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2l~n;*.TOTrl 1'O I'i'1E USIZ4T3iSS 4OIIO03PIT atS S F OI T O tYJr 2~D SAw~
GAINI:SV'II..E, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, APRIL 1 1904.
litl PIa 6E
R CLiAY ll' 5PRINaS NOTs
IT BARCLAY A Fish Fry Lady Shoppers in aln -
SIN WOO A Marriage.S
I igh SlPrnmisg. Marcia 1.. -There Mas a
SIN -WOODS fimil fr) at l)unag.ia'm,, uill | lltrldav,
--- anild it im I1mclh elnjr, by severe la .
S Dl o i
Found By Boys. plisheil yomuig laly tOf Gminile-ville, is a
guest of friend, here, ma Il ill spemil sev-
eral weeks with them.
Mrs.Moltt. of StimI 1. 1vslwtl a few
BROUGHT IN BY CROMWELL. dajs last week mth hter s51, Prof. N. Ii.
Mott, of llis pleme.
iMrs. Malie C'luaml r'eltirni dl Weldnesday
Doctor .ummonsed-Sent to the eveningg from a s ilt to p'ulata in Put-
Poor Farm-Hias Friends i n anin county.
Jacksonville. rThere tive tbeet several cases of
mumps anid iitmetiles amtionmg tie children
Last Wednesday afternoon Itwo colort-re
boys came into the city, and repontei
what they believed to l-e a dying maan il
the woods, near where the Gamnesville &
Gulf railroad crosses the Atmllatic .cun s
Line, just outside the city limits north
They maid they could not awaken tile
uiathn, anmd they believed lie was dyIng.
Night I olicemmi Williamn Cromwrell
secured a team and the assistance of Mr.
ilowell. and proceeded to tile place
named by the boys, and found an aOld
while may lay'mg on the ground nnco.i-
scions asc speechless, and it is believed
he had been there several clays. He was
In a deplorable condition. On his face
were sores, which seemed to be eating
cancers, and no one can tell what lie had
A working card found in his pocket
indicated that his name was Robert Bar-
clay, a member of the printer's union
of Rochester, New York, and that he had
last worked at the rinter'a trade in Jack-
Mr. Croumweil brought the unforlunnte
man into town, and, there being no hos-
pital here, he was given comfortable
quarters at the county jail. where lie
could have proper attention.
After he was examined by the doctor.
and pronounced a fit subject for the co .n1
ty poor farm. he was sent out there by
the authorities, to he taken care of
at the county's expense. lBut dling tl.e
day yesterday J. C Privett, secretary and
treasurer of the Jacksonville Typograph-
ical Union, telegraphed here for nitrelav
to be sent to Jacksonville. where it i. sulp-
posed the union would take care of 'ii.
but Dr. H. Lartigue, the attending plh s
ician, iustracted Officer Pinikoson to C inI
Mr. Privett that the mau was too ,ec.mk
to be removed, and subject to die at .iiy
BEAR AND siATL.ER
A Tourist Party flake.s Interestimg
The party on board the Uncle Sami, ott
the Turtle Mounad trip last Friday. wias
treated to an unusual and remnlarkalle
sight, and it would doubtless have proved
a more thrilling and exciting scene could
they have witnessed the origi'lal scene on
the oopasion when the death stO uggle was
etactad, but the evidences left of the
ferce combat will be long remembered
by the visitors
On top of the mound, which rattle-
snakes had at some time considered theirs
by right of domain, a hear doubtless in-
tluded, and the rattlers proceeded to give
him battle, with the result that two of the
combLtants were placed hors du combat.
Anyhow, on ths particular spot the party
found the remains of a once huge Lear,
and grasped in its now nerveless claws
was the remains of a former huge rattle-
snake over sIz feet in length with nine
rattles and a button. No doubt the snake
sprang at the bear and struck him on his
intrusion, and Bruin in the throes of
death frpnm the reptile's fatal poisonous
faqge pruslaed the plucky adversary to
pulp wit s %Wwerful claws. The bear
was a very large one, weighing probably
6oo p;atnf-.-Daytona News.
Capt. J. S. Turner Expires.
With all the members of his family
gathered around his bedside, Capt. J. S.
TaTurner, 0 his home in Levyville, ended
his .Q1 "i iueful career by crossing the
Sbueet 1t14y at a o'clock Friday after-
Decesaes was born March 17, z829, and
bdthe"fe reached a ripe old age. He
ii i* OtF thi hiutory-makers of Levy
somOty, a4 beua were few more widely
known ma tl the State. He was the
owner of 0paval Hotel in Jacksonville,
i and ias eleildred a very wealthy man.
He i Woeo af the Trustees of Stetson
Un111i'had" bo an active part in the
a l o thalt Istuit tfon.
Tiso i'hihA*, hie s death was
a 5bhek ~iS uauanity, and his be-
ro 4*atd rkaily have the syal-
fsu en the Baptist
i* charge @f the
be&t wiphbe preedw
Vtbbf J. XLrv
I here lately.
I Memiladnes t.arner, C'odimu amm4l WVill-
i livins, and Miss Maggie .Morrison, four
" popusilr I.rlin- ., r ihis place. went to
I Oainesvillt .1 .1 -Ihopmpiing expedition
:Ir. G. W I.-.erlin, a prminimment liusi-
tnhess manii of llingh .'Spritgs, aml Mrs
I A.d Roa.ch. ia lIe s l %nii l widmli of
* thli.s place., ;nr' tin lie il trritA.l hiire next
e Monday aiftermoonm
A I evy County Couple MairNed Here
The early train over the Seaboard Air
Line railroad Wedlnesday morning
l).ou-iht from Celar Key, andml other
points in Levy c unty a nvimber of pas.
seigers, uiioang whom were Mr. Chas.
McC;,.nn and Mhisi Clara ['ervis of Cedar
Key, and Miss Pervis' parents.
Mr. Mcrann is eighteen years of age,
mid the 3oung lady was two years hisn
junior. But they were in love; they
wanted to get married, anid after securing
the necessary license from Judge H. G.
Man-on, thliey proceeded to the residence
of Rev. \V. J. 'Carpenter, who soon said
the milemiu yet beautiful word i and heard
tile vows tllhat made them uanm and wife.
the happy couple returned to Cedlar
K'-y, where they will rebidein the future.
Tihe Star extends congratulations to
MIr. and Mrs. McCaim, and hopes they
till live long umand l prosperous.
T i Niw 'Tran e elr Huotel, -I. \\. lilan-
C, L.'. rl)|r elor minl, R. W. Campbell a s-
, ,it it lingerr. i- tile place to stop
\ ,L'ii a'atI g, It- JamiLks ,mV lie. Nice
ri ii,. g,),ad tible lf are, raasomialilt rates,
maill ria aLillrA ha'ulttd-oa 1lL,\ street-, in
ht11-aa--, At-Clttcr. air Cam pliell is of
U ,';,hl,. n-lhint r Lt oiiirt)'. nd it wi I af
fi.r.l.hiin pleu usii tai t.it c( ni-ly apeoiile
from hiis home' ii.nmly lihen Itall gn lto
W hlen yo g,niij fire and p hliate attti ii.ii ii at reiam-,,n-
4, i. *1 t, inquire lor lie "'''r.mv lerb' Ho
tel. -uan wlasli t 0oa1 go to (reeni Cove
Spruligs ,tol iat the RiHerside lHotel, of
w i-i Mir Ila .ic.ck is. ls, proprietor.
The G.minaesville 'l.aining and Cofhin
Company, whose advertisemcnt can be
found I in thlis paper. ihas begun to ship
line collins. liesides the manufacture of
cofflis. this company does an immense
business in dlressiigg andl selling all kinds
of builiili ngmaterial. Those iti need of
a-iything in the way of dlressel building
material can find it by calling on this
company. and those who keep coffins for
sale should not order from out of the
State until they have given Manager
Riles a trial.
The Gainesville Guards, Capt. C. R.
Layton cuntn induing, were inspected
Tuesday evening by Adjutanrt-feneral
Poster, of the ilo.-ida State Troopi, annd
The liays passed a very creditaldJe in-
spectiou and were complime'lted by the
officers., rheie were many guests pres-
em -both ladiej and gentlemen all were
well pleased with the splendid drilling of
Cadets Exhiblitlo Drill.
The Past Florida Seminary cadets-were
omit for exhibition drill Tuesday after-
noon, and a finer looking set of boys the
State can nrot afford.
The maneuvering was around the pub-
lic square, and after it was over with
Sheriff Petunell set 'em up to cool drinks
at Miller & Videal's store, and the boys
showed their appreciation by giving three
cheers for Alachua's popular and efficient
Will Marry Monday.
The announcement has been made that
Mr. Geo. W. Esterlin and Mrs, Ada
Roach will be united in marriage at the
home o the bride in High Springs, nest
smoday, at z:30 p. m.
The groom-to-? a a prominent. t and
poplar bsinesMi man of High Springs,
and the bride-to-be is a charming young
widow of the same town.
The 8tar offers congratuations in ad-
lsve yartuidAlfws urOrorwer
h- w m-, a i,, lutt md*oaiSmemad it
Slow Io Won iHIs 3et.
In a certain office building In the
downtown district there is a club on
an upper floor, with man express eleva,
for erv'ee for u'tlabrit. The other
day two of the latter emerged from the
dulaig rnm.ai, where they hatd ent
hImnht'on, anul pya'd the elevator floor
Indhlutor. The nrrow moved in two
shift. one, of iltem the club elevator
"It'H wonderful hlsw intieh time a
miun m n visve hy these expresses." re-
marked onro of the' pilr.
"NomSinme.'" miidd his coltmpainlumo, "I1
en gt't to the bottom on a local and
boeat you while I anu doling t."
"-len dollars Ithat yoel can't." was the
Thl engeos In lonth shafts opened with
a eliak, nnd wltlont further parley the
two uin'at in-prtpli, entering the differ-
ent ilevn torn. Tii, local got nway a
frnet-lon of a momernnt iapond of tho ex-
press. Whenm the man In the latter
stepped out him acquaimlintaner wns walt-
Ing for linlm
"How did you do It''" gasped the ex-
press passenger. digglng,adown for the
forfeited lmalk note.
"Thlat was easy," said his companion.
"I gave my elevator man half of the
bet-in advance-and he didn't make
any stops."-New York Poet
Worked a LllvsE Chasm.
Dr. P. I.. Hnrt's pointer dog was the
cause of a good deal of amusement and
excloement In Boonville one day. The
doctor stopped at a trough to water his
horse. A sewer Lipe about a hundred
feet long passes under a crosamiq; t tpta
pince, and the dlog. belong warm froen
running, crawled Into the pipe to get
cool. When the time came to leave he
could not turn around, and as the pipe
was crooked he'could not see the oppo-
site end of It, so there he stuck. After
various suggeffUons uad been made for
getting him out a small negro boy was
sent In after him. The boy got him by
the leg, but then found that he himself
could not back out Hero was a pretty
howdy do. Finally a second negro boy
was sent In. Ills less remained witlain
reach from the outside. and when he
had caught the frst boy by the Ies
and the first boy had got q secure hold
on 1imh doQ' legs somo airong men. took
the second boy by hislaegs. and tham
they were all pulled out.--lehange.
TO Save the DSprewminf.
Many a swimmer stops short before
learning how to approach a drowainag
person, but he should add a knowledge
of this as of the proper means of aritl
Oclal respiration before he can' be s*-
counted a master of the art. fe saysa
the London Chronilet, and adds: "T1he
swimmer lib dillctlttes may always be9
aslisted, even bt' 4 tygroq lW iqtl4e.
himself a stnsm f.Wb w.. lr, hot
the butler who as anet aisrm at all e
who has entirely lost his pwemessao of
mand soauld always be appralae4
from behind and sete by arms,
'Then by swiafunlag on the back It Is
eay to tow him to asety. Further
the babter to dl4aulMai eabedi reiemws
ber that Mtharw th ai m eet of the
water tad, si. t dk od o wlWy bmoy, tie
their we1.;ht" '...
i n' f p' .
COUNTY COnlnlTrEE. Proessional.
Met Yesterday, Assessed Candidates,
and Transacted Other Business, I .
Pia-ia it a il k all, tihe Almelma Col uinty C."l lit 1' ,
Dtinm) ri.ie l xemculive Com iimitI e ilet Ii A Ti. I N i.\ 1 i l w
tlie colmrt liotsae yestetdlay at one o'tloc'k a l n .ii.s alle, I 'a
After tlihe roll call, anid tie remling I ,,
tof tile callt by CliairaialNil M lK inslty, "
anil tile object of the meeting had lieeu .'P tKi No
state, Coimmtaintteenanti Stricklandl move
that thie action of the Linstmeelitin whichI
Do C. M'INTOSH
Died of Appendicitis at His Homec
EX MEMBIiH OF LEGISLATURE.
Was III But a Few Days-Op-
eration Was Performed But
Failed to Save Him.
The namlelous friend throughout i *as
cominty antil elescwhere. of I o.i. I). C.
Mclintosh of near Hawthorn, will be
pained to hear of the death of that ex-
cellenmt gentleman, which sad. event
occurred at his iuinme Wediesbda a erven-
mug about 7 o'clock.
Mi l cliatosil was sbtticklei watha p-
prudictis a lew da)s ago. andi it soon
became iiec's.qsay to litmve uit otxration
performed,, but the opeuimon oind all t'imt
could he done by several ph b'caa.as, were
not stfficieint to save life, a i1i lie pmasqed
away as above smilted.
Mr. Mclntos was the father of Prof.
M. L.. MilCitosh, who is principal of lt'e
Archer public school, and Miss Nanntie
Mclntosh, omne of the popular and e11i-
cieiet teachers in the Gainesvllle U.-aded
and High School.
