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UFPKY NEH LSTA SLAF



The Gainesville star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00080
 Material Information
Title: The Gainesville star
Alternate Title: Gainesville twice-a-week star
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: D.E. Godwin
Place of Publication: Gainesville Fla
Creation Date: April 19, 1904
Publication Date: 1903-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1903)-
General Note: Publisher: D.E. Godwin, May 1, 1903-<Sept. 27, 1904>; W.L. Hill, Oct. 4, 1904- .
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046228
oclc - 01446361
notis - AKN4160
lccn - sn 95047242
System ID: UF00048582:00080

Full Text


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T HE


GAINE VILLE


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ID ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ -i himrr VCTI I)' -n3.)V(&VBJ~h~ S O V'I. Tr~ES S CIT3xwm, C3C)tTYM47T-W' A2q3D 8 A.TW3


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as
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SRIF SKETCH

N. SEATS


A Few RIemIniscenccs by Onle of.
His Old Friends.


.A BRIGHT FUTURE FOR HIM.

Shtis sketch Is Concluded Fronil


v!';tttit.l 'gretAl hie chiloses to enter. haI
hiis )urleuu ,le ia.-il- l< ads -tall his neigh-
bors. For iuativ years lie hlivs ben sat;-.
:erin tendle-t 'iof a Sutiday school, in this
city. Tihe wrierLhas known him several
times to quit -i ork on Satirday andI
travel more tiuai it hlundretd miles in ora
dert- to he with the children on Sun.tiay.
Thy say his Sunday school is a moluiel,
\VWherev'er lie goes his personality i-s in-
stantly felt. A few yeatTs ago lie had de-
cided not tur take part in' a certain Statte
c.ianiaign, but was afterwards persuaded.
to go along with thl speakers. lie tHade
his fanlous caiampaign:, not ol politics, but
ot education. lie iade hitiself felt for


IMPIR


Chic.1 g



PROPOSE

Mcessrs
L0Lo

\Vinm l.so
Aliachu.i c
hliustling 't
nectioil v
of nearly)-
place of
to those w
erty tleir
chinec, the
killed, tan
gave up
of them re
Putit sditr
it.has bee
contitiltasi
oranges vW
paying 'q'
title grove
About a
Miller, J.
tiemnan, a
fin place
aroundM
provi.ig a
property.
Meesrs.
few weeks
and are high Iy
with Gait
to be rath
find it; lb
tip. The
like of. w
again-lthl
the place
ville, foui
nailes firdi
railroad pt


'..... -. ... -... .IgoI itl every cortier ot Florida and was
Friday's Star-Written more talked of perhaps thsat all the other
,By W'. '" spekers comtthined. Whenever he enters
a school room or at teachers' institute, he
S" [o I'IU"Ti.iT".I 1 is it once an acknowledged leader and he
IHs wonderful catr in Altaclua county ais'.iy, say something that causes his
attracted attention throughout Florida, lhearers to think. No meeting of the
alhl it was but a natural consequncice St.e t A-Ocitioi is tever cotm-
that the people'shiould select hitiu to takc piv,- uttaless Mr SIt-caitA is given ut1 opp ir-
charge of the educational' departinel t of atuity to deial ot foolI for I' ought; liand
the. State. In 1893 he was elected State his retmtarks a-e aitlways itiore tailkedl of
Superintendent of. Pu'tlidic histruction; thiatn hIo thosf t thle educator. hiredto dte-
and, verily, as wat t;le boy, the college liver lectures to the atsocitati6n, Outsi,le
student, the cotinty school teacher, the of Floridal hIe is acknowledge, to hi- one
college professor and the county superin- of the foremtost State Stapertiilteldelnts in
tendent, so hits been the State officer It tile South. At the utectiugs of the
would, take, volumes to contain an ac- Scoitluern EdlFucationial Assuciation he is
-count of what -fr. Seats has done for alw ays present mnnd never fails to leave
Florida during the last ten years; but his his intpress upol the minds of his hear
wctk:is a.matter of history. His labors on the sub district law alone will place oi thie program to speak on a certain
his name high up in. the list of benefac- subject. After beginning his address he
tora. 'In 1892 the biennial report from decided that the subject was atot appro-
the 'State Department of HEducation con- private. changed it amnd made the great
tainted 4o pages; the report just issued hit of the meeting.
front hil ofi0Me contains 479 pages of mit- NMr. heatsas will probably lie :displeased
ter fa.such retliability and interest asi that when he reads 'this paper and we crave
it isA iw being sought by educators in his pardon for saying that some day itn
almost every state in thi Ution; and the distant future (we hope), when the
should be In the hands of every citizen of people of Florida realize that they no
Florida. Por several- years the writer has longer have a sheats, they will all-vie
obtained these.reports by simply mailing with each other in their efforts to Cover
a request to the State Superintendent amnd ihis grave with flowers; and our object is
he is confident that up one will regret dnaiply to iin a- little bouquet upon 'the
the expenditure of a stamp to secure this laptl of his coat, while he is yet alive a
book which' contains a treasure of useful b)oquet which is an infinitisimnal fore'tni-
information, ner of what is surely coming .
Mr. Seats' uniform examination law t We close this article by quoting the
and his execution of it, has brought about yjranidle.t .'entenee in t(ie 1nglishi lan-
another revolution which hass guiie iil I in Iutie a thereby touching the keynote
him the admiration of ediluc.itaon lii lg' t,, I.e -.ource of all his greatness-bis
people, not only in Floriu I but thrm.gh.l- w -..: ile halns fully dleamonutratled that lie
out tbe continent The writer mell recul- t,1it i 1 th a- % hi ,irtt." o Ve
lects the superabunidancezif abuse ,e.-itiel
upon the Czar's heal when he g L MRS. KO.OE.
earnest to execute this lasi. One cili/act Ii t %-RAL 01' MRS. KOItiEL.
remarked: "Sheats is right, but he tailh, I us..'rn.tiud hiterment largely Altten
lose his office. The !a .% is 1i g.,id it,.e,' ded Saturday.
but it will require tile back ne of tile f
Statue of Liberty to execute It "i t re '. \il u 11,t A.- f.. a ''n- J J. Ka-v
is no denying the fact that Mr. Sheaits t l. 'I, i ela ul I laid
executed this law. t, it I. tile a ih I ii -r iti.,tinl r sh. <
A short while after his ilndu cliil il,to r,-c. tl .'. 1, :h 1 ieri ,.t i ILt lltu I a S.it
office, Mr. Seats heard that there %iris a *I I ti. Iu ig
school in the State in which i llte uanIl 1 ai fii i.l -. in.- r i- r..-.;ii i tI I -I
negro childreat were being taiglht ill thae 1. J tc.,iw,--i er. i1 i l.t ilti r i i-i. f
same room I, looting over the xcli.ol 0thu le t .. 1 :thti t(,lttlt. I )i tIr l
laws he ascertained that there wa.i riolh- .1 i '. I II h1 l., 'ii iiln g tat i)
ing prohibiting such a colluition, 1111t. a'lck 1 lie i rn l ttm oae of tlhe
'zar.that he wans, le was eilual to ever ,,c t 1l.r .i l-te'lel "iat has beea it t
thia emergency. I-e decided to lie a- la thl., o v hi,r yv.-r-, .at, the ftul.rtrl pro,.
unto himself, went downa to the place aitd ca, -on i to he gr.ase %a. unuualsl.hly long
found a community of Northern pt. "ple. .xpti..tonS- oi .,irtot aindl cildelitesof
ignorant of existing conditions in the gliif %cre heard .I dil seeat in all direc-
South. He told then that the races tIa-, andl fri > many lathoies tatne 'loely
must be separated. They refused. lie fliw, r, and evrrguee ns as tal evidence of
told them that they had it to do. "'Ibey Ite hov-lag ettern in which thle lecensed
exultngly asked hint to cite the law. lie was it-hiy th,;se wha. knew hler
replied that, law or no law, they hna it to She was for years a teacher i-a the
i. Ide hremaied there a week, at one Norith Gainesville Sundaty School, and
Uitn in danger of violence rto his person thae ileritenadeat of the school was
accomplished his purpose, returned to lirtinil to say before the funeral that he
TallahasSee, prepared and had the Legas- neser shes a teacher-though voery oulyg
nature to peas a law, known everyw-here as she stns who seertmeih aore deeply
as the "Sheats Law," forever prohibiting interetelr it a class thar she was, arll
the coeducation of the races. This is one shie was greatly losed by her class.
of many incidentA illustrating his readi-
noes to et an emergency. ta N The Veteran Vote Will Uo to An Old-
neao to meet an emergency. No C o
Heja preeminently a ready mian. No Comrade.
one ever found him unprepared lo make 'I here are about ,.ooo Confederate vet-
an educational address, and some claim erans in I-lornda. They have a! thie low-
that the more suddenly he is called upon es( estiniate as tmanay sons arld sons-in-
the better he can speak-which shows law, winowe vote il controlled lby their
that his whole soul, his entire being is iilluence. This vote will go solid, al-
thoroughly imbued with things educa- iieost to a man. for C. .M. hBrown. for
tional. He is recognized all over thie governor. thiua spoke a high Confederate
qutih xa 4molt forcible speaker on edu- veteran %eterday. 1tth Urown was a
pltim ua sUbjects. cmcatlaia ill tie First Florida reglineut,
As imatbepiaticiQn he has few eq tlal; at crarvel t1der Gell. Robert K. Lee
iand., although he has thoroughly nasu- front tlhe first to tlhe last day. 1 he four
leral the Latin and Greek languages, a nd bullets wliicl he nlow carries is proof of
is converaaut with lthe grammars of three his bravery at Seven Pines, Bull Run,
lagauagse, yet he prefers the good old ( !nstee,anil Pletersbnrg. The Southern
Anglo-Saxon ,words, which express our men are nor going to forget C. M. Brown
ideas most forcibly He does not say on May mo, no matter how well they like
adieu; he says good-bye. Once the writ- the other candidates who are running for
er beard hla make a. college conslnence- got ernor. A iman who fought side by
meant address, which was full of literary side with then or ilieir fathers, and iwho
anfd classical gema, but the writer went tever showed his hack to, the enemy, is
to aheep. The address was decidedly un- the ,an who will pet their votes for gov-
be The Oext day he spQke to a clas ernor. That man is 4' M. Brown. With
fa a a Oilsy ing ausme and the writer these .cm votes., andr time many others
.tdflIt lhae gonato sleep if Ie had whirb ilis sterling honesty aml ability
t .led. T' n rt addh5r was classical; wihh bring him, will carry C M. Brown
tel eo WS Agigo1Saxon, the o an- very near a winner m the first primary.
aU"i wIto BO straightt to the hearts
of t-.i ,e, Dr. Jno. A. Broaeddna, Hero Thursday ght.

Wa.W eoupe of thi. style. Al- Masrs. J. L. Kelley. 3. C Kebimi and

fSn vt'lt ao.ktotweadud-trtiOn, will address the votes and


Tlm i tthe *appetion of people of O taeiseie and vicinity tunn

*ii ,y th ees rig n ntemeaer the tims--tair"




\ .SHI~lB ai^.'we1^!1.^'


-- .--[ iI- I I I I I III I


a. Lane remarked to the other If you lAV e property proved, o "i t ice 1 t t a... ... .... .
she would go out and look after unimproved) ftl.. o ...rAettsur .
She did not return, and was timber o! fph lsl e" M WW AIIbefre lbs mane e written .Td a t Assessfor'
by archer nunil Fra, morn- ta-m fe le I rIe tairtld o eo keeof rt it t .sses *o I
he ouw anA ouid iBn desb Sp. t Law, StatW All seats sow lbd at theaOIcrae ftla .ry.
ue w e about sixty years of ........ .. ..... ......6, 0 S tud o al be s im t g etl reWe t f aBe o'"1. i
r sddeu deeth Mb ipp to jndvttseeut n mLu-t- t mak tam fw" 0I.o 'C yU
cu df bj" heart failure. M etIhenu ; ydmr fsae ms, t am 4 and e iel It dathe i wtlP ,*_i4i
yu fre saM.tGail.at.t..ie t- wl m1e
tAdinredttaligit over with Mr..t .faithfulsa d l iul ,il V it"
Shot From A-m6h. V VAeuu651 wb"Fadeless, l0otsgrufs' are all Cha t e;^St se oflet
porteud thiscakty i few days ... W ie yobtomto IS dKIceI n them.
om*s J iodip -sbt W j ri..i i Xph t t "-se
.-zl; u. @"tiow a .r r.mm .o


rhewly sswlsgs~h IN


.. "W 0 "S O'"" R""" ". ". -:"B .... :"'" ] O1 ;-" ''.
\IN ... NIESVILtE, FLORRIDA, .TUR, S1.ANV, A PRIL 19. j19o04-.n o .. .it


-- how sFbROM CRACKIti le VOTER ; Try l.ag, ,'s mt arket for ea. t tmleats. P o[lnen T C ol tanet a ne tpn S. P flitoic alf heouunp oIrttt. o t
llVEM I An East pEnder on 'the Star, rops,. J the aahoota ii e' A o cer .tle above head 7u .
thsHndittah iesilleGc -* t { a n ainesvilles m f alturdl.* "ntelean th vtdE rso t oe headg O, I M Tar'r, AN.
S-. Candidates;, tc l l i' f rll n of reasonable length, will ble published in Ihereby announce 1my1ef admdkaMf
F i n llV u P ..el. prit 7 ll, l i earli and every .ue of the T -- o Repreetative from

