The Gainesville star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00070
 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: March 15, 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: UF00048582:00070

Full Text

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~ EJVOT ~2 J1 TO T l-L 7~ ~4G I A~ 1-., BtTSIbj ]~S1~3 Pi I~JD ~OLITZC.A.L I1JTE~iEl3TS OF ~.YL1.L' ~.


I n
IOL'. _- S I ,,L ,FI.ORlDA, TUIRSDAY, MARCH 15. 1904.



Good Attractions Friday, Satur-
day, Sunday, Monday.'


-"Hawatha" Irast Night-Pro-
gram for Today-',The Pas-
sion Play."

The Chautauqua attractions during ihe
1ast few days- have been bnie (li the
best of the season. and the atteltdit e lhasi
increased daily.
The attractions Saturday were ini. re-st-
ing and well attended.
Sunday morning the churches were- all
opened. Pastor Craighill. of I ol Tril.
ity Episcopal church, preached n l ile
seribon to a good ized coiIgrei;AiotI at
that church. At the lFirst Presbyleniian
church P'astor Hay delivered ain earileit
i message to appreciative listetner-.. At
the Methodist church-by irlvitalii nm of
I 'stor carpenter -Rev. Williamsof North
Carolihai preached to a large audience,
and i Lev. M. A. (Ionts of this cit)--in
i the absence of a pastor preached mi
able sermon Ip the First Baptist chti.-1h
Sunday evening there were no service'-
at time ohurchee, but at the Tmieru cle
there was a great union gathering, anil
D)r. tlarence B. '*trouse, who wa.s ex-
pected to preach,, made. a few tUoiicIni
reuiarks 0U aaid he could not spend
another Sunday in Gainesville for
nianiy months; professed anew lhis lve
for Gainesville and her people, and
asked an interest In the prayers of our
people in his ballabf while he labored ilm a
meeting whicat he will commncic in New
Orleans, La., next Suday, an. I ilso
while he labor# in St. Louis, to hi,hb
place he will .g from New Orle.am. iThe
balance of thl evening was devote,l t.i a
rendering ol -Oratorio lethlleiem. ini
otlher fine *silc, among miuiclli ie
solos by some pf the local talent u-il i is-
iting singers of note.
Monday morning Prof. J. R. C. l1-owii
delivered a bble lecture at o oa im.,
and at 2:30 p. 1a. Sam Joneas-thaiti w holl
uo tman who comes to Florida can dr. a,
larger crowd, hold it longer and sati-,i
it better- delivered one of his lectures to
the largest audience that hadi gretteil
any afternoon speaker during the sip
son. &tr. Jones, as his custom i. (w Iat
ever the subject of his lectures, furi
wished a medley of facts and funl. li]
was funny, and said some things tihe
leaving off of which would not have
spoiled the lecture; but he said sotie
good things, grand things, noble things.
things that were appreciated by thle hlcs
people who heard tI m.
At night Rev. Jones lectured agaii.
Then came a wonderfully pleasing Iro-
luction of "Hiawatha," by Mrs. ["rtv.
tIowden. The lecture was accompanied
by stereoptlcan yiews, some moving pic-
Itres, and was reqi good.
The audience last night was the larj,-
est that ever assembled in Gainczville oui
any occasion, beifg more people than
could be comfortably seated in.the Tab
rTsacle. After Sam Jones had spoken
bshout one hour, he asked if the people
had enouXh. "Not aol 'Go on!" was
heard all over the Tabernacle. le spoke
about thirty. minutes longer, and then
stopped for Mrs. Ertz-Bowden's lecture,
which he declared was good and should
be attended by all.
Prof- Brown will give his last Bible lec-
1Pre for the season this morning at to
p;clopk. At 113g p. m. there will be a
0 grand puelal" concert, and at 7:3o the
famous 9aMlon play," which will wind
lAp the.Chaptanqua season.
.. AIlNG..
BSr'ed Alive. -
FIDITOR STArl An i disposition on
the part of an able-bodied man to earn
his living, -d aWhte obtaining, money by
different wrongful representations. The
aged toler, with dependent and sick and
'aged campanionam ven wee remembered
among his vitua. Tbi condition of
things had eastlned until an indigna-
tioni meetlg was called. After a long
deliberation ia way seemed practicable
f getting id of this Biped limpostor
sPpnon.. ially It ws decided to
ifpplilit a amtt(i. tyaiit him and give
hlim warning t mae he did not
change his eques' to work., the
community had timalive,
Strange, yt b i'.W shyng grave is
outweighed by nldl 1 It ca-

I~as.e1 i* .

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y -A ,,STRUT, --- .-.-- -

f/ Ri/ PL TO

DEATH OF C. O. SLEDQB. DALEB-M'ILVAINE. Prof. J. II. Coffee, principal of the
S1---- Waldo school, spent Saturday and Sun-
Illed at Miami Sunday Night-To Bury Quiet Marriage of Popular Young lay in the city.
Here Today. -. Couple Sunday. I Miss Pearl E.dwarnls, an efficient and
"i',. rtlitnic. ,nI friends of Mr. C. 0. The Ilonte of Mrs. l'aullne Mcllvaine,, popular teacher at Orange lHelph's, was
S l,.. I, rmner resident of this city, I O I Ni in this city, was the scene ora very pret- iln the city a while Saturday.
S i, I c,,.esterday morning to hear ty, but very quiet marriage Sunday LeRoy N PearceDr.JoeCloud,S.T.
,.> ) 1 -thh1 death at Miami, Sunday evening at 8:.oo p. tit., whtn Mr. W. M. LeRoy N 'earce, Dr. Joe Clotu S. T.
I .More About Those Extracts From )ale, the popular and efficient bookkeep. rescott, Sr., and oihems wete IPi the city
NIi -1.l1g, %as for a number lf year& er f,,or tile Dutton l'hlioaphate Companuy in yesterday to hear Sat Jones lecture,
I,.I .ii,. for the Seaboard Air County Superintendents. thfis city, led to hyimen' altar Missa thel J. L. Medlln naval stores man from
l.,i ii1,., I.Iat this place, but went to Mcllvaine, one of Galneaville's fairest Merridith, was among those who attend.
. i i.. .-ntl .after having lost his po.A TALLAHASSEE AFFIDAVIT and most worthy young laUdes. ed the Jones speaking here yesterday.
n I. n i hiiid, because of the in. A TALLAHASSEE AFFIDAVIT. Friends of tbis popular young couple Prof. J. 0. Kellum, candidate forcotsun-
Si .iistiifi-.eil Itm tihe recent strike had known for some time that they ty superintendent of public Instruction,
,.i I I, I' -.itrltod of Railway Track were contemplating marriage, but none was in the city Saturday from Alachua,
I-. ,,,. Don't Know "Public Opinion" dreamed that the occaalon was so near N G. Wade, a pr-ominent Ibusines man
I. i -.1.1 li t..ed from Rn over dose of --Some "*New Mexico at .hand, until Miss Mellvaine last week of Monthbrook. ad Jacksonville, was here
, i. i .... 1,11 ii not positively known M i resigned her position as teacher in the yesterday. He said he came to hear Sanm
h, i,.r ..-I ii tle drug was taken with Mocking Ird." Gaineaville Graded and High School, Joltes.
,, ,I1..] I. i it LCONTRIHTFDD. J where she had been a very popular teach L.J. Casselm, who shot Joe Willlarmon
j It, re il ,1s I. -. lruLigl.t to <;'ines Edilltor Star:-A few days ago there er for several years, and theft ocly a few at Rochelle about a week ago, has been
., h I ,t ,hi i,,ta will be interred in were published in your paper extracts of the very nearest relatives were in. at Rochele about a week ago, has been
I '.. r cln Lit.Lir think afternooit It fri 111 the letters of thlirty-two county formed that the marriage was so soon to released ont a $5 bond to appear at the
2, .o,, stiperintenclents of Florida pledging their be, and when it was announced Monday next term of the ci'cuit court
I,,C.- .I .s 1 it -.1l Fellow, ani support to Mr. Sheatas n the present race morning that the popular young couple T. M. Venable. Kainapala; W. '1.'
iueiil,,,! ili.ii tlrer will have -charge for State Superintendent of Public lnt- had been mnarred Sunday sight in the Baker., Island Grove, and Capt. N. A.
,, the ftter,., struction. presence of only the bride's mother and Callison of Ilennington, were among the
T.. thile .I l. hIndiien an other loved In a succeeding issue some "New Mex. sisLters-Misses Lucretia and Annie- business visitors to the city saturday.
uin, il te S ..r cxtcal sympallthy hn this ico Mock;ng Bird," over the signature of their friends were hardly prepared to Mr. and Mrs. Turner Brewer, who have
their li.ur of -.r. l,re.%iinenti. '*Public Opinion, in a most pathetic and believe it. been spending a while In South Plorids,
heart-rendering effort to be funny, at- The marriage ceremony was performed ari now in the city the guests of Mrs.
D)EATtl OF B P. BOULWARE. tempts to break the force of these extracts by Rel. T. P. Hay, pastor of the 1r1at Brewer's parents, Mr. and Mrs G. W.
by insinuating that, as I did not give P'resbyterian church. Moyers.
-Uncle Ben" Has Passed Away-Died names, I had deliberately forged them. The Star Jins many other friends of W.L. Riles, who is in the jewelry
Thursday Evening. Now while I do not know who or -.the happy young couple in wishing thiem business at Braldentown, spent Sunday
Dietd. at his home at Orattige Height", what "Public Opinion" is, nor whether a long, prosperous anil happy life. night and a part of Monday In the city,
Thirsdiy evening last, one of Alachua he, she or it-as the care may be-wears and while here he paid the rtar office a
count y's oldest awil most highly respected pants, petticoat, or both or neither, and After Two Years. pleasant call. h
citizens It waq II. P. Boulwa.e, Sr., am uncertain as to his, her or its race, Will Graham, who to charged with Iave you tried Giddings? lairGrowerf
fautiliariy kinoin by his many friendly color or previous condition of servitude, killing another negro at Wade two years Otlers have tried it and pronounced It
as "'nclc eam nh oulare." Uncle len I want to say to him, her or it, that this ago, was brought In from Braldentown good. For sale atS. I. Oid~ngs' Drug I
was .bout seventy seven years of age. side of the house is not in the forgery by Sheriff Fennell a few days ago, and toe, oalnesville, and Postomfie Drug
lie wasa ant';e of South Carolina. but business at present-it don't have to be. will have to answer to the charge of Store and 1. A Stephens, High Springs
had been a citizen of AMachua cot.ty for Not desiring to trespass upon your murder at the next term of our circuit The candidates hbr county superiaten-
tnany year, an was very highly space to follow Solomon's advice and court. dent-Messrs Kelley, Kellium and Lynch
esteem'edihy a large number of friends "answer a fool according to 1h folly," I Graham had been eludng the officers -ll spoke at High Springi last Priday
and acqaittnces. will confine py reply to that article by rt two years, but SherifF Pennell, who is evening, and we understand that each of
lie was quite feeble for some time be- submitting the following, affidavit from. one of the most vigilant o uers it the the gentlemen made a favorable hips.
fore his death, and while death must hIave which your readers -may form their owt State, finally located his man a BraidMe- sion.
been a relief to the suffterer, it brought opinion as to whether I am a forger or town, Intructed the Sheriff of Manatee Mrs. Will Goose, a worthy lady o
grief to many who knew him and "l'ubllc Opinion" is a liar I am perfect. county to arrest t d t *heananth suc- this city. e ire tonJ* armndthe iubl c
loved him. ly content to leave the case and thm e vr- oedn andin te o wnted eased to have oM having Msc work
The remains were laid to rest in P.ov- dict in their hands. Yours truly, derer behind the bars. to do, to end it to ser. She will do
Idence cemetery, near Windsor Friday ToM P. McBKATtr. good work at reasonable prices. tf. C
by me-nbers of the Masonic fraternity, [copv.] Real BTea. R. B. Rvaus has removed his family to I
of which ancient and honored order he Tallaha aee, Pla., March Jo,i 9u4. unIf you have) ci- pis tuvo Raleigh, where he has a good position t
was a member. He leaves behind many state of Florida dafea tab apo at the w ll of T.
relatives and friends, and may He who i Thi to ertify that I have exmpnled me nl ec and lowest prices, Jenlgs CoMse. Mr. Evans said his
the only real omforter dry tbe.r trs and resd a number of letters writtenby terms, etc, IUAnd yap a byitS faUy miuld not get along without the
and comfort them now. various County rSaperitendents of Pubtle i cAtr ati," a, R b he ordered it seat on to Ratelgh.
Instruction, o Flirida, to W. N. Sheasta, meeb mai)e. sta. Very quiet nartlages are becoming
Jacksonville Hotel, and that I have also red a ommn eb m vry Iean iG vUe. Thme C aee- A
tLion in the Gainesville Star entitled veoryminmon inGaluevU.Ji, The kdml-
The New Travelers Hotel,.H. W. Han- "Superintendents for Sheafets," in which Giddens' Unparallelad Har OOwwr ville folks who get married are not be- l
cock proprietor and R. W. Campbell as- the writer of said article gave a number of m all that its na ls nplea. It se nlievers in adveWtilng-if-'we are to Judge
sistant manager, is the place to stop extracts purporting to is from yriom dandrqf stops ftr and !omrt h b actle s alakeeppnl tsetr ba teg
when you go to Jacksonville. Nice uperlntedent ia the Sate. i hane new hair. 0t ao bha tith u-ra. 7 ii i gthe
rooms, good table fare, reasonable rates, t.opared the letters In Stte Buperinten- or mae at *.L tio to themselves-but let the good wo h
sindm ce ly located-ou hay street, in dent Sheath' office with the ext-- n Galneaslle, and the Store go O;q', wihither we are permitted to nma-
business center. Mr. Campbell is of above referred to, and I hereby certify and J. A. Stepheb High o ,lon I arfviges antil after they hare taken
Saldo, Alachua county, and it will at- that each extract in the Star was tsko or *ot.
ford him pleasure to treat nicely people from letter from a Cottily Suprinten- P bs ,im o
fromhis home county when they go to dent; and, that no two qutrcls ate Try Pagan'a wuet tor eat rI ata. ,
Jrkmsnville, cofed from the sme letter. Outs. A. Morton o< lve. was s Odlase.
JWhenyou oto Jacksonville and want witu~ whereofI have hereuatoset se t
ood fare andpolite atte nioun a -" my hand s ad afed s yofficiaalsl, this Sa tuday. .
le cot. inqutre forte Traveler" Ho- als day of March, A. D. 4y0. ;. O. &alrtlw ol Ja l Wal hs J.HJL .J .=,/. n

