The Gainesville star

Material Information

The Gainesville star
Alternate Title:
Gainesville twice-a-week star
Place of Publication:
Gainesville Fla
D.E. Godwin
Creation Date:
July 28, 1903
Publication Date:


Subjects / Keywords:
Newspapers -- Gainesville (Fla.) ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Alachua County (Fla.) ( lcsh )
newspaper ( marcgt )
newspaper ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage:
United States -- Florida -- Alachua -- Gainesville
29.665245 x -82.336097


The first issue of the Gainesville Star appeared on May 1, 1903. D.E. Godwin was its publisher, and the paper appeared semiweekly at least through October 4, 1904, by which time W.L. Hill had taken over its management. Some issues bear the heading “Twice a Week,” and publisher’s information occasionally referred to the “Gainesville Twice a Week Star.” The Star appears to have been affiliated with the Democratic Party. The Gainesville Star carried reprinted stories from around the world while providing a good share of local news as well. Among the issues discussed regularly in its pages was the adoption in 1904 of a “dry ticket” and the resulting closure of the town’s saloons. The prohibition of alcohol would contribute the following year to the relocation in Gainesville of the University of Florida, the state’s college for men. Gainesville was known for its good drinking water and the lack of any other beverages or activities that might get young men into trouble.
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
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002046228 ( ALEPH )
01446361 ( OCLC )
AKN4160 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047242 ( LCCN )


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.\ OTEID TO I' E AO.A1a. L-T'T.'.J' N I SS .P. -' S--II-PL IT lTW3M3E8t SC OF C'1TXr' IO~-jSATS D E STrTEr.

Ki gl ."plngs Nawns.

ULUIIU "7i1 4''Ii..., 'Il 24.
1) lW t It l .klp rltd lMutn.i y 1 ,,

AND TOM i lARR The .. '. I.. employees lahre atie
ti t nle h apIy .MoII,:! over tlhe rec'ili .>f
"li. ,r mlnit11h sahl ies.
Ioulid Over ill Four Cases for Sell-~i ': Sunmmers, accomipainiei by Ia.n
i whiskey iriulsoiir bp:ue, retunirael to thle -it;
illg Wisch'. I'':i,liy fioin a Iuisines a Hid pleasnYe trip I
fI_, ilie I'astet i States. I
STChaits. (Glass, after a visit to his sick
FENNEL CTUmES ST thr in this city, returned, to his post
of duty in Port Royal, S, C.., yesterday.
rMrs. Gtlass' condition remains preceptabl! y
Other Men Accused-Three Ac- c.han, edition
,quitred--One Waived 'herift I. W. Fennell,.was a distill'
Examination, gaished guest to ,he city Monday. Sher-
tff Fenttell came for.Wm, H1arrisea negro
Proceedings against the blitnd tger who is charged with selling liquor in a
men which were comlliencced in Ctounty (I y county.
Judge.Mason's courast lst Thursda'- con- Mrs. A. G.Andersou went to Worth-
tinued all day F :day, Thle p soners ington Springs last Sunday where she
were represented by atlo. .ey vs will.spend several days. 'Mrs. .ndersou
Haileand the State by Attorney B. A. has been in poor health for quite a while
Thrashe--, as--isted by Ahtolney Clris
hrashe, asited by Atoney Chs and her many friends wish her a speedy
The developenient showed conclusively
thiat'the local opt:o law was beitg fla- Don't holl the Hornet responsible for
grantly violated at Wade, and to the the error made last week in regard to
casual observer it was noticeable is' Col. Chis Matheson filling an engage,
tile case ousuch.occasions--that some of mlent with the Presbyterlai denomination
those who' were called to the -itness lastSunday, buthe will occupy thepulpit
s:and were nmwilli wit.iesses. .in that church next Sunday the 26th, lie
The evidence showed, beyond ihe per- having accepted a cll to this field. We
adventLure of doubt', that the building congratulate our i'resbyterialn friends in
fouie.-ly occupied by George Rogers as secu:ng the services of this brilliant
a saloon ;tl W're, haS beet, used as a 3onung man permanently. Go bear hintm.
bliud tiger siice tI0e county went dry, F. B. Atwater has sold his grist "mill
that a hio!e had been made in the and ginudry .to Sutuners & Anderson.
lpo tIht whiskey and beer could be I'his is a god. paying 'piece of- property,
red through it to the buyer without a'd no doubt the new possessors f the
r being seen. Several witnesses same will make a good "hit" soon as the
at tirey- liad applied to George cotto:i season opens. Mr. Atwater, so it
ers and Tom Harrod for whiskey, is generally understood, will remove out
these mien wenIt in the house, closed on his farm, and live life of isolation
aopr and thhe the amount' 'and and retirement, where the mill-s notmore
'of liquor ordered would come heard, and where the mocking birds per.
th'khlhe holel I tlhe wall,' that the petually chirp the songs of cheer.
hadthat shoved out Ihe bottle wou T herif
To Endorse Sheriff Fennell
take in the mouey put in "'the- hole, e-tc. -
One witness swore postely who he 'The' Anti.'iud -Tiger Association
bought the whiskey from, but most of which was organized in Gainesville soon
the witnesses said they didn't know who. after the county went dry in. June, will
sold it, though did know who went il I old a meeting at the court house this
the house foe it. Friom 'he evideilce :`; tio.:uing at 9 o'clocifor the purpose of
the case it would seem that he place is passing resolutions endorsing -'Sheriff'
one of the devil's own a' raiigents. 1'nnell for the snaly manner in whtch
:Of the men brought in fomn out te,., hle is ac ingtoward the blind tigers tiow
through She (I FFennell's co'tnulendaluble ryiug to r.1tn rough shod over the people
effot-fs and -well a: ratiged plans,' eor~ u. Ahlt i.a co ..
Rogers and Tonm Harrod were howl, T'e Sle-ielbrougti n tha weebl ma
over itt two cases each in (he suut of f$3o only a few of the samaaui'r ,' br la it. of
each, and in two other cases each tli, their stock. ii trade as wtett and every
were bouid over on their owr recogni 'ood zance. F. C. Reinhardt, Sam (tay Ai,-i 'in of "te Sher.ff's good work.
Charlie Lewis we e discha ged for wi i: Oak. Vale" Elocutionary Contest.
of sufficieut evidence agai'nt the;n, r it is the..desire of the Oak Vale boys
John Craig waved e~aminaton and wa ho intend to take paft n the nex prize
bound over in the sutn of $3,o to aw.uit cobtni, to compete with "ail comers"
the action of the grand jury. from fifteen to nineteen yeara of age.
FENNE.LL B sINGS IN THUr biLQUOR. Fi.-st p 'ze-"Youtthe Comtpanion" one
While the contmitment tial of these car

cases was go;ng on Sheriff Pennell raidedl
the Rogers tiger at Wade andl bI.ought
the of several wagRon
loads of whiskies, beers, etc.--to Gaine;s
ville, where it will remain Htl the court
Passes upon the case and a disposliuion of
:. the "wet" goods is ordered
S We understand Mr. Rogers is very
ni muh displeased at she, if Pen-iell's ac-
Slion in raiding the ige- Pend captulitng
t he contntets fheeof, but thisis but nat-
al. It is also but nat .ral for every law-
S abiding citizeti in the county to commend
the Sheriff for his aciion-in a he matter,
and this every law-abidink cilize,' is do-
William Thomas cluie ii yesterday
.from Bell-he having hca: d that Sheriff
Fennell had ordered a deputy, to rest
him on a charge 0' selling liquo: out
thert-and gave bond to appear here on
''. Wednesday, Aug. 5, to have a commit-
.ment i ial.,

SAdve i sed Letters.
:: List of advertised letters remaining in
the Gainesville, Fla., postoffce July 25,
1903. Persons calling for same shouldA
say advertised, and give date. One cent
Sis due on each letter adveijised.
SMrs. E. L. Browu, Matilda iivins, M3i -.
Jennie Calics,. Mrs. Annie Henry, Elle.
Hackens, Mrs. Cutter Debry, Mias Sallie
Johnson, Mrs. Martha Jackson, Mrs.
Mollie Woodward, Mrs. Ella Willipus,
XiLs Rosa Walker.
Hen-y Brown, Tusgee Dav,, Gem F 1-
wards, Arihur R. Ferrel, Willie Farlor.
J. S. Manasa, C. M. McKihian, Eddle L
McKey, J. H. Swain.
G. J. AnNow, P. M.

Snipes Promoted.
Mr. R. C. Snipes, who was with the
Sea Board Air Line railroad at this place
Pup to about eighteen months ago, since
whih. time he has been with the- same
fomnpAny at Tallahasee, is now-commer
vial agent for the Georgia Pine Railroad.
,. Hi headquarters is Tallahassee, 'near
where he was "brought up," and where
, we understand he is very popular.
.Mr. 3nip-s' Gaiuesville friends wi'l be
Itaased to hear of his well deserved pro-
ttfon. -

ChSagl. fhandws.
A'.o.thbld~ .ibtaetn la the Success Ice
I : auPy'.u psEt I this cSiw haI recently
,..., ai im 4 4, ... e. for

Second pi zc -"Success" one year;
Other papers substituted upon request.
The contest w l.occur early in Septemn
ber. Those wishing to take part. must
v ite us by August Ist. Come on boys.
W. P. KING(.
Williston, Fla., July 22.
In Jsadge Mason's Court.
Almost the entire day. yesterday was
devoted to the thial of a tedimus trespass
case in Judge Mason's court. The de.
fendants in the case are three women,
about as black as the blackest, from the
Jonesville section. The case wis not fin-
ishied yesterday and will he taken up
again this mproiing at 96'clock.
Ai.otaeys R. B Davis aqd J. A. Car-
lisle represent defetdants; and Attorneys
Pivers and Thrasher represented the
plaintiff, 'who is a White man named
Gainesville Orange.
Capt. J. M. Dell has some very- fine
oranges, at his place in East Gainesville.
The. teea are so heavily friited that they
have tobe .-upported by props, and the
fruit le large and well matured.
Saturday Oapt. Dell exhibited on the
sheets a branch that had broke from one
of his trees, and on. this-branch there were
fifteen large fine oranges. Capt. Dell has
a small grove in East Gainesville of
which he is proud, and which will pay
him some money this year.

Bought the Offcers.
The colored prisoner -Louis Paulling -
who was examined for lunacy at the
county jail last Saturday, and pronounced
a fit subject for the asylum, was taken
to Chattahoochee yesterday, by a guard
who came for him.
It is said that the unfortunate man
fought the officers like a tger. There is
hardly a doubt about his being a fit sub-
ject for the institution to which he has
been ( -keh:
Time of Meeting Postposed.
A convention of school officer will he
held in the Gainesville High School
building on Saturday, August 15, 1903.
Every mapelvisor, trusted and all other
person interested in education, are earn-
estly requested to be preset. The aeet-
ing was postponed on account of the nn-
avoidable ameea -of Superiltomdent
Holloway, who is in TIallasme Merving
on th High S hlool .Oaairuoom.

Jk!,_....: ,
I D Q~ 11.W ; Y" '.' o, w,, W.001-., '.



An NotIi-Saltar l Wavec Ills
Jefferson Cottunty.



Tepmperance People Determined
to Vote Out the Saloons--
Much Enthusiasm.
Monticello. Jtily 23-Tire most reintlit
siastic temperance meeting ever held in
Monticello took place in Perli n's O)pera-
hotse yesterday afternoon. -Tlte operk.
hoQse was well filled: with the members
of the Jefferson County temperance or-
ganization and their frieouls. Rev. J C.
Horton, rector of Christ 'hittrch, opened
the meeting with prayer. Uilge T. M.
Ptileston made an eloquenit adldrest. The
president, Dr. Geo. R. Glover, int a clenr
and fir vOice, read a 'letter Ifroml Thionas
i. Taylor, the most inflt-aitial saloon.-
keeper here, stating that in view of the
strong sentiment ngaiiist his bsidiLess,
and a desire to engage in the general
merchandise btsiaess, he would with-
draw. all oppoait$oti to the illmovllele t now
in the connty ald alict himself with ihe
friends of tempepanrce, quit the lhusitcss,
and yote th "dry ticket" At thle conl-
clnsion of the.readin of this letter,:' the
large audience went 'wild, 'iats. were
thrown up, and the niost intense enthusi-
asis manifested. After a mouuent, pause,
the entire audience arose awsidl "Praise
God from Whom all 3ilessitigs I'low,"' in
melodious tone, rang out on the soft ttli-
light of that sumnlner's day. This esthb-
lishing beyond a doubt that Motticello
will go dry. A letter from IIou. J'. 'V.
Fdwards of Iloyd, bi(ldiing Godpeed to
the eause, was readl and received with
great applause--Tiiames-Unioia.





SA g.....111\ numII er of people were in Ithe r. L]. W. Moore. ehlitor of the IMloridi
,itt%- % it-,Ir.1 i, fUll lHell. (Chrimitian .\* lv,'tti -. returned yesterday
Sllae vo ir rcli,thing elesilel at Otwent from .1 cksaiville, were lh preaclir
SI..,I' l)y t: I' .l.1 July 14. It Sun1ld ly orninglli ind eveniIIgi, iii tht
MIS. J. J Wiltianp. ad11I chiblrel iar. Riversih crii-li
visitiiig frietil-s in lakehdlii J. I.. Chles.L-r, I.itL' '. \"Win. Th"iminai
lest iiqllii of kitchleni knives or .-arv- and N J. Willi'us,. lt11:: A J l-'ei Me
ii g '.ts can lIc hai a i .. t'. Stunith'-,. ianI Jaiiies llo .-ter, K r. nlch l in Cliini.
ClHalile Wells of Ali.chit was u Ull- I WVells, \MHclhuii, WHCIr ialll.l Lite \I-,iIt,
Iit'-s vieitor to tlhe city yesterday. to thel city yesterday
Ireslh uleats ilw'.a s o1n lllunll at I'. V. thelillT eleiuell h got t.llo -e w
miiiith'bs ucalL n.arket. ''holne No 3 st-3. seeut.ldteiuLtttuil to .cllt nWilnkvy in thili
Jup.. V Deniton of Lakeview spent the county contrary t6 law stirred tup. 'They
latter part of last week. in Gainesville. don't like to see their ':wet" goods being
-0 i t'elts A day satvedl will grow to brought to town by the sheriff.
$640 i 8 OllolOtiont e. s' e(e Moyel. 'Miss Sadie Thomas, the etlicicnt ian
Dr. J. Harrison Hodges rettirned yes. popular bookkeeper for O.Donl)ald iani
terdav from a shorl visit to Jacksotiville. Sauuders, left last night for horinsville
Mr. and Mrs. G \W. Brumuley have Ga., in response to tolegrann a.ntounc
gone to Maryland to spend the sumuter. inag tie serious illness of hecr mother.
A ,godlly utinber of country people The examiuiation for the free sicholar-
were transacting business in town S~tur. ship to tlle State Norital at DeFunitak
d E Sprimga has been otpoupoedl until a later
N A. C s i t c S d late, dlue notice of wtich will beI' give
N; A. Calisoiwas in the city Batuidav i a t e proper tih.
from his Spring Park Parmn at Benning- Miss Iiat the Prit-
ti MAiss Bluechc Hrolosol, the Hill Print.
hig*Comipatny'sefficienillmotyle operator.
Mr. ai'd Mrs. J. B.Padgett were iu the and her another, will leave to (orrw for
city'Sjturday from their houie at Para- New York, where liss Bronson will
ise l spend a threewbeks well earned vacutioit.
Mtis ClnraiKing of VWaldo has bee. oit .Geo. Taylor ~f Paluer, who is one
a visit to her sister, Mrs. GeO. Ellis, this of Tint STAR's vdlied subscribers, was in
city. the city Saturday. and in payment lor
Rev, and Mrs, T. P t. ayand son left THUiS'&TA one year he gave LUie editor it
yesterday for a month's vacation int picture of a wonli witt whomrall editors
Georgia. are 'ln love.

Mr, aund Mrs,. Truis Dimby and little
daughter aro sojourtiug for a while at
Miss Pearl Avera is visiting friends ili
Georgia,.where she will be for several
weeks to comue.
Editor Setrer of the High Springs Hfor-
net passed through the:, city iutnday en
route to Ocala.