YE F NT lierdwitbi i to pay itir t e 1t7. A t ii (lItiaie iRolle.j Sa it lvit-, foro cetheth iier tMel Anouile. for Representative from oAnl oe f te
.. Star .. 5.. it m liI jF o h ,h.K STA 1Kr" to n w 11 u nl y til e caa n -tno the. next Le islature, o mo- 1u
ho thilyn...diotr ,.t ct v tuualoSeI, r .... ot ,a pa, T i iMrf ret ac ito o tile tio, of the ,O moratiC
. f t ot the it th t the cit y TS i ,titri av Ia n- rtreated lh im self 1 0 t ale t t i t -s pt o re tit t si r s of m y f l 1
inerUtSpie$ ite lt in tfe .ct Sy o nyfn p i h lu e hcopy fog' eachfanntbhftl yceirettl t. ko lot he se-o n, of
Part ies 'Hiavet Uh e t 4nyil e.ar. Thle Star is oue of iour Iest iiapets t c mylv. e "- uta at this price must not. contain u .... 0. M. TiLlJtar. ,
Mill I l hiii h law ant liberty loving peo? le M iss Nellie ltreui/e,. oflt .,'ksolivilh1- "lt'u> at TWKMT, I. IN t S, including .. .. :' .. ,'
W ill Im.lprove houl a eciate it e ll know iethur.ir .m s.getnit several ,Iyt. lh kriuil s it% thils .e' y p .. k .h Vbt a ."r
i l a c rs olthel uittontl e l' this week.sTo theoVoterds of Alachua C n noty:
i it has accomplished n i the plet a we city this week. oClrk Circout Court. without the lghtet unkind feeling
.ou l-Tl l l ktlhtt feZs itlivas r or the r i ht sd iS 'Irtih lt.,,,iaocrals of Alachu a county: for those who did otvote for me in the
ll) l CtRIilt' A LA |i elW r v every-cont st. It is one paper llat c n gri er rretiri vst.i t f>,>i t a vi-it As thle Stjte.. ..xccn.tive Com "ittee last pri .ary and a heart full ot gra.tt .,
l ie relied upon.; it i. -always sife to follow to relatives ut-Roellle. hnv. schctl I th e ltoitd f My faor holding for those who dId, el offer for the
S "the Star's lend. I.olig nlly it. live siial i ..' l.a lti., ,o t ,.h,,,).r oIar I t ntty l,.ection, I hereby announce .hotiorable-position aas one of your
M illter- an d t rowtinAre jiosper. ... .. ..at r o sset a tives in thenext G e r A eb
'a i erI n ro ns r ec -"- teh teachers in tile Rochhcle school, wa r'islt- theI k of tilt.. Circuit (o(burt'.of Alachua S support mae if I am right, support m
ktjine( Over the Sit- 'I lisis e ettricly a faringin section, corn ig aill l t esville Saturrlay. nnt. anlt I solicit not only the vote, o aa I stay right- and .eave. aie .".'
t il lcoslos beirik tle priipl o'es .. i bt thie stippol of t v friends to secure When I go wrong, tonme say we have toa
uateon h ith good acr the ofoatps, plecic C. I Thgpi. the coun..iityro.ad ia r elect ion. If ele ted, It promise to altawny laws .lre ly. Giranted-i lthey
t.r t ,hg r e ft lt, twasi 111 tlhe. city ubidy, inlld cpeiforns the r. oie of the prettiest places itn Itil ve ntgt'ilhI as Side crop. ntlt hreto ahu fuy 1 hiow so ablutel serious a
wiei erfront nanherto Alaisliua.411141 nr fully'. I intake this proyalise ktowitiiiusa
Snityr a yet ie a large ant l ituner,. ire bitsilV eingialed. w -leIphltil e thoeouhlyiiihiivat 'rse ceh be wped offI the 'statute boolt. .eBegtta
"" er ge "I t h I |g la ra e k.\V ntrtonloit 'alahk ... 'e'moct ". bide byasti re, Theya
owIn with elctic, ar lit cot- ( Itti. I he staod is fairly giealI, though ALtoraey W. S. roole visited Palatka. ive already be learned y ex erietce, e. e crat will bide by thee act
,. a iei villc. It is a ael sotil lieles have jist been planted. J.tic sOnr, ville il lltrtloaseeoo. U H at i I trust tha all c eth werati vot athe pr ary. W ith_ good will toward d all
Lviti (.S.enor tvl. It p S rpo ell f e .le -ss... l.sir a-ltht ". ......wkare o ut lr-fession l hSier S lras t o Wek. i nyay con aider n say appeal i.t lt makingrg their otii.. o n t t s,
ct that before th'e teirile ftee lesrstn II Jhsn u t selection.p- JOHN W. ...WNH.
i dleHle adgo w\Vindsor was a est illanters, having between four s l WVt Ii.ttlelaleit a popular k.titKlAt of Respectfully, e '
bealtoty, a;ld iprotaised nIuch t fiv laudreld acres, taotstly ilt cottoen. t Re grip with Hleadlquarters i l-I [:lwthortle "t. H. Wi..it s. fo cited o.Le l fdltureano
vioowned Itand or other prop Although this is a political year we. wait ci'ilatitg a.o.g our s1etehatits a .... ci t c anyidate for e res, I announce
caebouett lt anw he, the fre r f earner, are ti l goilg wild over nty of'Satur t-ay. onclokcleuit Court. self candidate .for Repres utaiv
freet~ erm oe f ier gonisar wiln of T a rellowl)eainocratoof-vAlach"u&coUontofrom Alachua county Inathe neat Leg al .
gr:sti e sbeab u lie t w h the fr hesez eo. e-t i .u' t. e ct ut taa 4e dt e o r f c o .
hIeauttifil orange-groves were s th c anidiat; -we are m merely try ing to loulivr I,ove of New Tow, One of th, hereby n tioi it aiself a candid cneddat e -orle f e hu Sca-
tkille i.00 oa There kee 'osted about til candidates. ond alctetro a was frmly r t of ht uty, r rl p oe a
Snaliy wlio hl settled there kee sted about t cniae, ni tost proaperos youg platites of that f Clerk of the Circuit Court f Alacua assured that their iiterf m b .
aS it were i ot t hvspair, a ftd most each. one's fittiess for the office ie seeks. section, wits a business visitor to tatIes-- coutity, subjet to. your action In the taken care of in o ur .ext r Lxt egialattut,
etrtietdt t ttct Noutti. We have u no axe to grind--eitLuhe tiOW o vile Saturlay. enoeratc Iriutary. I solicit.the p a iidI sh &all especially ezercismy-att
w w ing i. t -frez ,ilexpre ouss e .lves, p trt of all I)enlocrat, aind If I rflt elected for the tent of a vat tW
n the s since te i freeze, hleattafter- We ew;l re ss ul Ocahla:; ..a 'eaglui Io pro,,-isc to iI detnonistrated by those wlho about a few of t (g giu In R ,i ,u ihi it' to the vca diy bs of >uyblliIlar to that n OW in force | ,in O S .
l to care for their groves, that witlh the gubernatotial cante dlatnwoe aOar were among the promtiuert visitors to ie itespdectfilly, p h lurrt. problendt in that sat e.
ouhldl again be raised there iu tob". is rtnlentted lawyer atd t fiue gen. city yesterday. I. MAXtV ) .... U. HlLIrAV.
uantities, (there being several tlewlana. We won't discuss his l political etu' ed .h l" "... ,
. in the ct ity naow.) .. record; it .atay b e good but we hardly Rev. V. J. Carpenter retura e r .y a .n "hoe Aa %to o Ltilcmaturey a. b ddae .
year aio, -Messrs. Vredd -R.ilaiulr lie' tstihe goverimor we frtvera are evening from hraidentown, where liehotu-e lt- he Votr ho oi t e o atereey announce hmyself- candidate o
it year ao, esr. .hilk hemissthe gov slate Rev, 'C. W. aitnan irca revival fI herebyy aiiiounce myself a casidldate for epresentative, from Alachua county*
W.- rowan and one other geu- looking- for. We kanow bt.l ttlw about Mited-Riev,.] W ltwran i lbevtla floor the ofllce of Sherff, tubject to the il; thre-next Legislature, subject to th .
lI of Chicago, bought the (rif- Mr. Brown's record; w see hinl adver- eetin of l e tiriill of the ieext et ocrittle priltta ley agc of thse Demo cratiq periasry If
and other property at tied extensivelyitt soe of the papers, C racy, of High Spriigs, spemlt If elected, I prolnie .to tdicharge the eected I pr to serve the pepla
i other Property at and l ise extensively nt se e paper, ffice to the very Istofnly faithfully I ad I olt theianp-
Vindsor for the purpose of-int- we k aru that lie has a few yankee bulllets. S*uidA, afternoon in tlhet chiy le hadi to ability, and l ..sohlcit thile supirt of afll p It oh ly-elscw eadrolit .the.pl -
aidl, making it useful atnd paintg iu hint, which fact makes ui honor hill, wait over heie for trai to tlo Ihprings, voters at epolly epectfully,
Sbut the dy ha- pa sellwhen we old Vetols g 6 his way honlefr.on Jaicksol- .. a epect ull Ic R Ctf .
Miller anil Ilrown came down a expect to bIe honored with position Ie- ville, -. .. .- igleg lacure.
a (go to look over the aittation caue .w.e w artry an aruiless sleeve, an kv. J. Ia : r volley, editor of the utr. ei o" l1ocratio voters of Aiachu county;
ewlieat to do. The entleuen t w ooden leg or a few bultleta.iu our bodies. erII iaptlst,.JttcktouviIIe, was iu the city To tlhe I)eitnratic Voters of Albchua I respectfully nnotunce.mystef a andi-
y pleased with otur climate, and We have inquired buit little about Mr. a fow htotrs Saturday, 'auit weta frontm County: date for the Legialtture nd soi',you r
aesville, but Windsorthey fotud Mays though we Uder c i big here totter reek whrhe leeecl I bacet a preethod o restng support. will abidebytheact
ier deader tIhanlthey expected to plaiter, and he will probably be lit great- i ihtay. w f ritiest place ationn t te ort 1896, and.- herit I. A BOtirotruly,
ut they are not the. kind to give er demand otl his farin thatt at Talulha,- Mr. C, l' PiSlth, otf Ilavatin, Cuah, in continuously frotn that date to this, and --- --
realize it was the cold-the see. ol aviit to .1a f tui y this city. .sicerely trust thtat your confidence has SUthpeviso ot l d f ie tsr hn.'
hich we hope never tohave here tBut, Mir. editor, I'll tell -you' who we 5 1i iit brother Iof I" slih the nlbe bty o v e d o y latca tfoteoflchupr-
tit killedhndor. They find do kn T it ewt"ir Theal ws orairlrlt s rn a osle1ut ie veryhet of a t yr ability, to do my l'am candidate for the office of Sper-
j kille U o hey f was for erly a risiltetl ut y, regardless uof persons or the conse- visor of Registration of Alachua county,
only twelve mile front (aiues- Lte baiaks of tite St Johl.s; the umian thia city. uliences to nayself. How well I have snc- and respectfully solicit the support of my
ir mile. froi-i. Rochelle, four w-ho shied so tinch ability it rnt- ie '. ...ersmilljolier sUi, or- ceelell I leave to you to Judge. I have Denocratic friends at the primary. May
l Caupvi e, ai te ter aing his little staer. Il haree re lI it es m l be eucotmragedl to believe that y et ot. Thanking you in advance f your
nt riedsupv a ul oe there nn hi little tiamer li se aree a zedhere only a few weeks a forts have received Ihe approval of the support, I am Respectfnlly,
noint friends," to Cuba, to asmi; the ituhaao progreiug nicely. The union n eets peaceful law-lovilg cititeas of our N D. A. RoRToN.
t.IKCi SRC tA R .IN, in their fiRht for freedom; the i flt who -gulrly all over ,ro, e'sstorea, county, for whlaich I a truly thankful. I ...-A .- la..
enro h abestteris lVl ca.llle .ttit rwh h.nry.. aaa against acatdidilate for the office of Member ,chOOel *Oed.
eliete aillaeleclr.c car liune front o uno ae o he eat sl h is l a l thei e ert h ui at ly caref fe ai will appreciate your support, The friends of J. A. King hreby an-
cotitysever lirucltile.manthhuIIc cotSaeriffines-lrappruciatteyourasuppowrotin,
l nViml itu i.ructictlmidt-ailling for iltiila to lie geraiehay ti Iag a llw promise. if reflected, to restune my ounce him a candidate for member of
tl.oi %% tel cl iien aerri. r St ich lling for I'lorhlllf to l. fail ilr llythe 1 11i art prch i,.enlarrotai.ie ,tlIh barroom gang l n tienme 11 Nitpoleut i I. ... o ... .. i ,, ..i. sit pea Pial at ort alfetterell endeavor Ir I the Dt strh ct No. h subject to the aclrd n of
forlith s ia1atiiie l iem cra uStilo I v to t -ar lth ireo eentsa are gou igIto f\ IItleor sr ect tlrilon la l piI t ui i sor all e lt te sr ict e action ofi
,1.1e J.ol' (W.,,e1s.vill nrnd ]. iNroward, dl we crackers are goir g to ] 'atmany -" [Il lfte, as Iu the i lst, to b lo niy duty the the Democratic primary to be held May
..,1l .1 A0il ie tcah Vel .hesiralt.e tee lo it that lie i umalde thle Ilexl ;over- ReLtelely Mr. VWiixoin had thi1 aiuforttulte iest I know how. 1 'lonaisn if elected to, and they solicit the support of all
t-. tl.ii sarillii I coi eil then nor Of :lonila. tou Ntick an oraomnge thorn itll his land, fioi or ilefealed Lot to be a casthidate for the Demnocratic voters both duriti the cam-
I-.t.m .,o l Lhe |b.atiliful ,le hlove %Ceel but little of ouLI coutay ilthe .fect .if which lie has o suffered nc-l Office agsin. aerpectuull palandiattheapolli on electionday.
O: l v c W i C i. sor Is sitn-c .V oare a atL r -.
I.'lsa, onI ahiclayi Id i- d,,,i,.iate u, a, they l :do:l't sCUeem Io recog th *t i t Coeunty Commm lstlon Pr.
J'lUe in igh1. lL weelle a elinbuti. UeVV Ie.m It. 'l,,rk a,,l lw grand Sheriff.
Il uzets part f otil';vast IIl; iever- v Clrk a d l I hereby announce my candidacy for
ity ;il,lhe nita uaites,,'ille tla'vo. us1! s-tte for legislators 1ces for dantghtlris o(f Iliglh Splag9 pamelSe I it-will li e ciallahulte for the office f itoulity Commissioner from District NO.
i, ee ,,.i an,.t oto. rTe tlnic ou tr te ef restpe tully solicit the sup ub to the priary and solicit the
rec n ear tat. umtolnd f a twghf- i t le tent orj 11ha r .1ti lt'hari c y Sti' i aatyetlvau t Iou he tat o the vot e s ofr thoscorttt I t he supyrt of the Democratlc voters ft the .
Miller I. lllrost Were uin we ale for Wash tienell; the otler cant- Rocielle, where Mr Lir tk fillrl Ia liI reg. eonlia pritsary. Again thllailaig te dttiictt pledging an economical and im.
c 3ehtu.r.la., atil tile former ,iidatates ate prolabl) nice gentlelenti, but iluar napiintineltt nr the lliarliit chtiiuth voltr for lily election am Reprsestailve, parl aladminlstration of life affairs of
ltn office aI peisi-n.t call. 'ilTey the ptople of Alahtia countty canliot SUnida)t"y lt1iI Ifsever, lfAle office If elected. -
soo-u for ChtilL igo, where thiey afforI l give ilpn l'eiliell jttt yet. Ie tha outr shoe Itile stalalr ta butt Iaeforc leav- hlasl.ie gt oit,- lo'. siand se Ineel him t Coaplete line of pring shoem. a'o.
ire getliug all ihe aafarusation a&,ll the dogsl ittilte tiger hlusitmese lie saho alt extaainae our hane Iefore t purc/las- tou@ty Superintendent., County e om mltlt n of m
ing elsewhere lie s tre and aAk to ee I hIerehby annotunce inmyself a candidate At the earnest solIcitation of many
get about Windlor, Oa||itesville ina beets tried aidl not foand wanting. o our l.ipress Trade. Ileal Pateent Kid," ,r ithe ..fflc. of Superintendendent of friend I hereby nnunate smyeN aCM.-
hua couty.aal will probably The ]ut I1d is atinfied with o,.ur pres- tis abeauty, artistic, ya, natl 0a4race-Iublic Instrauction of Alachua coitIa didate for Count commisor fro
Flurlda iaext fall aaeconapanmie, filt lcr l, fal, anal will/cost you outly S ,5o. I'ose object to the action of the IDertnoratlc District No. 5. It elected I promise to
sherlorffai alll ifstiud try oa a pair. IO. C. tlatilt. l'riilmiy. and respectfully ololt the sup. faithfully anti honestly disch a the
Investors iinil uiimke Windsur TThe candidates for State Supteritti- port of all desnocratic votes, duties of the office to the best of my
t the rose. dent of Public Instrnictlon are both good) 'raank McDavih I.LaCrosse; Mr. a.d tespectfully, ability. *Ispectfully,
men, hbnt your racle illy SiettS.igoing Mrs. U. Ii. Ward. Motteoclhd; P. f, J P. 0 tL./.itV. 0. CANNON.
ts for the Following t lie State Snperriteradent anotnier four "lyat, Clvatttatiot. C ,. e ...t.i.... ll -- '
nof his t Ati.Tnstyar Rutledge; Janies Chesanaat, Alachuin. iantli County n uperfntendrn t County hemtmlg "el e n.'
eld ein Jcksonville APri ,rcthe ee Il i four caudidiites for ouutv ( htarle sad Jnaes e l g were petitendent of PublacenvcInstruction oof a
tt r r (ouanaissioaer Il this district; one of among the busnesc voiouto talacouty, subject to the tion of om i a edIt
vro tedw fr bouy .rae- thlien caln poip a whip, ride a Iorse and Saturday. i tihe Democratio primary, and solicit fthe to mthl t No. Z Aty '
e be voed r by enrt I ortof democratic voters. If elected ro- trct No. ,lW
it at the be voidry o Way to-y. ealrive a cow enlial to any IluffalJIMt ; E111lla M UHissour, a negro waarhwlt) has I will favor retrenchites atit tethe ', If t reeI led 1 prIomise to iparlO Weh9-.e
Sat the priauty oa Say to. another can raise as flune vegetables and recently served a short tern. in the con. ment of the school al. te eo t offcto oft. mVbl
es to the Nalional Convention orange trees as the most expect gaou-er vict cntipa, was brought in Hattlirday by J. L. KX.t.Rv. in the future asJbaVeloae is O p .
-John S. Bearl, 'r. F. Bryan, in the Manatee section; and the third Sheriff I'enlell and Jodlged itn Jail, to Ju O, O, DAMetWy -
sit. (.'. A. Carson. ont can keep store, andt' s asla many retain ittil the nezt tenu of the circuit County Superlntondent, r 30. 0.-D-- PI N
en to the National Convention goods as Scars, Rohuck & Co. The oth cotrt, atat then answer to a charge of | hereby announce mnyelf a naudidate Octuitty T,.esuses.
ecotl, l.itrisct-T..I. Antlerson, or one I learn Is a fairly good business assault with Iaient tq muiaher. for the office of Superlnteudettt of Pub. PasUow Denmoematof Alsbtiua County .
owdlen att. but of the four we shall cast our Ills tt Judge Mtin, who'. acan- [. thm e _y a ,..
f for the late IDeanocratic C no vote for the the oldee t nlan. .l oate for rejelectio to the po atlo n of (iuiport iof De Acomat .I Te|bjeot Ifehereby .nd 'ousclldt sl f amlt al l l .' ,
I.-rge- JV. Adans, I)r. War. No use lo talk about HoktOn and county Jdge, met a great many voters 1 wil use every holour5e methI to lIH UI norta t vfoo duein g tlbs oic
rnon, N. A. hiHtch, Johin M. llarra, for they are simply already elected. last week, aud waa everywhere eaeaiutar- ets.ut yae will b.dstDeht. aT hmelpo ntltlsm.- bt -
0. (.'odrngto... E. A. Craw- I0or Clerk of the Court, we think /ell ageal to believe that his election this ch ers M oicy wil.b good te1hrs e lml h Durig myo psenot e ,.
bert I. I)oi, I). I'. l'letcher, will leafl In the Pant Knd, and for county 't|,,e will ass with much more este eia s *eise teaching of readilg, writing s*pell- and efficeut, ad U fdo
ker, J. M. JIrtaar, Guy I. Melet-iueri ntteritldent of Sclhools It will be it was accomplished four years ago. liug iud sr thanelt Havgi laugllst erni protl al lo be a fIiijl.,
I Milout. Jr.. hi. s. Ph i- ".lip 'a iP an tuck" .etweenm snub Ii, .el. Rev. J. t. Vaufhn, of Virginila. every- g a th i n *th| e dl I shicuSc a tm ho
niuimi Electors -J. C. ft. Koonce, lumL. LtUACKE VOaKn, .enal an Bmcellent lemnperance lecture terms Normal work, a am convinced if WMH. l-iM,
leuaan, II. P ihailey, A. I1. New from th9 band stand Sunday afternoon, the Importance of more earnest hert ^.'..
Jenninig. A. C. L LOW and then preached at the l'reebyterisn in the elementary s tudti. | t he .Ob pitinan you Watt
low ronud trip rates to Nashville, church Sunday night. lie mitd sme of .... p"tMI ettisutnI, and welk a'
Died Suddenly. Baptist Convettion and Auaihisml S! Wht might he conslalereal hard. things County Ju e. 11 l s.l o.
estoat lSude, whao rthlea iu c*Btyltay Au-il. alrut tim e^ uor buhlnrta, hut all hq saId I hereby announce myself a a prmaryBi
The AtLantic Coast Ltse annoupee was true lAste before the De toeratio primary f :
rn portion of Xlie county, near rates-one fate plt. tweuir-ves centsffor fr. lharles Iloulge, of Alacbus. whia a Alchs. ic K- obountit 8dre reltiut .t the ;i
,u Ide nis hast T .,ura l .a y even ing the rounal trhp tio kor te .t ttoel M ay n 0s of C ju d g e. v ,h:;l
been >1 shing fitMtr.e. Suwan frona l.ae of sale. See Ucket agnmis fr the city hittunatly. lie desires the Star oflicial uhutlets p the i-t. ,t, e hg. umj)
been fithing ff t the Snwonnee ulrl i ., atiot. to sty that if his fatme foiha to geot on ts better to au t all I ii at ar IJle ff ur.
tug the aftemnoon.'and returned if tfr cteuiu ail wil aB vi.-ry gratful f*
er late. After gding into the Real Betate. o ffcia be tlot, those lda rinig to vote for tha e aiul )pu t of al." I i,,,u..r.,i,. vo 'e-i C1i
.. .. hhts on mie to,. c n wril his nitrue on the ca/,, itt. I Bi I A- -t.9.


