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:
November 20, 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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LAC HUiA Risville aII- one l IIi:gh Spriisll ),

iS A GOOD ONE Liri,,i ,., ,,t,,o pr,, ,,e;oe
'; productivee Lands. i'hNspi ac u .re ikig L) on t e
.-1 .eds 'ltlnolaild %%e hnnI e toI see
Productive Lands, hhs at r rmid, l i.the far di;tannl flltne.
Turpentine and Lumber. I eril irri.., .,r W .f proper silver-
SI l ,nl. .1 e ... t. I alnl cheap, a.,]
wIh lt i ie c<-. 11,1 I. I,., lr, h nest thrift
MANY VALUABLE INDUST1' IE. "rlir,' t ''' ."" he fro'm .,e less
IMfvY ,r I ,i n, .* I lit cotulntry. help te
lve l ip the Int v, anll I t(lereby addl to
One of the Largest, Wealthieht "'"II.m.s a< *-.

and Most Populous Couan-
ties In the State
Centrally sit.anted, large iia .nie,, rich
in resources ansd a leader in
ble enterprises is Alaciuna, the third ci'in.
ty of Florida in point of lpo; ilatitli, n;lli
the first in the nutnmber of tip.-Iii
While soice ol lite inl A.liclc n
county are considle.-ed poor, th telniin i
applicable only whieni companriang stuich
ltads with those which are really rich, anul
it isa notorious fact Ilint all I loi ;la suil
is more produce ire than one unlacqunaintet
with it would be inci;ned to Ielicve
Sutil crops have been been grown ng oni it
Some of Alachua counntl's ve.y wuhlte
sandy soil is surprisingly pro lucltive.
No county ill the State can boat of
more valuablefcotton growing lainds thant
are found right here in Alachla county.
There is no better truck and vegetable
lands In the State than are thousandss of
acres surrounding Ga:nesville, the coun-
ty capital. Corn, cotton, poialoes
'(Irish and sweet), p.:tlads, peas, oats and
maly other farm products can be grown
here with as little expense and gret'I
profit as any where in the Sta e. Pecans,
peaches and plums do well in on soil,
and many acres are being devo;tel to tliem.
Since the disastrous and discouraging
freeze of a few years ago ihe people have
not returned to the cultivitlon of oranges
as they really should have ldonte tnI1l Ps
many now wish they had done, but those
who did not give up their g-oves aler
the freeze a.e again realize ig handlsoine
profits from theni, and todayy itere are a
few real beautful and profitable cr.. ige
groves in the county, a.-d we prilict tliat
orange trees w:ll agna:' Itecu-ue coinino i
and-profitable right here i.n lie rily of
Gainesville. There are a'rcady sonne
bearing trees within thie city I' mlns ;nla
they are beauties.
Alachua county is otie of the forlenost
counties in the producl'on of navil bo.-cs.
lumber and phosphate. The.e are a lIage
number of turpenit:le lumber mills in the cotu'n., null \ie ait
reliably ifornmed tlhat the own :is of tltem
are coining money. No county in flte
State has yet excelled Alachua in the pi u
ductlon of high grade phosphate rock.
and many of the phosphate men have
grown rich, and many poor nieni oai
whose lands the rock was discovered in
paying quantities have received fablulous
prices for the lands which a few )ear-
ago were considered al nost wor.llless,
and today many c' izens of the county
who were real poor a few ago are
well-o do, while hundreds of laborers
find employment in the mines that enable
them to support themselves and faIulies
Painesa prairiee -not far froni Gaines-
ville-affords thousands of of as fine
cattle range as can be found in the State,
and thousands of horses and cattle have
been raised on this prrirte during the
past few years at almost no cost to their
pwapp, and the lakes sad sinks adjacent
to the prairie, and in mavy other sectons
of the county abound in almost eveiy
kind of fish that inhabit freah water,
while wild ducks and other water fowls
glide majestically on the placid bosont of
these homes of tie fish, aid the shooting
of these fowls afford splendid sport for
our local nlmrods and visito.'s who spend
the winters here. In the fields are found
an abundance of quall, doves and other
field game, while in the bammocks are
found the nimble squirrel, the cunning
S fox, the raccoon, the oposaum, the wild
cat and occasionally a bear, a deer and a
few- wild tbitkeys. On the hill tops are
foIa thei famous gopher, the long eared
rabbt and the beautiful little animal that
doesn't emit exactly the same kind of an
gO t lt arises fo.v q basket of ripp
peoh.d-the polecat-and the not at all
beautiful but inle.-efsUg alligator is found
wherever there is much water.
larchus county can boast of no large
ditUe, bat so other county in the State
has as many Important small cities asqd
towns. Ga !cMvUle, the county seat, has
including No.h GOaiueavlle, which is
oR ekf thfs eCity lHpiTs, between five
thNousad Inhabftaiss. High
f laebua, Wade, Vicanopy,
SMelrse, Windsor, Rochelle,
Canae,.- fltaebe-ry, Waldo and Bell,
aq. njl esperu Alach-ua county tow na
a mtass ao to a few hundred population
,eacln,-ated these are yet other prosperous
teQi ag .d towa in tte oolti,
,ir! I hip qiS d Poe* y qbnrehes. and
a rvery few conastles
p arom miles of railroad
U-*S T.The ba Florild,
4q falnrie) 11 the psa of