*.Sh ited Bible Confereace at 4 l oa Pipee pmof@e alee atg ,pth. T T "
th.e_& Par od l s h L a wd ot Coe. 1,

mbtl hd, t 16 nlI4 qt.a Jsw u -L.---- -.s- .... S O_ ,..d. e

&e=re=be L

Pe[itisa[ l Qourjeemcvts.
Announcements under the above head,
of reasonable length, will be pmbhlished in
each and every issue of the TwICtJ-A-
WuImEK STAR from now until the cant-
paign is over for $5 for each ainoiunciie-
ment. Tamn CASu must accompany the
copy for each announcement. Auouncte-
mentils nt this price must not contain
more thai TWKNTV T aINrS, including
hieadHi atmil signature.
Clerk Circuit Court.
To the I >eitoc-rats of Alachua County:
As tile State executive Committee
have elected the mtith of May for holding
ouir Priiianry lecction, Therebyannounce
111 Ielf as a Imsililate for tile position of
C'l-k of tll,- Circuit Court of Alachua
ii'iItv, a11i1 1 mIlicit not only the vote,
but tOhe hUtiplrt of my friends to secure
mly election. If le'cted, I promise to
perform the duties of the office faithfully
andI fully. I unlike this pronlise knowing
thoroughly %hat those iluties are. They
have already beeai learned y experience,
and L trust that Hill DeImocrntic voters
may consider my apical iu utsikiiig their
Autmi,. H. WIENCOKS.
Clerk Ciroult Court.
Fellow I)enmocrats of Alachua county i
I lietihy amtimounce myself a candidate
fut Cletk of the Circuit Court of Alachua
colitity, subject to your action In the
I)emnocratic I'rhnary. I solicit the sup-
lvort of all l)cnocrats, and If I ant elected
[ proinmise to dischlarKe the (duties of the
othee to the very best of ilny ability.
J. MAXEV Dmi.t..
To hlie Voters of Alachua County:
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for thie office of Sheriff, subject to the
actimi of the next Democratic primary.
If elected, I promise to discharge the
ditties of the office to the very best of my
ability, anSl I solicit the support of all
voters at thie polls.
Respectfiully, ,
r. C. 11AGuM.
To the Democratic Voters of Alachua
I embrace this nietlhod of expressing
ty warmest appreciation for the con-
fidetce you placed in me ii 1896, and
continuously front that date to thii, and
sincerely trust that your confidence has
not been betrayed. I Isave endeavored, to
the very best of my ability, to do myt
duty, regardless uf persons or the cons.
quences to myself. Hlow well I have ae.
ceaoded I leave to you to Judge. I have
been encouraged to believe that my at-
forts have received the approval of the
peaceful, law-loving citizens of our
county, for which I am truly thankful. I
am again a candidate for the office of
Sheriff and will appreciate your support,
and promise, if reelected, to resume my
duties unfettered with asty promise to
speelal favors, and shall endeavor in the
future, as In the paat. to do may duty the
best I know how. llromniatqg if elected
or defeated not to be a candidate for the
office again. Respectfully
I will he a candidate for the office of
Sheriff, and respectfully solicit the sup-
port of the voters of this county in the
conaling primary. Again thanking the
voters for namy election as Representative,
I ant as ever,
TiIUo. H. WiI.ADt). .

County Superintendent.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Super utendendent of
Public Instruction of Alachua County,
subject to the action of the Democratic
I'rima y. and respectfully solicit the sup.
port o4 all democratic voters.
J. 0. KKU.VM.
County Superintenllent.
I aum a candidate for the offce of Bu-
xerlntendlent of PuibHlc InstructUoa of
hacbua county, subject to the action or
the Democratic primary, and solicit the
support of Democratic voters. If elected,
[ will favor retrenchment and the pay-
meint of the school debt. "
1. L. K LL. .

County Superintendent.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
For the office of Super Itendent of Pub-
lic Instruction of AZiENh county, e.bjeet
to the ; omocratic primary, and saolldt oe
support of Democratic voteMi. I 6el0ctAd,
I usi Um every honorahsi method to lq.
uldate the county and aubdals t rloe
lebts. My policy will Qbe go aI t
glod terms good tseche andrs
ense teaching of reading writing, pl-
ing and a rithmetic, Havin ta1nt
every rade In the public ci eA
f tb State, Includain stitutand four
terms Normal work, anmt covineed of
the importance of tore earnest teaching
n the elementary uatdhm.
Gao. M. LYNICtH.

County AJUdo.
I hereby announsa myself as a canui-
date before the Denocratic primary of
Aia;ha county for remecton to thefiL
aem of County Judge. Having falthfuluy,
honestly sad iatally discharged my
official duties in the past, I p ledg my
honor to o nue tard so in tha future,
if elected, and will be very grateful for
e supportof the Democratic e of
he county. H. O. MAAN.

I # i m uDone" myself aa
d"-fde of OTax AesMelof
AUac-um emsIay, mubjeet to theS Demo'
Sanointed. ta All 0t t1,,
retn ,- W..

for Rep8e=1use U W
in th next t -te.
action of the tI
solicit the support of my
Respectfull M. TraMA*.
G M. Tru .x,;,
To the Voters ofAlachua County:
Without the slightest unkind fI l-lh
for those who did not *ote for me 0I teI*
last primary and a heart fall ot gratittua
for those who did, I again offer for tuhe.
honorable position as one of your
sentatives in the next General Aseembly
Support me if I am right, support me a '
long as I stay right and leaye sme alon
when I go wrong. home my we have tao
many laws already. Granted-t U they
were all good ones, but many are ulmelss
some absolutely pernicious and should
be wiped off the statute book. Being a
Democrat I will abide by the action of
the primary. With good will toward all
men. I am your truly,
Legieiatu re.
Solicited by many friends, I announce
myself a candidate for Repreeentstive
from Alachua county in the next lgi*la-
ture, subject to the Democratli primary.
It elected the people of Alasbna can fI-
assured that their interests will be well
taken carn of in ouar next Lelafstu% .
and I shall especially exercisem M y lu'
once for the enactment of a vagreat law
similar to that now in fore in Oe o a,
which has done no snuch to ...o. *t
labor problem in that State.

1 hereu;y announce myself a candidate
for Repreaentatiwe from Alachua court .
in the next Lealalature. subject to the
action of the Democratic primary. If
elected I promise to se v the people as
faithfully a I can and I solicit .the sup-
port of my fellow Democrata. at the poll0.
)Democratic vote.. of Alachua county:
[ respectfully announce myself a candi-
date for the Legislature and solicit your
support. I will abide by the action of
the primary. Aour truly,
I. A. RoMaOOtaoH.
Member Seheol Beard.
The friends of J. A. King hereby an-
nounce hinm a candidate for member of
the Alachua County School Board, trom
I District No. r, subject to ta act;o of

dw um rUC pnorlry wo o f*u n-V
1o, and tey soidiit 174 support o "la
Democrsa voters both during the cem-
palga sad at the polls oa elecoen day.
Member Sohooeel Beard.
By request of friends I announce may.
sell a candidate for renomination aas a
member of the Board of Publc Icutmnc-
Lion of Alacbaa County, from Dbtrict No.
s, and earnestly solicit the votes and S*
fluence of all Democratic voters at th
coming primary election, and if elected I
pledge myself to faithfully loo after the
educational Interets of th esouaty.
SL WAX" pe. .

EDITOa 8TAIs lhame notify th bo.g
your paper that the R tm BoIk of,
Pridlay and Saturday, Manr th and
12th, 1904 and accsielivel evety Prida
and Saturday for four weeks.
Yours Truly,
W. A. L acmUi.D.

The Celebated New York City
Will Visit alneville,
Marsmh 8 and *4, '
PosItively two day mly-O '

Brown H"use, .p
Dr. OArt-O (4i vilt OGaie".
ifleX 40r- W.i din y. year.

'OWN St ings.o farmi n .



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I .1T'W


*tow Report Raises Storm.
rf Protest in Congress.


-.19f Wrong-DOing In Whirlwind of
Protest Obead In StroBg-
eat Language.

H '' Washington special says: That
inrtJlgatlOg. of the postoflce do,
t by the house of represes&
H Will result from the publicatica
.t1 report involving meminera 01f
res in that connection, was Indl-
dby every expression possible
t'tbora of a vote I that body Wedae-.
ay. With a whirlwind of protest the
report was taken up by Indignant
Members, ,their personal connection
with it e plained and epithets hAurl
. at ftouth Assistant Postmaster Ger
ral tow.
"The ~trstow report .was conceived
'1A IniQuty, born Ia sin and has trav-
sled Its course until it has struck the
;tblie of the United States as a great
attack i pon a body of men as free
Wrosg doing, corruption, orime
1 tiaftalirlty as any equal number
Le iu pOp the tape of the earth." This
tho partng shot of Representativ
i|Venor, of Ohio, In paying hjs trib.
#s to the report.
a-it document. l 4s e production
M' lt abn a scoundrel," shouted
ve Hill, of Connecticut, on
it explanation of his connec-
S.with certain lease He added
he should vote to Investigate him-
p.lo aind also the fourth assistant
ipotmnalter general.
Overetreet Defends Members.
'Ther I ls nothing in any of it to
.bulpulg 'ani Impioper anotve o at on-
4 V90 pou. a member of the house,"
-a the expresalon of Chairman Over-
Sat the .committee who combat-
t9 t.o Idea of sa Investigation.
g *.W.illtkms, tLW democraei leader,
cV'go.eplete Investigation of the
i)'M.ft department and re-
',tb lsaarty applause of both
f the house and the galleries,
h had filled during the discussion.
gt soon was found thft the two
which had been salotted to the
gbjut. Was not going to be near
Sh time for the personal explanaw
whilah members were demanding
right tb make, and a motion to ex-
4 the debate until 4 o clock ThUrs-
afternoon was carried with vim.
S'Overstreet. p posed -a postpone
0-i9't of the discussion until Monday
-t ordef to give the Mtembers more
Time. ,ri Hiay, of VirginiA;. Mr. Fin-
iey, of South Carolina, and others op-
4'.- 0omed postponement.
.Mr. Hepburn, republican, of IoWa.
that an Investigation of the post-
Soet department would pot elicit any
t.go. t not brought out by th'e coimmit-
I ., y an Investigation would elicit
f'a their facts an4 that these facts have
boan suppressed." retorted W'llam
deS -'*itsth amid loud applause from
W'- .loosr And galleries.
: to the' ay. resolution, Mr. Wil-
lams said it did not touch the ques-
tion "that somebody at the postoffice
Sdepartmxnit'bas somehow included In
,the re1Yort the name of man after man
SIn the house of representatives and in
the senate guilty of apparent wrong,
guilty of no violation of any law,
guilty of no moral obliquity, guilty of
nothing that bears even the tinge ot
criminality." "What wan the motive
Ot ItT" he vigorously Inquirei. "Waan't
it to giviv the congress notice that the
S;dq4sprtnmnt held something eves con-
'l td that congress had. better let
[k deoirtlneut alam?" he lltqulred,
S|t wov s being drowned by applause
| o sides.
SMr. poper, of Wlacobsli, declared
at Prtident RoosveltM-I. lrectso
_rq'ecutlon ot memb f '"Is

RI'.1' bon, of Tennessee, facIng the
'ettnblleon side, aald:
'The5. thieves being yours and not
) 5e,. it"is for you, not us, to say II
a ehil havo your protection."


erd-.Pastor Deeined to Preaol
Over Body of Rxeeuted Murderer.
Wlienithe body of Charles H. Sparks
,,si n murderer who was .htaa ast
lllli ,;Ala,. -aturQay, was oasrlsi
fO.,unday afternoon, for thUse put
S- of holdingg funeral services. thi
tor vptused to let the remains b(

eougt into the, alur3ei.
e eap thit he ildl not see how he
h a taet Ml Wklelai ovel
IAnd the ceremony was calle
S it-onlrey serves wa-at hm4


i'mptmittee In. Pavor of federal
T .Court at Athens.
tIblalgton dispatch says: The
R Itteeo on the Judiciary
qutheorised favorabLe yre
I; providing for holding
-1 AliUthe, ( ., a-nd
:I& -1 d I :Pierce from

fRAn A .

VtIl e Virtuafly

aL Jtll during
4on whieb
"h, rth#

Raee Treuble In IprigflIeld, Ohio,
0CSdied by a Lynehing Reaohes
Meet seriouss Stage.

.,The oituatioh at Springfield, b )o,
eqrly Wednesday evening was consid- I
4ed the atkbopities to be more.
threatening than at anj( time since th1 1
beginning of the present rae*.-trou'
bljs. Whlle Governor Iterriek has
not proclaimed a stat of airtial law,
such a condition praptUaly exists l
tle down towu districts, and the burn-
ed portions-of eth town f-rmerly o-
cuupied by the gaSro retorts.
Ten eq p nala of Ohio National
Guard a. OS pleket duty and seven
m*oe d9dnalSoes are expected. Th4
slOO"s Without exception have been
eloe4 'sl0" many other liues of bust-
ness p-a tlcally ceased. kt Is estu-
maSed that fully 25,000 people throng-
e0 the streets Wednesday, visiting the
county jail and the telegraph pole at
Mali and Fountain avenues, where the
pegro Dixon was hung and the burned
out district of the levee. '
As the result of repeated requests
from Influential oltisens, Mayor .Bow-
las has finally consented not only to
close the remaining negro e...oosas, ho-
tels and lodging houses, which are un-
der, the ban of the mob, but has order-
ed the proprietors In every Instance
to move out all the intoxicaltlg drinks
and In some rases even the fixtures,
lnclutdiig gambling apparatus.
Mayor Bowluit has Issued a procla-
mation warning people to keep off the
streets and refrain from congregating
in public places.
The mob has at no time shown any
disposition to burn property other
than that on the levee.