Old newspapers, suitable for wrapping
purposes, 15 cts, a hundred or 35 for 5
cts-, at TitnI STAR officer
Charlie Dell, John Stricklaun and Mr.
Kite, were in the ctty Saturday. romil
their home at Hague.
PMrs. ir. W. M. Johnao1i is in North
arolina, where she will spend a few
weeks at her old holne.
SMrs. W. L. Hill and little son, Robert,
have returned from a month's pleasant
outing at St, Petersburg.
Robert C. HIowers of Uarlow, who has
beea v u.itait his fsimed t. co at. ok
this city; left fr bha ilhonyesterday.
oun't Worry. The town is dry, but
plant that 20 cents a day with Moyern
ant wateth It grow to $721 in 80 mnsthi.
Mr.s. J. W. Artmstrong of Dunellon Is
taking a course of lessons in portrait
drawing in Garrett's Art school, this city.
The L. E. Waterman CospMn makes
the only J'ountain Peal that we lnow of
that does not drop ink. L. C. Smith.
Perry M. Colson, a prominent citizen'
of (Gainicaille, was among the visitors to
Starke Tuesday.- Bradford Telegraph,
July ?4.
We make a specialty of Fine Plated
Tableware of the Rogers make. Prices
right. Call and see our stock. L. C.'
Supt. W, M. Holloway is in Tallahassee
this week attending a meeting of the
High School Conamission of which he la
a meminber.
I-'resh meats, groceries and vegetables
.Call, send mte your orders or 'phone for
whAtt"you want. J. 0. Harrold, ''Phone
No. 5. .
Hon. l, M, Coleson returned yesterday
from an alla.bout trip in the interest of
the McNair & W-ade Co., of which 'he is
secrettary and treasurerr.
If it is job priuting you want just send
your order to the btar. It wli .have
prompt attention, and. work and prices
will suit you.
Mims Eddiee Sue Bowers, a charming
young lady of .Bartow, after a pleasant
visit to Miss Bfsaie Colson, this city, left
for her home.yesterday.
Mrs. M. A, Easterlin and daughter,
Aliss Callie; and: *or, iCharlie, .returned.
Saturday evening Irom a visit to the
former's son atDtunnellon..
Mr,' and Mrs. Turner-Brewer, who
have been visiting Mra, Brewer's parents,
Mr. and Mrs. Moyers, in thki lity, .will
leave today for Valdoetia.
Mr. W. W, Pope of Windsor passed
through the city this morning ea route
to Alachua, and stopped long enough to
pay us a year's subscription.
For a few days old newspapers, suita-
able for wrappiEg purposes, can be had
at Tia STAg ofue for io cents a hun-
dred Forty-five papers for Sets.
Major I. E. Webster, prominently con-
nected with the banking institutions of.
Gainesville, is among the visitors to this
city.--Ocala Banner, July 24.
Mrs. R L. Stringfellow left Sunday for
Jacksonville, from which place she will
proceed to New York, where rte will
spend the remainder of the summer.
Manning and Williams, dealers in
cold drinks and confectones, are putting
in a new soda fount and otherwise in-
creasing and impmoving their Ibusies.
Mr. J. 1. Orifin a prominent planter
from the Jonesville section was in the
city yesterday, having been called here
as a witness In a case i Judge Mason's

'Came for Prisoner.
Deputy Sheriff W. W. Hi rIson of
Milton, Santa Rosa county, cottle up yes-
terday fora prisonferby the name of. Will
Williamis, alias several ither niiies.
This negro was arresled here bIy Slier'.T
weal aslsadasent up for vagraziev. While
.erviw ater sentence ihie.Sheriff heliev-
ing be was wanted somewhere-an effort
was made to' fiid 'out aoumethilng about
inm with the result that theShleriff learn-
ed that lie was waited ill Satia Rosat
county for robbery.
lie has served lus to m liere for vng-
rancy and now will be tiicil for robbery
in $anta Rosa.
They Will Feel Small
When our next grand jury gets doy*n
to investigating charges against men who.
will be charged with running blindly
tigers, and certain patroias of such placep-
in this county are required to appear be.
fore that body to tell what they Iknow
about such doings, they will feel s mall.
Some nien who are patroliirinig the tigers
will not want to testify against the pro-
prietors of the places,: and they will not
want to perdure tlhentelves,t atd as they
will have to doleither one or tihe :otl!er
they will find themselves right abont the
middle of a mighty bad fix.
Brown l1ouse Arrivals,
Amug the Brown House ar. .als yes-
terday were 'S. P. Colhits, Jr.,. Tampa;
.Robt .C. Bowers, Bartow; N. H. Ha-ri-
son, Jacksonville; L. ,. Jacobs, Jacksoun-
ville; M. L. Moore, Rochelle;. W. W.
Harrison, Milton; C. A. Atkins, Atlanta;
F. A. Teague, Ocala; J. IH. Dow, Maccit;
F. D, Cudlyp, Wilmingtou, N. C.; U. 0.
Walker, New York; V. E. Williamis,
Alachus; H..L. Thompson, Pittsburg,
Penni.; W. W.Stripling, Jacksoiville.
Wheel and Thill Broken.
Early this morning MIessrs. D.ay' Ed--
wards and WillrB.lahiding wc'e driving
the former's horse to a buggy, and dt-
rectly in froitt of-I. Marcus .En;el'a store
the horse and buggy collided. wih a negro
main on horseback. The saddle horse
was slightly bruised and 1Mr. Edwards.
suffered a loss by the sniahing utp of a
buggy wheel and one of the buggy hills.
Fortunately neither of the nieu were
WIll Marry Today.
Miss Mae Tillisoe o f Lakeland's
popular young ladies, will be iuited in.
marriage at that place today. We have
not learned the name of the groom to-be,
but he is a valued employee of the A. C. I.
The bride-to-be is a sister of Mrs. J. J.
Williams of this city, and she went down
to attend the wedding.
TaX Tr a offers ad-

Charged With Larceny
Deputy Sheriff R. A. Lamb of High
Springs brought to this city yesterday a
negro jusned James Behea,, who is
charged with .the larceny of goods at or
near High 8pringl.
The negm was consigned to the county
a- ll, having w' are iMformed, .onlessed
that he in guilty.

If 7o0 bair Isbe it P16 I t2t Cd.

.BX i~f4-

:Mr.. anmiMrs. Turner Itrewer .o WIay-
cross, Ga,, have been it tihe city scv<.rul
days, the guest of Mrs. 4lreWcis pA uarenlls,
Mr. Iandl Mm'r. t. 'W. IMoycrs. C.,aiues-
Ville is Mrs Brewer's folnmer htoue, ainil
her niany. friends W I rtt pleased to see
Mi. Si Long, pit foreman a, one of
Camp's phosphate mines near )tuttoL,
was here as a witness imi Judlge Maspn's
court Frida,' and while here lie showed
Itri appreciation of a desirable thing 1by
paying tlhe price of a ycitr'sd tscrftiptioti
to Tun STAR .
W. N. Camp andl family are pleasantly
domiciled tor the next thirty days lat Cir-
libald, iolhetmia, Austiia. Miss Liucy
Camip will enter the university at Dres-
den, Germaniy, and will spqtid a year or
more abroad, Writing to a friend here
Mr. Camp says it is .delightfully cool at
Carlisbad, the theiluonieter oit the itnoia-
in t J JuL3 14 ,eltler-al only 0o degrees
-TlimtrUniou,er .Jttya25.
Rev. J. B, H-olley, Pastor of thle Firat
{Baptiat church, and senior editor-of the
Southern Baptist, went to Ormondil
yesterday.. He will be the guest of Mr
andl Mirs. W. N. Wilson, who-are so'
journiing at their summer home there,
fbr a few days, then he will return to
Gaineeville aud proceed to lottllt Caro-
litna, where he will join Mrs ilolley and
the children, who are suuilnering there.
For Sheriff.
To the Voters of AlachutC Oounty:
I hereby announce. myself a candidate
for 'the office of Sheriff, subject to the
action of the next Democratic primary.
. If elected,'I promise to discharge the
duties of the office to thle very best of mty
ability,, and 1 soelict the support of all
voters at the Jell. .
W. C.;' IIAGut.
Gillens' Unparalleled lair Grower
isn al that its naimte implies. It cures
dandruff atosH falling hair anid prodtices
new hair; It tIs an excellent hair dresser.
For sle at ; BI. B(ldlding'I Drug Store,
oaiteville, and the Postotfice IDrug Store
fligh.Springs, .

Thist is Very Wonderful i True-Try
a Bottle and be Convinced.
Brooklyn N. Y, Aprit al3, 99
Dr. C Giddlngts,
S)ear itr:' .
Will you kindly lifornm ne b.y return
mail if you can send your fifty cent bot-
tle of4 Hair Grower thle Unparalleled
(Trade Mark) and:if so I will send you
'a posiel note for the 'same.'. Please In.
foruid Jie thenimouslnt of postage If it can
be mailed. /
. When in.Plorida the winter 'of I~97
and 98 usel five bottles of the twenty-
five cent size atid produced a niice gowth
of hair where it had been ei.tirely bald
for fifteen years, aind now 1 would like to
try it once more if I caln get it.
Yours truly,
J. W. llAYNIsH, 59) ncNks 't.
"tate of Florida,
County of Alachua,
City of Gainesvllle.
Personally appeared before the sub-
scribed a Notary Public. in and for the
State of Florida, at large, S. II. Gildings
who being duly, sworn by me deposaes an
says that the above testimonial was sen
to him by mall by J. W. Hlaynes, a mai
whom he had never seen or heard of
alo that he bad no knowledge of I,
man ever having used or procured thi
Unparalleled lair Grower, and as far a
he knows no one had influenced him ti
send It, and that the man has never re
ceived anything for sending it.
Sworn to and subscribed before ain
this lIth day of november A, D. 1902.
8. Ji. GIDDlIaI, M. )D.
J. M. RI' KIam,
Notary Public for the State of I'loridla
at large.

fiend Yo0u Laund

S to

T1s4 r.
jiet' IW 1

P1eflIDia J~ij'M~~j,

State of Florida, /
- AlachnaM countyy .
e Before the undletslgled authority per- '
Soually e L. L.)Uyatt, W. t 'Rhomas ear.
and T. W. Shamds to nie known to be the
t persons nanmedl n and whlo sulbcribed the
foregoing articles of incor ration, who
, severally acknowledged the execut .gq
e thereof for the ur therein expe- ...
S Witnesib my fiaud and official I, tWhi, .- '
* iath Slay of June, A I). 0o3. '
o [Notary al. 1 VAN UA.. RIN G S U
S Notary PIublic Sta of Ifai r ..
-- '. Your Chlcoua, s ii
' state of Florida, Vgetables and MS
Courity of Levy, kIdle of oritfet
Before the uIderigd p. klude o W
sonally came C. OD 'e '
i known to be the person lma"' .and T '
who subscribed theo t f A
In.aorporation, who ack V .A .,
ecutloa theroof for the thuein .hi .lt*a for Cou
Wt my hand a4 IO4 sal, this tC.e and sl .ost
t da of May, A, 4S p a the CheapeaLO
.[* No P 8 t d ,,+ ,,utar. "ea .,,

at '-ewigei

:, pie tial Paq~~

+LID.PIL ~ -r- ---------- ---

777i1 77r7"7

NO. 27.


n s .Ja gIA baA mA .0

_ r .. II. C


-'u:,if,, ,'

I N': i 1, 1 TITHSDAV. jll.V 28, 190j

-run ~ rfkWqU z '. i
Amoroxft NAASlt of ti
vow., ftt

1TI NdI. Under and by virtue of a final decree
; Notice inh li.i.1 %\, i, th it the under- made and rendered by lion. J. T. Wills,
signed, linvig 9 t,.,,d, .. l sciated Judge of the Eighth Judicial Circuit of
e ourselves into a cI.p.,.,, I. t.. low n Florida, in and for Alachua county, in
ias Clyatt Cattle tu ,,i, a, the n- chancery sitting, on the loth day of June,
s iuexe Atticles ofr iI .,.iit,,,, tie A.. D. 19o3, wherein A. 0. Steenburg is
original of which hiah l> ii it tih e complainant, James McCaslin and .Emily
r flitce of the Secretary l til,,.. Iil, ,i Mclislin are defendants, in a certain
* Julv 7, I9o3, apply to thi <.q.siitni ot cause there pending. I,'I, D. Turner,
I the" Slate of lorida for Iti, Ie' pidsitt speciall master in chancery, by appoint-
iiniiot said articles of incorpoiaatuiin utth of the court, will sell at- jubic auc-
L. J. CA.' .Tr, tiil before the court house oor in the
\W. R. 'I'TlOMu., cty of t.uGiiiesville, Floridla, on 1I ty,
i W. SIIANI. the rd day of August, 19go, during the
,"".W, W v. LII.VATT. legal hours o(if mail all that certain lot,
VJW.INiN Cr.. r-ar, tract and alrcel of land situated in the
C, O. )u litIh IMNi). county of Alacliu. in the State of FPor.
A C.._- o ida, and tiore particularly described as
A Itt'.ti.KS O1 INCORPOAT.'ItIN the east half [l of south-east quarter
S' 1 1 of section seventeen [ 171 In town-
I \Wt, undersigned, hereby associate "hIIo eight [i, south of range seventeen
, oiurselvies together for the purpose of in- I east, .
coa poiratig and Io rmng a body corpo- Also personal property to-wit: One
mtIe iiildt the laws of the State of black mnare with star in forehead, age ten
Florhia. years. One single horse wagon, painted
SARTtcl, 1i. .red; Four milch e cows, with calvs,.
The l naic of said corporation sllll be braided X, marked In left ear crop
SCIVATrT CATTIIaC COMPANY, atd its print. and one split, in right ear crop and two
cipaal place of business shall be Gaines- splits.
Svile, Foridi, but the said Compaty mlay' Together A ith all and singular the ten.
hitve stch other offiees and 'places of hiu. ements, hlereditaients amnd appurten-
iuess as anay he provided by the by-lawa ances to the said belougig or in anywise
thereof ,.. appertaisining.
ART"ICi t, r ,taidl property is to be sold as the prop.
e al t aure erty of the said James McCaslin et al to
Ihe tgiseral titiureof thle busiiesto satisfy and pay said decree, fees and
lie tinsacted by snid corporation asall costs. E. D, TURNIE ,
hu tli 0atiiillg, buying und selling or W II. PALMBR, special Mster,
o1heti.c -,lelk, uor tnsiug in other, Solicit or for Complainant.
lrsen, atl kilmis il Iliveitc k c l and atniuals; the lity-
lilg, si .lio,, a (l dkjposlttg of ilt kinds ol
\wares, g (ikol, iercuitudtse,n wats, woodS, 1
tiumhet, ,ii griai,antd all other pro -
itiMs of laotd, awid the growing of smch U
products; 0the lAi)Utg, Seliitg and ndiort-
gagilig. of real 'ntlitu of all kinds; the O I NR D AND ACCIDENTI NSURANCE
OVInIItIg" illdi oipcrniatliRg of sawnills grit I B
uIill, vottotigius and oilH ills; also the liepresentilg a number of prom-
cosltructhig, owning anti operating ot Inent; Aivericaln and English com-
ohil stt,'uig, titnid packing plants and fa- pialis ....
Sil itiu,; itiuil iierally tile doiitg and per- --
forinhi-ig ouf iil necessaryy aCis ii1d the ex- ---
tirclting of all privileges conferred by the Abstract and Really CompanIy
lawsoof .Florida upon similar corporations.
.ATII, lit,. (Incorporated)
iThe capital stock of sHid corporation E. C. VOYLE, Manager.
shalll be twenty thousanl ddollara, divided --
into two lunydhied shares of the par valuu Get an abstract of title to land be.
of one hundred dollar each. I' he fore buying. After paying the pur.
[tii.nlitt of. itoek hereto subscribed shall chase money there itoften no redress
be paid in ih full in cash by the second for tax sales a nd uncanceled mort-
Moinday in October, 1903. 'he stock re- gages.
of in stuchi arnner and according-to such "A"
terms as the loitrd of Directors miay pre.
Mcriteh, of which not exceeding fifty
aresnbe i ued I tpreferred asreferrd stock OT IN Til TRUT.
fy reioiuinto, of the Board. Z A uxndre.d-Dollar Type-
AR rcr. ..
Said corporation shall exist for a Leri writer for $0
of fifty years. Guaranteed for one year. Sold on
Ar TiCu. v. monthly panMents at a tllr.4t wv wP
The business of sait corporation shall tobr foble riam. 'TypIw1ttm r
be condulctei and managed by a preas Ribbons for various machlnel.
dent, vice-president, "secretary and trema
tirer to be elected by a board rof dirsetoar
aud ta hoard ol five directors to be eleetad SL lAT, W L JUD
by the stockholders, and such other of.
ficera and agents a the directory mIav Ly i JSU
provide fur. Tle office of secret y smki
treasurer may be held by the same pes O i i.,
The board of lirectore shall be elected OAINMVIIL1.Ja, 3A.
at 4 stockholders' meeting to be held on
the second Monday in October of each
and every year. The directors shall
adopt necessary by-laws or tLe p .b
nikent of the board and eon, n., a6
shall appoint and employ suc ot et of.
ficers and agents a they umay deem neces ARCTIC DRINK
ar a d proper. ....... ................. ....
The officers of said corporationt who
will cindonuct lih busiiiess.ot the corpora- Cream,
tion until elected at the first annual Ice re ,
imeiting of the stockholders on the see-
ulid Mondaty in October, 19o3 shall be Lemonade, .
(lnalified, are: I1. ,J. Clyatt, President l 1
It. W. Stands, Vice.Presldent; Vernon Limeade,
Clyatt, Secretary and Trcani'1er; L,. J.
Clyatt, T. W. Shands, Vernon Clyatt, W. OCa-COla,
W. Clyatt ad W. Thoase, Director.
A HTICId V6. 'Rocola, Metto, i
Tlif hglihest itTiounit of indebtedness or -And all other delicious-
liability to which hi Mlid company ca at An a oter dclo-
any time subject itlt shall be orty l
thotusad dollars. IE COLD DRI
A+c1tw vi u E ." .
The ianies and reoideticea of thie incotr
irators ofsaid corx ration auld the num. --*tK----
ber o0f shared of Ats stock Subicribed for