Prof. M. C. and Miss Nannie Mclntosh
received liy wire t'e news of Lheir fath-
er's serious illness Wednesday morning,
wlen the professorr cite up front Archer
and went with his sisLer from here, and
arrived at home in time to see the;t father
Besides the soin unil daughter men-
tioned above, Mr. McIntosh will be
mourned for by other grief-stricken
uetitbers of his family, and a large atl u-
ber of ohler relatives and friends.
Mr. Mchl.tosh was at one time Alachna
county's efficient representative in the
Legislature, and has always been consid-
ered a good and progressive citizen.
Aiinouncemnenta under the above head,
of reasonable length, will be publaliei in
ct-hI amiR every isue of the TwICK-A-
WI- I'H STAI from now until the caml-
Imigii is aver for $5 for each uainoinace
liii1n. imeute. Timt CAs itust accompany the
coplsi for each annouucenment. Announce-
limi'Its at this price must not contain
7 i. miln i. rTWE.NTV tYIKim, including
Ieal ,'Ial.tU sgunattIre.
.IIRllSoiltb M t'i'..m N, Clerk Circuit Court.
'.. ti I i,'tI ritis if Alach sa Coumity:
AT'lia v a i..%w. A%. tie a l ta' te i:xeciutive Coimm ittee
Ila I' sthlet' l he Iil ',th itf May for holing
taiuesvii I', nIt. lit I'rnll .t1 % 1 al..l tiIn, I hlereby announce
i i sell ,i t l>sfI' l. fii ili le lir tile posiltiomu of
Oai'e illn Miller's law Exchanm ge. li,.ik ol h'. Itml it < ,i. t of Alachua
C. tountvy. m ia I -,Ilicit inot only the vote,
hiut tihe ,in)ptil ii[ m ii friema s to secure
Col \V. W. liamiptoam of (faluesville my reaction If a'li'tted, I promise to
is in the clitv vt-iterlamv loMkcing after perforin" thie daties ma tile oflfic: faithfully
imiiorantmit leg i mitteir 'Ile returned aanti fully. I nilake thais irtmail. h mknowimtg
ipor t le utr te returedos thorough te are. They
imaine lnst n1ighit 1'tl.'eS 1'liion, 1Mcli. 3o. have already been learned bly ex)jelience,
Mis. T'arAilh \\Ntli'm Ipt In went to llirh aitmd I trust that all Democratic voters
Springs Wedieaiet ..g and Iiwill ay consider my appeal ill mak IIs their
spend several wceks thle i actll her sister, lRespctfully,
Mrs. Hogan aiil other le-IiveH iend sAluURI, H. WJsaaINGUS.
W. II. i'hifmr, who ow-vs large initmvl
stores interests at Abhlott, sput teverti
days recently looking after hli2 property
interests in thia city, hut rn1r'tail to Ab-
J. \V. Smith anul Mise Mary Manning,
Micalnopy; W. J. uand Mit'hell Iloidge,
A)lacua; Ml. G. Kitlght. High Si springs,
and J. IP. nitenza, of Waldo, were in
Mlis Nell Drydei, all attlictive yotungg
lady of Pocomnoke, Md., nfter spending
several montli in Galtnesville. the guest
of tihe Misses Robertson, departed for lhe
Marylaud home Weidnesday.
Rev. W. (arplenter, of Gainesaville.
a.ad Rev. J It. Ley, of Tallahasate, who
came down to attend the W. 11. M. S. at
Try Fagan's market fur best meats. the Methodist church S-uiauday, lefl for
AMIR. J. L. Cloud of Alachua wa slihol. their respective homnie MoAlndy Ocalai
Di'ig in the ci y Wednesday. planner.
.1. D. V\'nuigbn of Traxler wat a business Junitas hamilersamn, formerly of Gtaincs-
visitor to thle city Wednilesday, ville, but now holding u ticraulive postal
NI. 1,. Moore, a naval stores man of Ro- tion with a publiahiing house in IDecaltir,
clhelle, was in thecity Tuesday. Ala., in in tie city. having been sieuo-
Buy a pecce of land in Cuba. Write uonedl by wire on ai-cuntt of tie sarloui
J. 0. Andrews, Gaineaville, 11s. 95 9t illness of his mtholier.
Miss Elaza Dell of Hague is the gues) The Hwinter season lias passed anld the
of her aunt, Mrs. J. M. Dell, this city. sunummer is upon us, antd every citizen cl
Mr. and Mrs. Turner Brewer have gone the town should consider himself a comn-
to Ocala, w here they will reside in future. mittee of one, to dou what lie can toward
Ro',ert WVxson, a leading citizen of cleatti "g Ip the town and getting It iIn a
Wihudsor, was it the city Wedlnesday on good matnitary condlitioin.
business. lion. A. A. M'Rtae of Melruse, i ineiini.-
J. 1. Fugate, Iohn (irimnes and .1. G. ber of thte County I>eanorsi Ic Execultive
Rawls, were in the city Tuesday from Conitnittee, amld cAnI Ililate for Coumty
Alaihiua. Coummissioner, was Ill the city attendfiig
C. D. Woodl a prominent citizen a m meeting of the committee Thursday,
C. Wo, a proainentnad aid this office n liletia.atl call.
hnbusines man of Archer, was in the city Mr. 1i. C'. I'ato, eu-tasx tcllect.r if
yesterday. Alachua utiUity, anill now tne of t Ihe
Attorney Thos Oweis, of Highillmost prosperous farmers in tie county,
Spri.ags, was a business visitor to the city was 18 tiLe city Wediesmiay tro ll s home
Tuesday. at AlachuI. rnld lipniI this office a pleasant
Capt. Ii. C. Parker, of I.Crosse, was call, renewing bin subslncription to the
auiong the prominent visitors to the city Star.
Wednesday. i. h,. Voyle of Gaiticaville, referee in
Attorney II. A. Thraliher returned a bankruptcy proceedings, WRI in tile city
few days ago from a plemaant outing oil yesterday onl legal business. Mr. Voyle
the Suwannee River. called and paid his respects to judge
George A. Ityles, a popular yoniig tian ILockeand theaotherofflcials of the trniltedt
of Windsor, was a business visitor to States Court while he wras i the city.-
Gainesville Tuesday, Times LUnlost, March 3o.
F. S. Osteen, naval stores operator at Many of those whom are considered
Micasnopy, was transactlug business in leading members of the chuicli here in
the Ceitral City yesterday. Gainesville-especially ainuing the 3male
W. D. Blitch of lligh Springs passed member-o-ught to be ashamed of the
through the city Wednesday evening en way they attend, or raiter the way they
route home from ponlts south, don't attend, week. iight prayer maieet-
Miss Emuna Robertson left Weduesday iags. Those who do not agree with
for Charleston, 8. C.. where she will be us now, will agree with us if they will
the guest of friends. for a few weeks. Attend a few of the meetinjK.
Mrs. Madle Cloud of High Springs W. C. iHague of iague., auI T. H.
passe.I through the city Wednesday ei WillardI of Wale, candidates for sheriff;
r e b e froute e from a visit to 'aatka. J. Kellunm. A'achlt.i, caunlidaite forr
ro om f a v to 'ala county anperintedidint of schools; A. A.
The Gainesville brass band is doing a' county pe-nl.mtetde, ols; A. ,
greatases am ractcingor mteann a
great deal e practicing o flat, and is
beginning to furnish some good masic.
Ifon. W. A. Strickland, member of the
Democratic Campaign Committee, was in
the city Wednesday from his home at
Gen. C A. OilchList of Wade, who was
here sick In the Odd Fellows' Home sev.
eral weeks ago, is in the city again for a
Mrs. ward Brinsdoia of tCharlestoa,
S. C., a friend of Mrs. L, C. Ftmith of
this city, is one of the numerous victors
Rev. J. B. Ley. editor of the Florida
Christian Advocate, Tallahaaee, was In
the city Tuesday, and paid theSter oa"ee
a fraternal call.
| If it Is job pritung you want just send
your order to the Ntar. It will hJav
prompt attention and work and prices
will salt von- .
T. H. Cato, a pmlaaeut latr o
A41aehbu and mpmaMbr of the Coeaty
DemocratIe Esecstive o.se ie, wae
in the dty yesterday.
Giddi~ US& INa04 *ate m
MV a@Je by Dr. IL IL
W. A. tricad. t.dAl. T. *
Venable, Kajsapaha, aed elV" b ur l
of toe Calome eelsty r
Hope, candidates for county comlnis-
sioners; J. A. Rosborough, Windsor,
0. M. Tillman, Campville, and A. U.
Llilllary, Wannee, candidates for the
legislature, were among the out-of town
candidates who were here ye terday.
The Democratic State Convention
of South Dakota was isn 'seeaion
Wednesday, and will send Hearst
delegates to the National Conven-
The STAR is $1 a
$sud Yos? Lsudto. I,
J. ~inkl, Prouwleter,
Clerk Circuit Court.
l:i llow Iv )emniraes of Aliachua county:
I hlereby aninoinntc n)sell a candidate
foii Clerk of the Circutt Court of Alachna
county, subject to \uir action tn tlhe
Democratic I'rimar.y. I solicit the slup'
nrt of mil lDeimacrniit, atnd if I aim elected
ir .lmrnie disca' nrgne the duties of the
police to lthe very lwst of my bitlilt).
Re Iecilftnll _
woulld make it neces-ary to have tio
votnlmg places aiid two sets of pull miallma-
geri, ai the primaries, mnakinlg it out of
harmony will the law and rules of the
State cnmtninttee, be rescinded. The
motion was seconded by Commissioner
Enable and then carried iunanimiously.
Thle candidates were asressedi as fol-
Cawlidlites for the legislature,
for clerk, f6; 50; for collector, $ S.;2,5;
for assessor, 156.25; for superintendeitt
of schools, ',o; for treasurer, 045; for
county comaianissioaer, 85; for member of
school Ioarat, $t5; for co stable, SI; for
supervisorof re.listratiom, $7.50; for coun-
ty Sua veyor. 4,5; for Justice of peace, $a
In the nayor's Court.
Before Mayor Thomas appeared Jimn
Glass last Tuesday morning, on a charge
of disorderly conduct. Jimu had pro-
ceeated to throw a few brick at objects lie
desired to demolish, and the Mayor as-
seased him S i and costs.
Wednesday morning John McCray,
a colored boy, who had talked ugly and
profuane to a preacher of his own color,
was urra'gned before the Mayor, tried,
convicted and fined 2t.5o and costs.
,... 1. ... ....... A. A. MCRAX.
County Superintendent. County Treasurer.
I hereby announce myself a candidate Fellow Democrats of Alachna County I
for the office of Superlntende dent of I hereby announce myself as a eandt-
'Public Instruction of Alechua county, date for irelectiop to the office of Ceanty
subject to the action of the Democratic Treas nrer and ollUt the support of the
Primary. and respectfully solicit the sup- Deuloemie voters daring the campaign,
port of all democratic voters. amid at the ps. .
J. 0. CLuvu..
I am a candidate for the office of n.u-
perinteandent of l'ublic Instruction of
AlaqLht county, subject to the action of
the Deimocratic primary, and solicit the
supportof Democratic voters. If elected,
I will favor retrenchment and the pay-
ment of the school debt.
3. r,. Kl, smv.
I herebyv aiIn m iu. i ). i -f i r.andihlate
lar Wtie uicot ia-l.nl. rmlr.iaoleet Of P'ub.
Ic lmii-trili.il ,,f AI ,ial c otiunty, subject
o lac Ihe letsiiralic Iimnary, sal Apillelt jhe
support uof )eimocriatliu voters. If elected,
I will ue every honorable method to lq-
sidate Ihe county and sub district school
lets. My policy will be good schools,
Vaud terms, good teachers and common
eanse teaching of reading writing, spell-
ng asd arIthameoti. iling taught
very grade in the ubile school system
of this blat, Idpidta Inlstitute and four
oms Nermnal work, am convinced of
tie Importance of more earnest teaching
n the elementary stoi les.
,, Dm. M. LVNClH.
I hereby annaune myself as a canali.
late before the Demoeratic primary of
klacbha county for. election to the of-.
Ce of County Judge. Having faithfully,
aejltly and hapertl ly dlischarged mym
mcal duties te pat ple e m
loser to coutinue to do -o la te future,
f elected, and will he wary grateful for
al spportof i th feaocralir voters of
County. H. 0. Msaw.
a e Tax
i s oeausty, se t-'7a to tiPs "a atr,
OfT fr iu.
hDaunn ay tweam as tauvmrT.
have M to bw rv o Bth fMtI
and effickient, nad if l a
m te I I promise to be. a fstil l a
posmlble more efficient Otha ha bee
tn ite past.
WA rbA *I7
The Celsiral Vey Yrk city ~~-
April 20 eud I",
i1oeifively, tvwo d~aysjl-moa~'r.\'
P i.f 3iRespectr m. Tul. t.
To theVotereby Alachuannounce outy
Without the slightest unkind feeling
for tose who did not vote for me Ina the
last primary and a heart fall ot gratitude
for those who did, I gain off, er for the
honorable position as one of your r a.
entactiveon of the neocratic pralM Y
Support te if I so righty fellow rlt i
lon a thu stay rightet unkind fee alone
whforen go wrong did not oy we have too
many laws already. Granted-if they
were all good ones, but many are useless
lsut primary and heart fil ot gratitude
be wiped off theon statute book. Being a
emocratives will abide by the net General Asembloy.of
the pri gory. With good ay will toward all
many law already. rantd-i thru y
were aolicl good on, but many are announce
m)Relf a candidate for Representativo
fre wipomAlachuacouty in the book. Being a
tur% subject rt, the Democrtic lelfiutt.