-. ,,o'.a" itt-tn~

-s a
5 .1
a '~


/


"4 ,, .


-'a
45












,t-



I::


I'. i)
Ic e to
th' il-,ng n
it lhnll- ,

lIt .W ile I
dl tla-i
' \ -,_ anI ,
J t', il \t.


1,t 11n uh .,l
bymilI the. '
Iat thee it
ullg |)ien fl
thely call
att Aaelt
reletn ato

bhlo'sonma a

V(
SAt the it
lWeag ae ha
foll ,wing
con it eaith
supporters

Ielegatl

for the Se
J. I? T. II
Mteniben
nlittee at I
rern Ande
Brysat, C.
ford iler
Wit. hoc
calf, W,'.
I 'retlier
I'. It. tout
ton. T. A.


Mrs. N
the welte
Bell. dlie.o
It seenul
lady hadl
Fiter ilurit
home rath
bouse. Mr
lady Ithat
the cattle.
riot foundI
iag, when
nier near tL
Mrs. L
age, and I
have been

a
It was t
agoa that a

- fro amt-'

end Sub3

























Powder

Missio

Deadly


Twenty-n il
Into Eteri
Target
P


A Pensacola,
the explosion C
der itn the after
the handling r
Missourl, Capt
".. commanding, t
stantly killed
of whom will
The Miksour
range with the
','" practice abouL
S;'- iwder in the
hj";. plowed, ignitin
S.i dea.-n the hani
and only one n
and handling c
I ut for the pr
of japta.n Will
t ag the handle
with water, o
would haVe ae
Swuld consequi
e4. with every I
At the time
ak" f ith shot wa
*. ttidcatlons the
"had been rami
ond section wi
when ganses fr<
fired or portion
ilted the powd
The breech
thud gave not
S11al. No loud
flames were as
portion of the
afterwards an
what more faie
in the handling
600 pounds of
ready to be ho
Three minul
all were on d
from the Miss
Vyn were attend
The twenty
Were found lyl
started for the
-j0.loslon oeourr
.h,"toore when tub
I' in the haAdlli
-burned ad It
le Boes
T 'he bodies
S blW e, the terrib
.. burnt clothing
meo, and the.
shreds. The f
the smoke and
,. was breathing
was rescued,
after he reach
In less than
first explosion
were being pl
when volunteer
a' iao of the al
'. .eges1 to go int
the orew.
The second
aone oftho ma
.the fire that
Smagnsinea, wa
Sthbe.futnes of t]
1 It almost himp
the turret or
'..* i!ers and m
over their fac
cue the men ii
.ietfore thl
powder had let
tmen were I' mit


MIfOIITY i


I enerat Wend'. Tenopa Fererddte qsy



ar the ,war department, W ahluto

General Wood.I rporops tForodWt liy
ed Sultan T 7k vi' a. e
IN I that the stg t toet andi
______tted VAV# Ama le prepay
rFtlovin, .MlW~l columns, from
Marhft V le'lo n the 2d of
Explosion on AtP q to able rthe cavalry. The
PTT ]iraWula fired into about
u ri W reaks te Jaiut Um Vic ar, and one enlisted
iA., Wa n s eriously wounded. The
.y Carnival. marutolumn w stronglyy resisted
1 at the mouth of the Tarac river, al-i
---- t h every effort was made" to ac-
aomplish a peaceful landingS two e9
l Marines Hurled listed men were.. seriously wounded.
uity While Doing The combined forces assembled In the
valley on the 4th t.Aprli-and a largo
Practice Off number of fortified oottas' were de-
ensacola. stroyed from April 4th to April Tth.
The troops then returned'to their.prop-
o__ er stations,.
Newcomb, Company XC, Seventeenth
, Fla., special says: By infantry, and Wamiler, company D,
of 2,000 pounds of pow- Twenty-third- infantry,. were kille-l.
or 12-inch turret and in Every effort was made to bring the
room of the battle ship Moros'to terms peacefully, but in each
an Wllam Cowle, instance our troops were attacked be-
ain William m. Cowles, tore firing a ahot and totes was only
wentynlne men were in- used-when all peaceful methods failed
add five Injured, two and the enemy attacked us. The two
die. chiefs who have been at the bottom
rl was on the target of all the trouble on the east side of
Texas and Brooklyn at.the LInao for two years are now In
noon when a charge of hiding, and they will be arrested if
12-Inch lefthand gun ex- possible.
g four charges. of pow- Gorieral Wade, to whom Gene-al
dllng room, all exploded Wood's report was made and Whe
nan of the entire turret transmitted It to the. department, adds
crew survives, that the conditions in the Taraea val-
ompt and efficient work ley for the last three months had been
11am S. Cowles in flood. 'such as to render the above action
n; room and magasite absolutely necessary.
ne of the magazines
iploded and the ship .. A MOST STRENUOUGS TRIKE.K
,ntly have been dastroy-
man q/ ?board. Franklin- Union's Labor War at 6hi.
Of Lbb emxploion the sago Results In Murdere,
a being loaded and from Another name has bie added to
first half tof the charge theAetheroll at has betingiladed
mod home and the se-. the deth rl t has tlafined
as being rammed home .lhe plrogrsp of the raakillin Union's
om the shot previously labor war on the International Asso.
ns of th cloth cover lt nation of Pressamen at Chicago. Rey
ier. T. Tr l, ai 18-year-old press feeder, be-
was open and a dull ig .assaulted by Franklin Union pick.
Ice of something tans.. et#, drew his revolver and fatally
report wail made, but wounded Michael Boland Monday.
een to leap from every The strike of the union has been
turret. A few .seconds marked by one previous killing and-
other explosion some- "ne"ly 100 Assaults. Scores of oasan
rce occurred. This wai of0 intimidation have begin reported to
S room below,' where i th Dpollce and nearly 300 arrests fol
powder or four charges lowed. F'teen Franklin union mem-
slated above and Ignited berg were Indicted by the December
tes after. the explosion grand jury.
lock and the surgeons The unloq, testimony showed, spent
Bouri. Texas and Brook- nearly 140,000 on the strike and in ad.
%ding to Lhose yot dead. ditIon, was, twice flDed $1,000 for viol
.five men ot. he turret latsng injunction. Its officials were
Ing in a heap. They had also fined atld sent to jail by Judge
a exit when the hArt e*- Holdom. Now Judge Kohleasat. n the
ed eind had ust reached federal court has granted a sweeping
e more terrible explpalon Injunction not the organisation.
ag room oogurred which SKItMItSH MARK RET KRAT
ranged them to death. M
al -.-. 11-11


Terribly Mangled.
were hardly recognisa-
Ie and quick firp having
from the bodies of the
flesh hung from them in
faces wore mutilated by
I flames. (Only one man
when the turret crew
and he died a moment
od deck.
n five second after the
two sLreams of water
ayed In the rooms,. and
rs were called for every
hip responded and were
to the turrets and rescue

exploaWn occurred near
gasinex and so hot was
the brass work of the
s melted. EB~mi6e and
be burned powder rde
osilbie to eater. lIther
the handfllg rom. but
0n, with .haldke.bileftr
as, made ,fftrta to re.,
aside.
fumes of the burning
't the turret officers and
tling the dying and dead

WAS TURNoD DOW"I.


taore Pensilon Money Added to DOe
Sflelonoy Appropriation Slilt,
Wednesday the house committee on
pp' ~pr-lations completed tbhq, general
", 4eleaey appropriation bIll, eaio nst
Sthta of t$1lO,*8,744. The largest itema
s $.4,000.000 or pensions. Of thst
,um ,$4,600,000 s an estUmated deflclen-
cy which will be o based by the execu-
.-"vtlo the rdeent.ipWve' e"ba':on or-
"'1" he minority membearw of the cor.n-
lOtWi made a fisgh(C a.nmi tOtl. Item
.tlJe majority ordered it'ib ipa pur-


loTION LEVEE GIVal WAY.

a ns laoo,. "


-frequent Sharp Fighte Occur Between
Jape and Russlans In Manchuria.
An Associated Press dispatch ofl
Mpnday from St. Petersburg says:
Dispatches received from the Far Masi
report constant skirmishing between
the Japanese forces which have crone
(ed the- Yalu and the Russian outposts
The Russian pickets, In obedience
to Instructions, fall back when hard
pressed by the Japanese. Several of
these skirmrishes have been hotly con-
tested, and there have been several
casualties op both aides.
It Is no part of the Russian plan ol
campaign to bring on a general en-
gagement at present. The Cossaok do
tachments which form the advance
guard have been ordered to harass the
advancing Jppanese in evary way pos.
sible, but always to fall back when out.
numbered.

Money foe RNvers anl Harbore.
the house Mon4da passed the bill
reported by the committee on rivers
and harbors, appropriating $8.000,000
for. the restoration or maintenance ol
channmels, or of other river abd habhov
Improvements.

POPULISTS INDORSE HWARST.

Party In Kensee Heldl- tat onven-
tion, But FPall to Name a laoket..
'The Kansap popllstt state coa-ven-
ton met In Topeka sand adjourned
without making any nominations. The
deStetates will meet in Topeka on Au-
luat 8. at which time an eaftrt will be
maae .to. fpts-wlth the .demoorats. A
_ats' .loeayponp, f d41eoq rata will, be
ield ti g q, date.
The '"gltp n reamrm-s 'allegIance
to the rls4i %tdal plattormeondemns
the relgbWAa record In state and na-
tional aggg, and Indorse WiUlam R.
$earat tof 'prealdet. ..

.. IiTMtOlH EXONERATED.

Cominmtee of Infvestlgation Gives Ne.
bra ek Seater a Clean Reord..
.' 1toler Elptriloh of Nebraska. has
dhe4 a4A Wd' naitmoualy by a ope-
, 0 ei0.lttel oat ooagrMe to be naot
_l.ty ofliautti volso at ti h .stptua
: theo-.Unted iStat., of o y. urtdouDt


,, udthe.t
.. at e in ..that f-.,Fa ,.


WORLD'S W


1s ChrjioI- lth Conspirady
SInan Etradition0 Case.


A COMPLICATED TANGLE


for interference In Hardens Affair m
Atlanta J. P., an Atoerumy and a
pepuy ibher4ff Rur Afoul ef. '
Ybur Unoli tan.

