The Gainesville star
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048582/00108
 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 26, 1904
Publication Date: 1903-
Frequency: semiweekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
Coordinates: 29.665245 x -82.336097 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1903)-
General Note: Publisher: D.E. Godwin, May 1, 1903-<Sept. 27, 1904>; W.L. Hill, Oct. 4, 1904- .
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002046228
oclc - 01446361
notis - AKN4160
lccn - sn 95047242
System ID: UF00048582:00108

Full Text

it.:' A ~, V




rani~c yR aresqidislcat, two Viec-l'resislent. n Sec-
retary, a Treasnirer, a itiiarn of Trustees
fl and an .Execulive Conimittee. all of
Which shall be elected for a term of one
SA 'COUNTY year, but sallas in each case hold office
until their successor are duly elected.
--- The election of officers shall lie by ballot,
a rn d the votes of a majority of the niemi
Gainesville and Alachua Gountyt,,y r present ant qtulifed to vote shall be
Hospital Assoclation. necessary to elect. .
Article VII.-Duties of Officers.'
|Section i.-The President: Thei PtIesi.

ORGANIZED -HERE FRIDAY.. lent shall preside at the meetings o thie
i Association, lie shall appoint all cornm.
-- nmittees not otherwise provided for; he
An nthulastc Meeting-Con- shall see that the other officers do "ot
An enthUSatic Meeting-Con neglect to perform their duties; lie shall
stitution Adopted-Other cast the deciding vote in case of s tie,
Matters. and shall perform all duties pertaining to
SI.i ollice, and such other duties as cus-
The Gaineaville and Alachua County j tolns and parliamentary usage may
iHospital Association was organized int require.
this city last Priday. Section 2.-Vice. 'residents. The Vice.
In compliance with a previous call aI Presidents shall assist the President in
a goodly number of representative citi- the performance of his duties, and in lisa
zels met in the court house at 5 o'clock, absence the First Vace-President shall
p. m and Dr. J. F. McKinstry, Jr., stat- preside, and in the absence of the First
cel the object of the meeting and moved Vice-l'resident, the Second Vice-Presi-
the election of Dr. J. Harrison Hodges as dent shall preside; and in case the Presi-
temporary chairman. After the election denit and both Vice-Presidents are absent,
of Dr. Hodges a motion to elect Dr. I.. the Association may call any member to
Lartigueast*elporary secretary prevailed. the chair.
During the meeting a number of gentle- Section 3.-The Secretary. The Secre-
men made remarks and offered sugges- tary shall keep a record of the prceaed-
tions. inag. of the Associations, and shall be the
Thesecretarypreented theconstitution ciistodian of all papers, books and rem-
qf the association, which had been care- orls belonging to the Association, except
fully prepared;' Upon motion the conssti- stch books and records as are necessary
tution was unanitlmonsly adopted. io be kept in the hands of the Treasurer,
The next badness in order vas tshe andi at the hospital. He shall conduct
election of officers, which resulted as ful sucll correspondence and prepare such
lows, there being no opposition: I reports as the Association or the Board of
President, Hon. H. F. Duttot: W. R. I'1'rustees may direct.
Thoasis, vie-nt readent; ueo. W llyde, | Section 4.-The Treasurer. The Treas-
second vice-prealdent; Dr. H. Larigisie- larcr shall be tle custodian of the moneys
secretary; B. P. Richards, treasurer. It fthe Association. He shall demand
The following' gentlemen were elecltel. ansI receive all fundedue theAssociatfon,
as a board of trustees for the elnsusi i toge-ther with all bequests.and donations.
year: Hon. W. G. Robinson, C. 1. lit- shall pay money ou o of the Treasury
Chase, C. A. Colcioagh, P'erry NI. Colson, I o'i13 o a written order of the chairman
W B. Taylor, W W. Hanep A. |. 1f ltlie Board of Trustees. Such order for
McW. B.Arthur, H. E Taylor Rev. T, th payusestt of funds must be counter-
Hay Dr. u, H. TaHodgylor, Rev. J V. '- 11 nel ly the Secrelary of the Associa-
Hay, Dr. J. H. Hedges, Dr. J.1,'. tL-tstatedheo
Kinstry, Jr., and C. C. 'edrick; ex-osriciou Iio' all asusL state the object for which
trustees by virtue of their poitiolis i, tl epcndithre is made. He shall keep
chairman of the board of county co.,,sll 1 te rana o of hi office
sioners and city council, respectively, I. I l.l ,I ,ll isject hisaccounts to-such ex
T. F. Thomas and Geo, K. KBroon.e. .a.nIttion, .ald make such reports as the
There was a great deal of interest 11 i. ay anL smasy order. He shall give-
ifested at this meeting. Two ilauarI .u.ar s| ,,l1 to be paid for by the- Ai-
and fifty names were submitted ascl.hr ,- ola aih annm as the A lchartetion
members of the association, this unl, II Tru The
having signed a petition to a i 1 ',I eesshoard of Trunsst of. t elve
-enibership fee. Rev. 'l'hsaa i l:,o,,r.l >.- lsi-.tes shall consist of twelve
membership fee. Rev. Tharpeter. I... l 1I i.r. ,, be elected annually. It shall
yrs of the i W. Carbyteria a a K' i- .ity to take charge of the prop-
torgh Methodirst churches, ae n i. n I lc l-ociltiQn; to lease, buy or
augh Methodist churches, mde r. P[li ,,eI aLt erect such
priate remarks conc-erninig tile sicct.-".%I -I, 1 ,, .t.te ail ti may irec t.
of a cltaritalfle hospital in Guise-. siL I I .g ., t heAssociation may direct.
f a charitahle hospitals in taieill.. I i property thatL may come to
4and at the conclusion of these rein srti it. s-.-,,s i,llI rt Ofl purchase, invest-
were heartily applauded. eilaluseil, shall ves In
I'pon motion the Alachua counts t- I- I, eiloiWe, sd..I. al vest ina
lea S t lit"1 u.. ] i I i tter5, and they shall
iral Society was requested to gt-l ., h.1.t" .li ,,c,il allairs of the As-
this organisation the names of s a.il-le .u .- e i.w, secretary and
poeroias to serve on the executive co01, .1 he Associatiola, the Chair-
inittee, as provided by the coitstitutiion. tl e L oar. l 1 -outy Conmiion- i
It was recommended that the boar-I ol .,tl ou the resident
trustees immediatelysend out conlsnit tees, r I, \lt otil l of i thei City of Gaines- i
to he appointed by the board, for the puiir. ll toa,sall behe ity o f Gaicio,members-
pose of soliciting subscriptions in Ite f i .:oridlafall b tees. The Board l
city and county. uall ake oa aoal report to the Aa- r
The ladies of Gainesville are deeply i- .ll ,ike a a bsl report i Board the As-
Icrested in this movement, and will soot "'T.tr i Te4sa coslittute a quorum.
organized an auxiliary association, to ,rastets shall cutitu C mmitee. The
work in cooperation with this associa. e co( 6.-Oilxecu Oti itee. f he
ti.kxecuLIve C(2o-usittee, colnsisting of liv9 11
w memibls of the Associatiou, elected an-
A lqQtiqn w ma.de that the hoard of unally, shall operate, under the direction
trustees proceed immediately in the siat- of the Board of Trustees, the Hospital.
ter of securing a chapter for the.assoLia- It shall be their duty to take charge of the
tion, which will be known as the Gaines- management of the Hospital and carry
ville and Alachua County Hospital Asso- out its work; to have a close supervision
ciation. The affair willbeof a charitable over all the internal affairs of the hospi-
nature, and It is proposed to erect mag- tal, to employ and discharge all the nec-
nificent hospital buildings to occupy a essary help, to make frequent visits to
space of one block, including lawns and the institution, to enforce rigid cleanll-
out-house. ness and discipline, to see that the work
The next meeting of the association is done methtxodically anJ in order; to
will be held subject to the call of the cause to be kept proper books and rec-
board of trustee words, to see to the proper ventilation,
COnttlTUlMoN ADOtheD. lighting and heating of the institution1
The follolnag 9oqlsltitu;on was unani- to see that the ^rousida are kept apt and

The purposes of this Assalation shall bshall pass upon the admission of patients
be to establihl awd maintain a hospital in to hospital, and may exclude those a-
the city of Gailaville, Florlda; to re- fering from contagious or ilectiou dis-
ceive and disbunse cotqltsntlons for char- eases. They shall make monthly reports
table purpose sad to peniote as far as in writing to the Board of Trutees. The
may be possible, the welfare of the sick Chairman of the Board of Truastees shall
-and suffering people f Alachua county, be, ex-officio, ameomber of the flxecnUve
Article III. V4esqb -shp. Committee -
The 12et, ef I 4dmdelation bshll Article VIII.--Adjustm1Int of Difficul-

tie sach pencqai be Associaties may ties.
elet, who wh l a .i t sthe Coastitu- In case of any conflict or dispute oVIr
tlon and 3y4- t the TrMeasr- questions of authority or the performance
r such annual o may be provided of duty, or the admnislon of patients
In the by.law. the hospital, or differences d ois be-
Article I 1 twen offices of the Assmodalo, or be-
Meetings ll Shall be tweae employee of the Assesition. or be-
held ht such a' mas be twga officers and employes of the
determined At least elation the matter shall be refet to
one atinnal etion c s Boua of Trtef whoe

a"'t u. uste Zt

s-,aiD cr- t," t ea Oftl. 3 *4't 'h 5'5

11 Who .wr00- "o



A British Steamship Sunk by the


Russian Cruisers Making
North Sea and English
Channel, Etc.


Vokohama, July as -The Russian
Vladivostok squadron. while off Idzu.
Sunday, sank t he British steamship
Knight-Commander, bound from New
Vork with a general cargo for Manila.
The crew of the vessel were transferred to
the British steamer Tainan, which arriv-
ed here this morning. The squadron also
sank .two Japanese sailing vessels, and
captured a German vessel, which is be-
lieved to be the steamer Arabia, having
3,ooo tons of flour aboard, and a British
steamnishap, the name of which is not yet
known, which was sent to Vladivostok. "
Tokio, July s3.-The Russian Vladivos-
ok squadron which has been in Japanese
waters forsompe daye past, was sighted
this morning twenty miles from Kammsu-
gara, in the prefecture of Shimoas. The
vessels Were steaming eastward very
- lierli, July 35.-It Is understood that
Russia's five auxiliary cruisers which
were rcetly purchased fr-om Germany
are making a cruise to Lbe North Sea and
the Englisah Chaunnel. Seisuree are ex-
pected, against which there are no legal
objections. .
Tien TwIn, July 25.-In accordance
with the orders issued by Gen. Kuropat-
kin, the Russians began the evacuation of
New Chwang yesterday.: Today the
rallrway station wasseen to be in flames.
It is evident that the Russians, before
leaving the city, put considerable prop-
erty to the torch to avoid its use by the
Japanese. %
Chee-Foo, July 25.-The German
steamer Chee-Foo reports that she was
stopped and searched by Japanese tor.
pedo boats, and that after her release was
fired on by the Japanese.
Washington, July as.-Minister Con-
ger, at Pekin, cables the State Depart-
ment that the Russians evacuated New
Chwang this morning. He also cables
that they captured a British steamer.
Minister Conger does not mention tbe
name of the steamer or point where cap-
ture was effected.

Old and Highly Respected Citlzen
Died Yesterday.
After several weeks ot Illness, Mr.
9. 1 ... .. .. ..-2 1_R I -. .

Will Sell Eapanoa Lumber Compasy
At a meeting of the creditors of the
Espasola Lumber Company, which was
held at the office of Hon. W H. Palmer.
referee in bankruptcy, In this city Fri-
day afternoon, Hon. Perry M. Colson, of
this city, was selected as trustee of the
property of the bankrupt company.
The plant is located at Prairie Creek,
between this city and Rochelle, and is
one of the most valuable plants of its
kind in thla section of the State It was
built by J. L. Ketley & Sons, alter their
old plant. was destroyed by fire about
two years ago, but-at the time of the fail-
ure was owned by other parties, and man-
aged by A. J. Patterson.
Trustee Colson will proceed as soon as
possible to sell the property for the bene-
fit of the creditors.