If elenocrat I will abide by the action ofe
as prithtary. Withered goods will toward all
taken care of in oar next Ieetslathie,
auil I shall empeeially e~erc ise sty .nflu
ence for the enqctment orf a vagrapt law
aitnilar to that now in force ioa Geora,
which has done so much to solve t
laul r problem in that State.
A. U. HhII.ARav.
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for RepresentaUve from Alachua county,
in the nest Legislature, subject to the
action of .the Democratic primary. If
elected I promise to serve thie people as
faithfully as I cm. add I solicit the..up-
port of my fellow DemocratA at the poll.
Deniocratic voters Of Alachua county
I respectfully announce myself a candi-
date for the Leg isature and solicit your
support. I will abide by the action of
the primary. Vou s truly,
). A.. RosnotovOt.
I Supesrvisor of Registration.
STo the Democratic Voters of Alachua Co.:
I am a candidate for the office of Super-
visor of Registration of Alachua county,
and respectfully solicit the support of my
Democratic friends at the primary. May
loth. Thanking you In advance for your
support, I am Respectfwlly,
D. A. Roaxa'sof.
Member So hool Board.
The friends of J. A. King hereby an-
nounce him a candidate for member nof
the Alachua County School Board, trons
District No. z, subject the action of
the Democratic primary to be held May
lo, and they solicit the support of alI
Democratic voters both during the ca m-
paigns and at the polls on election day.
I hereby asinounce my candidacy for
County Commlisoner from District No.
4, subject to the primary, and solcit the
support of thd Democratic voters of the
district, pledging an eooomical and In.
partial administration of the affair of
tie office if elected.
]. M.AXV I mi..
To tile Voters of Alachtia (County:
I hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Sheriff, subject to the
at'action of the next DeIimocratic primary.
r If elected, I pronmie to discharge the
duties of the office to thle very best of my
ability, and I solicit tie support of alI
voters at Ihe polls.
To thle Dlenaxratic Votern of Alschua
I cintbrace this method of expressing
tmy warmestat appreciation for the con-
fidence you placed in mie in 1896, andl
cotihinuously from that date to thi, and
a Sincerely trust that your confidence has
Snot been betrayed. I have endeavored, to
alie very best of my ability, to do my
duty, regardless of persons or thlt conse.
a quenmces to myself. How well I hAve suc.
ceededl I leave to you to judge. I have
been encouraged to believe that my el-
forts have received the approval of the
peaceful, law-loving citrsee s of our
county, iok which I am truly thankful. I
sti again a candidate for the office of
Hlierff nsud will appreciate your support,
and pironise, if reflected, to restame my
duties unfettered with anly promise to
special favors, and shall endeavor in the
future, as in thie past, to do nmy duty the
best I know how. Proumilamig if elected
or defeated uot to be a candidate for the
office agaill. Respectfully,
I,. W, FPNmIm.a..
I will lie a candidate for tile office of
Sheriff, and respectfully solicit the sup-
port of thle voters of this unity im the
coming primary. Again thsaik ng the
voters for my election as Represertative,
I aim as ever,
Tifr if Wf Fus
M.; 1 M. D EA T H
lutrous Storm Sweeps a
Section of Missouri.
LIVES ARE LOST
hv 1of Ctirutheroville Hard Hit.
Oplone Also -Sweeps Louslaville,
1 y, antallEg U great Prep-
A'. tornado swept the country 30
\ig ,l ea north of CarathersVillo, MaIlgeU4
~a Saturday night, qeatmslg a great
hIpbI of ilfe and deetroy7ng tlhoustp.t
C of doUars worth of popeIrty.
The wires were down a day SBut-
day and authentle unewa was hard to
S et, but a. bitladte rits come in
S'. the loss of lifto md property Increases.
It is asW aws that aix lives have
been loIa sd, thousands of dollars
worth opf F ettiW destroyed.
SThe i Uv the Shuemaker family.
living er ortagrevlle,. four In num
r,,were blotted out and their home
W4WMly tll"er and wife, living two
~,MSe oirth oq Mount Pleasant, were
.e4 0 tbeir home demolished.
b die were .found 200 yards
-AWIW badly mutilated. Mr. Miller was
SW ithy mill owner and planter.
hundred dollars In money be,
g I him was Sound scattered
Stock was killed and wounded.
wee's found with their heads
a.oWff ef and stripped of their feath-
Ftme poets were blown from the
10tw 4 and giant trees were twisted
s tidli ke straws.
It is feared a full report will reveal
greater loss ot life. Saturday was
e.ry wa&m, and just after dark the cy-
.,lose. burst its furious wrath trom 'a
)Sgi tanel-shaped cloud sweeping a
S ath I800 yards wide.
S' torm Hits LOeuIsvlUtS
i, ht pemons were Injured and .Oz
%I"yel damage was done to city and
~~~~tM proift y by a storm which
over Lourville, Ky., Baturday.
The tomr was central over the tlid-
e- .lauldlppi and Ohiq valleys, and,'
I lrdlng to the weather bureau,
04 porthesatward to the Atlantic,
A otld wave lost on Its heels-
'I v W*le the Wind attained a ve-
af sixty miles an hour and rain
Ie torrenta, accompanied by heav-
Spyrotechnies terrifying to the
l Th entire city was for a time
In an area of a dosen squarba
outings ,wee jaroofed and several
"pS were hurt. Reports from va-
Ag. parts of- the olty indicate that
?lbet one uandred and fifty hbuses
reI maorte 'or less damaged.
S1,_I.,0Q I of damage throughout the
ItFt 'o reoelved during the day.
4$ Owenaboro the warehouse of the
Ustinental Tobacco Company was
e and many thousaUd pounds
O'Wef9bao ruined by water.
S 0m6n &a mounting to $10,000 is re-
t al rom the northern part of Mont-
.leudburst swept the country ad-'
thnt to Petersburg, Ky., but no lives
A. A levee broke near Henderson, Ky.,
w ashing away several bridges and de.
laying all railway traffic.
Very few trains arrived In Louis-
,'ville on time, as the flood damage de-
Slayed all of them. From Bedford came
S the report that the rain there amount-
ld almost to a cloudburst, and all trat!-
So on the Menon was at a standstill.
OTralin from Indianapolls and Chicago
w. were delayed indefiqltely by reason of
' thie storm near Indianapolis.
THRTREEN NEGROKS KILLED.
!Tlital Fatalities Attending Race Trou-
ble In Arkaneas County.
*A pelal from DeWItt, Ark., says.:
'InTwo more negroea have been killed lan
-'tae clash between whites and blacks
~iSt Charles. This brings the total
1 0. dead naegrooes up to thirteen, all of
hem .betag killed within the past
h' e s t two negroees hille were
SOrl brother. Henry and Wtl-
^^ WB wgge the eauae of the trou-
,EVIOfNO, A ,lgW* 4aT'FQN.
4'erllh-T~la 'Gfraft" Cheok Pe4eeteg at
'." ..... 'Trial of Kansas Sselitor,
m .' 'M I. Louts, the first witness In
S| h- tilY's session of the trial of Uni-
St'f SInft; senator iurton, of Kansas,
a*'iged ~wlth having Illegally accepted
bal tit the Rialto Oipin and Be-
1 tiues Company, was Joseph Carr,
O was a clerk Ila the .eiploy tof the
si. p o py. On Mar. 6, 1908.
H i ,Grew a check fort 00 In tf,
'Mf rton, cashed it and hand
|| l.,billla to Vice Preeldesit W.
ot3huy, in whose roops Burton
H ,igittB. The oheck wae oeed
4 OY SLAYlS FATHER. .
-e Shot D* ed After Ad,
W nos to Li.te Se '
M dtglaed he
BURTON FOUNO eiTY.
](eAs s.e ,,h* eonvieted v- f 1166-1
Prabotle by St. Loutis ury After
1t"A pator from Kansas,.was COa*
a Jury in the United tates.
strict ,court at St. Loia, oeWday.
oCn a charge of having aeapetea 00om-
pmaUtion to protect the h [*tw of
the Rialto Grain' and iurltes Co.,
of StL Louis, beloq t* poaestofftce de-
partment. The "iU. deliberated 41
A motin f n uw trial was Imme-
diet1yI I 'i4-t-the counsel for the
1 'wP ",4tid XAdams thereupon or-
dert. 76m senator Burton appear il
fout 1( ther, In person or by proxy at
10 o' 6ok from day to day until the
SUirt haa heard the arguments for a
new trial, and If decided against him,
to fix his punishment.
For a time thero threatened to be
a disagreement in the jury. The jury
was brought before Judge Adama, who
asked the cause for tht long delay. He
was told that eleven jurors had agreed
but the twelfth alood alone.
The court admonished the lone juror
that the expense of a new trial would
not be incurred because of him falling
to agree with the majority of the lu-
rors. A precedent was quoted show-
Ing that the majority of the jurors
should decide the case before them
and a verdict be rendered accordingly.
Senator Burtou was tried on the
charge of violating section 1782 of the
federal statutes. The Indictment was
that he "offered to accept and did re-
ceive compensation for services ren-
dered before the postofflce department
for the Rialto Grain and Securjties
There are seven counts In tite in-
dictment The extreme penalty on
each charge is.imprisonment for two
years and a fine of $100,000.
The minimum penalty is one day's
Imprisonment and 91 fine on each
my a;t conviction Senator Burton is
debarred forever from holding any of-
foce In the United states.
Benator Burton was lndieted In Jan.
uary last. Although, as a member of
congress, be opuld not be arrested.tw
til after that .bod' adjourned, he vol
UatftrlIy surreadbted himself to the
proseeuting authorities. He still had
two years to serve In the senate.
IN GRASP OF FLOOD.
Grand Rapids and Adjacent Towns
Suffer ijeavily from Rush of
Conditions In Grand Rapids. Michi-
gan, and. nearby towns along the
Grand river are very grave as a result
o' an unprecedented flood.
At 9 o'clock Sunday -night the river
gauke showed a depth of 19.8 feet.
This Is three feet above the previous
high water record of 1844.
The Inhabitants of flooded houses
are suffering greatly from cold and
lack of food. There has been no loss
of life thus far.
'There is grave danger of an epidemic
of typhoid fever following the'lood.
Suburban cars are running only
over portions of the roads out of
Grand Rapids. Steam railway traffic
is demoralized. The city lighting sta-
tion is entirely out of commission.
Many of the west side churches are
surrounded by water and were unable
to hold services Sunday. All schools
on he west side wllr be closed'" until
It la conservatively estimated that
the loss to property and business ni
account of the flood will over'l ~'"
000,000. Fifteen thousand men are out
of work, owing to iactorles bu.iu,
closed by the high water.
Two thousand homes are flooded on
the west side.
Chance to Aid a Charity.
Prlends have kindly donated to the
Fldrence Crittenton Home, Atlanta.,
Ga., two Dianos., The home has only
space for one, and being greatly in
need of funds for a nursery, etc., the
managers of the home offer to sell one
of these pianot--a Chlckering, square,
mahogany cuase-for $X0.00. Commun-
Icate, if interested, with Mrs. M. R.
Rmanoas, 794 Peachtree street, Atlan-
BRVAN PREACHES A SERMON.
Delivrs Address on "The Prltae of
Paese" In New Haven, conn.
At New Haven, Conn., Sunday, Wil-
liam J. Bryan delivered an address be-
fore the People's church in the Hype-
wlan tbeatre on "The Prince of Peace."
Mr. r-yan eventually took up the
question of war and Inveighed against
the iee*amt eOeiaAlt between. Japan
and IUals,.#aat that he hoped thereL
would' be a gsedal demand made to
ind out the .dtIq of that warfare, and
the World OWu4 -tten be enabled to
forms jtatialat pi to which side hap
jusutes la its detentions.
R-Et. ORNERAL EXECUTED.
StAn hn Oaauided path of Machinist
J6m- ea06urtmbrtlaled and Shot.
tr StRates Mtnlater Powell ca-
blN t*e state department fromS Ba
=ogO-* etity that Pr6M4lt Morales
has qaptarld ad. caused to bet proat-.
r eeuate GOeawral Nicholas AilaS
the 4Aurgent leader, whif waa tried by
eoertmartial and eonvloete4 of illiag
Mahlinst JoahnaSo the Qua at
lak e, a few wee. a n m.
'WLA NO ewp TORM.
Loew of oOILWW.'^0"^
.. Us. fiawi-
JAPI AAIN BALktu
Another Abortive Attempt to
Bottle Russian Fleet
Attempt to Clo0 e Port Arthur Harbor
rings on Brisk Fight Wherein
the Japanee Were ForeAd
An Associated Presa dispatch from
8L Petersburg, under Sunday's date,
says: Under cover of darkness this
morning. Vice Admiral Togo made an-
other desperate attempt to bottle up
the Russian fleeV In POrt Arthur, but
he failed again, and whlien, after day-
light, Vice Admiral Mamapoft steamed
out to give battle, the Japaneis com-
madder refused the challenge and
The Japanese practically repeated
the tastlos of February 24, by sending
In- four flreships, preceded by a tor-
pedo boat flotilla, with the exception
that the fire ships this time were arm-
ed with hotchkiss guns for the purpose
of keeping off the Russian torpedo
The enemy's attempt was discov-
ered by' means of shore searchlights
and a heavy fire was opened from the
batteries, and from two gunboats
which were guarding the entrance to
The Russian torpedo boat destroyer
ilnI was outside on scouting duty.
aElt to the dash and nerve of her comn-
maide6r, Lieutenauit KIlnizki, Is chiefly
due the complete defeat of the plans
of the Japanese.
