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The Gainesville star
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00107
 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: July 22, 1904
Publication Date: 1903-
Frequency: semiweekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1903)-
General Note: Publisher: D.E. Godwin, May 1, 1903-<Sept. 27, 1904>; W.L. Hill, Oct. 4, 1904- .
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046228
oclc - 01446361
notis - AKN4160
lccn - sn 95047242
System ID: UF00048582:00107

Full Text




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AINES VILLE


DfE-vOTEDr TO TMEo MsIOlAL.3, nBJSX'UtSSS Arn3 1 OJ.lOITXOzaf. z*TC)lSTS OW' OlTwr, OOT'Try X,*3 STATS.


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GAINrISVILLE, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, JULY 2a, 1904.


DLUti-fBAinI.
't YER I Robert and Ida United In the Holy
Bonds of flatilmony.
IhIM UNICATIO TN Te'-tay afternt.on n colored couple en
NI C I I I I tered the office of County Judge Stalon,
---- and tlie ana informed thei Judge that he
tiesireil to get a marriage license. \Vhat
Wants Taxes Assessed at About ,.s your name, ani what is th[e woman's
Full Value. I nane?" asked the genial Judge. "My
name is Robert Blue, sand site is Ida
aird.'" was the renlv y niiwer.
OI .Sevrl white gentlemiien seeing the
OPINIONS AND SUGGESTIONS.couple o f lovers peter the Judge's
--- office went in also, to see what was to
take place. Thie groom to-be seemed to
IncreaSe Bonded Debt-Pave be as happy as a lark, while the bride-to-
Principal Streets-Encour- be seemed to lbe trying her very best
age Manufactories. to llslh. After thle license hbad been is-
age Manufactories sued lie Judge said: "Well, Robert, do
idlitor Star: It has been said tlhait a you wa.t to marry here?" 'YVes sir," was
* Kicker" is a necessity iln every atiin- the ready reply, "right here and right
imunity, but when he really lai. no just now."
reason to "kick" he shoul.i ie ruled j Judge Masou proceeded at once to per-
against. form the ceremony in his usual dignified
I notice the Sunit of the 15th., asks if manner, andi after the two had been pro-
the city dads can't give us a little relief nioinced mian and wile, some one in the
frona the 20o mills now assesseol? li'n- room said: "Judge, you forgot to have
,doubtedly there are some "kickers" who the grooms to salute the bride." But the
would kick if they were assessed onae groom, will a broad grin, and a smile
mill--just to be kicking or eindeavortug all over his face declared, "But 1 sluted
to make themselves popular. Wlhenii e her conain' up here." And then the
consider the fact that go per cent of the two went away apparently very happy.
property owned in this city is assesbs- atl
less than So per cent of its real value, ic Rev. and firs. Carpenter Surprised.
find that tax payers of Gainiesville are r r .
really paying the mall sum of o ills A large unber of the members of the
into the city treas llry, compared will ab methodist Church gave their pastor and
o per cet valuation. his estimable wife-Rev and Mrs. W. J.
vor one, I believe it would be a better arpenter-a very agreeable surprise
policy to passes property at near to ''he coating of the friends was wloly
cents on the dollar and reduce the mill- une pected by lr and Mrs Carpenter
age-wblch would not change tile result ii tecrowd begun to pour into the
or amount of taxes ,to be palv -if [ul int. l the cowd begun to pour n the
oreae anut of taxesto be pae -ific se- parsonage shortly after 8 o'clock, and
crease an d red u ctio n w ere lle s. lli p .r w1 1 h o i w o p t
while tilm coanaing was a complete
cenit. This would probably ailtrmti the sirri-e. it was in enjoyable one.
attention of prospective cities i,,t Tie visitors were nonmindful of the
accustomed to paying oit o, I-r tleli.tt that prercliers and their wives ate
valuations. It would also enatibl the ,tvy fit mof goat things to eat, and they car-
to bond itself for a larger tuntin if r [ t re the thing, needful to
Honorable State Senator ill give i -s please the inner man.
kl, l per mission, and the Ie ple. ,Iepre. tr inne
tkind permission, and the eopler.lC int. 'T'hie evening was spent in a most de-
If our little city expe mention it must be progressivec -.ve it- ,,,j,,ei to the fullest extent, and at a
priaclpal streets and sidle walk.. ciiter, ita lhtr the suprisers departed for
put in a system of sewerage (aar -t I ,i,,lt,, respective homes, and they all, as
one else do it), encourage imaiu.,c.. s e reprised remember the oc-
and advertise its advantages. 11 l ,. ,, very pleasant one.
present tax rate is reduced %e \Ill j g a
along in the same olA rul, whl. (lir -ir heath ef0 B. Teach.
ter cities will grow a.-i thacir il-,,. .. I Tench .
men succeed. i i il Itryan Tench died at the home
The legislature meets ,'ex s1i ,.,i.i o. l.ij.,r Johii W. Tenchi, this city, Tues- t
if our board Of trade wa its to,,I .- I it- 'I.aL -t r a lingering illness. f
thing for our town, let tliem ii iagl.-' l" IC.-cltI w"Is well known in Gaines- 4
question of increasing the hnollle.i i. I t ,.f vilv '- ar ie 1t lhad mainny friends, and in o
the city for such purposes as lit.:. or i th' Il',cl amlily lie was a favorite pet b
otherss may deem best-for gool '-it.1 ..r wi,1 .ill t
sewerage. Sewerage is aiy prt ,-,l'l ... i I -.ilaitiis which preceededl tihe
T'hlien let the council enact aind ei ia ,Vl,.I It.l iLt t hiliat [ie family Ibought 'i
ordlinaince conpelliug properly tp.I, .I"I l1i a.- Cli% ly poison,and after
pay thle coat of paving .uh ,- I'. ti li- bee< interreul t were
lial body may from time t,,o iliC .l i t upiii i ', ,i il ops3 ieldl. It wasI
late Yours for i >lltov.,.lau t- i, il,,I 1 va.i1 it-alhi re-ulted from injuries
.TA' oXuP .I.,I-. I ,, '. clilckena iuI fiah l bones which t
\Ve are glad that somleo -ne lIeu. t. iil, it',rae'-I l" eaten prior to his first
Sidi niatu realizes that we are ii.lkilkg a illt.'- r
great mistake by giving ill our itaxie Irai lalr lit> ,i ('i'sfirM ,aise a kBrano f.
properties at so uchless t!T l ,, .i fort .i' dmnous Iconoclast editor t
ues. Star readers will reiciler itwho w, kille few ears ago. The
have called attention to thbe matter ev- -te,'onaal milel I trvva, was for Americas
eral times. We suggest that the petl ai.I. chles'. orator, Williiat Jennings
of this city read "'Tax i 'yers c".,i.u- ryan. niel hle la d i 'nch) was for the
iulcation and give the matters aliscls.e.'l f.tinilv il whieh lie wva- for many years
therein their careful consideration. aitti' .lppreciated little pet dog.
-:dilor. ] Edwards Kelley.


Baptist, Methodist, Presbyterian
The Baptist, Methodist and l'resilte-
rians of this city will hold union services
every sunday night from aow until tlhe
last Sunday in September, to all of which
Services the public is cordially invited.
July 24, at Baptist church, Rev. W. I.
Carpenter, of the Methodist church.
JItfly--, at Methodist church, Rev. T.
P. Hay, of the Presbyterian church.
August 7, at Presbyterian church, Rev.
11. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
August 14, at Baptist church, Rev. T.
P. Hay, of the Presbyterian church.
August ar, at Methodist church, Rev.
S. It. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
August 28, at Presbyterian church, Revi
W. J. Carpenter, of the Methodist church.
September 4, at Baptist church, Rev. W.
J. Carpenter, of the Methodlist church.
SeptUmber is, at Methodist church,
Rev. T. P. Hay, of the Presbyterian
church.
September uS, at Presbyterian church,
Rev. ft. B. Rogens, of the Baptist church.
September aS, at Baptist church, Rev.
T. P. Hay, of the Presbyterian church..


Advertised Letters.
List of unclaimed letters in the post-
Qftce at Uatavile, .0i., for the week
ending July &64, 14. Person& calling
for same should pay advertised and give
dste. One ce&t Is dio on each letter.

Miss MamnIe Bado, Miss 'Annie vD
berry Mrs. rse. GOlmsel, Mis Martha
Hamilton Misas lso f. safllton. MIs
R-hodie Hilj,. O*aE a Jh.na, MisW Ada
Jones. MIss jalei

ootm *.$ Aaby C. W.
,en
. J. a. l ,J,

Wo.f.. P. .
y,, S:,_ I


Mr. IDave f. Edwards and bliss May
Itell Kelley. were united in marriage at
Windsor, Wedliesday mighi;. Rev. I. E.
Welrter, of tl is city. performing the
ceremony.
Mr. E'lwards is ain enterprising young
Ilveryin-n of this tity aml the bride has
b:en the popular matron of the National
O.1il Fellows Sanitariumn ini this city for
some time.
After the marriage Mr. and Mrs. Esd-
wards went on a brief bridal trip to Sea-
breeze, but will soon return and be at
hlioe to their Gainesville friends.
The STAR offers congratulations and
best wishes to the happy young couple.

riss Carpenter to Wed
Invitations to the marriage of Miss
Ollie Carpenter, the charming daughter
of Rev. and Mrs. W. J. Carpenter, to
Mr. Peter Washington Stubbs, Jr., are
out. The marriage will take place in the
Methodist church, this city, Wednesday
morninuk. August ., at 11 o'clock, and im-
mediately after the marriage a reception
will be held.
The bride-to-be is one of Gainesville's
most charming accomplished and popu-
lar young ladies, and the .groom-to-be is
a popular young druggist of Tallahassee.
The Star offepo congratulations and
best wishes in advance.

McBeath In Denmad.
A telegram from the department of ed-
ucation in Missigippi was received here
Tuesday asking if Prof T. P. McBeath of
this city could conduct an institute in
Miaelssippi beginning' August 29. Mr.
MeBeath is now at the head of one of
Florida's susmer normal at Orlando
and tBhe me ge was repeated by the o &
See to him at that place.


Iyefshaps


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SMARY ANNb VS. BBTAV JANES.
McUraw's Pets Put to Shame on Our
Local Diamond.
Ana iilterebting gotie of ball between
the Ik-tsy Janes aud, b ary Anns e as
played at the ball park yesterday after-
noon. Quite a large crowd gathered to
witness "old star' play in Mother Hub-
bard style. Lou Burkilim, the efficient
captain of tihe letsy Jantes, showed such
fine judgment iu the arrangement of his
mien that we would suggest that Jackson-
ville employ him as manager of the Jays.
B. M. Teuch, manager of the blary Anns,
says he was outplayed but not outcia- asd.
The score was as follows:
MaryAnnso i u o o o0 3 4- 9
BeJsyJanes4 0 1 4 3 3 1 1 -17
Sissie Sheffield, the 14-year-old count
try girl, was one of the star players, hav-
ing made four runs out of five times up.
Old Ann Holder makes a '-cracker jack"
second baseumain.
The followisag is the Betay Janes team:
McDowell, A. O'Neal, Sheffield, Burklim,
Burnett, Ed O'Neal, Lynch, Carter and
Goodwin.
The Mary. Anns were composed of the
following: Tenth, Morris, Tison, Holder,
Denton, Rouse, Lynn, Wilson and Me-
too1C.
The proceeds from the game, which
was $40.25, went tp the cemetery bene-
fit fund.
Almost every business house in the city
closed Thursday afternoon and we hope
this will continue during the summer.


A New Businss.
The McClellan Undetaking Company,
composed of Robert McClellan, a licensed
undertaker aud embalmer' and W. R.
Thomas, Gaiaesville's popular mayor, is
open for business in elugapt new quarters
in the Sndel block, West Libertv Street.
The large store room occupied by this
c many has been thoroughly renovated,
painted, papered and fitted up in first
class style for carrying on an undertak.
ing business, and Mr. McClellan who
will be in charge is one of the most comp-
etent Undet akers in the State. '
Besides doing an undertaking busi-
ness, and dealing in undertakers' sup-
plies the firm will also deal in pictures,
picture frames, rubber stamps to order,
Kodak supplies etc., and sti;ve to give
satisfaction in everything unde..aken.

It Is Now Vidal.
Another businesS change bhas recently
taken place in this city. A. L, Vidal,
or several years wi th the old and popu-
ar cold drink and confec'iona'y balsinesa
of Miller and Avers, and it;ler a mem-
ber of the fi m, is now the sole prop. ie-
or of the business.
A few monthss ago Mr. Avers sold his
uterest in the business to Miller and
Vidal, and opened up a new bustues to.
imnseif, pnd recently Mr. Miller sold
bis interest to Mr. Vidal. who is now the
sole owner of the splendid and well es-
tablisled business.
Mr. Vidal is a young man who was
eared here in Gainesville, and his many
'.lends are delighted to see him coming
o the front in business.

They Chase WHdcats.
Last Thursday Sheriff Pennell, who
tad come down from Gainesville with
his dogs expressly to hunt wild eats, was


FIFTEEN YEARS AGO'
By J. S HOILD.N.
I waiidured to the grog shop, Tom, I
stood beside the bar,
And drank nbhowl of lemonade and mnok -
ed a bad cigar; .
The same old kegs and jugs were theie,
the ones we used to know
When we were on the round-up, Tout,
some fifteen years ago.