W, W. (ayatt, Ocals, Phla. Ten bareai
Vernon Clyiatt, Ocala, Fiae. Ten shares. Candy,
L. J. Cl'lyatt, Gtaineavihlle, Pia, .Twenty.
niv Chewlnggum ;
C., I/luinmonrcd, Chiefland, Vla.
,,r siauzre.. Ga"re"" ".. Fancy Stationery.
teen shares. .en
SW. K, Tho.tas, .Gaiiheville, Ten
Shares. .O-.-
State bf Florhida,
S fore the utesi$4ed authority per- .HEiEpp W UAlE .TE
donally-came W. W. Clytt and Veruon 3m. uss
Clyatt, to me known to be the persona Opposta Bron He ,
liaed in and who subscrtibed the forego- Near A 0. L. Tflke.t Of .
ing articles of incorporation, who sever. .
o ally acknowledged tie executio lhqiesof -,,
Witnea uty haulnd and o ficial asal, this ,r7'l^ '
22nd day of May, A. 0 i9,3. e. .
TNotarybeab A, r ic he STAR Is $1 a
Notate ofublorida,

1 i.
I '







~ '
.; '' '' '"
''' '1

Whitney and O'Brlen, Nineteen-Year-
Old Youths, Pay Penalty for Mur-
SMutiny in DadCoal de of A. B, Chinn. Still Another Postal Depart-
~J' dines at Coal City, Ga. Charged with the murder of A. E. ment Official is Bounced,
S Chinn. an aged and rePlpocltd cltlztrn,
a confederate veteran anil a prosper-
SPEREarl Whitney, of Nashville, and
.'.' Claude O'Brlen, of Memphis, both -
aged 19. were hanged at I4xington, Hed Supnt nt of Free De
.Shift, Sullen End Angry, Refused Ky. l'riiay morning. Hedgee, Sup of Free D
ti' t Come Out of Min.s, DdfylnU The bys ale a hearty breakfast At livery, Charged 'With Making
the Guards and Eventually 7:': lthey were drealed for tht'.arf False Entries and Doing
S Drawing Their Fire. ltid. nd at 7:57 the death march li- Other Crooked Work.
Dwig Tan The drop tell at 8:08. _
I.,' 4. i,)Ilth declared that they wero ready A Washington special says: Chas,
'"The felony convicts Ii I. I' 1to go, and Whitney went to the mtla'- Hedges was removed from the office
',P0gA mines at Coal ('Iv> Ga arie I fold with a smile on his fa',c. O'lrii.n of superintendent of free delivery of
i'revOt Friday. nn. iith lr. In hIas muttered a, prayer as the deputy thd the postofRecedepartment Wednesday
llhlted in Itel .aal wsndning of the ilshands. Neither nmadie It ttLtiiOMnt. on the charge of falsifying his diary
ho'ti dowin tI tii, entrance The crime was the worht, probably and loaning his traveling commission.
., thtea l ris byH a t in ran. in the history of (exington, excepting It is charged that he reported himself
r t the nilns. by statc gRurds. One the murder of Utiile Srlea by Tom at various places when he was not
i.,tiundron and twenly-flvl convicts, con O'Brien in 1889. there on the date mentioned.
i", tltutlng the dny shift, barricaded The boys, who were well on the Mr. Hedges, while ikaking no gen-
lthemselves In thi shaft of the nal:o road to the point f profesonalsm ral denal o e char ont
Ithemselvess burglars, had entered the residence eral denial of the charges 'contended
and refus in a burglrsf had entered the reidonco that they were not sufficient justlflca-
and refused to cno out. of Chinii, in quest of money. tion for removal. Ervin H. Thorpe,
SArgument had l-r.n alandoned, and China's son, Asa. had just returned, p oeofilee Inspector In charge of New
the shooting which resulted in the ta- about 2 o'clock, from a dance. -it was York, who bas been assisting in theo
','tul wounding of two pt the men came the morning of October 11, and he had adminltlrallrn of free delivery najr-
ftla-thoeuards after the statblorn re- ot o o leep when e ard h vice since lth, inception of the Invea-
i" i ot the t the mother cry out, "Murderl" (lgation, has iben desigCnate atling
fcial of the ccnvlrts to leave lthe Taking his revolver, he ran to the auperlntelllen.n of fPre delivery, in
I oiatL door of the bed chamber of his pa pla e of Mr. ledges.
I';, iThe trouble arose over the punish. rents. He saw the flash of a revolver Te following l ihe official state-
ikent,of one of the convicts for an mi- and the burglars start for the door r'cint mnade (luille by Fourth Asslstant
on f the rules, when he approached. He began shoot- postmaster General Bristow:
S te Ing and soon found himself wounded "('iharles Hedges was today remov-
e the men working on the dlay and laying on the floor In a pool of ad from the office of superintendent of
-'heard of it, they hbgan nnaklng blood.- His uncle came down stairs tree-delivery. Ho represented himself
*%tos, and under the advice of soy. and found the father lying In the door at various places on public business,
Of the most desperate men all way of his bed room dead, and the when, in fact, he was elsewhere, In
convicts of the day shift refused son lying midway of the hall, uncon- some instances hundreds of miles ds-
t' come out of thd mine when the sclons. The older Chinn had been tant. On October 25, 1000, he stated
arrived to change shifts, and shot through the chest and Asa had under oath, In his diary, that he was
r they had boon ordtercd to do so several wounds. at Joplin, Mo., on 'extension of free
Sthe uardse. The alarm was sounded, and It was delivery service," when, in fact, he
Olo0 in the .noremoft ranks of the found that the burglars had escaped. was In Mansfield, Ohio, attending the
*itilU convicts burled epithets and Asa was able to tell of the battle he funeral of ffrimer Secretary John Bher
it*i at the guards and the latter had with the men, but could give no man. On December 7, 1899, he repre
lin'4hetm. The rest of the con- description of them. He said he sets himself at San Antonio, Texaq
Wi ..h fled further Into the mine thought hl had wounded one of them, 'investigating carriers' service.' while
r4, the guards to follow them. but was not certain. The elder ihhin Iin at, he was In Mexico examlnini
.n; : no way for them to oaetape had been shot as-he sat on the side mining property.
'.a Mie, and to subdue them, of his bed, pleading for his life and "In the month of October, 1899, A
lrdi.. will have to starvd them l telling them to search the house. W. Machen, suporlntnrdont of the frei
I"'; The widow was grlt -atricken and delivery, was sick with typhoid feve
i"ppesslble that the convicts an- could give no accurate description, x and Hedges was at the department
til such a mutiny, prepared for capting to say that they wore masks, acting as superintendent, in his diar:
0 by secreting food in the mines were of medium height and boyish- he states, under oath, that. he was a
e therefore ready to defy the looking. Taking these clews, the de- various places, 'actually oniaged it
i:for an iitdeBnlte period. SInce teotlvos began work on the case, traveling on rho buinallsp of the fre
i y road to -escape is at the found both men and secured a confes- delivery seryle Assistant superin
OfL.the mine the prisoners are sion. The town was so lull of tramps tendsats or free delivery are allowed
eum without arms and can only that It was a diIfflult undertaking. a per diom of $4 per day in lien of ex
W abuut a loss of time and monoy Twice friends of O'Brion attomptJ penses for days engaged actually Irav
le 01tnoany by their defiance. to secure his escape from theo p.eon ellng on the business of the depart
't ; eammlslon Notifie by surreptitiously sending bVbn fine ment. Iledgos' also statements as t
suen No steel saws, but each time the plot was his whereabouts on those days wor
Jraa.Tttrner. of the state plls- frustrated. manifestly for hll purpose of colloc
ilmi'sslon, received the4eollowing Claude O'Drlon nails from Memphis, Ing per diem to which ho was not et
Friday afternoon from J. where he liad early education In titled.
1s. deputy warren in charge of crime. Me belonged to the Oscar Loo "There are many other Instance
81 Olcty camp: ga--, that infested the town and kept of similar fnlsiflcation. The facts wor
ebas hundred and twenty-five min- the police nonplussed by their daring. submitted to the postmaster gonera
,in quarters. Rlfuse to come frt. The gang was broken up and O'Brien some days sRnco, who director
.0.e advise."f formod the acquaintance of Earl Whit- Hedges' removal, for the reason
S.telegram gave non -of the par. noy In Nashville. They extended their above set forth."
Sand Deputy Warden JilO operations to Kentucky and many bur- Mr. Hodges was appointed to th
-q! as ordered to go at otnc' to glarlea were traced to lnem and their postal service from the Tenth congrce
7. He w t instructed bym Cnlr- pale. In Nashville, where Whitney slonal district of Texas on .IJly
I: lturnor to e firm lti pa- wsB born, many stores were robbel 1898, and was appolnted seiuprlnteni
lthe men, and In any even and residences burglarized. Whliney's out of free delivery July 1, 1901. IIl
Serious sh t g parents died when he was quite young salary was $3.000 a year. tie ha
he ronis ctash between gsho rds nd he had served a term in the re- charge of tie delivery service in lh
the onvlcts occurred shortly bo- form school. 'iles, the rural free delivery sorvi.,
the arrival of Depty ar d ng Indor another superliteondet
Arrival of Deputy aen UNION LEADERS HAD GRAFT. and both being under the general st
05r.. luervlsloti of A. W. Mathen.
"The Dade coal mines are loct.1 Frced Strke and Employers tof A Ma
A-bout 0 miles from Chlt anooga, Pay All Kinds of Boodle. PROMISE WAS SURELY MACE,
B .Tenn., and are w)orled liy UGorgia A Now Yotrk dispatch says: Cou1a.-
9tnvlets. The total fores of conlvl 'a snl for lAwrtente Murphy, the former And United States Will See ti\
ftere' I about two huudrot, on huin. Lreastrbr of the Stone Cutters' Union, Manchurian Ports are Opened.
and twenty.five of whom woilt on trIal chargnl wlth approprlniati Notwlthstanding the platblcati onc
the day trLme and th rest at nirng thlo organization funds, continued ila dispatches from varloua foreign clhli
iIeig the convicts are a ta toe- caf lu of defense Friday by dragging quesoaltioning thia extent of the proinlee
~9:.lentenced to life hinprlisoinent from each wlriness adlmisRlon aa to made to the Amerlcan gvernmenit i)
:veral desperate ,haracuers. the methods ased by the Juurneyrnen China and Risala, respecting Manila,
the convict being al igroas. StonecutterHs' Union In eoxorting mon- rln. 'he officlale In Walahington poe
re oal City mines are the prop. ey froui cmployors. lively decline to add to oir take on
Sthe Georgia Iron and oCoal Con. Donald Call, formerly president af word from tlio statement iublihe
~,t which Joel lurt, of Allanti, the union, tostifled that the secret from WraRhlgiRon Just before the lt
1W esdei. a ommlntte had demanded 50.000 front parture of uSecretary Hay to the offec
a.l s not the rre time therd hat the Il'olklyn stone olealers to settle that satisfactory assurances had bot.
A. Troutboe of othi dat m te thle strike of 1902 and that $100,000 received that two or more Manchurlial
B t. Traditions of other Iui ilws mlghl aavo been demanded. As a ports would be opened
Sbeen handed down to the aw- comlirnlaoms the committee agreed to It sl qulito (ertali that China
gersted shape, with uan result accept $10,000, which was paid. which Is regarded In Washington a
a.t elp minds bcouaio Imbuel will the sovereIlgn power In lanchurlei
t ti cmn Funral Mss, a lebrated. nato tnesa plealgos, anal It Is recall
dy tor any otusorlst, ailt Ira- At A Rsnlomn flluneral mass for thd io cerlailn that tio Ullltel States govorn
:H dty Mir iselfay ,OUJettY thUt I- poose of the soul of tI'pe Leo was oe;o. muOnt fully intends that they shall b
-,t. ieltH. brated it Ronme FrIlday kept.


. I'


Captain Condon Passee Away at Age
of 74 In Charleston.
Sergeant James Contdon, iii nlde'st
soldier In the United States army in
native service, died suddenly at his
realdence lu Charleaton, 8. C., Friday
. for the past eighteen years he has
bten on duly at the South Carolina
Mdllltary academy as drummer.
Saptain Condon was 74 years old.
ae was born In Qtiebecc Canada, and
iillsted as a drtulnnur hoy when h'o
1,.10 years.old. lie h1 living since
pa d the age for .ntlr i, Ibut. re-
Pid a pension, d-'rtllaig htliulcf able
.b perform acth(l dutty.


gh(inlef Massacre Drives M.'ily
| eihtsned Ones to United Statel.
I arrival of a nnodl i)f "Illrtr i
l l In the Unltnl hltaa will w i-
$athe results uf the Kisliint
i, according to a report lih
t en received in Waslhtgaing.
-isioner General of Iiranii
eat from. bMlrrus Itrauat.
B agent of the Ininilgratlam
tI Europe.


-izaltion Condemns At.
1Ing Lynching-,
meellting ot tlhe
,-:;an ex-h lave ir.

thi. t hirty"
-dl- -

*, ., a. .. ..
. . . .
*1 *

r-m-- X----6----'--NT--- n1--C'- V1-CT
I Ie Won In the Appeal Ose .o< Masora.
Horrible Impresslon Made on the ... eenn e Gaynoeal r Before esri
Thousands Viewing Remtains Conclufn Rsa May Green and Gay.nreforern.
pope-Pontliff's Will Opened. inclusions With Rssia Mih Court'In Landon.

day thousands pasabd before the body
of I.eo XIII lying In state in the basil-
lea of St. Peters jn Rome.
The Imprbsalve ceremonies of Wed-
needay were viewed by only a favored

few of the nobility, aristocrats and
the highest clergy, but Thursday the
doors were opened to the entire pub-
lic. Many remained cm the plaza all
through the hot night to.gain early
admission to view the pontiff's re-
Elaborate preparations had been
made to guard against accident from
IhS crnahu The streets were cleared


Russia Is Also Alert, Ready and De-.
flant, Which Fact Alarms Japan,
Note, of impending War
is Heard.
The London Dally Mall's Toklo cor-
respondent sends rather an alarming
view of the situation In the east to his

rapiro ranhcr llinn desort a comraite.
in crime.


Sensational Cranks Hold Meeting and
Parade In Streets of Neo York.
The "Arany of Motiher Ji)nes," con.-
stHilng of thirty-C-veni men, women
atnd lilldron. arivrd itn New York
Thtiredlny afltcrltacu. iand were niet
Iby a tdlcgation( of the Social Demo.
cratil Club.
Mayor .Low granted a permit io
Iold au ovening meeting, and later a
permit toi parade was also granted.
With drums beating and transparen-
rles setting forth their demands, the
armym" walked to Madlison avenue.
where tho meeting took place. Two
hundred persons, exclusive of the
large police escort, were in line.