He at once made straight for the
oncoming ships under a ball of fired
t.om the botchkles guns, and torpe-
dopd the leading ship, which shored
off, followed by the others, three of
them ben*g piled up on the shore un-
der Golden Hill, and one under the
The. 11lnl then engaged the entire
six torpedo boats of the enemy, com-
Ing out from a terrific fight with sev-
en killed and her commander and
twelve of her crew wounded, but on
the Japanese side only one boat's crew
was saved. According to unofficial re-
ports the Japanese lost two torpelo
The Japanese cruisers., which sup-
ported the attack, exchanged shots
with the batteries and then drew off.
after which Admiral Makaroff took a
steam launch and examined the fire
An hour later the Japanese torpedo
flotilla, followed by Vice Admiral To-
go's fleet, came up from a southerly
direction. Just at daybreak Vice Ad-
miral Makaroff, with his fleet, sailed
out to engage the enemy, but after
the ships and batteriet had fired a few
long-dletance shots, Vice Admiral
Togo decided to decline the issue and
disappeared to the southward.
The news of the repulse of Vice
Admtral Togo's second attempt to
block Port Arthur created much re-
joicing in the Russilan capital and
among all classes the gallantry of the
11lnl and her commander is the sub-
ject of high praise; but above all,
the moral effect of Vice Admiral Make-
roff's willlingnesa to engage the enemy,
showing that he considered himself
strong enough to fight, produced a
PETTINGILL A CO. RESIGN.
Well Known Newspaper Advertlsing
Agency Goesa to the Wall.
The newspaper advertising agency of
Pettinglll & Co., at Boston, announced
Saturday that It had placed its affairs
In the hands of Its creditors.
Counsel representing Pettlnglll &
Co., stated that the liabilities may
reach $1,000,000, with assets possalbly
one-quarter of that amount.
The announcement of the financial
troubles of the company was made In
a statement issued by counsel, which
said the corporation had become badly
embarrassed through many errors of
Judgment In the extension of credits
and tn the general conduct of its busi-
Pettlwgll baa been doing business In
Bostos since 1848.
GEORNBRAL PAYNE PASSES AWAY.
Noted Lawyer and Confederate Lead.
er Die In Washlngton City.
General W. H. Payne, counsel for
the southern railway, a distinguished
Confederate soldier and commander
of the famous Black horse cavalry a'
the first battle of Bull Run. died at
bls apartment in Wash'ngton Tuesday.
General Payne lived at Warrenton,
Va., and practiced law In the Virginia
courts for many.years. lie organized
and was first captain of the Black
Horse Cavalry, was colonel of the
Fourth Virginia eavalry, and became a
brigadier general In 1rl64'.ommanidtani
a brigade under General ftitshugh Lee.
STORM SWEEPS OVER ILLINOIS.
Great Damage Done. In Area About
Chicago and Vilonity.
Reports of Friday from the storm's
area in and about Chicago Indicate
that the havoc wrought Thuraday is
greater thap at first believed. The
property les fIrom wind which was
of a tormae eharater ten Seral s 4~ d
'letea, 'w apglmMn A Iatr iby balghbl
aned Soodav which bad but partially
reeded frinR pre' heaTy malps. -
PRESlD '0i TO ToUCH BUTTON.
It Wash teatn RqeWilt -)it iStart
AWhels*% IR1t 06~ Su pee ae
o i3utt-'e eapif t
S~i' eMW^a *5 jr i*tJ.s* i~,- 35Viitf~i *fif ojfcMfallkiti
OUR FLAG ORDERED DOWN
RUfIfSs objeif is Old Glory Fleating
at Nluelhweng-Comment on
Martial Law Order.
A correspondent of The 'London
Times at Nluchwang, cabling under
Tuesday's date, say#:
"The Russalans today ordered* the
American #lag on the correspondent's
mesa to be hauled down.
"The proclamation of marUal law
completely paralyzed the whole com-
merce of this port."
Minister Conger has cabled the
state department at Wablhngton from
Pekin that the Russilan authorities
have declared martial law at Niu-
chwang and have formally notiflad
all fopelgners. Mr. Conger's message
makes no reference to the reported
hauling down of foreign flags by the
Russians. The Washingto officials as-
sume that if th!a has been done It
simply means that the Russians have
assumed the responsibility for the
protection of foreign property belong-
ing to the belligerents and-that no ef-
fort will be made to interfere with the
consular flags. Nor does Mr. Conger
refer to the reported notice from the
Russian authorities at NIuchwang to
the consuls that they may no longer
exercise consular functions, especially
extra territorial jurisdiction. IL la
Ba!d that if any such action has been
taken, it will raise a very serious
question for the consuls exercise their
power in this treaty port under treaty
stipulations with a sovereign power
which Is not party to the war.
A special from London says: The
British government has no intention
of protesting against the Russian ac
tion In declaring martial law at Nlu-
chwang. An endeavor will be made In
the ordinary way and after the cessa-
tion of hostilities to secure compen-
sation for such British merchants as
are pecuniarily affected. It has not
yet boon decided whether the British
consul will remain at Niuchwang. but
this matter Is not considered of se-
It Is pointed out at the foreign office
that neither the United States nor
Great Britain ever considered I u-
chwang neutral and when Secretary
Hay's note was received it was tacit-
ly admitted that Nluchwang might
quite likely to be one of the points of a
Japanese attack and the Russians are
considered quite within their rights
In taking the necessary steps to pre-
vent possible Japanese aggression. At
the .Japanese legation the Russlan
proclamation of martial law at Nit
chwang was thought to bo rather fa-
vorable to Japan than otherwise, as It
eliminates any possible protest on Itnl
part of other powers In the event or
an attack on Nluchwang by Japan.
WAS DAVIS' PRIVATE SECRETARY
Harrison, Who Shared Fortunes with
Confederate Leader, la Dead.
Dutrton Norvlilo Harrison, a lawyer
of New York. and husband of Mrs.
Burton Harrison, the authoress, and
father of C Ib-gresaman Harrison. of
New York city, i.ed In Washington
Ttiesduy night, aged 65 years.
During Ihe war Mr. Harrilson was
private secretary to Jefferson Davis.
the proshirnt of the southern confed.
eracy, remaining with him In the re.
latlon of almost a son as well as a
secretary to the end of the war. Hie
shared In t(he caplure of Mr. DavJi
rather than forsale his fortunes at
their fraill When Mr Davis was car.
ruled to Fort Monroe for imprison-
went, Mr Harrison was sent to pris-
on In Washington. and finally sent to
Flrti Delaware. where he remained In
solitary confinement until 1866, when
he was released. Mr. Harrison during
the latter months of his imprisonmen'
studied law, and later went Into the
office of former Judge Fuiterlon. In
New York, where he has since contin-
ued bis practice.
Mr. Harrison was a prominent club
man in New York. and was largely in-
strumental In the prosecution 'of the
"Fighting Bob" Coming Home.
The navy department Is Informed
that 'Rear Admiral Robley D. Evana,
recently retired of command of the
Asilatio fleet, left Hong-kong Tuesday
on his way to the United States.
A FLOOD OF CUBAN SUGAR.
New Orleans Customs Offlolals Swamp-
ed by Heavy Importa.
80 heavy have become the import
tons of sugar into New Orleans since
the 20 per cent reduction In duties on
Cuban products went into effect that
the customs service has found Itseltf
fairly swamped and on an appeal to
the treasury service extra help has
House DiscussIng Finances.
A Washington special says: Th4
house Saturday began consideration of
the sundry civil appropriation bill.
PROVISION FOR TWO STATES.
Created In 11il Completed by Sub
Committee on Territories.
"The states of Oklahoma and Arl-
sona" are created In a bill which has
been completed by the republican
members of the sab-committee of the
house committee on territories.
The two states mentioned are corn-
posed of Oklahoma and Indian Teirl-
tory aa Oklahoma and ArIsona aid
New Mexico as Arliona.
VETERAN OP t181 PENSIONgD.
Hiram Crosnk, Bt Surviver. is Award.
ed 7o s Per Month.
J'oth bodas of the New York leg's,
stuire bavV peaaed a bill autoriing
04 ,alineat bY the state of New Vark
Sjymet b the satae of New tarkvor
8WAYNE t13 LASHED
In Report of. Judiciary Com-
mittee to the House.
The Various Charges Pending Against
Florida Federal Jurist are set
Forth In Most Caustic
"Resolved, That Charles Swayne.
Judge of the district court of the Uni-
ted -St.ates afid for the northern dis-
trict of Florida, be impeached of high,
This Is the recommendation, says a
Washington dispatch, of the house
committee on the judiciary to the
house, In the report of the committee
filed Friday by Representative Pal-
mer, of Pennsylvania, chairman of the
sub-committee which investigated the
case against Judge Swayne. After
discussing the charges in detail
against Judge Swayne and giving the
findings In each case, the report con-
cludes as follows:
"Upon the whole case it is plain
that Judge Swayne has forfeited the
respect anti confidence of the bar of
his court, and of the people of his dis-
trict. He has so conducted himself
as to earn the reputation of being sus-
ceptible to the malign Influence of a
man of notoriously bad character.
"He has condemned to a term of
Imprisonment in the county jail, a re-
putable citizen of the state of Florida
over whom he had ;o Juris:fletion, who
was guilty of no thought of a con-
tempt of his court, for no offence
against him or in the presence of the
court, or In obstruction of any order,
rule, command or decree. And after
the accused had purged himself on
"For all of these reasons, Charles
Swayne has been guilty of misbehavior
In his office of Judge and grossly vio-
lated the condition upon which he held
this honorable appointment. The
honor of the judiciary, the orderlp and
decent administration o public Justice
and the welfare of the people of the
United States demand his Impeach-
ment and removal from the high
place which his conduct has de-
"From the testimony in the case,
your committee find that Judge
Swayne has never acquired a legal
residence In the northern district of
Florida, nor has he actually resided
there, as required by the act of con-
The case of W. H. Hoskilns, the re-
port terms one of "peculiar hard-
Hoskins had accumulated property
to the value of $40,000, and owed
debts to the oetent of $10,000. "The
evidence is full and convincing," the
report says, "that a lawyer named
Boone conspired with one Calhoun to
put Hoskins In bankruptcy In order
io plunder his estate." Calhoun sent
4 man to seize Hoskins' books at one
of his branch stores. Hoskins being a
dealer In turpentine. lie found a
certain book which was taken away
by a young son of Hoslkilns after he
had staled that It enntainei nothing
a-bout his father's business. Contempt
proceedings were begun before Judge
Swayne and the young man adjudged(
guilty, although tho report says, evi-
dence was offered to show that the
book contained nothing whatever
bearing on the bankruptcy case.
Young Hoskins went Into hiding to
escape arrest, and stated that he
would rather die than go to jail.
When the charge was not dismissed,
he killed himself.
The case of W. C. O'Neal, which
tho report treats of next, relates to
generally known Ineidents In bank-
ruptcy proceedings in which one
Oreenhut, a receiver In the case, was
stabbedl by O'Neal- at Pensacola in an
affray growing out of the Inclusion of
the bank of which O'Neal was presi-
dent in the suit.
"The evidence established the fact
that Judge Swayne reappointed B. C.
Tunnlson commissioner of the United
States, after a trial In his court in
which Tunnlson as prosecutor had
been successfully impeached as a wit-
"The evidence also establishes that
the members of the bar at Pensacola,
Ila., and elsewhere In the district, and
suitors In the United States court are
of opinion that Tunnlson has the pow-
er to exercise undue Influence over
Judge Swayne and that he does exer-
cise such Influence. To such an ex-
tent does this belief prevail that law-
yers advise their clients to employ
Tunnlion In their business as the beat
and only way to succeed In Judge
Swayno's court. The testimony satia-
fies the committee that Tunnison is a
dishonest man; also that he is indore-
er on a note of Judge Swayne that has
been renewed for seven successive
years In the Pensacola bank."
FLOOD LOSSES ON INCREASE.
Damage In Michigan Now Aggregates
Five Million Dollare.
Five lives have been lost and proba-
bly upward of $5,000.000 damage to
property has been done by the flood
which devastated many paris of Mich-.
Igan. Indications are that the end Is
not yet in sight. -also coditiona are
still very bad at Grand Rap'ds and
along the course of the Saginaw river.
LfEK CONVICT DIES ON ALLOWS.
Bob Stne, CoeIsed, Pays Penalty for
Murder of Panitentairy Guard.
Bob Stone, eored, mwas han&d In
the county jail yard at B rmjinghm,
SUea, while serving a lf sentence
for uarfr at Coalbgrg .-rlon about
a year aup 'INms4m 0"44 Thoitp-,
*34q 'tl IBw
Within a W k ine Neg Most
Violent Death at Hands Of Whit*
Men N ar t..Charles. An Investigatlon of Postal
av ...r.efwhohad been Affairs Again Blocked,
as a result of race troubles at St.
Charles, a little town in Arkan HOUSE GOES ON RECORD
were taken from the uard by HOUSE ES N RECORD
crowd of men and shot to death.
Charley Smith, Mack Baldwin, Abe
Bailey and Garrett Flood. William., Makes an UnsuccMesful
This makes nine negroes that have Effort to Have a Probing
been killed within the past week in Comnlmtt.e Appointed.
the vicinity of St. Charles on account
of the racial troubles. A few days ago
Difficulty occurred over a trvi1l A Washington .lpeial Gays: Th,
matter at St. Charles between a white house of representatives Thursday
man named Bearcy Ltnd two negroes again put itself on record against any
named Henry and Walker Griffin. Investigation of the postoffice depart-
On Monday the two negroes met n
Searcy and his brother In a store in mant. Eight pages -f the postfice
St. Charles and the difficulty was re- appropriation bill were disposed of.
newed. One of the negroes, without The question of an investigation or
warning, struck both the Searcy boys the postotfice department was brought
over the head with a table leg, ren-
overing them unconscious and fractur- up by Mr. Williams,. the minority lead-
dlering them unconscious and b er, who proposed an amendment pro.