Monument Ereoted Over Grave of
Bragg Smith, at Columbus, Ga.
Over the grave of Bragg a~mith, the
negro who lost his life Septembhr 30
lnas, trying to save the l:fe of Super.
Intendent of Public Works Robert L.
Johnson, the city of Cosumbus, Ga.,
has erected a monument. It is a sar-
cophagus design, the base -being ol
Georgia marble, the second piece of
Vermont marble and the top piece also
of Vermont marble, of the finest grade.
The Inscription on the east side of the
monument is as follows:
"Erected by the city of Columbus,
to mark the last resting place of
Bragg Smith, who died on September
80. 1908, in the heroic but fruitless ef-
fort to rescue the city engineer from
a caving excavation on Eleventh
'On the west side is the .0scription:
"Honor and fame from no condition
Act well your part, there all the hon-
or lies."
The monument was erected by the
city council, In response to the gener-
al sentiment that the memory of the
humble but heroic negro should thus
be honored. Hts brave attempt 1o
L save Mr. Johnson's life, resulting In
his being caught by the caving walls
and killed himself, was entirely volua-
i tary, no one suggestIng that be at-
tempt to make the rescue.


k Noted Singer Cancels AlI Contracts
and Leaves Us Unceremoniously.
Mme. Patti., the noted singer, left
Hot Springs, Ark., Wednesday In two
P special care over the Louisville and
t Nashville railroad en route to New
D York. District Passenger Agent Baum-
t garden announced that passage had
been secured for Mie. Patti and her
. husband for Europe on a steamship
t leaving New York Friday.
, A dispatch from Hot Springs says
that the singer ordered all future
bookings cancelled. No reason was
Given out for the sudden discontinue,
anoe of the tour.

Jaie Xgsln Attaek Poet Arthue.
S, Acqordlnag to advices from Toklo.,
JapaIese warships bombarded the
Sports at Talle. Wan (Port Dalsy). on
the itlght of March 8 and then attack-
e4 Port Arthur.


Alabma Denmooratlo ExeMaSive Com-
inttee Takes Favorable Aoteri.
The Alabqma state democratic exee.
utive- committee, in session at Mont-
gomery Tuesday afternoon. amended
Its former resolution, so as to allow
the name of Captaen R. P. Hobson to
be ptioed on-the ticket In the Sixth'
distrtet, where he s running for con.
gress -
An' attempt was made to change the
plursalty plain .ad make a majority
vote to notin .te This was defeated
after a leaonSt debate which created a
seasatlon at tc00 tmne.


i111 be Allowed to Trmnpoet tovermn
nIent tUppitNe i$ Philippines.
The senate Tesday passed the bill
requirng th- e of Amoerian vemels
iq tansportJ goveanumeat supplies.
sad took Up the bill prohibithg the
use of other the American vessels m
shipplun *400h-0a s4 to t o Pblip-
pines, and 'royl4g the- Inter-slamnd
trade fres eaeoUohtis f o-Atwlae law
of the lwattd tteso &


". QtWeprs ODesrMsep ean Marines
I oe'. fiY aS Dy inl lw' w Mulno
f and Keata.bt ha
oFU .
''<|l||H^ C~elt~t~hod

Jilted Street Car Man Vows to Kill
Polloeman's Daughter.
Swearing that he would secure a
platol with' which to kill Miss Maude
sBess. of whom he had' been Insanely
enamored, George W. O'Neal was dis-
missed from tle Grady hospital, at At
lanta,s O., Wednesday. O'Neal was
taken to the hospital Saturday night.
suRerlag from a pistol wound which
he had Int*.cted by his own hand In an
effort to end his own life because his
suit had been rejected by the youns


To Hold Convention In ColumbIa.
strongg in Fastory Dlatrlate.
The Mormons oE South Carolina will
hold a convention in Qplumbla on
March 10, and services will be held for
several days. The organisation Is
quite strong In the factory distrleta of
te state and hawve gained many con-
verts lately. SBder Bea Rickh, of At-
lant, will attend the meeting and


Oppesed Pltel takae ur ierftoe

os the lamr n S atl ,m g nthes

oafit tt 4* A
a***" woo" .sawwan

Mormen Leader SVMWlN'g PWIN IIvI
auoeao@ r 'oldly eroolalms Ht, -'p
fiane of 6 Law of Ooi and Man.

A Washington special ay: The
st tommi o tte S ivllU ., and
qlactoun Tuesaday tdtl e ibveotliamton
f the protests asat enautbr Reed
A.lm t, of Utah, brtgougt out a ya-iety
at testimony, of whlch the most senaa
tfonal was. that given by Prantel M..
Lyman, president of 'the twelve apa-
ties of thb Mormon church and the
man chosen to be the clseteo* off
President Smith. His adrmlseles were
similar to those previously made by
Mr. Smith pertaining to the church
goverAment. He was- more free of
speech than the president of the
church, sad f4i lteastmony, 'though
not materially differing, caused Never-
al of the "apostles present to shake
their heads at the witness for the pur-
pose of compelling more discretloa in
answeting questions. Mr. Lyman Is
angularly built, hisbl face is covered with
a growth of bushy red whiskers, his
speech is blunt and his testimony
caused considerable amusement.
After much' questioning Mr. Lyman
finally admiltted that he knew that ;n
living in polygamy he was disobeying
both the law of the land and the rule
of his church. He also said in reply
to one of these questions, that he was
not only living In polygamous cohabita-
tion, but that he expected to continue
so to live.
"I fully Intend," said Mr. Lyman,
"to be truto e rue to the law of my country
To my God and to mY obligations and
covenants with my wives, and I have
never done anything that my con-
science did not approve.
Senator Hoar: "So you, an apostle
of your dhtrch, expecting to succeed
Mr. Smith In the presidency and in
that capacity to receive divine revela-
tiots yourself, confess that you are
now living and expect to continue to
live In disobedience to the law of the
country, the law of your church and
the law of Qod ?"
The witness replied with a simple
In answer to a question by eDonator
Overman, Mr. Lyman said that despite
the manifesto of 1890, the present of
the church could issue authority upon
an elder to perform plural marriages.
"The president hold the 'keys," said
Mr. Lyman.
Mrs. Clara Mrbel Kennedy resumed
the stand at the beginning of the 4Wy's
session and Mr. Worthington, for the
defense, continued the cross-examina-
tion of the witness and Inquired as 'o
the reasons for her marriage being
consummated at Jaures, Mexico, In-
stead of at the Mormon settlement In
Diaz, where she lived. She said she
knew of no reason and had no Informa-
tion regarding an attempt to have the
ceremony performed elsewhere. Other
Important admissions wore tWought
out and the Witness was finally ex-
The prosecution then called to the
stand Mrs. Emma Matthews, of Ma-
rysville, Utah, mother of Mrs. Clara
Mabel Kennedy. Mrs. Matthews said
abshe had been a member of a Mormon
family for twenty-five years and sl a
Mormon herself. She.has been a plu-
ral wife, but is not now.
Mrs Matthews said that while living
at Dia abshe had known Mr. Johnson
for two years prior to Tils marriage to
her daughter, and that she had had no
objection to her daughter becoming his
plural wife. She remembered well the
marriage of Johnson to her daughter,
and fixed the date definitely In May,
"He just asked me If J was willing
that he should marry my daughter,
and I said yes," said the witness. "She
wanted to wait until she was 28, but
he was not willing."


MisaleilppI Farmters Not Carried Away
With High Prices of Cotton.
The campaign) of advee to the farm-
ers of MisasissppI at the beginning of
the planting season is having It ef
feet. IProm all parts of the state
come reports that the farmers are
preparing to plant a larger corn acre
age than ever before In spite of the
high prices of cotton and the splendid
prospeets for these high priees to ex-
l1t mzet year.


Mormons Restricted In Freedom by
Domineering Faction.
One of the most Interesting aid .Im-
portant features of the investigation
of the Senator Reed Smoot case, be-
fore the senate commTttee on privi-
leges and elections, was brought out
Thursday In the testimony of E. B.
<:rtochlow, formerly an assistant Unt-
I^ States attorney in Utah, who told
the story of tho Moses Thatcher ep!-
sode. According to his version, whIch
Was borne out by official records,
Apostle Thatcher persisted In contin-
uing as a candidate for the United
States senate against the wishes oa
the apostles, and on that account was
held to be "not In harmony with his


Saw and Grist Mills Fereed to *hut
Down by Deluge of Carp.
A dispatch from Grand Rapids,
Mich., says: Immense quantities of
carp have literally filled the river "St
Hustingford, causing the saw mills and
grist mills to shut down' for several
days, the fish getting Into the water
wheels and choking them up.


All Manner of Atbeftlee Being COnm-
mitted on OCwhaseis Kreans.
Advice from eoosl state that the
Russian soldiers operating In the vi-
cinity of Anjs are committing all man-
&er of excesses, masreatng the native
women and pespetreting robbery upon
every opportunity.
Korean soldiers attached a body of
the inhaades 1 iMay the 4th 1n-'
stant. aM rseeeet In kMillan thirty


Preseh ,tsampa Sag Ss, IS Sarmr
'Ofp Oeebir o essat

|ri.'., aer 'moe wf,.ea i I

k.-Wa TE


PFeet t. AMiua t.i N e Oe, I
se Otven to either RuSla e' 5Oa.I
pan by Ame'ea People

' President Roosevelt, after a onfer-
ence with Seeretary of Stats Hay, is-
sugd the' following executive order
Tijureay respecting the observ.cnc
of the proelasation .recently promul-
gated, declaring the neutrality of the
UnltedBltates between Russia and Ja-
pea, the two combaltant nations in the
Far Bast*t war now In progress:

"A4l offlolahs of the government, clv-
11, military or naval, are hereby di-
rected not only to observe the preal-
dent's proclamation of neutrality in
the pending war between Russia, and
Japan, bat also to abstain from either
action or speech which can legitimate-
ly cause Irritation to either of the com-
batants. The government of the Un'-
ted States represpets the people of the
United States, not only In the sincer-
ity with which it is endeavoring to
keep the scales of neutrality exact
and even, but in the sincerity with
which it deplores the .breaking out of
the present war, and hopes that It
will end at the earliest possible mo-
ment and with the smallest possible
lbss to those engaged. Buch a war In-
evitably Increases and Inflames the
susceptibilities .of the combatants to
anything In the nature of an injury
or slight by outsiders.
"Too often combatants make con-
flicting claims sa to the duties and
obligations of neutrals so that even
when discharging those duties and ob-
ligations with scrupulous care, It In
difficult to avoid giving offense to one
or the other party. To such unavoida-
ble causes of offense, due to the per-
formance of national duty, there must
not be added any avoidable cause. It
sla always unfortunate to bring old
world antipathies and Jealousies into
our life, or by 'spseh or conduct to
excite anger and resentment toward
our nation In friendly foreign lands:
but in a government employee, whose
official posItion meoes him In some
sense the- representative of the pole,
the mischief of such action Is greatly
"A strong and self-confident, nation
should be peculiarly careful not only
of the rights, but of the susceptfbili-
ties of Its neighbors, and nowadays all
the nations bf the wosId are neighbors
one to the other. Courtesy, modern
Lion and restraint should mark inter-
national no less tnaf private Inter-
course. All the officials of the govern-
ment. civil, military and naval, are ex
pected to carry themselves both in
act and In deed to give no cause of
just offense to thq people of any for-
eign and friendly power--apd with all
mankind we are now In fr(indship.
"White House, March 10, 1904."


Behind Old Picture Deed Worth Half
a Million la Found.
While changing the framing of an
old portrait Mrs. Sophie Mattern. of
Brooklyn, N. Y, has found behind the
canvas a deed to land occupied by
the present town of Carrollton, Mo., a
town of 4,000 inhabitants. Well known
lawyers who have looked up the title
assure Mrs. Matter that It sla sound
and worth $500,000.
The deed, signed by President Mon-
roe February 4, 1819, and granting to
an ancestor of Mrs. Matter, James
Darden, veteran of the war of 1812,
the Missouri land, as in a perfect state
of preservation. Investigation Is said
to have shown that the title was duly
entered on the records at Washington
and suit for recovery of the property
probably will be instituted at once.*


partmeat The debate In the house
showed that the temper of both sides
was agalast Bristow an'd both sides
charged that he had gone out of his
way to- (y and discredit members of
eosngtess who lad acted In the Inter-.
est of their constituents.


Plve Men Killed and a Number Badly
Injured In Wreck on A. G. 8.
live men were killed and several se-
riously Injured Tuesday morning in'
a head-on collision.- ttw.een southbound
A. 0. 8. passenger train No. I and a
aerthhbound extra southern ftreght'
I train at Kewanee lgs.. about fifteen
miles out of Meridian.


OesvletW Peta St after Meat Serve
Tw' Y-ar& ani Pay Heavy PFlme.
At W-b ,gtQw% IsttaB k .41rties
rtlsthard eveptul the nous-, o
Samuel Ad. roa. eoa at he see. etl
eovtleted am of the osal t a aShm
stemmed Nim tlo tw* -- ,,th,
!oudva*e '0t11 ti1PI P
0 10 thP

New York City.-Blouse coats take
precedence of almost every other sort
for the more elaborate costumes of
soft materials and are most charming

PortArthur Again Bombard-
ed Without Spccess.


Offielal Report of Attack on Viadivos-
took Recelved In Toklo-Japs
Claim that Damage
Was Done.

An Assoclatd m'ress dispatch says:
The Japanese fleet appeared off Pork
Arthur harbor at midnight Wednea-
day night and bombarded the city in-
termittently unt.i S o'clock Thursday
The Rssadans replied to the Japan-
6se fire. A message from the signal
station at 11 o'clock p. m., announced
the appearance of a Japanese squad-
ron on the horizon. Fifty minutes lat-
er the shore batteries opened fire on
the Japanese vessels. A gale sprang
up and the attacking fleet soon with-
A dispatch from Toklo, apan. says:
Vice Adm!ral Kamimura. reporting the
bombardment of Vladivostock on
March 6, says the attack commenced
at 10 minutes of z In the afternoon,
and the firing was kept up about forty
minutes. He ..believes the bombard-
ment was effective and demoralizing
to the enemy. Ou this occasion the
Russian forts did not reply to the Jap-
anese fire. Japanese cruisers subse-
quently reconnoitered several adjacent
places -on the coast, but found no trace
of the enemy.
The full report of Vice Admiral Ka-
mlmura, who commands the second
Japanese squadron, says:
"As prearranged, we reached the
east entrance to Vladivostock on the
morning of March 6, through a frozen
sea. The enemy's ships were not seen
outsld the harbor. We approached
the batteries on the northeast coast
from a polit beyond the range of the
batteries on the Balzan promontory
and Bosphorous strait. After bombarl-
ing the Inner harbor forty minutes,
from 1:50 o'clock In the afternoon,
we retired. I believe the bombard-
ment effected considerable damage.
Soldiers were peen, but the land bat.
terles did net reply to our fire. Black
smoke was observed at the east en-
trance to the harbor about 5 o'clock
and was thought to be from the ene
my's shl-ps, but this smoke gradually
"On the morning of March 7 we re.
connollered America bay and Strelok
bay, but saw nothing unusual. W, ap-
proached the east entrance to Vladi.
vostock at noon. The enemy's ships
were Invisible and the batteries did
not fire. We turned toward Posslet
bay, but not seeing the enemy, re


Of Georgia Supreme Court to Succeed
Turner, Who Has Resigned.
Judge Deverly D. Evans, of San-
dersville, judge of Ihe middle Georgia
circuit, becomes an associate justice
of the supreme court of Georgia on
April 1 next by appointment itf Gov-
ernor Terrell, succeeding Associate
Justice Henry G. Turner. who tender-
ed his resignation to Governor Tcr
rell Thursday, taking onect on the
date named.
The resignation of Justice Turner
End-the appointment of Judge Evans
came as a decided surprise to the en-
tire state.
Justice Turner has been 6n the su-
preme bench only about eight months,
and could have had the remainder of
the unexpired term of the late Jns-
tice Samuel Lumpkin without opposi-
tion-a period of four years more from
January 1 next. He Is known to have
been highly pleased with the associa-
tions and with the work.

