-
oule imooveents. They cnow lio'v to
liaudle their giins well ..ud to noelrv
Ilieni quickly. ''or Olmlce tline pliat t Ii
Japanieste have paid inrllculnr illattei-
lion to Increanllig the elclclieny of Ili1n
lIranehl of Ilee service. Tl'e nmiie nra',
the tallest III til Army, ihelir asnnallrir
of helglit heliig livP feet fouir in'lchis.
na against five feet tllhreeo Iulihes Il
standlardl fotr Ilie cpin:lltnei'r and cval Iry.
and Inve feet two Ilnctes, Ileti n\"orae
of tlie Ilfantry. The gunllnei"r rale of
pny Is In lke nniainier Ilithe highest li
tlie wlihole Army, tlihe gllunnerI lprivte
gettingI six aiil one-lilalI noe1s II li.vy
(al)out seoIen centiils) to tie five anid oio.'
half selps (slx cer.lts dlrasni by Jthiir

c -

grint expense. \'' InIust look to In.11d
\liliunl Iliillllvtiv to collie to the naid of
nelcilce, iu is It hlis o often done i l
illh pla1It, ilid to frni(lllle iitliild e'XlS dille
by gelln'lislH gifts thei lil''eas of r'-
Pse'rcll('H lite inllitllleie orf lill'h Iily ieP
I'iur-rei'll'hiig.-- 3il ue. C'urle, il lIIe C'ell.
I lry.
A Slirnllgie wYr In llonin
A siiiglilI'r silr IhaIs beon a\iclgt Inl
It.m lih 'i let1ly.V, Iolh hisitl .s to file c nli-
'I'alervy Pi.nk IlrIthe l eiine l8uinllinge -
ICrnlCt --h il Iheiy wrll It wlls dlltEri'nti
nllhi ic s ll. Iihe 'nlllliicthe's with ilotiunic
lelittcrsi iail hose 1i tIh' ll rillidoi ( re i' 'k
chcin r'h w ll I 'yl lllle'. T'll litilfy Ihll
lni.k af lIlle' phIlCel' tel 'clil e''r the' Alistrian
1VV,,- rn'ilnic t l llrlh't il lihtil llt I.nliin Ill
plletlentI sicC lieel lan c hlie rIu d li llh he
icl-li, ls. 'The lik ioviilli ll )rovlkli'l li

A. IBATT"ERY 01?OIt~lttJ$AN .*ti'I'.1AL~Y 4).N '

comrtudea of the eClglneers anlll cavalry,
and Lie five seus (live cetils) of the
Tnpanlleso 'Tommlly Atkins of Ih1 IllnC.
The isme genelrn;: proportionC Ien tile nay
holds good for tie officorn of artllhlr.v.
s conipal 1 wIlli their lbroliher officer
of the Bnppers, envanry fild lilne. As ()t
delilR, tihe orgraiilzillon of (I11 Ju.ii-
nriise artllllry s rvli-tc Is divied lIbronal.
y Into two ranches, the field nrtillery
and the mountlain arllllery. The former
are armed with Iwe;ve-poundelr breei'lli
loaders, tlie otier hainve four-pounders,
There la also n cotrp of untlleers re-
served for lolnoe defense. Thle iold ar-
itllery Is like our own, in that It In
dlatrlbnted into liatlerles of six gnina.

U& I", 0.=

loud outcry from liue orthodox% (reek
pirtlelansn sni o h rc iveael It n blow to
their rellgion. ''Thc' govern l'i lit ihad to
unel-lousn Iz ( ucriuene* r .n
CIi' u onie IiCii rn' lierlol tnosn.
D r.)1 sI i i4th lhl l 11n 1 i11il a a x le rl un Oi fl|
to itIet (Ih ail ity -of rnrlotii plrHonsa
Io wakeo ulp l a givenll tlic. le found
Ithnt pensants lt ml illeonla I mor iecomn-
imonlly (polssnew l II is power (hlia niore
ellci eled plersoni., nutd lhe thinks tIhe
plhenomenonoi borders on lyliinotiln. lie-
Ing a Itinl of nulto-a-riggstlon. Most of
lie persons he exicsrimented on wvke
up from iftte Vkllllnuta to nil hour, or
even two, I.'lAt i' the time desired.



frequeiltly been ciharged'l by rhili
otes unilt ollh r IeII ige iltirnlt; and llll
i philly ItRlgi-ripih uple'-iir r on tll- I
d i I lll -% n llll Itil ylitll all l ti I hlte ,

hii ri-leriehdl I li una l. \shile. tIwo
Ilo si lpai r(ilid llie I' inC -iremii.
plroiptly wilrd ilo\\ii tih' lile ft
utrii'l lolls.
TI'li edllhlcil asel Iin tIle cut s
In relinliored llect''cseliry liy vcery st
coi ltdlll tiol.
It Ish i lalt lieilt fiir (Ili pollil
Mt W nln.ii r, It Jcit hn:igle' l ilni e l
l n'it I ne 111elwiy., 111l l In intcl ilie
proI' l t t 11H oce pall it iiiliiStl llil
t'-olln tigers il\ lihii fi'.rm ire 'lit tih
'I li-Oe feore' lo' ls 1e li'rItcie leii\e 1 I
iestarl iianifsildi nn iimilih l.v lyine
i'ill 'niy 'in-i, iltnd sIO It 1 1s4 fol lianq


Tll 1 It(AIJ.