Ing their skulls, one of them to such er. who proposed an amendment pro.
an extent that be may die. Deputy hiding for a selection of five members
an extent tha heof the house and three senators to
Sheriff James Kilpatrick attempted an o complete Inrestigation into
arrest and he, too, was knocked down. I make a complete liPveatlgation into
Thesnd thenoo gastheredandde -the alleged frauds in that department.
The negroes then gathered an "d I He taunted the republicans for their
fled the officers, declaring that no lure to order an Invetigation and
white man could arrest them." failure to order an vestigion.and
Their demoanstratiotns aroused the said the party was opposed to it.
fears of the citizemo ns oft. Charles The chair sustained a point of or.
fears othey the citizens of Deitt a der by Mr. Overatreet against the
and they telephoned to De PAltte, amement, ani when Mr. Williama
neighboring tovn, for a posse P.'A. amendment, anq when Mr. Williams
Doneiglas, deputy sheriff, went out appealed, the chair was sustained 133
with five men Wednesday morning. to 99.
Constable L. C. McNeuley went for Before the votI was taken Mr. Wil.
ward with a po.sse of several men to llams appealed to Mr. Overslreet to
capture the Griffinanegro aThe con withdraw hei point of order, which
stable met three negroes-Randall. Mr. Overstreet refused to do.
Flood, Will Baldwin and Will Madison "Then the gentleman has a perfect.
f-in the road. He Inquired of them 'r stony heart," said Mr. Williams
if they knew where the Griffins were He stands in between this investiga-.
and one of them replied that they did, Don of the postoffice department by
but "would t[ol no white man," add. aengress with his point of order."
Itg an oath. The negroes then at. mThereupon Mr. Williams appealed
tempted o draw their pistols, but the Trom the decision of the chair, which
posse fired, killing all three of them brought from Mr. Overstreet an ap-
Thursday sixteen men left DeWitte peal to.the house to uphold the chair.
for the scene of the trouble. Large To do otherwise, he saia, would be a
crolvds gathered in from Roe, Ethel reflection upon the chair and the dig-
and Clarendon, During the day, while alty of the house.
the sheriff's posse was searching fot Mr. Williams Inquired: "What does
the Griffin negroes, they were firad a miserable little rule of the house
upon by a negro named Hinton, from amount to when you consider it is the
ambush. Three of the posse were bit only obstruction lying between you
but the shot used were small and no and a righteousness far greater than
serious damage resulted. The posse the righteousness of a technical decis-
returned the fire and the negro was ion?"
shot down. Several- other shots were He declared that the very essence
fired into him, killing him instantly, and soul of good government is hon-
Five other negroes, as above noted, esty in the public service and econo-
Jim Smith, Charles Smith, Mack Bald. my of public administration.
win, Abe Bailey and Garrett FMood "The only way we can secure hon-
who were the negroes that had defiled esty in the postoffice department,"
the officers, were arrested, and Thuras. he continued, "Is either by the gen
day night a crowd of men took them Lleman withdrawing his point of or
away from the guards and shot them der or by the house marching over
to death, the point bodily."
It was reported late Friday evening He was loudly applauded by his cul-
that the Griffin boys had been cap- leagues on the democratic side.
tured. If so it probably means that He implored Mr. Overstreet to with
two more will be killed, draw" his point "to save the country
from saying that rather than have an
JAPS CHEER THEIR NAVY. Investigation of rottenness, the house
-. will stand upon a bare little parlia-
House of Representatives Enthualastic mentary technicality, that amounts to
Over Admiral Togo's Victories. nothing in any cititen's mind." He
The Japanese house of representa- was again applauded.
tires Friday listened to a significant He said the house can secure an in-
speech by M. Yamatoto, the minister vestigation by an outside authority
of marine.- and passed with enthusl- "not IntormingTed with the corrip-
asm and without a dissenting voice a lions existing In the postoffilce tepart-
vote of thanks to Admiral Togo and ment" by the two ways he had sug-
his officers for the'r service to the gbsted.
country. When the vote was taken There IJ a power greater than the
the members of the house arose and house, he declared, and it is the peo-
choered the navy. pie of the United States. When a gen.
Ileman makes a point of order, as rIp-
RUSSIANS PILLAGING TOWNS. resontative of his party, it is because
his party don't want the postoftico
Their Usual Mode of Warfare Being department Investigated.
Carried Out on Non-Combatants. "Won' you," Mr. Williams asked,
Advices from SeoIul state that two "do something to keep the great body
detachments of Russian troops, one of American citizenry from believing
estimated to number 500 and the other the postoffice department sla Infa-
2n00 men. are reported to be pillaging mouse "
the country around Anju. This town Mr. Overstreet, he said, now had
Is forty miles north of Ping Yang. and the opportunity of a lifetime, that
.about slxty miles south of the Yalu may never come again, to remove
river, blots from the department and from
RUSSIANS CROSS THE YALU. Mr. Lever, of BSuth Carolina, critl-
-- cised the department for "Its discrlml-
Jap Scouts Report Advance of Enemy nation and palpable favoritism against
In Considerable Force. the south in the establishment of ru-
An Associated Press dispatch from ral free delivery routes."
Seoul. Korea, says: Japanese scouts Provisions In the bill forbidding ru-
report that they have discovered that ral carriers engaging in business or
the Russian troops are south of the carrying merchandise and increasing
Yalu In much stronger force than was their salaries from $600 to T720 as
thought, year went out on points of order.
LAWYER SEEKS NOTORIETY. NO PENSIONs8 FOR FOREIGNERS.
Piles Bill In Equity to Estop Building Bill Introduced' In House to Cut Off
of Panama Canal. Non.Resldente.
Warren B. Wilson, a lawyer of Chi. Uepresentatlve Patterson, of Ten-
cago, filed In the district supreme nessee, has Introduced In the house ,
court at Washington, Monday, a bill bill providing for the removal fronr
In equity for an Injunction against the pension rolls of all foreign liti-
Secretary Shaw, the republic of Pana- seas.
ma, the new Panama Canal Company It la estimated that there are upon
of France and others, to stop the the pension rolls of the United States
construction of the Panama canal., upward of 4.000 persons who are not
He avers that there is no approprila residents in nor cltzena of this coun-
Lion by law of any money for the pay. try. They draw frdm the treasury up-
ment of any of the construction ex. ward of $500,000 annually. This
senses, declares that the act of June amount goes to these persons in their
28, 1S02. Is In violation of the conast- foreign homes.
tutiUon of the United States.
FRIGHTFUL WORK OF HURRICANE
Reunion aIsland Oevastated, Many
Lives Lost and Great Damage Dons.
An export house in Hamburg, Ger-
many, has received a cablegram from
Reunion Island, In the Indian .ocean.
confirming the announcement of the
disaster by. a tornado March 21 and
22. The Island was completely de-
vestated. The damage sla estimated at
$5,000,000. Ninety persons, inclndmag
ten whites, were killed.
RHOBON ACT" IS SUCCESSFUL.
Report Reaches Tkio that Russian
p Fleet Is Betuled Up.
A telegram received In TokJo fro i
Nlchwang Mondsy afternoon -stat.
at t1at A t S o'clock Suqday momipl
thi Japame sumceeds l In t AS"tA.
-st r' at athe ash of P
1 i~lRK t ilnla.: -( *ltiin~~i;t
FLOOD LOSSES ON INCREASE.
Damage in Michigan Now Aggregates
Five Million Dollare.
Five lives have been lost aid proba-
bly upward of $5.000,000 damage to
property haa been done by the 11ood
which devastated many partl of Mich-
Igan. IndlcaUons are, that tie end Is
not yet In sight, also 8codltc*ma are
still very '.b. t QOtrad R4plde and
along the course of thel.btnaew river.
APPALLING PLAGUE RIAVAItS.
Subena Pir uel's In Ou0Cride Off
4101117 I %#WO W1* .
The latest amilab
March 1$, *mw Ih
; DTRMINU D.
__. '**! U .*i~isea ~v a t, .' HE U
stage. ian't shot
"Yes. I told here there were 6,000
actors and actresses out of work Just
now. and she sai4 that would give her
a much better chance to got a place
on-the stage."-Cleveland Platn-Deal-
taker, a prominent
0du woman of Savannah, (a.,
tells how she was entirely cured
of ovarian troubles by the use
ot Lydia E. Pinkham's Vegetable
D.Ai Mae. PMKi4M:-I heartily
reor mend Lydia E. Pinkham'
'VI table Compouand as a Uterine
9 ad Resulator. 4 suffered for
Ufot years Rwth irregularities alnd
Uterine trouiblesa. No one but 'those
*who have experienced this dreadful
0Sony can f6ta' any idea of the phy l-
and metal iseery t iose endure
who are thus aMiqted. .Your Vege-
table Compound cured me within.
three months. I was fully restored to
Health and strength, and now my
periodla are regular and painless.
- What a blessing it is to be able to
obtain su*h a remedy whenx so many
debtors fall t9p help you. Lydia y.
Phakham8 Vegeta'ble Compound
is better than any doctor or medicine
I ever had. Very truly yours, Mbiss
a sir WITTAIrALa, 604 39th StL, W.
Savannah, Ga." fSo forfeit ir original e
~ fetterw prouI genurne w cannot bacpn eCfu .
The testtmonials which we
are constantly publishing from
Ilrateful women prove beyond a
oubt the power of Lydia E.
Piokham's Vegetable Compound
to con4uer female disease&.
THE WAY OF IT.
Since few of t1i can choose events
We make a passing note;
Some find their lives served a lcarto
And others table d'hote.
IT COSTS ONE CENT
Write us a postal cardl for n free sample of
STUART'S GIN AND BUCHU.
We cheerfully ep,t It 1I0 all saiufferera of Kid-
ney, Liver, Hirart. B ltder ansd llond diseaser
on r" euot. It will d anil t1Lat we claim for I&.
FUIa dreettoin with Pnutct sent. iMentnn
this paper. Addirrsd 3TUAr tpRUG URJMIF'0
CO.. Mi8 Wll 81ireo. ArI.ANrA. GA.
WANTED -In elm slate sailes-man to soll
large line tobacco: l-rmrtnient position;
Central Tobaicoo Works Co., PInlek. Va.
S500 olven Away
$5 Writ e or atk -
ALabiatIno daler ftr
Thie lanltary 0.1aU i nK .
DoeUOy .sa .edrcunlt, rn.min. dveT
ubitoreanim YucuOn piply'-cMl-I wiB
ra tuer. tauiriuticfTff.-c. in hIle and
Spl t illi.a. NotC .d sense-breedUi., Out.
an n aGIo is ,phagr ll If
bO d, oJiMaint, hAcrians eus deirru.
"Bto j)e@i mtlmB--' aiA s uo Artqtf
NORT h SOUTHAIS..TL ST
to yov wi~rim
TT O t l I F13 11~1,. 2ca to ,e-x.&
AN 11 ii f'rl- A1rtlite v e-l ilcrelten.ad
A J TO'lD (0.MMARMAfL.
Al T 1 J '.D- .1 Q te c li ond ho CAR
r A GoldeT.n Ru e 1
of Agriculture: '
Be good to I iourlard at d your crop
GA oldan Rule
willbe good. P'lheity of
A Large Trial Box and book of li-
trtactlQamaoIabte*y Free and Post*
pagi, esouah to prtvo the valse om
Pa T nttis$ptic
ot rMA to W-
N w= As ra te
o t Plts d elvs n
A -GREAT COMPOSER.
"It was a mistake to alk bhat man
if he thought America would ever pro-
duce a great composer. I am afraid
you hurt his feelings."
"I don't see why," responded the
musical young woman.
"He Is tWbe nlventor of a soothing
Alice--Father, ia young Mr. Spud.
leigh a bull or a bear in Wall Street?
. Her Father-After sizing up his
'dealings I'm fully convinced that he's
a plain, everyday jackass.-St. Louis
PITS permanently cured. No fits ornervous-
ness after first day's use of Pr. Kline's Great
NerveRestoror. #2 trial bottleandl treattseoree
'Dr.B. H. KLIN., Ltd., 931 Arab St.. Phtle., Pa
It's the love of the, other fellow for your
money that is the root of all evil.
Ladles Can Wesr Shoe**
One sioe smaller otter usIng Allen's Foot.
Ease, a owder. It make tight or new shoes
easy. Cures swollen, hot, sweating, aching
feet tIngrowing naitt, corns and bunions. At
all druggists and shoe stores, 56o. Don't so.
cept any substitute. Trial package saz.by
mall. Address, Alien S. Olmated. LeRoy, N.Y,
One trouble with people who have ex
cases is that they can't always think of,
Teollnte mand Billion nDoltr ]raW.
The two greatest fodder plants on earth,
one good for 14 tons of hay and the other
Or tons green fodder per mcre. Grows
everywhere, so does Victoria Iape, yield-
ing 860000 hb. sheep and swine food per
JUST SaND I00. IN BTAIPB TO rTffi
John A. gaier Seed Co., Ia Crosse. Wis.,
anti receive in return their big catalog and
lots of farm seedl *asmples.
As the wise man knows he is a fool he is
miserable; the fool imagines lie is wise and
The United States furnished $80,000,.
000 of the $295,000,000 worth of gold
which the world produced In 1902.