Rues and Jap eScouts Meet.
Russian and Japanese mounted
scouts met north of Ping Yang Thurs-
day, says a cable dispatch from Toklo.
After a brief engagement the Russians
retreated. No casualties are reported
on either side.


Both Demnoorata and Republicans
Aruseud Over Bristow Report.
A congressional Investigation of the
postoeIce scandal seems Inevitable.
Democrats and republicans in the
house of representatives agree thbat
the Bristow report must be met by a
searehinag congressIonal Investigation
of the rottenness In the postoffee do-

tle. newest color for spring and sam.
waer wear. this Is a -grayish blue., au
ls suggested by the robes worn by lhb
KnIghts of the Holy Grail. It is a
delicate tite and will be becoming to
mostWOamni- In the last act Parslfal
wears one 4f. the gray-blue mantle
sand all the' Knights are arrayed in
raimentof the te color. In theopera
these robes Ar6 embroidered with nsi.
ver. All the silk milts are turning out
bolts of FPrilfal blul. Those new
weaves, suel las pee .e, sole, peau de
cygoe, louluale and varnoua crepes.
look wonderfully well In this new
blue color. By .the way. blue has
reached its senlth and is the color of
the moment. Only a few Parsifal blue
gowns have been seen in public, and
there is the chance that this shade
may become the rage.
1 swTI'aNets and4 L*tllnes.
Many of the new'taffetas andl lou:q
Ines are in shot effects. There aro tih
usual red and black, blue and black
and green and black, as well as ne(w
faces, such as violet shades shot with
white and old blues shot with linle
Tbhe paulet Effect.
The epaulet effect sla much In evi-
dence on many of the new blouse
waists, and the deep collar is also to
be seep. Detached collars and yokes
are much used, and add a touch of
distinction to a dark blouse.
A Fravorlte TrIaMInlns.
A favorite.trimming will be the open
cut work, or old Engiall embroidery, a
showy but elegant form of needlework,
popular In early Victorian days, before
machine embroidery destroyed the
taste for simple things.
The Round Bkirth
* For evening wear the trained skirt
is entirely replaced with the round
skirt, gathered at the waist.

Bns Plested Yoke W.alt.
White with crLtam makes a favorite
combination of the season and Is al-
ways satisfactory. The stylish May

A Late Design by May Manton.
SI,". ,

lower edge, closing within the blouse at
the centre front.
The quiantityof imnnteral I required for
the medium size Is four and three-
eight yards twenly-on Incheis wide,
four ynrds twenty-seven Inches wide
or two anid a quarter yards forty-four
inches wide. will one and five-eight
yards of velvet and four yards of lace
to make as Illustrated.
Flowers are seen in profusion In
the garnishing of the tewn models.
Again roses seem fo have the lead.
Tiny liulloi roses, Ita single and double
garlands, edge the brims of hals, and
double, triple nud quantlrple garlands
encircle crowns and otherwise trim
hats. and laid flat they cover crowns.
Small and medium smtuall roses appear
as garniture In single and double gar-
lands; large roses are employed sing-
ly and lit couples, and small green
rose leaves border brims. Itivaling
roses and used tfor covering crowns and
other effects in millinery d-coranlon,
,as seen in ihe PrrleT models, were
small field poppies, scarlet anemones,
field daisies, violets, cowslips, lilies of
the valley and other of the small blos-
soms. Much favor has been shown
by the 'French milliners so simulated
sinall grapes and. other small fruits-
huckleberries, in great, dense cluster-.
In their gray dusted bloom, trimming
hats most attrnactiv-ely.-Millunery
Trade ]Review. -
Violet Cloth rVr Aftersoon.
A light shade of violet broadcloth ta
used for a lovely afternoon gown. The
skirt is long and his a circular flounce
finished with four wide folds in tuck
effect. The waist has a yoke of cream
lace over white chiffon, and this is
made to look like an Inner garment by
the outline of dark fur which borders
the cloth part of thu walat The band
of fur extends down tMe side of the
watst to the belt, as on a lusalan
blouse. and there are four large rhine-
sMpan. button that appear to close the
A ripple bertha, edged with
W, fail over 'the shoulders. abawl
sWumo t Leg o" mutton sleevea with a
bhttd. tee. IMtiektt, oUttlned with fur,
sl tilt at hin wristj ad show a tiny
Wt of white crapem

Manton waist shown lt made of crepe
de Chine, with the yoke of deep cream
colored point -e Veulse over white
mousseline nnd bands of taffeta ruch-
lug, and Is well suited to theatre and
Informal. dinner wear -id to occa-
slons of the sort, but 3&n be rendered
available for evening also by omitting
the yoke as shown In tho small cut:
or, again, can be rendered Lonaertible.
so serving a double use. Whel made
low It requires elbowv sleeves, but
these also are In vogue with high
waists so that by adding or removing
the yoke, whiich liq separate, the waist
becomes quite different In effect.
The waist Is made over a smoothly
filed lining and on this are arranged
the box pleated front and backs. When
a simple yoke waist is desired It can
be made high, the drop yoke arranged
over It nnd all finished together st the
neck. but when either a low or a con-
vertible walas Is desired It can bp cut
out on Indicated lines. The sleeves
are wide below the elbows, but fit
snugly below and are pleated tor about
half the distance from the shoulders
4o the cuffs.
The quantity-of material required
for the medium esie Is three and seren-
eighth yards twenty-one Inches wide,
three and one-quarter yards twenty-
seven Inches wide or tw. yards forty-


-""[i LUASM
In effect. This one. after a design by
May Manton, includes a yoke and
3pinted collar that are In every way
desirable and allows of many combin-
ations, bnt Is shown In champagne
colored veiling with collar and bands
of brown chiffon velvet enriched by
medallions o0 lace. The yoke is stitched
with corticellt silk and over It the
points of velvet are exceedingly hand-
some. while the full puffed sleeves
with the flaring cuffs ind lace frills
are essentially elegant and smart and
the draped girdle makes a most ap-
propriate finish.
1'The blouse Is made over a smoothly
fitted lining on which the yoke and
shirred portions are arranged, but
which can hle omitted whenever de-
silrable, the shltrrings being stitched to
the yoke. The sleeves are wide and
graceful as well as comfortable and
when lined can still be kept loose and
ample by leaving the outer seams of
the foundation open. At their lower
edges are the shaped cuffs and from
these cuffs rail the full frills. The
belt Is draped and is arranged over the


v !-...

A row wba T .E MOf thROIOi.,
W- urns from whom its mother oemfortsth."--aalah, lvi., 13.

You .tab ith fineLt woman with te roses in her cheeks.
Ail' "aiB' birdh alsalgia' in her voice each time she speaka;
WH"er ar. aI black an'glesmain'. or a glowin' mas o' gold-
1A still th tae o' beauty isn't more th'n ha'f way told
Thepe ain't a word that tell, it; all description it defies-
T' mother look that linlMre in a happy womaa's eyei.
A. weisan's eyes wil sparkit la her innocence an' fun,
Ors nap a warning' message to th' ones she wants to shun.
I np pleaure or in anger there is alwvays han'somenes,
Buet still three tI beauty' that was surely made to ies-
beauty that grows sweeter an' that all but glorifies-
Th.mniothe look that sometime comes into a woman's eyes.
It sint a smile exactly-yet it's brinnin' full o' joy,
An' meltina' into sunshine when she bends above her boy
Or girl when it's sleepin' with its dreams told in its face.
She smooths its. hair, an pete it as she liflts it to its place.
S ,tads'lll thn' expressions, whether grave or gay or wise-
W.Y.. y iwUok1 th% g limmers in a loving' woman's eyes.
., ri ni ai.a piet.e of it. If there was they'd have to paint
piteutre of a woman mostly angel an' some saint,
Re make it still be human-an' they'd have to blend the whole-
There ain't a pitlage of it; for no one can paint a soul.
No one can paint th' glory coming' straight from paradise-
Th' mothEr look that lingers in a happy womau's eyes.
,~ ---^r 3,ft lLlUllMU ll -W. D. Nesbit, in Chicago Tribune.

When Riches

Are as Naught

An UnIntentional." Deception That Swept
Away the Barriers of Wealth Be.
tween Two Lovers.

ENGELUII L i I t ted
about her dainty room,
humlmng a snatch of soug.
Now she paused to arrange
a a h of violets, now to give her hair
a coquettish little twist, now to chLIrp
softly to her bird.
raulioln Paullne's sewing girl bent
her bead over tlie skirt she was alter-
lug, but not one of those careless
graceful movements escaped her, andt
her whole soul was filled wlih loIiglng
and discontent. The Fraulein wae a
young German lady visiting someic
American relatives; she was rich, she
was loved and admired and made munich
of, she could flit about In her dainty
clothes and talk to her bird. The sew.
nhag girl stitched away fiercely.
By and by Fraulein Pauline took up
a book, but her lovely eyes wandered.
They studied the dark face of the girl
bent over her work, noled (lie sallow
skin, thine Ured droop of the shouldrs, .
the heavy froiwn,. 'trentlly a soft
hand was laid oni the nervous fingers
that bald the needle. snd a gentle
voice said: "My dear, tell me what It
is thaf trpobles you."
he gul looked up with startled eyes,
then suddenly she burst Into toanrs.
"Oh, F'raueiml, I li te to Ih poor! I
hate it sol It Is alwniys -work andti work
and work, and I lihave no pretty dresses
and no pleasure I unn ugly amnid poor-
and I hate everytlhilg'!"
"Poor child, poor childd" said Frlnlu-
lein Pauline, thoughtfillly. "You inre
young, and have nothing, ani you are
thinking that I, too, an young, iiad
have everything, am pretty and rich,
and admired-Is It not so'"
"Yes. I cannot feel IhiLt It Is right
that people who are rich Phouldl hive
everything they ivlsli for, while I
.work so hard andl naevr have wht I
.want. Poverty's an curse! Those i% lie
write of thie cure of ricln h have never
been really poor."
Fraulhein was slrnixtln th' tIreinmllng
band. She rose and aent to th n win-
dew, then cante back to her chair.
"Mty child, do you othil1k rich people
have everything tlhey wslai for':" she
said, softly. "1 will tell you a little
story. Far anway I n a ;erninn ctlly, at
one of the great music concerns, an
artist and a youug girl were Introduced
to each other. Those two met many
times thereafterfte. nd life was very
beautiful to hlem. Then caeie a
change. The mnni's eyes could no
longer hide the love that lay behind
them, but he did not speak. The girl
wa aIit' l0lress. ai-ar ha feared to be
called t.r6trne huniter. rhe was aIls
well born, and he wna but a poor
American: her wealthy relatives looked
askance at him. He knew thOt he was
not a fitting inatch for her. Tihe girl
did not want a itling match; she
wanted a mate. But ach! she could
iot speak, she could only wait.
"He was of noble soul, Hail be
been wealthy andl the girl poor. he
would have beet Wllngl-lq to becdume
poor for her sake, If thbdt were neces-
sary to win her. He did not under-
stand a woman well enough to know
that she, too, may have such a noble
soul, that to her, nMio. wealth nnd po-
sitloq may be as nothing beside love.
And so. meaning to be kind, he was
cruel. He went away. liHe would per-
haps halve been willIng to die for her,
but he was not willing to be thought
a fortune hunter for her sake. Is It
right to bie "o proud In one's .love? The
pride of wealth is nothing to the pride
of pverty. A woman would like to
be loved without thouglit of either.
Hlie did not understand'
the last words broke away from the
even teset of the story In a little cry.
and the rruletn's pretty brown head
suddenly- dropped into her hands.
There was alienee. The sewing girl
ventured to layer hband tenderly on
the W"d beedI; her eyes were ailed
wtt battler teats.
"Did you pever se him agalan?" asa
askld, aofti.
l abR Ugr 11114h face- "Never
amlt,"- s aid, q .iletly. "Rt i sa-
7 ..i*w ," i apnew. am tooow
tfiqu.n awfrend .sEo-

era. w ita r. v y
bepa1to0 a*ba o see, wd eo

laSt~fa iaihO.u 1t' r'
;~~_! '^^^ x

l ,,, .- ,,

. ;HHHH^^

"Those are vests," sli .nol. "ty sis-
ter sews Ihiim, and I mut&tni dellven' theui
at the tallor shop thls aftiernloon. It is
away uip on East Thirlelth sIreet."
"1 will deliver them myselff" said
Fraulelu Pauline, her natural gaiety
breaking forth I in deUelou s anilleai.
"Oh, no, not you yourself They are
very heavy, and they make aiu ugly
bundle. Perhaps you could Send some
"No; I shall play that atm a vest-
maker taking home amy week's work.
I wish to see how It feels. It will be
lurge fun."
Fraulein Pauline's mother had been
an American girl, and she herself had
been educated Ia Paris, therefore she
spoke English very well. with only a
tiny accent and an occasional curious
expression. She arrayed herself In
her plainest black hat and gown. took
careful note ofthe the tailor's address,
nnd then sallied forth with the vests
hanging over her right anrm Ian le cor-
reer position, Ill-concealed by a 'news-
paper covering.
Fraulen Pauline did riot take a cr.
Sho was a good walker, and Thirtlelh
street did not seem far off. Neverthe-
less, the vestsa were so heavy that b6-
fore sho reached her destination she
grew very tired. BShe glanced wearily
irp tle street, and suddenly, her checks
grew white, then pink. A man was
coainl n mlMrectl toward her-a tall,
larown-eyed young mati, with dark hair
rcnrling upward under his straw hat.
lie ln'nt upon haer 1i eager face.
"I' Il-t-'raaliillari lalline!, Am I
dfreanlmig that I see you here?" he ex-
via irued.
The ,l-'raulain ltretcelWl out to him
her Iett hand. "No. Ilerr Westcott, It
Is o0 ly nea, nill nalt a lri' ula nt all.
Ach. It Is gooi! lt Ni' 'l ,i'OI an igll i. I
voull g iv'e nail Il li lin lan(als, lint y) ou See
the oth(l r Is oa'i'pld-a."
lHerr 'Wt"letil t ait i;pel a the little
hIand he %:nn i ioldlinig. Co('riniitly liis
greeTimig haul ba'1lb1 ooli Inii'imlsive, and
his eyes smi(lldellndl.
"-Mliy I walk wtill 3ou?" he asked,
"I sliould be glad. I should like to
talk of home., It seemli so long since I
left. Iclh lai e hll liiweli. You have
inot forgotten lie the nr old city and the
mpilaennalat li tle gnirdeii of The Liols?"
"T'hs ne were happy inlays." she con-
Ilnued. "Of course., ou were accus-
tomed to gayer pleasures, and they
could not htinve be enuch happy days
to you. It Is elo to be expected. But
you left us without saying Auf Wel-
derselhn! "
-1 was obliged to leave hurriedly.
Fraulein, and surely you miust know
that those nere happy days to me,
'raunleln Pauline shifted the bundle
on her arm and Herr Westcott was
overwhelmed with contrition. lie bad
forgotten his manners.
"Oh, I beg your pardon! Let me
hare your bundle! Forgive me that I
did not think of It sooner You must
he very tired!"
"Yes. I am very tired," Fraulein Pan-
line glanced down at the bundle, and
sighed deeply. "They are rests that
I am taking to the tailor shop. It Is
a long way from where I live, and the
shop Is on Thirtieth street."
Herr Wesleott started. He noted
the first time the contents of the bun-
dle. the plain black hat, the 'simple
gown, A light broke upon him. He
stopped, stared fixedly at the demure
face and downcast eyes, then he lifted
the bundle, and looked at it In dJsmayy.
"You to carry'such a heavy load such
a long way! Is it possible, can It be
possible, that all your wealth Is gone.
and you are sewing rests for a living?"
"It does not pay well, but It is hono
est work," said Fraulein Pauline, plain-