esfnary to plaue 1IIp 11iI1n at lsm
Ispol1 ll eInges. TheI' Igirr i line
beii known to vlsll the tanlloiin,



which 'bItWnls are formed In eight A N ow liteeys.
gsaeonwuts, divided between tie t1- Theafntest f eleplsives ecmaredlg
ps-l t gust-us gad ie 1l1. Altooetber to Metal ndrutrv, 15 p JU ahual
the seUtMry fore* hs sse MX As1 gd 91u 0 a0ip mn l0 1 withititt-ofs a wna
and belt am mn U A m7 ta-u' guns 1 wo w 09 put w oat the ssr mot u %ue
aIeld pumsamre eleawse@d in Japan t after i O t*n S5)." ? w~iprqui*
a ugZeeal pa"tet3,,A4 me mde a@.t te PPAN'
natotwli meeueaw ed gum *tuudbY atC mta~W.~eIc Pll I

wespO;#0~tlatEaZa~ wPij.e~~ a ~ I
3pw te ~t yael ortors
*eS and"a

.I I p= aMB
TIBolp-Raoo RUT Po n swroMn
lnKg dire (li0iiG) amositn the staff
1ll1lr Imq 1ee0AINIqa llin.
The Venllinn liepuy, Itrnjiianin
counr.tet other duy dtlllverr-d n Rel'
in which hei ducplor-ed the feet
Italy, of all E uropenn romlinrtrisl a
nIleSP ts Itl opporlcillltln for r
navlgantlon. There n'e oil rthep penin
800 kIlometers of rinviKgable riv
and lIy a network of enntalin thlce
(lie larger elitl'i of Northern I
could be unslly e'icnntc-(led with
oller nutd willb lie o'realn und tlle g

A Useful Conmblnati

An Ideft for a combination 'coal
wood holder In bhown In the abovi
lustratlou reproduced from tbh W
naq's Home C.ompanion. or econ
of space thls receptacle will. be to
especallyl desirable for mall ro
.at-. Jl^



tlo r
'ken 1

A Great Detective Steps Out*

Melville, of Sqotland ltard,!
A the Anarchists' Aich ertliAj,
Smy, and the Syatx--e,")',

Has Built Up. :-: t-r..

* -:

, '

T 'he Scroelty of ll illum. C
At (lite piraeut Illte we po)bsse only *
utboit i grain of the pure s illt of rn-
liu1ii. Iloweve'pr great inay ba the care IQERJ E AT
I nkI i In tillitl re'ncart'hes, sm ll II losses
are't 1liellr.illo. i li l s rio14us los.Ce's habve RIILROAD i 'l
I ll ''in'l i r lin i frl'l l ii. 'er a'''r ll ci '-
'iiersl'lili hri 'il ecl i ishi.' Uill 'lce.i'rmi *>lll ***qq*qes*11pllqc1 eq Q*L9
lr>liert'l'li(s if rdiiill 1i. i ,etse r l iIi In all
lii-'ia hIisi if l i i le ii n 11 ii al se li l ill r jlivsltl y, niiill in-ir llth Ir w 'ork under udl
c-lii- 1 lil ielli'l. ii ii .\I lili' i lii- e itt w il l nlipp ll li lr fellow wor
iaoli In l -lnc-i'-11 is reitlreh llu '. y litha oi l k at lho rlt. ni-yi tIhe' 'ide 'niorld Ml
e.f this lprlec-. is nn lid iliili i i lhTi( l. I eli', i in i 'l'etnliinO Centrel Afr
l'ihlu-li iiii iow he lie lelidJ e oiil nt rallwnys. for isltnuice, tralna I

tom- I and made him a srQwant over tb i.
my hbeadsi f older me, e- mportnt eaqi ih. i"
und wers given to the yount mam to t iil#I ti. Q ibeloe
, revel. and be rer*ad failed to irl a i oe tltd
result r. j.th I I
Thoaligh reorrmalsed -U ts tbe
Iaventlgatlon D"pMrtrn mi~.a 7
3 i a l, It wa bnp i p ui
the services Lto Sum s h,,t aler At
-beet A trta