Colorado produced $28,000,000, Cali-
fornia $l6,00b.000 and Alaska 18.000,-
Deafneiss Cmanot Be Cured
by local applications as they cannot reaohtbt
dieased portion or theenr. Thereis only on
way to cure deafness, and that ts by oonsti
tutlonal remedies. Deafnea is caused by a
Inilaied onditita of the mucous lining o
the Eustaoulan Tube. When this tube Is In
flamed you hevo rumbJAngi found or taper
feet hhearng, and wen It s entirely lose
Deafness it the result, and unless the Infl&am
nation can be taken out and this tube re
stored to its normal ooAtion, eating wiil
be destroyed forever. Wiun eses out of tet
are caused by catarrh,wiloh is nothing but an
Inflamed condition of the mucous surfaces.
We WIll gfve Ojneo Uundred Dollars for an:
ease of Deafness (caused by catanrrl.)ttt can
not be ured by ia.ll's Catau-rli Otre. bond f
circulars tree.. J. Ca e ,r & Co., Toledo, C
Fold by Dru IFsts, 76c.
Take H1all's Famlly PiLls for constlpatilo
Witliln the last few years the s-arlou
colonies of Europeani Lta Egypt hav
built their own hospitals. There are
now In Cnro French, Oermsan, Ans
trlnn. Anglo-AL crlcan and Italian ho
ulr,. Wnslolw'k othC tiag.qyniprorohlldrla
t eiliiin, soteY'u ilie gum,..reduceslnaflamma-
Io0 allnys I alin ,cureu-ll ad colil. 2We. bottle
Only aficr repeated failcures to catch on
does a girl announce lir dlecisior never to
All cresmerie, ui.e but ter color. Why
not do a- they do I.e Jtd E1 TINT tBUT-
Ts: i L(.il Otil
lire nicn u %toul i hie indigestion if
foir-ed to cat Ileir .qrlrd
I'l.o's Curot.r L niuttuinIioulis An Infallible
mu.h-tlII tnor -1ur;l. noNLd oold-.-N. W.
baTli t., ao.-e-in t or-.vo, N.J.. -'aob. 17, 1900.
Sume wimien will believe anly kind of
Neory if there is ascandalconected with it.
i-or *1.06t Money Order.
The Juhn A. haizer See Co., La Crossne
\\is., niail pomatpad 15 trees, conjistin of
Ai.rinuts, Apil.tl, Crabs, Cherries, 'ln us,
Peaches nrld I-toa, )ist the thing for a city
or country gdcirint, induding the great Bia-
inmaik App:e. nill hardly 'sconnmSIn stock,
i.rev sent you free upon receipt of 01b .
AND 'on IC. A(D THIS NOTICE
vout get sufficient .seed of Celery, Carrot
('abbaget. Onio, Lettuce, Radish o ad
lieower Seedc to furnish bushels of choice
tlouers and load of vegetables for s big
fan,:y, together ivith our great plant and
seed catslo" [A.C.L.I
It was probably some married men who
firit dmucotcrcJ that troubles never come
Wouldn't any woman be happy.
After years of backache suffering,
Days of misery. nights of unrest.
The diatreis of urinary troubles,
She finds relief and cure?
No reason why any reader
Should suffer In the face of evidence
Mrs. Almira A. Jackson. of East
Front St., Traverse Clty. Mich-.. says:
ayeara I never
knew what It
ms, 1 was to have
ynay. e b good hI b.ea
dlak o a ila consulIted
said I had liver
ju e st before I
rDs ee.'s idney
Pisith I was aI-
most paralyed. I Icould hardly stand
on my feet because of the numbnesa
and neck aof eirculttiO Had a knife
been thrust Into my kidneys the pain
could:not hgve been more intend. My
sle was diaturbed by visions of d-
tase fgures. The k*idmeY Secretions
wrep W bals l iy Irreguar and I Was
.tortured with thirst and always
boat@4. I us s even biozes of Doaes'
Kdlde pFlls.-Tha batting sbasiled
-MaUl I welghl 100 p loundsess. could
steep,- like a **aVWa"d wa relived of
the Itla and t iIregulalarity 'O the
kidMy aet lia.my eleiatiota Ji good
a t I rfede b itter In eve y WA.'"
A &WeOW Of I**bgetid"Mey #ed-
a ea Hrs-Wtk to: any part of
: e,' Lems N y '2
'L~w1^ ^'w wii ~ 'elf.
Cut hird. boiled eggs In halves cross-
wise. fRemuove the yolks and put the.
whites aside In pairs.. Mash. the
yolks through a soive; -tdd an" equal
quantity of cold cooked chicken ot
vea1 choppedd ltne); r.dd a little melted
butter; season to taste; add a little
ILon10ll juice, mustard and cpyetnue
pepper. Fil( ltoe whites witl', te mix-
ture iand put them together.
To one tpfultt oft warmly mashed po-
tatoes add one .easpoonful of butter;
one teaspoonful of salt; beat the yolks
of two eggs; add to tiem one cupful
of milk; pour this upo*n one and one-
half cupfula of alfted four and the
mashed potato; add the b.eaenii whites
of the eggs, two and ont-half level.
teaspoonfuls 'of bakli.g powder; fill
buttered'gem fans two-thirds full and
bake in a quick oven. tweit minutes.
To one cupful of boiled rice add one
culiful of flour; beat one e;gg, addi
tIQ It half a cupful of milk; pour
this over the rice and flour and beat
%well; add one level tablespoouflil of
butler, melted, ouo level teaspoonful
of baking powder and li, If a teaspoun-
fill of salt; beat well and bake on a
hot greasned I waffle Iron. Sourl milk
inncy be used Instead of sweet milk; In
that ease oiulL baking powder end use
one level teaspoonful of baking soda.
l'nre and cut 'our -r flvy. potatoes
lnto thin slices, first dividlug the pota-
to lengthwise if' large. P't the allees
ln a deep bakling ithbli and over each
layer sprinkle ts.It, ilppler and flour
aind dot with bits of butter. When all
are used ; our un i .luk enough to cov-
er the potatoes. Let them bake slow-
ly, and twice during tuie process stlr
the brown skin ia fort-ii ou top all
through the potato. This Is a couven-
lent way Wlie on 0110 has time for- thle
long cooklh]g; two jounrs will rot hr-rnm
them, and they need no attention at
Fruit Fillna For iSannawleltc.
Have ready tau railslis seedoil, the
dates washed, dried at i s..OuiJ. nul
some macaroons rolled Line. (7hip thn
ralsins and dlttes, r d add if you like
some of the can led apill1-)t and cher-.
ries. also chopped fine.. Allow uboutt
equal parts tL each. Wheu all chopped
and mixed, moisten It with orauigo
juice and the syrup from cmoned cler-
rles, using about one-fourth cap for
two cups of the fruit mixture. Ite-
move the crust from thin slices of
bread and cut Into hearts, diaimonids
or other fancy shapes; spread quite
thick with butter and then ill with
the fruit mixture and put together.
Salt scattered on the carpet whetl
sweeping will clean and also keep
A little flour sifted over suet will
prevent the pieces sticklug together
,while being chopped.
Mix plaster of paris with vinegar In-
stead of water and you will flud it ex-
cellent to stop the cracks In the Wall.
To clean raisins roll itn flour andt then
pick off all large stalks. Jf curranta
are washed they must be dried before
added to cat (s.
To keep cheese f-onm getting mouldy
wrap it in a cloth that has been
dipped In vinega- nd wrung out il-
most dry. Keep In a coo: ,Jace.
When making pillows, If you wax
the tick the feathers willU not work
through. Lo do this rub a very hot
Iron with beeswax and place li. on tile
tick. Repeat Utll the whole thing has
Do int sm bath brick nr other grlt-
Fashion an tHandwriltlm.
There Is a fashion In handwriting
lust as there Is a fashion In clothes;
ibut, fortunately. the modes of callg-
rnphy ehango with less weathercock
like facility than those of chiffons do.
There Ia also a vast amount of char-
acter revelation in hanidwritlng; so
perhaps even If It became the vogue to
alter the haindwrlting as often as. the
hat. women would be unable to coi t
form to the rule. says iHole Chat.
But to. return to the question of
style, or fashion. The womattn wio
writes what Is called the Italian haul
has almost died away with the old
qnays in which tie penny post hdl noie
exIstence and letter writing was n
real art. We scritbble uow. wlherens
when twenty-hotirs went fi'tllir 1a ln
they do now woienei r pnuced won.
darsa it the art of calligrulphy.
T'he gentle nurtured andl earofnily
educated'girl of the very earliest Inc,.s
wrote n. sloping hand. formed her let-
ters clearly anti carefully. mlde very
-long tops nod tails to those letters
that require -theni, and took a pride tol
forming her up strokes with delicate
fineness, falling off again to a fine,
She was very pnrtlculnr about the
forination of her capital letters, using
matnny a. quailntly wonderful fl orlslt;
and she endeavored. as best site might
on her closely lined pages, to preserve
an even line, employing sonietlmes
ruled note paper, or using beneath
her paper a sheet of ruled paper, the
lines of which gleamed through the
top sheet and proved a guidance to her
Many men of culture and refinement
also adopted the Italian style of hand-
writing. Those who have seen the
signature of that great surgeon. Sir
James Paget, will recollect the sloping
character of the callgraph, the light
and dark up and down strokes and the
length of the looped letters. But In
Sir James Paget's case, as In that of
many other men of his marvellous in-
tellectual power and unobtrusive
modesty, flourishes of a pronounced
type were absent.
Miss Braddon's handwriting tends
toward the Italian style with pointed
letters, well defined talls, and a dis-
tinct difference between the up and
It used to be cruelly said of women
who wrote an Ill-formed, undecipher-
able hand, that they were unable te
spell; and of a truth In many cases
this was undoubtedly so. In ancient
days, of course, neither men nor wom-
en could be blamed for bad spelling.
Until the standard of orthography was
settled, how was It possible for any-
body to spell correctly? Still, there Is
no doubt that until girls were as*
carefully educated as their brothers.
numbers of them did adopt a form of
handwriting that left-the spelling of
their words most questionable as re-
Health means 3aut'.
If you wish to be beautitll' there
are four rules you must follow. Here
they are: Have plenty of exercise
and fresh air, good food, sunshine
and lots of sleep. This last Is most
A hot bath and a few hours' sleep
will do wonders to renew a youthful
Never eat or work If you are over
tired. The digestive organs will surely
refuse to do their task properly, and
you will suffer the reaction.
It Is always best to -ohey nature's
laws Just as strictly In regard to our
complexion, as well ns our lives.
Use tepid water to wash In. and If It
Is hard a little borax will soften It, as
hard water Is very bad for the skin.-
Nrw York American.
Despite the protests of many girls
who are not yet converted, Ingrowlng
toenalls are Invariably produced by
pressure or a blow, says the Min-
neapolls Tribune. A shoe too narrow
across the toe or tread of the foot.
or Insutflciently long for ease and
comfort, though. large enough else-
where, either cramps or distorts the
fore parts of the foot and toes or
arrests the nails In their proper
growth forward, forcing them back
into the sensitive flesh at their roots' '
and sides and causing them to grow in
width and thickness only.
The results of tight shoes are n6t
always ImmedJate, but they are sure
,ad very painful.
will get in o the joints and cause need- A.W
less wear and expe~se. A good polsshi.
Ing with oil alone will have excellent
effect and can do to damage.
Lovers of cats should no. forget to
provide their pets with a little green '
food In winter. Lejttutu leaves
chopped in their food, or .* n celery -
tops, are relished by cats. Is a good Medsalino silk Is a leader here ans
plan also to keep a lot of paas or 1 abroad.
I growing lIn the honas'them to Ulb- Comparing the late winter gowns
ble at- with the few spring models on view.
Because of the unpo-oas quality of one sees little change la the general
brown paper It Is a good nonconductor ontlle. or allbouitle. as an arUst
of beat and cold, and In the absence of would call It.
woolen blankets It serves the same A charming dresslnj Jacket of pur*e
purpose. Outing fsannel or gingham white crepe an Irish lace is sando
can be lined with one or two layers lk, a shawl. The sleeves are formed
and an excellent QUilt. made that will by the short points of the shawl. and
wear well and be r warm, comfort. I ribbon gathers la the fulnea. at Ue
ble covering, waiSt
This poseason's velveteoens have
poute is towa*. proven as dOrable mad as Mttifactory
"When I was in pollUcs oat Is Iowa," In all ways as the. manufacturert
said Bedretary a8aw, "1 bad. some dif-. promlsed, ma4 it is to be hoped that
Sculty In deciding on a county ticket fashion will aloww the another sea
I met a Swede who is a big farmner In e ', voge.
my distret. and talked to him abunt. he n tts iaekrt .ba taals r-e
the candidates. markably well Only fle brtpdekotb
S" 'Olaf. I sated, *whom.4I you think or the best uadty -f sbelipe osidse
weshouldnoiminste for County ludge?' Into its' \ o strrtdea. Tbes isa lawv
*I tank Ole Olena ben goot omana,' m of d4 In fta,. e glet
be said. a nd b disa. This asort to
'Au for Oittrtet Atterneyr adapted olo" to lden, ya M
"y-on o B' ---u are. bht on tfbas It NooE
"'And feor Ce y Treaureraa smart.