"Great heavens! It la monstrous 1
could 'not have believed It possible!
Waa there no onea to look after you?
Forgive me for speaking so, but I have
always been interested In your wel-
fare, and surely yen will pardon a
fried for his frtakness." -
"n-rem armIpathy Is never out of pla
Hrr Westeott. Achb. strange tbiigs
ae possible, Sot you must know that
M. waith was never the greatat
to me. Nevt that It is very plea
"or tat '! as well aware, tueraot

rC-?tW iW.l^f

.' ft. Wi-A. r i TAR. ,AINUVtLL,, M A.
"' .: ir r

(Ehnleaubiland's Bea-Glrt Tomb.
Francols lene, vicomnte do ('hatienu-
briand, some twenty years before lils
death, writing to the Mayor of Mt.
Manlo, his native town, made the re-
quest that the town should grant hitm
on the west point of the rock of irnmini
Bay a apace sufficient for his burial.
To this Island rock, recesslble only nt
low tide. the body of the great IFrench
Ilterateur was brought at his death.
A granite cross marks the spot. At
hJgh tidhet rock becomes au IsIlnil,
and the waves of the Atlantle bent
against this lonely grave. The fiftleth
anniversary of the fumoneral was cele.
brated by a pilgrimage to th6 (lrnnd
Bay, each person being requested ta
make some floral tribute. After solemn
'mass In the cathedral a procession.
headed by the mayor and two members
of the French Acaidemy, crossed the
sands and mounted the rocky slopes,
and with the sound of music and tlie
firing of salutes the floral homage was
made. Poems composed for the occa-
sion were recited., an oration was pro-
nounced by Il. Is Vicomte de Vogue,.
and at night the Randnd Bay displayedl
green funeral lights.
Whiy thdi Sky i Biles.
In what way colors are produced Is a
mystery still. The varied hues of the
unrivalled American Beauty are formed
from the black Moll. Endless are the
colors produced from coal tar, but how
no scientist cen say. Why it is that In
the senlth we have, In fine weather, a
deep, rich blue is perhaps not generally
known. There la always above us a
hiae, however flne. This chase ls the
aggregate of the finest combinations of
moisture on dust partClele. And water
Is blue; even when distilled blue is Its
Inherent color. Atcordingly the deep
blue color In the upper heavens Ia
caused by the light through depths of
fine base.
I If there was no haze abnve us the
sky would he black-that Is. we would
be looking Into the blackness of limit-
less space.-Chlicago Tribune,
A Q55ft*7 Ju l5l MIm .
A citlen of Ubelbyrtlile who ha btild-
ing a holse is deservIn ot the ayn tp-
thy eo bis friends. When the outside
work was done andttbe lathing and
plastiring w4a uslder way e iscanu-
tiOsly placed a belf plat of excellent
wbtaky on a support meat to the
weatherboardllg. lie wasa called away
for hai a da.y. and whmn he re"a
be fqeud te Iatinaig sad plWasttlag
Whad pes WeOd fie boet., -ad
one w" 110 way anr 4h-'t p nig
It e l.t -i ^ n "

se WT iws P-^ .T -*.,, a n t*l-'a h -'~~ai

cuiaie In igight of tlIe couv'Oy, a0ni
Ipromniptly lin eit a1 few iluMill t i ri sa tilhe
laowl of tIhe Kol hiing ai" a lglianil to
stop and bh' etplcutiAl. The order wans
obeyed, anil C'nptann Togo signniled:
"Hltenu.in wh'lie youi are or Luke the
coallmqi nmi-l' ..' "
i'Fte Kowninlig was ordered 'a little
Inter to follow tile crunier, but the
nanie-stritkepn Ch|lneie would d nol let
thki Britlh skipper obey the coimnnnd,
anid thirenloiel to mnarder him If lie
did not turn tall and run for It. Cap .
Inin Togo was not playing at war, asnd
when he wasi dillbeyed lie opened up
with the iv v gu ii he could bring to
laear igunlllng for all Europeans to
leave thiP Kowahilng. lThe terrlfled
ship tried to get out of range. Captain
Togo chased tier, and, feeling annoyed
over the situation, let go a torpedo-from
one of Isle bow tubes., lerr von Han-
neken., p Prinstan ofiler' In the Clil-
inese service, was on board the Kow-
shing. A few seconds after the Nanl-
wn torpedo hissed Into the sea, he re-
latle, "Ihe day beaawe night. Pieces
of coal, splinters of what had been the
ship, colunrins of water, filled the air.
b itellere all of us leaped overboard.
or were hurled skyward. liany of the
crew ren retehe land by swimming. The
Janpnnes' captain would give no alid
In r'ea-'milnK the Chinese. He was nol
nt that tline educated up to the hu-
mnni ties of warfare."
Songs are song and stories told to
this day of a Japanose sailor ita the
Yala battle. While standing on the
rail of lils ship lie was struck by a
fragment of shell. fatally to10 and
knocked off Into the sea. He rose for
a moment In a whirl of bloody tfoim
and .shouted to hil comrades, "Japan
forever!" then sank. It was,. the same
quality of parrlotism that showed la
the tale. told In broken Englisa, by a
Japanesw navy lieutenant. whom as
American correspondent met In Nags-
saki not long ago. Thle young pWleier
was in cor mand of one of tis terpes
do boits which ivlt backed Ih flotilla tle
Chlnese tlatleshlps in the harbor of
Wei-Hiail-Wel. A alal liaval psets
take for granted, eurh an attack meai
the destmctlon of asoet of th torpedo
boat frce,'amid Suicessa 1* h*ebhvd it
ane of fsht i-Vw T .as"g esO i to ed
Lit deadly wespMt beItee. %US Is what
bappeeed at W4I-ltt-WrL Sald ihe

*The ro ett W' Vr heavy. "Iwh tw
torpedo boats eareet sm ,wm it -
died and sank 4illN n0 i iMel bluMe
they we i4tlils 4lll 1'i110aWa
We were bit any 0m04 ti M sea.
kWled a"d wo'nde. 1U4W 00
war* woruxg satm. aMl '",

'I i lUlf tap iltWe s '
AL, Ah_


hand a five-dellar bill. "A weeks a *, a
salary' she said. viewlbg It medita- "
Suddenly a hand closed over the hill *
and the filnga-a that holdi I. "l'-u. a LA I t i, La 1 '
line. at last I may speak! I had lie ...
right to before, but ilow you are poor,
poor, and I cannot feel sorry, because '

you guess how I have loved you nal. F
*ays from the very-lvast? Sonetimesu
I have thought that you cared. I :-- -.- .
dared not let nysielf dwell lo n that y A I
thought, but now I must know. I'au- y IR AL F -]
Site lifted her longIa laslhes aid let lhiu *
see what lay beneath. There was no i
coquetry lu those clear depths now. sItwJ u lIEN ll'e : lll.had to lllght
"Ich Ilebe dichi!" she said, siatply- J lnrad :it "1''i t ini to is'alip
words that ui any Ianaiguage need no | iI in | a n i\ 'D lay etiiisi'd
t'ra lntloun. il ,.., ,,i' .s. I lie A nllerl
After an long. long ltiwme. Wen lly j ii anai -l nid I:t i'iuto als lit
had once niore lbecoe conscnlotios of i ,.i %:mi ttiy la.:dl't t'trl of tit.
the paveliell s r.nd i tale hopsa thl e ,a atint ,tf to, .hii.tnlisOi luln iig lanailii
earth., Frli'ilena Pauline said, "Ernest., 'iI,..t liianld fialr's with hiilna, rnil I:I
mny first care shall be to ester'uinnito |ltla.in d in a,l i4.ns:4 hla lit alin i a 'l-11 tlniti
thie one fn ilt which I filinl In alace. In i ni.: i'rn wnlrfal'e.' Il'ay 1o1ik iofT ahii'0
Thou art too proanit. I v.as left loamy l tnts li ,iio iurge, Iill'i llilln., dit
and unhappy Rsialaply because I laani lann '.n,'."aa'ia.'i \,hn Illat3 hlft hili
more money tia tan i n haia nst. i ,l niil a tliar ill e anljtiai-nil \i As W at t I uI al''eil It
thy pride cold inot ii r the thoialit. i|r| la' tait ial' -'re'nitnaly-ila t''" ni'13y nil
Conldst then not hanI lovn'ed sie so lal t'" of tilt, .lillantes'' w. s tqaiL Il I'
well that wealnith would have ininlint ianyt t"t airf nctunl service.
nothing to thee?" lit tl (' Chinles.' o ir oia. of tlie na
"It was for your sankke---" tloaail hln'ro's (if J.aaniiAa wns in -comiilnu1
"For my anke! Thein lon didlilst rnot of I ,til poit of ainorrhlnitt stielltUel
give aile credit for eqtirl depth of souil 11i'lic lannI ,0 iIana pir',.1*,'*d Into s'erviceia a
with thyself. Acla!" ia trnaailUprt, mnn tlin Izg a 'ialpalet of Irap
"Pauline. trenes lieril, forgive nile' it 1li. l p i gilUlns. 'This s.illir, inowi% ltni
I sae my nilistake." \llilril r K litivitin. was: n t looking
"It IR well, foray I have i eo fen'. qilon l o o, ll- li ,ni, ilnL' iianl'.Xi.. ili'ln lY hole flialin
make to thee. I hiave done iny i. st ie lilaiin'la (,lai ini, ,,1W e. of f it e light of tli'
plenise thee by lIehig poor', tIut inlaa! Yi am. i f1, a ir i ouhi gi l igot it of tile
I iau still rich, but I rust to tli. lion- I is Iiansportirl wais fnt off from tin
or ns a geutlenitn am ii tois disro't tile .:,i feet nl conered under th
under Ilie sanil realr'Uim taniiines." Her ,of 'i i,, lillllt a nnd 4runl
eyes smiled nt liln iulsclhlevously. It .'a. rt 'Ih, am, 'h raniift l' f iii me d a hopre
was only what you Amerleans wiotil l I laiir.n'- I ia k, Lint (iltCaltaln hitibn
call a bird." ^^^ I,(, 1.1% uf m-rpudrr oi In
"A bird? Oil. I see. A Inrk' Yo1 i at'lv. Ilit lainthI' I aaUl anti of in
were carryli g tlie vests or soalnelw'ly i., nity .l t irvlu torl k a wy I
Iti1 nnitna lihin'., try'lug ta iat'itx way I
else. lhut tils ill l in gowIt?"a '7, lin a l 1ia 1.is ai ra. tf lie ponid
Franulel Pauine laughelid niert'ly. i n,, I, doila ,.lv' r lin got en Ihe poun.
"TIlou art alseo n tird!" nlie said "Tlihon ii ali-,.In,, g ls birked Ine isaintly.i '
art i goose It Is a Paris gown. lant krtlhi-i r, gui I a torpedo unti thn
thou thlak that rest -akcrs wear salch V r t m ittM tot f ir,
n fit. But. rnet t nt hota oan t a I.Iot I a rti n1o ig to nli ton tna. iini
that I aiu forgiven for still beingaa i,gdanill.y litliln shell biahst tha
rnal o m e1.t o h ll ih lelly. i -hn a shell nilrt Olt
Herr Westcott drew eovr Into n it lalnor dk iid Wia'lit lli'iin gnut rotwl
empty entry ennd klsadel.icl "lie-i' 1 lt' 'arenined tl,-o of Illaoi ''rs to fotel
little lark." Ien aitd, "I lin te larenidI tilrntIcainiers lnad get seie renallnat
any leInsoa"-Warnuan lloHe Con. ii'!flrelj CRN'.
Ion. .iniapio'r torieilo hdont Shot oit of Ih1
on. i-uk l niI gn I h'a ilorm'tledon at ipolinl
Pinger wMarks. dhloilk ri'lia'. "lleroI wIterOe we l
The Berllllon Binrenu In the Stinte go ill) I I lt ne"i' t ge'lh vr," said Caltaill
Depaitiinent of l'risons I was recently l<:ilnyiiinia. lhil Ihe Itorialdo dlveiC
asked by Clhief ofe 'olico \Vatt, of elaii'n nirln il- t' nli. indal ou sunw tha
Bosato to Ideiitlfy, If possible, a cer- this tlilllaig -,4cipe w llil not diiunl tint
lain lead burglar. A photogarailh at e Jilliitn'.e kila l r. l' r 'h nt it hln sitl fill
the dead crook--wio wentwa tiot In lina- ainpd ahinil ulii trd tI.o t'iI iIltai big
ton while tn tlho act of robibing a siafe- giant i 'lilne.e linilti'lilp hin the hlin
was nailed here. The department- wanx' it'aa qit(iainy riialg'l,d, iid. faoelling thin
unable to natko the Ideitlfliallon. Itn hie ltini il.>iai 1il.a 4" ii 'in'- w ill thin liinatea
sleakeing of tlie ailt r Ser i lnter indent nianiit a at lil s 'oa lniaian l Klnaynuiit
C'olllus said: "We have never natUd I wroki liilat iy lhra tlighi thel batti
mistake yet In ann lele attllfealion io an l ln aill rfjiiinlu Itin .it, iiiiit'i ll'i i e it
the 4680 Idenilntitcaalloir e haveba ic de ita1i inort l'n1ully ilt utip. miiad lanailny n
siice the Inaugirnation of thie burenim. li cw killan, but still in coLianiul
The Boston police hid to pibologaripli loio.
the mnan after he was dead anla our V'lcAtlinlraIr TogO, now coqamanidlnli
department was unable to prove to in t siiniil'on aialinost stae to lie cniagret
certainty his Identity, nitalhougi there in tile neXI gi.'nnt anvainl illglIE was
two or three pictures on file here bear- eainnila In tlie Clilneslo Wanl. lie coali
Ing a strlklng restemblance. We coalld ltlaaonil a sueitro d-chiis cruiser, the
have Idenfilted the mann wilhont quea- Nniwva, whini 'lnmanl In more hot flight
tion if Ills flngerrmarks land been takeal, ing hla,1n ally oltic.r' llip of timo Japan
That means of Identilflcadoll I s unfall-t 'se nvy,' a earnIa ii.' Iaa tl s tina
lug. There are now in the bureau here "inaiihrng Adinirnul." lie has a nhigh
the flngernmarks of 3200 erilnnamils. nil itlni, i way of doing things, mitl li
taken since Marchi 1. 1003. We lanveno t a safe mua to take eiianeen withi In
one line of classificatioln here which war. 'The ihritlNIn shilnp Kowinilng sid
makes hilentIfleatlon lay fingermarka ntyo cilla's I lind been londeald tip will
easy. nand I have found that thint exp'e'l- troops lil] stres tfor tile ('Cahese, ilil
mnent Is a great anctesg."-Albnn'" lour. seiat o' f.r lar,'.,n. \vlien In eight ol
nal. si.. l artn a,>i-il t tin tmoriilar'r Nnlilwa