j ~pultb~esaPIeos_\~:~

is ~ihiahuI4rd 1

Hill .Manufacture Naval Stores In
Alachua County.
A 'c.riung o tlhe Tilnes-tUniion of the
t"I1 Iinit Ihi CL'ioiIInue I umer Company, uoiin-a Itilllllse bodies of timber
'.lll, l Al.achua iinid otlihetr ilorida couin-
S.- will Iio Ibt-ginl ihe maiiufacu-e of
iHaval stI-re. I I lLe sectio.i between Gaines-
tulle a.1l Nv-wH.l.r. Th!e T-U says:
"'il'e Cia'tlier J.umnber Com pan:y,
.Inotligh ius special represe.lta:ive, J. A.
l;IP L \ ell, lihs l.tlll uitp the clevelopmtent
of its turpentine tiiilber, and will locate
two iirpen .. ie distilleries between
Newle .-y anitd (ainesville.
-"lie location of the two distilleries
means l lie oliki ig of fort)-five crops,
n:uil work'i'g of fuit)-fite crups means
lthe development of about teu thousand, or four Iunldred a-id fifty thous-
aind boxes
-It is n significant fact that this is the
fi st venture male by this firm in the lu--
peiti'.ie industry, though for years thty
Have opeatied one of tle largest forest-
productive enterprises in the State of
oi.ila \'henbe questioned as to why
at this time they were entering the tur-
pe.ittiae field, when for such a number of
years they had levole'l their energiesa'id
attention to olier forest products, Mr.
W. 1F Cuniai-er a.swe.ed:
"'t hlasb Iee-n. iI iia-.ter of some wonder
to imberb ni.l tuirpe itre operators why
,ve have lno e iLe.led the turpentine bust-
ness before, but the reason has b--:n aufi-
i-i nt to ourselv s. It is recognized that
lie ii.'pent:ni gil of the I'nber has a de-
-cole'llvy dI-r ,orl.'ilg esnilt, but we a.e to
Se h.te Hie ,y VyS..ent."'
'"lTc II ,t\ ts'.'e.n lir been repeatedly
: pla;.i I. It .hlie result of e::perl-
tnai., na..ilc by Dr. Ch'liarles H Herty,
wtlo, is tiv-'rr.iaieeat e:.pert in the bureau
-,f frcit. \, tid wlio isspeindi ig the win
cer i:a I i.i-la in lite extension of his
4t, k, \with h-adillal .irle.-j at Jacksonville.',

Dates for Speaking.
.\t ti. l .- lw tltti1ton >( cft-rtail of aiI
t'ritc Ils I hi.vt' coiiseuttr.t I ti give nine
1 >)'S |i;itl) to public', \hilale inspecting
'Cerh.uaii seliols f.)r the purpose of deter-
;Ilillia \ithllethllt or not they are entitled
to State nl uniiler a recent act. Up to
hlii, tinle I have unot attended a political
inet-cuiig nor dCettetl one ilay to politics,
.nial wheli these nine ln)as shall have ex
pire.I I propose to resume tmy public
dlatiis until the pioper time arrives, in my
jirdgient to begin the campaign for the
primaries of next year.
I will meet the people to discuss public
education, and politics, at the following
places and dates:
Newberry, Saturday, day, Nov. 21.
Jennings Lake, Monday, day, Nov. 23.
IIlgh Springs, Tuesday, night, Nov. 24
LaCrosse, Wednesday, day, Nov. 25.
Gaiuesville, Friday, -- -- Nov. 27.
Lake Butler, Saturday, day, Nov. 28.
My opponents all are earnestly re-
quested to meet alue, equal time will be
accorded tllem. The searchlight of truth
will be thrown upon the Booker Wash-
ington incident and other matters mis-
representing me and circulated to my in-
Candidates for other offices can address
the audience after the candidates for
State Superintendent of Public Instruc-
tion shall have spoken.

Important Notli
Our contract with the A
Company, of Chicago, will
istnext. All customers hb
for $15 in trade, and 81.Sq
will call and select frames 1
and January tst, as every
settled by that time, and a
sold will be returned to 1
This Is to give all our Lust
time to get pictures and sel
there will be no dissatlsfacti
November Ia-6t.

Released on Bo
I. U. Malphurs, who ha
fined in the county jail dur
year trial for ihe 1
nephew, was released on
Wednesday. It i alleged
gug of young MIlphaps byh
LarCroase, occurred whili tl
under the influence of liq
boing annoyed by young
sole compaasios. The a
be tried at th9 lasttprlom d
judgt Wills haa b osated
prisoner to bel.


Not Quilty of Assault and Battery Say
the Jury.
Thle case of ti e State vs. Jno. W. Wide-
nIRIs, n former principal of the CGaines-
ville Gradled and iligh School, charged
with assault and battery, vas com-
mleaiced in jutiltg Maisuon's court 'I'uesday
monrmng, a:i-,Ftl.e case was not coinIlacted
until near noon Wednesday.
Tile case was a hard fouglht oneon bth
sides, anid latny
teacher- a.nd stlutdeuts-were examined.
Attorneys B. A. Thrasher and C. C.
Thomas appeared for the prosecution,
and Syd L. t'a-ter for the defense.
The following named getltlemen were
accepted and sworn as jurors: W. L.
Hill, foreman; G. K. llioome, E K. Pa-
gan, W. T. Jackson, C. R. Spivey and
S.. B. Baukuight. The trial of the case
extended far auto the light Tuesday, and
then a recess was take- 111il Wed.a-sday
morning, when the trial was resumed.
Some of the many w t'lesses who were
exa-tined were subjected to rather i.gid
cross-3e:.a3-niations, and some of the an-
swers brought snailes to ih faces of eve a
the court a-id jury. Tie case went to tihe
jury shortly before noon Wednesday, anda
after being out but a shot Lime, a ve.-lict
of "not guilty" was brought iin.
Our reade.-s are probably fanallier
enough wi:li the case, as much has been
said about it the past lew months,
and it has been mentioned several tines
in the Star. Prof. Wideman, while he
was principal of the Gainesville Graded
and High School, whipped Donald Smith,
a small son of Mrs. W. Lee Smith, raih'
er severely. He alleges the whipping was
administered because the boy drew and
exhibited to other studea.ts an indecent
picture. Mrs. Smith alleges that her son
did not do all of the d-awing of which
he was accused, and that the whip-
ping administered by Widenian was cruel
and outrageous. She ap .aled to the
school trustees, who e.chonorated the
principal. She appealed to the courts
and the result was as stated above.