Baptist. Methodist, Presbyterlan.
The Baptist, Methodist and Preebyte-
rIans of this city will hold union services
every sunday night from now until the
last Sunday in: September, to all of which
services the public. is cordially invited.
July 31, at Methodist church, Rev. T.
P. Hay, of the Presbyterian church.
August 7, at Preqbyterian church, Rev.
S. 3. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
August 14, at Baptist church, Rev. iT.
P. Hay, of the Psrebyterian church.
August as, at Methodist church, Rev.
8. B. Rogera, of the Baptist church.
August s8, at Preebyterlan church, Rev.
W. J. Carpeiter, of the Methodiat church.
September 4, afBtiat bchurch, Rev. W.
J. Carpenter, of the Methodist church. .
September ii, at Methodiat church,
Rev. T. P. Hay, of the Presbyterian
September 18, at Presbyteriqn church,
Rev. S. B. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
September 25, at Baptist church, Rev,
T. PJ.ay, of the Preabytarian church,

.0.Deth at Archer.
Mr. W. I. Hahn, of Boston, died at
Archer last rtiday night, of contistmption.
Deceased came to Florida several
months ago, with the hope that the mild
climate Would cause his restoration to
health, but it waa. too late, and he passed
awal after all that possibly could be done
for him bhad best done.
The body was embalmed by Dr. T. P.
Tkpms and shipped to Boeton for inter.
meat. -

Will AMrrv To~ay.
Mrs. S. B. Rogers and children, wife
and children of the pastor of Gaines-
ville' PFirst Baptist Church, Wil arrive
In the city today, and will be gladly wel-.
comed by the Baptist people, and other
friends of Mr. Rogers. .The pastor came
nearly two months ago, and during this
time his family, has been visiting relatives
and friends In West Florida, and vill see
Gainesville Jtr the Sfat time today.

John w Phifer dled at h ishomie Ia Reat Scott Was Depod.
GainSville yesterday evening at 6:3o St. Loull, July so.-W. T. Scott, peel-
Dclock.ed wa a natve of North dental candidate of the National Negro
eceased was a native of North Caro- Liberty party, who ia npw serving a
line, but he came to Florida many yean twenty days' sentence ihi the Belleville,
ago. He first resided at Campvtlle, then Ill., Jil, charged with keeping a disor
at Rochelle, and for the past few years in dody hcue, ham bee deposed. George
this city. U. Tysrw of Ott mwa, a., ha been
He was ond of the county's oldest aand !hob to *lks ies .i sads wtost by
bat citizens, and his death il univerally -a l a 6t.- sVao New
Mr. Phifer leaves to mourn his demle e
an aged wife add three sotb-W. B., i. 0*W s Vealls AMtatks
I,. and J. A. PhlfW-beeded a ehot of M o ews Camp Oostsdh%
others relatives and fleads, ate Vetassas on toge Wd te "est at the
The funeral will be held from the real-. Met dit rW te* mo5at J:X.
dence this afternoon at 340. Rr. W. J. eio to waite (t I t Itt
Carpenter, pastor of the MethodItt .t. t, t..
church, will conduct the services, apad T. Jos W '.. *. *.
i. Thomas will have charge of the JMo. C. M A-t
funeral arrangements. hjt
L. W. Fennell, Horace Bernaett, W, D. ,
Dickinson, J. D. Ma bheao, 8. Hall and
J. A. Shannon have bWe requetd isi 4i4l l Cmlu *4t .
act as pallbamrs, and all friends ian- wtt Imw I e c.ta t th
tited. The intermtit will be in lEer. i-Normb outueills W e0 lt (hi10tyla at
green cemetery. o'shea, *1s ptr S att'- ete

a invited ti attlid. .
o h \ r pi',e c." m
If it is job pruit y your order to the star. It *111 have
pyrmpt attentiK, and work and prices i the tt^. it61 lgo u *rlo at
will suit you. Patradie. .

ir V"It, A I i -

Mrutb .


Try Pagan'a market for bet medAt. .
F. M. Rniuaey. of 'Wataboota, waMa
business visitor to the city Saturday,
If yon want to huy, rents or soil a
house-See Moyers.
Mr. and Mrs. Isaac Levy are visiting
the latter's parents, at Augusta. Ga.
Will have samples new crop
Rloe August 5. J. O. Andrew*
Major W. tR. Thonns retu neld yester-
day from a week's sojoust at Atlantic
Hon. W. A. St.'ckland of Paradise,
was among Saturday's business vbistors to
the city.
"larry Gracy, from Grncy's iill, ess
transacling business in town Saturday
Mr. Phillip Miller returfiel yesterday
from a week's stay at Atlantic Beach and
L. K. Edwards, of Irvi-te, manager of
the crate factory at that place, w a In the
city Saturday.
T. F. Davis, a prosperous vegetable
grower of Rocky Point, was trading- in
the city Saturday.
Presiding ElderJ. P. 1lilburnofOcale,
was the guest of Rev. W. J. Carpenter,
this city, yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Draeger, have re-
moved from Rocky Point, and are now
residing in Gainesville.
0. W. Hyde returned a few days ago
from Candler,.In Merion county where
be has property interests.
E. B. Godwin aud 1. C. Gracy of
High Springs were among Uie buaiess
vilstorl to the cty yesterday.
Mr. and Mrs. Wjlliim Littlednie. and
daugbte., Misa Lott'.i, of Hawthorn,
were In Gainevllle Saturday..
Dr. J. Harrison Hodges is speuding.a
while at Hot Spiings. He will also visit
other poltita before he returns.
Superintendent IL. R. Barker, of the 0.
& 0. railroad, and Col. I. E. Voyle,
made a business trip to JacLsonville
Capt. Jnu. Pennell, of Campville, is
quite Ill at his hbme there, and his many
Gainesville friends hope to hear of liis
early recovery.
Cuba LAnds-Large Treaot far'
eoolnlmtln purposes at low
pplime whi. t!ty last Addrese
J. 0. Anldrowa, ,aPlnevlylie, Fla*
Mis Mertle, Oraecy, a pophilai young
lady of Columbia, Tenns a: rived fa thet
city yesterday, and is the guest of Mr.
and Mrs. J. B. c10Dotnld, iu ltait
Editor JI.N. lile, of that sprightly pa-
per, the Levy County Advocate, at Wit-
liston, Was a vialtot to hl aci'y yesterday,
and while here he paid the tiar otlce 4
fraternal visit.
Col. Those. it. Oweus, Illgh Springs; J.
I. Griffin, Joneeville; Monroe Venable,
Kanapaha; Waterman Johnson, Micanopy'
and William Danghtry, Rocky Point.
were in the city Friday. ,
Dr. U. S. Crill, a prominent citizen and
burese man of Palatka, was haer Fr;day
to attend a meeting of the creditors of
the aspanola Lumber Company, which
fortaerly did basiniaesoutat P'ralreCreek.
1A rewrived a complete liet Mirsse
B-,!I-fdretie Qhftlqd slat Saq0d1s, also
"qtb lito jar odill04eddgt onr
r.,ilfre biylnt We will sT y"u
tSil L.C. mltn,
S, 04J. Pasmer, of the old reltalle
aDecmaoerst, was an agffreobe
smeilesth eStah r oSi1e yeeiftlnay, lrothlWA
Pauiet r am. t Onis Q{lville to al:tend .'
aleeMItte thi 0 Chipter liteas here It .

*5 C.- t1 -'t

as-.' S 6* Sap w ^ffwfry^- '^f~~

In the cirlsit court, iiht_'.iiW^
chirult, Alachut county,
chancery. -. ;.',. ',
Mary A. Nettles
va. e Bill fot Dtvorcm,.
M. J. Nettles,. I
It ap by affidavit a W
ow btf atbo awve.

'wage ste
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4MtrV c irowl* Wa


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Asin -ia *
s^lf amlla -i .a"

._ '. ." u w i ii ii

~I 4... 44 4~l J. V





Does Your





If not we'll cure It, sand when we get thu llli
it ou'll woed wh you didn't think of ui lflag -ibin ',9
AU work guSrated. No hty .slp&old job aw ,
shop. None but the best matedal sed, iad you W
Ssat gm2rble 4t t te s it"he. r.i,
H. C, Steven,
.JBWBI$ .,

tgh mSprings, Plod.

S~, '-.44'.IrW '.'.

7,O D To~ TX-T1 OnAL.]1..-, 'TySZI',NlSSa ', POLZTO. A.I~z N TltB TS OP B a-l aOOt. "tW AL -"

Sir '

. i .... ,. .i i


The Celebrated. New rttrk City
Visits to Gaineasvlle
July 28th-29th..
Thurhdny from 2 o'clock
To Friday at a o'clock.

Brown House Parlor.


In the circuit court, Eighth Judllcti
circuit, Alachua county, ICorid% Io 1
Josephine Davia )
j avi. Bill for Divorce.
Arthur Davis, .
It appearing by Iadavit appended to
the bill filed to the above stated cause
that-Arthur Drvia, th defendant therein
named, is a resident oa the titate of Ilor.
ida, and has bhn sbent from hia' resi-
deuce for Inore that sixty daysprq-w.
ing this order of publication an edtm
ceiling bhinfaelf so that service cannott .e
made upon hint and l over the as1' o
twenty-one years; it is therefore ordered
that said resident defendant be and bhe-
hereby required to appear to the bill of
complaint oled in sal cause on or before
Monday, the iat day of August, A. D.
1904, otherwise the alegatfona ot maid
bill iwUl be take as onufeid by said de-
It is further ordered tha that al order be
published once a week for tour consecus.
tive week in the Gainesville Star, a
newspaper publtihed in said county and
Thia June 30, 1904.
LSXAr,.] H; C. entof,
Clark Circuit Court.
By b. H, WienW e, Deputy clefk.
A true copy of original,
H. C. Denton.
clerk circuit court
Per 8. H. Wienges, ID. c,
H. 0. Maonr,
Solicitor for complaLnant.

O*LL PON s~rCWhpi
S circuit court. ,
cirt Achba county
MattleF. Wilkerson 1
vOL [ Bill. for, l^
V. A. Wilikirson,
It Rappreaing by al.t d
Ilhe Aiill fi n the a fib l a "
that V. A. t.;ILerponU,.tg
the e'.-a anleds :* a "reon eal
of I'lot, s, arn i .,s a bree ,A&
resirlence Co,- mo. e an aIall
cofthpultUo ween o; detr 0.
conctiaglsmbelf aso I at 4
be made upon im and ia o
of twen y.one yearn; It is theM
dared that aid reside t defendant t
be Io he.eby required to appear te
bill of complain; filed in add Cause r
before Monday, the ist day of A
A. D. 1904. otherwise the allfaetlW-
said bill will be taken as colfele
said de0endapt. -
It ia fnthar ordered that this
puble' led once a we6k for fo ui
live weeks in the Gaineaville
newspaper published in said ci
This June 3o, 1904. a "
gAfl.] H. C.Des
Clerk OCircuit
3ys H. Wel e, DePWty -
A true copy oforiginal. ..
H. C. fDenlon,
clerk circuit colrt. '..
Per S. H. Wienges, D. C.
H. 0. Mason,
Solicitor for complaint.
... ..i ., -:
cdrotit, Alah
Mamfe Eltee "
va. fBill for DiveOrt
Love anlces '. ..
It appetriug by eMdvlvt *I
the billfiled I the a
that Love niae, the daf
named, l.a risideat of M _J
Ida, and am been absm f& Im
dene for more than sixty dyeS
.1 this o ilof publication

complaint itaG-l -
Monday the sat daylft
1904, othierwise thes
bil willlbe takena e r''
t .i s further ordeed that tb s
published once a w eMt far
tive weeks In the 0#ssevUs V
newspaper publianedn taA ae
This June 3o, 5Q4.
[DyA ] H...8W-,iu'

A true aof t.. .
lerek it
Per 8. H. Wte h e ';
H..G. I 1
S So.eli .r for coaplais.m.t
aoxLL rON mOif lR 6 .W :;7 ,

61.6. FOR DIVORcB.
"In the Circuit Court, Etgith Judicial
Circuit, Alachna county, Florida.. In
Alice Collins b
vsa, Bill for Divorce.
Richard Collins, J
It appejing by aidavit appended to
the bilfiled n the above stated eCaus
that flelard Collnas tae dapt
there 11a4m i sa tflto tb a"tbi 1;
of Irlodaw and haa beeo Mam11tf0M0,ji 0
residence for snote than s.,ty dh-a' ', .
feedingg this order of apubUcSttol ara i
concealing himself so that service
be wade upon hau and is over.tia
twenty-oae yearts it is there ea
that said reidant defeda M .t ha
iW hereby required to appear b Jof
complaihdt fied In aild cause
Mny, the ist la of
t104, otherwise theU s RMAte. t
wil be taken as consshls.
dana. .'



,; "/. ,,:"- ;:', J,

71,1 7.t

^""-< .-pf. **;*, W "-".W ;> *


gh Broken Lines Japs
ove Toward Russian Base.


aar Will yield to Ire of .England4
Apologize and Make Amends for
Seizure of Malacca---Prellmil-
nary. Answer Made.

According to a delayed Associated
Pess report, news was received In
Liao Yang on ,July 20 from Tp Tche
c ,, o that the Japanese had broke
through the Russian left flank bear
tween Lieutenant. General Keller% pot
Ssitilon and thkt of General Re.nnene
kampff, and that they were marching
. on to Mukdqn.
.Regort Confirmed.
A 'London dispatch says: Accords
g* g to a dispatch from Moscow, the
I tuesky Lis.toi, of that, city, confirms
the Associated Press report from LAs'
t':"'ang that tpe Japanese have broken
through the Russian left flank and'
are.marching on to Mulden.
'. lahe.rman Dlsemlnates News.
S" A speolal of Thursday from Toklo
'o, e; A fisherman reports that the
'.la4iVostok squadron was off M3lyAko
I:.Wednesday going in a southeasterly
irebtion. at 5 apeed of 10 knots. If
is course anti speed li maintained
pttamuadron will be off Yokohama'
T hursday.
S te eastern coast of Japan is
aided In fog. Shipping has been
d'ed, awaitil'g the location of
Rusilan fleet.