Two Large Brokerage Firms In New Many Towns Hard Hit, But Extent of
York Go to the Wall, Damage Yet Unknown. Georgla Representatives Turn Oewn
ThA long cotnu cln n pri A terrific turnaul vlsit' The long, continual .cllno In prri s ana Phalrbanh, Arizona, Wednosdaly By the narrow margin of t1 votes,
for securltles on the New York imock night, and although reports are inoa- the Foler convict bill, as amended by
I changee resulted Friday afternoon in gr. It Is ithnuglit that many other
i ai, announcement of the falli)ro of two places were caught In the path of the the Hardman, Holder. Shackolford
linmortant stock excllango brokerage stormi. substitute, was defeated In the Goor-
lirlnt. Wires aro nill down nnd the first. re. gla house of representatives Wednen-
'The first announcement was of theo ports of tl stvioria puily reached Tuc day morning. The ballet was 83 to 77,
sespecsion of W T. tow, followed son Thursdny night. Whn he storm 88 votes being necessary to enact by a
In a few mnomenrs by the ioews. son. subslded Palrbank wna under six foot constititlonel majority. Immediately
satlinal tc the entire financial world. of water. The illhablinuts fled to the after the announcement of the result,
that Talbot J. Taylor & Co., the lo. hills. In the valley heloww nlnd abnve Mr. Fielder gave notice that at the
nlor member of which la n aHn-Irk-law Pnlrlank aiveral ranch haonos were proper time he would move for a re-
tif James R. Keone, had failed. dmollstaed. Consideration.


Created Stir In Canip at Jackslon by Tells Chief Executive that Kentucky Kent 8 ot His Enamorita, Her Hue.
Yelling In His 81eSp. Republicans *re Unit for Him.
Captain B. J. Uwen caused quite a Morris B. Belknap, nominated by band and Himself.
ilir in camp at Jackson. Ky., Wedins- the republicans jf Kentucky a few At Bitcyrua. Ohio, Thursday night.
lay ntght by yelling In his sleep, and days ago for governor, was among the Charles Kent shot and killed Mrs. Lout
when urotusd told the soldlers he was visitors to President Roosevelt at Oys. Rensell, shot and wounded John Saw-
dreamilnl that he was 'being Illed, ter Bay, Wednesday. Mr. Belknap yer, and then killed himself. The
The grand jury, ritter Indleting conveyed formally to Mr. Roosevelt shooting took place at-the Rensell sa-
.;arisnr Plummer for perjury and Ed- the aslurance of the republicans of loon. Kent is the bartender, and
avnrd Tharp and Joseph Cra'wford for his state that they were a unit in the some lime ago eloped with Mrs. Ren-
jurning Ewon's hotel is continuing support of his nonmination sell to California. Recently they re-

Disorder from Street Car Strlke Poisoning of Farmer Tutker Results Miners and Operators In Birmingham
Breaks Out Onoe More. in Two Sensational Arrests. Ditriot Finally Get Tegether.
SThe poisoning of R. J. Tucker at The miners ad operator in the Br.
A quitq, general outbreak of a treet hib hlnli near DtboIl,- G., Tuesday Them ner al nd operator ine B
car eLrike-dlsorder oecti~rrI1 In. Rich- nig' I snlifsaghan, Al*., district have agreed
car trick disorder-n t created a great deal of e to rer their differences. to artra
s "nond. Va.. Thursday ialht. Two cars, iltenment. o re thei dlferences to arbtra.
W sre blown up, nd Sheriff J. .- toge Or t t a oft eatfrenge T. iday Pit.
Stlie other In the Welt ea'dad han of was wired 'Tbutday. rom Oet.tqnta e to heae the t 'leal,
aId:.ot r ut rek.e He rdtai'aeI i.*a ''rk' ... h imonthlyo
wtla M*s "hr-yr. tni '-Ge* lqrbatratorg,
4`12 ."144.,

Gun With Fatal Effect.
Robert Smith, a young farmr near
Whilesburg, In Carroll county, Ga..
shot and killed his young wife Thurs-
day. afternoon at Ils home, four bul-
lets taking effect.
Smith Is said to have whipped hia
wife and waylaid and shot her while
returning 'trom heor father's home.
The cause of the tragedy Is not stated.


Guarded by Soldiers, Captain Goes to I
Testify In Jett-White Case.
Captain Ewen left Jaclkaon, Ky.,
Tliursday morning for Lexington. Ha
will go from there to Cynthia to tes
tify against Jett and White. He was'
escorted to the depot by a detail of
soldiers udder Captain Maddlox. where
his family bade him goodbye.


New Associuto Justice of Georgia Su-
preme Court Begins Duties.
At Atlanta, Friday, Judge Henry G.
Turner took the oath of office as ais-
soclate justice of the supreme coirt,
and when that body convened he wns
formally presented to the attorneys
present by Chlof Justice Simmons.
The oath of office was admInisteredi
by Governor Terrell at the executive
office. The new associate justice was
then escorted to the supreme court
room, where he Immediately entereal
upon the dutles of his office.


Winga Two Opponents and Gives

Thanks In Grace at Jail Table.
After killing one man and fatally
wounding another, Robert Lee, a min-.
later at Unnle, In Casey county, Ky..
said grace at the jail table in Liberty.
Lee became Involved In a quarrel with
Ells Woods and the latter'a son and a
shooting followed. In which the
preacher proved himself the victor.


Ten Deaths from Tetanus In Cleve-
land, Ohio, Since July 4th. S
Ten deaths have resulted from lnck.
jaw In Cleveland since July 4. tise 8
latest victim beine Joseah ttaki unHe

~~0 1 11v
5 ~ ~ ~ TI r*'l '" (' *4'jj % p (9':~ ~ (

TH uI0A.A- ikStf ,"Aft9NSOVILAA,PL._ ______
I -' '


From ,unrse until sunset.Thur-. Soon be Under Way,

_ ~ ~~_~_~~ ~_ ~~~~ _~_

onrce. 1iItlr s metniois wire trn The old customs house and water-
most unbustnesslike of any foreman works hIavo boen taken. Thie Daltor
In the office, and his tactics In punlsh. block, the property of the United
Ing men under him were contemptible State consul, wherc all the leading
In office and public places he made German and Frenh families reside,
use aof scurrilous and abuile eittlhels was at-tacked. The Jail was the cen,
about employes, causing a distrust n I e te a ter e resistance A the
his division as tu permanence of ter of a trbeesistance. All the
his d ion a to eraence of defeated revolutionists concentrated
ployent thero It is estimated thpt more than
200 men have been killed in that vl-
Remai A messenger who arrived in Cavra
Rma Removed from Vatican to cas by steamer and train from Ciudad
Basllloa of St. Peter. D e~ilvar reports that the city was cap
Wednesday night the body of Leo
XIII lay in state In the basilica o turned by the govornnient troops at 8
St. Peter. Beginning Thiursday .at o'clock Tuesday mnornliig.
sunrise the people of Rome and those
of all nations now In the Eternal City FEW PAUPER IMMIGRANTS.
were admitted to pay their last fare-
well. Opportunity for this .solemn Report Concerning Aliens Landed at
tribute being scheduled to last thr-o
days. New York for Past six Months.
At 8 o'clock WVedatesay evening .ll At the end of the fiscal year, June
was In readiness to 4ake the body of 30. the immigration authorities at
the pope from the vatican to the basll- New York called for a report of the
lea of St. l'Per. No monarch was over number of aliens who had been land-
followed to thebo tomb by a more Im- ed -to date, and were found thereafter
posing array. Led by the cardinals to he public charges on the United
and prelates and clergy, prayers and States. The report for the six months
psalms for the dead were recited as ending June 30, and showed as foll-
they slowly entered the Sistlne chapel, owa:
where the chapter and clergy of St Total arrivals, 401,057; total number
Peter awaited the procession. The applying for rnllof, BtO; percentage of
latter formally received and took pos total arrivals who applied for relleft
session of the body. 14.

His A d T a Their Majestles Arrive at Kingston
His Alleged Tell-Tate Letters to be and Royal Salute Is Fired.
Delivered to Authorities.
Daniel J. Kelly. Indicted agent of Klng Edward and Queen Alexandra,
the haking powder a announce accompanied by PrincesS Victoria and
the baking powdertrt, announced their suites, arrived at Klagatoq, lire-
Friday that he hadl decided to sendl aid, Tuesday m boring on board re
the letters fat former Lieutenant Gov. land, Tuesday morning on board the
ernor Leo to Jfners6n City Mo. In royal yactlt Victoria an Allert. .
the aLe o Jf Mrs. KelleCity, who i a immediately after the yacht took lts
the aara of Mr. Keey a polstion In the harbor, the royal salute
Niagara. wa fired by thirteen vessels of t11
Mrs. Kel!ey, according to her lius- boe flared y trteen .el o
band's plans, will Identify the letters e
-vrltten to her husband by Lee.
SHORT COTTON HURTS BRITAIN,' South Carslinas' FPlrmt "i1tla1
Takes a Ten Days Ou itnq.
Even Hundred Pactoriea In Lan. The arrival of the l ,t1 .0U l
aihlrem r lWorkl.m.n o. O lnL rflmfent liof n-

,0A. ga ow".n n Half Time. U&aMAN VVI- .,, WL=% w
died as a result o a slight wound re- Replying to a question In the houoe ab Tue y to b encamp
S ived.In handling, a Lo* pltoW. of commonse t London, Frlday, Gen- r. u uiA ht re wiplpll
"The fit of .alalkles la probably :eral Baflur. prelidenc of the board iUW*llhS >l1* S
not yet completed,." ald tir.'. lhedrlcb, if trade, Said seven'o hundred actorwi 4 a
bsead of the bseltb depoitnt. ,It I4uL slr-eroVrksux
Possible -for, 1""uS lb. f v.laqp 110er. QiR5. Ro *b0,9QII


__ I




;U I

. ---

i, I 1.''
I 4'd. a I'-- -~

-Im- ps~wra ,

of vehlclee,.leaving them free for foot paper. He says that Russia's reten-
passengers, while six ambulance eta- tion of Manchuria, the increase of her
tons had been erected, ncludng one fleet, the dispatch of relftorcements
at the entrance to the plaza and an t0 Manchuria, the southward move-
other beside the door of St. Peters. ment of the occupying army in Man-
The prevailing impression of those churla and the defiant conduct of the
who passed before the iron gates of Korean frontier alarmed the Japan-
the Chapel of the Sacrament to view oae, many of whom are convinced
the remains was one of intense pity. lhat it would be better to fight now
combined wltll a certain sense of her- than risk the eventual loss of Korcej
ror. The body was tilted up on the and the relegar.on of Japan to a sec
,atafalquo In order lhat all might seo ondary place,
the terribly shrunken face. An or- He says that the Japanese are accu-
dinary skull in a friLme of gold. lying mulating stores and negotiating for
In a mass of red roses, could scarcely the purchase of ships; that a squa.l-
have been more typical of death. ron is off Vladivostocli, to which port
Except at sunrise, when the cruah Russian vessels have been sent as a
threatened a panic, all those who precaution and that both fleets pro
wished it had an opportunity of enter- ready for action at any moment. He
ing St. Pelers. During the day many says that a perusal of the Siberian
of those who pasted in stepped be- press reveals the aggressive spirit of
fore the catafalque to say a hurried the Russian military party; that the
prayer. Hiiunidrols of the women and Russians believe they will lose pros-
even some of the men carried chi. ilge If they give way now, with the ro-
dren In their arms. sult that their far eastern empire will
S An Important political factor was be lost and Japanese Influence will
Introduced Into the ceremony by the become predominant.
Senlrance into St. Peters of Italian sol- The appointment of Marquis Ito as
Sdiers, who remained there throughout president of the privy council, the cor-
0 the day to preserve order, respondent says, Is favorable to peace,
The will of the dead pope was open- but that Russia must retreat or there
at Thursday's mneetlng of the congre- will be very grave danger of war. He
Sgatlon of cardinals. it consists of says the Japanese believe that France
thirty-six pages, in the handwriting of and Enll and will join in the expect.:d
SIeo XIII, and leaves all the prowr:ty conflict, which diplomatists at Toklo
of which he died possessed to his thin kmlght, If once begun, continue
aicceasor for the use ut the church, for years, Involving disastrous results
I To each member of his family ihq to Japanese finance, and' the creation
r leaves a r-osent to be chosen from of a sort of Balkan difficulty In Korea.
't tlie :t-iable objects In his apartment. He adds that confidence Is shown in
y Y fmilar presents are bequeathed to his the Anglo-Japanese alliance.
At ihyslilans. The total amount of the The London Standard's Tlen-tsin
n property which he left is not yet correspondent says that since the 16th
e known. of this month there has been an in-
i- crease In the concentration of Rus-
d DARING BURGLARS CAPTURED. elan forces at Port Arthur aid else-
--- where, many who were ostensibly enal
Atlanta Druggist Shoots Midnight Ma- grants being in reality sOldlers. He
V raudera Through Door Panel. adds that there la not the slightest
o Two daring whito burglars, each evidence that Russia Intends to with
Shbearing a htillot, were lodged in the draw or moderate her policy.
Tower In Ailaint, On., early Thurs The London Tnies' Toklo dis-
n- day morning, anti tle tinal act to one patch, published Thursday morning
of the most daring burglaries ever says that M. Pavioff, the Russian min-
s known In the city was enacted. The later to Korea, Insists that the timber
o men arrested wero Cleveland Wool, felling concession In the Yalu valley
l agetl 1. of 1tlgeflncld, S. C., and comprise the right to construct rail-
d Charles Smtth, agdl 28. from Boston. waqs and telegraphs, and that. he,
s Bolh of the men wero shot at 3 therefore, demands compensation for
o'clock n. Im., by Dr. C. M. Green, of the removal of telegraph poles by the
e 808 Marletta street. The shots were Koreans, and if payment Is refused.
Slircd h)roaugh a lhick' wnodelI door. that lie will deduct the amount from
i, Wood was shot in thle thigh and Smllth the royalty payable to the Korean
J- In (ho hand. They effected their es- government by the lumber company.
B cape at that timo. however. but were He instructed the company again to
d captured a short time Inter by officers erect poles and Korea ordered their
o This. was the second burglary in removal if reerected. The corre-
o which they hadl participated during epondent says that Russia's arbitrary
ft liho night Both of the mren are dos. proceedings are exciting indignation
u- licrato characters, anti were armild In Japan.
aind really for troaltilo.
WhOn Wood as aiHto down. Smith. YOUNG FARMER KILLS WIFE.
who roil'l have left ini and el scape.
slot(d by lls wioundtl pal niid tnio, Whipped Her and Afterwards Used

A London special says: The case
af the United States for the extradi-
ion from Canada of John F. Gaynor
aid W. B. Greene came up Wedneas-
lay nornlng before the privy couacll,
an the petition of the United States
'or leave to appeal. Sir Edward
Clarke, for the petitioners, presented
:he case.
Victory for Uncle Sam.
A cablegram received In Washing-
ton from Mr. MacMaster, Canadian
counsel for the United States In the
Greene and Gaynor case, announced
the granting of the lecve to appeal.
While It is not possible to state ac-
curately the immediate effect of the
judgment of the privy council, It is re-
garded as a notable victory for the
United States. The ease will now go
up on appeal, for deliberate consider-
ation of all the q-iostlons involved.
from the decision of-the single Cana-
dian judge to the privy council of
England. The final result of the sur-
render of Greene and Gaynor by the
Canadian authorities is forshadrowed.
The cablegrams received in Quac'l,
Wednesday from London, In regard
to the Gaynor-GroenP affair ate rather
contradlctory. At Mr Tasthlrau'n of
flee a cablegram was resolved stating
that counsel for theo accusol conseit-
ed to the granting of the appeal, as
they wished to have the matter final-
ly disposed of by the privy council.
At Mr. McMaster's office a cable-
gram was received stating that the
privy counsel have granted leave to
appeal and that the lord chalcollor
had stated the offense charged was
clearly extraditable.
Gaynor admitted to an AssociatdJ
Press correspondent that he and
Green had advised lihoir London do
Ilcitors by cable to consent to the pa
tition for appeal being granted, ns
they wished to get a judgment in the
case from the privy counsel. Gaynor
does not believe the lord chancellor
expressed the sentiments expressed
to him, as his lordship has not yet
been called upon to decide as to the
extradltability of the offense charge-!