I asked aboutour old-time friends, those
cherished sporty meii,
And some were in the poorhouse, Tom,
and some were'un -the pen.
And one, the one we liked the beat, tbe
hangman laid him low;
The world is much the same, dear Tom,
as fifteen years ago.
New crowds line upagaist the bar, and
call for crimson ink.
New hands are trembling as they pour the
stuff they shouldu't drink;
But still the same old watch word rings,
"This round's on me, you know"
The saTne old cry of doom we heard some
fifteen years ago.
I wandered to the churchyard, Tom, and
there I saw the graves
Of those who used to drown themselves
it red fermented waves;
And there were woman sleeping there,
where grass and daisies grow,
Who wept ani died of broken hearts some
fifteen years ago.
And there were. graves where children
slept, have slept for many a year,
Forgetful of the woes that marked their
fitful sojourn here;
And neathh a tell, white monument, in
death there lieth low,
The man who used to sell the booze some
fifteen years ago.
--St. Louis Globe-Democrat.

At the Brown House.s
Among the registered guests at the
Brown House yesterday Were R. P. Ry-
man and Prank A. Teague, Ocala; W.M.
Sherman, Atlanta; A. E. Summess and
Mrs, Rigby, High Springs; C. B. Parker,
Newnan, Ga.; T. 0. Scott and W. L.
Lumpkin, Jacksonville; R. A. HEobe1,
Boston, Mass; Jas. F. Taylor, Tampa;
W. W. Tyler, Buffalo; 1. M. Barra,
W. H. Gullett, G. P. Connelly, J. M. Mce
Kinnon, Jacksonville; L. D. Geiger,
Washington, ond 8, P. Neeley, Barnesa
ville Ga.

New Episcopal Church.


Active steps are now being takenn by
the membership of Holy Trinity Epls-
copal Church for the erection of their
fine new church, the foudatlon of which
was begun several months ago.
Plans for the building have been drawn
and submitted to the building committee
and we understand that the committee
is pleased with the plans which, if they
are carried out will give the Bplsco-
palhins the finest church in the city,

HAIR OROWBR.
Brooklyn, N. Y., April 2a, '99.
Dr. S. B. Giddings,
Dear Sir:-Will you kindly inform me
by return mail if you can send your 5oc.
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you
a postal note for the same. Please inform
me the amount ol postage if it can be
mailed.
When in Plorida the water of 1897
and '98 I used five bottles of the twenty-
five cent size and produced a nice growth
of hair where it had been entirely bald
for fifteen years, and now I would like to
try It once more |f I can get it.
Yours truly.
59 Hicks St. J. W. HAVNIM.


joined by Sheriff Walker, J. H. Dean and Cantaloupe shippers age not getting
Mr. Jones. Not far from town the dogs satisfatory returns now. Sose retUtrna
umped two ve y large wild cats and a this week have shown nothingat all for
half grown kitten, the shipper.- .
After an exciting chase they succeeded Me. and Mrs. J. B. L'adfett and child-
n killing one large cat and the little one, rem left yesterday for their old home In
but the third made his escape. Mr. South Oarolinas, and from there they will
lean has the hides as trophies of the proceed to St. Loals, to vrit the Pair.
*hase. Miss Awand AA4drUs. aftr a two
Sheriff fennel isa great bunter, sa he months viast tothe family oelhr brother,
s never so happy as whet following the Mr. W I. A eO, this city, wlt laveI
bounds He also has a record for hunt. today for hoe home at U~13 mylq 0be,
ug dowa ci:mlnals that makes him a Miqs Anderson whie here tnide many
error to evil doers.-Levy Times-Dem- friends who will 'g et very much to
Dcrat. July 21. mee her leave andl wi hopte to hUve her
visit,0Clanevile ag a m os.
Miss Mary A. WiNIam, a s. ehpnlng
flanager WyLa. yqg lady fColumb 0 arwsd kI
Mr. I. M. Riles, formerly manager of the city Wedieeday, a dwtlta.* g'Akt
he Eainesville Planing and Coffn C0o- of Ms., I. L. Kelley for 1
any bhas retired from the hblauM -n4 W ilaums a a tater ot. .O0 Wtor W;
ass been succeededd as manager by Mr. R. Willisam, of the AtlaOit Co at InUt.W e
). Wynn, who iss a ustling young min has his head4sat*as i Sigh d X *,
and will doubtless make a warthy sue- and it tI to be hoped that ies tay her
cessor to the very worthy retiring mana- and at High Springs will be M reIt pla
ger. sant one.


I Does Your


Watch,

KEEP TIME

If not we'll cure it, and when we get through wl '.
S it. you'll wonder why you didn't think of us long befor.
All work guarantee No hasty slipihod job leaves our
shop. None but the best material used, and you will
nopt rumble at the prices either.

H. C. Stevens.


mHIh Sr ings,
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Trv Pagan's market for beet meats.
J. I,.. Medlin, of Meridith, was in the
city Wednesday.
If you wan( ta hly, rent or sell a
houtie-See Moyers.
Presiding RIder J. P. Illlhur. of Ocala,
will preach at Paradise Sundlav.
W. II. Phlier was id the city Tuiesday
from his turpentine farm at Abbott.
Mrs. E. NI. Walton in sojourning for a
while in Asheville, North Carolina.
Attorney John R. Willis, of Bronson,
was among the visitors to the city Tues-
day.
Hons. W. G. Robinson, II. S. Chubb
and A. M. Cushman visited Jacksonville
Tuesday.
W. H. Byles. an old and highly respect-
ed citized of Windsor was in the city
yesterday.
W. T. Lendon, the Alachna melon
man, was a business visitor to the city
Wednesday.
J. F. Whetstone, fo,'merly of this place
but now of Mikesville, was in the city
Wednesday.
Jim Lovelace left yesterday morning
for a short visit to his old home at
Bew ton, 'Ala.
Mrs. L. J. Clyalt and children returned
Tuesday from a visit to the former's par.
ents at Umatilla.
W. C. Rives and V. W. Stephens, two
prominent citizens of Alachua, were in
town Wednesday.
Mr. and Mrs. Adolph Chamberlin, of
Tacoma, were in the city Wednesday, en
route to New York.
Mr, Williams, one of the county's old-
eat altisens, was in the city yesterday
from his home at Jonesville.
Leaning and bleeching Panama hats
neatly and promptly done by Mrs M A
Easterlin; at Tremont House. al tr
Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Perry, -who have
been residing at High Springs for a while,
have returned to this city to live.
Dr. B. P. Richards visited his pecan
grove at Arredondo Tuesday. He has a
promising grove of which he is proud.
The A. C. L. pay train was in the city
Tuesday dishing out the "stuff" to em-
ployes, and thereby making them happy.
J. M. Shaw, a prominent citizen of
Alachut, and valued subscriber to the
Star, was 'tranaacting business in the city
yesterday.
Master Mechanic X. J. Smith, and Dr.
U. .. Garner, were among the prominent
High Springs people who were in the
city yesterday.
Rev. S. II. Roge s, pastor o: the I-list
Baptist Church, departed thibis morning
for Jacksonville, having been called there
on important church balunuesi.
Agent Cobb, of the Seaboard Air Line
railroad ,aysi he sold over a thousand
tickets to parties who went on the excur.
sion from here to Cedar Key yesterday.
Hon. J. M. Bar.'., of Jacksmnville, one of a
the most prominent lawyer a fa n the State,
arrived in the city yesterday evening, and I
is here today on impo. taut legal business.
Cuba Lands-Larbe Tracta fop
olonlastlon purposes at low
prices while they last. Address
J. 0. Andrewso Gainesvlie, rla.
Capt J3. Carter, ofIPtirfield, a opu-
Par OAG railroad conductor, was.in the
rly 'Wednesday accompanied by rs. I
CLter,. and from here they proceeded to p
NO* York.
SMrs. D. Waitkin sand children, of
Mioasopy, and Walter Watking, hih
ity, left a few day& ago for North Geor6
Oia. whel they will upend the remainder
9f the summer. ,P
L. T. U, uand T. L. q odgeon, two
womalent eltiuM of Willaston, seitL
Wednesday sight In the city. ,h
rme up to attend a meeting of the lodge
Efit#iSIt Temple,. '
A taltl of thep businessM honsa in
hi eltt b.n* 4 eq d to 'bIlow the ex a
" se ,el Kyde lils waI and give e
y drIng the mteu. 5a
Vwau txu a strived in the K:
tWItJMmisab-uesttn. Ga., and Pi
"t. gl gr," ry B, Me, t
id~ktatby has many Mude or
Sar Mp d toees er be ter ft a ,
bA 4 lytnearly two yesa s .
4 a.g ladyofthel cty was recnpyS <
titel agetleata wioe weareabeut
o. 'rbee thMt she wasted him to Ph

h MtmssI "Vry wV l, I'll bri% "
tot avs, for they


ILL PO R YIVO th-;,,
In. the cirrit court, 36M-
tircuit, Alachua county,
chanc.ry. ,. ,
CM P -, Wilekerno-'
' A. Wilkersan, I 'k
I a pt--rii.g by affi.laVit,
thle il filel in the .nab'v*'
that V A. tilkereon t.
therein named, is a resident
of i'loriata, and has bren a -t
residence for more than siwty
ceeding this order of public
concealing himself so that
be made upon him and is ove
.of twenty-one years; it is there
dered that said resident defendant
he is hereby required to appear to
bill of complaint filed in said scaue
before Monday, the rast day of 4A
A. D. 1904, otherwise the allege
said bill will be taken as cM fe
said defendant.
It is father ordered that this
published once a week for foui
tive weeks In the GainesMvlla
newspaper published in said.aoqntyf
State. .
This June 30, 1904.
[sHAr,.] IH.C.Dent '
Clerk Circuit ft
iy 8, H. Wiengee, Deputy Ct .
A true copy of original: .y -
H. C. Denton,
clerk circuit court.
Per S.. H. Wienges, D. C.
-H.0. Maon, ,
blcitqe for couplabwt
B.LL POW.=- 'O "W.' .
In the ircuift court, Ml _
cirnult, Alaebuans ci ti-
chancery. ..
Mamie nie .,
vs. Bill for DIlveeq, "a-
Love nice ) ,
It appearing by affldaTmit *a
the b if filed n he above l
that Love nice, the defend
pased, Isa resident of tbt Staft
Idd, and has bee abent from
dence for oe _han. sixty days
a a of publication
made tapA m
tweupon t aniP i t. herO l
that said rloddat h tM lMep* b
herebf required to a to
conpdaint AIned la saa "
Monday the iet day cd f5-
104, otherwise the aIleggthttp
bill will be taken as Clad by
defendant. .
It is further ordered that hJi
published once a week for fotr
ve weeks in the GalnatWUle
newspaper published in maid eematy
State.
This June 3o, 19o4.' -

By s. &H. Wiege, Dept ..iL,
A true copy of original. -:
H. 0. Deaton, .,
clerk circuit court. ,
Per S. H. Wiengee, o. c.
1.I. Mator fa6 o.pl .n
Solicitor tow coenlasinat. -'....:


BILL POR DIVOROB. iLL POR DIVORO '
In the Circuit Court, Eighth Judicial In the cMLreut tu, lth
Circuit, Alachua county, orida. In ciuit, Aclahus county, f d
Chancery. circuit, Alaua county, P
Alice Collins ) chancery.
vs. Bill for Divorce. Mary A. Nettles)
Richard Collins, ve. Bill for Divorce.
t appearing by affidavit appended to M., Nett les, dvt a
the il filed in the above stated cause -hitstpeeip by affidavit a dpd
that Richard Collins the Defenadt4 th i the ea Aua
therein named, isa reitient of the State tht N!t' the =tth
of Florida, and has been sent from his 1@ 1*1, teddentof l t
residence for more than sixty days pm ,Ilds d a ti has aet s t,
ceeding this order of publication and s tence for9 t sity d
concealing himself so that service cahmnot l a fis re bli
be made upon hibm sd is over the age of tmV9hi
twentyon e years; it is thefrelb.ordered tminipoP i n a
that said resident defendant hp Iad be tWyeatydai ye "!lae
Is hereby required to appear t9 the bill of that sAid r t daesa
Complaint fised in saidcaus o" or bf" ore. s Uabo In s tto
Monday, the ist da a of Aug s, A D. l 1at1 SW In Om
9o4 otiherwliOtheQamgatleaBOdf U b.l tMo da e y St dhe O.
w be taken an confessed by said d efet herwse the al




dan t*
a re k rult ht. Arpub
This judo'0i:,. -. .. -'

Sy S. H.rWno. pN-= pt k. (a
truecopy of o fgia
u, C. Denton, Bya.It
olerk circuit ebutrt.A true Y
t. 4., WDenge, D, .



use onto! Taheof
Susty, o th ile......

,il, odff 0., a IL

41I tl lsf'a~tu~ i ai s .s" -& -~b


is. W-AS--J


, ', '


IEW


-CA .W0m,.-,-

Dri. Merill aorthlBl,
The Celebrated New York City
OCULIST,.

Visits to Gaineaville
July 28th-29th
l'ihiurmaiv fronim o'clock
To friday at 2 o'clock.