Ceylou as he rair aslind rmlX raw with the mash one time h
Seetr one for far-away Ceylon, and npmt time cook them before nilx. s
"where every prospect pienaes and on)y lug. Cabbiage should always be fed 1
man is vile," Its exhibition for the raw. and may be minled witlh the mash d
*L Loue V Pair Is already eon eIbi ton after chopping ine or hung aip so that 1
in part, In thise Council Chamber ait1he tfowls may .llek at It whn sol. In-1
Colombort, r edlnl. While most feeds clain the I
Curlou work In Ivory, such as fain best results come from feeding the
handles and combs. Jewelry aet witb h green food inn smail qusintitles datly. d
rnbles, irUes of artiistl design nade other prefer to feel t only two or t
atof about flfty different kinds of wood, three times a w*ek. The frequency of f.
collections of annlent Ceylon colas, feeding depends uIponi the results ob. P
Ceylon work In sliver. Ceylon lace and. gained from the particular fock, the '
e enttal olls, carved pillars and braMss ain thing belng to feed It often t
work and samples of agrculeural pro&d enouKh and in somne form all the b ip
see are exposed for examlnastion. the fowls are In confinement. '
ven auebh detall ass traveling double *,re*n esi. "
btlloeck IndlW aid bullock eartltfor A lhamly garden gale is made -
atonveing tea, ead anlUvi ascing "back- per description. Raillng i two b tw
srtes," hiaves eei rematmbered, and by ten feet ling. nling Is. h
ltttesm mates of fate vbleles will three-ouurthe by fter feet. SL .
hbebet* fls. Pon: 'k 111f $

itdloas eupestltion saerits Ifelf /t
It Chi sne ismaprbftrtAre, sat the luin-
versal saeedness of ti ounmernls three
aad o il is row l n the erraigpniaet
SteapiF door. There $a S atrple
glteoayt iQf the balls. of the ama.
s A the semoiordie r g
mali ISh 101ms1 al "lb.018V41
ta epap wrin B e sl ^ E tid s.I... T. o ....e-3,,
tll S JilaS ^ m^ll, ,m^, ,,,.ualqa.tea airiff,*I

IN i ( ,



There s8 mo puroult oll tilp rfar thipt
i M a n affords greater pleasure or gives nasel
Sure profits as raising stock or olpe"at-
S Ing li nt dairy. Not only Inf the pros'dlece
D of l i ft-,fal'ui ore easily arketed 0
I PAINE hiu reaI to titn stock, but the fact of
Sa''co lrillia ItI Into mienat. milk or butter
,. i- ellliniirfllli- ls i lq i> 1 ia. l liil renla S tile
S' p'oflt lit ilrolorltin lto the labor ex-'
t Aintie NN lit) uy. W.e ired two lorpe-e tio Al.'i 'iir' I uanallier feature Inl
d.an ea sta n ichn b a l s inn nag ota oiaeaf lne inmost la-i
we i'it J 'hrtl our holler porlann, wh. i'l In thilt Iie fanrm be-
'am alntas'lla' o rnhtl' a. .'ira' anl '.i '" a' 1- .-' T hIl.ln.fore.
- iMii na ,e th'l onl. V lttl a i -kluig t .oel nella eon pulllihKg ihl i.- Ii' at l Pilitl oi'-
- left i at- ltin. My ionl t, l.'v lpi at1amal aI ca l Ioled we l iild i < ilanl ii. ntianl tanter
-nnilk Ih,'fare the ttaorpil.ioel !, '' mu h litn o11, at, ne.ont i li e l i'vnhi of htilt mn-
murli thi n onit of ilh' titub s.. I tii,'m t ,, de llipoi l he fillIll.
r hi a N mlli iot i nid aie up nmtilgniiil, ts th f
it ih, L wa l iis trying to mwitiii i>n of t ili a millet 110m d.M r
r Ktil'lnof ihells I stiw hII' luiawllh'ip .llt'.i -11cl Ii rellthdel ly tie hens.
Ih 1liti i liltn a siL to e. O itt tir-mla i hl'dilii.I- t'al a lnal ty I i s *
i. blowni her bottom out. Th'lre'. i re- ro' t' nlm i l-"- a m l fre' Is i nor of I
0 rit. ,of ,ny cr'ew or n nillt ti.v ha i I' I e I l i lhiia'rn. A good way to t
i fiou'm lit but ai t i.y dof lminim U b e.- f.' 1 t i, I Ithrow i thia l rla' a1a e a la I
uo .nlils IhIiy n l, helped .In ld. L ainan i t a.' *1ml matlnd let illi henns
Thel,' li aoir'tal deet d of hi,, .tn' ,:,u p 'l' '. 1 ih,* eed l t too aluah I
- pl iv.ate who blow opi'l' i In "i 11, m a a ti, ,'a a ii all'et is i a ltn sal ti
is Kate.', ihnuIt inns a'n'rlaIau ll.eilt maV
1 K ;>I w'na It w is cInt'i'a t l, lIn s m" r n b u t s ln e g ln e e d ti t
r woild be Nlown Ui with it, hW l l ,ia ,,tln. 1 il a il aI u ., I lemm l anger from
s Ilh r counterpllit In ans dteam tsI rnte a fei.at lii-. Ia, ni',a I, .l'aa'.l l iNI d. t the llwt il i
- o r at thartle siege. of l'Pnig-Yl'anig, In iti.ll I. ita .. Ml t 4. u1 1n g a in at a time.
r the 'hinse WaVnr. 1Theo 'ilng Yng de- ,a inl s4) a ,ria i lrt Iliii lit' dainner of
g fontlers malae laloody and l:at.d hehl re- nt ,I'i. na t i,aati .t'A. 'onwllpena
1 aisI rnlain't. Tlie .ha ianeso troop nl i eda nit' iihl r i ', l ln,,ai in ,, ,a' i, 4 ill like
ie to storl'ml the liannussi've walla and thIe mnilalt aluni t,, ii. inH, mist .. fr w Itl arli .
e stout gt tie ginlii ta tihd a latil, but were I. lov'r Reedl I ma tino r-h li n frtl tailrodle-
) drive lab l-, wlil i lls.>'irngg g ili osssi, ling iproliert'tim, andl, i lin thi otl n i.i'.
e After 0one 'rlra-t fi'tni alln willis, ua ninat be f ed I sminalllothi. All kihlds
Sprivnatilo of linrinirv, iiaima'ill I lriraliaI, of sitaindl grnltl nrp good for heiiu-
- t i'niimlneal lilitilil, '1aiiii n liit taa1 m Tt I iii t amtl if we exercise caron In feeding
- h'ltera' of rlmha o'vi'hiiin;l gii mll'aiaienl .', nil gi good' resi ills from tlellL
; Tli n iilaltae r w lti'i' a l Ilhil a triow Trunks
SI liir'd41a s'mIlalel I th i 'Iill iLat,'olla anail Ala ain a o l .' tr ,inpple tree Ca some-*
i- d mrolipetd In l)ihe aiail<'I am t luinli'rl i an111la,. m lil. 'i tlaIoali-Iher miall years and
s of the defend erau t l t .a m fo' Ioli'y ri'>itl n mnriz,at ,, ia', c,'. ',.,'ai ganld eronm by
e whto nahrthtd wans. alit inid a lil tltri' ot lti lng li,.k tvla.r severely, aSd plufg-
t Ilteut, lialyoneed anolhr3 ilhlt iloi Isig lu In.rgt ionllowiva with totm ortnor or
Id ine anl d Ubiiller d hel is i-tiay to tie gt ia, aI-. tileit, t'i'vorenitien t Bulletin 181 de-
i- It na ithe work of ai mni'aiveti It lm' tllow tn, ls ni gottt alinitd;tld: Alt decayed or
u dow tIhe great Iron Lnr winia lili tl'ir t ,.,iimnl l niitir I should bie remioven
t. lhe gate closely. and laie llifng hI tlicn ti fr fi'.,n lit' n i-alay nild with la hiarp
I Ilis contraites ato t lini hi its,. lulri- gtnllga al, (BhlasI all diseased wood cut
le a did not rush ount I Join ali, t. int illny nmitil sound hcoartwood Is x-
liedl the gate wilim hil lla t to tin' wi all, iaasath. riT'im, hilfore moisture or other
e ulll Iihe attaeking fTno nrcau monniir'ed inint lltiin li'erlsR cinai acted poan the
t- In and took Ihei fort with liloudy dtt'- in.i, hI)'axpoa'aid pprlt", tine whole cvnity
II cens. htrealge to say, they faomnd nllI naino l l ne il with nll tialld ilmrtnar,
nm Ioni pr'iv'jie nllve i nd' a till Ilghlijig, ill- iiluid' ly illxliru ora pa rl oirt i'orlhlaind
1 though bl'dly lult and laitrntiil. It' wint 'iiuenit wiI thIhree iairt tf itch'an, anhinrpa
t decoratled lyl Ila' 'mpnieror, nian hli nd- n ind. After tlie mortar has had time
o dllon toI tho iebalhdlnids nnule alboutat il, t leroii stlfr, liat not lnard, a aili-face
I Ise la ehl up tol th feo aholl oysl .of Ja- 'ni iullae ir eol. ina rl of sanad and one
I- pan ns the kind oft itlzenii theu 'orll i'y pliirtli I' t'enim-nt shlimiln be ndded snd the
'. rineds In ler defemlle, siorf'ilke I) fated l asto exclude all nolas
l T'lo illotlhers of .hliaian lut ive |laayedi lillk frimn tln lipe nlng fl tifhe envily. All
i ltlhelr indrt Ian he lnhrolh nniitl ait their utitlltlonidl miafegiard would be bad in
a boldler I sOai. VWhen ni lal'itaitry rgl- II(itlllla ngit e Ilidnl of tIeo envliy with a
e inimIt Waain Innar'lnhig Ihlroiglh an it iliinnt ielste-ilplt isolutlon ols pound to
Svillage on way Its I ha front ai it 114, lvn or six gaiillosH of water, after the
tf a woman Ina siteda nn sleiing n iaIllrute illnifeiei wiitl linln itei e reuavod with
i- ant of the a'ompniny lit whim h hei tiIo n gouge or nilsel ind before the ce-
wna sa private. Thoe oflcnr coinshentid nietl marlar Is pored Into l the cavity.
with reluctance, becau lie r feared ...
d that sie would plead that her only boy Hhimsoalnrin for kRheliherdip.
a might be allowed to lay lit hose., Hut It I inilsiess to try to breed t feine.
. what neo lead to say antd ihtt her t uniform flock of sheepn fronl the runts
henirt witi full of wmas thlil: aniidel calls.
"' hbamn o aino to thank you for yor yoaa' liiva IPe jAiweA gaining lln flesh nt
kliad e'si to nly saii, aid to imic y'ol nl iling th Iin. letter results can be
eto see thait lie doams his duly wt-ll. m Iilaka0al flitr tIn tliln wiy llan If til ewes
ain a wdow, nnd lie In smiy only mtil, am"'o thanid hill f llttrled.
s hut I have told hinm thut when hie loeris i Illnylig a thick of abeaep be suro Ip
n Into h1ntle lhe mnst Ile ajiillte willhig ia't t.i ig, miaim llit y anii lils .
Silual r n'saly to din for il lClnlieror ain t Im an-i lmmyv ilt 'ip thlit Iliu e been fed
Ills 'omlntry. I bano (ulhlil lJ. lo. hat t il hol v. 'h'lmay IlaivM lieela over stilut-
1 1.hil ii h ais of shlU e ii t' if li, dliKg'u aes li"ae1 l anm yenmll em nll't keep them ill to It.
f liliaself its a sonewaird." i',l im(l lie anold ewe oand feed to
SAnother terlnt r.ili',l, omi mon wim lipenr tal'tc in l t iiituai before cold weather
ahola tsUaao t.a winnlo l o l lint hrl r oHi 's, ll' arima .'.
mnust return toe Ili floors irwlin Ih, r."- Il hlfo launl up otn ka'Iri a otwen atert
c a-ent mnoblllanion waM iorilerol.t Ian p'I- li.t ha'- tgi to nollow a lytiM of age. tn-
ipanillonln for war 'with Itnbaln. Imnn fla' Is noan i ijlmi' "Trhe duly tans Ine tni," sthe slIhahl, mtial n llta i'.r
"conmelH ilefore the lemi's' dutlI's to t lln I'ilI' ailtIlam' ,1a1111m s iil 11 Waelhers lintt
hoane. Though I shoul dIr o if snturvnit y i al It ll m1i, ho aafiIt n1lid put thean
liton, yoti inast not l elltaite. 'ou aimiast I ult a'aiu fai, n' n ele t 'lay Can bave
think of your touniitry niot of iRut.:'- a f aiiiiig ft'eil.
t ollIer'i W eekly 1, i, i 'uittlfil' ln lots. Tiey will.
-oller's 'eeky ota fecei I igelln'r" lir belar, will fatten more
illl More 'es." m il..t aly ia. ia will Iell to better advan-
A cheracteritle tat' n ale nt imn whnlih tag,.
(eorgee irani.Is "'rain fginredi occurred IE:voeri hloek mnalter should hav a
in Omaha once n'ilu lihe tn-'s ie'lralimg atnilimirid of excellence and keep tiads
hu tohe l'iiafaia tltI T'he'imre, lioWlimg I n ta ami a culllinag hil flock, Thslh I
the alertnessu nf hi wind and bal power tham aimly wny Ilm wiahi to Improvj the
sto condense a gre t great probl In an phrase flok. -F rnlers' loIne Jourrtal.
of three wor.ds. 'rlo ocHesalU referred" --
to was at a tlim wlhen tlao Hloutli (irsn Flora Vor Poultry,
'Omaha packing |inoals hand lieai ojpn All nt limn hna' rnilsead poultry mire-a'55
crating for n period of sei'm'ral y)'arnrc. fally for waiter egg pronnhielon i'ilnhlt
Omaha had highn ambitions, aid hopoa tiht II is mnsm'espiaaa'y to tgie Ihenum green
to succeed Kansca ftly as ltlh seCond folod, bait all dm aioa kainw haomw to usle
pork packing centre In thi Unimted it to tile besit amivnnalgae, It fed on the
States and the world, but didn't know floor muacli saf II la mjlled and wasted,
Just how to go at it. While Mr. Train altiougla It uuhInI to be given that way
was speakIng aome one In the audience ocelnahiiinialy hay way of variety. The
interrupted him with the ci|eatlou, |neit way mat faealmig It, however, is to
"What ahsll we do So maske inmal s mIuls In ialamr'ai,. If the green food
the seeond pork pacilnig points" or Jf a'boer.' It INsould be talt ine ansh I
words of simIllar effect. Qiilck as ma mufsedl mn thin iam'sOportion of about one'
flash said without a moJmetml's hesita- thil Inn liwoithlrats of the bran saud I
thun, Mr. Train replied, "Kill mamire pigs." Here was a great Irintim In n if somal vigetalnihs like carrots, po- t
nutshehl.-O-naba World-llernhl. tntaaeu and turnlies are fed. nit up fine