Charged with eollusion and with la.
tetference with the *errice of extradi-
tion ppers in the. coase of Oharles Bier
ser, alias Leroy C. Harding, allas D.
C. Ray, ai'sa John ILR Davis, Justice of
the Peace Walter Ormoua, Attornay
W. H. Withers ind Deputy SherIff T.
J. Jones were indicated bW tbe United
States grand jury at Atlanta Mon4ay.
Papers were served on. Lie three do.


fendants and bonds taken. The case
will hardly come up for trial before
next October,
At different times It is. said that
Harding has been known by over
twenty names. His roal name. howeOy
er, Is declared to be harles Blazer,
and It was inder this name that he to
said to have committed the offense for
which he was extradlLed from Florida.
He is charged with cheating anI
wilndling in Ohio, the particular of-
ton na binar th t ho hiht a nuanltt


.'u ie Come e as e u t a quant 'y
of jewels from a Jeweler and gave a
cteek on a bank which did not exist.
Then he left, and it was not until
two years liter that his whereabouts
became known. Tie was at that time
lb Tampa, Fla,, and wasa under arrest
by the United States authorities at
that place charged with using the
mall, for fraudulent purpose. He was
acquitted,
The governor of Ohio Issued a re-
quisitlor op the governor of Florida.
aad the extradition papers were grant-
ed. .
He was at once taken in custody by
DeVective Dan Callahan, who had been
sent from Clnolnnati, Ohio, for this
purpose, and the trip home began.
When Atlanta was reached Callahan
took thi prisoner to the police station
and left him therp for the n!ghL
During the night, the prisoner, who
said his name was Harding. claimed
that he was being kidnapped by the
Oblo detective, and enlisted the aid -of
several attorneys In-the c:ty.
Judge Ormond was appealed to and
Issued a warrant for Callahan, charg-
ing him with kidnaping. The next
morning when -the detective went to
the police station for the purpose of
taking charge of the prisoner be wae
arrested on the charge and carried be-
fore Judge Ormond. There he showed
his requisition papers and the warrant
was at once dismissed.
Before Blaser could be taken from
Atlanta smanother effort was made to
give him his freedom.- His attorneys
sore out habeas corpus procoodings
before Judge Calhoun, and Oallahan
was again summoned to protect him-
ielf and preserve his prisoner. Judge
Calhoun refused to entertain the na-
bees corpue.
Just as the trial was over Deputy
Sheriff Jones appeared and placed Bla-
ser under arrest on the charge of
cheating and swindling sworn out by
Attorney Withers. The prisoner was
taken to the pollee-station, and there
Is was agreed that he should be turned
over to Deputy Marshall Rinard, rep.
resenting the United Stiles.
HIarding was then taken from the po-
liee station, carried to the Uniteal
States building and held there. Later
Jj3dge Newman advbmed that there prim,
eoner belonged, to Callahan. and that
neither the state authorltles nor the
Unlte" States had any right to him.
Therefore Deputy Marshal Rinard.
tulptd .over the prisoner to Detective
Oallahan, who hustled him Into a mail
ear aud left for Cincinnati.
Since that time news comes from
Cincinnati that the prisoner has been
positively Identified by his prosecutors
there, and by many: others who have'
known him for manr years.


MAKAROFF BRAVE OFFICER.

Sad Fate of Russialan Admiral Creates
Profound Seneation.
The news of the death of Admiral
Makaroff caused a profound Belasation
lit naval and military circles at Wash.
ington. for he was probably better
known-than any .other Russian naval
officer. This was because of the fact
that he hail v"iited the United States
Li 1898-97 and also commaaded the
.usslan north AUtlantc squadron. The
general opinion Ip that Makaroff was
an officer of slnghlar ability. In the
matter of personal bravery he had no
superior. ,

CRUM CASE CALLED UP.

Nomination of --.harteaton Colored
Collector Again Peatpen ed.
The nomination of W. D. Cram to
be collector of custom at Chatleseoa,
8 was called up In executive ses-
ion of the senate Thursday by Beas-
tor .00llOe .I
'!lSe or TlUmaa. who ppa.ed the
9oeSnStlaa .alanlaeq. tat.se wA
sot w61111 ,0o4"gh to ms- aI *peh a
"thV V1on44 6 weit veti out of cor-


I-4'. lj


Battleship Strikes a

Mine and Quickly

Goes to Bottom.


Vioq Admiral Makaroff and
Nearly His Entire Crew
Went Down With
Fated Vessel.


An Assoolated Press dispatch from
1t. Petersburg says: Official telegram
from Port Arthur state that the Rus-
slan battle ship PetropaViovsk ha.
been sank off the entrance to the har-
bor.
It sla estimated that eight hundred
men lost their lives by the destruction
of the ship.
Among those who were drowned
were v:ce Admiral Makaroff, the com-
mander of the Russian naval forces in
the 'Par Bast
Sp far as known only four of the
officers were saved, among them being
the Grand Duke C0ril, first officer of
the vessel, who was wounded,
As the Japonies fleet approached,
Vice Admiral Makaroff ordered his
whole squadron out of the harbor to
meet the attack.
Adoording to the Associated Press
Informant, while preparing to draw up
his line of battle In the outer road-
stead, the Petropavlovks struck a
iline on her starboard side, nmidehip,
and Icamedlately began to heeL De
fore the crew could flood the Compart-
meats of the vessel In order to keep
her on an even keel, she turned hot
tom up and -sank In a few minutes,
carrying down almost the entire crew.
Captain N. Jakovloff, the Grand Duke
Cyrll and two other officers were sav-
ed because they were standing on the
upper bridge. The frightful loss of
life among the officers and men was
due to the fact that they were at their
stations ready for action.
The Petropavlovsk turned turtle In
a manner similar to the British battUe
ship Victoria, which was rammined by
the Camperdown In 1893, and to the
Incident In the Chino Japanese war,
when a Chinese warship turned tur-
tle, many of the crew remaining alive
for several days, hammering desper-
ately on the upturned hull.
The correspondent of the Associated
Press was informed Wednesday after-
noon tba Grand Duke Doris was going
to accompany his brother to Mukden.
According to the advices received.
Grand Duke Cyril's Injuries were
slight.


Report Received by Ca r.
The following dispatch was received
in St. Peterlburg from Rear Admiral
Grigovitch, the commandant at Port
Arthur, addressed to the emperor:
"Port Arthur, April 18.-The Petro-
pavlovsk struck a mine, which blew
her up, and she turned turtle. Our
squadron was under Golden Hill. The
Japanese squadron was approaching.
Vice Admiral Makaroff evidently wps
loLt Grand Duke Cyril was saved.
He I. slightly Injured. Captain Jakov.
loff was saved, though severely In-
Jured, a. were five oeeera and thirty-
two men, all more or less injured.
'"Rear Admiral Prince Ouktomsky
has assumed command of the fleet."

The *exenslveneas of wair to strk-
itngly shown by the fact that In the in-
effective bombardment of Vladivostok
the Japanese used $100,000 worth of
ammunition,

Temple of Oybelk.
But two pillars'are left standing at
Harftl of the ones beautiful temple
of Cybelo. T) buMlding was once
the glory of the ancient city and
famous thronthout Asia Minor for its
alst and beauty. Something of Its
massive beauty may be guesed from
the rest pillars which still surv*e.
The pi' atotgraph aooompanying
gives an eesellent Impression of the
original beauty of the temple sad the


St. Louis Working Night and Day

For the Opening of the World's

April 30th Next.. 0
d IOM H Xfirat few thousand car- palaces. Near by are the Goveimenlmt
) ,S loads of the twenty thou- Flsheries buidldng and sea coast ddi-
s and cars of exhibits that fense guns.
will arrive at the World's The Palace of Agricultureo I the
CWO Fralr In Bt. Louis within largest of the Expositlon baidlungs
the next. few weeks have been re- and 'stands In the cdptral wesf'tn
celved and unloaded. Large forces of part of the grounds, upon a high le.
men are employed night and day in nation. This building covers twepty
receiving and placing the valuable acres of ground, the equivalent of a
products from many nations of the small farm, and contains many thou-
orld as they com In. Any one who and one who ands of exhibits, not only from the
has not been over the World's Fair State, of the United States but .fro
grounds cannot, with tbe wildest countries of the world. The Palace
stretch of hbls imagination, realize the of Horticulture stands directly south
inagaiiceneo of this latest and great- of. the Palace of Agriculture and is
eet of Universtl Expositions. With 400 by 800 feet.
Its thousand buildings spread out over The Palace of Art. composed of four
an area of two square miles, enclosed large pavilions, is one of the most in-
by six miles of fence, the great teresting parts of the Fair. The several
World's Fair glistens In the sun, and buildings contain a total of 185 gal-
ls the centre of Interest to all this part leries, tilled with the priceless treas-
of the country. urea of Europe and America, gathered
The management has very consid- with great care by discriminating
erately arranged mnny of the prin- committees. As an example of the care
cipal exhibit palaces In a compact with which these selections were
group. While there are more than made, Italy may be taken as an ex-
twenty-five huldings of considerable ample. Some four thousand paintings
size given up to exhibit purposes, the were offered, yet only four hundred
very large builldng fnre some fifteen could be selected. One of the four
In number; eight of these, the 'Palace buildings of the Palace of Art Is de-
of Transportation, Miclhinory, Elec- voted entirely to statuary.
tricity. Varied Industries, Education. The Palace of Forestry. Fish and
Manufactures, Mines nid Metallurgy. Gamne is In the western part of the
Liberal Arts, are situated in the north- grounds, coverlog four acres. Thil


PALACE 01-' MACIIINEiY, WORLD'S l-'Alt, COVERS TEN 'ACRES.
----Copyrighted, 1004, by the Louisiana Purchase Expositiou.


eastern part of tue grounds. The new sclencie of forestry has here a
main entrunco to tit,' Ex'pusltion will most ilLti'restiing exemplification.
let the visitor Into (lie centre of this In the central western part of the
group. As neh building covers from grouinuds are m tiny of thie Ilorelii GCov-
eight to thirteen neres i inu contallis eriltuniet lavhlious. 1 ome fifty for,
several miles of aisles, lined on either eign nations are taking active part in
side by most interesting exhibits, the the World' I Fnir, several of them
visitor will see his tlie slipping away spending imiore than a hairf-million dol-
with a world of things yet remaining lare echli. These are England, France,
to be seen. iueriiimnuy. lrnzil, Jnpanii and China.
The Covernment has spent mniore oni Jinii niionie hins brought seventy-
this Expositlon Ilhan It line ever cx eight Ililiniind exhilblis,
ended before. i-'lrst, It give $5,0li)t),0)0i Tel iillspilys from the Ihilipplue Isi-
to the general fund orf ih' -Exposition. ands formi a very attractive feature
upon consideration that the e ity of St. of the Exposlilun. There are some
Louis would raise $10.I 4I00.m). This (lgeeity tlihoiaind of these exhibits ar-
ot course was pironiptll done. Trien, irangt-I in Iulidhiii gs upon a reserva-
the Governmenicnt aplrolprinteil nearly tion of forly anc-res, lying west of the
q million and half ninre for huildihng1 iiS liire of Agricultire.
wind exhibits, aid n few werks ageo d,-- About (tilrtiy acres are given up to
clded to iinke a loan of $ l.i6i).iuWlI) to i1 xlilliit uf Ilie North Amlerlican In-
the Expositionl In ordi-r to have liill' diial, ihIr ililindlrtil annd home life.
elaborate planI enrri.ld out ho IhiIlri A lilt igt Hlnepe is ile%'ot-ed to the aerial
completeness. The (; ovePrniniiet lnni- c '(oorii'e. Ilih.re will lie hold the series
not lose nitiuch on I til Invesotiiit at of l ilrhil| trIJials and coniileRt, upon
St. lIouls, for tlhe reason thlint St. L.oi Is vi.-hi ihe l-:xi.ositionli has phlliiid to
returns Itn lterinal revenile taxes for i-xiend $2W,mi0. Of Ibis sulnU. 100,-
the Eastern half of 1Missouri alone. iWK) is to be given as a granimd prize to
over 1I5,I00.O4(M) a year. Hlie ncronrnt wwho will anil nn airship
I wish I inlght diri'llie hlie great in I li itllkqest tlimile oer a fourtee:-
epauty of tlihe (overiiient hutliing. I nille course.
It Is 800 feet long anid slitnids on it T he ciuiilronnlil Olympic gamnes are
broad terrace upon tle hilllsde, over- to bie held at the World's Fair this
looking the grnnd grouii of exhibit year. A large building devoted to


RUSSIA'S VICEROY.
admiral Alexeleft a Mlater Mind,t, Masler
Will and Blastlsfurl ftland.
Admiral E. 1. Alexeleff. described
by Senator Beverldge In his book,.
"The Russinn Advaniie." as "n nister
mind, a ninasler will. altogetlier-a ni ns-
terful nianl," Is the 8tiijec.t of st i n-
forming article Ily Clinrles Johilaton,
In Harper's Weekly. AdmirnI Alex-
eleff has toiled for years at the build-
Ing of a fiew region of Russian Influ-
ence. a region npnrly ia I large as the
combined aren of iFrance and Ieir.
many. and with n fringe of possible
future acquisitions ninny times g'reit-
er, only to see the whole of his life
work threatened with dissolution. "In
this lifework." says Mr. Johnston, "lie
has accomplllshedl miracles almost, fe.-
Ing conditions of great aud uuexpeet.
mu difficulty. niuld surroundings aller-
nately picturesque willth the glamor of
the East nid squiilld with Intrigd'e
and physical wretchedness. Through
all these difficulties Admirnal Alex-
eleff has aetpd w.th constnut resolu-
U(on, force, rapidity, and constructive


MUSIC -AND ANIMALS.
The Ptmnn i sthe Moat SensIldve to the
tunfluence of Meelody.
Rome very curious experiments have
recently been carried out In the Ger-
man Zoolfogical Gardeis In order to
acerilau tlimo actual Influence of music
upon nnimals. The Instrument -was
lthe violli and ilerr Baker was the per.
former.
Of nill lie animals the puma was the
most sensitIve to the musical Infiu-
ence. Ills moods changed rapidly, ac-
cording to the nature of the melody,.
the animal frequently becoming very
excited and nervous, "Just like a
FIrencelmuait," #.s the report says.
L.eopnrd v-ere entl'ely Unconcerned,
buit the IIons appeared to be afraid, al-
IhouighI their cubs wanted to dance
wlihen 'he music became livelier. The
hyenns ".ere very much terrified, but
the monkeys were merely cuirlous and
tlie monkeys were merely curious.
The experimenhi are to be continued,
and wli h a variety of Instruments. In
order to distinguish betw-en the men-
tiel states which are aettpi.ly produced
by 'lie nnrsic and those which ire
merely the result of an unusual ex.
nierlo uca.--RelAntjir Jnr'-ion. -aL


Male Crowss Londoen Sieety r Ce. I ridena.
The latest society craze seems to be This happened in Scotland. The last
the game of man'ic crosses. These editions of newspapers, with the re-
croeWes, of small also and In a number 8slt of the great Perth walk, had been
of various colors, are laid on A table sold out. and the boys were calceuat-
In a straight line, and the person holds Ing their takings. "Hullo," sid Jlm-
a magnet, which he move slowly my, in alarm. "Im a 'peunyb shortF"
down the long line of crosses. One "Well, what's the use of arpin' on Itr-
by one. but not In rotation, the creases growled Dick. an he calmly cracked a
are attached to the magnet, and when nut. "Yoe don't think I took it. do
they are at last all arralnled In order, you?" "No, I don't say you 'are'
the expert can gain an Iasight into the said Jimmy, slowly; "I don't toay
eharacter and fate of the experimenter. 'ave. But there It his. I'm a apeny
lven Cabtinet Ministers have consult- abort. and you're a-esting nuts ior
ad the mangle r'roaml--Onlooker. kuow P'-Loenda News.
nlow Asrarl oaaseed Ja. *i e w.e,..
A tsely and Important article, pub- In I01 the treat RlbmrlailW
lltaed UW kia 's Weiky, i. a pereoi- was throw oeinto to he lblih,
al aoneut at the bistote.eveant lead- was len In op pbtio i s fl
bles to tht epeatl o r 1 4411 t0 tm0 alet Inl Muanchtuoiaa"tM *'l


*r.; e*ta*1Pgn. .iSq t,
-. '1mol,4


stucken, director of the Cintriiiil tir-
chestra, has written a niir-tlb, Iilil
Henry K. liadley, of New Yti1. i,
written a waltz, also upon i1 ainii.
of the Exposition, for Its umsn-icl viro-
grams.
The central feature of li,.. ]. sitlon, or what is Intended to I-e ile
most beautiful scene In the l \ it'i
grand picture, Is made up of (:"i-iih
Gardens, the Colonede of slitui- :tinl
the Hall of Festivals. The .,iltlis
with their cascades and slhiiliti.. id
tho elaborate architectural feriiii s.
are nearly a half a mile front i t 10 i
west and represent an expeiiliiiii ofi
one million dollars. It sla l n- "'- it li
bitiousseheme of formal gmnrdliitngi' c'r
undertaken at an Exposittiont., 1 m iI-
where. The Festival Hall. ,1oN l.vt
In diameter and 200 feet hihli. i',u-
tains thu largest organ ithIl' i.ull.
and has a seating capacity for ilitoy-
five hundred people.
PPactically all St. Louis Is pr-pi r ,g
to accommodate World's h'nit "1
tors. The private homes will Ibel- n
for the reception of guests iihrtrtig i't
Ihe Exposlllon. The prices will Ih Ii'.l
0Oc. to $1.50 per day for eact-1 1 p,,n
for rooms. Kestnnrants are so tl.ntil-
ful that meals may be had In niiio .t
any locality where the vlsliors Miiiy
happen to stop.