,2 'iw llHHI'i"l"^



ircal ,
hayve ll': 11i,, .Ini oiut of D100 Ill., in exile at Chiselbilrat, near
'orgunizedti unl'ir.i-y tile ion. was watched dlnly by ,reneh l.
world ,\ei nt tle nll- splps from a windilll on'the common ',
Sarcy lhint ha oiti 111id near by, the Instrtctlons of the watch- iJ
froths, but iliIt \il, hi Iti110 cl l bing to keep him there at any
made itself explrti \\ tlh il oIt.
pistol, the knife and tihe bomlli -Ilti no ll lnt nq~intlonaeUlawhrteplonned.
lrclhi enemy. BuHperlitenndeniil l1 III ,\ i.in1ioi., were followed by Setr4age
thent retired from the iretictlio ii nof Il in It 'leil \tself. l''ollowlng the As*
p~ei.cial lirnnch of tho Britisih C'rluiil til e-1 si min tii of Altentidler It. of e$ i b
Inevestigatiolt Department antd las.iI a.ei 11t11, iltt-nrinte It ito ell niilte the bit- B,
out of Hcotland Yard Into private life rnck' ait Slnifordl. cenr lc Mnncheater, atl0 ,
lie hn been the best nuairclies to li,1w i I thI' Man11rlir ll Iouae Witl .
hlimier ihtat ligland or any other rotni. blnstig powder. p i
try li iil. lie knows the dangerous ()ur ovl .h.liii nIIost 11 found pnoB
poltllal IIrlnuliiala of Europe, their lihlling a Rpdlll itli iiewvhiiiapefr filled
haiuntR iiiil 1lileir dolngts, a no otllier with Ilncieine I it i tasiseinn ion. Then
llnn in 11t1li,\'el sto know them. He hain ,oniie na sPlris or Irish elyiUmlllllto oult "
sletlt thle iarete.llr tart of his lite In' mi- Ir;'lge.
rinclrlng thliit in.oe ledge. Heo hae been 'rit, F:llnisl lortcrilv lDepartmnent
feanrlcrc miul ke'-in andtl Cvw really., H l begniIn tolirstr Itself. Rir Howard rll-'
lind liateii-d his 1 h l'ciieweIp e againstfam pt ep, lit set ili ip mi ip%% il a illltrtnienlt of
their Iti llIlntin illII R h girnI rnlly won. obsprv tlion upwa polltleal lrriininlla Ir
More tunii llit. le, t ll t i tirti'ular au-- hlis l-tectlve servieC 114i put lMelville.
nrchlst ltlnitr liiM e-eII,, ll n erRnilser of his bright young dletoctlveo hergeinut. it
nio small nierit. I 1I- i In lille'rf pI'-ir- its head and rent lilm nlaronid to gantiier
ti'ally hbillit up llthe pleinal Irr-nchi of einta and nnt an n iitand to learn I'reelrn'
the Srotlllnd Ylrdil dlutlt lve t iet ,rvi-rP aii < (CI'llnnlt, ti tllC 1111i l i llin1111 r Of
which keeps trackr of |illlitl'nl e rni lili itle'oimicilrncy.
and cares for teI safety of roynlti'i ll 'ri. tualot cowttrdly nil most Idan-
Sliii pi1nile lmen itn Englantl, aInd lie gernoes of tile crltuiLtinl thie Iuwt da-
hiN ch('lose other men, almost with partumett inad to watetlh. Ituninlliig tlowni
I lnriPrnig IiRstinet, nnd trained then in n plot to follow wonltliy mnr front their
ilir work Ih' lnns done so well. clrls and rhlorofornl tlhein 1t rairway
I'rotuhly iil I iee lther otler centre In trains ap that they would he easier to
the world luenl nttd 'cklers politlentcl xilre anltd pCtio of mlltant anarcllsta and theu
fitinl'"ct gKthil'r ns ii I\lontoI. In uot upon nal ananrchlit bomb factory In the
ocer. ectillil In thie world do thoso wihoos provinces. The botilbs were m4""' ,
n 11 ln liven a ret, iuet Ithreatenel by this rta- there fdr ise albrond..
gltSi. ticulhr ellank of social outtaetsa feel Vhilelll thie akers were. one trial there
sn ll tell'limHclve so isaf(e. wnn an expnlosioni t n hiotme In M ay-
sttf 'lhirotghiotrt a long otficlnl career and fair. Melville, gathering up clues Il
ti ,I4 ln the almost real sense Melville has haste, dslnovered thnt thins was really T'
11*e' cnIdo IlI n mnse a terror to political the outcome of a plot to murder Justice
Ie li otRitlrailort In uinglantl and otasildo Hawklne, tile trial Jutlge. the tlomo
of It. Illn Intiiante frieirls don't know Recretnry, and, not least, himself. s n
Ihow whether It Is lrcrelnd of lilts man him- the explosion the plotters had mistaken
etilirtr elf or fer of thei oergaritlniation hle ls the house for the Judge's.
uinllt u ni llder suec'onslv, cinilllnnialon- 'Tlei Inspector pronimptly ralded tlhe
smcln ern whicli hIsa operated mosi in re'dnr-- Antonomtle Club. In which one of tihe
i1 th1 lg an arehlests to a slate of Imlirnhtttcn. s te lecirt arrested held a card of mem-
l'd i tlit the fear and the iiimpot'eice are li-rnllp. lIveory nian found In the
niintI theree. ilculne wan detained nnd and arrested. aid
I' v A tall powerful tMan, with celdu, gray lti' police then obtained asnch a teams
11 il eowye, H pllerinteilttlent Melvillle In ap. of Informatlon that It It Rave thcu the
i f ie i'araitnttr I the ideal deeteutlt.e t heo whip hand over the ntutrchleat for
S story lIoks--a sort of EKgisllh itl years.
tl nce spnctoIr ,Invert la the Ihiea you get of A raid of thnt kinel on Rsuplrln was
S hlln. I, in is man of few words. now In Tor.don. It was one of the no-
Thely Itvo been needless. Hil acts tons Melvillo had brought from
iir I-ti spoken for him. a broad.