City Ticket Nominated There Tues-
day Night.
A municipal election w;ll be held in
High Sp.iags December 8, and tlhe Dean-
ocratic Club of he city met in Newber-
ry's Hall Tuesday night and nominated
a ticket which is not expected to have
any opposition.
,The ticket nominated, and which the
club is pledged to support at the coming
elec io.a in I)ece'nbcr, is as follows: 'or
mayor, RE 1. Clark;'lermeai, W. W.
Stroble, E. K. Antle-hon, A. E. Adams,
Sain Platfe.: r mna-s'ial and collector,
C. C. Harwell; for clerk and Ireasure',
W. N. (;ranlli ig; fo' assesso-, Wayland
Robe ti.
There were two candidates for mayor,
seven for aldermen, three for niarsbil
and collector, two for clerk and treas-
urer and three for assessor, and much in-
te;est was nianif:sted, but the meeting
was lharmonious andl he defeated candi-
dates took their defeat good natu.edly.

We Appreciate This.
The editor or The Star certainly appre-
ciates compliments l'ke .he following
(roni Mr. W. A. Cleveland, Dora, In-
"Yes, I received the paeer you sent me,
and I receive the Galuesville Star reg-
plarly, and am thankful to you for them.
I think the Star is a good paper; It is on
the right side of the temperance question,
and I hope eve.-y county in Flo-ida will
finally go d y, and stay day. May the
Lord bless the people of Florida; espec-
ially the editor of the Gainesville Star."
I send )ou the above extract from a
letter from my mazle, W. A. Cleveland,
of Dora, Ind., so that you may see how
he appreciates you atd your paper. "Utn-
cle B'lly" is in his eightle.h year. He is
a cousin of ex-President Grover Cleve-
land. This kinship adds nothing to
"U:icle Billy," but to G0.over
Yours sincerely,
(Mas. W. T, Moinms,

SArcher, Fla,
Nov. 19.
krgo Portrait Nov.
end January
oiing ticketsH A rrible Pld.
for a frame, News comes from the Gulf Hammock
between now of a horrible discovery recently made.
thing will be Mrs. Alford, an excentric old lady who
ll frames not lived all alone since the death of her hus-
the company. band which occu-red about a year ago,
tommer ample occasionally came to Bronaon for supplies.
ect frames, so Ohe, like her husband, was a morphine
on. fiend. We have not learned the pirLcu-
SAUNDBKX lars, but are told that neighbors who ap
nersvlle, FVla preached the house found buzzards sur-
rounding it, and entetringuley found the
body of Mrs. Alford horribly decom-
ad. posed. The faithful dog was shut ij the
house with his dead omitrea and the
a been coS- horse n found in the stable saly
ring the pt sarved. It was a so graesom. fnd.-
killing of Lrvy Timea-Pc aoemt, Nov. 19,
a o e bond
that the kill. W .
St WI Dae Teft.
is neCe, nuear
he slayer was The Omty eommlmloaers will meet
uor, and.was today to deaid whether they will aeept
Malpburs and or rijet thi read Xt ltamiry whi ha
ie could not bems sadstls 4a tfl a u taaamIlet
the oua, and o tha ty tair t past daW It
to admit thb Is the em OmSat lam e* te aS -
aNwe ry Isi tsa.t 4Isa ,

Colored Methodtst Church and Par-
sonage Consumed
Shortly after noon Wednesday, a fire
alarm was turned in which summoned
tie fi.e department to Mt. Pleasant Meth-
odist church (colored) parsonage. The
tire had gained too much headway be.
fethethe alarm was satl ill, at the par-
sanage was almost consumed. before the
department arrived. The large churcl--
prtlly brick and partly wool--which
stood only a few feet fromn the parsonage,
caught fire between the tin roof and ceil-
ing, and notwithstanding the heroic
efforts of the firemen, the water could
not be gotten to the blaze until it burst
forth from the tower and other po!!lts of
the building, and so "ie'rveut was the
heat that only the savi.ig of other near-
by buildingT, was hoped for.
Johnso.a's Hall andr several smaller
wooden at-uctnres were fired by flying
apa.ks-there being considerable breeze
at the tiume--but these little fires were
extinguished, and ofly the church and
parsonage we.'e utte. iy dest oyed.
The fireoiginatetn iu the parsonage occu-
pied by the pastor of the church, Rev.
J. M. Ideas, and lie and his wife beiog
absent at the time, lost all of the.r house-
hold goods. The organ and pews We-e
takes from the church, bnt were da i-
aged by wate- and rough ha.idling. The
damage is estimated at about 5,00ooo, aln
is partly covered by insurance.