Brown House Parlor.
EXAMINATION FREE.
SATIBIUTWO D RUAITEED.
Newberty; M dayailrnm tlg
7 y X .,


BILL FOR DIVORCE.
In the circuit court, Eighth Judicial
circuit, Alachiua county, Florida. In
chaucery.
Josephine Davis )
vs. [ Bill for Divorce.
Arthur Davis, )
It appearing by afidavit appended to
the bill filed In the abote stated cause
that Arthur Davis, the defendant therein
named, is a resident of the Stateof Flor.
Ida, and has been absent froun his real-
dence for more than sixty days pre0M,
ing this order of publication andlna con.
cealing himself so that service cannot be
made upon him and is over tie age of
twenty-one years; it Is tfierefore ordered
that said resident defendaut be and he la
.herebyrequired to appear to the bill of
conplaint filed in said cause on or before
Monday, the sat day of August, A. D.
[904, otherwise the allegations of said
bill will be taken as confessed by said de-
fendant.
It to further ordered that this order be
published once a week for tour consecu-
tive weeks in the Gainelville Star, a
newspaper published in said county and
State.
This June 30, 1904.
LSBAL.i] H. C. Denton,
r Claerk Circuit Court.
By S. H. Wiengee, Deputy clerk.
A true copy of original.
H. C. Denton,
clerk circuit court
Per S. II. Wienges, D. C.
H. G. Mason,
Solicitor for complainant.










ll yv^ ;, g fli lerl ,

-ire of Neutral Ships by Wer
I.a Threatens Trouble. A junk
---- Chinese

NGLAND'S IRE AROUSED redayrt
,---- The Rm
ny Also Has Grievance and Se- the Chin
F ous Compilcations Have Arisen. 12 the Ja]
Uncle Sam Is Taking Pre' with 4.00
8)'. cautionary Measures. forts nea
S- forcelnea

London aperial says: In British off the 4,.
el i circles tie recent seizures and ploded *
Rllag of British ships in the killing of
ad sea by the Russian volunteer fleet The C
*(tatira Smolensk and St. Petersburg night bi
regarded as iery grave internal Rualiatt I
9loflt incidents. ship nea
The aelaure of the Peninsula and nee on
I'Oriental steaner Malacca by the St. white cre
Petersburg and her arrival in the bher of C
e": ttls analt as a prize of war on her cued by
Swly to Libau, on the Baltic, has come is true, t
ie opemax and the cabinet Is now ably is t
qen*~dering the course to pursue. Itdo@-Chll
.'ihe Brittsh law officers acknoWt whith w
thp rtht of the Russians. to seise mine,
4 AdIdlft0, malls provided that only The a,
qaotel, offimunilaUions are taken, sang say
e- y ihe the most serious view of have beo
status of the two Russian ships
llitmt' the Red son, and it any off' STATI
tittma or protest ensues It will
chlefty In regard to the passage of Unvellec
one erstwhile' merchant ships torle
Ih the Dardanelles and their A disg
1ea t transformation into ships i ys. T
;;Wloial Waterloo
.yllal elcircles strong comment he aterl
ade in regard to Russia's policy in famous I
'matter. It is regarded as Impos-. tatue n
big that the commanders of the Smo- From
auk and St. Petersburg were given the battle
il power, and the officials therefore more hbli
lhellned to the crave conclusion Tge prein
,tthe fuRlipn government gave Im. the Germ
ntr astnruotions to the two corn ument tb
ldrai; The effect on the stoch ex- the Pret
Tuesday was seen In a heamy actly wi
qoe $1al s"id other gilt-edged se' Guard fo
ifora of international com. final red
T. he dangers and. diflcul
t a situation are'much comnt- TRA
ull pon la the newpapere Which
i.i ,tleally unanimous In denounc- Man Goe
Si tOe "dUblous and Irregular char-
qf the volunteer fleet vessels.
*^-Ather element adding to the dan' J. E.'
,of the situation ais the atttttid6 aged 28
1illa may assume. The Pall Mall te Wa
,im.tte points out that if, as stated three ch
L dispatch from Constantinople, the was drow
Jn piss guardship Chernomoretz trav. terror-str
the straits fully armed, "it would dren.
.l'eeam to Justify Japan as regarding In a es
Sturftey ans n ally of Russia, and In. gan, who
V yokllng the term of the Anglo-Japan. balance a
-; et. treaty." ed In a
not being
To Protect Amerloan Ships. lowed th
Washington special says: With southett
.a view to being fully prepared for any were fou
.oatlngency that may arlse in conneo-
.tona with the passage of any American NEPi
S"'0sel through the Red sea the state
Stedpartment has began an exhaustive NOted B
*udy of all the precedents since the any
i oean war, In regard to the stop' Captali
.of neutral ships by belligerents was a I
.i;d the exercise of the right of search. arlas Tay
All the Information possible respect- Davis, d
.^lg the present actions of the Russian day. agei
;VlUanteer cruisers in the Red sea is During
1r being gathered. The United States the Conj
'11tag it seldom seen in that quarter oex colonel o
40*pt on a government vessel passing via and
ft and .from the Philippines, and of work as
me there will be no Interference much at
WithR-qch craft hY either belligerent.
0e- ta te department ha. taken ANCIi
broad ground respecting the ex-
Itl tton of neutral shipping from an- Unlversli
r X Interference as markedly peditlio
|M In the proclamation of Prial- e Ud
1 McKlnley at the beginning of the the ode
v ilah war. The general contention discovery
that a neutral nag covers neu.i ago's e
ptI goods, and while It is admitted eao". .TI
| that It is not yet a universally acs- been the
Stenet of International law, it talists. I
,Sl 4 that It should be msuch.and the of Hamn
to department ha loSat no oppor .Ia, -vl
t to bring that to pass. ed rece
4Sit alde from the question of con- a r,
d goods and neutral ships, the Harper,
le in WHathington feel that the
at the Ruslan shlDp in connec- COVERN
WP ith the malls is the gravest ito
OW ttW presented, in the famous South Ci
cAea, where the Aometrican ad-
t1i, Wilkes. boarded the British Govern
'I qiw Tront and carried off Meson Carolina;
*I'.,Mdell, the confederate commis- depsetme
i1r'.n the Britlsh government In its misaloneo


1W tie.t which was practically ad- visited I
g ~l ,W the United States in the eoutty.
tbairked that the summary re, -'The
ea" ftrom the ship of the oommis- In tife cu
Swa "almost as bad as toe and is
the maI; s woud.lhave been," aebut a
clearly what the iitlah Idea planters,
'then as to the right to Oarry off view of t
I. factory c


"E41DENT HAS RELENTED.

'AcCedes to Conference With C"
Cmmlttee aent by Miners.
o1ter Bay. Tuesday, President

jt thie convention of the coal or
b llied crafts at Wllkes- ar

i ln~i of the committee was me
pt WreoiJy to tbe president rie
tO fr ttVe:w at$' of the Col- ie
trouble. "- ': "



tan le Taken IW '' t
Kt His psl

,, ho tbled q


POI
I tttd ,'Whl '


AnP dMd nd owty. ., .. .,
up by LAMd > Strikers and Picke y In

with eight Rtsalan. d laftr, Vain-to Reach Agreement
on board, arrilyd at Chefoo
thu. BOTH SIDES. OBDURATE

usmans refued to !A1 lit _--- .
e6.e that on ,t-ta, Propoeals and Coynter Pr04ei (I. b
panese capture lore are Turned Down With
0 maen, tia" .te atUm Prompt Regularitt.--lany
Prt re rein- rConference* Held.
It. arrived tMhe twsitkne cut
000 ti S i tthe fort and ex- Negotiations for peace in the stock
diiU W$te l rsqpltsd In the yards at Chicago WPWe lta1tiall at
emtr JapSnese soldier there. a standstill Friday night and the
li.t fport .talso that the strike will continue until one lIdt or
o t;hey left Port Arth r a the other abates something of the
Poredo boat sunk a merchant demands made up to the present time.

anare trnsrnt. Many Chi- Both sides are anxious for a peace-


board- were dawned, but the
Ow of the steamer aq4 a num-
!hinese passenger. were res-
the Russians. If this Atory
the steamer it quttlOn prob-
he Hipsang, belongltg to the
na *- Navigatil U A'pinpany.
as reported to haVe satolit a

gents at Chefoo of the HIp-
, they believe the steamer to
en lost.


USK. OF *VYING BAGLE."

I by Frenchmen on the Hi1s-
i Battlefield of watbrloo.
patch from Brussels, elguinm,
here has just been unveolled at
P a monument in memory of
nch soldiers who died on that
battlefield. It la a magnifilcent
y Gerome of- the dying eaglo.
an International point of view
field of Waterloo is certainly
storlcally complete, now that
ch, as well as the British and
nans, have their national moa
hereon. The site selected for
uch memorial corresponds exr
th the spot where Napoleao's
orme-J up before beating the
rest. .

GIC DROWNING, THIS..

s Down to Death Befoe6 Eyes
f Wife eand Children.
MIlligan, of Charleston, S. C.,
years, While out mailing. on
ido river with his wife and
lldren, fell over heard and
mned within plain view of his
ickec wife and horrified bhll.

trong puff of wind,. Mr. Milll-
a was at the tiller, lost his
and fell over board. He drown'
few seconds. Mrs. Mlllgan,
g able top manage i boat, il-
e craft to run ashore at the
end of the Island, where she
0 night. She and her children
ind by fizrherman.

HEW OF DIAVI DEAD,

lookada Runner of Confedee'
Pasees Away In Halifax.
n John Taylor Wbuod, who
grandson of President Zach-
ylor and nephew of Jefferson
led at Halifax, N. S.., Tues-
id 74 years..
g the civil war he was with
!ederate army und sevr&j as
on the staff of Jefferson Da-
with Lee's army. His daring
a blockade runner attracted
tention.

ENT CITY UNEARTHED.

ty of Chiasgo Excavating Ex-
n Digs up Babylonian City.
kl, the ancient Adab, perhaps
at -city In the world, has been
ad by the University of Chl-
xcavatlng expedition in Baby-
his city has for many years
* object of search by Orien-
It la mentioned in the code
aurabl, an early king of Baby-
hich document was translat-
ltly by Professor Robert F
director of Lbe expedition..

NOR VISITS RICE FIELDS.

arolina Chief Executlve Seesa
to Better Conditions..
ior D. C. Hoyward, of South
; Dr. J. W. Spillman, of the
nt of agriculture, and Com.
rof Immigration Watson have
the rice fields in Colleton

governor is deeply interested
iltivatlon of rice In the state
making e fort to bring
coaLitUMon between tbhe rice
millers and factors with the
bettering the present unsatis.
condition.


RUSSIANS ,FAKE STEAMER.

iptured Vese.llArrives at Sue Ina
Charge of a Prime Crew.
The Peninsaultr and Oriental steam.
Molaesca, captured in the ed sea.
rive* at SSua TuLeday fyilag the
saltV naval afla SW is now in acm.
tad of.RuulMan YaOa QAofMaaOd oar-
M a jprie seW from the volunteer
et steamer, St. P mevbbuarg.

HAI9OT IQ ROOKt AGAIN.

re laemat*4n e o 4 e6r, Preob-
tern t Palt i6 lan "A
Vfw 4s S4parteaalu .has veM e 4,
*I.tillr elttnA lE i. who
til


able settlement, but the. stumbling
block *S a final adjustment is that
neither side is -prepard.to allow the
other to dictate the basis of arbitra-
tion.
The packers Friday afternoon con-
sidered Mr. Donnelly's reply to their
proposition of Thursday night, but it
proved unsatisfactory. and the union
officials were' notified that it would be
impossible to rea(h an agreement
along the lines suggested by Mr. Ton-
tc0ly. In their answer to Mr. Donnel.
ly the packers declared th(hbelves
willing to arbitrate, but stipulated
that the arbitration should Include the
entire scope of the strike and not be
subject to the restrictions or limita-
tions of any kind.
This communication of the packers
was Identlcal with the one sent previ-
ously by them to Donnelly and to
which his counter-proposition of Fri-
day is a reply.
Mr. Donnelly's latest proposition to
the packers was as follows:
All grievances to be submhitted to
arbitration: all strikers to be feltistat-
ed in a body men employed by the
Packers since the strike may be maid-
tained if use can be found for them;
that the temporary wage scale to be
thIt In effect. preWloualy to May $8.
This means that unskilled labor Is to
be paid pending the dtecelaon of the
arbitrators 18 1-2 centa Instead of 16
to 17 i-8 cents, the prices paid since
May 88.
Thtb. following is the reply of the
packers to the proposition of Mr. Don-
nelly:
All grievances to be submitted to
arbitration; the strikers to be reem-
ployed as rapidly as places can be
found for them; preference to be giv-
en the strikers In the order of their
applications for work; all men now
at work to be retaintted ad the tem.
porary wages to be In accotdance
with the schedule In effect at the time
of the strike.
The allied trade unions at the
stock yards are becoming restless,and
unless a settlement to re. chad In the
near future they may decide to stop
work In sympathy with the mien al-
res'dy out. The members of the allied
crafts at the yards In Chicago num-
ber 14,000 or 15,000, and a majority
of them belong to a union.

MILES INDORSES PAPKEr'"

Former Laieacl of Army Writes Letter
to the Judge at Esopus.
Judge Parker received a letter Fri-
day fr3nm General Nelson A. Miles.
The entire letter Is In General Miles'
own handwriting and In part Is as fol.
lows:
"It Is fortunate that. the democratic
party has given to the country a can.
didate for president in whom that
great council of representative men
have every confidence, and we have
the best of reason*, for bellying that
that confidence will be confirmed by
the Intelligent patriotic people of the
country.
"I believe you will be elected and
thereby have an opportunity of ren-
dering our country a service of Im-
measurable value that will redound to
the honor of the democratic party and
the glory of the republic.
"I have the honor to remain very
tru.y. NIeSON A. MILEB"

MINERS RESENT SNUB.