Bookbinders In Government Printing
Office Have Grievance.
President Barrett, of. the organiza-
tion of bookbinders, in Washington,
announced Wednesday that every
bookbinder in the government print-
Ing office and the members of the al
lied unions will quit work if W. A.
Miller, assistant foreman In the gov-
ernment printing office, whoso dis-
missal froal that oMce the president
recently revoked, is permitted to re
sume work.
The local unicn officials sent a com-
munication to Secretary oirtelyoui, of
the department of commerce and !a
bor, strongly expressing their position
against Miller's reinstatement. The
union also gave out a statement recit-
Ing the developments In the case,
charging Miller with using scurrilotnt
language about those employed uidiler
him and slandering the boolkbldiers'
organization, of wlikh heo was a menin-
The sta'emont says that the trouble
originated In a charge against Miller;
that the charge was considered by a
committee empowered to adjust differ
ences; that Millerr not only refused to
make an. explanation to a niemlibr of
the (omminltle dl|putized to call on
him, but spoke In an Insultllig nan
ner. "Our organization the st.aitnieit
recites, "(lhes nor or cannot ii taio
the policy of condulrtlng affairs of the
bindery In the government printing


His Government Forcee Cap-
ture City of Ciudad Bovivar


Bullets Rained Like.Hall and Streets
Ran With Gore-Revolutatonlsts
Made Desperate Resistance, .
Both Sides Lose Heavily, ;

A cable dispatch from Boledad, Ven,
ezuela, says: Since the last dispatch
was sent at 8 o'clock Monday after-
noon the battle between the revolu-
tionary forces at Cludad Bolivar and
tbe Venezuelan government army,
counilandod by General Gomez, has
raged madly. Block after block was
llspuI.ed,. tlhe government troops en-
terIng the city slowly. All the houses
had been Ibarrlcaded and the revolu.
tionists had been forced from -flat
roofs called azotoas. When the revo-
lutionists finally abandoned thea hous-
es. after having taken nil that could
he used for barricades or to other--
wise stop the advice of the govern-
ment troops they were immediately
ociipied by the government soldiers
who bor.d tIles In them so as to
communicate with the next houem.
Tbh -Ity appears to have been struck
by a cyclone.
At 7 o'clock In the evening the gov-
ernment forces which were advancing
from all directions arrived near the
center of Cludad Bolivar. For two
hours previously firing had diminish
ed; but It was renewed with more
vigor at 10 o'clock at night and Illumi-
nated the sky.
At 3 o'clock In the morning when
the Inhabitants of the commercial and
foreign parts of the city near 'he Ala-
meda saw the advance of the govern-
ment troops they all abandoned their
homes and sought refuge In other
parts of the alty, crossing the streets
amidst a hall of bullets and shells, the
women carrying their children, the
strong helping the weak; many men
in trying to protect the women, fall.
Ing, struck by bullets.
In the middle of- the streets what
with the firing, the yells of the wound-
ed and the crying of the women and
children'a terrible scene was witness-
ed bad enough to disgust anybody
forever with civil war.
The government troops, however,
acted with humanity, especially the
forces of General Rivas, who flgh'lng
bravely, was i(1h first to order the at-
tacking force to be inerclrul.
At 8 o'clock Tuesday morning the
government generals having effected
a Junction of their force, north and
south, and having received further
supplies of ammunition, decided .o
push the attack on the center of the
city. At 10 o'clock the government
troops hadacaptured the north side of
the Alameda, the public park of Clu.
dad Bolivar, which Ias been defdndeil
by a double row of barricades. Be-
hind one of these were found more
than thirty dlead soldiers lying on top
nt each other, while wounded men
were seen on all sides. At 10 o'clock
the government commanders, seeing
that only the artillery could make a
breach In the Jarrlcades of the' Ala-
meda, ordered twelve guns to open
tiro on them and at the same time the
Venezuelan fleot which had (hanged
its anchorage so as to bring its guns
to bear c:fec-ively on the city, opened
The soltilrs on both sides had no
food for wia days. No ambulances
were dseCI and yet the fighting .con-


! 11


'1-'~~~~ 'l *: ~ d..r 1'j

K ;''g ".

WNW'--)(' -

; reaed up t go out with him,
Waon9,': k. 1 a th etopmost 1 oor;
pe r tlhemirror she had posed
w?.'. wry hour or'moro.
.':' 'Atit she started down the stairs,
; f he Was glad, but then,
a.. OCrried on the second fleor
s,, e herself again.
O'te re anotLor mirror there
o ', trned d and turned and turmd /'
A' tok her tline and primped as though
She only was concerned.
Se patted bows and touched up tuoks
S Add felt her flulTy hair.
,iad arrange I her'new flat" hat
'With undlialnlshed narn.


/ He saled, as any husband should,
But managed not to speak,
and.It was *elli for he was ure
He'd walter there a week.
He rose to go, but he advanced
Upon the large piei glaus
And back and forth lo front ot It
Began to pa a and pass.
she tarted with her bat and hair
And gradually worked down,
Inspectlin things, until she reached
The bhltom of her sown.
She caught her sekrts agala and looked
To Bee how she'd appear,
And, evidently matiedlap ,
caa*uz*z m&' A, Ar

S.. s :b "Il-Jm reaOy, ear,: .
And then she gathered up her skirts He heaved a sigh (but made it soft)
i And ix d them a in her band. And headed for the street
_oqqottlshly looked back once more But hearing not the footfalls
i Into the nilrror, and- Of her Louis XIV feet,
ent down another flight of stairs He turned-he stggered p then fll
To lbt recognition room, Against the nearest wall-
S her he wa huddled, like a ohunk She was gazing In the mirror
Of rulubow-oolored gloom, IP the hat-rack In the hall I
-The Baltimore Amerloan.

SAn Altruistic Adventur-e.

444444444 gaggggaggg

I 1.


gtfe, a four years" supplementary
opral of trevol and study abroad, and
0Oi m) p o *octlety. At the beginning
ol h bs'.tad Iassoa, however, she bad
quietly elected to go into residence at
'D hbeoh Ht* for an nadeinite period.
SIt wu thpe wave of MunIcipal reform
whtiph Ihd *w~eIt over Nlew York dur-
.wgUTn .l iBlesHuble rt' the
*1 slt beatti c tixtIsf

Denbeigh Hall was in the flood tide
of Its regular "nt home." Iinhrlbgh
Hall, so called from Its I.onslon pro-
totype, was one of those escape valves
of modern altruism known as sotlal
settlements with whhih the east aide
dwellers of New York are now as fanm-
liar as with theil ows n delieaiessen
shops. Among this Ina.tilttlon's various
activities there was religiously observ-
ed a weekly form of soolal amenity
known as Denbeigh Hall's "at home."
On this occasion Ithere fell to e ach rest-
dent in turn the lot of providing some
definite form of entertainment for t.h
"neighborhood," whose members filed
In, sheepishly reir:ptIve to those pro-
cosses they were about to exidur 'at
the hands of these fervent' if untutored
acolytes of the new democracy. This
evening it had been Miss Rood's turn,
and that worthy young woman had
elected the less technical results of- a
five years' research regarding the Pas-
sion Play of Oberammergau, most of
which had seen the light in an ab-
'struse publication devoted to the ana-
tomy and not to the- flesh tints of
sBclpoe- and literature.
Her audience meanwhile moved rest-
lessly and wearily in the creaking,
S Uwood"e chairs. It warlmadso up of
Shatd-featored, apathetic women, list-
les,' tired-looking girls, and here and
t" there a stray man, with an obvious de-
' Stire to fall peacefully asleep. Miss
, 'Rood, however, blind and' dtaf to the
atmosphere she had gradually created,
approached a fine and yet finer point of
argument. Eleanor Cavendish, one of
the newest recruits at Denbeigh Hall,
glanced apprehensively at the danger
signals flying from the tortured guests,
Bhe looked desp.lrligly about among
Sthle other residents, scattered at dis-
creet Intervals through the room, in
search of some one woo might seem
to share her.own emotions on the sub- .
ect .
,. Standing near the door that led into
the narrow hall were three or four
of the men, rostleontR In Mrston House,
the University Settlement three blocks
down the street. One of them Immedl-
,. lately attracted. Eleanor's attention, If
only for the reason that he looked as
bos'ed and mutinous as she felt herself.
":She Was sure she had never seen.him
'before. As she looked more closely at
'him, however, it struck her there was
something oddly familiar ,about the
high-bred poise of the head, the clear-
- cut features, and the tall, well knit
form. Suddenly he taured lightly and
fastened his eyes full upon her own.
Eleanor promptly turrlest away, and at
i the same moment Misse blood's voice
- mercifully ceased its relentless drone.
.Miss Drummnond, head worker of
:. Denbeigh Hall, a position she held by
.virtue of having been Instructor of
zoology in a woman's college, rose with
Usher most impressive classroom air.
;- t -"We -will now have a little music,"
she announced in the manner of one
scattering Intoll.etual largesse to an
unlettered mob. "Mlss Cavendlsh,
Whom you all know so well, will now
sing for us."
As Eleanor came swiftly forward, de-
lighted at the chance to make an ap-
peal to the simpler emotions of her aLt-
dlence, a young girl In tue middle of
the room called eagerly out, "Oh, Miss
Cavendish, please piay 'N.y Calcewalk
Quaoen.' Eleanor nodded andl smiled
brightly as she seated herself at the
piano and bent her head over the
As she finally rose from the plaao
she saw coming toward her with an air
of assured acquaintance the man she
had noticed In the doorway.
"Good evening, Miss Cavendlsh," he
exclaimed eagerly, "thl is unexpected
good fortune. The last time I saw you
I think; was at Mrs. Harmon's house
party. Do you romemocr?"
"Why, certainly I remember, Mr.
Treqt," she returned with a frank
smlIe of undisgulae;i delight. "It was
one of the most charmling.thlings of its
kind. But what are you' doing here,
may I asek?"
"I am In residence at Marston
"What! You In Marston House!"
Eleanor't eyes were wllc open In their
"Saul also Is among the prophets,"
quoted Treft laughingly.
"And since when?" pursued Eleanor
"Bncoe last election day. And now.
please, won't you sit down and tell me
something about how you happen to
be over here yourself?"
Eleanor Cavendlah was the favorite
niece of the wealthy said fashionable
Mrs. Staley Meredith. As such she
bai blee put through three years of
the hybrid professJon typical of a New
York faqtsonable finishing school for

fore Eleanor's audacity, helplesly
awaited the next move of the game,
When she sw fhuyler Trent, son of
aoneff hber lfel6 ig friends, advancing
defer'ttally to meet her, her anger
wMflcgartwe fato t 'rmsof umitli-
Sated ay-VetU&t ad 'delight.
"8cbuytrllr', 1ia. bas to you,"
bharied wittth.S, lt rtt t -Mt
ttat tpodElabeiw tl i ai ." giw-t: t
^Iiuia~ k tn ~BteJanor. te teurJi~`l~);li tfa-

. receive one of her social pariahs from
the east side. I had no Idea you' tad
gone Into that sort of thin',r tuo."
"I assure you no one Is more of a
social outcast than I am. Mrs. Mere-
dith," laughed Trent wiih his imost r-
reslatible air. wh'cth never failed,
among women at least, of its effect.
"You are both misguided children,"
retorted AMrs Meredith In high good
humor, "but I suppose we shall 1Al of
us be only too willing to kill the fatted
calf as soon as you show the'least de-
sire to be forgiven."
"Don't forget that, Aunt!c," laughed
Eleanor, as the house door closed on
them, "when I throw my prodigal self
at you' feet. And now." turning to
Trent with childlike glee. pleasee tell
the man to drive up Broadway. it's so
long since I'vo seen the dear old glnn-
Ing lights."
She leaned her arms on the ledge
left by the closed doors of Ihe hlanrioin.
and looked happily out ol tllo gay
whirl of color, Ilghl, and ROllld.
"Isn't It Intoxtica.lng?" 'ihe sIghodt
her lark eyes brimminng o,-er with ltn-
consclious delight. "Do you 1 now. Den'
beigh 'Hall makes nie feel most of the
time as If I were being msarved out of
my youth. Do you know wliut I tnusan
she al1praled l o ('rent.
"Ce'rlalnly," I' he rilirnc'i "l)y viiti
of sharing a sim-nlr Usliolion. I'n11
afraid. Miss Casti tal Iliar tl i i si nOill
conselence of o;r.s s I Ioo yoiing 116n to
require II nmtorna Iling."
"W'el, I.minsa iI ll Bsoot he enjoylng a
prolonged fling," returned Eleanor.
"for my three months of reasdence will
have expired in two weeks,- and 1 don't
intend to extend the term."
"And what shall you. do- then'??"
Trent's manner suddenly became very
"Wear the purple robe, I hope,"'
latighed Elednor, "and .he gold ring.
Didn't you hear what Auptie mald to-
night? Well, I feel that the time- is ripe
to enact the part of the Prodigal Son.
Why don't you try It yourself?"
"I rather think I shall," said Trent
slowly. "Only, before I do that, I muist
know if I have inythiig to hope for in.
coming hack up town. You see, Elean-
or;". as the gir'l glanced t himn In. a shy
surprise that made his heart beat per-
ilously fast, insteadd of falling In love
with the new democracy I've fallen: in
love with you, and-oh, Elfanor, I
wonder If you woio'l give me just one
word that will nIake the coming back
worth while."
Eleanor's 'head was turned. toward
Broadway, but her hand, of which hqi
had somehow become possessed, still,
lay quietly enough In his own. finallyy
she turned and looked at him. Her. lips
were quivering, btit lier eyes -spoko In-
effable things.
"I've fallen in love withihe new do--
mocracy for just one thing," sh6 do.
cleared, "and that is--".
But it Is of no account, save to otne
person, just what reason she asrigned
for her sudden leaning toward the new
democracy. That it seemed to him
wholly logical and satisfactory sl per.
haps the best proof that she stattl her
ease clearly and well.
As the hansom approached, .th Shor-.
wood studios Trent had reached thaut
point of masculine assurance which en-
abled him to say:
"And after we're married, darling,
we'll live-"
"Up town," concluded Eleanor,--
Mabel Warren Sanford, in the Now-
York Times.