Interfered With Officers.
A few nights ago Deputy Sheriffs C.
L. urannin and Jack Brown arrested
about twenty-five neg:o gamblers at U il-
liford, and while the officers were guard-
ing their prisoners in a house there, it is
alleged that some white men named Boon.
Ricks, Cannon, bryant, McArthr,, and
perhaps some others, entered the house,
putout the lights, and told the negroes
to leave, which they did.
Sheriff Fennell sent Deputy Sheriff
Cheeves down there last night with war-
rants for the arrest of the white meni,
who will have to answer in court to the
serious charge of in':iferiug with officers
in the discharge of their duty.

Dr. holmes Here.
DI:. J. B. S. llolmes, of Atlanta, pres-
ident of the Georgia Medical Hoard, and
one of Georg-a's most promi lent phys-
icians and surgeons, spent yesterday in
the city, the gues: of his old t:ne friend,
Sheriff L. W. Fennell. lie left last night
for Atlanta. Tonight Sheriff Irnitel and
his sister, Mis. Petry Granger, will go
to Atlanta, whe e M-s. Granger will be
ope:ated on by Dr. Holmes to reduce a
tumor. Thi good lady's many friends
hope the operation will be a success-
ful one, and that she may soon return
home well.

Henry Richard Killed.
News was received in this city yester-
day afternoon to the effect that Henry
Richa d had been killed by the Bennett
b.othe.'s at Iawtey, in ltadford county.
Richard was well known in (ainesvlle
and Alachua county. At the time of his
death he was a deputy sheriff u'de.
Sheriff Johns of Bradford, and it is
thought that the killing was the result of
some previous trouble between Richard
and one of the Benutetta

Try Pagan's market for best meats.
Mrs. J. N. St-obbar has returned from
a visit to fiends in Savannah.
B. II. Powell, merchant of High
Spring', was in the city yesterday.
Dr. J. L. Kelley has returned from
Palatka, where he went Tuesday on bus.
Old newspapers, suitable for wrapping
purposes, 15 cts. a hundred or 25 for 5
cts., at Tta STAR officer.
The Advent;sts conference which is In
session here this week is being largely at-
If you want money to bay or build a
bone, pay ofE moert e, or eootrset for
nrofltable luveatmet see IMover..
CapL G. H. Kelley of Prairie Creek
was a business visitor to Gainesville
Our line of crockery and glassware, on
the second floor, is the most eompleta line
ever meen in this city. L. C. Smith.
J. C. Newberry of High Springs, and
Charlea Wells of Aacus, were in
Gainesville Tuesday.
Giddings' Hair Grower doea the work.
For Sale by Dr. S. B. olddlngs, caTiaea
ville, and the PoStoffice Drug Store, High
Springs. Fla. -
E. K. Anderson, L. C. Gracy and J. C,

Newberry, were in the city yesterday
from High Springa. '
If it is Job printng ou want ust send
your order to tbe hts. It will have
prompt attettdes. and work and prices
will suit you. If
Capt. Ino. Peaell of Melrose was a
guestof his brotherB. Shri L. W. Pen-
nell thi dty, Wedseaday.
and obe hal. mus W2e01 a, a"
Purnbaralss em7 of cold
-o for flt *ior rut,
by Mm IX T1rMr9 Mla5 St.
. Capt. Wmi. Bmlld Oet, e ia .