L .Ion Bluffs Bear.
"The Associated Press at tL Peters-
,l has an excellent reason tor stat'
% .t ussia will yield in the Msr
nol o.e, 19leta the eteamer In aD'
l (sA Wlth the Brtaish demand and
4Vflllt at her detention.
#ilS'eak probably will be re-
Slme,. The exact status at
il'le 4A follows:
*i okendorff. the Russlan
B or to Great Britain, has askl-
ptVr Lord Lansdowne'. official etarb-
W that the munitions on board were
onAent stores. If this Is give, .
S will instantly be issued to re-
.the, vessel. At the same time
,.. Britain will be notified that
iMAtOpPed 'by. ussia whose mania*
5iP not ; i order will be held.,
itt ;,- t ainntain the status of
%W| asmslmeensic anrd St. ?Mers-
s! 'afrithps.' They are under
I gg of the admiralty and were
amended by admiralty instruc-
s. 11Un4er the regslationq of the
yateor fleet, Russia claims that
i belonging thereto can be con-
04d Into Warships without pre-
a notice, upon orders from the ad.
ta'. When the Smnolensit and St..
lburg reached dues on the way
gr reoqived from the British con-
tlthei,.8miralty's instructions corn.
(tat thetam warslips.
.,,'I,, Preliminary Reply Made.
the Assoelated Press 'In London
1* 8 that Count Benckehdorfr, the
Fjliuiaa ambassador, at a conference
ith foreign Secretary -Lanadowne,
iWednerday afternoon, made what may
S e oneitlered a preliminary reply to
Sthe British protest against the selaure
of the steamer Malacca.
1 le assured the foreign secretary
'at his government had no Intention
Stnfrlnging on the rights of Great
Ita o-r ant other neutral power,
-. that if a mistake had been made
("I'* e selaure of the Malacca, un
otably the steamer will be 'ame-
-. restored and damages will be

17be ambassador pointed out that It)
l'epeonable to euppose that the
a, had been selibed without the
de' of the St. Petergburg havy
tret" brona *t elitve s"he isa'
bad n ra rd. Ulelss this suee
li effeetublly dlsp ayed, the
M will havs to go before the
e court, which procedure Great
Herself folows,


fI4 Eritie h Steamer. Malsco,
*s ,., ige' p1t Port Sad,
ssB'^ nd1 peninsular aid Orient.
SMalacca arrived at Port.
ZIgKesdad, manner by a RAIl.-
S rIMaetbera qf tas Malaeca's

l \^aiowimh the shore was

StEabh captain d asengc
of RussIan tt1, mt.en T

Stha he waS th
|lr^leOa he desisted. '; w1b
.le deflated to hbvt On bon
eand articles for Ja .


S 98""et gatlen of Fire.
ofr eao. uI Of A
m ,'WnMMlfeser of A
^ *4Ls u'ry to thue


iise4 Over
lstaes oia.



Mislu asouppraf e n conveitleo
Name PeNes Preseeutor of
Soedlemr for Governmor.

After an all night session, marked
by Intervals of disorder and common
tion that could nqt 'be quelled. by t 'e
avel. ,-.he bMsourt Denmeortua Ste'
convention, In seaeutn 4a J4 Ktfllbi
1ity, early Thursday Um alIs wiasmk
mously nomilated JOsoph. -W, bork
ilroult attorney of St. ,OAlS, fo iov-
rnor and adopte44" .,,pat&rm which
promises to be VigSroas, unrelenting
crusade ant opt"rptiqn and boodle
n M4wp5rt.. m the event of demoerat-
to supremacy at. the polls. Jus. as
lay was breaking the convention ad4-
ourned untIl 10 o'clock and one of.
the most turbulent sessiOaa oft ia s-
nourl democratic oonventlois endedU,
There was no donot about the poaomi-
nation from the beginning-of the first
essiaon of the convention.
In accepting the nomination, Mr.
Polk said in part:
"This campaign has b on waged, not
for a man, but for an fdea. If your
selection shall be ratified by the peo-
ple of the state, I shall do my'very
best and carry out the. policies for
which the masses of the democratic
party has been contending. The ox-
pocures of corruption in Missourl has
mave the people realise the menace to
good government If it sl tolerated and
the necessity of stamping out the in,
fence of corruptionlits from our po-
lliJcal life.
"There Is work to be done in this
state In moral, material and Intellect-
ual advancement which you have coomr
missioned me to do. The commmisslon
Is a sacred one, and I shall observe It
as such. Here in your presence and
in the presence of this great multi.
tude I consecrate myself to the work
you have assigned to me and with
your help and as long as God gives
me' lfe and strength to do It, I will
combat the things that dishonor and
Joseph Wingate Folk was b6ta Ito
Brotrnsville, Tean., October 2S, 1860
His father is Judge 'Henry B. ltWk, ol
Brwnivillte, and his mother Is a do
soendant of the Rates family of Vir-
gal, He Is a graduate of Vanderblllt
anveralty, of-Nashville, Tenn., when
hie fnished bli literary and legal e4u,
The platform was adopted by a :e,
sounding a Vlv voce vote after a qulb-
ble over the proposed umeniment tc
Insert a plank for legislation to punlst
tax dodgers, which was Introduced ai
a minority report and defeated. Thi
report of the committee on yesolu-.
tlons, after affirming and ratifying
the platform adopted by the Demo
oratie national convention at St. Louis
July 8, 1904, declared In favor of the
Initiative and .referendum, the status
primary, protection alike of capital
and labor, saneltly of the ballot, good
roads; home rule and urged the strict
enforcement of the constitutional pro'
vialon and statutory enactment, pro
hbliting the acceptance by public o0l,
oaile of free railroad transportation.
United States Senator Francis M.
Cockrell was heartily endorsed for re-
election. On the subject of bribery,
the efadlcation of which Is pointed out
as the paramount Issue of the demo-
cratico party In Missouri, the platform
"The appalling-exposures of corrup-
tion In Missouri have brought upon
the good citizens of this state the re-
sponslbllty of stamping out the things
that dishonor and oppress. Good citi.
sens may Innocently do wrong, but tol.
ration of known abuses Is criminal.
No party can be hurt by getting rid
of rasceals. No telate can be injured
by the enforcement of law. The dia-
trace is In toleration, not In corrup-
tion. There can be no grander mis.
slon In store for any political party
than to fight public evils."

Population of Windy City.
The new city directory for Chioag
has been given to the public. Baie
on the number of names it gives. Chl
oago's populltlon for 1904 is 3,341,
00, ap hinoreaae of 10,t00 over las


Strikers In illnela are Prohbltd fron
Ev.etan Talking to Workmen.
A Chicago dtapatct nay: What iI
said to be the moeest stringent labor in

Junction 'ever -samueela b the Cool
etnaty superlOr court has been grant
ed by Judge Hanecy. It was glven 'z
behalf At twenty firms In the Olhiagn
Metal Tradea AsaloAlation, restranlinl
manohblnlte from picketing the plants
The Iheunctlon also forhbidse riken
and lth61r' TftpaHtiliiera from eve
talking to Workweu of the complain
aats without the consent of those aem
V9 9es* .


Udeelded Whether to Amcept Peopu-
list Neominatlsn 6. p l Ilne Honor.
A. Mend of ThomaesL Wstson sa in
' reelspt of a comublkloatton tfrot him
with r4garl to bhi aeoptlpce of the
t" popmulttt"ostlafiba for prasldent. In
ri while aW s6atea tat he haw not
ry. et deea id To rend, who as
La- known ,Whttog taU bWyhta4 give* It
Sas ha oplon that te will not head
othe ,o ,t.e, .
; 0B B *, ...<.. .0. -. : .;
'WPJ0 oill

A V j "',~


a si wsearw ,mwvw wi.s r.

For Lonsg t.A ted and
,Imprfl ne Mr Maybrick.


Wa Held Pfteei Yera rsfor Alleged
Murder of Ker Htbatnd, Though
*trongest Evidence of In-
nocenoe Wat Produeed. -

A, lpeelal of Wednesday from Truro, '
Cornwall, ngland,-says: "Mrs. Flor-
once Maybrlok Is free. She left here
at 11:48 a. m. today on her way tol
.rance." w
Mrs. Maybrick, who was Miss Plot--
once lllzxabth Chandler, a member of
a well known and prosperous southern
family, was married July 27, 1881. in
St. James church, Piccadilly, to James
Maybrick, of Liverpool. She was 18
years old. Her husband was over for-
ty years of age. In the spring of
1889 Mr. Maybrick became 111 arid ia
a few days he died. His brothers In-
vestigated his death and charged Mrs.
Maybrick with the murder of her hus-
band. A long trial followed, and a
number of doctors swore that the de-
ceased died of arsenical poisoning.
The defense proved that for twenty
years Mr. Maybriek had been a con.
firmed user of arsenic and 'that he
dally took doses large enough to have'
killed a dozen ordinary men. Mrs.
Maybrick was eventually sentenced to
death by the Judge, Sir litzjames Ste-
phen, who spoke for two days In
charging the Jury. He said It was Im-
Dossable to find her not guilty in the
face of the medial evidence. The
Judge died some time later In a mad
From the time of Mrs. Maybrick's
convlotion her mother, the baroness
de Roques, was unremitting in her ef-
forts In behalf of the prfbonqr. She
sudceeded int having the death sen-
tence commuted to penal servitude for
life, and finally has obtained the free-
do4 Of her daughter, to whose release
from prison she had devoted her life,
-The baroness was aided by influential
friends on both sides of the Atlantic.
t In .1900, after the death of Lor4 Rus-
sell, of KIllowen,. chief justice of Eng'
land, a letter which had been written
to Mrs. Maybrlck In 1895 was dis-
. covered. It showed he was. convinced
that she ought neo-er to have been
convicted, and It has been generally
understood that all the recent Amerl-
I -an ambassadors to the court of St.
a Jamedhave done everything possible
to obtain Mrs. Maybrlck's pardon.
The fact of her probable release was
. used as a reason for securing the post.
ponement of a trial last year of law
suits bearing on Mrs. Maybrick's in-
terest in land In Kentucky, Virginia
| and West Virginia until she was able
personally to testify. If she was not
able to testify In' these suits, Mrs.
SMsaylrlok and her mother would have
, lost all title and interest in the many
* thousands of acres of land Involved
. It the case.
On February 4 last. Home Secretary
Akers-Douglas, replying to a question
In the house of commons," confirmed
the reports which had been in circula-
tIon that Mrs. Maybrick had been re-
moved 'roin Aylesbury prison to a con.
valescent home, where she would re-
qutin until the summer, when she
would be allowed her freedom. The
home secretary said a license ha,1
been granted to Mrs. Maybrick under
the penal servitude act.
The transfer of thi prisoner from n
penal prison to a q-uiet country home
constituted an almost unprecedented
action on the part of. the British an-
thorities. It was due to the mediation
* of the Duchess of Bedford, who, as a
. visitor to Ayleebury prison for many
years, had taken a keen personal In-
terest in Mrs. Maybrlck, and finally
succeeded in obtaining the mitigation
of bh6r punishment to the extent of her
o being allowed to spend the last asix
d months of her confinement outside (the
I. prison walls,
,-. 'rs, Maybrick ls not freed uncondl-
t tonally; else Ts out on ticket of leave,
but to all Intents she is as free nus any
other person.;


England Gives Permleslon for Krw
l ge'sa Boiy to Be Bent eto Africa.
'- At at meeting of the privy counsel
Sat Buckingham palace, In London, Frl-
* day, at which Kinag Eqward presided,
t the reage test ot the relatives of the late
SMr.. Krugers 'forteer president of the
S outh African republic, for the inter-
* ment of his remanlas in the Transvaal,

was considered, and it was subse-
quently announced that the desired
Spermission had been telegraphed to
- Clatens, Swltzerland. where Mr. Kru-
. ger died, through the Dritish minis-
ter at Bemre.


Announced for Bavannal*-TIwo of
Them Tran-Atllantio Liners.
Three new ateeslahp lines are an-
noanoed f Btvsnab. All are to have
neS*l put asm about eBptembet 1,
ano it a..I b.ledt" that the regular
altaisge 4 the Widvitasme rat te-
ww ef4 Ow. *n oc great ben.
lt t 4 e ( 4t i to abNpptde and


upreatdm; iltgre
(i 61

gArimeht Reseohai at Confrenee In
Chicago Whereby MeU OuCttra.
Return to ,Work.