N-RAYS AND DIGESTION.
This Proeess Causes Their ECimlsilnn.
Does Muscular Activlty.
That the processes of digeiMi"n.' ni
well as mental and muscular naiitly.
seem to cause the emission of N ii".
is the conclusion reached by .31. I.,tti
bert. In France, after a series of Infir-
eisting experiment.. He believes 1li:t
these curious rays are. troihiroIl Ily
feruments, especially by thlse -in-
cerned In the digestion of albiiitiilid
matter. In hi. experiments on itis-
Uon, says a writer in Harper's \,,"'k-
ly. M. Lambert4placed a small .1i:111,y'
of fibrin In tubes containing In >1 e
case activated,-pancreatlc Jul'e., Ivid
In another artificial gastric julev iti'tie
by mixing five per cent. solution Of
pepsin with a four per cent. s,,lui.in
of hydrochloric acid. Froutm ti'le
tubes the N-ray4 were emitted ,1jd
were detected not only by prolit ig
Increased luminescence of n lh" .-
phoreMcent screen, but also pli"'10
graphically, thus removing tlli estil
Jectlve element from the expiriiiiii."
As a result of theae ezperlineunils. 1.
Lambert believes that in the couirsP *
of. digestion the fibrin uniidrs-s
strains which aet to produce N r-'-


"It'. curlo nIr mIghty curlois." b-
Served Mr. Slanprr, an he picked till
his.oiercoat, "how se*ne lucky ft.':,"
get a reputatIbn Without lair ir.ni"
Look at ,*oi t6) leatance. as a )"i
onym tfor pstiette,
"Why, wwae't .e is-reld to the liui
of enduraniet r tied the shocked Ilrs
L =.lMr. r ir
1W ta.i .no retnrf
of hbi taIi % t Wtlili with a torn
sleeve S". Wllvreeat a1l sln-
t>. "'o

.r on lhis

I sA "ir~
my ." :


Rm dwPRV


, ; .


-PLAY.

44 -: Readiness

Fair on Saturday,


pbysteal COlture exhlbIts is situated In
the Wdateru part of the groijind, a'id
-adjacenet to -It-Is the flue large. ath.
letic feld, with amphli4heatiL. sta1iig
twentySeven thousand p%'ophl-. UioU
this field tbg games will lake plac ur.
lng tt summer.
In tais hurried glance at li. i:x[jsoi.
tion of 1904, we must not :or,, i.t[[l
very InteMreAig quarter, knows i iisIe
Pike. This it the amuseineit sIrei.t
of the Exposiltlon. The visl,.r %\'l
certainly open his eyes in ni lin?.,.irji.it
when be sees the array of auuth,'-irig
spread out 'for his deleclatiui. IT Is
a long story in Itself, to tell mtiii "is
been prepared for his eniteriniiu,.t.
The Pike las considerably uiiir,.e m ai,
mile long, and upon either sidl ir .a
.ranged about fifty elaborat-e ,ii .
tremely novel shows. Somne ,f ii..r
cover as many as ten or IL'I L .'iitrel
each.
The'World's Fair will open oin smi.
urday, April 80. with filling tvr.oh.
lea. Upon that occasion al111 : il.l n
written by Edmund CIariwv si.-1.l,:,in
will be sung by a chorus of ,ix ,111i.
dred voices. The music-iy (i i.w .
Inent composer. Professor .,hi |.
Paine, of Harvard University- ,i %ell
as the poem, was written t-s, .i.,ily
for this occasion upon the iillnit.i.in
of the Exposition. Iranik .i.Iter.-


L

|


.








5, -. -. "I'.'-, I


. 0 ultIPMdnmA s~wm5. .e sa ll.u~maul ia I ,,d.


,BY MRS. D.

-In t~"l!? ~ad4 Natalte Bridewell, am
.' MW---tto4dd before her pler-glam,. put-
'AN t. the i-32slahlng touches to her ev-
, fIUt toilet. "It I had bad the faintest
... that Phir Maraton could have act-
S 4 UA that, 1 should have never wasted
atilme o blhim I have. But then,"
*he continued, stepping away from the
':ituM to get a fuller View of berse!f,. "I
1to Phil--at least, I thought I did."
SNatalie was going to a "swell re-
pteon* given by the Apollo club In
; r a its new members. After the
t irilirk her bosom heaved a. sigh,
Which set a fluttering of butterfly-
bows, perehed airily upon her saucy
Spuffs and curls, threatening at the least
provocation to take wings and fly
away.
Natalie was charming. No observer
would have had the audacity to doubt
that, as, with the soft clinging folds
Of her evening gown outlining her
'graceful figure, she viewed herself be-
fore the mirror. But if any one had
ventured to call her beautiful, she
would have resented it; for, she had
a grievence sadly at variance with her
Idea of feminine beauty; namely, a
nose strongly Inclined to till. How-
ever, she possessed other charms, not
unknown to herself, which lay in the
gloeby waves of her auburn hair, the
lustre of her nut-brown eyes, and the
baby-tint of her peach-blossom com-
plexion. Besides these, she was an
acknowledged belle In society, and a
capital entertainer as well, and when
taking all these things into considera-
tion, ft was not surprising that the
Apollo club, the fashionable club of
the city, should select her from a bevy
of young ladles to head the long line
of its reception committee.
While Natalie was adjusting her but-
terfly bow to a little securer position,
she said-
"I know he'll be there tonight. If
helis, what then? I almost wish I
hadn't accepted such a prominent posi-
tion. -But then, those boys Just would
n't take no for an answer. And 1-
weoll, I just didn't have the heart to
refire them, especially after I have
been away so long." And then, giving
the defenseless bow another nervous
twitch, she added, "I guess I don't
have to talk to him if I don't want
to!
"It's Just a year ago tonight." she
continued, "that Alfred Thornhill, with
other new members, was Introduced
to the Apollo club society. Why Phil
should have gotten so furiously Jeal-
ous I can't Imagine. The fact of the
business Is I had never thought of
Phil In that light before. If any one
bad told me he was that kind of a
man, I think I should have told him
he lied,
"But why should he have forced
me Into such a position If he didn't
expect me to be courteous? Alfred
Thornhill would command courtesy
under all circumstances. But Phil
seemed to object to him particularly
because he was made a member while
he was gone. As If that made any
difference. Suppose he don't live in
the East End .and belong to 'our set.'
Does that make him 'ny less a man?
I think It horrid to admit him to the
club and then snub him.socially." And
Natalie's tilted nose rose a degree or
so In indignation.
Thus Natalie rambled on, and lu-
wardly fretted, while she paced the
floor, waiting for the carriage to come
to take her to the reception.
On the night referred to, Natalie
had defended her position on the sub-
ject of class prejudice which certain
would-be reformers had managed to
stir up In the community.
At that annual function of the Apol-
lo club, many sympathized with Phil
Marston In his pronounced opinion on
the subject, and Natalie was not slow
in recognizing his Influence thus
brought to bear upon the attentions
due to Alfred Thornhill. This aroused
her womanly Instinct in his defense,
and she manifested it by taking the
initiative and bestowing upon him all
the attention her position would allow.
]n fact, she overdid the matter, and
wet so far as to provoke critlelsm,
wh one of the chaperones of the ev-
entiag, in all kindness, undertook to
admonish her, when Natalie "flew up
and said-
"I won't be dictated to by anybody!
I am responsible for my own acts. If.
as you say, 'our set' won't tolerate It,
why, so be it. I don't care. Under
-the .ircpmutances I'm only doing what
I believe to be right. If the club didn't
want me to treat everybody alike why
did they put me on the reception com-
mittee?"
Bo, Natalie carried the matter
through the evening with a master
hand, and on her return home she
felt hemelf as highly a conqueror as
any monatth who ever sat on a throne.
flt--whn it was all over. Phil Mars-
ton, a young ian of social attain-
S.menta sad financial worth., and


LNaa*tiWs acknowledged lover, was to
be reckoned with. He was bound to
ba.se lhi say. Of course, the long and
bOhtt of It was. Phil was fulomasly
Jlt WO sthqer were they seated
int ri carriage than he began-
"uNXaalil, you acted outrageously to-
.lhtl" .
S"I'd lik to know how you make that
&-- abe l ndlUerently replied-
.* M you credit for being a girl

A's aoti ag to do about itV
S"t's all a' matter of
has reaon have given yu'
r.m alad?"
Said PUll. examper-
oomaa. "Do rya saiP-
httlerato a fellow like
fetesdeance the
Sa ons ast rl Iam eo-
I ~a is, "you're miatyli



ra r. 7"


WARDS p


^*1-*-


'AiNg, -. It
a; a:eule:u.:..I..aI;


a there when his name was proposed I'd
- have back-balled ifm sure's guns."
"'Doubtless yot would," replied
C Natalie. with a strong emphaaia on
Sthe personal pronoun. "But, it's my
opinion the Apollo club would be a
heap better off If It had more men In
It like Alfred Thornhill."
"What do you know about Al Thorn-
hill or the men of the Apollo club?"
Phil asked with rising fury.
"I know enough," replied Nataliea
her Indignation rising at the blasphem-
ous words. and what I don't know
I don't want anybody to tell me. But
I can tell you,-Phil Maraton, judging
from some shady reports and the ex-
perlences I am now having with one
of them. If I had to chose a man, for
genuine, personal worth from the
membership of the Apollo club, I'd
take Alfred Thornhilll every time."
"Take him then!" exclaimed Phil, in
a jealous rage, "1 don't care."
"Thank you," said Natalie, Ironical-
ly "you've conferred upon me a great
privilege."
"Marry him If you want to." said
Phil, raging beyond the bounds of
reason. "It's all the same to me."
"Thank 3ou," again replied Nathalie.
"Perhaps I may. Time will tell. But
It's my opinion Mr. Thornhill is a man
of too much character to ask a girl In
my position to marry him. He's too
proud, and that's why I like him."
This assertion of Nathalle's brought
out a new phase of the situation, and
provoked Phil to silence for the re-
mainder of the way home.
All those Incidents were in Natalie's
mind while she was restlessly pacing
the floor of her own room. creating
a sense of unhappiness which she
found hard to manage.
For the past year she had neither
seen nor heard from Phil. In her heart
she had believed she possessed a
stronger hold upon him. But the fault
was not his. She had yet to learn
that when he went to his room that
night, he bitterly repented of what he
had done. In the light of his con-
science he saw that Natalie was right.
that he had no reason for forcing her
Into a position whereby she could not
be just to herself. He saw his own
folly, and finally became disgusted
with himself for the ruthless attack
he had made upon the girl he loved.
The next morning he went to call
upon her to ask her forgiveness. She
had gone! An early train had carried
her to New York, where he knew she'
expected to go through the day. There
she was to remain a few days, then
sail for Germany to study for at least
a year in Berlin.
All through that year the words of
that bitter quarrel had rung through
Phil's ears. Imagination tortured hJm
into thinking what a worthless fellow
Natalie believed him to be. When he
realized the posibilityof what he had'
said to her proving true, hbis feelings
would alternate between heat and cold,
love and hate. One moment he would
love her to distracUon and would de-
clare he could not live another moment
without her; the next, when he
thought of her attitude towards Al-
fred Thornhill, he would hate her with
all the intensity of his soul for the
misery she was causing him.
After awhile, however, he settled
down into a grim state of onduranee.
He determined to master the ealous
passion that threatened his life-to try
io undo his inad ant, and make himself
worthy of the good opinion anti affec-
tions of Natalie.
In a tone of resentment he yielded
to his last bitter feeling and said-
"I'll show her there's something
good left In Phil Marston yet."
In view of all this. it was no more
than natural that Natalie should look
forward to the evening with feelings
of dread. And not only In regard to
Phil, for she also dreaded to meet
Alfred Thornhill. whom she had not
seen, either, since a year ago that very
night. After awhile a feeling of defi-
ance took possession of her and she
said aloud-
"I don't know but it would he serv-
ing Phil right to marry Mr. Thornhill,
after all."
But Natalie was proud. Under the
circumstances, she didn't want to own
even to herself that she had a particle
of love left for Phil. She had a con-
scilence, LoO. which forbade her tamp-
ering with the sacredness of human
affections. So. between the two, she
felt an equal balance. She could neith-
er get away from Phil's love, nor inm-
ose" upon an Innornet party for the
sake of punishment
On this evening she had rejected all
escorts and chaperones, choosing rath-
er to be driven to the reception In her
father's carriage, that she might re-
turn at her pleasure.
When Pbhilip Marston passed the
ordeal of the reception line. NataJie
set tbe temperament of the evening
with the tips of her Icy fingers and a
zero nod, which lowered the mercury
In phil's heart several degrees below
the freeiangs point. During the even-
ing he tried by all manner of means
to get a few moment alone with her,
but was evaded at every point. ils
name failed to appear on her dance
program, and It was only in the waits-


circle that they finally met, when a
stillness crept Into Natalie's heart she
dare iot Interpret, while Phil's palpit-
ated with speedaless Joy.
At last, disheartened with the
meagre results of the evening. Phil
decided to give up the case and go
home. -


A load was on his heart as he slow-
ly, a"4 distractedly sacended the leag
tadlag states to the hat-rooui.
S'lawe do-in't love me," he thought,
Sand, all ncouesommBly wandered sh*-
Ipeely to the ladles' cloak room., ad
to is asamumenti, came fame to tace
with the Sbject c is thousats.
dw o F date toleow me be'e' e!-
a wat*dm e. am Gasslma with

a'Mte row
* "S'^af ,"iift : j':,* ,..R.,m" A, ..Wi,,


' T-HE TRAIBSRESSION OF PHILIP.


QUAINT AND CURIOU. 1 4

As a consequence of the famine
times Stockholm legislators proposed
a tax upon all persons weighing more
than 125 pounds.

A boy who was killed In New York
City recently by lightning had the
likeness of a fern Imprinted on his
body by the shock.

At Cotta. ln Sazony, persons who
did not pay their taxes last year are
published In a list which, bhangs up in
all restaurants and saloons of the city.