Pennsylvania Coal DIggers Feel Sore
Over Action of Roosevelt.
Delegates from the Central Laboel
Union of Scranton, Csrbondale,Wilke9
barre, PIttston. Plymouth and Nantl
coke met at Scranton, Pa., Sunday
to hear the report of the commit.
tee which was unsuccessful in seeing
President Roosevelt to present the
joint petition of the. unions In behalf
of the Colorado miners.
Much feeling wag Showt according
to the report of the press commit-
tee over the failure of the commit-
tee to cecura an-audience


PREPARING FOR COMtMITTER.

President Gettln Wo dy to Hear the
News of His Nominatlen.
*t Oyster Bay President Roosevelt
and Seoretary Loeb are perfecting a-
rangements for the ceremoples Inel-
dental to the president's formal notl-
idaton of his nomination which will
odeur at, fagemore Hill on the 35th.
The cewtaonil will not be elaborate
or Oateatious. Indeed, they will be
tearked by eIIMplaltT.

,
Alabasa Moat 4AAee C00s *as Judge

At 4 ttt a Ocela Kyle*
Sthe th 94 o ttR* as
4sb tMe a.al s No ma
.,j=,


tlile Pre"slet Slimlmitei.

The questi. a of 4he taxa on of dis-
penarlos In ,Georgia was settled in
hbort order Tuesday inAo.rtt*. when
the general tax at. wau thenk up In
the hous -oftwpresentailve.. --
As a Trealt the hbuse restored thel
former p.It-.of. levylps upon dispen-
series a '4- valorem tax in addition
to.the $300 speolto tax which Is levied
upon' all liquor dealers.
The houre flrt voted down the
Gaulden amendment providing for a
lump sum tax of SQ00, then on an aye
and no vote it adopted 'the Smend-ment
of Mr.- Shackelfcord, of Olarke, levying
an ad valorem tax, -besldes the specific
tax. The vote adopting the Shackel-
forl amendment was 89 to 32.
Following is the way the dispensary
tax now stands In paragraph 16,asee-
rion i of the general tax act;
"Upon all dispansarles operated by
county or munlcipel authorities to be
paid by the authority operating the
same, in addlton to an advalorem tax
on the stock, in trade and buildings
owned by said dispensaries, which tax
Is hereby levied, . two hundred
dollars for each place of business in
each county where the same (liquors)
are manufactured or sold."
It will be seen from the foregoing
that the amendment not only calls for
the payment of an ad valorem tax, but
Stiacts that It shall lO* levied.
The house then voted down tho
amendment of Mr. Evans, of Washing-
ton, requiring that all dispenearles
should pay the state all of their net
profits over and above $2,000, and the
other dispensary amendments were
withdrawn.
Under an amendment by b.r. Black-
burn, af Fulton, which the house
adopted by a vote of 67 to 29i there
will be 'no tax put on druggists and
other dealers in patent medicines
which c ontain alcohol, mile. the sale
of msuh medicines Ip taxed 'by the
United States government.
Mr. Blackburn's amendment to ibe
added at the end of paragraph 16., is
as follows:
"Provided, that nothing in this art
shall be so construed as to Interfere
with pharmacists in the sale of medi-
cal preparation-s for medical use only,
such preparations to be regarded as
of inediclnal character and are recog.
nized aa istrch by the rulings of the
United States Internal revenue depart-
ment. -
The effect of this amendment Is to
make inoperative the amendment by
Mr. Gross, of McDuffle, putting a tax
of $100 on all dealers In such patent
medicines as contain alcohol in suMt.
lent quantities to produce intoxica
lion, unless- such medicines are so
taxbd by thbb United States govern.
ntent under the Internal revenue laws
'The patent medicines aimed at by Mr.
Oross are not now taxed by the Unit.
ed States government, so his amend.
meat will not. since the adoption of
the Bla-kburn amendment accomplhbh
what was aimed at.
Paragraph 16 was then adopted, in-
cluding social clubs, and a tax of $60
on distillers of fruits only.
After the adoption of paragraph' 17,
which puts a tax of ;25 on jealeis
in ty pistols which shoot carT ges,
pistols, pistol or rifle cartridges, rfrks,
bowie knives, etc., the bucket shop
paragraph, No. 18, was taken up.
Mr. Evans, of Washington, sought
to increase the tax upon bucket shopsa
from $1.000 to $2.500. The amendment
was lost and the section as II standl.s
leaves the tax $1,n00 as heretofore,
was adopted.

ASK GORMAN TO SERVE.

Maryland Senator Selected at Dem-
cratic Conference for Chairman.
As a result of the conferences of
leading democrats at New York, Sen-
ator Gorman has been asked to become
chairman of the democratic national
committee.
With great reluctance he has taken
the request under consideration, but
it seems that he will decline. William
P. Sheehan is the next choice, but he
also may not accept, chiefly because
he regards his health as unequal Jo
the strain.

NEW WORKERS BUY VOLCANO.

Popocstapeti Charges Hands and Its
Sulphur Will Be Marketed.
A dispatch from Mexico City says:
The formal transfer of the Volcano
Popocatepetl to New York capitalists
will be completed next -week.
The Inter-Oceanic railroad will
take the sulphur from the volcano to


Vera Crus. It Is believed that sulphur
can be landed at New York for $48
per top (golb), which would make Po-
pocatepetl sulphur an effective com-
petitor of the Italian article.

8AVANNAHIANS THANKED.


Parker Sends Message to- Club o.'
Which He Is Honorary Member.
A message was received In Savan-
nah, Fridy,. from Judge Parker b4y
the CltiUens' Marching Club of Sa-
vatnah, thanking the club for its ex-
presalof of good will upon hbla recelt
Ing the presidential nominated. Judge
Parlter It an honorary member of thd
club, having been taken In when he
was lan Georga last summer

INSURANCE MUN HAlD HIT.

SenMpanies Have Piad Out thirty Mil-
lieons on paltlimoere Leaee.
Ti* general lose ommOmitee com-.
pased of expert I.tauroee men, which
as organised shortly matter the great
Ot f* ltfary T, tapde .1t flnest .
e f t pi Bamte eMonay.. The ripport
0t0As 0apt !,TY3 nlaUte edmas were
111 iy the otamMttteo and that
cst of rnqO me.pitW ,pad on thes
g 0,'w '.,.OUL51, hb taota

SjM E.ati'; j'lit't^ 0.*


A ,-,
Bed Foied by Japs in Hot
Battle at Motien P s.


MADE ATTACK 'IN A FOG


Leaders Meet In NeW Y rk, Disessa
Campaign Plans and Call National
Committee to Meet at Hoffman
House July 26.

An Associated Press dispatch of
Tuesday morning from Toklo says:
General Kurokl reports that two divis-
ions of the Russian army made a des-
perate assault on Motlen Pass at dawn
Sunday, but were repulsed. Casual-
Ues were iot stated.
At two o'clock Sunday morning a
heavy fog veiling their movements,
two -divisions of Russians, commanded
by Lieutenant General Keller, made
an assault on the Japanese position
at Motten Pass.
General Kurokl adds that the Rus-
slans assailed all the Japanese post-
Lions at Motion Pass and in its vicinl-
ty desperately. The Japanese resisted
stubbornly repulsed the Russians
and pursued them for a considerable
distance westward.
Kuroki In his report praises the val-
or of his men.
Keller Lost Over Thousand Men.
A St. Petersburg special says: Gen-
bral Kuropatkin reports that Lieuten-
ant General Count Keller lost over
1,000 killed and wounded in the aRl
tack on Motlen Pna.s on July 17.

Neutral Ships Seized.
A -dispatch from Ad ii, Arabia, says:
The British steamer Persia was forci-
bly detained for an hour in the Red
sea by the Russian volunteer fleet
steamer Smolensk, whith iranaferredt
tb the Persia a portion of the Japan-
see malls seized oai the North Ger-
man Lloyd ste&mer Print Helnrich July
15. The Smolensk confiscated two
.bags of the Print Heinrich mail des-
tined for Nagasaki.
England to Investigate.
A London dispatch says: Earl IPer-
cy, under secretary of foreign affairs,
In the house of commons, asked to
postpone a question which he pro
posed to ask anent the doings of the
Russian volunteer fleet, steamer SI.
Petersburg In the Rod until Thursday.
Earl Percy said the question, which.
song other tblngs, asked If It was In
conformity with international law for
a vessel to be transformed on,the hign
seas from a merchant ship to a war-
ship; or whether a ship holding a com-
mission as a warship should be com-
mitssloned as such in a port of the na-
tion to which It belongs, was of the
utmost Importance and was engaging
the earnest attention of tho govern-
mnent. As, however, the government's
Information was till Incomplete on
various points, he qtho itndalr secre-
tary) was not prepared to answer at
present.
Protest Made by Kaiser.
A Berlin special says Th? Ger-
man government has t!,' :: a prompt
and firm stand in reganrl to the selz-
ure of the malls of the North German
Lloyd steamer Prinz Heinrlch. which
arrived at Arlen July 16. from Ham-
burg and Sotfhampton for Yohohansa,
by the Russian volunteer lipet steam-
er Smolensk. July 15, having enteretl
a protest against the carrying off of
the malls. end askIng for a disavowal
of the Smolensk's nation and the re-
turn of the capture. mail sacks.
The German government, the for-
eign office as s. recognizes the right
to search malls when on board the ves-
sel Itself, but claims the Smolensk hadi
no right to take off matls in hulk from
the vessel. The further argumeurt is
advanced that the right of search can
only be exercised hy a warship, where-
as the Smolensi traversed the Darda-
nelires only recently, flying the Ruts-
slan commercial flag, not assuming
the character of a warship.
The German government has not ta-
ken a positive sand on this last
point, but leaves Vhe question for fit.-
ture discussion and settlement. No
answer has >et been received from
Russia.

ALLEGED CORPSE SUES.

Alabama Man Alleges that He Has
Been Gro-sly Persecuted.
William A. Hunt, who was arrested
several months ago on the charge of
having pretended to be drownedi In
the Brazos river In Texas, and alloA-
Ing his sister and beneficiary to cot-


leet $15,000 on a life policy In Fidel-
ity ifoe Insurance Company. has flied
adults at Birmingham. Ala., for $50.000
damages against Sheriff A. t. Birgn.,
Judge I. H. Benners, the committing
magistrate, the Fidelity Mutual Life
Insurance Company and R. C. Mill-.
ken., the man who idenilfied him in
Birmingham. and caused his arrest.


PHILIPPINE BOND S FOR SALE.

ineular Bureau Invites Proposals for
Sum of Three Millions.
The Insular bureau of the war de-
partoMnt has issued a circular In.
tUtia UDpetsas for the sale of $3.0-0.-
000 of Philippine four-yearI 1 per cent
.bpads. The bids will be received until
31:0 p. M.. Augoste the proceeds to
be applied to the retirement of the out-
aManding $3,000,000 Philippine bond-.

CAW COMPANY TO APPEAL.


Ifoi5*91 *1,414 VI Sevwei %n Hurt in a Fight
Brief Summary of ost Upon Negroes at Chica.
Important Eve antt Chicago.
of Each Day.
-S INS AM KNIVES USIIRFn


-Russians attacked JapB at Motl3
Paes Sunday, July 17, and were r
pulsed with a loss of over 1,000 men.
-Owing to. the agreement among
the 3,000 Kasher beef dealers of New
York city that they buy no more beef
until the high prices created by th.
strike shall have again become nor-
mal, all but ten Kosher shops are re-
ported closed.
-At Chicago, Monday, President
DonneSr, leader of the -striking. meat
cutters, sfnt out a new circular urg-
Ing the men against violence.
-Chicago packers issued a state-
pnent Monday that about six hbndred
more nien were at work than' word
employed Saturday. Receipts of .the
day were the largest since the strike
began, consisting of 8,000 cattle, 10,000
hogs and 8,000 sheep
-The Gcrman government has ta-
ken a prompt and, flrm stand in regard
to the celzure of the malls of the
North German Lloyd steamer Prins
Heinrich, which arrived at Adefn July
16, from Hambulg and Southampton
for Yokohama, by a Russian volunteer
fleet steamer.
Democratic leaders met 1if New'
York City Monday to discuss plans of
campaign. Hon. H, (late for vice president, was present
and received congratulations. The na-
tional committee was called to meet
July 26th.
At New York, Monday, Daniel J.
Sully & Company and Daniel J. Sully
individually matde formal offers of
compromise at a meeting of their
creditors. They offer forty per cent
cash and ten per cent In ninety-day
notes.
-At Inquest over the .body of Kent
Loofils at Kingsbridge, Devonshire,
England, physicians testified that a
wound on the head was received be-
fore death.
-Admiral Walker, president of the
Panama Canal Commission, has called
a meeting of the commission in Wtash-
IDgtora for Saturday.
-Packing companies at St. Lottie,
have secured state injunction against
strIking ment clutters to forestall in-
terference with their plant or with
non-union men employed.
-At Oyster Bay President Roose.
velt Is arranging for ceremonies Inci-
dent to his notification.
-For assault on white women In
New Jersey, three Negro men are
sentenced to forty-nine years each in
the state prison at Trenton.
-Pennsylvania miners are sore over
snub of President Rosevelt In refus-
Ing an audience to a special commit-
tee sent to talk over the Colorado af-
fair.
-Postofflce at Calhoun, Ga., enter-
ed by robbers Sunday mor-ing and
$800 In money and stamps taken.
-For bilghit of htegro troops at
WVorld's Fair in St. Louis, Lieutenant
Italght, of Fourth United States cav-
alry, Is forced to resign.
-Official denial Is made at Toklo
of the report that the Japanese lost
30,000 men In a battle at Port Arthur.
Not a shot was fired on the date giv-
en.
-New York capitalists buy Popo-
catepetl volcano In MNixico and will
begin marketing its inexhaustible sup-
ply of sulphur at an early date.
-There is reason to believe that
the whole or part of the Port Arthur
squadron has gone north Into the gulf
of Liao Tung. The sound of the fir-
ing of heavy g'ans Is heard seaward.
-Three negro strike breakers were
assaulted at Chicago Sunday on leav-
ing the packing plant of Schwarzchlld
& Sulzberger. Two white men, a po-
liceman and all four of the negroes
were Injured. Revolvers and knives
were used and three of the men are
seriously hurt.
-The body of Kent Loomls, broth-
er of the Assistant Secretary of State
at Washington, who disappeared from
a passenger vessel off the English
coast over a month ago, was found
Saturday, near Plymouth, having been
washed ashore. Foul play is suspected.
-Georgia railroad commisalon de-
clares Interstate rates of roads enter-
ing Atlanta grossly discriminate
against the city and calls for readjust-
ment of tariffs within sixty days.
Rates fled by the commission within
the state are declared Just and eqult.
able.
-The fusion populists of Indiana
have issued a call for a ctate conven.
tionto be held In Indianapolis Wednes-
day, September 14. The call is ^. ,
dressed not only to populists, but to I
"Kansas City platform democrats and
slver renubtoaus."