W, mbOinrA .n tie ," ,i
1nt i. tt^^, 'yi^"^^ ^-l lt^i j

On account of the absence of Pastor
Hay, who was attending Synod at Madi-
son, there was no pravyeineeting service
at the I'reshlyterian church last night.
Bring us your cotton, and price our
goods. If you can do better elsewhere
than with ui, no harmn done, but give us
a trial. G. \V. Easterlin & Co., High
-prings., Il'a.
Mr. 'erty Ml. Colon andl Mrs. Colson,
,roniinentt iwople from ;Gainesville, are
slemling a few days ini the clty, and are
located at the Aragon.--V'esteliday's
In our mhoe depaittnent you will be
sure to find slices that will suit Youl,
whether you want theiit to stault itt or
walk in, to dance ill or talk inl, we have
them. 1.. '. militlh.
.. A great manIy ducks are being killed on
the piair:e now. IIunte:s say there are
more the-e now tha.t have been for years
and large ntuibhers are beiig brought to
tlown each day.
In our jewelry department we have
ladies' watches .hat keep time-but yet
are as dainty antl ornamental as any one
could wash At a liheral range of prices
too. I. C. Smnitli
Mr. and 1 n 'I lios. J. tIowling and
two cba.-ninii daughltets, Mh .ses Georgia
andl Illv, of I.ive 0a1:, u.'e iiunrg the
prominent v:silu-a hle-e this week, ian at-
t.t.iatlace iupon 'he alnnlal conference of
the Second Adventt'sls.
Ilave you tried (ihldings' Ilair Grower?
Others have tried It and pronounced it
.good. For sale atb. li. Oiddings' Drug
Stone, Gainesville, tnd i'ostofliee Drug
Store, HIigh Sprinugs.
Mrs. T. I'. Iay, wife of Rev. T. P. Inay
of Gaiunesvlle, Fla., left for her hotue
Monday, a.Ler a visit to friends ill the
cily in company with Mr. Itay,-whowent
to Madison to attend the Presbyterlan
synod -'l'imc-Union, yesterday.
Sterling silver for wedding gifts sl al-
ways satisfactory. It adds a charming
touch to the young couple's housekeep,
ing. We can show you pretty trifles and
pretentious prices. I.. C. Suit.
llder J. T. Jolhnson, paso.- of tihe Ad-
vent Cli.Itsian Clhurcl in this city, is
spending the week i i Gainesville with
his family, where he is attending the
aunuial conference of the Southl Georgia
indl Flordlq Advent Christian tlenoniiiia-
tlon. l-Tampa Tnimes.
Busy inen have too iantty vex&.'.ua to
put up with any but the best pen. We
will guarantee to prove the celali that
any mnan can be suited with a Water-
tman's Ideal Fountain Pen. For sale by
L. C. Smith.
Mr. J. A. Daveupot., a popular young
man who has been one of the popular
salesment i' the,store of G. W. lyde for
a year or more, will leave tomorrow for
Hlelena, Ga., whe -e he will accept a po-
sition with ils father, who does an exten-
sive mercantile busluess Ihere.
IDuring the excitement at the fire Tues.
tday afterlaoon Rev. W. J. Carpenter had
the misfortune to get one of his ankle
slrailned so ,lint lie has golae on crutches
since. \Ve are glad to repoil that he was
nomne beer last Inigll, andll Ils friends
hope he will soon recover lie use of the
wounded anember.
Tlhe Tampa blorning Tribune of Wed-
nesday has ilhe following to' sy about the
niirlage of a popular young lady wlho
once restidedl i Gai tesville, where she
has many fieial: "Tl'e wedding of Miss
Ora Morse sand Mr. Willila', uincy
Iryon will occur Ot 7 o'clock ti's morn-
ing at Et. Andrew's chvinc'. The church
will be handlsoumely decorated and the
scene will be Informal and chars:ing."
J. A. Holloway, the piano dealer of
Gainesville, has been spending several
days in Plant City. Mr. Holloway has
but recently moved to GFinesville, but he
is well pleased w'th that rapidly growing
city. ItApecially is he pleuaed with the
quick, decisive gork of banishing' bl:nd
tigers." We have plces in Plant City
that Mr. Holloway states would not live
four hours in Gaineevilie.--Pant City
Could ier.
Tho Dark Ioom Abollrhod. All
Films developed b daylight. Ratman's
Demonstrator will show how, from a to
6 p. m., Mcnday, Nov. 33, at Robert Mc-
Clellan's Kodak tore. Thls exhibition
will be instructive to every owner of a
kodak. All are cordially invited.

Brooklyn, N, Y,, April a1, '99.
Dr. S. U. Gddlngs
Dear Sir:-Will you kindly inform me
'by return mail if you can send your 0oc.
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled
(T ade Mart) and If so [ .will send you
a postal note'for the same. Please nlform
me the amount of postage if It can be
When in Florida the winter of 1897
and '9g I used five bottles of the twenty-
five cent size and produced a nice growth

of har where it had been entirely bald
for ffteen years, and now I would like to
try it once more if I can get It.
Yours truly,
9 Hicks Bt. J. W. HAvanm.
b*te of Florida,
County of Alchusa,
cty o Oaifeavelsl.
Imr y s elred before the sub-
Mreber, a* otr Puldi, in aid for the
State of Fidat $ar, S. B. Giddings
whao bg y d-uy ewra me a d
S" itnb sin e o I" tlmonl, ws oeat
tohm b7 wal by J. W. aynwes. as ma
*ba bN hadmd neve-r aa or bard of,
io ta le ad b so knowledge oft the
Mass irrto eS or proeure4 ti
L m.G ,rower adsa f a
1, had sduasse td bulew
stm al iiiii i,,
i ",=d X WA Wal E im ; 2
I*H ~~ri i~rlia s -



S.We Have .

$ In Stock, and are constantly receiv-
t ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Mnp,
,- Women and Children, at popular i,
prices and ot the best makes. ',

* W e call :;

T7 Particular attention to the Ladies 'i
"Brockport" and Mens "All Amer-
ica" and "Walk Over" grades.

J. D. Matheson,

$ hoe and Leatlel $toit. alneQlrille, Fia.

4" 40 01110* 00.0 so 1* *0 06. 'swim 00, 06IN006 *


| J. T. Mason,


Hot Drinks, :-: Cold Drinks,

Confectionery and Stationei



and TOB

News Stand in Connectiot


J. B Douglas,

Dealer in Heavy and
Fancy Groceries, Bacon,
Lard, Butter, Flour, Meal,
Grits, Rice, Coffee, Sugar,
Canned Goods, and in
fact everything in the--
Grocery line.

Hay and Orain

Prices low as the low-
est, and weights, measure
and quality guaranteed.

New Stand,

I have recently opened
up at a new stand, and
wish all of my old cus-
tomers and new ones to
call, see and buy.

.J. B Douglas,

122 West Main St.,
Next Door to 8. J. .Thon.
xt rza.-,tt a^x~x^xPxx-







-- .11


-T GEs ,'

-TO GT--


-AT--- .