A hr I oi n to vl e hm l di ,l thn

ovitable idealliations, who had flung
themselves into the war of municipal
redemption When their hero had tri-
umphed, together with most of the
reform Iicket, they-had pitched their
tent near that of thel.r dol in the fast-
nesses of the east side. -
Schnyler Trent had an unusually
keen memory of his first real meeting
with Eleanor Cavendish that lazy week,
in June when they had both been
guests under Mrs. Harmon's hospitable
roof. At first he had treated her with
only that amount of deference which
an unusually pretty and -popular de-:
butante might naturally expect to re-
ceive.. Then her excellent golf
..won his admiration, and finally, at
the end of a week, he was ready to
join the dance of not a few other
moths about her fascinating flame.
Within ten days, however, Miss Cav-
endisl had sailed for Europe, and
Schuyler Trent was cruising in North
Atlantic waters on a friend's yacht.
... If. -
After that evening, Schtyler Trent
found it by no means a difficult thing
to include: Denbeigh -Hall as a vital
part of .his settlement activities.-
Whereas he had heretofore given its a
wide berth, ias the headquarters of
uneasy though estimable women of un-.
certain ae he' now hatanted its pre-_
cincts withunflagging. induiery, and
zeal. He was constant In his attend-
ance upon the Thuirsday night "at
homess' thereby winning the head
worker's heart beyond recall. More-
over, he organized countless expedi-
tions of sociological relief to philan-
thropically undiscovered portions of
.the invaded territory, upon most of
which he and EIleanor went completely
alone,. Together they made the most
valuable lavestigations upon sweat-
shop labor andu the absence of small
parks, both of which subjects 'were
burningg. issues' with Marston House
and Denbeigh Hall...
"I'm absolutely certain I shall do
something desperate very soo," de-
clared Eleanor one morning, as she and
Trent were returning from a notable
discovery of old brasses, "for I am get-
ting terribly'tired of this awful monot-
ony aof clubs apd classes. I don't see
how I can stand it much longer with-
out a return tQethe upper air."
"Pray don't leave -m. e-out of It,"
pleaded Trent. "Remember how often
we've been partners in crime."
"I promise you solemnly," Eleanor
reassured him. gayly, "that you shall
.share my disgrace." ...
She gave him an opportunity np lat-
er than the next day in the form of a
characteristic note. '
"I have an Invitation for the artists'
frolic at the Sherwood studios," wrote
Miss Cavendish, "with the privilege of
choosing- my own escort. I told you I
should do something desperate pretty
soon, so I've promised to go, Will .y-ou
be-my escort?' Kindly let aio know 'at
once what you will do. And if you de-
cide to go as you stand pledged to do,
call for me at Auntie's not later than
9 o'clock tomorrow evening. She will
be completely shocked, of course, but
I am simply erazy for an evening of
careless, happy-go-lucky fun, and I
mfan to have It. Please participate in
this carnival of crime." '
Schuyler Trent was too much In love
to need any urging to follow his divin-
Ity. He therefore accepted the Invlta-
tion by return messenger.
"And this Mr. Trent," questioned
Mrs. Meredith wth the air of one com-
pletely dazed, as indeed the good lady'
was lIy this latest development in
Eleanor's altruistic career. "Who is
he? You call him a worker, I believe.
But that conveys nothing to my mind.
Has he any family! Where is his
EHleanor shook her head In a manner
distractingly vague. "Really, Auntie, I
don't know," she finally remarked. "It
has never occurred to me, do you
know, to ask him. Wo have had so
many more vital topics to discusss that
family trees would have been rather
a dead Issue."
Mrs. Meredith looked genuine amaze-
ment and despair. "My ader child," she
exclaimed, "this Is a dreadful stale of
things. Meeng persons who live In
tenements is bad enough, but going to
bohemian gatherings with nondescript
young men is Impossible. To work
among the poor with people of no so-
cial position Is sometimes, I know, un-1
avoidable; but to recognize them In
any other way seems to me fatal."
What reply Eleanor might have
made was happily averted by the
ringing of a hell. "Here's Mr. Trent,
now, Auntie." she exclaimed. "Oh, no,
of course you must stay," as that lady
prepared to beat an offended retreat.
"It would never do for me to receive
Mr. Trent alone up town you know."
And Ms. Meredith. speechleeas be-



A Visit to the Jewrlei of Russia, Ga-
licia and Roumania---Senes of MIs-
ery, Poverty and Degenerecy--Som
Exceptions to the Rule.
As a member of the royal conimls-
sion on alien immigration I havo
thought It most. important to Invesil-
gate the question sit Jewish Lnimlmiga-
Lion on the allot, and arcordlngly I
spent the last parlianentlary rerestr In
visiting the homes of all our different
I reached Dvlnsi, nmy first halting
place In the IRssilan pule, on a mourn-
ful rainy Saturday morning. Tht town
la said to have RI,001). Inha11itntsR. and
some 71,01)0 are Jews 'he perseeutinKg
May laws of 1882 drvce inniyy of Ithse
from tho villages aand smaller towns
Into Ilie larger enltrs of populaitln,
lIcnirt', (hoe lihfl proportion of lloliruew.
to he found In the place''; hence also
mluchl of the nilHiry and |povrity from
wlilchl these poor ieoplo suffer. Tle
piopurideraneo of the .pwishl ras.e was
at olco apparent, the Snbbath sending
the whole plnte' to sleep. Not a shop
wais open, 11o1 aI stroke of buislness was
heinig done. The only sign sof life wass
In 'ront of It lrynuagoiino; lthero a
largo f-rowd of deci'nt luoking folk
were holliing ilih r churlhrl parade,
pr'tnoniatdlui up unis ds \'lo .
On the niexl day, Sonday, I was ablI
to see Ihe tow n Its business dress,
though the Russian law forbids the
opening of shops by theo .ews till 1
P. mi. on the Christlan day. of rest.
After that hour t.heo markets were In
full swing, crowded with country folk
and Eoldiers from the cantonments
near by. All were eagerly doing busi-
ness with the' Jews. A peculiar feat-
Irep was that the soldiers were, moat8ly
sellers and the Jews buyers. Strips
of embroidered Russian cloth, old
boots, Uniforms and a mass ofi'niscel-
laneous- odds 'and ends were tho arti-
cles which the czar's '"Tommices"' had
fot sale. very article was, the sub-
ject of a protracted bargain, and 'each
group, of soldiers In their whita jatl-
eta and caps was surrounded by a
crowi' with the. characteristic atoop of
the sh Round the markets were many- drink-
Ing and gambling dens and disorderly
No doubt the crowding of the Jewsah
popuilattonl Ito the towns has led to a
general deterioration both moral and.
physical. The struggle for. life Is a
desperate business for many of them,
and scruples dinltnishl In proportion
to its severity, The bouse accommo-
dation is poor and squalld. blut there la
always light, and air apace, and, com-
aldering thd Dvitnla from the purely
residential point of view I personally
should prefer it to some streets I could
name in towns at home..
To those anxious to ee. for them-
selvoes hat a Russaln ghetto s like at
*Its worst, I should recommend a visit
to Vila,, Thoerl are said to be some
80,000 Jews here-not, by any mean,
all por. By far the greater part of
the trade and practically all the shops
are In their hands, fBut the eub-
imerged tenth I as ubinierged indeed.
The ghetto la a sethingt mass -of hi-
manity. Many of the streets and al-.
leys are so narrow that the pavements
allmot touch. At intervals through:-
out their length are gateways leading
Into courtyards, around whlech the
dens and cellars in which the people
live are clustered.

(tdliver the cllents of a great old fiarii
Ily lawyer to a TomlbHs shyter liii. inl
the library and offte fiirnlifnrr iim iet
deliver the clients of onn oef ,iir him-i
torle oll rity bants to an Pnlrrltrilnst
promoting company.
"I know an world lianlik It lisln 'l'ly
whlch dollars' wo)rli s ,of pPolirJtle( : I lIongli;
to old lamilies. psfpole who live? In nll
peris rf the world. 'i'ho Libnk IIam I iii
official rpepoanslhlliy for nil tlin Irnn-
tire. It l simply a isnrtlillan lirjiigh
confidence. Imaglntt illu Iaitng at flip
dlsposal of tho.wronig mnt? Charatler
is looked to in bankinR. anil will lie
lookpel It more a. la ihe i wlfll modern
changes, the old ideal of rommerrial
bankitnl Is being In praetile dluplsace.i
bly. well-soniethlng else."--New York

Pat's Capability.
What'll you charge for taking awa)
these ashe, Pat ?" I asked, polntlng to
the witter's accumulate on..
"Silvl dollars an' a. half, Hrr."
promptly replied'the owner of the vll
large garbage cart.
"What?" I exclaimed. "Why, I
thought you chargedd only 7r0 enri at
"Thot'- right. Bor," ag"r' (l i 'a. BLV.
nty-felve debate a load lit lo b."
"Well," I estlmntedl, rtyoeng the pile
of ahbes speculatlvely. "there i a't any.
.tep Icads here. There's not -, porM
tbhai lve or maybe six at thb odtq.."
VOs't be either t yrtti%-' -f
that aWr, aor," 'sld st, .
"shbur& .JO*iN i0^
'P m,-" o Yruriil ,


.t .-I----
aniry. It in the Jews who find a mni-
ket for thie pirodile of Ihe lui nd. andn
evm' y villau iI'l ltnowriil In t Ilie 'alo
contaliA all na ItnI or si t si i > 1,1 n it, if
the big exi rting tit-i Is In I ts I l iitl
or Odessa. It is lttls <'latjln -',,
Ilatlon which give'- rise itn l:h i a-
plaint so often hei:li ill Itritl i iti,
.the Jews are those expii),l. 1:i:. 11i
It would tak6 too nmuclih tsti toi .I
scribe all I. aW In Poland. (:iliria 11nd
Roumania, and I must lherefoti con-
tine myself to a few po:pt.. There ilH
one feature common 16 all, namely, the
tntmdeni-y of the Jews to congregate in
tile towns. In tle llflten provln'es of
tih Pals Iheoy are oblilg da to do an 1'y
law. in Polnul and ail :11 la stn suh! Irig-
al obllpFi llin e Y t It It, n tall
towns wo fIlil thehn. In \Wn :aw n;ftin
som e tll-ro laundresI t- h 011111'.[1,.11
hiuVe II InaLr n I hl l.', ; ..;ll Ini I r'l.'. lhn'
lhavllu l t lo 'ake l' la s i, .: II l'i. I I t.'. il
I(if' of East( n I 11il 110 1
Anc nearly om iii, i ni stili it nti i.i.I I I It
S1111 l. lIn tli- I lall t tl ir l I \it i I l .t r
rll ro. 111 Ihwlr : t l,,l" Ii, \vn the < l l 1111-
li'er wtilt l: Ill t 1i i 'i'~ltl'. \ Ii r i -
alinl y. Oi e t all l \ixon l< t ht \tii. :1 I

It iltl v. I I' tolld I oat h' Iatll I l 'r i I 1: '
ilh t)at IIr I lrn I hl i ti l, w 'tii I ii h ;l int l
h l ols tirl 'ln I h all t > i;nl'l Iaa Ia a'' II
no soai8 t' rs'i't l'telp i i 1ii li tiil t 11 I
line l andai l t climb an :'til l iI t i JI ,
It. The Iit lh I hall ilr L i't il. I i' IA
told, tiat tlho pinta wan ti r'ai' hlia l :itin,
na moon 'nas t iS bhacktn of I h illhit it l':J
w'r' turner. Ssich Inc hlnesi nn i re tI-
ilt'tisleii In vise iatst Hihloe In t}lUlitla tie 'ondilion If t ho Jews
Seemed V) be worthse tllan :,ll IUta.sla r
Politnd. A fntal napathy and bigotry,
seemeoid tL have tettledI upon the major-
Itlyof .lito lolerow race Iher. T'['Iy Lnr
divided Into factt llons atnd c'ngran Ito
Incessant qitairralu with line aInoiit'r:
There are no laws to iiop:ittis tie It
buit. thoy are extromanly nlal)iOiimlar with
their Ch1rlsttanr folk)w Hltjct's ni: ti a'
a clash a re wilitwlig i n thoa, qtIiuIlti'I'
O( pnish, enterprl)i'ist and des('4r for clii .
eatliol for wlhichh ihitar i-6i'rellglgni t
elsawhereo ire t roistHI nlltl:.
A c:oiil;derable portion of the land linl
Blikovltin and Gaeliata Is owned Ity
Jews, who atre, imornaver', a:1l t h)ol-1
mortgagaF on many of Ihe rvahiualntiT
estates.a, iu. ter' u r few InII (nlflll ''l r-
ort, .nad g4 great part, of the jewliahd
p isila lltisn seems .o hnve nt.hllng to
ido. The housing condititll;kt weero rfot
btad.--lilinltely stip'rilor 'to what II htl
Flonll elswltee, or ln Whatl fn: IHn:
any day in my own citostitetony. In
The 1oRmiuinlian Jews atand l.eatf aadi
shot.ulderis otey t.hotir alclan Ilithi -
Irin, and, where not nhiterfrcd -lith by
law. do woa) for atheincslves. I came
(iross manny rolntst workingimen whole
prosenlted nomo of Ihe palitful ghelto
charncterilslchs Neatrly very Ihotlem 1',
a Itumlolntinlat town is rootfid wilh (1 t
plates, nnd. this Indcitlry In exchleively
ti the hands of the Jews. The work
needs nRgilly arid Involvoes inucl ex-
losturo, It was eurloism to sHeo n churchh
Ibelng roofed in this way by Jewish
wprkmon w.ho were- Uaontnipying
their lhibor by chanting a iHebrew
psal;nilMasjor V. Elvans (ordon, I r
World's Work.


Groat Prestige of Old Institutions-'
"Family. Banks."
The value of a bank's Identity waiH
being illsc'tar(d theo other day In n
group of dllistlng;uished 'old-sl!hool
flianvlerB n--i-mn wlho wero expressing
grattfic'tion (l.It thlo heilt tiy of a.
prominently oil New York bank wasL
not (to ite l!t. -"Thereo Is elharaftter
tn a b)ari1 an well at lii aln Inrlvalthailt,"
said onIe of lie men, "and that charihc:-
ter perisdltH through haibit and trlIti-
tiot, training of the olfir'or, tleloerm aind
.rorrresH)ondig clerltA,. To ltivad(t l hl
uharanclor, ovellshrowit.l1; ani to serve
aundaor good old name to nvl.o e ub-
lihc confidence for a stylo of banhilag
foreign to lts- hIltory, wpund hI)e
shallow and fiithe mdevIce.. 'ho tlalls
is alaytek to detect. a motive nld aqjrlir
to leave. Wihy. the very term 'old
han a Inontcri valis in Ilnrl
  • mannatcielll hilngR ood I anl r.sItIHlentrl
    with tlic Itnr 'l trna lltls oiH; whlil tlhe
    cBtclh phraH,. '*Ilst alsstil II isiat' Wtt''
    IaH n sltmlnr't ielrln ieinl.
    "Yonr rt'Ha alwayH KIIgeH ihn Itlak,
    where woalh Itoan Inn uso IsiaJ. l'rtt
    can always Jilgi frrm nI itl dlvldrlnil Ills-
    tory hnw a Ibank far' throuIgKh Ilin
    years. What would w o tho pthlr sO-
    turliy If Ihe nimaro iruite force *if suIl-
    denly scilrlbuled capllal cosll be Iisieil
    to croiwil liH'lf Inco Iha management
    anil ronirotl of pu0hll slnposits to lmi
    iumed aa some usnasen handle bohlnsl tls
    scheme wonlt point out? Tl'lere ari
    some things money cannot li,. anid one
    mwist Ian won by yaBrns oIf good roisluct
    and uprlghtness In commerclIal Iraunus-'
    Ilores, and one mligh as well nrcIt fi

    Starting Muskmelons,
    Thit Inosti deslrablelo lcalltn for can-
    taloupoes In a nandy loitin which has
    not been lllld for a year or two, or a
    clover noll, ora, hninir yol, where cow-
    prea hltavn be' grn wIt I ytar before,
    and tIh vinHmstil ft ion (a l ground to be
    plowed In lldurlig the winter or very
    early spring. Wlhen you want to com-
    nnlii.- ', proLinrlin yAor grnond, which
    hio)ild ho i well broken with two or
    Ihlre'-lihorse plow, and put In thorough
    )cousmiloni with dise. acme or spading
    Imnrrow, or something that would pro-
    di the n (limnim results.
    After your land Is prepared take a
    two-liorse plow and run ssout frsrrorws
    houl. ni eight Illhot deep, 4 1-2 to fivl
    frct apart, oilng twice In Ilieo aenin
    row, In order lo broadliin ouit the
    roench and clean It out well. Next you
    muRl turn io your manure plloe. A good
    compost of Hialale, Ipound nndl ho-pen
    inansilro Is very gotod. Hldllo manure
    would bo my prerenfresl, everything
    else being eqisal.
    Thsl trench or furnow should i
    filled odne-half or u liltlir more tha
    one-half full of coimlet or stable mItna
    ure, nas thne cause may Ib4 If your fur-
    rown are run out y tll rvan put on your
    manure even if ite ground should be
    frozen. If your grouindl I not frosln,
    or as soon aq II than, if si ls froSen-
    take from your cultivador the IreOt
    shank on one side and the rear shakL-
    on the ohrher sidl and provide the c '
    three hank. with I 1-4 and it1 bilh
    blulde. and shut up auliyWttySl'a"0ll
    onosigh io gV In the furrow, lli 'itlrl
    times or more If nesleagflo ;to iy,-
    oughly work the mature it thi .bIl,
    then let It reminpn until t1 0bl,'ft days
    before you are ready, to jlitPtLy eed
    when your fertllmzt' =i b& put in
    . Aie days hefor pla lpblij* 4 do, but
    ten days I better;' bit~bput eight
    hundred to one tbIdij gi an
    acre, running soml_*4 i(hap, sme per-
    cent ammonia, ell. lttaMt phaos
    phori acid, sal pat%*' tlota.h. S,
    SThe best thing 4-o -your
    Sowith I a band 4 lp g
    the wbrk better and,
    ' 53 do It by'.ah'
    A." boa O ,At,:tHl

    Mk h .