"'Nluls etueem.' Bwsd i to be te
"'I t5mk Js s I* lts ,' l..e a i be tho e tra L p
"'-But Otaf' It h l rM b larro beatnS S t'
IUs, wLy met h a owe t M
Many Women During the Spring Montift Sffwe
From Extreme Lassitude, Los of Appett<
and Nervousnesss-What They Need4 IS
PE-RUNA, THE CREATE TO
Miss Bertha M Rusk. 845 Kinearde
street, 'itttburg, Pa Superintendent Ju-
nior Soelt of Methodil Protestant
church, aMi d leading soprano of the cboir,
writes: "Words cannot describe my thank-
fulness to you for Peruna. I was a sufferer
from my mlmic aestari h for years and was in
a very much rui-niown condition. I was
extremely nervous. auid Il the nilst fuil-
imli fears over nothlaiig I ij gas thin iad
"-My I|i.<-ian ladviq, id me t o leave this
thinlTiaie. but, it wni nI1t iOuvnient to io1
M att tih tii1P, I tonh tle advice of a
fc'cenl lto use a tIo'ttle ( Il'ennai. I toc.k it
fauth.inli',- aicd Ahen the tiatt bottle vas
rcis I felt ao nil- i lc.-tter that 1 oaiot )iht
six more sitcl tuc>k thr it-A fitlulily, alter
whinh I lo oke likeu i tti'w w,'tnia i
"I g-,taInd i t 11ish. Imv iA retilte rettrlnie
antd atl my oitl i'ii|t.iinilu hnd limt pa-itl
I ama 1nin tliii tliitlktlu to IPeru "-
ULs Bel thia M. lh\u\.
I AM TIRED.
Everybody Is Tired-Spring
Weather Does It-EveryOne
Should Be Cautions.
Deprension of the nervous system at the
aplproah nC ofhurtitg to te cause.
(fienral lar mt.i- i dull. heavy sensations,
conlitincal tired feeling, with regular ap-
peltite. anil oiiticliines I(os|e of sle-p. I'c
ruis n-eets every indication aidl |alove it-
melf to lIe ,perfectly adipited )to all thrir va.
ried p)eculchartis. 'Pernma invivgorates the
sytelml, rejtivenates the feelings. rentures
thie norinil appetite and produce. regLilar
That tired feeling which is the natural
result of the deprsmiS ileffect uo warm
weather immediately saTer the invigotist.-
ing nold of winter quietly disappears whun
Peruna is taken. 1 houisandl are daily tea.
tifying to its pricliress benefit.
Mrs. H. K'nsatt, l(eNG W. 13th street,
Des Muine., la., writH: "I am happy to
give nay endorsement fuor your valuable
medicine, Perunn, as 1 cIninsder it a valu-
able meuiceine to like ihenl tihe aystemi li
run down from overwork. About two y.ai'a
ago I felt that 1 must take a lons rest, a. I
ad been unable to work for over a nmunth
and could-not regain tny strength. I conild
not sleep at night and was in ma very ner-
vous, high strung condition. I decided to
try whatL Peruua would do t9 lbuilJ up my
strength and am aleaseil to say that I be-
gan to hprovevery shortly, and in jea
Chan two month I was able to take "ip
my work, and felt better than r have for
years,. I take it now twiune a year, sail lild
hat it keeps ins in perfoet liealtlh." Mr.
KnaEtt was for over ten years tihe mausa
eer of a plant furnishing ladlir' wear and
emplyii huliindreds of women.
Tired Nervous Women.
'There are tlmIouanula of them everywhere.
A few bottles of t1cruna would dec tLhen
untold benatit. Asa Lonio end nerve In-
vigorator it ehas 1no equal. It build* lip time
nerves, it given strength to the circulation
and at once resbores the appetite and dl-
geotlon. No feeble woman should be with-
aa- B B B B B a
XIBS BERTHA X RUSH---PITT8BURG.
Ml s Ruh Buffered With Bystemio Catarh---Wm Nervour, Ha l
No Appetite, Grew Thin and Emaoiated. She Now Looks Like a New
Woumt After a Course of Pe-ru-na.
-Y --. Y.Y --m-
If you isto nt rsevcl ve p.rnpt anmd acittafatourV rimClets franthe ir Ms o
'elrana, write at ono to fDr. sarftna m, utit',t&0 a ftel9 a1tenetst of your
case, and h a will be pleased too give Iotmhise taltesbtas advidnv yrIali. .
Address lDr. larlmant, JPrealdeon o/f TAe Mlartmasn aitarMium,
C l uito tames, Oh to.
Y A 5,0ooo
BANK 1 g1c osIT
LIMITED MEANS OR EDUCATION I4O HINDRANCE.
ALL OUR e,000 GRAIDUATI AT WOeKn.
RI. It. AIt PAID. WRTr- TODAY TO
o0 tro AT.a o0. OA.-ALA. BUS. COLLEGE, Macon an.
rr'rT n TS wenat. Itoh, Blister? ROYAL FOOT WAS|I oures them mnRmove
rrr i Hl '/ Iodr,, of feat ,rmpulM. ete stops obflh g If no Lt ,aruguits
I L I I I send 2oto EAToD itUol O., ATLANTA, GIa., fr full elae, post-
pIild, ammple for etslnim. One appJioation |irovem it% mer.t. Money bnok If not satisfied.
RIFLI < PISTOL CAIR.TRIDGMS.
It's the shots that hit that count. Winchester
1Rifle and Pistol Cartridges in all callbers hit, that is,
they shoot accurately and strike a good, hard, pene-
trating blow. This is the kind of cartridges you will get
if you inast on having the time-tried Winchester make,
AL, DMALRg sLA. WINOMCHnITR NAM OF CARTRMLas.
GARDEN AND POULTRY FENCE.
& 10 C" p
S0 Rfeds. or 1ti feet In one roll. No order taken
S o t Ioo than 10 Rods. 'Ths Is not a oleap net-
ung, but is i strong Fone made out of Mo. 19
S I heavy gilvealsed wits reinforced every Is aebs.
e ttaltry and Rabbit rasing pays better than "ot6.
3 too. Send eMab with owder fre a HSUel, m% .
5 teles a ble paplr, 4nd we will pey rrftilshe.
ANDER8ON HARDWARE CO.,
iM"U!&tofce. SM s. c tists,
Monbi W1 iltest e
The grat sei Szroin roeue
we r' Il s. AskXo
tal Rall it ne I r ""adt
w. ~ uoenkbillePar.
Se ge mnsumi pp
Pa 11CN MI"
Avery & Company
AVERY & McMILLAN,
51-.58 Bouth Foth RM., Atlanta, GO
-ALt. KINJSi Or-
Reliable Prick Knglnes. Melloer
SIes. Wheat Separators.
BEST NPRm @V SAW ,KILL"
Large niglnes aicA Sellers e pf
promptly. singlee MU.*, Com .r'
Cirealar Saws,etw rteth,Pateat
steam Govnerns. u M *line tnd'gIZA"
Mill Supplies, Send for free Oatalae4
m Shoe. M l
Tby are jasts aogd 4
S toa -hat 0 5t-in
- .'u -
% V%111vbAlli M
mmmm mum w wwwws
In" 1 -
I, a.01 bThe 24ne e
F, reputable neeDv to
5 bEiter adi Proprietor.
April 8, 1908, at Gainuesville
ms-econd-clase matter, under Act' l
of March 3., 1879.
every Tuesday and Friday,
IL year in advance.
o Cents for Six Months,
aSCnta for Three Months.
i Re brevere type, 5 cents
n ae for each insertion.
SApece for display advertisements priced
u The editor is not responsible for the
.v. m of correspondents or .others con-
.',tlrtbting to his columns.
C Congressman Lamar is a dandy,
1. All Florida is proud of Lamar.
Every man should do the best he
can. There would be but little
Sdoe if only those who are perfect
m' should work.
lamar, a creature of the primary
.i4ad not been in Congress but six
'' weeks when he showed that he was
%. i"bold enough" to try to carry out
' ,the wishes of the people.-Dally
He's a wise man who knows him-
0 f,.. Pew indeed, if any, ever
themselves; but a good way
ad out a great many bad things
ND t tone's self Is to become a can-
pi"date for office.
An exchange declares that Judge
Parker will cut considerable ice at
%,tlDenmocratic Convention, but the
tftaithiassee Capital thinks he'd
eqer ttt a watermelon of he wants
Frank W. Pope, of Jack-
announces his desire to
the people of Florida in the
ty of National Committee-
a. from Florida to the National
.4aar was "bold enough to at-
Sf.' the impeachment of Judge
to the "exclusion of"
uan and Davis "who have
gray .in the service of the
'Polk county editor refers to an
holder n. that county as "the
-encumbrance." The expres-
P:uld be perfectly correct if
concerning any one of several
holders we could mention.
.,A New York minister declares
INtU there are po women angels in
heaven. If that is true the earth
lt not as bad a place as some theo-
.'ogians insist it is; there are a good
l*tmay women angels here.-Courier-
"''""" th n
- About the only thing that can be
raiad In.favor of big hats in churches,
js that they hide many of the sleep.
SOnes from the preacher, so that
doesn't know that his sermon is
t suficleitly interesting to keep
utn awake. -.
Ti women of Mississippi have
to the Legislature to erect
pe for aged women with the'
heretofore appropriated for
schools. They urge the
eat of negro education.
tU Congressmen Davis and
-e how Congressman
has populrised himselfU by
to have a disreputable ted-
J u4ga impeached, -they must
ch to himself-"Why
I do that."
ottur polUleal announcement
today will be found the an-
t of Mr. D. A. Robertson,.
l'a candidate for the office of
61 Registrol.. Mr.
Is a staunch Aiemocrat, a
oltiaen, and would make a
t official if elected.
allow a "Jim Crow",
to enact a "Jim
.llL Soon the whole
the South is right
tin, and then
' 'fr '
RUN VAGRANTS OUT.
The Tribune would be pleased to
witness a most rigid enforcement of
the vagrant-law against the idlers
who now and then infest our streets,
When they hang around the po-
lice get one or two of them and the
others hide out for a while u1til
the trouble blows over and then
they come right back. The pole.
are thus relegated to the necessity
of keeping their eyes on them aljl
the time and nabbing them when
ever they come back on the' streets.
These idlers have a way of telling
the offices that they haVp work,
when as a matter of fact they .have.
nothing hi the world to Po,- In
several casts the.police have traced.
down their statements only to find
that they were -the purest fabric.
tiop. This sh Al. be done in all.
Instances, The an who will idle
away his time and live off the work
of his children will lie to the officer
when he sl nabbe4 for vagrancy.
The city- of Tampa and the
county of HiUsborough can. well
afford to do without, any of these
citizens. The sooner they get to
work or hit the grit the better lor
the city and the county and the bet-
ter for the idlers themselves. If a
man will not work, but prefers to
lie around and let his wife apd chil-
dren support him, the lightest pun-.
ishment that may be inflicted onil
him will be to put him to work. In
fact such cattle ought to be dealt'
with more severely. A good
thrashing in public would be aJ e,-
ter settlement of the dif11olty, if
such were allowed under thelaw ofr
the Statea,-Tamala TiSIune, .
The foregoing,.iom the Tribune,
expreshea our sentiments to a "t."
It is a doctrine that should be
taught by every newspaper, and
encouraged by every go$ $atisep.
Tas STAI agrees with tti' T* r-
une that a good thrashing pt.
i1o would have a good e t
many cases of vagrancy.
whipping poe-t is a much need
"Post" In Florida.
Capt. Cares Tiger, a Seinote
Indian, i.the owner of a gesolin'e
engine, whidot he tuMas to propel his
own "dust'!.W7 !Wbbwou bIever
have dream that such a thing
would ever ha sppenae? Sun-
day Mr. Z, -$. u0 the well-
kown engineer. WS running all
about the bay here, testing the
Bufaalo ga" s engine, which he
had Iastalled in a emuoe ftO Clarle
Tigr, who will use it fr crrylpg
goods to bis : sto* Shark river,
neat Cape *t. Truly, eW4lita-
tion ata when the ,-i~~oine
boeomp a ua*fhbnt 'ad ti* ccp'
tlh o ieugtla or 0 t4 t"h
10*,0t A "S pe
, C." PotrteD
ier all hei
Vt OnntaA K &wahn iah.A t
eat, as any one mutt Ilfer from
one little sentence it contained yes-
terday, in reference to Hon. J. K.
ataw' speech .in Jacksonville
Wednesday night. The sentence
Jaasibllows: "He" (Barrs) "*Wooe
a he has always spoken.
the beat interests of hi,
city and his district4 .it :d .to
sectirethe uppoit o9 #bs.ho are
moved by pa a Ppe4 6 ilsion and
prejudice." r one who
knows iaM,'i;uows that there is
absolutely (* .ttath InI any state-
ment to the .ffect that he ever
"qpoke anahst the best interests of
his ttate, his city and his d trict. '
the honest people of Jacisonville
admit that the city has had'no' bet-
ter friend than J. M. Barra,
Again the Times-Unl st says of
Barras and the meeting, "1e had a
great part of the audielo with
him, and encouraged ,by thi con-
tinued his tirade of abtlu," etc.
The T.-U. says in suothWr place:
"When Mr. Banrr teflpe to the
front of the stage- h was greeted
with a storm of applastie," and, in
the same article tarms i accused of
a dirty personal:$.taoc, etc. Is it.
not strange that the T.-U. Can not
see something good in. one of its
home people whose appearance on
the home stage is greeted with a
"storm of applause" by home peo-
ple, and one who, when he speaks
has "a great part of the.-audience
with him?" But instead of seeing
anything good in Mr. Bars, Mr.
iylagler's JadckonvUle paper. de-
nounces him ap 1Wivry dirty aBd
dishonest fellow fitdiJ the same.
issue admits thto tl peoplee at&
with him. IIs not lOhs saWrlig
the people .
". 4we ,
fully and, remettn ed well by ,m-
eryR Dnaocrt in lorda;:
"The OcaUl BSnner, which a few
yea g.e wfsi oe of the strongest
~.b tis Of the cause of the wae-
lf *%32vWt the classes, but which is
iaw'ne u.p9f the warmest friends
:od supporters of the corporations,
seek to excuse Senator Tallaferro
for voting to give Sunator Quay,
the Republican boss of Pennayr-
vania, seat in the Uilted States
Senate, on the ground' that he has
a winter home in Florida and is a
friend to the State,
"As well as we remember, about.
four years ago serious charges were
preferred against Senator Quay and
his son because of a big bank steal.