'Wheln he base hpen personally thlront. The anarchists had not eipoeted saieH
I oned-unid at the outset of hli career strlngr.nt measures. Their organism-
the iinstannces were numeroiti-hla flons In the Irltliah capital live never
method or dealing witlt tloae who recovered from the blow. They real-
iiande thie thrents has been surnmarI lsed then that one man Ill ILondon
nnd swift. There was a would-be as- was not afridn of them anid they have
sassinv who attacked him Ili the streets feared him ever ilnce. '
of Solo at light, and annttlor who got The work begun in that raid has
Into his l qlaco with a revolver stowed been continued. A special study is
a way with a handkerchief InI the brnast now made of anarchlst resorts.
locket of hlis coat where It would be Every club In known, andl nothing of
Ilanmly. moment that happens within Its walls
They were not prosecuted. and no goes unreported. Hines these adoption
stores about these Incidents wero of that system, aiarclhy lit Englannd
printed In the newspapers then. But hes beren practically harnuless.-Ne-
It was a long while after each of these York fun.
Incidents before the detective's life was
threntennd algaln. INDIANS' VENERATION FOR DEAD.
Melville's pollyc has always been to In Alaska They isleet the Mosr i'itar
treat tiles aslarchlsts witlh contempt. eque alpo, l or e urim Purposet.
Those who know hisn best say that this "One of the dstla ctive features ap-
n-- In not been fplined; it Is real. pealing to every traveler In Alaska".
ohiltrn Whether It is or :ot, It has been with- amid j'. J. Park, spelal agent of the
Peve1 out effect upon his constant vigilance, Interior Department, at the Republi-
enai nwad from It the ninrchist has slunk an.. "Is the veneration displayed by,
a wny breathing vengeance and slaugh- the Indians for their dead. The most
ter. to fill his notebooks with vain picturesque spots imaginable are ea-
nnatlhemas and railings against "l le for their burial places, and a
le lo elvillBe. one travels along the meantaln sides,
Thle paclal Brnanc of tme CrlimnInal or up the caonsd and valleys, the tau-
eorvoeltigatlon Depaetment lland tha taatle graven repretntation of Asd.
eentin sense, the place in Bnland t male, birds or Ath lIdlicte the e .ts e ,
lice Unlited States Secret Service oe- that beauty s pots have beitn takleB If .'
uigles IIn this country. It furnrshe the the burlat plan oft the natliv. '
bodyguard for notable personages sad ". vial~t v0laas where the tota : ,-
keeps watca of the criminals tfr pole raconlttnl t heit l e Ito it ;i '"p
whom these personages have most to slaUton resemble" d a th ia bISts p .
f. f** I T he amount of work doga ugn t*hes rki
S It was blelville who walked by the oods is almost beyond eoapren llte
; German/lBEiperor's aide when the hody and, like the IEgyptim beto ly V'
of Queen Victoria was borne from in ancient times grven upon arble
Windsor to roguore. te guarded tbe and tone, the lanlnage of a totem
Car In Bngland, and, so the story goes, pol tells the blatc-y of eeblietlnd atm
took him out alone and showed h tribemme. lome .o to he fatnna s I
the enamy side of tand on. sust diaMppear witth the maryeh ;ot,
He aunrded President Labet w oesn eomharetailsm developill thie vr d )
he vislted tEnland, M hu Inhnlahll story. i.
'a cconipaliled Ilce lng, o*n bli Oet lle i.batunt. I.t. bg t. b :
'". mental Jourlneys. AlWays loir at hand, aplrt of vsndli'gina, is Do me e ot.:
anel but never conrpleous,. there have been traditions, and. many a vru&g g
few great pubile functions when i coda* poe huasn, trapln a6 p ,
wa ncet In altenlanee. ,oa ol bnim lii 1o o
S Thirty yeara he ha had of it, and stedaof sthe ta ta l grim t ent '
Jar now bh has stepped out with a pension lnerthluied .aan to tsh Inlthl ed l d
heat and many mementos of services ten- nthl a Unr of the tile and dea't,
Liver tMelville came up from the ranks. lie 1miL5 afl.an whose deeds li .
ise11 Jeind the meatropolitan polle force ue.Ates, the bhatces ae l ,;
l'rsI away heck In thi' cnod tr e a year erTte l the private uft ba 'a
r or two he pounded the rlavpr.nent-. .itatang tourism t,. t ."u ltll 'l
"ad "proceeded along his bent" Ie licn tAon- isll. "r;
taly don coppef's way of pultling itt-llke t'.e A l....
a) rest. Then aolmebody sew the makf ag tert Is anhltb dIb thabIt
r l of a detective In him nari put h',m In t o .edlt wtiwll sg
ola cloths. I'hnt gave him a tartt. tha t thepi twtht
lyr Iowird Vincent. ehllF to P, legs t oe Ol evap, tee dermed Is A iceif
Scotland Yard In, archer a lew the 3i- one, and. h* do wlth eold fet ,D D
oDL phiction of delepttlve Ins great meLtI CaaP mase Utue. It hs tlil.,
of r trf rands in i#l8 had. beeP dlcoy. i. '
and i ere, found there a shr wcL businest- b d la the
e II- Ilke young detective 'jarled MelvUlle L eha oth-w.