A Chidago Special says: The strike
of packing house employees begust.
tine days ago. ald which has demow,
alised the packing industry through,
otL the country, was settled 'Wedanel
lay night atl a conference between rep-
resebtatives of the packers, the offl-
:lals of the Meat Cetters' Union and
representatives of all the allied trades
employed at the stock yards.
The whole controversy will be sub-
nitted to a board of arbi(ratlon,. both
sides agreeing to abide by whatever
decision this board may reach. FPend
Ing the decision of the arbitration
board, the men will be .taken back to
work as rapidly as possible by the
packers, and it la agreed by the pack*
ars that all the employees are to be
reinstated within fortySve days from
the date work is resumed.
If any of the former employees are
still unemployed at the expiration ot
that time such persons are to have the
privilege of submitting their cases
to the arbitration board for settle,
Half an hour after the decision had
been reached to arbitrate; M. 3. Don-
nelly, the strike leader, had secured
u'ommunicatl'sn by long distance tele.
phone with the leaders of the- strikers
In outside cities and had notified them
that a satisfactory settlement had
been reached and directed the strikers
Io return to work as soon as possible.
The settlement of the difficulty by
ariltratlon was brought about by thi
allied raft at the stock yards, who
would have become Involved in the
controversy had It continued much
The agreement reached at Wednes.
day night's conference le practically
the same as the proposition made Sat
nrdpy to the packers by Mr. Donnelly
Thi only difference Is that In Satur.
day's communication Mr. IDonnelly In
slated that the strikers be all taken
back to work Within seven days. ThUi
fhe packets refused, although they
agreed to accept every other demand
made by Mr. Donnelly.
When the men return to work i
will be under exactly the same con
editions as prevailed before the strike
was declared, with the exception that
the question of a wage scale will be
decided by arbitration.


Georgia Legislatore Lay Heavy Hand
on Soda Fount Beverage6.
In the Georgia house of represent
tives Wednesday consideration of the
beer and coca-cola paragraph, No. 23
of the general tax act was taken up
and the body by the close vote of S
to 64, adopted the amendment by Mr
Kelly, of Olascock, making the ta
on the manufacturers of coca-cola, col
ery coca, Afri-cola, wine-coca and sim
liar beverages $1,000.
Mr. Hall, of Bibb, during the debate
read extracts from testimony given b:
State Chemist John M. McCandles
and other chomlsts of national repute
tion to the effect that analyses of va
rious samples of coca-cola obtained
from different sources showed tha
cocan-cola did not contain any alcohli
or any cocaine yihatever, and less cat
fein than, an ordinary cup of tea o
coffee, and that as a beverage it wa
less harmful than either coffee o
Dr. Kelly, In urging the adoption o
his amendment,- said the legislator
did not hesitate to tax the manufac
turers of beer and' similar beverages
and there was no reason why the manl
ufactdrer of a drink which he consul
ered even worse than beer, and upo.
which the manufacturer bad a virtual
monopoly, should not be taxed as h
By the adoption of an amendment
of Mr. Womblee, of Upson, coca-nol
was added to the list of drinks thl
manufacturers of which are taxed $i
All dealers In Peruna, essence o
*xtract of ginger must pay a tax o
$200 to the state, unless the senate
succeeds In knocking out the amend
ment proposed by Mr. Gross, of Mr
Dufie, and adopted by the house by
vote of 73 to 57.


Democrats to Meat In New York fo
Purpose of Organexing.
Hon. James K. Jones. of Arkanenas
chairman of the democratic nations
committee, has Issued the following
call for a meeting of the commit

"Undor the authority of the demo
cratic national committee, I hereby
call the democratic national commit
tee to' meet at the Hoffman house
New York city, on Tuesday. July 26
at 18 o'clock, noon, for the purpose
of organizing and transaction of such
other business as may come before
the committee.


Report of Heavy Japenese Leasesa t
Received Wth SkeptleInm.
The report of the Japaneee reverse
at Port Arthur is not confirmed at P-e
kin. It it considered In ofialal eiro
eles that it Is probaBle heavy fight
Ing has peeurred, but the Immpeas
loss of 1a.o00 men reported Is regard'
ad in all quarters as mush exagxges


Memphis Chief xsetive Udeier H4t
Plee of Public le tty Committee,
At a mee~la ot. teq mmIwthte of
public safety held nl Meampis W-t
aIseay afteanon., th4 ..ede'r of ZqO
r Williams to roenuttts of the rA'
cet law and order mpaa; wenUf wV
rieatete A resotutMoi ww 9,# ed z&
',P*tofg a eub oL mit tntft 1Z


aurO of Neutral Shilpa by lsW s In Ofen a of A t iof lnt'
Offlislhi ArmlusS Engflnd and Ger Fleet Int Red ea-SiitloN Ply
many to Emphstleally Pomtet-- j test laPraaented.

ILaesra of the democrftio. rtY, A et. Petersburg aspec al ays: Si
gathered in New York Monday to diel Charles Hardlnge. the British ambar-
Cuss campaign plans.. A loug eon saedor to Russia Wedneday afternoon
ference was held Monday night In the in behalf of hil government, present-
rooms of Parmey Senator Hill, at the ed a strong protest to Russia galnalt
Hoffmaa house. At- the eC a state r the ure on the Red sea aM deten-
ment was given out to the effect that tln of the Peninsular and Oriental
the chairmanship of the national corn- a eamer Malacca, which was carrying
mlttee had not been discussed. Pri- 00 tons of British government storeJ
vately It was said the judgment o4 all for naval establishment at Hong Kong.
present was that the interest of the each case of which was marked with
party would be best conserved by the broad arrow, which Is the govern-
leaving the committee absolutely free
to elect its chairman. 3Judge Parker ment stamp.
was said to favor this course. ThI The ambassador also presented a
conference resulted In an agreement to- general petition against the action of
call a meeting of the national commit- 'the Russilan volunteer fleet In the Red
tee, to be held at the Hoffman house
July 26. The question of fixing the sea.
time and place for the notification ofI Ruelan. Acts Defended.
the candidates for president and vice watch says:
president was left to the candidates im Associated Press dispatch says:
themselves. The Russ, official organ of the Czar.
Present at the conference were thee publishes an editorial statement ol
leaders who brought about the nomi- Russia's position relative to the stop-
nation of Parker. There was also prs- I ping of neutral ships in the Red sea
ent Senator Dowling, of New York, i th volunteer fleet.
who looked after the Tammany inter- by vessels of the volunteer fleet.
eats. Everyone declared that harmony There is great Interest in the state-
had been the watchword throughout. meant because it is believed to reflect
'The conferees were PFormer Sena- directly the views of the foreign of-
tors D. B, Hill, of N.'w York; James ce. I follows:
Smith, Jr., of New Jersey; Henry fe. It follows:ted
Davis, of West Virginia, candidate for "The operations of the converted
vice president; Edward Murphy, Jr., cruisers Smolensk and St. Petersburg.
of New York; Senator Gorman, of are causing tremendous excitement In
Maryland; William F. Sheehan, of New England. Questions are being asked
York; Cord Me)or. chairman of the In parliament, the newspapers are ap-
Now York slate committee; John W. eal to the public ad there is a
Kern, of Indian; Coonel James M. panic amdg ship owners. There also-
Guffey, of Pennsylvania; Senator P. H. panic a ship owners. There also
McCarren, of Brooklyn; James M. is a good deal of talk in Germany be-
Head, of Tennessee; Norman E. Mack, cause of the seizure of malls on the
Head, of Tennessee; Norman E. Mack, st Ptrnse Heich, but the most
of Buffalo; Perry Belmont and Augustch, but the mo
Belmont, of New York; Thomas P. noise there is being made by extrem.
Ryan, of Virginla; Senator J. K. P. 1st organs, the others treating the
Hale, of Virginia, and John R. Me- matter coolly. It is a pity the Eng.
Lean, of Ohio. lisls do not display the same Touton,
Colonel J. M. Guffey presided. The lc calmness.
gentlemen met primarily for the pur. "It is easy to understand that the
pose of meeting Senator Davis, of British merchant marine feels these
West Virginia, candidate for vice pres- restrictions severely. As a result o
Ident. An exchange of views follow. the stepping and sqarchlng of vessels,
ed and the question as to when the English ships either must give up
* national committee should be called transporting contraband or continue
t together for organisation was discuss- at their own risk and peril n time of
e ed, and It was agreed to recommend war between two powers. Others are
that the committee be called to meet bound to suffer more or less, as it is
in New York city at the Hoffman Impossible to check contraband traffic
house at 12 o'clock noon on July 26. without a search.
The question of fixing a date for the Thle English, in their excitement,
d notification of the candidateS was oveo raised the question as to wheth.
talked over and finally referred to the or we were Justified In converting the
candidates to fix the date and place volunteer fleet steamers Into warships
tf notification. after they had passed the Dardanelles
3 There was also a general discudssloy under the commercial flag. This is
p as to the favora.bli prospects of the strange. Every government has a
Party In the coming campaign. right either to build warships in its
There was no discussion whatever own yards, order. them abroad; buy
concerning the selection of a chairman them already built, and finally to con-
. of the national committee. vert merchant vessels Into warships.
Mr. rvis engaged In the discussion The ,volunteer fleet, at its very lncep-
of all topics before the conference, but tien, was intended to be converted
* In so mbre personal vein than others Into a mllftary fleet upon the declara-
I t attendance. His most significant tlon of war.
statement was In relation to the unit- "The English should not feel in.
Ing of alf Interests. The gathering of censed over the passage of the St. Pe-
so many strong men, representing fac- tersburg antd Smolensk through the
Stfoas which had not always pulled to.- Dardanelles. The British embassy at
Sgethaer, he said. was Indicative of a Constantinople hands in a protest to
M1 strong campaign. the Turkish government every time
r The meeting gave a number of those a volunteer fleet vessel pastes the
1 present the first opportunity they have straits. For many years these pro-
* had of congratulating Mr. Davis since tests have been entirely disregarded,
1 his nominailon, and the reception ac- and therefore long ago lost their In-
eordPel him was hearty. portanee. Before the war the Darda-
l Tle discussion of prospects In the elles were repeatedly passed by vol-
e coming campaign was general In char- tmteer ships on the way to the far
Saeter. The opinion was expressed by east. even with troops arms and mu-
, several that western democrats would nitlos of war aboard. If this were
give earnest support to the ticket and possible befQre the war, it is possible
that no fear of factional opposition how, as there has been no change in
n need be entertained, our relations with Turkey as a result
l of the war with Japan.
SULLY SEEKS TO COMPROMISE. "When the St. Peltersburg and Smo-
lensk passed through the straits un-
t Makes Formal Offer of Fifty Cents on der the merchant flag, their destina.-
M the DollOr to CrFditory. tio was correctly given as being the
the Dolar to Creditor far east. In fact, the vessels, upon
, At New York, Monday, Daniel J. entering the Red sea armed, hoisted
Sully & Co., and Daniel J. Sully ladt- the military flag.
Svidually. made formal offers of corn- "A fundamental principle of Interna.
f promise at a meeting of their credi- tienal law that a neutral flag covers
* tore, but final action was deferred, as neutral goods will not, of course, be
it was not shown ;hat the bankrupts violated by our cruisers. Consequent-
. have funds sufficient to make good the ly, cargoes aboard the ships of neutral
a compromise offer of 40 per cent cash powers containing no contraband 1f
and 10 .er cent in ninety-lay notes, war will remains as free as ever."
r Democratic Candidates Meet for First -
Time and Exchange Greetings. Trouble is Coming at Fall River When
. Senator Davis, the democratic vice Unless h e otton mill managers l
Presidential canmlidate, arrived at Pall River, who operate what is
SIBsopus Wednepday, accompanied by known as union plants, abandon thail
Nat" lCttitea omnK nnucditnino nuuai

National Comanitteeman Norman E. announced Intention of Inauguratig a
. Mack, of New York. and D. J. Campau, thew scale of wages which would reduce
y of Michigan. They were driven al the earnings of their employees 12 I1-
t. once to Rosemount. Judge Parker per cant, S1,000 operatives will stoic
, and Senator Davis had never met be. work following the strike vote cast
fore. Mr. Mack introduced the candl- Wednesday night by the Textile Work.
e dates and they warmly greeted each ers' Union.
h other, after which they held an ex- By a vote of 1,500 to 396 the union
e tended conference, men decided to strike, lIaregarding
Uthe suggestion of the textile counarl
.Russilans May Neat Move on Craft
Sailing Under tars and 8tripes. I Bill in Georgia Legislature Would Kill
The Temps (Paris). discussing the Off All Parallel Lines,.
I passage of tWh Viadivostock squadron With a view to protecUng the
throu* h the straits of Tugar. says its ll eastern and Atlantic railroad against
Spuarpose s either to attack the unpre competing lies *htch would have a
tetted chicA on the east coast sjf ij teadoan to destroy its value, there
pan or to Intercept American mer was Introduced In the Georgia house
Schant steamers which are supplying Thursday a bill which prohibits the
aroa with all ort r of provilao secretary of state from Issuing a char.
through the port f 'okaboma. ter to any line except an electric [rol-.
IC y line proposing t6 parallel the
B- ut the most startling feature of
COnaeul Tof Mastian Reap Sheeting this measure la that ir proposes to re-
Two JSl States~ ts. ,oke the charter of any lines which
The tllowing telegram ha been propose to parallel the Western and
,ejeved by Acting Serotary Loomis Atlantic, unless such lines are al-
fgem Lo 1s as1r., the American eenm ready built and in operAUton-m
mad at Matatja4. Moie Sated uly. It will be seen that this latter eec-
lison hi.olmoeg at the Lcnisvlvie Sad
Aim" ""MOP t0 bet down cabsille rahliag, Whichis now pe.
'bh IlJ- 'parin to enter Atnta, u many ay.
'P ..,,..*vq.. tl* !a* ... .by the constrcU- m otat if.ts.-w

Sfe~il~flM^^fflS^H~4: d "" ti? ^ < ^f~-~R k."