A grand jury of 'Pennsylvania in-
vestigated the charges and returned
indictments against both senatorr
Quay and his. so.l The Legisla
ture which asaemled soon after
refused to re-elect Senator Quay to
the United States Senate, the Re-
P. & 0.
ut s or
Rapid Transit and surpassed Service.
Time Table in I ffect March 28, 1904.
p1 ,,1 I1 igh Springs andmi Inter | 10:30 a m
l)aly mediate Poimts I Daily
12.:> p mIu | Ocala,7Leesburg and Tampa, and I 3:40 p ni
~l>.ail y mInternediate Points. Daly
mu PplatkaDaytoima, Jacksonville, 8:05 p ui
-)an- North. East amld %est DailV
1 1.la' m I High-Springa. Waycross, Savannah. Brnnswick, 3:15 p na
,aily All any, Atlanta. all Points North, East West .Dai '
"1."6p mi I 9:" a ,
Daily Roche'sle., Mieanopy and Citra Daily
3- 50 I, I I 7:20 p nm
lI .Ill High Springs Dally
ex \ody .. ex. Sunday
GOING WEST OR NORTHWEST TRAVEL VI \
I icago & Florida Limited, sojid vestibule train of Pullman Sleeping, Observation,
l.il,r.iar, Iining Cnr and Coaches, betweelm St. Augustine and Chicago-only one
nIt it not.
IHk 6AINESVILLE PLANING AND COFFIN COMPANY.
publican opponents and Democrats
voting against him and preventing
him from receiving a majority.
Immediately upon the adjournment
of the Legislature the Governor of
Pennsylvanlpi. ',ho owed hid elec
tion to. Quty,. the most corrupt Re-
publican boss in the United States,
appointed Quay Senator, and with
this appointment Quay went to
Washington and demanded his seat,
and though the United States Sen-
ate was likely Republican, the seat
was denied him, but Tlltaferro, a
so called Democrat from Florida,
vited to seat him. Wihy? It is
Said now, because he hada home in
Florida and was a, friend ,to the
State. Perhaps it was because the
Standard Oil crowd'. i- which he
(Qtuay) is a stockholder needed his.
influence to help secure. appPopri-
ations for their property on the
"Let us presume that the pub-
lished reason Is a true one, and see
where it will lead to. 'Mr. Talia-
ferro did not vote to seat Quay be-
cause he loved the man or because
the Democracy needed him, he
voted for him because he. wanted
his help to accomplish some pur-
pose. In other words a Democratic
scluLt6r voted to veat a Re-publican
s -niatur for financial gain, and is it
nut fair to pr<..ta:lle that for fitan-
citl gi ti tih t ;tn.- Democratic sen.
ator would lint' tip wi, th 'wi Repub-
;.ican a on as ll t~uetrI. ps, ir vidvd
the financial coin-il rd.- l rA v* t I I'-ge
enough. With him t.1 .-emn- i: i:
be n question of principal r) pirty
fe.aty, but finiancial gain.
"Would that same Democratic
senator hesitate to vote the Repub-
licat ticket in Floride if it were
more profitable to do so than to
vote the Democratic ticket.. Would
not that same senator turn our
whole State government over to
Republicans for a consideration suf-
ficient to warrant him in doing it
from his view point?
S'If tume are Dfmocrate for money,
if there are no sacred principles of
the party to uphold, if Democracy
is founded on the sordid rock of
commerclalistp and gain, we had
better abandon our party organiza-
tion and direct prery man who gets
an office to use it to his best per-.
sonal financial advantage, we had
better tell our legislators to pell out
for the best prices they can get to
whoever will buy, and' place gov-
imtmenat on a basis of dollars and
hga sitolutsively. If such is to be
the sq4itho winhy have a party.
A party without principals is a po-
litical onealty astride of a vacuum.
RepublIcans have long since won
the reputatilot of buying their seats
in the Senote and elling.their in-
Buence to further iiiili nanlial
schemes, but the DemocrAtic party
has remained aloft from this taint,
but it seems that Florida's Junipr
Senator has become Inoculated with
the oommiercialtstm of Republican-
lam and stands ready to admit to
full fellowship with hism ti6 e dirtiest
Republican bosses- in America if
they but give promise to do him
"&A prominent Plorida RIepubli-
can assured us a few days age that
the vote Senator Tsflen ,,t git to
bast jngs eaq doa it the
*-s Zap r S^ ^
es, M1ules, Buggies,
W. R. THOMAS,
Brooklyn, N. V., April 21, '99.
Dr. 8. 13. Olddings.
Dear Sir;--Will you kindly inform mil
by return mail if you can send your ,5c.
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you
a postal note for the same. Please inform
me the amount ot postage if it cam be
-When in Florida the winter of 1897
a 1a8 usd five bottles of the twenty-
for iase jears
try op e more
$9 licks St.
7. lit, t, pd
... ........ ...... ... ... TU- i .A L... -
Under and by virtue of a deerr el forc-
ing a vendor's lien made and rendered on
the 16th day of February A. D. 1904, by
Honorable J. T. Wills, Judge Qf the
Circuit Court for the Sth.Judicial Circuit
of Florida, in and for Alachua county, in
Chancery, in a certain cause there ptnd.
ing, wherein C. 1.. Montague & Company
are Complafnants and L. W. Fennell, as
Sheriff of Alachua county, Plorida, and
ex-officIo Administrator of and for the es-
tate of James M. Lumnm, deceased, and T
H. Willard, are defendants, and wherein
I was appointed as a special Master in
Chancery to execute said decree, I will on
Monday$ the 2nd day of May, A. D. 19o4.
between the grA hqurl qf aje, the same
being legal "sa)t day, sell te -fqllowifg
decrbd propey situated in Alachnb
county, Florda, o-wit -:
The otb hal of the north-ealt quarter
of Sa M in Township 8, south f
Iaunge.ltjnt, crontaiainfageruisof land,
.ano or las; also, the mouthlt quarter
th Muqn~h-wat qtaat*t tf Section 13,
In Towashnp 8. Bath mo Range 16 eas.
bAid property to be sold aa the property
gf tbe rtate Jmes M. Lumai oeces-
ed, and o the MdT. H- Wil to at-
Odir and pay mid derte, fete and coaqis
This ist day- of April, A. D. 1904.
As special Mastur,in Chancery.
,, .' '-
St. Augustlne F H C Ry 7 50 a m i Lv
.;acksonville 8 rU ami Ar
.iacksonville A Kr 9 10 l m Lv
'Tiftou I p n Ar
Tiftun G S & Ry I 19a'm Lv
Macon 408 p m Ar
Macon .Cent. of Ga Ry.4 18 p in
Atla nta. 703 p m
Atlanta &. A Rr .7 13 p I .v
Clmattanlooga 10 p nl ir
Chattanooga NC& St LRV 11 05 p ni
Nashville 810a in
Nashville. L & N 4 r. 40 a m
Evinsvllle. 7 55 a in
Evlnsavlle ) a uI.
-t Louis I 81 p n
EvansvIlue -.It & T H r'.-8 15 a n
Terre Haute. 11 20: m
Terre Hause C & B I Rr. II 25a min
Chicago.. 4 10 p
This train is the standard of perfection in passenger service. Par 'ullma
Reservations apd other information apply to ticket agent F. E. C. Ry., Pit Angus-
titne or A. C L. office 138 Hay St., West, Jacksonville, Fla.
Interchangeable Mileage Tickets, good over 13,000 miles of among the prnnci-
pai railways in the southernn States are, on sale by the principal agents.
I rough Pullman sleeper P'ort Tampa 1. New York. via Atlantic Coast Line;
aso via Atlantic Coast Line and Southern Railwpy.
For complete information, call on
J. A. Goodwin, Ticket Agent. Gainesville.
Addreas: FRANK C. BOYLSTON, Com'l Agt., W. D. STARK, Trat. Pass. Agt.,
138 W. tiHay St., Astor Building, Jacksonllle, Fla
II Al.NERSON, Traf. Mgr ., Wf CRAIG, Gen. Plaw. ARt.,
Wilmington, N. L. Wilmington, N. C.
Air Line Railway
Schedule rY fective December 7, 1903.
27 I 31 55 I SOUTHERN DIVISION. 54 I 34 I 66
9 35Tha 30p 3 oQp Lv Jacksonville . Ar 1o 5oa 7 15a 5 oP
I1' 15 8 55P 3 4op . Baldwin . 10 io 6 3oa 4 20
1 t16 10 o 45P 5 o3p ...... Waldo . 8 4 04 2 5
t2 20P 5 36p Ar. A GAINESVILLJ Lv 7 14a 44P
5 36p ,v ." .Ar 7 14A.......
. 8 5p Ar. ..... Cedar Key Lv 4 5 .......
S26p . Lv Silver Springsa .... 12 52P
1 5 p 12 5,a .... . .. . 55* 12 41P
2 5.5sp 2 1' A ..... W'ildwood . I 23a I 56p
5 LT]) 7 2on . Orlando 7 oop 8 a25
.1 i4p 4 iSa ade City . 10 28p o10 37a
5 ZP 5 39a .. plant City . 9 23p 9 458
17 o0p II 23a . .alwetLo Ijpp 2
7 2.p 1 16 a . . Manae .7
7 .15 12 30p ... Sarasota . p oo
6t )op 6 45a Ar . Tamp-... .....V D p B o soa
NORTH AND EAST 34 66
Lv Jacksonville . 9 a 7 50P
tAr l-ernIandina . .J 15a 9 oop
Ar Brunswick . 12 up 10 35P
Ar Savannah . I lop 11 50a
Ar Fairfax . 3 p I 44a
Ar Denmark . 3 57P 2 aoa
Ar Columbia . 5 3 0 3 55p
Ar Camiden . .. 7 40p 554a
Ar Hanmlet . 9 55p 8 o5a
Ar Wilmington . 12 sp
Ar Southern Pines I I 18p 9 36a
WEST & NRW ORLEAN3i 56 57
Ar Lake City.
Ar Live Oak .
Ar Madiso. .
Ar Monticello .
Ar Qnincy .
Ar River Junction
Ar Pensacola .
Ar New Orleans.
3 4op 9 2Sa
5 Sp11 20 o
.. 6 35p 12 o4P
S. 7 55Pz 58p
S 9 1op 3 15P
9 4op 3 25P
.. 4 17P
. 5 sp
.. 10O 5P
S . 7 25
Ar Raleign ..... II 53p 1o 458 Lv Jacksonville . . 8 top
Ar Portsmouth .. 8 ooa 5 35P Ar Macon . . 3 4a
Ar Richmond, Va 6 35a 3 12p Atlanta . . 7 50a
Ar Washington ... 0 ioa 8 3op Chatta.ooga ... . ..2 05P
Ar Baltimore . i2511 25 Nhvle .. . . op
Ar Philadelphia ... 3 jp 3 50.a St LO, ip .. 7 3P
Ar New Vork ....... 4 ;Sp 1
Connections.for Palmetto, Manatee, Qneeo aed aptan, op ecept Satur-
davys, from Ualnesville.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Expreas, drawing room Pullman alepes between
Tamuipa, Jacksonville and New York, via Richmond nad Wasalatoan Veatibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via RicbCnmui4. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, bag age and xp cran between
Jacksonville and Washington, and drawing room uTllman sleepen between Tampa,
Jacksonville and New York.
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachna. WilUfrd. Wanmee and inter-
mediate points, and at Archer with Early Bird breach.
Nos. 56 and 57, Pullman sleeper between New Orleans and Jacksouville.
Steamers for Key West and Havana. Ltave Port Tampa tlandays,. TMdays and
Thursday, r1:15 p. m.
A. 0. MAcDONELI, Ass't Gen. Pasm. Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
H. C. COBB Ticket Agent, Gainesville.
--* 0 m-v --- "" -
Gainesville & Gulf Rw'Co
r n ri i r t t ,July 5, 1903.
.- P. M.
8 M 5
-0 ol i
Lv P. IM. Lv A M
.... .. .... .. alras ld ..
.i ..I..... .I i .. ..
LIS ..., -,"-AI'"
-. A .a
40 Unot. I
The Gainesville Planing
Is .ouietiites haid to keep pace within loit
imr facilities are eqmul to all demanmis,
Sbether 5ou want to huill one lioiise or
I'I e dozelm. Vou arc- oil the right r an f or
.he light l iidl of lumber when 3(tn crime
our way We deal in all kinds of Ituild
ing Materinl icfr outside and inside iim li
to complete anny dwelling, hotel, toe or
factory Tt-l11 Ln our wants. W\Ve will
do the rest
SRobt. McClellan, I
Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business in This Line. Tele-
graph and Mail Orders Attended to
-DEALER IN- *
ART S00O10 AMI UPHOISTfRy.
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
QGAINESVILLE. .. F. IA.
W. R. Thomas,
Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Call on me when you want to buy
In Stck, and ar constantly cev-ttonDepartmnt FLA.
ing "up-to-date" Soes for MNen, '
p Prices and of the best makes. in Seed or Lint, LLrge or Saill tqflnttles.
cVzall import ed Sc k in an and Selected Florida
$ Particular attention to the Ladies.- ,lan ing Sed
S'Brockport" and Mens"All Aner- t .a
ica" and "Walk Over" grades. Th Atlati Ll
*| J. D. Matheson, WQRL r .v o iNrs.
h oe and Leatkher, $toe. 0ainesville, F a. hD nukih v. i as pot ecunt
l pbE aor L t or
4 w call g ** *0 0* 4 e i e. $lJacksonville
ow p.$&.0. eS *-Qedwe0o92o "0 S ida o
iifrf4 4 ice"*M and "4Walk Over"> graes Th n e
I)eibarI l ,- r