- -li -1 --.

m..ft A

A WIn H BraTCHt.
strap Iron with sli-rews to prevent the
wire from cuttlui luto the wood.
The short trJip shown Just above the
detail drawing of tho handle end In
the cut, Is a piece of lroln seven Inches
Inag, one-half Inelh thick uand seven-
eighths of an llieh wide: oni end 1e
bent over seven-eighths o"* n AInch and
a hole is bored lu tile flat side one inch
from the benid. This piece of Iron sl
then bolted on to thle handle as shown,
so that It will swing easily, and the
tool la complete. It is readily made
and works to perfection.-Indianapolls

Plassalg a Poallry House.
The chief requilasite to 'coonsder
when planing a poultry house are ell-.
mate. aoll, breed and space. In a lat-
tude where snow covers Uthe greou
during the greater part of the watl, ..'
the fowls atist of neuesslty be *wrI W .
confined most of the tlme; even 7rtin* .'"
are often f no avail then. According
ly, for the birds to be able to etetfst
suiieleently to raltutail good bealtl .',i
they should have an ample anolie -.
of floor space; tbls, in faqt. I, so Y"o
portant that it the area sla limited to'a
small proportlen to each hen, and t "
bouse Cannbt very well be enlarged, .
the flock should be reduced in order to
give those remalnlung more room. tS.'
admit of space for feeding. scratchlunL
sting, rooeafag and hylang wlHi"i,
roewdlag, to enquare feet are equlita.
tor each ben. A structure ten by tf. 1
feet, therefore, Is nomne too large ti
en ben. No bheatl blif as ecodtetletl
nor a"y agenc as conducive to tlt
health amd we ll bing of n oWIr
unuahtl. It should also occupy a. *.
warml sanny spot. iu snneet
y earth, sunabhlans 'a.erl#l
101t the element with willeb e ;
heir fathers of vetrli, I
We plenty of window 1.3
moth and set low dOet, he
lusting boxes pnpatw ploed.d n
he full benet 4 t ia
ibrt, their t f e tel
llten, wrli up 0tlu,''atafl,
nd free ft est tbtetigf whIl)
he ,! i, esittl t .he,

t Di Abrtee et i
end, and saw in two. Have a
of Iron pipe twenty Inches long, to
Inches la d ApflgU, set In ground so
to leave About two inches out
urouUi4ALaiM t eight JInches from otwt ,
peaost. )4ke"Stet uto,'lIT I
but not tgihbt ana drieta 1'4i' i
temporary O Pest, and two i
and bing gate on. When o
drive or tbMl thIrough. quimpI. Jl
off and hang to pg ,A 44,l|
out of iotau $i'l* tm titWl7 "
ioonm to dreV tbt1'n W y s i
nur, ha The Npilomiwt. .4 -
TIs s *lo o I SLI et B i
The tall is the time In which to
hbsea breeding fowla, for torhet 4M .
rards are (all, and toe number of eoed '
birds on band are pore nnmerft., At l
hough we have repeatedly mewItiloUdSt a
his caution, yet thsbwrpa tpMSW wht'?,
wait till spring to p9irtnas, ,
Ilme the prices are hiblber and t.h 41
'owls gone. A breeder Will tot W' -
i large stock of towls ovr ftiDWteti!
he can avoid It. It entailS'toS J6-k
lire Iand labor, for they moant b e..WH
n goud condition. In order to thll. *t,
hies oak he will sell better fowhl t
power prices In the fall than he witll 1*
the spring, Bnal those who always bul t
II the fall are usually better satisleBd.
When he keeps his stock till spring he'
will be lucky If some of the cockerels
are not frosteda on the comb or have A
niet with iomei other accident, and
whien they lieave his place the cue-
toiner wiho receives them does not for
a niomaent think that if lie had bought
his trio In tlia fall lie would have-
nvoided many little difficulties that e
come in the way in the spring. lut'1
Ing the fall the breeders have large
ntiumberis of younik stock o: hand. They'
sell tit re'aBianatble rates, and the buyer
stInnds a chaiace of getting the best.
as fowls cannot always be Jilgedl until
fully grown. Another advantage of
fall lbyinjlg la that the purchaser has
the iFpportunlty of piahling the fowls
forward by liberal feeding and good
care. This I very desirable It theY
are Intended to lay well.-ConnecUitidt
i'nrmer. "".' ;'

Handy Wirera *retrlesl. C. ,
OlUn uost faruls tiere in ore or less'
wire to be handled, either In theo way .
of putting up dividIng fences or trel-
lises for grap vilnpes. A poorly '
stretched wire Is always making trou- ,'a,
ble. but there Is no lied of having b
this anuoynnce when the tool lllta-
trated may be easily made with the
help of a blakamtitlh. and at small
count. The handle Is two feet long. of
anne and one.half Inch atuff, but hard
wmid nist be isledil. Ontt the heavy.
mnda of the handle, which should be
forined ans howin, taton n piece of

0,O. n ooDWN. -
Eaditor sad Proprtor.
April a8, 196 at OanOevlhe,
Mseond-clad latter, under Act of
of March 3, 1879-.

ed every Tuesday and IFiday, I
a yWa in advance. .
o0 cant forSix Moniths,
as 5~nts for Three Months. '
0al 3mder1 in brevere type, 5 cents t
8, W suv I nsur.tioa.
i I. for display dlertileme-nt priced

The editor ls not responsible for the S
A, views of correspondents or others co00 f
*tlibuting to his columns.
l on. J. M. Rivers, of this city, l
)41,ll probably be a candidate for
delegate to the .National Demo-
cratic Convention.
The Tampa Morning Tribune I
a, : "J. M. Barrs, the Jackson-
O lle candidate for Congress, seems I
Ip be gaining ground every day." ,
a .. Alexander won't be badly
if he sh9utld be the bind
in the erae for Congress from
: kcM d District, for certainly
y is having more fun out of
I JIm Is having.
s doubtless enjoyed
pols' cartoons, showing
Orl *ad Dougherty, as he
iaer) sees them, but bow
H w enjoy seeing himself as his
opponents me him?

l Chask Hodge. aeno iases 1iI

te. epHepomises IfteOt-
the people as faithfully
554L -aily no candidate
S more. Read Mr.
anotancetmen-t, and if you
It is yourduty to give bhim

j. U Hilleary announces In
S-tar his candidacy for the
itre. He promises if elected
.'htat the interests of his con-
are takeigare of, and all
Iteimorw Mr. Hilleaty consider
Wry- competent person, ai"l
h e will run well. See the
tteemept in our announce.

tday's STAR will be fiund an
hb on, o J. M. Barra, in
If4'eo'as one of the Tilesy,
i'Idatds eIn a most effective
The 'Timeis-Tjnion corre-
ithe* mame of A rich
i. a wMy that he hoped
oplm Barrm, but the ew
nalls the lie. 'Read Barn'
rlce on this page.
0 Senator Tallaferro is not willing
o admit that he has made even
S, mistake. When charged with
a.WOng' act that he can not satis-
torily explain he is speechless.
Annapolis scholarship, how,
*'o whom awarded, is a matter
leator won't talk about. He
of dn ugly act, and by
lIenoe he pleads "guilty."
rulingng liquor in Alachua
After the voters declared
the sale," says the Jack.
r Metrop'lls, "has proven
veexperiment to a saum
o'tf iolators as several were
l;and Judge Wills imposed
!Ipid finanes of from $100
to $800 and coats, or from
llesetmoths' imprisomnment."

|^Tbnxlptisnbm News is of the
4i we agree with the
tlthat if Secretary Taft would
treti capital It the South
otthe Philippines he would

- t .ouutry a greater service,
'aw says.t "There are re.
and pobilitis in the

u Ia addition it i-s-narer

y Congressman Davia Is
gentleman, but If be
, eted Governor of Flogr
.ar It .can hardly be
Iat ^the corp orlations
contendipg for lands
orids really
.:*bat they areb

for the, folowing, AThe latest
campaign eSrt of Governor Jen-
unogs is not going to popularize his T
canddacy among old Confederate
veterans. although it was designed a
fQor that purpose. The governor L
hamb out to old veterans in the Stat .f
It pQcUJre.of the late Gener4albop
10 Gordon, on which i* stow a ,#1
ed wprds, 'CompllmWt Ikwl:
lam S. Jennings,' Ayl c
he pleture Is a'. 411v S J"fnnings' d
,peech on. tl t.f .ol. thMe dead is
warrior, .Mi4wt. )utib pamphlet l
Eivina hiM 'Cfqt for what thein
atl ,il *, +"wasy of pensions w
or t 0 l 0t federates. The News .p
wltnsd A1W old .Confederate opeb p
IiM paeage. He pmled as he
ooked upon the features of the V
popular hero; the smile;faded asa e V
noted the signature of tlhe governor;
he began to smell the rat, Then V
he looked at. the new: paper. It t
was the governor's speech. Then 9
he began to frown. Next he open- '
ed the leaflet showing what the
governor claimed he had done In I
the way of pensions for Ponfederate
veterans; the frown 'thickened,
There was s*en4ce for a moment,
and the lIpe of the veteran trembled
aa with rage. Then the storm
broke: 'Once a fakir, always a
fakir,' stormed the old soldier.
Here is this man, in the interest of
his candidacy for the United Staten i
Senate, thinks he can trade on the i
sacred senutient of love with which
all ol4 Confederate veterans reverev
the memory of the gallant Gordon I
If tata don't beat anything I ever
saw or heard of. in charlatanry,
I d---d."
Whether Tallaferro, Clark apd
Davis are elected or defeated, the
people of Florida wbo #m keroeene
oil in.tbeir lamps will have to re-
f4p4 to 'tie tsandard Oil Company
the imuenus amounts of money
it. Is spending in this campaign
against their anti-trust candidates
The people who have to buy ker-
osene needn't be surprised when
the pried of the stuff goes up-the
Standard Oil Company must be re.
imbuTed---but If the voters will
turn down the trust candidates 9n
May xo, they can expect to find it
"better further on."