A boarding house keeper *-f New
York City appealed to the polite to
make his Mtar lodger get a hair rut, He
said-hisl hair and whblkers had been
untrimmed for 18 year.

Klamang Is delight unknown to the
Maori women of Pisw Sealand. When
they meet each other, and wish to
demonstrate their mutual affecUon,.
they grasp. esch other by the shoulders
and rub their noses together.

An amateur hynoUst In Lyons, N.
Y., put asleep a led of 14 years of age
by making a few pames before bis
face. The ald oaptinuad asleIp for
several ours, and wai only awakened
at last by th persistent efforts of a
protessional byp ettt-


One of the beat known lastancesa o
ebaretee with mstrmt0 aus" b them
is Uaat tc .pLJbatI thn aptOt's 'sabeb
ti Brifo e. "'uTe b t to situated
rt e over the aumelt iateway atet
Me eity 4* the Ave asm the t oweria
apre, itamlma hlh shabove the aeis*
berlagb lhaose and st.wet i are.
mtarkbeh eigt$, Ma aem eroveys It lrim
ne r a ---/* .-

-u.,t ar S 'HM ;i M .cl 'ItMlltr"t


'e
c

b
c







di


al
IN
at





at


am
re

210



sii
"I


JL.dLAL---- - -


t-"'ting a step toward her. "I h ave
tried' this whole evening to have a
word with you. You have purposely
avoided me. Now I must know. I will
know before I leave this room it there
Is any hope loft for me?"
Whether from anger, or the dcep
alncerity which rang In Phil's voice,
ahe never knew, ahe was speechless,
and he, encouraged by her silence,
continued-
"I have not .forgotten the manner
In which I attacked you a year ago
tonight. But I am sorry for It, and
have wanted to tell you ever sinee.
But you did not give me the opportun-
ity. you left so early In the morning.
Then I wrote to you, and you re-
turned my letter unopened. Perhaps I
deserved it, Natalle, but I have suffer-
ed more than I can tell."
"How about Mr. Thornhill?" Raked
Natalie. with cold security is her
voice.
Phil winced, but maid-
"I appologized to him long ago. lie
Is a worthy fellow. But Natalie." he1
continued. "is it possible you have
taken the course you have with me
simply because I objected to his hav-
Ing been made a member of the Apollo
club?"
"No!" replied Natalie, "that was a
small matter, compared to the dis-
covery I made. You Insulted me with
your Jealousy. I made up my mind.
then and there, I'd never marry any
manl to have my life perverted by his
distorted Imagination. pBecause you
didn't like Mr. Thornhill was that any
reason why I should Insult him? You
played me In a position where I had
to be courteous to everybody. If your
love wouldn't hold through that, I
didn't consider It worthy to be called
by that name."
"What you say Is true, Natalie. And
I am not trying to defend myself.
But, now that I am here. I want to
make an Ihonest and open confession
to you. You will be content with noth-
Ing less.
"It wasn't Locause Thornhill was
made a member of the club. It was
heeautr I saw you awakening In his
heart a feeling strotiRer than that of
admiration. I knew all the time that
he was a worthy fellow, and imagined
yot were comparing us anild thought
o., too. This aroused my jealousy.
The rest you already know. But Na-
talie," he said, taking a step nearer to
her, "Is It not my first offence? It.
was a phase of character as new to me
aa to you. I hate it more than you
possibly can. For. by shaking your
confidence In me, It has destroyed my
happiness. I determined while you
were away I would overcome It. And
Ruch a course of training I have put
myself through I know you are bound
to respect. If this were not no, do
you think I could make this humble
confession that I do?"
Natalie was silent. Encouraged by
this toleration. Phil continued, his
voice trembling with emotion-
"Through it alr, Natalie, I have loved
you, and shall continue to love you as
long as I live. The hope or being re-
Installed In your confidence and love
Ia the guidance of my. life. Natalie,
it seemp years-agea-since we quar-
relegl. Tonight it seems as if I could
not live another moment without you."
Still Natalie did not speak. Then
Phil came closer, and holding out both
hands said-
"Natalle, darling, can you not for-
give me?"
Gradually Natalle's aaaumsied dignity
began to subside. As Phil proceeded
she bent her head low, and stlll lower.
Her eyes seemed closed under tho
droop of the long lashes. Phil guleed
her thoughts. lie sprang to her aide.
She gave a quick start and her butter-
fly bow. fluttered to'the floor. Both
stooped to plek it up. Natalie's handle
clutched it first, then Phil's strong
palm closed firmly over It.
Hurried footsteps and merry voices
began sancending the stairs. The mu-
sic had cenaed. The reception was
over. Naltalie realizing the scarcity
of time left her In which to reply to
Phil's question, raised her blushing
face, and looking her lover In the
eyes, solemnly. yet fervently said-
"Yea. Phil, I wlll."-Waverley Mage"
2ine.


Thinning Fruits.
There Is mullch ito li sail on both'
sides of thin question. If a man has
a few iroes in his garden It Is an easy
'matter for him to thin lthe plums,
peaches, pears and apilles,. hus secur-
ing larger and finer s l-ut-ens. But
what shall a iman do who has one
hundred acrr., tor one thotutandi acres
devoted to orte fruit? All he can do
la to alsb tyl pruuilxg ti rarniove, any
chance of ou 'r-loading the trees,. and
by thorough clitatilrn and ntirric'iing
the soil ibrlng the crop as near porfee.
tion as posstble If thle irge orchard-
Jet e'xl'nds tioiniiantls of dollars in
thinning out hlai peach-s Ite mny tinuct
later that tboase left tupn thi'' itre fall
off, or something lia|iatain.-i to them,
Ithu all of his tlni, nmay Ii' wastedt

Oata and Fowls.
I consider oats on, of tit-, lUst rotisl
we have for poultry of all kinds and
ages. 1 buy oat screenings of lth t>at
meal mklls and niouiin it vit.:i mi"llt
for my small chicks. rand nothing
could ake tIhem grow faster or de-
velop Into better lowl s If farmnitr
would only try t.is f't corn nmeil that tiPy iSo. the) would
soon learn that It Is iuach beolltr fort
the 4lichtels Whl,' they got a little
ohler I pour billing waltr tn wliole
oats, and whlen cold feuIl this to, the
chicks. I always feed oits mixeI with
corn and wheat to mny adlult fowl ant I
could not do without tlem. l-'For thi
purpose the hepvy white nate are the
boost. When feeding whole oats to
either fowls or chlcks one must keep
plenty of grit before them In order lt
avoid crop Iroubile. If Parme'rs wouhll
get away front tho torni they feed th rir
fowls andti give more of a variety. In-
cluding oats and wheat, they would
increase their egg yield, and Ihave
healthier and better cli4i0kents. Silti-
ply because they do not raise anything
but corn is no excuse for feeding it.
for they cutild sell somo of ihe corn
they feed and invent itn a few Itlts!.els
of wheat with profit to thlomselvis.

A Receptable for Plants.
The following Is a handyd" manner
of providing receptacles for plants to
be started In tho hoha like tomato,
cabbage, etr. 'T-ake a 3-pound fruit
can and ruell the rim off tiheo open end
and remove the latb'l, tliun with strips
of heavy mannlla laPier four or tflo
Inches wide end long aIan>Iagi| to reach
twice around the canl. anti a hall of
cord, you ar' ready to taplidly take
as many ooul pots an yo.- neel. Wrap
Lhe paper around tihle cun and kiot. tlio
it and slip out the 'can. Pill these pa-
per pots with good soil and plant your
tomato seeds. or any olthlr ntedl. ffor
which such contrivainns ar'e t needed.
They could bei not close together on a
board and be kept Indoors, or set on
the ground In a cold frame, or any-
where for protection. Thin the plants
to one (or more) and when ready to
transplant have a furi-,w about the
right depth; lift these pota with a trow-
el-a shingle answers the purpose-
and set them where they are to stay.
Draw the earth close around and n
little on top, and lleter' you aro--no
disturbance of routs, no check to
growth. Treated this way, It Is a
smart plant that will ever know it
has been transplanted. This Isn not
patented, but It la just an gooj as iff
It were."


" "
The mice sell wholesale at 'the rat
of $10 per .100. and regularly, one
every week. she delivers 50 of them t
a leading hirld and animal dealer, wh
sends them out to his customers I
this and other cities. In this way nh
carnn Sr every week. and $21 and $2
per week from the other sales of he
mice. It would be hard to Imagin
cavier money than the $5 which sh
receives weekly for her "dwarf cattle.
rThe rearing of fancy mice Involves lit
tie or no work, and the proceeds ar
for Ilhe nmlt parl pure gain.
She ihas at hr hotnie part of a large
troalnl partitioned tff. atnd lh floor cov-
craid with straw and earlh. This li
her mouse farmn. It must hei cleajied up
now and then. and new straw and
earth put in for the mice, but aside
from this, her only care Is to feed
them twicn a day and keep their basin
full of fresh water. The nice Increase
at such a rapid rate that by selling l50
every week she In able to keep the
number down to about the uiginal
limits.-Indianapolis News.

Morase Sens.
My maternal grandfather, vam der
Meerchautl. had a little omossack horse
captured from the lRussian invaders In
1814. Tbe old gentlemaii was lame in
one leg, as the resilt of m hunting accl.
dent, but withal it good horseman
when once In the saddle. Whom out
on his trips In the country on business
and coming home at night he would
frequently fall asleep In bis commo-
dJous Cossack saddle. The horne
would make a bee-line for home at an
easy, but swift pace. Arriving there
it would rap on thb front door with
Its foot until the watchman would
open the porch and take the old gen-
tleman out of the saddle. My grand-
mother told me this happened almost
every week. Horse and master under-
stood each other. Not laing able to
walk very well. he would hunt from
horseback, the horse following the
settws and coming lo a standstlll
wioen ofe of them was on a point; the
tld gentletaa guiding him entirely by
pressure of the kneeso and vole, and
having both hands free for hisbla fowling
piece. The horse died at an old age
on the place, as most of our servants.
Peace to his sahes.-Forest and
Stream. -

A Heme Thruet.
There isa one story about the late
Henry Bergb which, It st beHleved. Is
now for the ,frst time la prinL While
walking about Ith streets of New YorI
C one astirlasI be saw a teamster.
wbpphS a balky horse.
"Stop that, iyoubrute." hb exclaimed,
"or I'll have ys looked up inside of
Ive mlutsuel! Why doant you try hind-
ms ean the agaliof? Daen' you snppMo
bprse anm he e .acqd yb a bId aIrmo,
he sMws at ma Mhs Ief
I bhV e r* bight, mr." rep.Mt
th% .lfm ai quifatt-elgtl 'iuhma*.
hoI, w'ih sAl hIsa lhattM of temper. .ws
mt a aed maaO t hearts "W It a barm
t t1it60', ase. do,'t 1ye 'ptim,. blN
iah*teahi .po,. Tlhmy a aer4 wOld
tb% e daw, r f ye, pa..' .
;,,Tr f ptu of ,r. Bemag r..ad


to

to
10
a
e
2
r
e
e
t-

?
e


rs, and I nsaw inm dioachmont that to the months of the bride and bhe"d
ha il mevary variloy of huntinr gun you groom alternately. The drinki Lratege
Sotiili namet. Thn' if mclasbt are gorme- one oup Is the symbol of the oeq1a
I 'otis In their uilfortus, but tht file-a sharing of the joys and sorrows of.
kaloidoscoplc inoh nos far as appear- married life. At the ceremony r 0
dance won co turned! The pay of the la present but the bride sad Id-"-
Korean ldler In i eight cents a day.' groom, their go-betweens and a
STht Setoul reglnient is the lomperor'a girl whose duitty It Is to pre a '
Itioyal (lunard. and la the only organza- cup to the lips of the contraei'
ilon in the army that shows anything ties. When this la over the w iMg4
L like discipline. But thi navy! That guests wiho have been assembihIe .
wouill make you laugh."- Philadelphia the next room during the ceremofi
Telegraph. join the Weddlag party, a grand
a spread andt much merriment pel,
Why W*qmen Go to Parties. On the third day after the w
'rhi solesty reporter has made a great the newly married couple are 08
Ill novery, laIeommon with other peo- to make a visit to the bride
pie nhi has htion wondering why wpm- and for this reat pro
ian e to no many parties when the ef- made; A large party is J-
fort often makes them st tired that by the bride's parent, el
they can scarcely drag one foot after aft -rnnon Or qveilag, haia,'
the other, and now she known. The aecasiln, to *whJh tilWh frld
.lady who elucidated thin problem eays bride's family afr lawvtted,
that site often attends parties when couple bring with them premtst l
she doesn't want to gn at all. because the gromn's family to the b"til
she is conmpoillrl to do so by the fear r ars for the present aont .'l
that people will think that she was not wedding day. .
Invited. Thil accounts for the queer The tfetlvitles often begi
assortment of guests found at many the afternoon and keep apm
large partly, for this lady seems to at niat. A Aine dinner
voice the sesiiument of many. musle *ad danelnS by pro
A ladv left out of the patty has the former, or e oieether ols
desolate feeling of the small boy who serve, .to mfe the tie*
Is not "In It." In consequence of thie. atly. Tue bride s1pe1'1
women with no possible community of with ber mtInter, eatertamegW
Interests or tastes are brought together pany, ap reu vtoi tMheir
for mutual entertainment, whem they IUies, at imist remain to.
.limply have no use for each other. je.i t., guest
Under these conditions parties are piAgOai"f.jJ,,
mometllneg wearlsome affairs, but sattis WIla the cottrse of
fy the pride of both hostess and smit. ishtlh the newly u
The latter gives indubitable pre that I apsted to ive S
she really was lovjted, and the hotese or riesa of at
shows to her acqualntante that ashe had aunseei ntL t'
the right to ilvite this esaeelal *et. The -g f
The faet that neither enjoys the o h- country I
her's soelety has nothing to do with thO I g i
soelal emoentla.-Nehra.ka Brate Jour. aw SW U

Genlue Perverted.
A angular fent In the orgry
Ipbtk noise boa just been eomupl
In Co' "boag, but witb teali
0uTalel, I eme"ult the aufthoVgforce.
master a sept hatdnote Wath
rs apparatus 0~te hi A




N I


apef'^^^H^B~^l^~fr~M^^^^^^~


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w q w
Im njlW mwa


lKTWISSP-WNEVE WTAR. GAIPIR9VILLILPFL&


er coloro4 and noses from .the wound
rather than coming In spurts. Where
Ihe hileding Is less copious. It. may
monetilmo, )e stopped by applying an
RAtrliit'inu prepar'ation, such as now-
deroel slauim, which becomes effective
through cornfracting the tlasues, wlit-h
.has the effect of closing up tite blood
tesoPIl. In other Instances flour, cob-
webs or dust have been used,. and
while they may prove effective In stop-
ping the flow of blood, their presence
may work Injury and binder healing.
Of course, searing with a hot Iron will
also be effective, where the blood flow
Is not so coplous. VWhen the bleeding
is stayed the wound ahotld be washed.
If of a < hnratter to Justiry It, It should
he stitched together, and if not no
further treatment sla required. Heal-
ing will be accomplished more quickly
in Ihe absence of applications than In
I'itlr presence, although In some In-
t.'nn,.-us Rn application may he helpful
if it has the effect of keApimg flies
-'ViV fironi tihe wotntd TI-- e rh 'arutor.