. .

Ei'tor ad Proprietor.

aterd April 28. 1908, at Galanemse,
u econd-cas matter, ,under Act o
,,VongVWW of March 3, 1879.

Ptbliphed every Tuesday and Priday,
Lat WD a yer in advance.
S SOqta ofor Six Months,
25 Cents for Three Months.
il ca leaders In brevere type, 5 cents
SI Use or ueah nsertion.
Sp ace for display advertisements priced
a pplloation.
'' he editor Is not responsible foe 0h
iews of correspondents or othlrscon-
St.ibuting to his columns.

Gainesville is *full of visitors,
and still they come.
If you want fine job : printing
'done promptly, and at reasonable
rates, hand your order in at the
STAx office.

S Candidates needn't be slow about
ending in their announcements.
ut let the "V" come along with
. h' _, h announcement.
Those people who "don't be-
liW. advertising pays" are gener,.
ally pleased when some editor
: thPem a "free puff."
rHanna knows how t6 shuffle
t ie cards and get the trumps,"
.__W the Volusla County Record.
-It is not a bad deal by a good deal.
-'Parts who are looking for an
excellent school town in which to
educate their children, are respect-'
hi-:: fully invited to come to OainepvIle.

l'.. Before the present political cast
gn t o is over some of the "open
SWriters may wish their
4W s letters" were"closed book&"
We hear no complaint about bSt
;'U.ay primary except from a few
Sdligrunted brother editors and
,-' Oltijlawi---the people seem to bte

"Open letters" are now features
v-.If the U. 8. senatorial campaign.
l:;I[Tcerro and Jennings, says the
"'il Ugan Herald, are throwing bo
'i quets() at each other now.
S.John uN. Stockton will be our
tiette U~ited States senator, says
"the, Palmetto News, if the people
'letgiber way about it, and they
1h t4 their way this time.

-.,adiu lm is now said to be selling
,OP400,00O a pound, and a
PIlesked for. Floridans would
get in their winter supply be-
Sfoe another advance in the price
Ii announced.

Judging by the enthusiasm(?)
'" .shown at the recent Good Roads
SConvention at Daytona, one cannot
think that the public highways in
l'. Porlda will all be rock-paved dur-
SAbg the paenst year.

Ow' people believe in fine stock;
.ly 'would not object to an ani-
lweighing one ton-stock, ton-
t the two words together and you
Just what they do believe In
whet they will stand by on

SWebelieve in fighting our enemies
it.i8 nsh-we believe In "lick.
j them every time, and between
believe in doing it by
Aightlag, and not by diahon.
iuaehwbacsking. ivery candl-
Kis.d should fel this way about it;
...t.a his etlcons, should hbe
by his feelings.

: .u.'"loo editors should fist and

betor they decide as to who
will favor orppose during a
cal campag. The public
y seem to 4 ill. that ed-
can fast without, an. Ieat
&aence, but by the public
are not auMally accused of
g to much In the matter of

W yea ago. it was not be-
a. 'A l,"y. who were then
athe naval stores busi-
Would ever again
S a gallon for
St now the
lpwason to

wti as, to ,

tWon that iA
deag igh 1

If theb Demo~atl/'of Pir-
da will only tske the trouble to
notice right at this time what an
effort is being made by the Times-
Unilon to have Senator Taliaferro
return to Washington, and will re-
member that the Times-Unlod js' '
owned, and the expenses of rau
nin it paid by a republican i
al of the Standard O 4 q
surely they will a elves
the question '1ro the '
proper mIant'Demiocratic
Florida a4tates Senate,
or wotu. *'dvsable to elect
John a native Floridian
wi ,' i^ i5sowledged friend of 1
al4 i*ler with those who are com-
aOL known as the "common a
P"le" of Florida?
It is very well for republicans to .
be republicans; we know some good
men in the republican rabks and we
respect them, but -hat to us is
wondrous strangeUs the Indisput-
able fact that Mr' -Taltaferro's
friends affirm hbe l'saemcrat who
will stand for the b poor masses
against all corners 4.d goers, and
yet the republican millionaires are
straining every urv to elect him
and to defeat. Slocktnu, whom the
people now as unevwer been accused
of being anything short of the best
kind of a friend to the. poor men
who produce the wealth of the
country. Fellow voters; think ser-
iously about this matter; look the
issue square in the face-it'sa ser.
ions matter.

The announcement of L. W.
Fennell, who is a candidate for re-
election to the honorable and -very
Important position of sherifl of
Alachua county, will .be found in
our announcement column today.
No man Is betterknown in Alachus
county, ad few. ara better known
in the Stte,' than is Sheriff Fen-
nll. H e has served this county as
sherif.smeeral terms, and a better
sheriff-If as good a onM-,never
served the county, and he was
never more popular than he is to.
day. As will be seen by his an-
nouncement he will not be a candi-
pate for. reelection again whether
successful this time or not, and this
will be unpleasant news to many
who believe hbl pleas will be hard
to fill. "Wah Pennell," 4q he is
Sfamiliarly known, has made a g6od
sheriff, and now he asks to be re-
r elected and promises if successful
r to continue his good work as sheriff.
Much of the talk about the far-
r mer having no time to attend elec-
a tious at certain seasons of the year
Sis all nonsense. The farmers-as
- a rule-are the most independent
i people in Florida. They can drop
their plows at the end of the row,
or in the middle either, and go to
town, or wherever they desire to go
Just about when they please. They
Scan sit on the fence and talk about
Sthe nonsensercal talk of politicians
" and laugh at their folly for hours
when they feel so disposed and yet
be able to give the office seekers
better meals at any time than they
are accustomed to getting at bome.
The farmers are able to take care of
Themselves. The little politicians
needn't worry about naming a date
when they eta leave home for a few
hours to "vote,"

And now the friends of Hon.
Frank Clark are telling saout how
r anxious the people. of Oklahoma
are for him to be elected toCon-
Sgresm from Florida. CaR it be that
the Oklshomian are. afrtd Vteuk
Cl'r. k wll go bak to their Stte If
he ia defeated la loridaP Boya
let' senmud a Floridian to Congress

L from the Second Dstlrict--ouie who
i tiks to Florida like "grim death
to a dead ule," an4 leaves it not
when he jfail to remove the cap-
ital. J' .r l Is te mran.