*am-praI( yv. Ortufre Sorme AdviA
tb Demoerate ULing Carefulness.
Parker Teilieram Lauded.

"Steally, gl.mocr.ts, Steady," is ith
title of an article by Grover CIc.e.
land, printed in OOlers for July 23.
In it Mr. Cleveland lauds the action
of Judge Parker In sending his "gotl
telegram" to the St. Louis convention ,
and expraeseas his satisfaction with
the platform and the outlook in pard
as. follows:
"No actlon of democracy's represent,
natives assembled' in the late conve-i.
lion can be construed In any other
way than as an acknowledgment ot
the establishment of the gold stand-
ard,/and a wiiirg pledge to lia nmari.
"This cohdltlon should of itself be '
sufficient to so fill our measure ofr 'sat
Isfactlon as to cause us to forget any
fears or trepidation that mnay hat
vexed us during the days just pa b,-I.
"I do not overlook the fart thai t I
clear and unimpeached verdicts if ij.
people stand recorded In favor of ihi
gold standard, and that Its perpetuity
has been secured by federal enaei-
mont; but I Insist that, in refusing to
Indulge In any further free siln.r or
double standard vagaries, the frn',,'ei-,.
lion did not, on account of existing
coqaitions, make a virtr,3 of neessi ~.
but that it voiced Instead ao net, ii
and wholesome change in sentiment
among the file of democracy
"Herein Is found abundantly sufl.
client cause for gratitude and congrat-
ulatlon on the part of all those whii
love true democracy. I wan it, go
further than this, and to exliri-,s a
reverent belief that certain cniun-.
tlion utterances apparently ittiowar
have worked together for d6ni.x re. a
good, and that a happy outlionk l,:m
been reached through a leader, wl.ir
and mpre certain than the wit of man
could have devised.
"Senator Tillman and I have nora.-
lonally differed, but I hope lie will
'rike no offense If I applaud and givo
hearty concurrence to his expression
of belief that 'providence has taken
kindly hold on our affairs.' "
After quoting Judge Parker's mni's
sage to the St. Louis convention, Mr.
Cleveland says:
"Those democrats who have h.n
Impatient of the sleidnce of their pir.
ty's candidate ought to be salil.lcl
with the effectiveness of his utterane.
It filled the blank In a disabled plat-
form; It gave leadership to tha 1 ii11n-
cratic cause and rallied supporters by
thousands and tens of thousands to
[he -democratic standard.
"I believe that no man ever dill so
much for the cause and In so many
directions and in so short a tim april
in so compact a form as was done by
our candidate when ha rent his nm..-
sage to the St. Louis convention., lit
has reminded" all who profess i,.mi.
cratic principles that they also ham.)
work to do If they, like h1m. wiil I
do the political duty the time de-


Would-Be Student of Weleyari CcJ-
lege Barred at San Francisco.
More than a month ago MiN E1.1:
Alice Soon, a young Chinese girl. I E
Shanghai under the charge of RI
W. B. Burke, a Christian missionni.'
to China, and his wife, Mrs. liiri',.
to attend Wiesleyan Female cnl..'.
Macon, Ga., this fall, Miss Soo.n I
ing the daughter of a local Cliri~lin1i
minister at Shanghal. Owing (o smu alleged defect in her Immlgratihm pa-
pers she sla belig held aboard ship at
San Francisco.


Georgia State Senator-Elect and Fath
er Indirectly Involved.
A SavannAh dispatch nays: Stal'
Senator-elect John Foy and his fanhlr.
B. E. Poy, of Egypt, are Indirectly in
evolved In a charge of peonage that has
been preferred In the United sates
court here against Henry Jackson, co'-
ored, a boss at the rerrys saw mill
The complainants are Titus Mitcrh-
ell and Henry Jones, two negroes, who
say that they and three other nfgroeSl
were Induced to go from Savannahi '
Efflngham county t0 work for the Foy'
under a promise of $1 a day and lithr'"
meals. When they arlved, they '.,
this offer was reduced to 80 ctiit- '
daadthe ofris hro'

day, and they to furnish ihoer -%1
meals. This news was given them rf
ter they had eaten a meal and Mit"'
ell and Jones started tp foot it bactt
to Savannah.
They were arrested, charged wi'
the "larceny of one meal, valine" '
cents," tried in the 3ffingham coair
and sentenced to pay $30 or serve s -
months. They were sent to the railroad
works in Ballock county, contrary:
the law prohibiting counties from I",
Ing misdemeanor convicts. A broth li.
of Mitchell brought the matter before'
the United State. authorities. Jack,
son was held under a $250 bond.


Packing Companles at St. Louis I1-
voke Aid of the Opurts.
The strike situation In St. Louis has
been lntaniAed by the effect of am n1
junction Maied by the St. Clair county
circuit court, at Belleville. Ill., r
strainlag the atfltlag unlon butchers
ad meat eufnls fSoM aiterfering with
the operation of the last St. Louis
atck1ng homas or the ann-union =Ie
there employed.

NEW YORK c utNtRs ouTr.
Aecslatlnt qe4 #t AafIrt Th
*" -too et.-**'M AP
AlD e- arpefagg dflyv -
Toes b> ti,. 5 a tber &
qoeatioaM' h.Sbiehee out bY W
tot* at the tM",bo v4of th e
Suilt I

,t f"u nnnn.' r..,.

S~rift. with 4oubt,--the peace of the past forget
fg Ii t"i rt-he love* thee;" and "Heart, he loves thee ncotl
slaOff t6%sA that is hwetly vain-that leapl ,t a touch, a sodl0 .
od e o e thee rAt dear heart," sh saasth, with the arnis of live around
ieve s-dilsae alncd lift with doubt! Site is there, at the garden gatte
Aia=wPlM gooHd'-b'ye 'neath a fancied sky that burn, with.the stars of fate!
whparwb sp : 'p")ar, I love thee. Be the pain anid the grief forgot."
Ba~u aheareth only an echo that answers: "'tie loves thee noti
NOIvrat-ijve that toi-tnr a life wilh thorns and fears-
ISMw but1l ye contending forever with smiles and tearsal
e vet n her life's sweet roses-the lilies shall be Iher lt;
iat she winnows the thorn from the rose-leaf atid sCeeps that he loves her not!
And th.. ,twalino sighing--sighing the world along,
Wlie fit is a flower undying sad love "a deathless song!
'h xjjumisit. pain that is sweetly vain still iltrobs at A toienli-a found;
And "HJe loves thee not, dear heart," she salth, with tho arms of love around!
-Frank I,. Stanton, in tlie .tlanta ('on-i uti;|,-l..

SA Lazy Lover. *

By Hattle Whitney,

HEY were out on the lake,
Ray Adams and Ituby
Lane, paddilug about
among the water Illies. lie
had just come as near pro-
posing to her, and she to refusing himn,
as it was possible to do and miss, tbis
being their customary datinlly diversion.
Now he was watching her lazily. That
was what Irritated her so-his inordi.
mate laziness.
He was large and blond, wilh plincid
blue eyes like a sleepy ibaly's. Shli
was little and trim as waxworkI;, niin
her gray eyes were clear and keen. The
exciting point of the day's hlr, gtraiinl
over, Roy had settled down to his usnial
comfortable nonchalance.
I -1 don't know what kind of a frIlowi
you want," be grumbled, amiably, with
an Indolent movement of one our, nnd
somehow his laziest motion seemed to
accomplish a good deal.
"I know," said Ruby, positively.
"Let's hear about him," Ioy pro-
"He's brisk," Ruby replied, "and en-
"Think I've got him in my inlad'h
eye." Roy gave the other oar nan caiy
touch. "Small and bustling-and chip.
ptery, like the little cock sparrow whli
mat on a tree."
: He isn't like that In theleast." Ilubly
sat up prim and stiff, and rosy with lin.
I "'Oh, Isn't be? Beg his pardon.
Where is he now?"
"At work," Ruby replied, promptly.
her tone Implying a coialmarison be-
tween a man thus profitably cueployed
and one who idled his time away at a
sunimmer hotel.
"Perhaps he has an object it liew,"
Itoy insinuated.
"Perhaps," Ruby admitted, deltitirely
"And-urn-is the object to be at-
talned soon?"
Ruby let her eyes droop townarl Ilh
top ruffle of her blue organdle.
"I--don't know exactly; not bIftrit
next spring." She was dabbllig her
hand la the lake, her eyelashies sIill
alattlng downward.
i "Ah! Congratulate him, annd every-
'lilng. Shall we row over to that bunch
of willows, or down to the little covel"
L For an instant Ruby wished slihe
might tip the boat over. just to see if
hils exasperating equanimity would be
disturbed even by such an emergency.
"I don't believe It would." she dle-
,ided, in disgust, "He'd get us out if
ie could conveniently, and If he coaltl
snot he'd drown with that coi-ntitdil
eanile on his face, as serenely ni if hie
Vre a wroden Shem out of a toy"
ioall's ark.'
qirs. Albert Loyd was peacefully cro-
cheting a pair of bedroom slippers for
'Mr. Albert Loyd, chanting such Incan-
tation as: "Chain two; double in sec-
ond double; turn: five singles in loop;
chain two," when her sister ltuby
.whirled in upon her, cast herself Into
a rocking chair, and rocked tempestu-
ously for three minutes. Mrs. Albert
viewed her quietly, suspending her
crochet hook for a moment.
"Three singles hin loop; ch.i!: two-
been fencing with Mr. Adam.4 again?"
she queried, mildly.
"Yes," Ruby answered, "but I hardly
think he'll care about fencing any
"No? Why not? Turn; five singles."
"I practically told him I was-en-
"Dear mel chain five-and to whom?
"A person I tnventud."
"You unprincipled little wretch!
What did you do It for?"
"Just to see what effect it would
"Two singles--and what effect did
it" n
p "None at all. You couldn't stir him
up to move aa eyeloshr, whatever you
did; he's too sublinpliy lazy even to
lose his temper."
Mrs. Albert shook bar head gently.
"You're off the track," she comment-
ed. unwinding more scarlet wool; "he
Way perhaps be guilty of always keep-
ing his temper, asd. let me tell you, a
carried woman would consider that '
very good failing, but as for being laszy
-Albert's friend, that little Mr. Hig
glason, who knows hiM well. ays hi
Works in his ofes like s galley slave
. tea months at the ear, and although
he ias that lagy way and looks as 1I
he were letting thags go to smash II
they want to, ha il hils pey on every
thiag, ans every move be make.
TOUnta. l shouldwt wsder if you'v<
unt foutr Illy foot n It fa once wit!
Your invented a. Albert say there
isn't a more whole'e d renow lvin
tan toy Aana, but jut bec auae y
doesn't hop atmnd and fuss oval
everythfng lik a -eats- eaeksen-a-
"ou do-yes sp t $ itu fu lLm

a ~ ..c s
a~bA, ~ -~ -

Roy ppleared before Itbany 'rtirly (thi
i'ext day Ji lis ts uint i alilin flloe of
inti and hills hoaiilng rig.
"'iTlitk he'll ohJ,'t to ~,atin going out
on lihe Inke witl i me jllust tnl e uiore'
he iiHiel, *lrin to'lli g ati ity carly to-.
morrow morningg"
"Whlat for"' .site asked.
"Have to." hlie re-srsumld; "in tallon
cotiles to an tinld touiilglht. (uni you