When the State candidates come
this way we hope our people will
turn out Int lare numbers and give
them a hearing, That the people
may meet and hear the candidates
and mk9b a-choice from their own
knowledge of the men who would
serve them is the basic object of
tle primary election method of
making uominsations.. If the people
neglect to see and hear the candi-
datqes for themselves, and depend on
others to make selections for them,
we might as well return to the con-
vention method.-Bradford County
No man can watch the most pow-
erful trusts in the country spending
many thousands of dollars in their
effort to de(eat the few candidates
now before the Florida people who
are outspoken in their advocacy of
the rights of the many poor as well
as of the few tuhe. without feeling
that the trust qre uespetl g to soon
need xno ia the nation's capital.
and In Florida's capital, to whom
they (the trusts) ean -sy do this.,
that or the other, and it will be
done without delay or the making
why. -

"t he man who thinks Jno. Stock,
ton 1* sot making a vigorous and
actlye campaign for United States
Senator." says the 8uwannee Demk
oerat, '-fa badly mistaken. Say

what you as f him, alall agree that
he is a tiretem, worker, as able and
p r, ,and a mans
who has t d of warm per-
sonal and ..Hendas in the
States, a a4Aew friends where.
ever hi M 1- politicians say
e ill be 7in the first pri.

t Deswpt beliews Hearst.
tiE kIew TWk~P t!(lthe strongest
candisat e a Mea c an mom-
inaI...tb; t. St. L.ouis
,.blii t .e moat reliable

b Ul a Wigner. -

o the editor of Tb.8t ait

S follw I tsI
d +.i-tthods tf politics. If the
sap .s action eof thie "ocaWr* "
td Conventlou four, yards Ago, in 4r
ilat _ntg them and thetr mlthode of p0-
Itic warfare, could not counterat 0r
corrupt influence back 'f -those, 'na .in.
uce them to use only epe.t.WtOR ;I t
Snot worth While to appeal tGotheuiu w. w
however, a. they pMrsist, day byc day, Inu
saliciously mipragelttsg OK, .e.e "i
uslnema m#ttsrs,. it ia perhaps .worth
hlle for me to call attentitimn of the poo-
pIn of Plonda to the character of their
political attack. .
Last Sunday's Times-Union contained
Song, maliciously Iase artilele from
West Palm leach, isigne by one Fred B. B
Varrma, whbih conslastd of three whole
olnmns of maliciotus arepresentation.
Warren states In his articles "I listened
o errs as the 'meat Iatipartial hearer he
>pvrhid,. and then nalldcoualy accuses
me of making per'ousl attacks upon in-
ivlcdtpls when he knew that I had done
nothag of the kind. He accuses me of
having made a savage attack upon Mr.
Plagler, and having abased Mr. Plagler
at Miami, when the fact is that I bave
never said anything about Mr. Plagler
Which I could not say to Mr. Plagler In
his drawing room without giving bim.
cause of offense. I have stated his con
nection with the Times-Unlon, and that
he is Secretary o th Bttandard O1l Trust,
and that bhe is. a Rpublican asgood a
Republican a' Mark iaunna w-s-and
that he could not. run a goduine Demo
oraIfe newspaper to advance pemocratlc
principles whleh he hates; and I have
laid other tbipgs along that line, but
have always told only the truth. -
In last Sunday's Times-Union this PFrd
3. Warren winds up his article with a
statement that Mr. A;ugut Belmont, of
New York, was in the audience at Miami
and got so third of hearing me abuse cot-
porations and wealthy men in general,
th-t be toft the meeting; and then states
at'* h knows this to be a fact. I imme-
diately wrote to Mr. iielmont and today
received his reply. The closing para.
graph in Warren's communicaUon to the
Timas-Union is as follswas
In connection with Barr's dental, I am
in a portion to say that he did abuse
Mr. Plagler "at Miami, and abused cor-
porations and wealthy man in general.
Mr. August Belmbnt of New York was ia
the audience at the meeting at Miami,
and got tired of hearing Barre railing
against corporate and individual, .wealth
-got so tired, in fact, that the rich New
Yorker got up from his seat and. left the
speaking, retiring to his apartment In
the Miami Hotel. I know this because
a companion who was with Mr. Belmont
told it in public this morning within my
A copy of my letter to Mr. Belmont is
as follow:
Jacksonville, Fla., March 7, 1904.
August lilhnont, Esq.,
New-Yoro 'ity.
Dear Sirt A, |l|&ewla|.tt in this city,
which- has habiituially )a'd suniliciously
nlarstpresented ne ian 11 itter-, both po-
litltal-aud persaoml, c'ltal in it iue
today a statement that you -. ere in tlie -
audieuce at a political meeti.ii l M'i' ,i
Wednesday night, March 2, i9m>4 11R
that you got so. tired of my speech that
you got up frosh )our seat and left thte
Speaking, retiring to your apartments ii
the Miami lotel. And the writer 'atate-
over his signature "I know this because.
a companion who was with Mr. Belmont
told it in public this morning within my
I do not pay an "Lttention, ordinarily,
to their mali ious lnatspreBIntsaons. bill
when they give usmea, such as yours, I
think it but fair that I allould call atten-
tion to the apetiBc nmtirepresentation.
I am Inf6rned, that ou were not in
MIsmi at the time of the meeting, and
ithat you knew nothing whatever of it.
A gentleman friend of mine who I1 an
opplUtg eandidatt for the Dtmorat c
nomination for Congrus fromna hs Dis-
trict, tells me that he met you at Palnm
Be Thuraday morning, and that you
had not been attth MIasn- meeting at all,
You will plee- pardon me for troub.-
ling you wfth muattert with which you
have o onw rn, but I will be under ob-
ligations I yesw i4 wa me at Jackson-
vill, yla., at my eapemB, on ;eyeipt of
thia communication, attia g whether or
not you wereM the meeting In Mla.i on
Wed-sdai t pi.t March and, and If you
were there, ydtotw yo took oflenm at
what I aid aad lert tile teetig on that
mTaI a te1taOt o or names In the
wy ,tatd by a mawSperw which has
eo sr~M~tly easd amslfclouqy miarep.re-
aentd m a lmy ecM- mr tmubling
Very truly eArs,
S e f J.M. toaBs.
h l.e Itr from Mr. Belmont to re is

.qamuai., Neow York, March 8, 1904..
J.A'. Barnr aIq', tI W, Porsyth street,
U Dv ir-- have received your let-
ter of Match 7th. am surprised that
atvboy hold have made the statement
ta y o" OW 6 .i A tt I was at
7an f MIt M ENa-Mi. I not
o ly w not at tm" a g, W f .w" not
awash" ust it was .ong on, as I l on
the *va ig tralle r Palmt leach. Ilaw
Mr., Clark amd Mr. MDonald at Pal
Beach, and te saui se if I wa at
that mating, and I told them then that
I knew nothing about It.
I have not had the plesae of kpow-
|n but 1 donhtf i should have been
guls f ise h 2duPOnRmtY to you or any
yolml ,y tIA Y
A0008T Oi"., t.
fan eotmlopn f will ay thet the sat*
amnt abot ,M. lmc 4tol h,w #% beat
ps otatet t htaet *.4W _8.Is
oottb s f*a se el o i =
twa'woat at tam thifs slt he Two-
bUnaiopbaslabout me


^ !..-^ ^^^, ..... .P, .. ,

Irn Stock, and are constantly receiv-
ini "unD-to.date" Shoes Tor Men.


prices and of the best makes. i

We call ,

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

J.D. Matheson,

S5hose and Leaties ere. o ainesville, Fla.
I "

The Gainesville Planing

and Coffin Company.

Is s-ometimes haid to'keep pace with but
our facilities arc equal to all demands,
whether 'ou want to build one house or
tai e dozen. You tire on the right Foaul for
the right kind of hnmber when yr.u come
uur way. We deal in Fil kinds or Build.
ing Material for outside imul inside finish
to complete nny dwelling, hotel, stoie or
"factory Tell Uis 3our wants. We will
do the rest

'PHONE 166


Robt. McClellan,


AStrict Personal Attention Given to
All Business in This Line. Tele-
graph asd Mail Urders Attended to
Promptly. .


Sastman Kodaks and Supplies.

. 9 S -. ... .. 6 .. ...... ..- ... .....


R Thomas,

Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Call on me when you want to buy

Horses, Mules,. Buggies,
Carriages, Wagons,
ThrnePs, Bridles,
Saddles, ete.


alinesville, Florida.

Notice is hereby given that application
for letter' patent will be made to the
Governor of the State of Florida at Tal-
lahesks on March e 8th, i9o4. by the

the meeting of the stockholders to be
held on the second Wednesday in Janu-
ary, A. D. i 95, and'oat the second Wed-
nesday In January of each succeeding
ear. til the rsat elecUon. J. a. tinch,
t. W. Stephena and J. I. Haynesworth,
hall constitute the Board of Directors
and J. t. Putch ablhl Ie .'resident and
T~'reeauir, and C. W. Stephens hall be
vit jrntan J: .eI h arrlbon ahIFll
:. 8.Thegbeut & amount of indhtleSd-
nos the ,said corporation shall at any
tiUm objectt itself to shall be fifteen
thousand dollars
Oth. The aMid Jneorporators hereby
ubecribe fbr the following amounts of
Stock. to wit:
it. H atch. four shares.... ,ooo.oo
. It. 'Harrison, one share wooo.oo
I,. II HI worth, three shares. .ooo.oo
k V "W.Ptepbeas. repeharM. .000.00

Cotton Department, ..FIL^.

High t p 'ice paid for ?e Ilnnd 'ottoq

In 8


eied or Lint, Large or Smll Qiatities.
ted Sea Island and Selected Floridat

Plan ing Seed.


Air Line Railway
Stlit ,dul f:8 clive ectmber 7,, 190go3.

7 I 3, I 5.. I hOU'Ti mRN DIVISION. J 5 J 34 I 66
9 35a H 3op 3 o3p Lv Jacktvitlte Ar to 5o 7 158 (,p
10 15 8 55P 3 40P ..... Baldwin .... .. 10 I 6 30. 42,
S1 46 o1045P 53P.. ....... .Waldo .. ai. 4 o4a 2 5,
12 2p.. 5 36p Ar.. GAINESVILL F. .v 7 5 ,. 4,p
5 36p Lv. A 14........
S15p Ar. .. Cedar Key .Lv 4 5< .....
S26p Silver Springs . . 12
1 53p 12 5:3a . O a .... 55 12 41p
2 55P a 13 Wildwood . 12 23a n 501,
5 up 7 206 ... Orlando . 7 p 25a
4 i.1p 4 18a .. Dadle City... 10 28p 10 37.1
5 lP 5 39, Plant City. ..... .. 9 23P 9 45
7 08p I a 2. . Palmetto 4 45P 7 4a
7 28p I 46a Manatee . 3 50p 7 7a
7 45 12 3op ... .Tra ta . 3 oo oup
6uop 6 45a Ar ..... .. Tam ....... Lv oop 8 5o
,IS ~ R~N 6 5

.v Jacksonville 9 o00 7 50p
tAr Fernmandita . 15a 9 oop
Ar Brunawick . t oip lo 105p
Ar Savannah . I. op I 506o
Ar Fairfax ...... 3 C9P I 44a
Ar Denmark ..... 57P 3 o20
Ar Columbia . 5 30p 3 55P
Ar Camden ...... 7 4op 5 54a
Ar Hamlet . 9 55P 8 5a5
Ar ilmiiugtn ......... .' 12 oSp
Ar Southtu I m Ies i 18p 9 36a
Ar Raleigh . 53P 10 45A
Ar Portsmouth . p ooa 5 3P
Ar Richmond, Va 6 3Sa 3 l P
Ar & asbhington ..... j ioa 3 op
Ar 'laltimore . 11 sa 11 25P
Ar Philadelphia . I 36p 2 Sa"
Ar New York ..... 4 15p 6 3oa

WEST & NEW ORLI3AN l 56 57

J.v Jacksonville.
AT Lake City..
Ar Live Oak .
Ar Madison....
Ar Monticello .
Ar Tallahasaee.
Ar' Quincy -
Ar River Junction
Ar Pensacola
Ar Mobile .
Ar New Orleans.

Lv Jacksonville
Ar Macon .
Atlanta .
St Louis .
Chicago .

3 4<
7 5
9 1
9 4

4op 9 2asa
5sp II 2na
35P 12 u4p
55P 12 5!p
lop 3 s5P
40P 3 25p
S4 17
5 o5p
1o 5op
2 55a
_7 25"
8 iup
3 4ua
7 5oa
S920 op
7 3u a
*..9 '5"

Connections for Palmetto, Manatee, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31, except Satur-
days, from Uaineaville.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room 1'tdlman lslepera between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New York. via Lichmond and Waea tp Vestibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Rich e Wo Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, -eaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
.lacksonville and Washington, and drawing room Pullman aleepaers between Tampa,
Jacksonville and New York.
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford, Wa-nee and intt r-
mediate points, and at Archer with Eatrly Bird branch.
Nos. 56 and 57, Pullpian sleeper between New Orleans abd Jacksonville.
Steamers for Key West and Havana.- Lsave Port Tampa sunday, Tuesdays and
Thursday, i :S5 p. us.
A. O MACDON LL,, Ass't Gen. Pasw. Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
E. C COSHB Ticket Ajlent, Gainesville.

Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co
rn ftr .a Qit ct July S, 1903.

No. No. 4. No. M I. me. .
uazcep Dailly.I Da STATIONS. Daily. Pal. poor
Sunday, S 7day.

.v P. M. Iv P.M L AM A P ArP.. A A. A P. M.
S....... ...... r ........ .. ...... ..
8 100 H .... .. D...ra .. .... ...... ........ 46
8 11 ..... .... ...... ... Sit mondt .. .. "'
8 1W ... ...D m aa... ........................
8 ...... ................ ..
8 l45 i .. ..aso ...
8 50. .............. ..... f.le t .. .. ... ... .. ....
1. .. .. ...... ............... ............. ......a ,.
1o 00 l. BI B'1 Lv 6' 4 "5 2.0i0. ... 6 ea
I !1 W) a o 78 @ l .. ....Bel2m11... .. S eS 21-
20 M 7 .......... .65 7 ).......... 89 9 0 1 6 ..
S0 708 7 27 ..... Gogasmt .... 1 0
i 40 7 1 A. 5p C y..... 8 BI 40 I 0
7 U 8 18 Lake Buler, & F -. ............
11t (0 .JcksoswtleJ.&a W 0p ...... ....
840 h 65 Lake Ciy. d. P..... 7 14p 70 1 ............
..... 8 IB p .T lthu S. A. L.... I 48 p 1 .... .....
S 11 10 11 10 ...... Valdo sta .. ... 4 4 1 ..............
.40 4 10 p .... Meou. F&P 1 1 il4a ...........
7 25 7 45 p AtlUanta. C lofGa .. 70 ......
Ar M. Ar A. B.-rP. l L. A. Lv .M.I

L_ A t"1" G"Ip. .
J F. HILL Agmt-

TAU The Atlantic Coast Line

Via Via

Jacksonvile U!ID Via~kom


Depart p


W~t M

RapiW Trapsit apd Upsurpassed .%rvyl,
Time Tablp in Effect November go. i 0().

ve Pronm

5:40 na i lEigh Springs ea4 luster-

Da mediate nts "
12 m I Ocala, .LeesN and Tampa, and
a. I. utermeaatse Poinat
S:25 m Palatka. Daytom a see e, as
ZMty I North. Bast and We*t DaT
lM ,a m /High 1Spin. Wayaes, Savalnakh. Brunswick, :i4_ m
Daily Am J n, .nta, all Points North, Rest West adLy

a eugitm ..P.C'y. am rn Cmt _aoug tf pr
Dnai Rochelle. Micanopy .ad Citra aY

Clmicago & Florida Lnimted. aolid vestibule train of PUll w. A
Library. Dining Car and Coswch.betwwi St. 'Augiutla dim
Lv AL Augushne. P K C y. 7 60 a m Tv CbeatwuosC&atl p-
Ar .IachsonvUle a* go.aIn Ar Nashv 5 M *1 as
Lv .Jucksonville ACLM Ja310a Lv NaSSyfcp *t. 3p. 102N
Ar Tifton ..Og llyoA Lv .i.. ,"

er VoW l oa'try. I'

r *~I~

at t