W. C. aft And L. W. Pnnuen
for s~'r t h. WImtgesn ad J.
M. D tel -t of f.the circuit
enot, J. 0. KIti o cirounty aup-
*rlt ,dt ofp ubib lsttaction, H.
0. Msia f county Judge, Willis
Wm. a uii kr ur-ar. Mr
nofw AoUtUIIm thei aIglit of our
readers at Uite O"tii3 pdcr 0 0se0.
tion, 'and tnet *' .r e Wl
not fail -to 'ei d d .14,,r.
Smeuts in the, "A'
1 4 n ,, ,,
Visitors who are t ." i i
rmad the 1lo'i aW muti
lak that the' ae at, ll
,fulfg 'owtheyp
,"o o W-

wI 'I

w-w.f -mu-

111d-- J. v %. : I F-r
A. 7. T ieen ^ l, *0 h
:Ity o .bi)ale) .aW., Pa'il -'.
SOlsar Bryanti Wt lius the ity. Saturday
Ueaai bi hto^, trUdl,.
,i .a f-4 drp to now in effect in
i0bSvUle. Jut watch us grow.
0. 1 York of Arredoddo wps
wbopplng in Gainesvllle last Friday.
SMrs. T. L. Hodgsou of Williston is the
*uept of relatives in the city for 'a few
days. -
N A. Callison, manager of the Spring
Park farm at Bennington, was in the city
Saturday. I
S P. Waits, a prlomidet eitsen of I
Grove l'ark wam transactig bus inias in
the city friday.
Carl Willimanon, the Oraham naval
stores man, was transacting business In
the city 8aturday.
Prof. THka. P. Maynard, a prominent
citizen and l bualaes maim of A41ehua, was
in the city yesterday.
J. 0. lWhffrds of Higl Springs was the
guest of hlidaughtr, Mrst M. A. Raster-
lin, this city, yesterday.
Prof. D. 0. Mclntosh, the popular
principal of the Arober school was a vis-
itor to Oaineville Saturday.
Raymond J. Futch, a prominent mer-
chant of High Springs, was a business
visitor to the city yesterday.
Alrs. Linn, of Shelburn, Ind., Is the
guest of ber cousins h. 0. Mcdahan and
Mrs. Louis T. Ronx,'this city,
Ifyou ws't o to but r build a
home, pay off t I, or bontrot fora
,rolItabi It vst sUl Oee Movers.
0. P. Cannon, one of Alashna county's
prosperous truckers, was in the city Sat-
urday from his home at Rocky Point.
The G&aiesville banks are doing a bet-
ter business this winter than they did
last winter-and prohibition in force.
J. R. Peaster, who Is engaged in an ex-
tenslve fish business at Wacahoota, was a
business aller at the Star oQfee Monday,
When in need of china, glam ware and
lamp, don't fail to visit our china de-
partmant, we have a complete line L. C
Work on Crawford & Davis' new ata
bless Is progressing nicely, and when they
are completed they will be an honor to
the city.
C. H. Reeves an up-to-date painter,.
formerly of High Springs, but mere re-
tently of South Florida, was in the city'
Monroe Venable, the popnuar naval
stores and sawmill man of Kanapaha, was
in the city Saturday buying stock at
Tbomeaa' stables.
Col. C. C. Thomas and J. B. McDonald
are expected back from New York, where
they went on buslnes recently, within
the next few days.
Mrs, T, II. Hills and son, T. D. jr., af-
ter a few wesls espat pleasantly with rel-
atives and friends at Old Town, have
returned to Galneaville.
iulas Cora Whldan, one of nligh
Spring's charming voung ladles, passed
through the city Saturday. anl went to
St. A.ijustine to visit friends
The city #togqcj lIat night approp :i
ated $zoo to the National Rile CConrer:
ence for the splendid advertising the pro-
moters have given the city.
Are your children In need of shoes? If
they are, be sure and see our "Lenox"
line of children's shoes, before purchase.
ing s]mppvhere. L. C. Smith.
J. B. Padgett, one f 4 4sch'ua county's
most prominent naval stores qp1ratlrs,
returned a few days ago from a business
trip to poiqns In South Florida.
Misa ~la Westgaptd, thL popular and
dicent teacher of the Wiqdqr siaool,
spent etlirday and Sunday with her
parents, Mr, sad Mrm, P. 1. Westgaard,
this city.
J. R. Williams. Alachua; H. M. Smith,
Rvinatom; DeWitt Dow, High Springs;
8. L. Turn e, Lake View; Alex. Reed,
Montbrook, and J. O, hawls, Alachua,
were In the city Friday.
Don't AIget that In our jewelry de.
prrmeLt we carry a complete hue of
ewe"lr a .4 sliver ware and, in fact,
every thing found a first class jewelry
department. L SC.iuntj.
B. B. McCaa, traveling auditor for tfa
d. A. L., with headquarters at Jackson-
ville, agonmpspeed by his little daughter,
mary, Wa the gyglt of has sister, Mrs. H.
C. Denton, thia city, Saturday.
our ahoe department, you will and
tl gtCmt comfortable iboe on the market.
Jns k_ tbr our "Blue Cross" noiseleas
aho. n w~S l pay yon to look over our
ofher l& iLboea.. C. C. Smith.