Mite? 1ian oit and slipped hlier boatlg
lint on ta -silIenve. S|ie was reotrtling
ilistialll.;y thiatl sli. t ilist el ither confess
iir little ll? ro ii tt it' y -t,la-y't a an till-
frjuniltild oI. otr bill good-by forever
lal tills texa litt-taalil tig man; lndal shli
l.niiew now ithal tt' he initr wnva some-
liiing sln rconul il ot do it land retain any
sit-l'id of hitliinlli-sle i. iilt' w1itled, how-
,ivcr. until they were out on the blue.
ionilhing bosom of lhie Inke. 'heiin she
l uilled Into it.
"lie couldn't obJoet, you know," she
siaid, revierilng to his reptnrk of some
tllne before, "becit se he's only fiction."
"A dre'ani-ittiat?" he asked. She
nioddivl, bl usiling uncomfortably.
lie hulmmied a tar of "When a Drenam
('uiin True." and settled back easily.
itnby looked dowu it silence. 8 he was
unilting for hI li to say something else
- -an d lie avas carelessly tmloving an oat
1now itail thtiu, ati inppareitly thinklitn
of notlhhig a t all. She noticed for thb
iit.( ( ilnei how strong his brown hands
lokedl; they ivere not the hands of a
iz7.y ttnt t.
Thly drifted along almlessly.
"It was a silly story to tell," Ruby
S1iltI. lit llst.
"01, I don't know," he answered, In-
ilulgettly. "1 rnthor thought you were
f(tl'r'IHaling. But you might realize
ilin yet't, yui knoww"
-I don't want to." Her volce was a
lIll, iiaien v n. -
tI',mr il'atn-mann; synipathlse with
ltim. l'i surt. Like to have that pond
lll :"
"tha inilt you, I don't care for itL let'd
o 0 lnck." I
lie i'greed nnUiitily. '1 ought to get
li1i k nIy13y." Ii asblld. "I promised
ilng.slitinIl to couiie over and go fishing
lilab a|ftr'-ttootn, ,i we itany not see each
IitI,'-r i gait (il t'ar, Isn't this a day
for li hliing, lhr tiigh!"
ltaliy' as violks tlingled as she walked
s.lint1lly lra-,lito him through the .light,
dry gr't'-'t' o 1ih, wily to tihe hotel,
Shliit' h .' t.il.-lk l 1ierrfiully along, lu k.-
it,'i itrrinIttIanaly pili.stiit remarks about

l a' s al ine i n it -(.iniltl il nt I he sumt -
iit.r li lite oil tile I1 i1 n1. It Wvas enlply,
aintd it uliy dil i n it antitt t walk Into
tilip rowdy of i, pl, i i a tlit, lteil porebu
a int Ill'i'd," L 411it niil; "I'll rest a
whiil. aitd we atiln iytv good-bye here."
lie' lirhl out Ills s tilll -irnietid hablnd and
'la-ir-ied hersa -lu-tly for t minute.
tiuool-'i-e," hi.- aid -* f youl should
I'otice to terlits 1 tll bl (tOh dlream-al- til,
don't foti'grint Il Int ite know."
Sl11 wncend laitiin i golung tiroiS ani l d-
Joinllig field, as site fell into the li1g
willow elinIr anil ll'g:ian to rock. TIhen
site looked eoff disnlltilly toward the
misty lh.lls. 'l'iv were dhiatnuer Iha
the light suninter ita170. warranted.
"Only a suniutir TIlrtailon-only a
sinminor tlrItntiln,'' creaked tit(, chluair,
She turned hlir ey3', to lihel nld tigain.
She could still sea tli talll form loiter-
ing tilon1g. Whi'n it a-lllt diSalppe r.
the end of Lthings wnalil hilve ctonme.
lie stooped. sietnling to pleftk up sonie-
(ling; then he titunedl slowly and be-
gnn Ills en)'y strile liack townard the
suinner lIhots"'. II suetild ages lberore
lie reached ilthe doIiora' nid looked lIn,
holding toward lher it l riowr oI a sialk,
Just a fringe of ptlle lhic |ita;ilS uia-
et uiiliag frou a atI iwt iy goitein 'eti e.l(r .
"See. I found Ihe first anter, and
came back to hlring It o you." hlie said.
She accepted It silently. Hie looked
curiously at her eyes. Thie rimsi were
deeldedly pink. lip fdedld hl' arms
and leaned against lhe door easing.
"Sure you aren't goilg to marry the
dream-man't" he asked, after a casual
survey of the ilanudsi pe..
"Didn't I tell you bht're wasn't any?"
"I thioughlt you light be fibblig
Again. If there really is't--"
"Couldn't you reconsider things anea
take me, after all'Y"-New York News.

How to Liste Rto Music


There are many subjects under music
which we all are to a pertain extent
familiar with; as the "biographers Of
Ifts hasters." "the development." or
"anedineval musie;" but not many give
thie subject of "how to listen to music"
much thought. Maybe because it does
not seem as though this sl one of any
great Importafee, taking It for granted
that "to listen, is to hear." However.
theo proper capacity to listen to music
Is better proof of mua:cal talent than
skill to play upon any instrument or
to sing acceptably. lt does more for
that -gentleness and refinement of
thought and action, which it is the
province of music to promote. Of all
lite arts, music is practiced most nnd
thought about least. One reason Is,
Ihat a sweet mystery enahrouds the
uit l1re of music, and that to master
It techniJally alone costs a vast
n mount of time, patience and Industry.
Music is dual in Its nature; It sla ma-
terial as well as spiittUtal. The tnater-
Isl side We apprehend through hear-
lg,. cordprehend through Intelligence:
but the spiritual side we reach by
aiincy and imagination. A true mu-
sician will recognize In every selec-
tiotn the three decisive elements of
musi-barmonoy. melody and rhythm.
Simply explained, harmony sla a well
ordered series of tones; melody, the
ordered tode of series, and rhythm,
the symmetrical grouping of the series,
Beyond doubt, melody is the most Im-
portant of the three. The Master is
the oh6 who has tlib genius to put
fire, passion, poetry and expression
into bhi compositions-to make them
seem living things. Or all those who
have been able to do this, Beethoven
has led. Like Goethe, this genius has
secreted many a mystery lp his master-
pleces, but divine talent shows itself
In every tone, and the secret only
To listen to musid, to appreciate It.
we must first know something of its
divisions. Of these, there may be said
to be four chamber, programme.
classic and romantle. The first sec-
tion represents pure thought, lofty
Imagination and deep' learning. Com-
posers find It the finest field for the
display of their talents, because their
bwn skill In creating is to be paired
with the trained skill in hearing. Proe-
erly speaking, the programme music
is a plied to descriptions. emotions
and JoeticI nspirations; and In a high
sense this class Is the purest music in
the world. Schumann, Beethoven,
Mendelssohn and Liszt were lovers of
the programme. But, among all terms
In music, are words of no vaguer mean-
tIg than classic and romantic, although
all have a general Idea Of bacil.
sutnme4 tip very briefly, we mAy say
that the clasile is that style od musk
strictly adhering to'all the established
rules of harmony And counterpoint, re-
gh'ftess of poetry or expression of
tone, and that the romantic Is merely
the progressive and creative principle
of the-classic style.
As the highest type of Instrumental
muiele, we have the symphony, a term
taken from the Greek symphonica).
This, If it be written for a solo Instru-
ment, becomes a sonata, or If written
for an orchestra, a concerto. The sym-
phony.is made up of four partSi (1)
the allegro, a quick movement, which
Any be preceded by on Introdue-
lion or prelude, (2) the adagio,
n slow movement, (3) the scherzo,
a playful, Jocose movement, (4) the
finale, usually called the rondo, which
repeats the chosen them soverni times,
and which may be Introduced by a trio.
Another Interesting form of older
Instrumental music is the serenade,
which is simply a group of short
pieces, arranged agreeably. This style
belongs to the "days of chivalry,"
when gallant knights serenaded their
fair ladies. This form of composition
was followed by the O4gue, the Minuet
nnd the Gavotte. With the old mas-
ters, as Bach, Beethovep and Chopin,
came Into existence the prelude,
etude, nocturne and the symphony.
Later, another style of composition be.
came famous, known as Liast's "Hun-
garlan Rhapsodies. These works will
always live, on account of their weird,
dreamy and romantle construction, as
well as the technle and skill required
In their execution.
A few short years and grand opera
reached n state of perfection, -throedgh
the wonderful genius of Gounod, Mo-
zart, Verdi and Meyerbeer. Who has
not heard of Gounod's "Faust.", Mo-
znrt's "'Marriage of FJgaro" and "Don
(tlovanul," Verdi's "It Trovatore" and
Meyerbeer's "Huguenois" and "The
Prophet?" These grand works will
never perish; they are too great. In
choral music, the names Bach. Handel
and Haydn stand first. What cold
he more beautiful than "The Messiah,"

"The Creation" and "The Passion-
Surely the poet who said "musie is
the gift of heaven" was correct, for
what art Is so pure, so true, or so
magnificent and sublime as music?
What can be as beautiful as its master-
pieces when performed perfectly? Yes.
surely music Is divine, for it is the
highest of all things.

Cardinals of tor a Wa a Bore. AOdd ctoM. history
Henry Stuart, Cardlnal of York, t is an old fact in modern history
British prince as he was, and descend that the toradlmbs of the Kiofngs of ar-
ant of the lovely and witty Queen of dinas and the cradle of their destiny ,
Bcots. was himself but a dull and Savoy. are now In the hands f France.
prosy man. He bad all the good thing O benly Kng a Victor Imanuel t and
of this world-honrs, wealth and po- tumbrt arthe thirtedenn Italy. The
aitlon. -But while nall respected hl, rest, from the th teentr heetury, and
many were greatly bored by his plati- numbering twenty-eight. lie in the
tudes. Pope Benedict XIV., who was !hamb ry. which the peace of Vtbtea-
his beet friend, once expressed the frCa.y, which180, transherr pe of Villa-n,
general opinion. He had listened to ,th te 1est of te provansie to rance-
the cardlit'e prosy talk for an obuurith the rest of the a arovinst AsIntrea.
and a half on a day when he was moretii for French aid agast Austria.
than usually busy. He remarked. wIthtJ a ty nlfe ( lfght, tlintormbs of
a algl of rtlaf when the audience was"the.kiswf ot "ette "ites
ever, "-that It did not in the least anr- 's."
prise him that the English bshod wish a; ,
to be rid eof the .nsc of ltuart. If thett e are dIc WI .n 2ang 1
were all dull and tedWUss as the Cait assae ut td a W, widh
dial of tt."-LodonM Modern am I oue s e N th
-i -rt

Wella-Ware- CVemSpar and the Develop.
meat r si West.
h .owa s Bherman says that In eight
years California went through the
same progressive changes that In Eng-
land required 1000 years to accomplish.
says London Success. The history of
the last halt f ef these eventful years of
the Pacific hoast would lIn o small
part be the history of the great Wells-
Fargo Express Company. After Its es.
tabllshment ui 1852 the company rap-
idly absorbed all other lines of the
State, and was the banker, mall ar-
rier and errand runner for every city.
camp or eqbin to California.
Henry Wells and William G. Fargo
were veterans of the express service
before we find their names coupled itn
that union aa closely Identified with the
West as are the quarts and grnnlte of
her hills. Wells was Harudoen's agent
In Albany In the first branch establish-
ment there, and in 1834 he, with oth-
ers, planted the firbt express office of
the "'West."' This was at Buffalo-ani
outpost then four days anid three
nights from New York. almost ns far
as California is to-day. Fargo wan ex-
press messenger for Wells ou t hi luf-
falo line. Int 18&W Wells, ever lurei to-
ward the West, ever tracking the fron-
tier, pushed out his expreap to St.
Lbula, Chtcagd and Cincinnati. Ou ac-
count of his fine tact and Iron resolui-
tion Fargd was bthosen as manager of
this unique and adventurous enter-
prise. Here In this unjustled spro,
with his convoy of boats and wagons.
he woii a large experience nlu Ills work.
Wells, ever fertile in Ideas and quick
to give them shape, now set on foot a
letter express at one-'ourth the- price
charged by the Government-s-ix, cents
Instead of twonty-five. Immediately
the Government was hot upon his
track. He was haled Ihto court agalu
and again, but was always victorious.
Then the audacious expressman pro-
posed to the Assistant Postmaster to
take charge of the entire mall service
of the United States.
"Zounds, sirr" cried the jealous post.
master, his ear to the ground, "such a
proceeding would throw 16O000 post-
masters out of office. It would never
Wells' request was declined by the
wary officer, but his protest agalnat
high postage went on sounding through
the nation, and the next Congress, by
the leverage ot public bpitnion, was
forced to divide the Government ratd
by four. So to Henry Wells, leading
the host of reform, we owe one of the
great forward steps in our civlllsatlou.
To Woretell Weather.
There were weather prophets before
the Weather Bureau. Once when Dud.
ley Leavicee, for many years the maker
of the New Hampshire Almanac, was
driving northward through Notting-
ham. he encountered a farmer hoeing
by the roadside.
"A fine morning," said Leavitt.
"Yes," was the asawer. "but it's
going to raln before lobg."
Therd was no hint of rait iln the
summer sky; but before Leavitt had
got through Northwood Narrows a
heavy shower came down upon hint.
Wishing to fin dout how the farmer
could predict so exactly, he turned
back, and found him out in the field
again, after the rain.
"I should like to know," said the as-
tronomelr of Winnepesaukee, "how you
could tell so exactly what the weather
was going to be."
"Well," said the sage, "when my old
ram scratches his ear with his left
hind foot in the morning, I'm certain
'twill rain before night. Besides, it
that old fool of a Dud Leavitt says it
his almanac, 'Fair weather may be ex.
pected,' I know 'twill be just the con.
trary."-Springfield Republicani.
Kit Carson's RIse.
It Is perhaps not known to all the
world that the rifle of Kit Karson, the
great Western hunter, scout and ex-
plorer. Is carefully preserved and may
be seen by those who know Its where-
abouts. At the time of IKit Clarson's
death be left this rifle to Montemuma
Lodge, F. &. A. M., of Santa Fe, N.
My,; In whose charge It has remained
ever since, an object of great Interest
and very highly prised by all members
of that society.
Montesuma Ledge one of the oldl
est organtsationa of that nature west
of the Missouri Blver. It was organ.-
Ised as loAg sago a 4840 ,at which time
the ancient town of Santa Fe wae Just
beginning to takei toin part the color of
the western botnd Algijfr ion civil'
Izatlon. Frrenon t7 rat trip to the
Rocky Mountains was made In 184%.
There were few wbltf taon in all- that
part of the West at .thl ime of the
tounding of Moiepty .qi:dg., but
Kit Carson Was n of early
members. To his brothers of the Me'
elety he left What Aary lave been oze
of his most heribahed peaaes ins.-..
Field and Sltream.