-General Miles has written a
lengthy.letter to Judge Parker, indors,
nleg his candidacy and hoping for his
election.
-nl fighting on the line of defenses
off Port Arthur, July 3 to July 6, the
Russians repulsed the Japanese who
suffered a loss of tWo thousand men.
-Paul Kruger, former president of
.he Transvaal Republic, died In Clar.
ens, Switzerland, Thursday morning,
from pneumonia and supervening
heart waahesx.
-Meat packers refuse to arbitrate
only a pan of trouble of the striking
cuttra .nn n th.-i I #


...... e ter rtallate hy
Judge Emory Speerla Ruling le Nol turning down all propositions by the
Aeoepted as Final. packers.
According to Judge mwnory ieer. --NnBland gives permlion for body
w'o dedod at Mount Airy that street O Paul truger to pass through kin
who decided at MV unt r-t tht stre dom and the Interment of remains in
car fuines 'ol4 -nOt be laid in Sa. the Transvam l.
vtma b reMasy k dwof t the pouneu -In collaslon between a ftraeight and
,tea eg mMeNU ars. dOw wain the paicnc train Wednesday night on the
cly without MtbortPy. Many o f em Chicago and SRafternIll ja r
tolibq wtebsj dli'.; 'r e .l.ad W iK .y-eiht .. .
l os e riouslBoo m ..or,

Ji~l I


Colored Men Employed aa 8trlKa
Breakers, Are Set Upon by Crowd
of White Men and $oys While
Returning from Work.

In an attack Sund1 y afternoon on
four colored atrlke-breakers by & mob
composed of spectators at an amateur
baseball game In the vicinity cf the
stock yards, at Chicago, two white
men, one policeman and the fout
strike-breakers were severely injiir,-d
Revolvers and knives were usel anti
three of the in)nred men are In a so
rious condition.
After finishing their day's work at
Schwarzchlld 4 Sulzberger's plant, t1w
four colored strike breakers on their
way home had to pass the groun..d
Where arn amateur ball game was it,
progress. There were fully 1,00", per-
sons watching the game, post all of
whom were friends of the meat cut-
ters oat on strike.
As the four workmen approaches
the place, some one In the crolit
yelled "scab!," and instantly a rush
was made for the negroes. One of
the latter, Sam Wood, had a revolver.
and another, Grant Baker, had a knitf
and as the mob started for them they
drew their weapons. Before they coal.f
use them, however, they were knocked
to the ground by a dozen white men.
Baker scrambled to his feet and he-
gan slashing right and left, and before
the knife could be taken away from
him he had stabbed several. Wood
fired Into the crowd while lying on the
ground, two of the bullets hitting Du-
rand of the attacking party.
This opposition of the negroes set
the crowd into a frenzy and had not
the police made a quick response to a
riot call that was sent in, some of fioe
strike breakers wotild undloubteily
have been killed. As It was, ithy .
were (bthrown to the ground and knock-
ed Insensible beforeeh police cmil
scatter the crowd. Several of the riot-
era were placed under arrest, as also
were Wood and Baker.

Philadelphia Abbatoir Running.
A special from Philadelphia says:
For the first time In years the We.st
Philadelphia abbatoir was In opera-
tlion Sunday because of the threatened
scarcity of meat, due to the Chicago
strike. During the day 500 head of
cattle were s)jaughtered by independ-
ent dealers of the city.
The Philadelphia houses of insl
western packing concerns have only A
small supply of meat on hand, and the
Independent butchers of the city r-3
striving to take tp whatever iusini -I
the western houses are unable to linn-
die. The Independents declare thl'y
can take care of the entire city.. Th.rn
is plenty of live stock In sight, biRt
prices have been advanced about tiw
cents.
Recruiting offices were opened for
the puroose of filling the places of Ilin
strikers In the west. IL is claimIt
that at least forty men have been
engaged during the last week and
sent west.
------
Packers Give Out Guns.
A 'dispatch from Sioux City, Sa,
says: For their protection in case of
an attack by strikers, the Cadahy
Packing Company Sunday distribitled
revolvers among all its non-union em-
ployees.
Matters at the plant were q.ilet
during the day, no violence being re-
ported. Tho plant will resume killing
with a fair force of men.
On the mayor's return from seurrar
weeks' absence, the Cudahy Packing
Company appealed to him for adilltlon
al police protect {n at the plant.

CALL DOWN FOR CANADIANa.

Uncle Sam Objects to Government
Taking Up Immigration Buslieis'.
A Washington dispatch says: It '
probable that the attention of the
BritIsh government will be directed tin
a movement conducted officially by the
Canadian government to induce Immi-
gratlon from the United States to the
northwest territory.
There can be no objection to srch
efforts on the part of private agencIles.
but when the government Itself act.,
the matter Is one which calls for
remonstrance.


EGAN AS STRIIK BREAKER.

Former President of Central of Geor.
gia Employed by Packing House.
A Savannah, Ga., dispatch says:
Johit M. gat. formerly president of01
the Central of Georgia Railway Con
pany, has been made presIdent of the
Armour-Swift CompanyU, and Is to be
In charge of the fight that the pack
Ing concerned will W*be against the
butchers and meat taortra* strike.

FOUL.PL-AY IB SUUOPCTED.

Londeot Oflia las "le That KgeM
LOImli Woo Murdered.

both the" rWa- #etalon and the
Central Men sert,.tat a furth
eaalaaott. go the Cody ot gKen

Peial -hW w freuiA p ,,'tl


i/, .. i1









"1 tile mit tugged
I' kht moPt cons'etvatlve oa perlodt
cals, Oham ers' Journal, has recently
.presented to its readers the views of a
number of Intelligent men and women
ea o l hiMren's aUm. f regarding the coming domestic revolu-
".*l' t y qper care of tie ears. Ia tion. They, all seer to agree in re-
t two tblagsa have to be eon- guarding such a revolution as inevitable,
y local condhildon of thS and profess to believe that the reorgan.
whati- equally ittiportaat. ialilon of domestic life will not be a
the .*eral sate of tite Child'. health. Matter of choice much longer, but one
*,e t thile are uqf tl e sa itself, it must of compulsion.
alway. be remembered, that the hear- A careful study of the opinions of
jin gpparatus i q o1ece qf very dell- these students of hooiseheld economy
e ~abeebantt 9 more suited to has made it possible to form the ftot
rosl' 1 me ept n is the ball of lowing composite pen portrait of the
the' 1 o4, It an be easily Injured by servant of the future:
the ijj tetlon of a foreign body, o The days of domestic service, as it Is
by, g o ow fropi the outside. Small at present understood, are numbered.
children meqes push things into it will soon be quite impossible in a
e1ri,earaiby W y of experiment. IIn middle-class family to secure the serv-
1 ease ld uardan would Ices of any young person willing' to
khep ,yo sand send for a work from early morning until late at
Dphgiolatrt once. The child must not night. The ouly domestic service eb.
be baUkon and punished until the otb tainable will be that of a now class of
^..t is removed, and above all thE servant,; who will be better educated
urse or pother nust inot grope fot and probably far more intelligent than'
t with a hairpin tweeers, for that the present typical maid-of.all-work.,
is the way to bush it, further in. or to but Who will be even-more independ-
Cound o evetn rupture the delicate ent, If that is possible. IHer lndepend-
drumw "aembrane-an accidentt which ence will, however, be founded on hon.
y ie followed by. complete deafnest orable self-respect and not on Ig.-
antl even death, should a serious In- norance, and will therefore be. more
1lnrmation ensue. endurable. She' will be fairly -well
'here t.s, perhaps, oae exception to trained In household duties, and will
this rule of leaving a foreign body require to be left alone to perform-
alaone k until the doctor comes.: Occa. tlem to the best of her t ability. She
'alonally Insects fly into the ear, and will not submit for one moment to auny
cause gre.' angulsh by buzzing and thing approaching to dogmatic auto- t
fluttert.i b about. They cani be speedily 'cracy, and will demand the same sort
dimpoN of- ly dropping In a little of respect and tolerance that'Is already
aw ol oil or lukewarm salt water, given cheerfully to the trained nurse, "
.'As to' the Injury from the outside, The chief difference between her- aid
childre 8hbould be carefully guarded thie present race of unsatisfactory do. I
galnst' any games which include mestic, servants will be that slie will
loud shouting directly into the ear, only work for a certain number of
and it is surely needless to add that hours a daly, probably eight; she will
pulling the ears, and, above all, boxing not sleep in the house, but when her
the ears as a. form of punishment' day's work is done' she will retire' to t
should b4 held a criminal offense. It her ow'n home or to the drawing 'reom,
may tnduce partial and temporary deaf. entertainment room or study of the
ness, complete deafness and even residential club of which she Is a mewr. t
death, and it iniduiged in by a teacher ber. 1
should be followed by arrest and pub For some undefined reason this pic.
1 'rebuke. ture is not a particularly alluring one,
'riTe care of the general health as it and the writers themselves admit that t
affects the hearing is most Important the new order of things will at first be >
nla young children, particularly as re- strongly resented by housewives.. And-
Mardsa he abJect of ventilation, espec- not by housewives only will this para-
lally at night. Many children who get gon of domestic servant be looked upon
enoughh fresh air in the daytime are with cold disapproval, for every bachek
kept half auffoeated at night. Nursery lor who has lived in lodghfgs .during
vwndowI inust be kept open, nurses the days when work was done by
must kt 'be allowed to close ventil- "meorely Mary Ann" will regret the dis.
V n Without permission, each child appearance of that Incapable but at
nisit have its separate cot, placed out tractive young person.
6f the draft, but with good wide "
breathing space all round It, and the WORDS OF WISDOM;
.more signs a. child gives of being con- -- --
stitutionally' disposed to ear trouble Self-searchlug will cure self-seekinag
the more strihgent should be the ob.h- All objects lose by too familiar a'
lervanee of these rules.-Youth's Comn. iew>-Dryden. t
panon. ,.. Noman flatters the woman bhe truly c
S/' i "- loves.-Trickerman. .
SSweet peas are delightful for bou. Choose such pleasures a recreate I
quets-by themselves. But I know of much and cost llttle,-uller.
no flower that can be arranged with True greatness lies not in never fall-
them 'without seriously detracting Ing, but In rising every time we fall. t
from their beauty. It is the samnie with Disappointment' a net, a sufficient
nasturtluams and i',nsles, says Eben reason for di scuragement.-Emmons.
;iexford, i the Ladies'V World. Our doubts are traitors AtUd make ue
if I wre going to arrange i vase of lose the good. we oft -might win by I 1
sweet iM-as for the table or lite parlor, fearing to attempt.-Shakespeare. '
I noud go lInto..the garden and cut any wh0
teams bunching them lightly in my cn observe, minutely without en
land as I ciUt them, but v.-lthout trying obsered.
to produce an effect. I would simply Religion would not have enemies if
Ininch them. I would not cut more It were not an enemy to their vices.-
than a dozen or fifteen stems. Then I Massl lon.
'vould drop them into a rather tall, When charity begins at home It fre* '
slender vasr .of clear glans, of an n iU- quently acquires very domestic habits,
obtru sive color, give it a little shape. -Browne.
aid lo! the blossoms would have ar- Love is best shown iii sacrliee, and'
rafiged themselves far more satisfac- llossomis sweetest in the white gar- ;
torily than I could have done it by ments of punrlty.-Amos. "
putting them deliberately together. We understand death for the first
e -.*ey -w time whenie puts his hand upon one
t IA indispensable endowment of the wiom we love.-MadameDe Sttel.
pol)ular, girl ia :the tact, which, you Fortune's ladder was made to climb. ,
know, is only touch, only feeling, very and it is not considered lucky to spead te
quickly and surely the poise of a situ- one's time walking under it,-Anol.
atile, on only never treading on people's If we liad no failings ourselves, we th
corns, or hurting them in a sore spot, should not take so much. pleasure in s
or saying the wrong thing, says the ainding out those of others.-Wayside eI
Ladies Home Journal. It a girl have Philosopher. h
the best education that the finest col- Add I smiled to thinkGod's great. r.
legs in the land caen give, and the pret- ness flows around our incompleteness, t
tiesE face tn the town, and the most round our reslessness. is rest.-E. A
graceful figure in five counties, and Browuing
hare not tact, she will go blundering ro 'en i w re ad Is
through life, making enemies. !niing The dlatovery of hati true. and n
friends, and laying up for the future then pracilco of tlat which is good. t
5 store of regrets. Tact Is Inborn with are tie two mNost important objets n
some, but it may be cultivated. To of phllosophy.-The New World. e
succeed in wlUning regard lnd keelp.- Prayer is the greatest thing In the
Ing affection a girl must be tactful, world. It keeps us near to Cod my
ntnist hold her Impulsiveness In check, own prayer: hais been incs! weak, wa-
learn self-control, and be on the alert vering and inconstent, ydt has been the Q
to do and say kind things at the right best thing I have eter done.-Sa.mrel an
moment. .,. Chapman Armstrong.