. ,

-I w:*i


I p



' '~"'1`L ''~'~'



-a I
,. -: ,

iedorsed and eloquently em-
the following recent utter-
Smator George F. floas:
W~ how sensitive our southern
'.e on this mAtter of social
and companionship, and' I
might any fairly# sad properly,
at perhaps I havo a right to
Itthat it sl not wise for the peo-
h. the north to undertake to dpal
Cl- or even to Judge histlly of a
s so deeply Implanted in their

Ile the great conciliator, will
nile them to that, If in the na-
things, and In the nature ol
Syy Ought to be keconclled. If
oiled, it will be a sign, that
ht not to be reconciled Iu It,
it ome other modd of life for
t be devised."
reading the Masaachusetl
splendid tribute to the poo.
he south, for chivalry, honor,
afid hosp allty, Judge
e usntilued the quotation In
r. Hoar declared the north
afford, did 'nt wish to,whn
lt ive In a state of .qefrtago-
a people who possess ttoso


.Addirelsa Notd to Enyoys of
re at Wa;Vton. .-
tea to the U S 8tatel,
rlrPne andL the we
flpresentatits of t
Panama, M. Bunsu-V.arlt
t intructidpa from hti!
.addresask, )ple t -,
Is of the powers represented
n gton requeglpg them that
fy their govesrn u)t4.4~, o Q le
of the sovireign state of
and expressing the hope.that
Uet will receive reoogal.


Am Set tled.
a.'saysr: Peace
'On' aamicable
1igd between
'.f the Chicago city
S'Stiking e.ployes
OFAt r~A and

Ilesar t Aval.

b.yI thl late

Insurgents, Under peposed Preeldent,
ohibtard the City.
According to Tuqpday's advices
ftom :I Lmitgbo ., the political. eit-
uatldn there Is serious, dispatches
stating thkt the Insurgents were bom-
bardingl he city. Generals Wence-
Iso Piguero and Juan Frlaco Sanches
are refugees In the foreign legation,
and the city sl completely Invested by
4,000 men under PIchardo and four
other generals.
A general attack Ia expected within
a few days. General Woe y 1ill refuses
to capitulate and it sl believed the
fighting willlbe every. The situation
I,dlpeypVtp .tpd CShtlft in She streets
li IlkeTy to occur 't eny moment.
The United States crutler Balti-
more has been compelled to leave to
recoaL :" S
UqitpA tALtes Mpliater Powell Is en-
deavoring to protect Asperjcan later-
fti pe pit,4 equs at h!s
A German naval vessel i ready to
Wlad ttoopt' t t moment's lotlce.
The Insurgents endeav0ora to have
Minister PowgtL r4cognise them, but
b\ht the mlalatbr'refused to g0o


S tqte of Latulelana t Have ah Indlvld.
I 1 I( Purehab Celebration.
S New Orleansa special ayia: The
bf Loifaslina, which liMe appro
4100,000 to cover Its share in
Bt.Loal purchase exposition next
ll, it' hold transfer commemora-
,1t. uqqqjt) A ItAe. wb December is
and 1 Q next.
The Ldulstala Historical Society,
the members of whJoh have long been
working.on auoh a celebration to take
place on the 9ate 4f the actual trans,
for, have announced an eleborate pro-
gram of.the exertcles,

OQ~~.BMnw. A&t.

5g~ 4

Bloodworth't c lfe
wV. B. tllmr ltrJ er tfo J.
and J. E. Maddo'di t Atlanta, Ws Joc'k.
cd up in the Tower Tueidp tsr
noon. The b I hufitef9tt
of an alleged shottae 6 lrS.


pents In Doublet at
n.' s. C., are Arwa;.;
Sfro trom Cadeal, O., re
4atf ofD Bank PSeeldent

.te ealsh -- of $1 enday Ujpc~c~l

.,. Prel

A spe

i tihe E

Stiyra re
ta ntiall:
tutlon St
reLtore i
which w
' "I wag
Sand Chit
tad Ryat








The receivers were appointed In the
sult of Leonard Phinliy agaillst the
mills,/but on a further hearing Judge
Blmonton reversed he actllon.
Thij left the mills, it sl stated, to
carry out there plan of reorganlsation.


Committee of Methodist Episcopal
Church Appropriates Over Million.
The genoril missionary comnittelL
of the Methodist Eplscopal church'
closed up Its bulunesa at Omaha. Ne.1
SMonday after aprproriating stims to
the foreign and homai work aggregat-
jIP oever a Mlkion bad a half dolars
r ton was chosen aa the place for
a01dng l tbe.ooaftrence ela year.
.,W .r ," ,

Stl i .. "- ^Ined to

C' U*ed a;lt* been
advised % ekarter

Lea ne f 'r
Ata stutr:


S: Nebraska senatr Declaree Brbery
"'Di"i Hands of O t~|il "Qharges Againt Him Ware Trumped
sto Hands of Offlcals. Up by Enemle Through Malice.
Sth Soutator Ditrlch, of Nebraska, who
---- aI W Wapolngtono atteding hbl dutlle
GAN EVADES THE LAW at .ae .Lart .ess.on, when askol
AN EA what course be would pursue in view
of ,the action of the federal grand
srent Connection Between Byle- juuy it Omaha in Indicting him for
ai Shown-Williarhs Remains conspiracy and bribery, made the fol-
in .of b B k lowJpg statement:
ident of Sedboard-81tock- "tn view of what hae tranaptred in
ders Meet In Neyv York. Omafh, where atLftt l) graWd Jury
has found an Iqdlqtment against me
eclal dispatch fr'm New York for my ilnflue j 1ecurltg an ap-
Atlaqna Constitution Tuesday polntme i,1 tasr I think I
follows: After two eetingsdue to the of Nebraska that I
follows: After iwo meelg make a statedt respecting the mat-
leaboard Air IJne.dlrectors to- .er. ,
9 Ladenhbrg, Thalmann & Co., ."Tb'bharge that I had accepted,
Were placated and the Blair- directly or' indirectly money or any-
.."."' .. .h. 't Ing o value for my fnflence in Be-
Hlef plan will go through sub- t.oing the appointment of Jacob
... ..hdITe e s.-inrl the appointment of Jacob
y as published in The ConatlU Fasher as postmaster at Hastings.
indlay. A strong boar& of 41* Nebr., sl absolutely false.
s already drawn up with cor- "I shall waivo the proleptlot ifftord-
ng Dames In the voting trust, ed a senator by the constitution while
rln be announced after the congress is In session and shall go to
tomorrow morning. Nebraska and Insist on an Immediate
Given the list or names in trial with perfect confidence that mhy
re. They embrace men of the Innocence will be established.
standing, including Boston "At no lime in my life has there
Iago people of lsational repu- been any desire to shield those who
They also include tho Blair have been guilty of wrong doing.
a IntAtehts who offered to fure "During a residence of, a quarter of
necessary money to complete a country in Adams county I hay re-
aIfleham- extension and pay peatodily been imstrumeanttfl itn.f|lng
tiag debt on condition that out of office and bringing to justipe
ie a majority of the directors. public officials who were shown to e
dlaburg people remain,, but dishonest and co:;-rDt'
exercise the sam3 Influences "The present ateapt to. attach a
eY.hiavje claimed before. stigma to my name lsbemolae ,tm
t o(fhe deal Is thai J. Pier firm adherence to this course.
rgan will predominate In the "Bltter factional fights have existed
management. isrom a high au- "In my home county for iaq p ? ,
vl4rer that President Wil- and as a result of thess d*IUefritai
1 continue at thb head, his I have naturally Incurred maly see-
ftness for the place being mil, not only ln plitlos,,bUt In burl-
rrecognised. .
result of the arrangomfnit p ". y refr10ia, while glve)Sifr, to par-
company wilt have. abrudant don Joaeph Bartley, a deflultr to the
. Wor enlarging the system "state for $600,000, incurred t~e dls-
UtO vp itsf business llwin PtMaanrl of po90rful Interedta, and I
e nrony with other aouth- hav aline been antagoniled by them
IF o "I Incurred the tnvoteatWi emStlt
Wt:l6t d;f money to be fur- of th'e former postmaster idlt
lU %e 111,500,000, and more it by the appointment of Mr. Frhe. my
S I'. W Itwa feared at one time. Intimate frlqA4 tor 4t. y.t, A.nd
burg people would be able who hbb 1b .-'i a mtbolfltde'.and dl.
i thi deal, but It la reported rector of the bank of which I am pree-
red hwn their error and that Id6ts.t-r uevenaees vey. ?
inez 7oi2ld be put through In "I hav6i alio Incurred the active hos.
them. If the management In- tillty of W. M. Sdimners, the United
ut lust how was not explained. States district attorney for 'Nebraka,
dent Williams, while he 'by my efforts to bring about his re-
bt may anything about the har- moval from oflce, not because .1 fs-
w ad tted that every- vored.another, but btause I bIterpd,,
Marf"tioeitortly arranged, and for many reason, he should have
company's future was all that been removed long ago and the ma-
r desired. ehlnery of the federal court has been
*set In motion and cleverly directed to
ki'WI vfWI ENIDORAbD inJUrB t1 e and continued hlmsuel. lr..
S... -.. .. ... office.
S:r r i" WeGftbrug "Im the privacy 'of a gait Airy
6 Federal Grand Jury. room It is easy to concoct and pro.
mote a *chpme that will not tand
a course of his charge to the Moto A schome that will not tand
ury se of hI charge to the the test of an investigation where
ury Tueaday morning, Judge both sides have a hearing."
Bpeer, of United States court,
'flag"to the negro problem, STRENUOSITY IN SAN DOMINGO.

ton Thursday.
-Judge Simonton, of the' United
States circuit court, revoked the or-
der naming receivers for the Olympta
mills, of Columbia. S. C.
--A general strike Ilt the northern
Colorado coal fields has been declared.
About 1.200 men will be idle.
--Culombla lodge, formal pprotest
against the action of the United States
in recent events tn Panama.
-Dowie denounced hibe ongregatlon
In New York Sunday night s a aclcaw-
ny and miserable set.
-.The cenvnation of' the Ameriqan
FTederation of Labor opened In Panuell
lhll, Bliton. Monday for a session of
teo days
-A r-M Mr i London that J. Pier-
pont Morgan would rettre from bust-
neag .eausd we knes ina Amerleans
Landon p Lera, crmmeating on the
lruor, wero aot complimentary to
-The Anatston plant of the South-
ern Oar and FPoudry Coma:pa Whjl.
hba bean Idle ainee the baikrlptey
procsaelnas began, will e ated
",i. 1 ,. w e*. .
':' Witi i' rea .