A 111g. hli1itr tatiotl row was created
ly- the kidiai|ialig of Ion Perdicaris, nad
Amerlcnij ectire-u, and Qromwell Vtr-
ley, his 'iE'l.;glil stipNaun,'by Itanloulll,
tile Morl-o(t-i tjrignl. Wrablpai were
saLnt to Tii1iglr, a nd nil kinds of press-
iure was rt'xrltCl to compel the Sultan
to obtain the release of tihe captive,
who were hll, uin tlder lihreuts of death
uiltess in aitvy riunioni be anid alti
other demutanuls iae omitplietl with. That
the kidnnpling In likely to lead to a
crisis in tlihe tialrs of iMorocto is very
gelernally ltelIhved. 'T'he pl resent situt-
4tion Is na ltidemo sinstlr il of lhLe li tiilill-
ity of thlte pr(n.i.ut gvornmiunt, antd is
expected l tl I' llr l,'itrt po 1i t guiver'n ,-
inellts t(b na(thl. Morocco lins a pop-

Sesurt *nVie i
;, e day Li 180 Desbe"oiles. who
Wls,at that time thl moat distinguished
pallistat itl Europe, failed bn the
Irench poet .aimurtltne anti asked for
pern#lltt1n to study iltl inilil. The poet
readily granted the reqlu*mt, and for
lalf an bour Desbarolihs carefully
studied the lineO in his hluln". Then
ho rather abruptly toXa his leave, and
that evening he taid tia trieend:
'I studied Lama'ttine' hands to-clay
andl was greatly surprised &t what I
saw. I expected that ihe would have
the hands of a poet-soft, delicate, ef-
feminnite Iainls- whereas he bMsA ZgCt-
ly such hantils tin you will find oe the
typical mDerghaint o r hliolonale dealer.
The ltiglers are large. strongly nid some-
what clulasy, and thill ict -show great
success in a' business '-ru'er."
Tplls was repeated to 1-.nmirtliin a
few days Iqter, anil nt onte Io rx-
cia med, enthusilastIcally: "1 lesl totnlle
is right! I was born to be a first -laIss
business iman, and why I became a
poet lieaven only knows."

Tr Jtie'l
The groat
many of the asS
they do not d hW
to do. Hoom'-q tCht

a, S
* .t,-~
C.'~t~Y\..aW '---4
r*-'v V

been denounced as men-slayers, l
of being life-savers. Knocking -t
victims down, they have so W
them against the tracks that the"r
no possibility of escape. -
A lately Invented contrivances
preventing the speeding trolley
mnalming or killing unfortieaafW
nay get In Its way consists qf the
diintary fender, to the Upper sn d
which la attached a duplicate of t
lower part, the concave sides ne1t
two portions facing each other, as "i
shown In the picture. A man, woman
or child falling upon the fender is Inm-
medlately seised from above by bhqup.
pet plwrt, wh Iotd Stt
on him and holds him -
the car stops and he.Is libeas
la thus prevented from. be
along the ground or falUlinSt
of tlie tender and meeting
der the wheeld.



ulatlon estliu1ton by some at 0,400,000.
The Bultnu of Morocco clulms to .bo
thirty-sixth In descent from Fantluah,
the daughter of the prophet. lls anu-
thority la absolute anlil not modified,
aas in Turkey, by the opinions of the
learned. The area of Morocco can only
be vaguely eslmated.l, as tihe southern
frontlers townrltt.tile Sahara Desert
are unmsetilhd, but It probably contains
800,000 square nillos.
Thero Is Oind IEngliilsh newsptiper, two
renchll anld tlireo 8,mnlish publisied it
itngler. Tile army of Morocco is ea-
tlinnted at 800001, Including the mill-
tin. It Is trained and commanded by
English, Friueiclh anad Italian officers.
Nolthinlg has born done to develop the
country by ollher opening rounds or
r'allwa3.. It is otio or Ilo most neg-
lected polBs in ttio world. Agriculture
Is very grenally iiglo'iced. Thlie people
only cultivate, their ltund from dire ne-
cessalty. In 1002 tiho cthltt exports were
alnmoinds, banns, pens. oxrn, eggs and
skins. Its chlefr Iuports are cotton
goods anil snugatr. 'Ihiero are represen-
fatlven of fourteln- nutlots itt Tangielr.
Thlpe Brltisll envoy Is jir Arthur Nicol-
son, Rnrt., IK. C. Il.
There Is perihanis no portion of thel
civilized world anliout which EHuropean
Informntilon is so defeectlve. There has
been ito snr ey of tie country, and the
maps have been drain up largely by
lEnlilng of llHoneymoonst.
The lute Mrs. Joihn Itidgeway, of
Paris, was noted for her ready wit.
At one of her receptions, apropos of
marriage, tluy de Maupassnnt said:
f'tho honeyinoon ends'when the wife
first asks tho husband for money."
."No." Mrs. Ridgeway retorted; "It
enik when the hulittand ceases to ask
the wife how much lie can have the
pleasure of giving her."

- .

rFw Deu" e _Se ioj ---Aedal SAMa
"Philadelphia lured Gout, eO an arsve
age, over 800 deftug .-Ifreg a.
sald at yonigi mnambr of tbe detal
profession. "Of ddmi,. a gir mrany
of them coins here from all overtip.
country, and Teven fnsnfor ein g dau
tries, and when they ard through with
their studies they retamu to their
homes. For my part, I'v about made
up my mind to migrae to i.lmth
America, where the eoVprtlhti* aro
practically ujalImited. Tak the -city
of Bueos Ayres. -It hea a population
of over 1000,000, with only about ftg r
dentist is, U s a OMa U0o14opO4
miinity. too, Engilisb, Goerula a
Italians having 11eaterthe* it-
numbers. Ina factor M, at
American cities have a fa ta
dentlsta."-PhilhldeIbn Bloor& t -
whee Tam of i

opment of the M ii
It has been eatabllalted iA
tbe object of teatkiag, nit etsea,
politenaa. The "boomtl$O sabSed with cheai, 4*1p 4
to gire the AeCeaar 0t ?,
the surroundinga. Te : pupo 5*,
trained to wdeu a IA

tow bark. Wt t 6y,,

thae. t he ...i
_.a,^,_ j l ?Ul i ., .BB h'Iall^ ij~ljrlHMic

Grease Mren's others.
A recent Issud of a monthly -publiea-
tion entirely devoted to literature con-
tanins the portraits qf three famous
molhors, that Is, of three women made
famous by their sons. These are Mrs.
Carlyle. Mrs. Hardy and Mrs. Bpencer.
SIt Is curious, says the Ladies' Pictorial,
that there Is always more Interest at-
taching to the mothers of mten of dis-
tinction than to their sires, even If
they have been men of some mark. It,
is said itht tost men who achieve
greatness inherit their ability from
their mothers, and It I noteworthy
that nearly all distinguished men have
beeh greatly attached to their mothers.
One can ever forgot tileo Poet Gray's
exquisite epitaph on hisbl mother, or Mr.
J. M. Barrie's tender and beautiful
tribute to hib mother's memory.
CrIaone and Lert-last~dIeilnes.
It has been discovered by a special-
Ist that more than ono-third of the peo-
ple who are left-handed are criminals,
Thin la .very interesting, but we don't
seo how thd discovery is golna to be
of particular value to society. Let the
aic-elilllat pursue his Inventigatlons and
find out whether people are criminals
because they are left-handed, or left-
handed because they are criminal.
With that point settled it may be pos-
sible tb Inaugurate Intelliggnt meas-
ures for remedying the matter At
present we are left to auppDdf that all
left-handed people who are not oerit-
Inals inuast be baseball ptober&-*Chl-
cago Record. '
When arrayed In hib offlial elothbea
the pultan of. hbore l a glitterrffag q
rinosty., B.* Wepra giams W.ort)h i#g.
000.000. They sparkle -itt kis crown,
of Ihis epaulots, In his girdle sad ..a
his cuffs.

This church, which, happily, bahtsi
been destroyed, as was rdeentA '*
ported.. Is. one of the oldest 9o- t
',Stavekirke" of Norway. The buI
Ing Is situated (0 the ast of'
Fiord. Th'e cburh datee back ei
eleventh century. It It ver.il l

.1 's'"

but most curious and Interesting. It
la built entirely of wood, pnd tp ,pre-
serve It the exterior Ja ootliyallUy
painted with pitch. The burgb t
has booi destroyed is that of th.h
lage of Borgund, on the ro"adbe
Aalesund and Boholt, a eoburo
to have the finest reedoa Is Norwayt'.


This curious trick jug was I .'
recent London auction sale.
pottire It appears to be the
as those omedios seen in t4
anu4 from weiith It is ImW -
drink Without knoIWI .. ,;

tf fC
a -sa i S

,t~-' A



Editor and Proprietor.

tred April 28, 19J0, at Gainesville,
as second-class matter, under Act of
grass of March 3, 1879.

Pablahed every Tuesday and Friday,
LO0 a year In advance.
.- 50 Cents for Six Moniths,
s Cents for Three Months.
TwAed Raders in brevere type, 5 cents
i nefor each naertion.
se for display advertisements priced

ilae editor is not responsible for the
s correspondents or others con.
.tIbUtlg to bio columns.
President of the United States
Alton Brooks Parker.
Henry G. Davis.
,'L United States Senator
James P. Taliaferro.
SEembwr congress, 2nd District
i' tr ank Clark.
tldlntlal Electors
B .o. Bailey,
T.A. Jennings,
0. B. Koonce,
A.,B. Nwton,
14. Stoneman.

polean B. Broward.
ry of State
Cay Crawford.
l am H. Ellis.

C. C.Croomn.


Sof Agriculture

a e.eCourt-Six YVOW
eA~, Oackleford,

. 4Di ort


at Public Instruction
I Treasurer
#ousty Strveyor
James Croxton.
0or County Commissioners
G ( 0. Damper,
J. 0. Osteen,
C. 0. Pedrick,
P,. 'Paulling,
J; .*. Townsend.
ipboer o School Board
A. Doke,
,, Martin,
Weeks. *

4s" who is willing to work
Jct to a vagrancy law,
'titf" again moves "at the
ld and Bartow editors kins

pa Is the best horse market
qcontry.-Tamp& Tribune.
Gainesville, if you plesae.
ay robbers infest Penpa*
i .,e should iqfest the State
ro/ a graveyard.-Jackson-.