A beautiful young lady, a member
of one of the richest and most arlas -
tocrailc families of llenderson, Ky.,
married a few years ago and went
with her husband to New York City to


The shirt-waist suit of shimmering live. The affection between her and
taffeta grows more and more con- her "old black mammy" was very ten-
spleuous on the street. der. and the separation was hard to
A color like the full-blown Amerl- bear. After the young wife had settled
can Beauty rose distinguishes the In the East she determined to have
smartest veling gowns. ".mammy" come on to visit her. and
A new w h brald for adornlig sent ier the money for her ticket.
"tub" shirtwaist suits tas a narrow Imaginetrhe surprthey saw an old
ttead of gilt that is warranted to New Yorkers when co g through the
withstand water. station'gate suddenly pounced upon. P
For ashm one of Madame la Mide's byan elegantly dressed lady, who
smartest ancies is a wide white threw her arms around the M
taffeta ribbon, with chrysanthemums, woman's neck and kissed her time and
ternatlons or roses in ratural colors agin. Dropping her bundles, the e
tralling over it. old woman seated herself on a truck,
Our old friend, the collar end cuff and drawing the lady upon her lp.
tet. ttll i witb us thls summer, and tenderly stroked her hair and ex-
really much of the style of a sbirb- claimed,: w
w'alst suit Ns gained from these acces- "My God, my baby! I'se so glad to
eoria Tioe of bIderle a ia Anlaise see y ,ho.ey."
r very ael rA. and Mardanger am- To her the fine lady was nly the
broldery orai Wtitch i Justt oxw much little girl, 'whom she had tenderly
tIn vogue. nurse jIn sickness and In health aili
Ribbon eratitn f S ah nr sum- o whom she bad lavisbe4 l the love
0t1r f ma o obwU in abundance, oet hr almple heart.-Louievllle Cour-
Plorl garla4 vn a and bounet, ltereJottaWl.
sotered w ith al iheen are new e el ti timet wish.
iwea. tal.t P mIdo, gam. a Professor Fredrick Hirtb, of Munich.
the fere, 1 t ftbb"as are a to has Inveted s ingenlas bedside&p. a-
great a$p e Te te" uaW call igbted bedroom can tell the t
Sdeep "l6 1Age aog the ft@ te H with hardly any movementL The
e s "o r e .t*t RT*P. MO sat- invenUttn conaists o a .lamp, which oet

I tr o fb.;3 l i a M naltl was tek isht4 by alctsltyt. A
.,5AN -', a nd ....I311t a,.
44 4aA i


A w se aching a ai
lkdneys. It aches whee you Iwt It
aehm when you try to test. It thioba


in changeable
weather. Urinary
troubles add to
your misery. No
rest, no comfort,
until the kidneys
are well. Cure
them with Doan's
Kidney Pills.
M rs. W. M.
Dauscher, of 25
Water St.. Brad.
ford, Pa., says: "1
had an almost con-
tinuous pain In the
small of the back.
My ankles, feet. hatids and almost my
whole body were bloated. .1 as lan-
guid and the kidney secretions were
profuse. Physicinns told ime I had
diabetes in Its worst form, &nd I feared
I would never recover. Doan's Kidney
Pills cured me in 1890, and I have been
well ever slnce "
A FRE1t" TRIAL of this great kid-
ney medicine which cured Mrs.
Dausecher will be mailed to any part'
of the United States. "'Address Foster-
Milburn. Co.. B-valo, N. Y.- Sold by
all dealers, price 60 cents per box.


What True Love I. .
Sincere,, serious love is never lov0e
it first sight.
When on look-and .the firet one,
too--blndsa man and w.mran, yoet
may be sure that one single word
will soon be sufllent .to unbind
th e m *" "
. Lastiig love comes slowly, pro-
grselvely.
Beauty is not the mother of love.
On the .contrary, It is. often love
which engenders beauty-gives bril-
ltancy to the eyes, gracefulness to1
the body, vibration to the, voice,.
The face, which reflect all the in-
ner sentiments of the heart, betrays
the love of its owner; and to beautl-

Mfdi. 1 . ..
Absenc. is a tenio for love only
wIrn men and women love with all,
heir heart and awul. When they do,
not, the ancient' proverb is still truea
"Far from the eyas, 'tar from the
heart."-Max O'RelL .

Odors b e"spirationa
Kseyoved at once free the armpits, feet,
to., by RotA. FooT Wsan. Stops Ohaftag,
Oures Sweating, Buraing, sftollen, Tired'
teet.. 1o at Drugglsts, or postpaid from
kiTS e Davo Co., Atlanta, Xa. Money baoc
I not satisfed. Sample for 1 stamp.

BLF.MAD WOMAN.
The Mistreas-bo0 you know 'anyr
thing about the lady Wao used to oc*
cupy this house? .
1he Maid-Nothing to bher credit,
mada&m. I t told that she 'had no
Maid to superintend her dreas, She
wra what you call. a self-mads wo
aan.--Chicago Journal.

Dl4e0o Germs .Cause 81ikdite,.
They are in the air w* bseathe, ULe t*tft
e* drink and the food we oat. Any disorder
A tho blood, stomach or bowels, puts these
arms to work and saoknasea and pain follow.
leo's Royal Germetuor removes the oause
nd reeforee. health. Free Booklet. 'Write
rme..tt et Medical Co., Dept. .0., Bsameas,
le, Ga. ,

A A PR]DIOAMENT'.
"Mrs. X.' ew suit came home this
morning and she's afraid to show the
ill to her husband."
"'Why, to It so large?"
"No, It's $10 smaller than usual, and
lhe thinks he'll cut 'her allowance if
he doesn't keep it up to the usual
igh flgure."-Detroit .Preo Press.


Ir. Bigger' Hucklebrry Co la
The Cklcat Southern Remedy, cures all
tomadh and bowel trobles. ohlddren
ethiqg. Made from -.
The. Little Hueseberry
hat Trows alongslde our hills and oeun-
Sns,'' ontatns an active prinelp e that has
happy effect on tb stomach and bow-
Seateai latrgvya InDr. iggetrs
uaibT Cordia&I th- rst stomach
ad bowl T o0.41yfr ry, blar-
ros.a nd .ald *e ot*
,al by aU P geislail 5a and SO bot-
N EX-CHIIE JUSTICE'S OPINION.
Judge 0, Loohrame, f Oarols. Ia
terto b. tste e that
ofb suffernimfli i.e I* eWltou a bet.
Is f ar. mggrsr H ojrtsgren Cel
urino the sme time, fe te el
sir atomaah end bowe troubtes, fy.
itsry Diarrhees. Flux ala.
old by all druggists, bs and 0 bottles.
4ALTIWANGER-TAYLOR DRUG gCO.,
Preprlteor Atgatsh Qa.
Tsylor's Cherokee Remedy of Sweet
um and Mullein will ours Coughs. Croup
d Consumption. Prfoe SSeand$l abotle.

Cotton Gin

Machinnery


RATT.MUGR
WINSHIP.
AGLIL SIMTh.
We mate te meet emplemt has e aa
sc la it oWU. We aml msua
ENGINES and BOILERS,
LNTrRS for OIL i MILL
ie si ev"tt a MaseeinMt a ttf wa.


Sontilnental Gin Co.,
emrningham Ald.
WORIWSt As MW t. WUW
eaisllte nd ashvimw e Aausroad.
If you ase goeg to the Worm's lakr you
sat t'e best swae The ,I & N. is the
tests, qualk aa best tIn. Tbuw
als deily, Thegh Puilasa Steeptag
aMdaX tatag Owe, UAw Sf*, Tie

si esil for tickets ta N., (hwwv-

Aa sVt at ftIoYNTM. 15P
Aigioaa *.1 ih tI ypSh4.5


Toleatde aue.
Pnt bne pint of tomatoes into a
saucepan, with a slice of onion. Cook
ivre minutes, then strain. Put one ta-
blespoonful of butter into a pan, add
one tablespoonful of flour; when
smooth add the tomatoes, stir until
thick, and season with salt and pepper
to taste.
When Makl*g Soup.
All the tedious skimming and'straln-
Ing o soup ca'n be avoided Iftone takes
the precaution to put In a small un-
peeled onion at the very atart aud per-
mit It to remain until one'le ready, to
'thicken tile "soup, When lifted out t.
will 'be found that this vegetable has
served -as a magnet to draw' to itself
all the floating sediment, leaving the
broth as lear as cryStal, yet in no wise
impairing ltd iburlsbing quality.
.. rmaews* Trait CikS..
One pound sour driedor evaporated
apples, soaked over night in warm-
water. Iraiu eo water aiud' simmer
two hours in two cups molasses. One
cup melted butter, half cup thick sour
cream, .two teaspoonfuls soda, one cup
brown sugar, four eggs' tour and a half
cups sifted flour, browned In the oven,'
cassia, ginger, lovess. nutmeg. lemon
rind grated,each one teappoonful. Bake
In moderate oven.-Whb-t To HEat,
trawberTy SMerbet.
Boll ohe pound, granulated sugar. and
one quart water together for sevned
mluutest add the juice of three sou'
oranges to one quart of strawberries
mash the latter and Stand in the suit
one hour; when the syrup is cold pour
it bOvs the strawberries, strain through
. cheesecloth bag and, freese the same
as ice cream;% add one -tablespoonful
sugar and beatt until white and Itiff;
remove, the dasher, tsit in this ibe.
ringue, repack' and stand aside until
wanted. '


Currled Mee.'
Wash In several waters one cup of.
rice; put It Into tw o starts of boiling
water; ndd one teaspoonful of salt;,
when the riee Is nearly tender pourt I
into a strainer; put over ho .fire' one
cup of stock; add to It two teaspoon-
fuls of curry rubbed. In a little cold
water; then add the rice to this and
cook until teuder; serve in' the centre
of a platter; pour the gravy Over .it;
squeeze the Jucle of half a. lemofi ove.,
all and sprinkle ovyer it a little Chopped
parsley, ..
etonton Drown re ad.
Onue even cup Indian meal,'.two heap-
Ing cups rye meal, oue teaspoonful salt,
one teaspoonful soda., ono cup molas-.
sea; mix very thoroughly together'the
.meal, salt and soda;, add one pint of,
hot water to the molasses and stir;
pour the molasses and water Into the
middle of the meal and stir till a
mnooth batter; put in a buttered tin.
boiler, cover tightly and set In covered
Iron kettle to boll three hours adding
"water as many be necessary.; when done
set tlle bread boiler in the water for
ten minutes.
Tomato Jolly.
Pass the contents of a can oft toma.
toes through' a sieve, rejecting nothing
but seeds and coarse fibres (If any). Put
two cups of this piluree over ,the .flrO
with two slices of onion, two cloves,
a sprig ofparsley, 'a piece of bay. leaf,
four peppercorns, or a bit of green
pepper, and two teaspoonfuls of tar.
ragon vinegar. Let -simmer flftect
minutes, then skim out tile vegetables,
etc., Aind add half a teaspognful of anilt
and halt "a two-ouace iaoksage or gel-
atine, softened by standing some timI
li' three-fourths a cup of cold water.
Stir until the gelatine Is dissolved and
pour In moulds.


r"--= ..-m



an e chair seats become more elastic
If washed in Uo4 wat *"and soap.- Dr
Ihem in the sun adairr.
A piece of spit paper wet with kero-
Bseie oil will clean am e amelled ba.n
tCib or bowl that has become dingy.
Dwellers who live In spartpmen
houses should know that turpentite
poured down the kltehe dral pipe
'will keep bthe iatet bugs away,
Lamp burners ,whibl are It constant
use should be boiled occasoltally In
soda. suds, then scrubbed and pollise
with brick dust, when they will do ad.
good service as iew ones.,
Save all your broken and erookad
carpet tacks and keep them la a box
in the kileten for claiatin bottle..
They are -better than sh.t, tfr th
sharp edge* scrape off all the s1tals,
Kerosene added to-bolling star -a
tInilespoiouful to a quart--will rvWat.
the smoothing I rousfror 1k5.g I W.
will give a glosu t t aI*It
scent wl l *I evaperste l a4e TIl|.
When d lrer spoIi, s bae '.dfi 'A
ored from eggs scour ww#ia
table salr. This will rwa~evw tB, Kt.
coloratlon, which l qausd by t
phur in the er. a, d -f .d "
wear th e-silver, '
For tosmto fritters scald and .el
ripe tomatoes d chbop tbel* 1t 11 ik,.
son with ait amd S1 "am'4 1fi t 14
enough geot i. g aW q 1 t'110at40 .
With tlhe. Sou mi w bout t sl" a aes.
spoonful of soda. Fry la deep fr at a
serve bet. .
Nickel 'plating which b1 0 spots of'
raut may be ctedU -bi cosverie s it
for a few days with utton ta .llo
Fot' this traMt* .th' brlmS
robbiug with p"w40". 4 r4$ian sof
adthea P by d bft W
aa rluabl-"l dhe lliiRH SIPS?^ 'i


deal It's too bad. I *a tOld tnet
'%s* Just been a lynchlng.
Desoon Ilatrtrigger-YaSa, parson;
ye saId you lWshed we could have
.A big rolwd here to thu openly' Of
th*e .1ioa1u revival, and I told you
I'd Nal=.- -They're all here,-
Neaw Txe0eekly.