    Careful Calf Feeding.
    I'rh ialf should be taken from its
    tI tltht'r Iy t lis third day, or earlier.
    Ith li alf '-iit ull have Its mother's milk
    tir al'i ,0 t1i ,, t ,.,Bha. The proper
    t0amon i a 1t t r, :., nil the first two or
    Ihroe w .e I,1. i :I.,,,,,i t ,, or six qlu rts
    per day. inil ns m,,,,,. ,n he given
    without da iglu i st it',t.i,..iiln
    As the calf gr\- ..,1,., i, wil lake
    / more. but never sliollil I, I1. I I,,i.' Iharn
    eight or nine quarlis li- ,It ra. nmillk
    nmust be fed always lut it- ih.t .,,,,,I
    heat. Cold milk will al.i,: ,at.,4
    .'lltue s'cour if fed to a votii itI
    \Vhen the calf is about Lthl.' .- -..
    idI lioe inllk ration Is gRilltald i
    linngi,'d to sklipmlilk, using alan' 'a
    1,,,%K 1iso nnaske the ehango.-o. I4
    I'.t, Il tiv ('iilllv Ltor.

    Germinating Seeds.
    T'r) It1i \tin' of germinating seeds InI
    111,' h11i. Alw'ny inake the dirt. lihss
    ,illitii: ill IIt~' l llfr and weed s eds.
    \lt'-i t, i t ii\i'o a Oa a'eftIl sprlnk-
    ilai 'LI'l .11, ii1r or five thlckno"wcs-
    'if i'l-iti I, I ri lls o s l of the dish
    i tllnliutt ii. -'dI n. only about-half
    1i lin lii ;rl; t ail illa i Ind. lelt this in-
    hi11' liho i') iii i i' ii, IItli, and you will
    ImPtI lll 1 v1,1 1111i ,' n si hallow tray;
    whihi y'iu tre to l ill- about one-foiarth
    of aln nlch di)ep datlly with warm wat-
    or. T'he water perciolat.e through the
    Spactper so slowly -atl toa give just !hoe
    r-1ight con'ltalit supply of moisture.
    Keep in a waRrin place, and your seeds.
    will surprise yosu by their qulck appoar-
    nacne Thise la less work, too, than the
    ,old w 0ay."-M, F'lant,la nThe JCpl-

    Cleaning Milk Ute:,alls.
    1, i Ih i f ravoritf cleanliug agent:
    lin ilp-lo-datetl Danilh creamrtloaes. At
    preHentl Itila tin c(hurn. IH stoani'ed. All wooden utestals
    are rinId atand nairubbed tilrt witj cold
    or Wlu.kwarmnl water to remove the milk
    aond then thtey are covered Withl a coat
    ofl thick Inistih of slacltkd limae. After
    ten -ot Iwom y minutes or later the
    churns ort other uienilles are 'srubbilhed
    with lineo and told water, after which
    they are rlnseal twice In warmn Water,'
    and at Inst 'with water, hot enough to
    make the wood dry .qtickly. Ilmo is
    used fori. Clanlng In' nearly all Danileh
    factorles, not only for woodenware, but
    aleo for tinwaie, aiid for c(ritbblnKathe
    Q(oors, It took uome time to Introduce
    It, as their buttemiakIers, to'begin with,
    had their i Ilans affected !by the lime,
    but wlhn th:O6y once learned how to use
    it, Ihey had no troIable, and the tneo of
    steun as H well a of soda.hhas been re-
    duced i
    Changes in Plartinn Methods.,
    Most fruit growers c:;'o familiar with
    the Strlngftllow method o0. tree plant-
    ing and pryactico it mnoro or 1 iB. On
    the other handi, it IH iliways noticed
    thatt who(itl man has a few acholes tires.
    to eot he ldigs a hole of good lite,
    sprcnIH oliut; It roots carefully, and,
    fllH in clotne alboilt.' iam. This wMa the
    old time method of tree planting and
    iH now in many ectlions. The String".
    .follow m-nlhod is to cut. back both roots
    and top ti: that the tree lin as nearly a
    whip as possible, mnakl a hole with a
    crowbat' and .iisert he tree In this
    holo. Phalt metthodthod is the other -ex-
    troem. 'A crrmpronmlrs bo twoen thot
    two methods now has many advocates
    aind contlHts. In tcilsr pIartninig of the
    tree, r.'otIH auld ol) n, not so icloWo la Iin
    the Strlngfollow motlhodm t iowve-r, sand
    Making a holoe wilh i ri det just large
    enoilgh to ltn It t lnp I't 'e roots to a
    l)ior tdeptih. Thlan Heol I :then. packed
    closely toutltat. tile' roots e -1iji former
    molltioH. 'ilis plan sOeemsto 6 bemoat
    seotHlbl andt will. probably 1give beLter
    restillt than either of the old methods.
    The writer hiss oet hiundredi of tree ,
    nfir.ililHs plan and can not see but
    whirl Ile resullR are quit" as natltsaiu-
    tory as when Ihe tre'e were planted
    after Ilis more elaborate plau first
    neiit loleiil.-- litllsnapolls Nows.

    - i P t, iii i

    wA Uowueiitt,, 11 ,,*ti" "." n v, "i. I spent a whole day visiting them.
    problem of casting statues in one, In tIhe (1rnors of the cotrt one woutal
    piece. a find a wooden trough Into which all
    S rt q ln the refuse of the houses was thrown.
    Native. feelings in IndIa have been Thoe stench from these roceptacloe
    hlt t bthe nwrupee because the kig fille the whole e a he aturo walls
    appears on It without .his crown. To werI blistered ad rotting as t I n-
    be bare headed is repugnant .to thf ectd bY lls er polonoid atn nopier-
    a o r2 Theted by- Io be poisonous at mosphere
    Oriental. f within. Inside, the people were crowd--
    -. ed pell mell-, regardless of- health, age
    What Is stated to he a spring glvIng or sex, In, on room. I found a luna-
    forth- a liquid resemblng essanc e of t l in the middle of a family of young
    violet both in perfume andi chemli'al" children. I wns followed as I walked
    aompos lion has been discovered In .ce y a crowd of haggard, anxious, care-
    a valley near Millaii. Aveyron, Francon. worn people, staring at mo with
    Japans getting the icy rae. mournful eyes. Boino openly begged
    Japan is Retting the I~lcyrlo craze. It alms; otlners had trilne for sale. Many
    Imported $2.700.000 worth of wheelsalmsothe ad trifles ale. Many
    imported e2.700,atiw wort ol he seemed to pass their time In ise syn-
    last year, mostly crf the cheaper agogcers, rocg thend chanting -hem-
    gra csi $12 to $25. They agogeae, rocking and chanting them-
    grades, dealing from e12 to 2r. Thy elves Into oblivion of their miseries.
    are rhiefny nsed for busIness and army i came across several who hal been to
    purposes. .Whlteehapel and had been sent back.
    Th hhest poi o which a man I suppose, as fit for nothing. One
    has ever climbed Is 23.080 feet, to the ake another trial of England, and
    summit of the Anden peak Acona-aked me, of all people, for money to
    gua. The feat was ncasompllshed by help him to get there.
    two men sent out by the Royal Geo- There are other towns, however, In
    graphical society. the ale where things are bolter.
    'lnsk is one of them. lere Jewish
    In Japan very thin, transparent pa- skill, labor and enterprle i havo lion
    per Is used Instead of glass In win- i d good purpose s a pin-
    dows-not that glass Is noi 'a plentil- uro ined tou place. The streets o wooden
    ful and cheap as In this country, bitt turt eus place. The areets of wooden
    rahouses and cottages are lined with
    that the Japanese desire ahe paper to irees; there are a quaint old church
    filter the air they breathe. and a seminary, and the river hanks
    R are full of life and cplor. The pqpiila-
    A traveler who has recently re- lion is 40,000, of whom 37,000 are'Jews.
    turned from a tour abroad, in the This disproportion as In most of the
    course of which he met friends of Mas- towns of the Pale. would have resulted
    cagnl, the famous Italian composer, In congestion In all employment open
    says Ihat the musician's stock of Rng- to Hebrews had It not been for the
    lleh words is limited to goodbye, energy and enterprise of certain lead-
    "New York," "Philadelpbha" and l"an era of the community, such as Messrs.
    Francisco." Louirle and Falpern. who, by starting
    Te factories, have succeeded In profitably
    .Twenty-six German titles are worn utilizing the labor of their co-rellgion-
    hy American girls who have married lets .
    abroad and 20 Rngllsh peerages. There .
    are three French ducheseee aud lve In Pnlak there Is plenty of poverty--
    French countesses of American birth the ovety which Is common to all
    Seventeen Italian noblemen and six large towns in every country-but
    "Russlans of title" have laid their nothing hopeless or abnormal. The
    coronets at the feet of Amerfan 5000 hands In regular employment
    brides. Holland has two barons leaven the mass, and the homes,
    American born; Bavrria one countess, though humble and very poor, stIll
    and the sovereign princess of Monaco in several Instances show signs of
    e the list comfort and comparative prosperity.
    crom Plnek. I made a tour into the
    Louis Couldn't Keep It, itqrior of the country. I was afnlous
    td see the con4ditlon of things In the
    York house, Twlekenham, so long small town and villages. The enter-
    the home of the exiled Orleans family., spring 'Jews have started lines of
    Is to be sold. A number of anecdotes steamers which ply on the numerous
    are related of the kings In exile. Lord strems that Intersect the country and
    PUhllppe sne sbIad a witty onveru- add to the prosperIty of the town. On
    jion with the landlced of the Crown one of them I took a pasMise,
    bostlery, hard by Ycrk house Itelf. I It w, market day. ad .the river
    "And who Late you?" asked the eltleJ wa crowded with prilvlUve boats and
    king of tEe landlord, whom h1' met la In. 1 raS lde witl hny kinds
    the grounds. "r kIesa tlae CroW'ir" at prodUce. The Crb'Ctl tsatry
    replied tLia -ohO'. "Al;." wsn resd *:W .llpedl M.7f 4 trs'l all
    tauis nipise. ."*a'ep. mo"ttt.'.M ivi, aha t-*o .lIaprle
    '-' e ;. ..Far9ci9 ,SR. ... 'R'.
    ,', 'i .+" O i .. l "" "''''" .'"''"' ")") ..

    . 1

    IP~n~91~1PI~UPllrOh~U~WfZ~iPl~f~~ ~*l~l(~lrY~;~~nmsnr~wa~eaaK_~-- ~d(l~o-"~n"~~"*uo~n~Pnrr(i:I~HYP~P ~

    tI.~ + 2
    I" I*'
    ''!-~; I~
    'Y "imeeW ,:~d'~r~

    It is claimed that during summer
    mulching assta Its i relalning moisture
    by. peventing evaporation, and also
    auppllet moolstuire ln dry asasons by
    capillary attraction of the soil, which
    gradually provides, molature at a time F
    when It sl most needed. Tlioreo are
    niany conlllinlug opinions and theories
    regarding the (.ffln'l of niulching, al- .
    though many of theo llnfulles may be
    traced .to the nmaterlal urd for thb. '- i'
    purpose. The MlVsaathbusettl Flortiult- .
    tiural toclety et. l tla ntl at, dry earth ii
    the proper malateral to uIs, Iti being ..
    hoRap annd moto easily npplotl If the
    material used-b h maniurl the labor of
    spreading andt rmovinvlg it ls often
    greater than l Io value of thie crop. A.-
    cotionkg iof a manure two Inches thick
    upon one acro amounts to 300 loads..
    whlch Will coat from $50 to $60 In labor
    alone, and this sum ls still further lI-
    creased If the manure is dtg Into the
    soil, while coarser matnrlal, such as
    straw," ltevei anti cornmnltlk, must be
    applied and aftorwari, entirely '.rt
    inoved.ln order to allow of cult'iation.
    It sl not neeosiary to niulch wfth
    dry earth by hilinK oir baikink iup
    arround the plants, but the earth should'::
    be porooi and kept loote,. Dry oarth In
    an excellent non-i'ondniclor and holds
    between Its partlclen large quantltoes
    of air, which' not only prevents the at-
    tacks of frocstto aicertain extent; but
    also retards loss of'molsture and beat. :
    Silvery rain, llowever, compaclr the aov-
    ering of earth, forces out the air and
    lessens the utility of the earth as a
    :mulch, T'o avoid this iho farmer must ,
    resort to fretiutent tulltlvation or stlr-
    ring o1 the s1ol.: It is dil to its ser-
    vice as a mulch that dry earth is cap-
    able of mlltigaing t.Is- offects of.drQRuh
    by being freqtiuently lo)nonesd with the""
    ettlltvalor, and for a long time this
    fact, In ( 'olAtnutlon wi i csultlvatton
    was not properly soinuildered. The Vapli
    of .,ultlvallon is diiuo to lth entrapfl
    of the air into the soil, which is not
    only a mnlclh but asslais Int' hastenlnl
    hesmlital a..ctl0n itind thie prnplrarstloa o .
    plant, food, While o te onstant wot'kln '
    of :th o olil d-ltrolys weeds that would.
    deprive the growing plants tf food and
    ioltture, .Thorough anal frequent dtul'
    tlvatlol 1is, thllroforo, the hosat mtulil'
    for spring stummner and fall, whioh In-
    du'ees tho roqtp (ti seek food In tvery
    direction, 'thereby becoming more
    numerous and deeply imbedded, a
    well as going further beyond the peae-
    tratlon of the cold in winter. In thia
    scondltion it .i only In climates whore
    the cold is severe that a rovdriial it
    straw well be required. BSuc covbirl!a#
    should be removed as early is el5tOl "''
    as the season will pernmlt, add .thll0.,'e
    tivator used If the crop Is atloh b.U,
    permit of Its use. given In the Is l
    thorough stirring of the coll wll1' M4
    mit the air and afford ptotelction la
    Heat and air In thie soll are easol
    tlal to plant growth. The air ex!er4 '-
    Influence In breaking down oomwib&;I -
    lions by supplylng oxygen, witleh bt1*.r:
    hastens and promotes ail chemical p b,
    ceases. By proper drainage water t '
    compelled by Its weight andi other ia.
    tural Influences due to 'gravity, to eW'
    cape by the nearest outlet. It Is carrSed
    oft very rapidly, and it Is ItmpnpMlli.
    for the water to again remalt aso.4tht '
    surface after the land is ona'ice W
    by cultivation. As the water l4. .
    cold soil desscend the atr followat A ', :,
    the earth bei:omes dry, alnl 4 -r'oris '.
    quenlly manro porotla. The 6i ies.' '
    the water ians es t' vauum, "1,4': sa._
    Immedlateoly le10. with sl o 4'
    warmth Is. carried wherever the lf-.
    enters. P The it; which before woi.
    salurat ed,.tt, Itgbuanest water, Ia heW
    reOdeal,' frtbl, l aidu the moisl re
    which t'rIgMr the plants Is fresh trM.
    the ouIald. earylngl oxfen- and blt t
    the roots$ glt1" 'doWn into the al)L ,'
    In dterth od moisture during dry w-.
    oie*.. whch the drained and .port0
    *ll istlns, athosugh the eXces ea to i
    ,-*ed off. The air als entArs froem lb'
    ,ow through the drain pipea~ snt4:n;i
    itty a dry oil ia obtained hbyjt. w
    i but,. lthe hand can be id
    early In the sessno, ise a.S.ioy
    after the spring bgele and IH.. H
    year may, with a' taltiblS ll
    entire cost of dramalgsB.t.-

    .'t t "'w'r; jigr -<) i"''r(('""g- d r : .
    'Ir 'think they
    tots': in the we
    ed the there;
    tlee thet the

    There pre p eonle .'

    ,) r -iI

    go twice moreiTn fach row. Nbw take
    your two-horse plow again and throW
    ipl a two furrow list over your man-
    ure. Ady time between this operation
    aidtl planillig nlke a big roller that wilt
    cover two roan at once and roll the
    rows off. This leaves you a hiF, firm,
    smooth voced bed to plant in with man-
    tire formed in the soll, and moisture
    I)re .;rved to germinate the seed should
    dry weather not in. Now we are ready
    to plant the seel.. Small, light weed-
    ing hoes are uIIed for this, and slx to
    (dight seed are planted at Intervals of
    about eighteen to twenty Inchee along
    the row; plant about one Inch fleep.-"
    N. F. Allen, in Anierlian Cnltivator.