A4t8r.I tip to Booker Washing-,
esId whether he will sup-
0 eg candidate for presi-
a r s ak to T .-
i^.'allahsee Caple uay, ."A
woman as one wht V pttk a
delivery stamp onu letter,
gives it to her bueband to

people of Alachua county
hlt the good rpads fever,t
am county is immune,

-d, Watter.-

tecbn clity 0old0...
to preveMnthe. latt g the young lnforem
Chines. rl whom our iStasionaries al, mand
in the Flloery Kingdom were send- ville t
ing over to take- a course at WeN- t i

She Is the daughter of a o0nv
toChristianity. Her fatlw'j ;:.-
ready doing' a nobi. w' ,tey
the natives, and It t tested '
to hitting her fr'r o by the F
usefulness an race and ing Cot
sex that 0 ,h. $bt to this probably
country. ing con
But b, ua stopped at our The.
veryS'V 9D, iid has been detained trouble
t r6 1ks' British
Pjtwdet Otterry, in onenting Britih
ut'- eht ai York ft
,o 'the matter, says: *What a
comment this case is on our imml* ron at I
gratin laws! Murderers, thieves, v
burglars, tramps, convicts of all ver se
kinds, are allowed to food cur capture
shores annually and repeat their double
crimes in this country, and yet a Britih
poor, little, harmlea, helpless girl to hap
is thus forbidden our shores by, a
Christian government while seek. Thee
ing, under the influence and diree- ticket
tion of our .Christian missionaries -Mon
in China, a Christian education at Yes,
a Christian college in Christian too, for
Amuerla." .section
The. people in general will agree not fail
with this estimate of the case, and in all s
it is hoped that President Guetry's Did
efforts to secure her prompt admis-
sion will be successful.-Athlnta fr
News' by per
We are opposed to lynch. law as. vagg
long as it can be avoided,, but we good v
do,my that no-human fiend who a woe
ommits, a criminal assault 'ot 8 through
reapictable woman should be
permitted to live. No state should It Is
be without a law making such who k
crimes capital offenses. .omlatn wenQt t
dbould be hit g o suspltcion 'only, himself
bu peitlther ,labor nor expense of' kill
ilotlid be spared by the courts in himself
eaj effort to locate the guilty, and fit to.11
when located he should be ex. yet ver
ecuted legally without an hour' u The
Stecemary delay. No term of years The
Ih tibe.penitentiary should be the rotten
punishment for such crimes in any eral cu
State. The punishment should be plaukV
sure and speedy death. A sentence house
of a life time on an iceburg in the ous,At
artic seas. 'with nothing to wear a dem
but a celluloid collar would be too town .
mild a punishment for such brutes. Alf t
The three black imps who re- City C
gently committed criminal asu tswill
on the wife of a respectable white courage
farmer in New Jersey, and were Alachtn
sentenced to a few years each in the tion, tl
penitentiary may escape from them b
prison and commit similar crimes, Still
or they may serve out their senten- the Da
ces andbecome as fr.e as theLusband ntilliomn
of. their victim, who whether she married
lives long or dies soon can never ida pri
get over her humiliation. And shame little tc
oz any State in any civilized land,
that will permit such convicted and Pera
self-confessed devils in human form the W4
to go unpunished with death. cost of
Bryan's manly, dignified course the act
in the St. Louis Convention has tea
endeared him more than ever to the with a
people of the country.-Tavares Ag

Correct. Bryan is a bigger man would
in the Demoratic party today than the lab
'he ever was before, sad hid traduc- the i8a
ert might as well try to stop the of the
mouitl l n volcano with jun powd- work :
er, batter down Olbialter with beg-
gar seed, or dam the )!1gag with o givi
clabber, as to try to make N.i look vi
smal in (be eyes of an pagJu te

Ma. Carrie Natfon has estab w
ilahed a bome for the wives of ,..

drunkards. The home aIs eatab- e
IlUa near Kansas City, Kansas. ef ar
The opantry aeeds more such wnt an
homes -proydI4sg comfortablee *
bepoq ?ir tltuulhtu3&tapnrhteutea
would be aT- enW ble work or W
some of i~ counutry*B ebaritably (Tb
inclined a to engage it,. f sht
Thoe phi tt people of Leon Out. a
cotmt are desperate of.- e'tty
fott to earry t0tenty "'dry" In. Wom
the wmt agd r a.tlon to be held il p
In their f aut W;. l bai a ploon,
bee~s#c~ t theantl*eatelsf tbire s "'g


-h~i -who. thef

t would do
ising, and all of
.i.ld more newspaper ad-
ii'they would find that the
so spent would be well in-
The booklet was printed
Pepper Publishing and Print.
mpany, of this city, whiqb is
.y the most up to-date print-
cern In the State.
Russiian seems to be inviting
- Liat Sunday .they sank a
steamer bound from New
or Manila. The same squad.
ihe "ame time also captured
Lan vessel. Possibly nothing
rious will grow out of the
t of the German vessel, but
ea if the Czar's people con.
o trample on the tail of the
Lion something will begin
success of the Republican
means trouble for the South.
ticello News.
and trouble for the North,
r what brings trouble to one
of our common country can
to cause more or less trouble
sections of the same.
it ever occur to you that
ulttbeof the crimes that are
ted in tlorida are committed
sons who should be classed
auts? It'ii a fact; and a
vagrancy law woud result in
derful -decrease ip crime
bout the entire State.
a great pity that every fool
ills a woman because she
marry him, and then kill
r, will not reverse the order
inug and begin by killing
f first. No such men jre
lve-they are worthless and
ry dangerous.
Republican party, with its
planks, dark holes and gen-
ssedneo, reminds us of the
walk In front of the court.
square. Both are danger--
ad both are sadly in need of
oeratic carpenter.-Braden-
he County Commissioners,
outciland Board of Trade
ve substantial aid and en-
semeut to ihe Gainebville and
ia County Hu.ospital Assoc'a-
he pvupic will li.se up and c,.ll
no let up in the good luck uf
avises. An aged Syracuse
aire of that name has just
Shas stenographer- Tihe Flor.
mary was pulled off just a.
oo soone-Ocala Banner.

ons who have returned from
world's Fair say it is not the
going and coming that is so
but what happens between
s is what plays the mischief
fellow's pocketbook.
xxod vagrancy law in Florida
do much towards solving
ar problem here. Let's have
r. Let'a put the loafers off
streets. He who will not
should not eat.

ry body seems to be iu favor
ng iq taxable property at its
sle. Nothing wotl4 be a
b blssing to Florida. lt
bring capital to the State

9 the strikers and the pack-
th*ough with their tug of
a aolusitlalff public will pre-
fair lkeess of jerked beef.
... .,

herber at Newport who re,
to shaw a >ep&l preaFher in
p. at Oyster Day, L, L.. was
Ioutharner, but was born at
burg, Peun.
aNm's vote would be to muni-
olities depending on the sa.-
rhat the lightning la to the
i14 and %s that lightning.

t', Walt ,Stret acollar.--

' 0.a,. ...T. -'; .

InStock, an4 are constantly receiv- *
ing x'Upto-.dte" Shoes for Men, *
Women and Children, at popular A
S priceW and of the best makes.

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

JD. Matheson, ,

hoL 0nd Loeageer gtoe. QBinelvill, FIB.

W.R. Thomas,

Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.

Call on me when you want to buy

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





Robt. McClellan,


Strict Personal Attention Given to
All1 p3sineps in This Line. Tele-
graph and Mail Orders Attended to
Promptly, .



| Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
uu955654W+3Mai muMm a%^9 M ^M>^ s*%^_

Choice of Two Through

Car Lines


Atlantic Coast Line.
Montgomer7 and L. 4; N, or Dixie Flyer Through Atlanta
and Chattanooga,
Round Trip Rates From Oainesville

$44. 10 $36.80.
On sale daily. Good till Decein- On sale daily. Good sixty days.,
er 2J. 22.35

On sale July 19 and 20. Good ten
On sale daily. Good a44eep apygi. dayp and in coaches only.
Po remrvtiooas aid Information dpply to Agentsa tlantic Coast ,ine, or write
Addrjpa; FRANK C. BOLSTON Com'I Agt., W. D. STARK, Trav Pass. Agt.
lSB W. hay St., Astor Building, Jacksonille, Fla
H. M. EMIRSON. ,l'f. M1r., W, J. CRAIO, Gen.Pas. Atn .
tWlhning to". Id Wilmznigtou. N.'C.

Subscription to the
Twice-A-Week. Star.

OaiMeswvlne, lorida.
Opposite Brown houms.
S'Phone No. Y

T. ,F, Thomas



Per-oiw~t tteIII a .l
matters in this .m "-, 1,

Gainesville, Florida.
Office in Miller's Law Excbange.


Porcelain In'lay wolk and the regiila.
tion of teeth specialties. ODfice in Mil-
ler's Law |ilchange, with I)r. G. I.
Timm. Gainesville. Fla.

Your Chickens, Eggs,
Vegetables, and in fact all
kinds of Country Pro-

Highest Prices for Coun.
try Produce. and Bell as
Ceap aa the Cheapest.

SI '. ,;'.h yMon -want Sta-
4I~ p~oceri;%

Sea Island Cottnn Seed, Bagging and Twine.. Walrus Leatlher ,,
Strips or Sides. Manufacturers 0o theJAM=SDOIG IMPRO\V.,
Oainesville, PIorida.

i ,

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, !
and will advocate such candidates for office 4
as the editor conscientiously believes are the
people's best friends when principle, experi
ence and ability are all considered, and,
while friendly suggestions are always wel- \
comed, the policy of THE STAR will be con- \
trolled only by its editor and proprietor.
SEND US ONE DOLLAR and receive
for twelve months


D. E. GODWIN, Editor,

Gainesville, ~ Florida.

Air Line Railway
Schedule Lffective December 7, 1903.

27 I


9 35a 8 3op 3 o0p Lv. Jacks
10o 5 8 55p 3 40p ..... al
It 46 10 45p 5 03P . W
12 20p 5 36p Ar.. GAINE
536p GA1NB
.. SP A .. Ceda
26p . Lv .. Silver 8
S58p 12 5la . . O
2 55P 2 13a . Wild
5 1up 7 2oa eOria
4 p4 4 4 i8a . Dade
5 ip 5 39a Plant
7 o8p II 2oa .. .. Palir
7 28p II 46a . . Man
7 45 12 3op Sara
6 oop 6 45a Ar . Tan
Lv Jacksonville 9 ooa 7 5op
fAr ernandiina .. o 158 9 oop
Ar Biunswick. .. 12 nip 10 35p
Ar Savannah i lop ii 5oa08
Ar Fairfax ... 3 9P 1 44a
Ar Denmark . 3 57P 2 2oa
Ar Columbia 5 lop 55P
Ar Catnden .... .. 7 ... 54
Ar Hamlet .....79l5 Sp 5a
Ar Wilmington .. ........ op5
Ar S-iithern '|ines I H1 p 9 36a
At ..leigh ... ...... n53 10 45a
Ar i orlsmouthi . 8 uoa 5 35P
Ar Richmond, Va. 6 35a 3 12p
Ar Washington 10 ioa 8 3p
Ar Baltimore . 2a 125sp
Ar Philadelphia 36p 2 Soa
Ar New York .. ... .. 4 Sp 6 3o0a

onville .
dwin .
ildo ..
r Key -
Springs .
wood .
ando .
City .
City .
netto .
sola .
nua ...

. Ar
. r


1o 5oa
10 12a
8 20o
7 148
7 x4a
4 SO5

-. -

34 I

7 15a
6 30a
4 04a

I 55a
12 23a
7 oop
10 a8p
9 23P
4 45P
3 5oU
8 OD

5 0o,p
4 2u
2 5o
I 4"!I

12 41P
m1 56p
8 258
1c 37a
9 458
7 42a
7 z7a
2 oup
'3 5,si

lv Jacksonville e ,.. 3 40p 25a
Ar Lake City ........ 5 51ip n 2ua
Ar Live Oak ....... 6 35P 1) ,,p
Ar Madison.. . 7 55P i
Ar Monticello . 9 lop I P
Ar Tallahasse .... 4 9 i 3J5P
Ar Quincy .... ..........1 i P
Ar River Junction .... ....... os 051)
Ar Pensacola .... ......... IL 5u
Ar Mobile ... .......... 255
Ar New Orleans .. ........ 7 25a
Lv Jacksonville. u...... -.-. ip
Ar Macon... 3 4'ja
Atlanta . . 7 508
Cbattarooga . . 2 ,"5P
Nashville . . 9 iop
St Louis . . 7 30
Chihaon ,- ca

dayConnections or Paluietto, Manatee, Oneeo-and Sarasota, on-31 except Satur-
days, frotn mjaiuesville.3
Train No. 3, 1eaboardl express, drawing room Pilpaap w1pqrs' betweeI
Tampa, Jacksonville and New ork, via a.i 'a, 4 blr
day coaches between JacksonVq t Sh onda pqninctp; Vestbdil

Jacksonville and Washington, and drqwing room gtlman aleprs between Taunpa,
Jacksonville and New ork,
No. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Wilihford, Wanne antd Iiter-
mediate points, and at Archer with Early Bird branch.
Nos. 56 and 7, Pullman sleeper 1,etween New Orleani and Jacksonville.
Steamers for Key West and Havana. L-ave Port TameIpa unday. Tuesday uld
Hua. C0 *TcktALL, ^As't en. Pass. Agent, Jack.soville, Pla.
C. C. COBB111Ticket Agent, Gainesville.

GOainesville & Gulf R'w'y

Time Table in Effect July 11, .


Lv P. M Lv P. h.
7 45 Lv APa
a tit%

d 51
9 46 Ar
LU00 L. 5v '
12o 40
40 7 3 7 27
7 15Ar 7 45
7 7e5 8 13
11 00
a M745p
Ar P. A72,5 7 5
A, r it

-. Faireld .
...... Irvine.....
Hickuna. .
Lake aina onton

..... I S ..... .


-S.Tsa sme, a

lDy. I.

Ar p.M.

..... .....
..... o......
..... ......

Daft7. W



-- I