SDtoe invtd to du S i
of any of the well-to-do yrrf 'js o
not be astonJsaed over the elabo rtte
ness or the dalntiness of the mal,,
neither 'need he refrain from ezxpvsS-
Ing b his delight over the good thinlag
to eat. 'The yrians at a most h5 '.
pitable lot of people and when they
entertain thy don't do It In any balf-
way style. Edlbles are unusual and
rather qear, but very tsty. and dlshbe
and glasses very dalnty. Syrian wInes
are delicious and so it Syrian. ooffaes
the latter always flavored Wit1h sone0
,klnd of perfumed watnr JJust though
to add a delicate, sweet odor". Per-
fumen, by the way, are very popular
with the Syrians, and If a guest Ja
soused with perfume from a dainty
glass sprinkler In the hands of the
hostess upon entering a Syrian home
he'must take it all in good part, as
that la one of the' highest favor that
can be biateoed upon a visitor. It
to apt to remind one of those obtru-
elve perfume demonstratorr girls aIn
department stores, or the grinning,.
automatic wax ladlet In theatre lob-
bles, the business of each being lo
raise a hand and spray the faces of
passersby, but on must do with the
Syrians as hlie doea In ( hie store or
lth' theatre, just gaip and pretend to
like it. .

thrioe Wrecked In a Week.
in 1888 as .the ohooner Albattosd
was driving east abfoss the Banks In
a murky storm She met her end
from a low lying berg. Of her crew
of ten only two esaped, having out
clear the dinghy. and launched It over
the stern.
Next day they were picked up by
the fishing schooner Energy, making
for the Newfoundland coast. Driven
south by bad weather she sighted
two days later the steamer Liddes-
dale, with a load, of cotton, from the
Southern Sates for England. The
steamer agreed to take the cast-
aways, ant in approaching to get to
them collided with the Energy and
ank her, though saving the drew.
Thitty-siH hosts later the Liddef-
dale herself went ashore near Cape
Race and became a total lobt. Thus
the two men from the Albatross were
Wrecked three times within a week
--berg, steamboat and rook-an expe-
rience probably unlque.-P. T. Me*
Grath, iA ,$4Cure'*l Magazine.

The Pluck of Edison.
There arq today about a quarter ot
a billion inoandescrent lamps 'in this
country. The man who has not seen
-an electrlo light Is looked upon as a
curiosity. But It is only twenty-.fve
year eilsie 10dlson ueceedede in mak-
Ing ga praotla1' eoectrto light, after
.three' yar of fatllure.
'Mr. di4on began his work on an
electric light In 1870. In two years he
had made nothlag but failures and he
had loot his health. He todk a month's
vacation a d began again. All the
greatet djetrltlans of the worldd
said that an fnoandascnt lamp was
impossible. But. .diwon persevered,
and in. a. few months more hit upon
the right idea. On Christmas Day,
1879, his offle was lit up for the Arst
tlm4 with the new lIghts, which are
today in all parts of the world.

WITaSpe 'r, entlyeured. No fitornervousa
I essat rant d y'e of Dr. llno's Great
Nrvetiotr,ltal bottle ad ettr ee
Dr. B...as, Itd., ArlAth t Phil&a., Pa,
Freight tiises carry 1,250,000,000 tons per
year.
1tases ian BWear hboes
One Sue smaller after using Allen's aoot-
Base, anowder. It makes tight or new s*oes
s y,- ures s1woll, hot, swatting, aen
all drig4ltet asosho stres, sf5. Don t a.
eept ahyubstttso.: ria paaka .spass by
m41. Add ,.A n t. oOliated, Reoy, N.Y.
h 'e wkly paper In Oklahoma
4 Mv.Wtalsw' sothno yrup forohildren
t uon, aly paia,.yree Wind eolte, e.a bottle
The Jodern locomotive costs eopt Ip,-

tso's Osr s Bthe bet tpedlolne we evermsed
O, steMt.yabuse, ad., isb..0.W.
18n7 ITI france has had thirty minis*
e fwar.
Te aploet African aUlls.
A company baa baeo formed to ex-
ploit Vietoria fsali, )n the Zambstl.
and WiUI built a hydro-electrle generat.
nhg station, with the expectatioen of
supplying power to hUe Waak ceoal
Selfda, htluwayo, th <3wel. ljgs
kIlve asd RHattrle IU4 G4il, all of-
_which a'. .._thln 0. mee
$eSUwpd, *5o0


Reliable Frlok InglA01 h O il
Sizes. Wheat aeparatoRk.






IEST INPROV5D SAW MILL ON EA O .
Large t aglnes and ollere auppfled
promptly. Shlngle Mill, Corn Mills,
Clreular sawe,Baw T'eeth,Patent Dogis
Steam Gevernors. Pull line asifln"n A
Mill Supplies. Send for free CaOtaogue,

FREE to WOMEN
A Large Tral Box and book of In-
struations absolutely Pree and Pot-
padd, enough to prove the value of
PaxtincToiet Antlacptic



Stm M ,nd





The formula of a noted Boston physcldna
and wed with _jat itcam U as Vaglinal
Wash, arLeuomrhma. PNv Caarrh, Nasal
Catarrh. Sor Throat, Sor Dyes, Cuts.
and all soreness of munsu membrane.
In localtreatment of ffeale hi H ltine Is
Invaluable. Used *as a agltl o sh rwe
challong e the wrl to produce Ita equal for
thoroigthes.L Itisa velatlqn eleaalsing
and healing power to kills t g a m Which
oause inftiamatlon and dischnarea
All lelnj d allbesa keMpasBtl| prid"lme.
fset t r yourt doA nnd to u tr t Don'r
lWr ttf I the n X Usle a O to-d
F R I 2 A. l Mass.


| FREE3 20 All Stoma


Especdit




The Sanative,
Cleansing, Puri
and Beautifyl
Properties '


Assisted by CUTICAI
Ointment p
Ski n ure,
PricelessVa

Pot prtsefwh.,
beautIng the shi, Ls

dandf, and the atoppir
fai hakr, fo moftenjgo w
aM os th gf64fdougha





SdVee, W el' Ias





ME ICAl.IfDPA

TULANR UNIVERSIY 0
lIts advsntagee for pM ica .l Misn

the getoCar..rti an wt
aa annlalosa aual 4tl
arls a intrs sase 't l

giv asatily at the boe id ou
eesion begiv Oct be r n
9 information, adndiPacs
.D., o P. DPrawer 1, .







uaranted to C(ur~ t
ciand esukinugDi


SO)UTHER*N DE 01NTAL OOL '
*sssmOe. petgs mess teeRONTH.Uwh


,f'I


I
-' 5~


TYNER'S DYSPEPSIA Ri


S T SaJ Hs almost iuparnmstur( s1%61
* ataM J oss u* In gusrentoelng e ine of
llI J dretons are bellowed.
rle a fo 0f e ntats.e for es.
f..NTM an r l, ;n.m211.
tLO IU 00 aLAN. TA .


Avery & Company

AVERY & McMILLAN,
51-5B8 outh Forayt h ., Atlanta, Go
-ALL XINHDSB 0-

MACHINERY










: 04 GODWIN. a
editor and Proprietor. o0
a
r d April 28. 1903, at Gainesville, i
Ias pecond-clan matter, under Act of M
of Marnh 3, 1879. t

ided every Tuesday and Friday, i
Year in advance.
o. Ceiti for Six Months, tt
25 Cents for Three Months. N
h
-,.. ,ADVXRVIasio RAsTG i
Readers in brevere type, 5 cents n
for each insertion. a
for display advertisements priced h
location .
ae editor Is not responsible for the
of coreapondenta or others con-
tIttig to his columns. tl

1 DEMOCRATIC TICKET. o
N NATIONAL. V
^ President of the United States f
Alton Brooks Parker. 0
ic-i res(dept
... ry G. Davis.
: AT .
rtad Otatea Senator
P Taliaferro.
Congresa, 2ad District
1 rank C irk.
"a& s lectors
A, Jednlings,
B. O .B oomee,
in, eman.
spolean B. Broward.
Itry of State
I. Clay Crawford. .
a -General
:;..WlHlam H. Eills. .

..~Croom.
s .~as ,V. Knott.
t. Public Instruction
pllowayi
iatr of Agriculture
o' missioner
ht. Morgan.
i.Q preme Court-Six Years
Si "' wick Taylor.
-'Sfupreme Court
tt S. Cockerell,
omsa S. Shackleford,
W6hitfield.
COUNTY.

,A. tosbrough,
I^. M,, Ti.llman.
inty Judge
H. Mason.

L. W. Fennell.
rk Circuit Court
Wienges.

.'W. W. Colson.
Hlector
). Dickinsou.
rtepdent Public Instruction
J'r, J. L. Kelley.
county Treasurer
'' W.H. Robertson.
V.ouuty Surveyor
James Croxton.
'For County Commissioners
S J. G. Damper,
b* J. G. Osteen,
O.Pedrlck,
iF Paulling,
J. P. Townsend.
4el stber of School Board
B.:, A,- Doke,
'W. J. Martin,
;;it. Weeks.

hnking to drown sorrows like
nag a cat fish into the ziver to

b' Mariana Times.Courift is
~r from right when it says:;
a could not be little it lie

,Atlasta Journal will not do
sany good, or Mr. Bryan any
Mt continually trying to be.

S'pe.acl h crop in Florida- thi
,j^v rl e ir than ever beprw
I hufrtti.


th woods iafull -f:jariginal
ward men now, but iUat0a just
Vrt expected it to Ibe. after hi
1I nation. ',..
evelt and Cleveland both
after .March 4, 1905~ this
will then have two livingl

Tucker's work in be-
tral city Mipaion
ztgto eternal .life.



.ro'Pa.
tiy for th. .

ffor a

lipr~


%,LJ-i I


and culvattd.--Palatka News.


A gebtl*ea ila i$ teed to be In
town topigr w in tl intent 'of
organizig a,4ompany tt manate.-
ture holidw concrete brick for
buihMqig (pvfes It la said to be
better than olsiary brick as a
blditdI l mateaj', and cost but lit,
ti, If ,asy mre.-(ben lumber.-

a. .hop.e-as Ig ,,
llwe t. p the Z Sftnu
hak* of o eti *:
"a tber
havw*
:1,Xt4j,
4J ic.. .:l __


Many a Aan whb*buq Ctt
goo4 citieti endhVf0q 0to
ury duty. By bi es5ion of X
bllgation to relity hebecomes n
lly of the criminal cases. It is
dle to complain of the non-enforce-
tent of th~ aw if the jury hbox il
o be turned ovet to the prCfel ,
I jurors or to, Ignorant and' .
. uenced men...'
It n often a bardshlp
he jury, says t i
News. It .tabe het
wodrie and bae ivexs
ong hours o l n- itn
nany r, portable
lad ua i rl re, the
habit malysyt he on a very
res:40 W itoenape]ry .er-
Vice ky .". pretext or anotilier.
Sooie*r pay the penalty.
there cannot be enforcement 'of
tbe law qatil decent iron awpkq tp
the necessity of discharging they
Sblil tion to serve on the jury. It
jurld bea most excellent ide, to
brn a civic society whilty It two
obligations. The first should be
Lhat every member would leda
to vote pn election dy a 4 i ae-
cond*duld be a protM'is ever to
evade service on the jry. There
would be a wor4dte mr ptfjit
in such an orgaulnstion *-' DaUlx
Capital. .
The abdVa Is w true and sensible.
The attemot.t escape)jury duty is
almost always by the very men
wlbo oOIld make the best jurrors,
while those who "bang around" the
court houses hoping to get on the
jury are almost always unfit to
serve in such a capacity. It 'nay
not be putting it too song to say
that the man who can aerve on it
jury without its causing him any
inconvenience, and the man who
really wants to serve should
not bi permitted to do so; while the
man who cannot serve without in-
convenience to himself, and the
man who really does not want to
serve generally make good. juror.
and shooud be sought put and pat
into service. Surely no good citi-

except when it be the thing next
to impossible for him to serve
WILL VOTB FUR PARKBR.
There to more Northern capital
invested in the South now than
ever was before, and many millions
of this capital are invested in enter-
prises owned -and controlled by
Republicans. Thise millions would
not be Invested in the South if tylit
white men were not in control ol
thie affairs of the South. If Mr.
Roosevelt should be re elected and
carry out his race policy it can not
he doubted that the South would
virtually be thrown back into. a
state similar to -the reconstruction
period, which was a veritable va.p
pire on the body of Southern ildus
try and kept Northern capitalists
front looking Southward for places
to invest their money. These Re
publican investors are not ignorant
of these facts, and they want th<
white man to rule where their'cap
ital is divested, and thousands '*o
them will vote for Parker.
Quit scolding the boys about try
ing to climb into the band wagon
that is the proper thing for them ti
do; better climb in the wagon thai
to atand on the outside and barl
at it as it moves along. Ever,
prodigal son should be ,lopmes
home, -and they are welcome; cow
along, boys; come and pet in th
band wagon and be good and we
forgive the wrong yole did.
Congressman Rolfrt W. Dan
has purchased of Chai B. Rowto
the old Vore place, three miles 01
of thq city on the Penlel read. ?1
is Mr? Davia' purpose to eat the p
tire tract in fruit and pecan trel
The old residence on the place ml