RAILROADS O CHINA IN

Foralgn Interests Building Many LlW.e WHBN A A oomt.lA Iil'"
in the Empire. TIE H..P'
According to a recont article by Ar- MAM
ihur Judion Brown, oun 'Rallways in
China." foreign Interesai. n Chineae It oe aeMuch 4 Matter
railways are and have been for several w wg Lif
years past rapidly Increasing, and. no W ,
dilabht. II will be only n matter of a No M '... ..imi .
f.4w ye-ira when the whole pf that Wjon a Jag]m B 0 4 t
mighty empiree will be encircled by foar- the age of X
oltn-liuilt andi capitalized rallwaya. Is xpecped as n a i
Russia was ione of the first countries marry. She la aitlhl'
(o obtain <-nh.Rssi lont from China for choice ii regard to whet
thin pitrpise.. Huinila already had a. WlU notjpiarry La certain taM'.
teruinut.i for her Trant. Siberian rail- is expected to marry *aem'
way at ValdivoHtok. hut a R that port not to take up too.uldb ea ta"4ia
Is ice-bound In winter ithei rains could lag up heIr miad. 199.
not connect with tht, steamer so the perpetual splalterbhea .l.
Rltsalan diplomats dild not remt until alidered, either by 0`era1If
they hand docured the right to a.xtond parents. Marriage a
tie Trans-ibewrla,n road outihward ter of course in a i
through Manchuria to Tachh-hao. death, and Is no more *
FroIni here one branch extends sonith The courtship Isa d*'l
ward .io I'ort Arthur and Dalny and the following manner: A
ni.ilthe-r oamathwealward to Slhan-hal- who finds himself in a poewtUd~I
Klan. wht're the Great Wall of China ry. speaks to some marred '
t. iI i ,.th ts At this point conoec- and asake him to be on the I
thin i.< iadlo with thel Imperial Rail- a beautiful and accompllhed
N> 1I I ln. lTien Tml and Pr-kin, a who would be willing to be hid
*limt ii, ,. ti .. 74t mnillpi from Mtincow. The friend, acting as advance eio
A ,,.,,.i, l'ti, ilirg etslniatch *s n makes a canvass of all the I
1in> i1 i tin,, N int1it heon omrnipltiiW i nmalilens bf his acquaintance, ltaWnceI
frsit.I Klii,h.t Sil,.u la. in to P kin. n illt- among his friends:; and finally l.'
tanr, e- f iiiati,- In,l in inile. Thin road. tides that so-and-so (Mi lae Flot*, l.;
it litlt. ill| lst ,. l,, itttnians- a n hort willtt ayi will be a. very good mS.4l! .k.
C(i1 lii'tI I i it -** tiatitl. The Oor- for his friend. Having arrived at lM
rni.ns., iili, i,. l.alitAiitiq, havo also decision, he goes to Mhls Flower's p*. 0
boon vivry igre,4t4,Mi sharing these eats antd lays the case of his frienlt
li1tes. anid hlu,- itli tady a raitllittdl run- before them. Should they approve' of
ning from T'l'tni ttiun. KItol ,it.i \ijay the suitor a party Is arranged at thl I':
Into the heart of tiHu pI pniln privilin'e house of some common friend, where
of Shantung. The contractur, of hliut thii young people may have a ob0M1110
road. It Is said, promise to rent'h ithel to< meet each other and decide V s .'
capital of this province, Chinanfu the other's merits. Should tho young,.
within a year. 'At'Ohinanfu. thin road folk Antl no fault with the match prelt- *
will moo( another great trunk line, ents are exchanged, a formal betroth-
partly tiigllh and partly German, al is entered into and the marriage i
which It hilang pushed southward from hastened forward. All arreangoie tStm
Tien THin to Chin-Kiang. Another- between the contracting part i" lre
lbngtllh synilicate in to control a route made by go-betweens. or secondd,'whO
front Slanalial to Nanking and Ningpo, hold themselves reelonasble f ho,
while the Anglo-Chinese Itallway Hyn- success of the marriage, and uitb .',.
ning a railway from Cautin to hlion- abhould divorce become delrtabt sl ,-.
ttlfu, the provincial capital uf Bach.i- necessary.
usn. A most valuable conotiouin han The marriage ceremony, wi- .el
also been granted to the Anglg-ltaliahn neems to be neither rellgiousa a p I'
syndicale in the provinces of Shansl gal in Its nature, takes place at the,
anid hemql, which given the right to home of the groom, to which the bytied',
Sotnstru nilion n in a region where souie of the tweena, or If she is of a higher cla s
nilnt toxtonsilve nthruelto iledepulls In by her own confidential maid. Pho will ',:
the world art loctatl. Heveratnl if tliOs serve her as her personal maid In the
roads mentioned are alri-ady itulder new life In her husband'shome. Too
construction and will no doubt do (ti)(uaseau and household goods. wbia
tutich toward the flatirn uponing up of the bride is expected to brie with '
the natural resource or China andl her, are sent before. The trou eU
generni enlighlonment of the world will contain, if the bride be of a well*
on Chinese mannitrn anti cstoma. to-do family, dresses for all season,
---- -----. nand handsome washes without num.
Korean Navy Had One Boat. ber; for the unchanging fashions of
A Phlladelii'hian rie(only (in a tour Japan, together with the durable qual-
of tHe world panneil nearly a mouth litn fly of dresa material, make it possible
Korea, and gives thi aunimary of the for a woman at the time of her marri-
military and Saval resources of "The age to enter her husband's house with
lnand of tho Morning Calm." "I was a supply of clothing that may last
amiunod," lie salid. "by the serious way through her lifetime. The parents
In which th, Korean of itlals spoke of of the bride, In giving up their 4aug1i .
D their navy. At Clmnillpo I saw the ter. as they do when she marrleasshow
navy pass. It consletedl of a single the estimation In which they hatiV bd4 '
atoamer, which had formerly been a her by the beauty and completeness
-collier, and It was armed with two old- of the trousseau with which they pro'
fashioned nius nl loading guns. There vide her. This is her very owl antd
li a roglinont nr Korean in ReolI who In the event of a JIvorce -she bi.a f .
nro being drilled by Japanese noffcurs. back to her father's house the elolthifg
but heyondi that the 'nrmy' conslate of and household goods she carried away
a ralhble irncle n1i of anywhere he- as a bride.
(ween fifty atlR a hundred thoturitnvl in old times the wedding took place
men, arm-ed with a collection of weal, In the afternoon, but It la now usually
onn'which begin with Io)wn tid ar- celebrated in the evening. The cere-
Iown, spears, pikes something like the mnony cosaists merely in the formal
hallerd, airquebures, and old nanxalt drinking of the native wine fpm a
leading ralles. There aro a fetP Maaus- two-simouted-cun, which sl nrmsmital


Poultry Notes.
If your latiiltry hoUHes are witn in alt il
dry, Iho tlion will ntt ha' itheo roupt
Pulltte Intended for layltig ,houtdl
rt'cvt'e special -ar',. iWetI on dryl
t 'ed anil keep away from ntnil- hllt-ls
Light feels of tborougnhly iarc'hied
(orn Is good for clhi'kona, old uittl
young. Charred corn is alao good f)r
them.
The fl(otr of the duck house shoulil
he ralinel ahovo the surroundindl
round and kept well I"tored with dry
ShafT tor atraw.
Tltumi far, no breed has berm found
which lays uniformly dark or light
egga. Sisters front the samo setting
of eggKs may lay 'Kgs onu light and
another dark. 'oclhiuH and Lirahmas
uitually lay darlk oKgg
lI'or qtlerk.KrowinKg market itirpo'les
l'lyniouth Ictiks rank very high. I.oR-
horit atre among lth boat laying and
Cochins the I)cst sitters The lani-
burgs and Polish are among the hand-
sjbt al. Tl'ai anil aSnRoclatIRn hban
much to do with one's choice.
One reason that some flocks breed
uip. sO slowly Is hint tho chickens are
hatched from inmuature stlonk. Only
the eggs from the uest layers shoullI
be set, Some pullets lay at four
months old. They should be putt In a
pen by themselves, when mature, and
their egga sei.
The oggs are made out of the food
enton by hens. The question of differ-
ences In valuo of eggs for culinary
purpose depends not on the breed,
huut ton tlin rood. To secure eggs of
I:io best quality the food imnist he
clean. souiud and wholesome and the
water pure anti fresh.

Woman Has "Mouse Farm."
Breeding white, plebald, black and
Japanetee mice Is the latest household
Indtlstry which Is receiving attention.
A woman living In the northern out-
skirts of Washington, D. C., has em-
barked In the lunsiness quite extuialve-


Cultivating the Orchard.
One of the greatest errors (if a hor-
ilculturist to make Is planning moro
work than be canl reasonably perform.
Aside from anything else*, proper
cultivation of the soil during certain
periods of the year Is jist as essen-
tial In a large orctiard as a small one,
and it should begin and continue from
the time the trees are set out through-
out their life. B3efuor they begin to
grow In tlie spring, all manure, trash
and grass on (he surface, should be
plowed under so deeply titat they will
Moon decay. and the land at once L&ar-
rowecd and smoothed down.
KeSepulg the surface level, well pul-
verised and free from weeds andl
grass, Is what should be striven after,
for shallow level cultivation forms an
earth mulch of the utniost value for
conserving soil mnolsture. To destroy
weeds, break up the surface soll and
leave It level, for the most part. la
better than a one-horsea fve-toothed
cultivator-such aa can be adjusted to
do nearly aly kind of wurl and oper-
ite well in narrow space. There are
several kinds of disc harrows, how.
ever, that do good work and leave
the soil iV an almost ideal condition,
fI the land sl level. Some makes of
iltaway harrows may likewise be used
to excellent advantage, provided there
are not too many weeds a.- I the like
prund. Unless the .soil I eomeodlngly
a the loose or gravelly, a roller and
lrag are of little valuse, bt thqre are
SevWWWO ndas o prlhIag4eatIf harrows
r ahle uflmee well as suatlse eiltivat.
a. An orchard should certainly be
tmltivated after esbh rain to break the
rust and prevent the seal from ba.
ag, "ad asm5mtGo that f hba to be
stirred with a heavy ettivtor, the
mmes striJght ad -leatmoothed
mrrow bould fellow for -amootitog
own the 1 arAe~ It ls t rgmmended
hat cultivatoea benta In early spring,
Mal eooUmttae atti late the summer.
--"he potemlst.

Tlr emispt ef atrt WIre Cutk
Thu Pstigeat best uitaltdn to msnh .
o, Wi. amr .of fteg est oce0 r-
ns b a w i* stmas wtth bnarb
di'a teaets, will vwry, orf ourse, with
tioo bS toe gd

dte y ble W misep

out pat *of- trealossWe

Wlis at thw be oft"I"
ease a1 ca bil JBe

ft7 i4g^^ T at


I
I
5




~wov4pa,m rk


i*tb Us.. Twu.A..u.M a r "'st) 7'r0.
W 011-WlC6TA-W1 IRK When you go into the election
S' D. R. GODWIN, booth oi May 1Othe Democrats of.
Edita proprstor. Florida, and are confronted by a
...tor ballot as long as the moral law, re-
member that Barra, Broward and
3 itered April :8, 1003, at Gsineaviie, Stockton are the three men directly
ins as second-clam matter, under Act of responsible for the cumbersome
C, Oongres of March 3, 1879. ticket, and vote against the whole.
trio; and all they represent.-The
Published every Tuesday and Pridqy, Sun.
at $1.00 a year In advance. When you go into tue Velection.
ffo Cents for Six Mniths, b
25 Cents for Three Months. booth on May 10th, Democrats of
Florida, and are confronted by a
ADVBLTISINO RATas. ballot on which the names of the
Local Readers in brevere Type, 5 cents candidates for dffiee arb printed,
a tine for each Insertion.
Space for display advertisements priced each of wbh you will be permitted
on Wplication. to vote for or against (just as yonu
please) remember that but for the
S .The editor Is not responsible for the efforts of such men alp "Barrs,
S views of correspondents or others con- Broward and Stockton," and ,other
tributing to his columns. honest Democrats -you would not

John N. C. Stockton found old be permitted to vote for or against
Friends in Old Jefferson on Tues- those candidates, but that a few
S day, and made new ones.-Monti- wire pullers calling themselves
S cello News. Democrats, and itn a So-clled Dem-
ocratic convention assembled would
An exchange thinks that a man dictate this summer how you should
who steals a wife--especially if she vote next November, and then,-if
be the wife of another man-is you will vote against everybody
stealing a whole 'lot o' trouble. and everything the Sun. advocates
you won't be very far from right.
It is our candid opinion that no Do not forget that in the conven-
other gubernatorial candidate has tion favored by the Sun you
gained more ground during the would have no voice at all. The
past month than has the Hon. C. primary, favored and defended by
SM. Brown. the Sun-abused "Barrs, Br6ward

You should not longer delay the and Stockton," is the ouly method
,; matter of paying your poll taxes, of selecting public servants that
e., if you desire to vote at the gives any but a few politicians'who
.--primary on. May 10. You must manage to get to be delegates to'the
F pay before May 1. conventions a chance to show
preference as to who shall serve
It is too bad thdt things not po- them. Stick to the primary. Vote
litical continue to happen, for what against a convention.
Florida editor can be expected to
find room for anything but politics MISURBPRBSBNTATION.
until after May 10th? Possibly the most unsavory pub
The name of the BellevewNews- character in the State is Charles
Thxe ame of the Beulevw",ews- wyne, judge" of the U.. 8. district
tter has been changedto the court for the northern district of
Maron Democrat, and the paper s Florida. A committee of the lower
doing some good wogk for Hon. house of congress has investigated
C. M. Brown, in his candidacy for hm an said he should be im each-
SGovernor. ed. Such action but accentuates
The impeachment proceedings the popular estimate of the maun,
og qlainst Judge Swayne have been who is charged not only with in-
S-postponed until the next session of competence, but with being corrupt.
Congress. It is doubtful if Swayne With these facts before the pub-
p' t ever impeached while the present lic, there can be little wonder that
SObgress remains Republican. Congressional Candidate J. M.
Barrs objects to being classed as the
The- editor of the STAnR has been side partner and supporter of
.' asked .who his candidate for Gov- Swayne. Heqhas been so charged.
Seror is. At present we have no but only by such papers as are wil-
candidate for Governor; but we re-' ling to accept fairy tales, or dra\v
1rve the right to support whom. on their overwrought political pre-
weSW please, and to go about it when judices and fervid imagination for
G"ei please. facts.
th.,'. As an act of simple justice to Mr.
36oter Mckenale, of the Palatka Barrs, ex-Congressman Charles M.
Iaw-Ierald, is just as emphatic Cooper who is conversant with the
When wrong as when right; for in- facts in the case, come to his aid
stance he is now affirming with and denies in toto all that these pa-
great earnestness that Tallaferro, pers have said concerning Barrs'
Clark and Davis, will, on May 10, support of Swayne.
be nominated. Mr. Cooper is probably not a
If the Florida editors are to have supporter of Barra, but lie is a
a very lovely time when they meet Democrat who believes in fair play,.
in Jacksonville June 18,. there must Barrs fught Swayne's nomina-
be no small amount of kissing and tion and confirmation. He prepar-
halking-up" beforehand, for sure- ed the resolution adopted by the
e y somle of them do not seem to be legislature of 1893 meunorializing
ve wry desperately in love with each congress to impeach himi took the
other now resolution to Tallahaasee and stayed
there until it was unanimously
I, Strangers should be treated well adopted. Mr. Barrs was also a
everywhere, and they are so treated witness against Swayne in the re-
ti7 Alachua county; but no strae. cent congressional committee iives-
^e^ r sbjourning in or passing through tigation.-Palatka News; .
lJthis county should be offended or
i.l prised If every man he meets There are good and sufficient
-y'" iolds ask him what office he is a reasons why Mr. Bryan should not
eB q caldidate for. now, or possibly ever again be nom-
SBrother Hilson, of the Daily insated for the presidency, but there
Srapital, coughs upf the following is absolutely no good reason why
,,utenpe: "One of the few can- anybody should attempt. to ridicule
dtin the p1 tiandetuwhopot." or belittle him, as somie who, call
% te may not be a particle of themselves Democrats are doing.