Mayor Thomaa has requested* tZe pity
eoauftll to .f penalties to Iome cipy
o'dinsnea the vJio14So of which now
carry no penalties, so that be cn fe te
rUroad coUmpldanl for thr frequent

Almoet evry train bring strangers to
Gaaeville. Many of them are coming
Sp attend the Bible .Conference, and
msUA tham far other purposes. About
ninety per aeato f* eoMamr e n d goera
compliment the town ans amp no a-
Hon. W. M. Holloway, candidate for
tate Superintendent of PubUe Intrac-
dotie, stti dd tbhe Gopd RoMda Comv-a.
tipn t Dtouss lst week, as did lso
owuudy oummlel ra. asiae. They
.~i U.,thtlaj mmch dote by the amm-

.Wi Urk, tc ble, ldito of tbe
is durh0g th0

.,.l Jle I t


S:w e nave -"' -
In Stock,. and are constantly receiv-
I ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Men,
SWtmeif and Children, at popular
prices and of the best makes.

We call I

S Particular attention to the Ladies
I"Brockport" and Mens "All Amer-
* ica" and "Walk Over" grades.

8 J. D. Matheson,

P Shos md LeiteP 8 to$0. ine1irlle8, Fla.

,.- ..-... ...--


Cotton Department,


Highest p ice paid f0 $ea Ilalnd 0goa0or

In Seed or Lint, Large or Small Quantities.
Advances made. Warehouse charges free. Firm offers

made by letter or wire. Correspondence solicited.

-- -T"

W. R. Thomas,

Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.

Call on me when you want to buy

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


m- I


SRobt. McClellan,


Strict Personal Attention Given to
Al Busitess in This Line. Tele-
graph and MAil Orders Attended to
Promptly. . .


Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.

a a MeeIng......I. Intheppermaerad v.c a.I ng sIc

Campaign Meutlng. |
In the qecoq4 ~qngressJqaal District
the Campaign Cotmmiltee bgq se lete4
the following places and dates for cam-
paign meetings:
wla il, March a, night
oest Palm BeaO&, March night.
Fort pierce, March 4, a p. W.
Titusville, March 5, night
Sanford, March 7, night
lrlando, March 8, night.
Kissiminnee, .rch 9, noon.
DeLand, March ;,' nqqa.
Qreeu Cove Qprina,. March ?F, uon.:
Mlddleburg, Merh .;, noon.
Perunsdin, Mpral ;, night.
Callahan, March t1, noon.
Macclenny, March I8, noon,
Oluatee, March 19, noon.
Hautings, Match 23, noon.
St. Augustlne, March 23, night.
Daytona, March 24, night
p1t,, #, arch s, night.
OMremat ity, Iinrqh f. ooon.
Jakasonville, MaTmh 5., night.
Lake BatlaU, April 5, noon.
Starke, April 6, noon.
Mealra, April 7, a p. nm.
~awtboms. April 8, noon.
OWhMasvile April 9, noon.
Migh Sprigs, 4PrUll i., night.
Newbeay, April sU, a p. I .
IPt Waq i, Alpril s p. tm.
r afSrd, Apri 14, P.- 1.
Uv, ab, Aprif tE. noon.
1" l Aper e 4 %ri me, mee.
Wlittt.ApU rg.j a aw.
toake City. ApeS a$o, 2 e.

Pip- .- ..."
?^ni., 3,' ^^ ^^^l~ ^ ^ ,,W^"^ ^ *

in the paper matter advocating some
candidates whom the editor is not
supporting, and for what is said in
asuh commiuniatoun tsh pditor wjll
not be responsible. Over political
communications-whether advocat-
ing the candidates of our choice or
not-may appear either the word
'lCoamun neatpd" or contributedd, "
as the contributor 4eslres. We le-
lieve that no candidate should be de-
nied a hearing in any newspaper, but
we believe, aLho, that no paper should
be expected to devote it Srlce to-the
intarta of any candidate entirely
free tp sqch candidates .
Candidtesa for county oounlaeso
er, school board and 'minor offices,
can have their announcements In-
serted in the Star until after the sec-
ond primary for $3 50 each, and all
other candidates-County, State and
Federal-for $5 oo each, provided,
however, the announcenmet does not
pcsupy mo re ae tIeaty lines, head.
and aignaturt i4e ad, m4 ae 1W-
OOmaipmies .p4y for aqnouncement.
SAnything in a4diton to a twenty line
announcement will be charge.
ed detra, except our editorial support
which we reserve the right to beatdw
according to ourjwn likiug, and for
which neb ehtu wIll be made,
SAny "eandlihae, whether favored 14y
the Star or not can ha as a much
*ppee in the ppe maahe will pay for,
mdl ahm m--, wll be made known
.on ap~itimatoa, IPRlesi of POX Po,
dtdat who, maw e rdre apace i thuma
." l mlt ftr e4 Purpose f l.advaocst
Kt ay .
s;: ~ si~a~""rrr l~i"e: ~ satesl

and Coffin Company.

ia somethimm h ad to kh p ce with but
our facill'ie are tqal to all demands,
whether you want to build one house or
OI a dozen, Ypu ire eo the right road for
the right kind of ltusbr when you come
our way. We del ia all kinds of Build.
ing Material for outside and Inside finiih
to complete any dwelling, hotel, store or
factory. Tell O s your wants. We will
do the rest.

'PIION 166.

Air Line Railway
Schedule 1 effective December 7, 1903.