~a tbq place generally Improve


tainty about where money for thbe
Republican National Campaign
fund is to come from. The g o. p,
leaders seem to be getting uneasy.
They remember that Hanna is not
with them this time.
Parker and 'avis, the Democrat-
iq somilaes for President and Vice-
President. saw saeb other for the
first time last Wedlesasy. It may
never be known just exactly what
each thought when he first saw the
other.
Every farmer, turpentine, phos-
phate and lumber man in Florida
should advocate a vagrancy law
for the Ptase. Such a law would
40 upach towards settleipg the labor
l't in i Florid.
Mta. Maybrick. the American
woman who has been imprfaoned
iU'gland fpr years for the murder
of her husband has finally been lib-
erated. -Mh. lt EnAgland for
Prape tlastt'nauday.'
TI. Would respectfully
jugMat tha a few owmpaper editors
-'4In thi State and elsewlare-- who
are continulug to fight Bryan stop
their foolshues and b*an to fight
Roosevelt,
"I have traveled in all sections of
thi epuntry," said a genteman in
$okeounvllle a few days ago "but I
sever 1".'4 $ 1Auer clmdate any-
hOes thaen whe Ie1 7jaorida.'
SWhat the t0iH wold geds
no. is., A .Snn. ., ,
*Wh4a.h*el ter .'4 g t ;.r vna

tI,


plot N
-'- ':tlei ': ieSatS-Nebraska
fWltitleg the country and
tJan was organizing h1is
Sfrad Mr. Tibbles, who had been
gucated for the law, w-ar prntlt*-
ing in Council Bluff. He become
converted by John Brown's argu-
ments and. left the la v to follow
that intrepid leader.
"Quantrell, willth a party of .Iria
.*boiderprem otwce gave chase to a
few of John Brown'lt meu and cap.
toured Tilbles, his comrades escap-
ing into a nearby hiding place.
Three times Quantreli and his men
hanged Mr. Tibbles on a convenient
tree, cutting him down twice-with
the promise of his life if he would
divulge 'the. whereabouts of his
comrades. He steadfastly refused.
and the third time the 'borderers'
Istrung hlin up and rode away. As
soun as they dared Mr. Tibbles'.
comrades crept front the brush and
cut him down-none too soon, as it
took hours tV revive him."
All of the talk that has been in-
dulged in about fancy prices of
cantaloupes whipped from Gaines-
ville during the season jist closed is
not true. Some of the shippers
got good prices for some shipments
and made some money, but some
shipments failed to pay expenses
and left the shippers in the "hole."
The OGanesville physicians, and
other enterprising citizens of the
town are becoming thoroughly
aropsed to the importance of hav-
> ing a hospital in this city, and
i we sincerely trust that the efforts
t now being put forth in that direc-
tiou may be successful.
Whent Judge Parker is elected it
Si safe to say that Captain Hillman
will have,a voice in the,distribution
of what federal plums the Demo.
cratic president may have at his dis-
Sposal, and by all the. natural rights
g and proprieties, he should have.-
. Pensacola Journal.
The Gainesville Star makes the
true and tJimely observation that "A
Svagrancy law of the right kind in
Florida would cause labor to be
more plentiful and more trust-
worthy, and would result in a
great decrease in crine."-Tainpa
Daily Times.
Hearst is being congratulated hel.
cause .he sent congratulations io
Parker, though no one had alny
i good reason to believe that lie
i would not congratulate and earn-
e.tly support the nominee of the
I Democratic party.
There seems to be some q uert


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


ir f "' s*"- ^



r / .''t'a'T~''- t


W. R. THOMAS,

Gainesville, Florida.




Robt. McClellan,

FUNERAL DIRECTOR

AND" EF'IBAL1I ER.
Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business lu This Line. Tele-
graph and Mail Orders Attended to
Promptly. ........

.-DEALER IN-

PICTUfl PRXME~ .
Kr RUBBER SfAMPS
RI T gOO AND UPHOZTWKARY.
Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
GAINESVILLE, . FLA. .
3Choice of Two Through Car Lines

Choice of Two Through Car Lines


ST. LOUIS, MO,


Atlantic Coast Line.
Montgomery and L & N. or Dixie Flyer Through Atlanta
and Chattanooga.
Round Trip -Rates From Gainesville

$44.10 $36.80
On sale daily. Good till Decem- On sale daily. Good sixty dlais.
ber25. 2235

2Q 65 Ont sale July 19 and 26. Good ten
Qn sale daily, Good fifteen days. days and in coaches only.
For reseryvtiqn and Information apply to Agents Atlantic Coast Line, or write
AddrewssaI f .R BjOVSTON, Com'l Agt., W. D. STARK, Trav. Pass. Agt.,
.4 W. .pay S., Astor Building, Jacksontille, Fla
H. M. EMIKRSQN. Tra. &., '" W. CRAG, Gen. Pa. Agt.,
Wilm.WaMton,N .. Wumlngton, N.'C.


Subscription to the
Twice-A-Week Star.

C- C. THOMAS. ,
ATTORNUV AT LAW,
usineasrle, .- Florida.
Opposite Brown House.
'Phone No. 97.


T. F. Thomas





Company.


*full lit qil ..
-S*


CHRISTOPHER MATIHESON,
ATTOIINYV AT LAW,
Gainesville, Florida.
Office in Miller's Law Exchange.

DR. HARRV LE"I JARVI S.
DPNTAt, SURGEON.
Porcelain Inlay work andi the regular.
tion of teeth specialties. Office in Mil-
ler's Law Exchange, with Dr. G. R
Tiaon, Gaoin.avill, pia,


BRING Us
Your Chickens, FgRh,
Vegetables, and in fact all
kinds of Country Pro-,
duce.
WE PAY
Highest Prices for Coun.
try Produce, and Sell as
Cheap as tChe Cheapest.

CAL ON SQnN
., US'whoa yOu want Sta-

.-^t1^V G, ^'


VI.


SIn Stockw and Are constantly receiv- *
i -t ate, Shoes for Men, *
S Wa(t and Children, t popular *
,I prices and of the best makes. 4
W.-.c"'l.-J : .. 4ll

Particular attention to the Ladies
"BrckOrt" and Mens "All Amer-
ic.a" a nd- "Walk Over" grades.

J. D. Matheson, a

I #hol and Leatijep to1'e. qaineoville, FI.




W.R. Thomas,



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


GOanesville,


THE STAR,,






THIS PAPER is published in the inter-
est of the 'Moral, Business and Politica In-
terests of Gainesville, Alachua County and ,
Florida, and in the financial interests of its
editor and proprietor.
THE STAR is the PEOPLE'S paper, 4
and will advocate such candidates for office-
as the editor conscientiously believes are the .
people's best friends when principle, experi 4
ence and ability are all considered, and, ,
while friendly suggestions are always wel- ,
corned, the policy of THE STAR will be con- .
trolled only by its editor and proprietor.
SEND US ONE DOLLAR and receive
for twelve months



ITHE STAR,|

D. E. GODWIN, Editor,

Gainesville, Florida. $





Air Line Railway.
Schedule 1-ffective December 7, 1903.
.7.......TE N D I I -


8 55jP
10 45P


) 12 5.1a
) 2 13a
) 7 20oa
4 i8a
5 398
It 2ua
I I 46a
12 3op
p 6 45a


27 I 11 55 SOUTHERN DIVISION. "


3 40p
5 03p
5 36p
5 36p
8 5P


Lv .

Ar.
Lv
Ar
Lv .





Ar .


NORTH AND EAST 34 66 WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56 57


S. Jacksonville .
- Baldwin .
.... W aldo ..
{GAINESVILLE
. .Cedar Key .
SSilver Springs .
OcaFa .
. Wildwood .
. Orlando .
. Dade City .
. Plant City .
Palmetto .
* Manatee
. Saraota ., .
. Tampa ...


.Ar

SLv
. Ar
- Lv


54 1 34 I 5 "


5so
10a
Poan
54a
14a
5oa


7 '5a
6 30a
4 04a


I 55a
12 23B
7 oop
10 a8p1
9 23P
4 45P
o5P

oup


T V


4 2"


iI 5p
1 1 561)
S 25a
Iu 37"
9 45a
7 4 2a
7 27a
2 0ilk
.S 9sj


I.v Jacksonville .. .. 9 ooa 7 Sop Lv Jacksonville. 3 40p 25a
tAr t-ernaniina o 4 a 9 oop Ar Lake City .... 5. 51P II ,a
Ar lriinswivk . ip 10 35P Ar Live Oak .. 6 35P 1 2Ilp
Ar Savnunalh 1 01p I !5oa Ar Madison .. ..... 7 551 InJ '0
Ar Fairfax 3 09p I 44a Ar Monticello ....... 9 1op 3 l sp
Ar Denmark ..... 3 57P 2 2oa Ar Tallahassee. .....9 401) 3 251)
.\r Columnu.. ... .. 5 30p 3 55p Ar Quincy .... 1.......... 7
Ar Camden 7 40op 5 54a Ar River Junction . .. o
Ar llamlet ....... 9 55P 8 o5a Ar Pensacola . . 1 5
At Wilmingtoi, ........ 12 o5p Ar Mobile . .. 2. '1
Ar Southern i'nes .. I ISp 9 36a Ar New Orleans ........ 7 25a
Ar Raleigh. ........'I 53P 45a Lv Jacksonville . 3-. .p
Ar I'ortsmouth.. ..... ui oa 5 35P Ar Macon . . ... 4"
Ar Richmtond, Va .. 6 35a 3 12P .
At %Vnsbingto.; 1.;&E ^ 1 .. . 7 5t
Ar Wasllingtor.......... 1a 8 3qP hlattar.gog .............I,',q
Ar Italtiniore ... .. II 25a I I 2jt Nasbv lp... ......... WI '
Ar Philadelphia ... 36 p 2 5 aa ts ... 7 3'.
Ar New York 4 Sp ( 3 Chicago_. . . .
Connections for 1Pa1netto, Msntate, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31, except Satur-
days. front vilainesville.
Traln No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room Pullman sleepera between
rauipa, Jacksonville anui New York, via Richmond and Weanington, Vestibuled
clay coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, va Richmond. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, Sealboard Mail, (lay coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
Jacksonvllle andWasington, 11 drawingg roo ullmanaleep rs bew Ta"11,
Jacksonville and New 'orkg. n a per between T
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford, Wannee and inter-
mediate points, and at Archer with Early Iird branch.
Stos. 56 and i, _Vullman sleeper between New Orleans and Jacksonville.
Steamers for Key W t l )laV"na.-LeaVe port Tampa tlpnpdays, Tpes.dyss aIl
Thursday, nif:11:9 P.
A. 0. M IONEI,, As't Goen. Pas Agent, Jaoksoaville, Fla.
. COBB TicketAgevillt, Gainesville.


Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co


Time Table in Effect July 11, 1903.
I ... .. . ; ,.,. ... .
No. 6. No.4. ]N. No,. I.
Daily a STATIONS. DBy.
Su mday. y


IV P.1..VVM. t Am Ar P.M.
7 45 ,. Fa lrfld .....
Irvin .... ... ....
n Wi Dun rvr n .. .........
S11 .. .. -soul Id ..
8 mHokman ... ... .......
: 8Lab. m ontoa ... .s.o... .. .
...... M tm opy .. ..."... ... .
b ......... 00 r 1i ....... .... I. ......
50 .... IP,, .:.:.:::.... ...
55 .. a..... ... .
v wA. "..... ..

1 ~544~ 1A. & ..Aa......... '


Ar P. M.


f40
it to
A 40
Tab
Ar A. t.


I I .r
1AM
11.11
8 I" p
B Bp
11 10 I
4 10 p
7 4b1 pp
!?At p
I IA:r PM


o i -A ..,
....slaaina. A. L .. ....
... Alit d ..


T' ,,,I, ,


....,... .


0964
I .


.


S .


- --I-


13
.-


SJEA ISLAND COTTON.
Sea Island Cotton Seed. Bagging and Twine. W9rtus Leatlu, ,t
Strips or Sides. Manufacturers of the JAMES DOIG IMPRO\VEI
ENGLISH SEA ISLAND COTTON GIN.


on .-Florida.


NORTII AND EAST 34


66 WEST & NHW ORLIKAN8 56 5 7