-bslinmeging in the sentence, but Bryan is not now asking the people
'tls certainly a "huckleberry above to nominate him ag.aiu and when


lour persimmon.." we hear a fellow rllcuung i.i we
can not consider the fellow a very
Capt. Richmond P. Hobson, hero good Democrat.
bie Merrimac, was defeated in
t n.ect candidacy for Congress The anti saloon senti.nent inl
Alabama, by Congreusman Florida is certaluly very strong. as
Al4. There are many kinds is evidenced by the fact that a large
do ,that Hobson might de" majority of the counties have. dur-
lr he ought to ,have known ing the lest. few years gone dry.
,b,, didn't beat a Bankhead. The whiskey gang has put !n to
1 wi I. Metcalf,. manager oppPiO the candidacy of HoP. N.
Press Bureau, of B Browrwd for governor and be-
c*d one of the brain- inug opposed by the gang may elect
m! 4 stauheshut Dem- Bw
B a a csndds i man has no better q ica-
1tltto for 61o40e than his -bilit to
Wt. fr the voter a drink of wis.
be eptcte e heap whiskey at that, he
4* '-on m bete AM '" s a, to leave athonm...
A440A "4'. ,
of''' Aeauchu e '' 'tnt., m"' k10nI"-
know -that 11su1


.. :,,~ C Ot cusmtr eo tNtwardthe Dte mocatc
Vatcs.


For Uaited StaA eator; '
J. N. C, Stocktem of Duval.
W. S. Jennings of Hernando.
Jams P.. Talilaferro of Duval.
Wilkinson Call of Duval.
Por Reprsentative In Congress First Con-
grimlonal District:
Stephen M. Sparkman of Hillaboro.
Robert Mclamee of H llsboro
Second Congresslonal District:
J.1. M. Barf of urIval.
Frank Clark of Columbia.
Charles Dougherty of Volusia.
J. E. Alexander of Voluaia.
W.. P. Watson of Orange.
Trird Conkressional District;
William B. Lamar of Jefferson.
reor Governor:
Napoleon B. Broward of Duval
Dannette.H. Maya of Jeffeison.
C. M. Brown-of Marion.
Robert W. Davis of Putnanm.
For Secretary or State:
James B. Broqme of Gadsden.
H. Clay Crawford of Waknlla.
B. F. Kirk of Hernando.
For Comptroller:
Alonzo C Croom of Hernando.
For Treasurer:
W. V. Knott of Lake.
bor Aitorney-General:
William H. Ellis of Gadsden.
Alfred St. Clair Abrams of Lake.
Superintendent of Public Instruction:
W. M. Holloway of Alachua.
W. N. Sheats of Alachua.
For Commissioner of Agriculture:
B, B. McLIn of Lake.
For Adjutant-General:
J. Clifford R. Foster of St. Johns.
Allen Thomas of Hillhoro.
For Justice of Supreme C6urt:
J. B. Jobhson of Suwarinee.
R Fenwick Taylor of Alachua.
J.B. Whitfield of Leoml.
For State Chemisat:
R. E. Rose of Osceola.

The Tallahassee Daily Capital
says: "'Dob Davis still leads the
procession towards that Gubernato-
rial chair." And theu the Monti-
cello News is naughty enough to
add: "But the question is-can
he walk a straight line towards it?"
There are-plenty of good Dem-
ocrats in this cotiunty for us to send
to the Legislature, without any
monkeying with any Palmntr and
Buckuerites, If voters don't know
the candidates they should inquire
about thenm-they should know
who they vote for.

Giddens' Unparalleled [lair Grower
a a)l that its name implies. It cures
dandruff stops falling hair and produces
npw hair. It is an excellent hair dresser.
or sale at -. B Gidding's Drug tore,
L; eiiksville. sud tie Postoflice EIug Store
until J. A Stephens, High Springs.
Mhsrlu.R' SALE.
lln.lr mtn hv virttuol i decree enf-ore-
itng a ven,lur' lir.e n it t" ind l ril idered on1
the t6thl dais ouf l:'ru,-r A. I. in0.4,,by
Honorable J. T 'W1',l-. JudIgei ot the
Circuit Cqurt for t e 8!h Ji]illit ia] Cirt-iil
of Florida, iti ailI for AIitliiic h 'o<:nl inl
Cliaicery, in a cerlaini ca r t lcrr )t-ii -
iiig, wherein C. I,. Montaguitc & L .ii lnu y
are Comiiplainants aud L. \V I innell, ,t1
Sheriff of Alachua county, l'Iorinla.1..:
ex.officlo Aduiniistrator of anl for the c..
t:ate of James WM.- LumID, 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 and day of May, A. D. 190I,
between the legal hours of sale, the same
being legal sale day, sell the following
described property situated in Alachua
county, Florida, to-wlt:
The south hall of the north-east quarter
of Section 38, in Township 8, south of
Range 17 east, containing o80 acrs of land,
more or less; also, the south-east quarter
of the north-west quartet of Section 13.
in Township 8, south of iRange 16 east.
Said property to be sold as the property
of the estate of James M. Lumbh deceas-
ed, and of th said T. H. Willard. to sat-
isly and py said decree, fees and coats.
Terms cash.
Thi it day of April, A. D. 9go4.
E. E. VovLt,
As Special Masttr in Chancery.
-- -_ t -


C. c. THOMAS.
ATTOaNHV AT IlaW,
(laieavllle, F
pposte .Brown Htouse.
'l'lhone No. c


lorida.

97.


CI RISTOPIIR t. MAT1i ISON,
ATTOutNIV T I.AW.
Gaiiesvllle, Florida 1
Office in Miller's Law BxcU angp. I
Send Your Laundit 0 a
--THE-


Jewel Laundry,,
J. Runkle, Proprietor,
GAINESVILLE. FLA.
BRING Us

7our Chickens, ]Uggs,
t tablese, and in fqct all
kihds of Coulntry Pro- -
S duct.
WE PAY

Higbeat Ptites for Coun. 9


to. o t i


411 ~ ~ ~ 406 *011*ei44*.e


m~ wr rn w n~~ wr ITT,~
"I T I .4jY.


S nlTTONS & W O.

H-I v'.nIUTTON2& .CO


I


The Gainesville Planing


and Coffin Company iR


THE MARCH


OF IMPROV- MENTj
I.ni -o ineliit .-s la -nUl It il t o, % a l -Ille Iu'i
o u r f .c ili ic :, r4 t im al to i a ll ,It m' .,m i' '


Vi
South I"
h.&


* We Have ..

$ In Stock, and are constantly rcciv- t Cotton DCpalrtm 'ntf
^ !ing ".up-to-date" Sfioes for Men, ,
' Wimen and Children, at popii.'r t High t Pice paid for e
prices and of the best makes. s Lin rge or
$ ,. .u Seed or Lint, Ltrge or Um

* W call Iinori-d Sc, I-'nd'amnd S

* Particular attention to the Ladies I1laing See
"Brockport" and Mens "All Amer- ";
ica" and "Walk Over" grades. t E Atl ti

J. D. Matheson,
Spo p'iOl-' !-',L-V -, F;ZTH iL.
t 0hoe and Leatl8er tre. Qlan villejIB, FIB. ti l n

S' .lkonv t ck
006+O A w w wrJ1 Q I aw** wQ*,3 ro orh attmkvi' 'ivut,


apid Transit and nsurpassed Service.
Timni Table in effect Maich 28. 1904.


,12 l lp
., i i
I : a


h l I l l, e r i t l l I n l .ip l l l 1 .i i.. 1 i, 4 1" ,,1 o 1 4 I I
] e i.'/t n. Y oll .,. I n 1 ti L i r i l i ,t
I 1' right kiirl ,f ( lhi..il \ ni i ii i i .', n
on, way. \ l. deal ii, nIl kind- .i I'ihtl I :l)
i 2.ih. I i1 ..i o i.ul- I.


iig .ND, c tiall 1.r iI F ,l I 11I l-III" 11111- I 11
t co n. ip lete sil ) d% elli g. hI tl, I, ,to l o r
factor % TIMl u our w m t weN N 11v
duo l," rest


IHE GAINESVILLE PLANING AND COFFIN COMPANY.


SRobt. McClellan, I

FUNERAL DIRECTOR

AND EMBALI ER. |
Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business in T''lis L.ine. Tele.
graph and Mail )Ordlcrs Alteild t ) .i
Promptly. ....

-DEALER IN--
| PICTURE flAMWS

ARTY OODO AND IDUPHOISTRY.

I Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
GAINESVILLE. . FLA.
! .



W. RI Thomas,


Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.

Call on me when you want to buy



Horses, Mules, Buggies,
Carriages, Wagons,
Harness, Bridles, r
Saddles, etc. ( \




W. R. THOMAS,


Oalnesvllle,


Florida.


-MMI -NMI -sSMIMa -%AD lbAM &eqLA


Frank Clark

CANDIDATE
FOR
CONGRESS
FROM THE

Second Disrtrict

of Florida,
-0ollcits Your Vole and Suppqrl
In ihe Damecrallo Primary.


Q ON FOLLOWING PRINCIPLES:


Opposition to the Trusts.
Favors Income Tax.
Perfection Inter-Stat Commerce Commission.
Federal Aid for Good Roads.



4a Amll Suwqv oRf.


I


GAI NESVI.I.E
Iligh Springs and Inter
mediate Points
(Ocala, L.eesburg ami Taimpa, and '
I nrrnlInt Points.
1'Ilalatla. Daytoiin, Jacksonville,
North. East atid \% eat
I ughl Spruinigs Waycross, S:ivnniasl. Brunsmick,
.\lba v..tlaintn. 'll Poiits North, East West
Ro lie: le, Micanoipy aid Citre
IH igh 'printgs


Arrive i-,)ilu
10:30 it i i

Dails


3:15 pa i
Pail
7:1:0 p in
ex Sunila%


I i At ,i.g-,Ine 1': IC y 7 50. a m Lv Chattanooga N C & St I, Ryll 5 ('p
\r :acksonville 8 .58 a m Ar Nashville R 3 I0a aI
I. altcksoiivlle A I, Ir 9 l a M Iv Nashville L & N Rr 4u a
\ r Tilim,'i i O I p In Ar E ivnaville . 7 iI
I.v T'fion S& ;l Rvy I 19 a in Lv Evinsville .-,i
\r NMain ..1 08 p n Ar St Lou!: I 35 p
I.V Matt Cent of Gta Ry 4 S p m I Evainsville E &.T H Rr. 8 15 a i
.\ r Atlani .7(Jp m Ar Terre Haute. 1 20 a
L. Atlanta 3 A Rr 7 13 put Lv Terre Hause C & E I Rr 11 25 ai
\i Chattiiooga li'58 p in Ar Chicago . 4 10 Ip i
This train is the tanilarili of perfection in passenger service. For i'Illiii
ket-er-tiniiA aniid other infonniatkin apply to ticket agent F. H. C. Ry., St AIgu%.
iinc nr A. C L. office 1.8 HIav St., West, Jacksonville, Fla.
iinterclaniigeable Mileage Tickets, good over 13,000ooo miles of among the priiiii.
p.,i railways in the Southbern States are, on sale by the principal agents.
Ilironghi Pullman sleeper Port Tampa I ) New York, via Atlantic Coast l.ine;
Iil-., via Atlantic Coast Line and Southern Railway.
For complete information, call on
J. A. Goodvwin, Ticket Agent, Gainesville.
A.I Ire,: F'RANK C BOVI.STON, Com'l Agt., W. D. STARK, Trav. Pass. Agi,
138 W. Itay St., Astor Building, Jacksonville, Fla
11 M. FI:M RSON, Traf. Mlr., W.f CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agt.,
Wilniington,N. Wilmington, N. C'.





Air Line Railway
Schedule 1' effective December 7, 1903.


7 I 31 I 55 I SOUTHERN DIVISION.


"tip
4511



5 Ia
13a
jolt
ItSa
,39a
j6a
30o
.4911


3 041 l.v Jacksonville -


3 u-p
3 4uP
5 ".jP
5 36p
5 36p
. .P


I r .
.
Ar .

A .
I.v .





Ar .


. Jacksonville .
. Italdwin .
. ... W aldo .
{GAINESVILL.E
. Cedar Key .
. Silver Springs. -
. O ala .
. Wildwood .
. Orlendo .
S Dade City .
S. I'lantt City .
. Palmetto .
. Manatee .
Sarasota .
. Tampa .


I 54 I 34 I 60


1o 5oa 7 15a 5 oul
10 t12 6 Joa 4 2u
8 aoa 4 o4a a 50
7 14a I. 4. 1
7 14a......
4 5oa ..
. . 12 5 1)
I 55a 12 411I
12 23a ii 56p
7 oop 8 25d
10o 28p 10 3711
9 23P 9 458
4 45P 7 428
3 5op 7 27a
3 ooa 2 ou
8 oop 8 5u


NORTIJ A D) EAST 34 66 WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56 57
I.v Jacksonville .. 9 ooa 7 50p I.v Jacksonville . 3 4op 9 25
tAr i'erdmaniina. o i 5a 9 oop Ar Lake City ... 51 5p I11 2O
Ar lruniiswick 12 uip 10 35p Ar Live Oak . 35p 12 04 1o.p
Ai Savannah I lop ii 5o Ar Madison . 7 55P 12 5P
Ar Fairfax ." 3.. 0 o9p I 44a Ar Monticello ... 9 lop 3 t5P
Ar Denmark ... 3 57P a 2ao Ar Tallabassee .. 9 40o 3 25s
Ar Columbia ... 5. 30P 3 55p Ar QuIncy ...... 4 i7P
Ar Camalden ...... .-7 4op 54a Ar River Junctiop ... ... 5 05p
Ar lniiunlet .n-- 55p8 5 Ar Prnsacola ., .......0 O1 sp
Ar uilnngton . . 12 Ar Mobile . a 55
Ar Southern 'ines ii 8p 9 36a Ar New Orleans . . 7 7"a
Ar Raleigh. .. ....... Ii 53P to 45M Lv"Jscksonville .. ....... 8 Wp
Ar Portsmouth ..... ooa 5 5p Armacon . ........... 3 408
Ar Richmond, Va 6 35a. 1 Tp Atlanta. . . .. 7 5 0
Ar Washington io 3op Chattanooga ............. 2 o5p
Ar Ilaltimore-..-.-.-.-.--- s1a p Nashville..".. ............9 sop
.r Philadelphia ..... I 36p 2 50on St Louis ... ..........7 3Pa
Ar New Vork......... 4 15p 6 30 Chicago . . 9 159
Connections for Palmetto, Manatee, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31, except Satur-
cdays, from Uainesville.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room Vullman sleepers between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New Vork, via Ricfmond and Waaninton. Vestibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66 Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
lacksonville and Washington, and drawing room Iulman sleeper between Tampa.
Jacksonville and New York.
No. 35 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Willifcdl, Waunee and inter-
. mediate points, asld at 4rchei with .arljy B.rld' branch. r
Nos 56 anid 57, tullmun slceipr I etwppp New Orieans ajd iaekwonville
i-t aaiiers for Ksey W aestuttd Ihavana. L vePort am ys 1l
A 0. MA'lIO--N -K.I. .--As't ei. Pa:,s. Agent, Jackbtilville, p,.
I': C' C1( B 1] I atcLit A\s-ait, G ainesville.


'U,


-


'Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co
SI" n a > a i t July S, 1003.

No." I, o, 4 N.. .4 : I. a .1
Datty 0- i
i xceii Daily. barT&TIOsILs Dailu. Di
Suauay.


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all Quantities.
.elected Florid a
d.



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i W stMonigollirr


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