27 3' 1 55I SOUTHERN DIVISION. I 54 34 I 66
9 35a 8 30P 3 o)p Lv .... Jacksonville .. Ar To 5R 7 15s 5 oop
IL 15 8 55P 3 4op . Baldwin . o a 6 30o 4 2u
11, 46 o 45P 5 o3p ... .. Waldo ..... 8 o 4 04o 2 50
12 0P 5 36P Ar. GAINESVILLE I .Lv 7 14a 4up
5 36p Lv.. .Ar 7 14a ......
S8 Ip Ar . Cedar Key'. 4 .
i 26 Lv Silver Sprln 52 p
1 58p I?2 .a O.a .... O ...... .. 35al41p
S55P 3a ... Wildwood ..... 3a 11 56p
5 Iup 7 2oa Orlando .. 7 oop 8 25a
4 14P 4 i8a . Dale City,.... .. a8p 10 37
5 1up 5 39a ... Plant City 9 23P 9 45A
7 op n a. .. Palmetto 4 45P 7 42
7 28p II 46a ... Manatee 3 Sop 7 27a
7 45 2 30p . ..Sarasota oa p
6 oop 6 45a Ar . Tampa . L op 8 5oa

Lv Jacksonville.
tAr Fereandina ,
Ar Brunswick .
Ar Savannah .
Ar Fairfax .
Ar Denmark ,. ..,
Ar Columbia ...
Ar Camde. ...
Ar Hamlet . .
Ar \Willington .
Ar Suuther inues .
Ar Raleigh . .
Ar Portsmouth .
Ar Richmond, Va.
Ar Washington .
Ar Baltimore .
Ar Philadelphia ..
Ar New York ..

9 ooa 7 50P v Jacksonville .. .
0 15ia 9 cop Ar Lake City . .
12 op o 3 Ar Tls *

3 s5p o3p Ar Talelahae .
; iopy pe Ar~su uo,, .', .
jfPp 1 oa .Ar Ta1ahuses. .....
5 30op -5SP Ar Quiny ....
S40Ar r Junction .
9 55P 8 o5a Ar Penacola . .
2 os Ar Mobile . .
It i8p 9 3Z Ar New Orleans ....
11 53P 10 45a Lv lacksonville ....
8 ooa 5 35P Aracon . .
6 35a 3 12 Atlant . .
o0 roa 3op Chattu.ooga ..
11 25a 11 25P Nashville ..... .
I 36P 2 5oa St Louis . .
4 35p 6 3o0 Chicago . .

3 4op
5 51P
9 lop
9 40P

. .

12 5p
9 25P

3 'SP
4 17P
5 0op
o0 5op
2 55a
7 2sa
8 lop
.3 40a
7 5o0
2 05p
9 0op
7 30a

Connections for Palmetto, Manate, oneeg and .SFrMat0, pq 31, except Satur-.
days, front Uainesyllle.
Train No, 34, Seaboard Bxipess, drawing room Pullman aleepers between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New York. via Richmond and Wasnington, Vestibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
Jacksonville and Washington, and drawing room Pullman sleepers between Tampa,
Jacksonville and New York.
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford, Wannee and inter-
mediate points, and at Archer with Early Bird branch.
Nos. 56 and 57, Pullman sleeper between New Orleans add Jacksooville.
8Leapiere for Key West and Havana. -Leave Port Tamp a 8~n a "edayP, pI
TiuirsdatYs :ii 4P~P. P". .
A. O. JMcPQNRU Asa't Gen. Pase. Agent, Jacksonville, la.
E. C COUU Ticket Agent, Gainesville,

Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co
Tn9 rja' n Effect July_ 190-.

No. 0.
Siun day.

L, P M..
7 45
i 00
8 06
8 10
8 15
H w
8 45
R Ws
9 45 Ar
10 00 LT'
It 40

No. 4. No. 7
Dally Da

i. P.H \

L6 P. M.

". '..

5 40
a ee
T7 15 Ar
7 6

8it i6 "
7 20
Ar A. M.

L,v A M


a8 t
< 1e p
I1 30 5
4 10 p
9 48 p
'rAr PM


Noa .

Ar P. N.

.Lake ...
......... la ....
......... M It ........
v ell"
.... kewood .....
c... ..... l l .
** -''* M .q- aI F-

Lak Cli, a. .....
....Tal-hasls. A. L..
..... VhldostaG. B. a I...
Atlanta. C. ofGa ...

fAl M.

f.a. L No. &
Daft.. law-"

::Ar IAr

S .:s. '

r ..........
Lv A. WM. P. S.

GRAHAM, Prsadmt.
LVWtR. Gen. Bupt
,L Agent

TAEE The Atlanti Coast Line

vth iat
Dupont Dupont
or or
JNorth- Jacksonvile Jacsonovlle


p.& o.

West r

Rapid Transit and Unsurpassed Service.
Time Table in Effect November 29, 1908.

Depart For


rCive pom

Hiaja Sprlug. sad Inter-

- eO~ NolRts

Nartis, Est aid We
13:5 aAn i pihw 7.*aeeoIaaL

Daily AbayA.fci

0i3Mony day

- Itrchangeable Miea
ftpal t wi the rX.
IArf4hnfi ~lq~a sk-~le
also pa~~s~ ipl~i~~


~Atireatw! 2


" "- A

I _

_, 9 -- J' - -, t





SA ,

--- T ;
no .i




Ocath,~rr --d ~Yt~


Ar P. M.