    Mulching and Drouth.
    Mulching the soll prevents rapid
    evaporation of mnoistrroe ani protects
    athi> young plants against the direct ac-
    inta Iof the sun In dry seasons. But
    itnile linnenti may accrue from the use
    i[I .s InilI. th. ereP aI also'snOome disad-
    .iil g s I1,t t, I' .tinl(lcren l. ''The use of
    'itliiiri'ti,.'I isanstnro or isi later hllilsn
    -iI, h t. ,V 'nc',, ntlli .''tS m lld ,
    inl I tIIIt '''tI Is. I.u aI. in will sIH sorgl' b
    to III'tlc I i .. ll p: iI, II IB Yet
    Ill re l s' t Hii'l.s piln ii ttI I iIrlve beat
    wl'hen afford d at ii\ i.i .' and such
    iproltclliin shl lilid I',. nfft'i. .il One of
    i tV' Il-11'I)t iH iII 11nta ilii III it4 to cover
    I h r -nltailsi iiisii nit'llsi-ivlg Ihe cover-
    llig 1al\ Ita I l.. .si. r"II 'ltie nbjecit of I
    nill, It itn wiltli, tl,,ic vi t' r, lii not to
    kIteep oil h111 r I ,il tblit n ih, Ialunt. aa
    no iniount of i1'\i-rt1 11 111a I (s t Rnch
    object. What Is ilslrril I, i pievent
    sudden Ireeozlnag ianl haw.hlig of the.
    soil, which iuphoin\vs itie p);ntal and
    cautea Ilnjur';. A naimUl'h should there-
    foro be appliedt lroaundtl ilo roots of
    their plants only, allowing tilte plant to
    receive sllt ihol air anti light possible.

    A.-.. T ', T' Qt'ir Persoa s i' -sc ..ii.. 'ri t "e "or S A FT ..I-..'.' ':.'..'*' f .... .6. l 6'" IK. .t .

    ., eve o. o,,urcripi bc Cousin William is coming to... I ','IOM A, 1HlL.1I
    mi. DWN., !e .

    ." '."'' '"' B GODWIN, who fivor (') us occasid,:tlly by Prorida this winter and will put in V W' HSV" I lAVA| A 1 AA^ .
    d'.'. idtorund.Proprietor. sending us "for lbli:..tlion matter a good word for cousin Jenniugs an c n s l
    -.",1, ..- --- in which no one bm tihecive. is while in the State.-Volusia In Stock, and are constantly receiv-
    entered April ,8, 1903, at Gaaesvillet, interested, coJl r:-vL litrlc time County Record. ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Men
    r. ,., as second-class mtter,u,,cr Ac. o, leaving o. te ,,, .ii ,,. ,,,,t to I Pi LAC
    S Congressof March3, i'7' c send then, a f(.e ci"Iies of our An oyster canning factory ~*. W.mIen and Children, at popular

    Publhed every uea a I "o.-t excellent p'r"'' containing being bill on the St. Sebastian! p ces and of the best makes. --TO GET -
    .,.dat rl.0ya yearhi a,",,ce. tre article; aultby se',,ding the nee- River, St. Augustine. It is re-
    50'Ps Clents for ii3e "O-f cr ot t could get

    5 i Ce. ,fohire tonae e-sary Mpostag tfey could get the ported that it will employ about t W e Call FINE TEAMl

    5 Cets.for Three Mothts. rejected i si.iiscript rturied to 70 lhatids.- Life and Health.- -
    Oa., Rats, them. TII, STAR is not exactly Pricular attention O R the Ladies -AT--
    Local T Readers i and.e t, e re, ts on the free list," but for thi. .- tll Fulle-s earth has been found ing P a t Ai
    a linefor each -sertio. u, lof one dol t ll c .,,,i s r t, twle northern part of lado "Brockport and ens "All Amer- -AABLE a .

    <' onapplictloe c copy of our "most vll'i paperdiier" new. This county certainly hds a W rd E
    S- twice every weLk n-l pod great future-Madison Recorder. J D M atheson,
    No one seen.s to know Jrist what of one year. Recorder.- J l a theO
    ", General Bullock is going t, do. ..... General Robert Bullock doubt 0h-B ind LeI 8t .. 8amnROillB, FIl.
    tf the olliee hunitcl the man in- less decided that one Bob in the .
    Fa The sen who are unfridly to stead of the miinn Iuiiting the office, race for governor was sufficient.
    p-iblicsehoolsarestrange crcatutei.s (le I.)lh of Florila would owe He probably remembers the old 4l l'wl l a. -2< n434e ... ,....... ... _.
    Florida's contig orange op i. tuch to tlicir public servants, lut gainea"Brother I'm Bobbed."- --.....--- *... .
    a it really ir they ow te oth Deland ews
    'b00ing estimated at 1,500,b 00x inirg biit fair treatment, and it is pot.. at .u
    S2,000,000 boxes. uair to any such servant to retire Perhaps Governor Jennings is
    .0Mays and Milton continue to be him if his %ace can b e filled by a waiting for the return of his good jAND
    Stalked of as probable candidates for better ian for the place fo man friend, Dr. J. F. Forba, before an- AN C a
    : the governorship. should be elected o a posion for a nouncing his Senatorial graftiness. YOU need I1 and you must have it. There is I ,
    s i a n second term simply and oly as n As a political pulse-feeler, that W e -
    It i said that Punta Gorda alone endorsement of is fist teri work, oily devine is said to bea peach.- and t the I that melts the slowest isthe
    ;ill ship rio fewer than 12,000 but the ian who can best.seti e e Daytona Ga etteN ews that lasts the lowest and the IC e you want, ayd such is the 1
    crates of pine apples this year. greatest nube of people shotild
    The Clyatt Cattle Coinpany is he put to thie front first, second, Babies must be more.pleBtiful in IC e manufactured by the
    now an incorporated stock company third and very t.hrtnc Savannah than in Jacksonville, as Su es Ice Co an
    with headquarters in this city. As will c- ".... ,n r llewhere in to the city health officer of Savannah 9 1

    One of the biggest failures re- dy' STA, the eopl of Jfferson advertisestwoto give away, while ntINE0VII,., .
    S One of the biggest failures re- two in Jacksonvrlle e are being 1 4y
    S corded in a long time was that at- county, really thoe ot Moati o h for in c ts at much ex And which is devered anywhere and in any quntititie.. u w I
    tempt to side track John Stockton. cello, re determined to outlaw the fought for in courts, at much e Ald ayweI'e
    ,-- .-.. --- iuor tra nent-,A :..A Pnd.Ja...M Wt oO LI. p oEO U

    ii It is claimed by friends of Mr. dealer their h 'ing hecomne a ft may be that Mr. Mays is too .
    Whitfield that he will soon resign vinced that ;frtihe :n:ac e.c : ke epio back the Davis A trial order that we may e you
    and retire to private life. If he re- against his b,.-ei, ic sn: lat that pays o y I hearn n c-r
    S signs we'll hear about it. good sense an i rpct r a tg o im However, you that it pays to buy Ice that melts 1 t
    If all ofs the prospective Congres- tor au ..: g that h e anouncemn t in slowly.
    so Ifall of the prospective Congrs will retire trom th,:-i ,kzn bu.*ia, ,,ry se rt u:me. He will proveIl1o
    S .. ionalcanddatesexpect to be heardand join th. tem :d opponent. -Palatka W W ill
    at every public speaking they niu.t Surely, and not e've stloy: Flo Tim-Herl. 1 -
    ,, also expect to nake their speech ida is going dry. It is uis Deliver Ice at your door if you live in the
    very short. kick against fate, even thoiugl w The town council of White city, and ship it to you if you live on any
    S Not every railroad pass is a "free be shod with steel. iPn as conrcted for transportation Co's line. '
    pass. ---- -. pavements to be laid on the princi- r
    pass. Itis Custas ooaleto i Judge Broomt e is in New York pal streets of the town. Our town QIIufal C.r T-
    Spay for transportation with adver- City," says the lakelnd Sin,. is already at the front, and in a Success Ice Companl ESTAULISHED 1869.
    S Us ting, or other legitimate service, **indni wtlr ':-lt ,,ir, ,ilite of tew years will be far ahead f H F T T &
    a, a it is to pay for it with money. atpls ru, tle. t;i,.r iat trade, you want a home in White J. F. W HETSTON, Maager, D UON &
    The Palatka Times-Herald be.- ay' is n t,~ I t 1Lr,-,0 I ... y t" i Springs now is the time to secure G aineville Florida.
    '. taces talk "'was only a campaign tiom. Wlet llle get-, 11 el i th i e .
    pI lay." We expect Bro. McKenwi race the of h Mnry Clay will There is no question about Tal-
    is about three-thirds right about it. lmve Iti take 1hool c-are f thu 'ca Iafarro stieeding hrniself in the 1-i1e plai flh. *01d I8Ian1
    dog of his, or he will 1; job. Ignited States Senate. The people i
    To our Northernsubscribers who He will ueer".!!Fe to get out ,,t wll see to it that our businesss In e
    ".' read this: Come to Gainesvllle,,Wt"Vakulla coutr nis, at ant! .enotir" goes back.- Bartow Cou. 1
    '>. Alachua county, Florida; .ik uc rate, in order to watch the .swe tierJirtortiunst. Advances made. Warehouse charges free.
    are seeking a good h vhere you of that new brouin a lioounme.)" Then, why are you keeping up MB I vances m W c free
    eit iort though ,, such a rack abou the mattr? i iade by letter or wire. Correspondence solicited
    c" a 'lput forth even here, se ll ll r -Honesa nowa a int a you skeri4er. --
    can live. ^elling liuo, ai u rd w l PnaGorla Hera.)ld. ****** x.Predent Cleveland' el hotme wcIt be unknw." Tl'ne i.,in The eighth itdicial circuit is THE ALACHUA COUNTY ABSTRACT COMP
    was visited by a son a few days was. tght; amil s>,, alti. I' thei rapidly growing into one of ti Oainesvllle, Florida
    ago. Should the'old gentleman was no 1aw ,i.:ititii killing. the busiest circuits in the State. In The aqestion of title a first consideration for the invest
    le to swe' the boy twenty-one cile of ir would le unknown ,dditio to the litigation arising in tt 0 Tt p To any piece of land in Alacua County
    S he will be more than eighty-six though killing wih continue, iwl the circuit Judge Wills hais for de- furnished on
    years old, as heis now in the sixty- inercan., It it woult not I cision several important matters Drawing is thinking- think- 'AXES RETRNED AND PAID. All business given prompt
    seventh year of his age, crime. Shall we repeal lthe lav that hve come up from other ir- ing is drawing around the thiik. Attention.
    ''' oniga inst uiur,:it, s that a mttiat cain cuits on account of the other The same is true of writing. Are B. R COLSON, Ma
    '.-I No State in the Unhmo has nut, larger number of newspapers-ac- a ci? n. termine then.-Stark Telegraph. "
    ', cording to the number of inliai- Caleston' pice gi' e style of writing, your oveent -
    ..tants-than Florida has. Our peg- It begins to look like Madison and speed? If not would you ob- in
    yet there are a few ding people; sothe" iitl it:',,t thi treetS county is to make a start for hi. ject to taking a. course with us? Ceponib e Comp
    Syet other are ra few who r say the ,tk. t st proved roads and highways. Tche foour success is assured if o o. 0 LCorrectly Written
    & don't have time to read." laid i, ns lon ers taaves pour C o'ss s lin +o e
    to tle -aitgarg. (Ither chest o ty co iiors have levied Cant you think ? aell you canl t J a SIraln Prompt f ay oent The plurality rule itn pitiiirkis plilice houitld olli\vw the exiamiple, t draw ml t rany think ,ou tauktnot Os t
    would do away with the nece1 e uc rolutio tand that it is the pur-anythig thik--ot all e cover these important points and respe
    would do away with the necesitn aml where sfcfe reeos o itioh be fae aea I
    for having two primary elections to tied into effect the c tntry people ose of tha body to at oce begin ay way.. Solicit a share of your business.
    get one set of candidates uouminatecl. wh, reside ner the cit should le work improving our highways. Come and let tus teach you by
    The majority rule almost invariably- on lhe lookout, for crimes nginst They are to be co amended for a simple metnod how to sketch ankl FIRE, LIFE, ACCIDENT AND HEALTH INSUR
    calls for two primaries. The p ron d property u.y ex- there acts io Ne rl
    ply e. action.--Madison New Enter- draw some of the Crettiest pictures iG noGN s qeto ao

    reality rule should be adopted. Ipecte, I.ook out for the vagraaints that ever and& anon linger around ctr fand
    "We are tired ofthe egroes anid I wln.iv.. law..n. It is still necessary to have your mind. Sae and Lock Compa
    the negro problem," says the St SotutI- uOf tlie wet ime here con- troops escort witnesses back and Drawing pictures is one of the CINCINNATI, OH 1 '
    Paul (Minn.) Pioneer Press, "and linue to say that closing the saloons and fourth in Breathitt County. best paying professions, besides it is 4% The "Victor" is the best safe made aud partial
    we are outraged with the negro keepI) pcopie l' 1it omcolintg to WouilC it tiot be a good idea to
    Snotwe are outraged with te uegro keel p ,op l,,, closing move all the law-abiding ea ot difficult to draw pictures-it is plating the purchase of a safe, or anything in that
    preachers denotincing ynclhig u f- g peop box to a bank vault, will save moneyby consulting
    gA., without a word of cotile tion getinag tilen.vl'-es-lthy a.lintu out of the county or a time, build ftn wheu you know how. \\rite mation cheerfully furnished. Call on or address
    for the negro brutes tha ..mie that tihe' .see unre d ttnktii nti a wall around it, and put those or call for our reasonable terms. ss
    them." here now than lihey :aw Ivhehoe the who were left to fighting, and 4 Cushman & H
    S Many Floridianshe saloons were c.lo--s,. If it were pos. make them keep it up until they -
    high regard for Mr. Bryann, aIl ibl for both uf the statements to had made a complete job?-Times- AA-GAIEESVILTT
    l high regard for Mr. Bryi,,. awl o n Union.
    would like to see hiui a candidate I t u- e it wold U110 l-1 Soloutn to Uuon. -- -''
    for the presidency again if thevy i-cuicihe the two; Itn i ithr st atte Five plorida pear trees, not fer- I OB AR. _
    though"' he could possibly be elect- tnuItt iA true. tilized and not cared for, have Rooms 11 and 12, a nesv lle
    '. ed, but we believe lie can do inort. "I"'" ;1'ts been M-tic little joking brought their owner $33 this year. & G ulf R'
    .good at something else than htc Itcilgul in l. srtii. ,,r Ilie State Tliis is not exactly picking up lifer fa Ehefioianga, Time Table in E
    could electioneering in llulila for I'l-' 11 ,">t" (a:m,3.nllle ceadi- money in the road, but it is pick- ect July 903.
    his cousin Jenuings. ,it- 1 Contrc.s.. ti couise this ing it off trees, which is not much
    SSomeoourexcag ree ttken -.tii Ousl3y, but if more difficult. The man who I I Daly No. .
    Soe of our exchtragel. arc grer t 'ii.I thing of new ca.i.lidates coming thinks Florida soil is not a profit. -s,,day S D TA ONS d.
    at 'copying editorial pa 1gra %lih !
    at oi p apers and failing W ouit counitimnes imti'ch longer Gainues- able investment does not know a
    ive propther papcreditrs and omefailg t ille m: yt coie to the frot good thing when he sees it.- i -. .. -, .M hl
    give anyproper credit and soe ivl itha canadIdate; and if she Times Union. ..*-- d Ar P.M. Ar
    give any credit at all. On several h ;"0 ... Biekman......
    1 cCasio s recently we have co sicde the other l't llows will have to 80 .. e ..... :.
    "iaasio recently we sae coi get a mo'te oil 'e-m or they'll stay at A few men meet in Jacksonville I i lAe
    w ltori paragraphs froin se ,,e. or Tampa and agree utpon a ate W d o a ll K i n d s
    exchangfroand whichdited sale Th iesIeald anad think that the whole thing is VY ........... .......
    ..,tep and w hi h 'e it -i said, eats green p.enir and cu. accomplished. But the primary .... ...... ... ......
    e4 two or three other papers those snnppy political squibO. pr g a great many surprises --o .. Iit -- 11200
    as original. An ei tor Godwim or the O(aiiesville St1,r o aner e a o 4...... ...... 4
    Item, that e i- drinks a barrel of water before each sonie of these politicians when they .... I
    e that meal, hence his **vsions."-D- come to Jacksonville and go nosing 5E b '' A TRIAL ORbER r s "'K''L .
    Sarond, one would image that *

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