Georgia. cOmIl NUiNl a
prices and QaalS f _e l*Pr
tipe hp. ,Si M .l

All Wlte on sFh bntapiavre b
JefebA*("b the ;agl (lic o 6 boA
ne4 p 'ih i 'A lanta.,
g .0i10 i%. to be submitted by 8 p.
1. .. edar November 18, have
beenAp for.
Thisi tiov wos taken by the coltE
mission ,L at40r oo0D alter read-
ing the. ewla W siy InppQle in
regard to "Cb"hil _.o ot4 .bCooks tor
new ,opa .. rif th* aiprimmltloa
v9er Wldae the 5la5 were ia open.
ed ther hai bhip growihg di4attlsaco
UQtowith tem .io -thlIn asinl of the
commlaistneri. In, ome uabitee the
orlce made by publilhnlg companies
were regarded as reasonable. 'but id
other Ocass' Governor Terrell re-
marked to t e book man recently, the
prices offerd were just about the
tame as the books would be purchased
for on the market.
This. disatlfaclton of the ommla-
slnaers was flrt expressed on Batur-
day afternoop when the supplement.
ary offers In regard to exchanges of
books were called for from publish-
ing house repreentatties at the capl-
tol. The law requires that old book
shall he received In exchange for new
onee, of the same nature, at not less
than 50 per cent of the original cost
of .the old books., In all the bids the
offers for exchange Salowed only 50
per cent of the cost of tae old books.
The commission believed that bet-
ter trading terms than this could be
secured Ira the publishers and on
Saturdayy the reprbsentatlves of the
book ooanoeMns r te called before the
POlDmissol and asked to submit spe.
oJa. offered for such 'trades. These
were to, bp lied br 8 o'clock l4onday.
At that hour the commisipn aseam
bled in the ofae of the state phool
oemmiisLon .and, contrary to the ox-
Reltatfons of the book men, made no
minougnoment. of, wbsie ley would
biar t'm *~ e ripreasetatlive of the
PoIIMges-, U aiveral hours went by.
a-4:'ptIbl the announcement wae not
-fOrthpoplptg. Finally, about 6 o'clock,
tie book men then In the aplitol were
ellUd Into the state school commls-
stoner's reception room and each one
was presented with a copy of the fol-
lowlnjg resolution, which had boon
adopted by the commission:
The state school nook commlsslto.,
siter carefully considering the bids
a4d proposal of the authors and pub-
SIlphers of books competing 'or state
adoption, have unanimously reached'
tbe concluslon tiat the bia.c.a.d pru-
poals are not satisfactory. There-
otqe, by virtue of the act creating
said commission and the power there-
In' conferred' upon us, it sl ordered
and adjudged that all bids submitted
be an they are hereby rejected.
It sl further ordered that each bid.
der be Invited to resubmit a bid, and
that all bids to be made and filed In
conformity with the act creating said
commlislon, and to be deposited In
the office of the secretary of state not
later than I p. m.,. November 25, 1908.
It is further ordered that the rules
and regulations originally adopted by
this commission and set forth In the
letter of the secretary to this com-
mission, bearing date of August 23,
1908, be and they are hereby made alsp
plicable to the readvertlsonient for
Thus for the present the work of
the state school book commission has
come to a standstill: Thoe reports o0
the sub-commiseloners, it Is trio, have
rot been rejected nor new books call-
ed for, but the commission will lay
aslde its work entirely until tCn new
bids are all In.


Charles H. Deltrleh Charged btlth Con.
splracy Cad Irlber,'.
The federal grand Omaha,
Monday, returned true bills against.
United states Senator Charles 14.1
Dietrich and Postmaster Jacob Plsher,
of Haptinga. Nebr., charge ng them
with conspiracy and bribery In con-
nection wl'ft the appointment of
FPaLjr to the position of postmaster.


Judge Revokes Order Naming Receiv.
*Pe fee Olymnpla Cotton PFatory.
In the United States circuit cortrl
at iohmaend, Va., Judge Blmonton
disalased the receivers appointed fore
the Olympla cotton mills in Columbia.
S. O, a i3,000.OOU corporation, an
dissolved the injunction that had bjent

From reporli received it appears
that upon being released from prisani
Carter will ;ttenipl to regain the
money seliei by the government andi
come east to engage in business


National Committee to Meet In Wash-
Ington December 11th.
Senator Hanna, chairman of be
republican national committee, has
mailed to each member of the corn
alttee a letter calling them to meet
at the Arlington hotel, Washington.
Pl-day, December llth. The call also
Ia asgned by Perry S. Heath, secretary
of the committee.


enhnate Oiueen en Canal Legslation,
lut Pill to Aglee.
,PTmocraUt members of the menare
.earenls Monday from 1:i0 until a
o'ltrk, bet were unable to Wet togeth.
e* on program a to cana lelUass.
'low, Isrt diettact .p'rospsluo were

'Ies Iosltk -
.ione we"

W $f dbmma of 4o*
.Im tprunt% 'V f
'* offthZ l^ ..-^- -;

--Thp, alleged 0volators of Ie lair at
eaQnWrilUe'lr Qrth. fE h e beens or-
det4d tp Iesn "Ai oouaty,' appounce
atlat ther 1 said fbgh t'A Law
witd Of1 leatlUe h the, courtAs Whisb
'ky avectJI ha a v Ad Inather prohli-
bition es -ltio called.
-A- masemdant' is on- foo to bring
baek tto GOorgill:t.llitant the Irwin
-county colony of negroee who emlgra.-
ed to Liberla, mapy of whom have
succumbed to the hardshlpa suffered.
--The reuilon af Georgia Confeder-
ate Veterana at Augusta tame to a
close Thursday, Rome gbts the next
-The synod of Alabama, in seesson
at Union Springs, voted n- favor ut
accepting Atlanta's proposllltn for
the big Prosbyterian'univerdlty.
-The United States circuit court
ot appeals has dedded against Whit-
well in the suit which he brought
against the tobacco trust because theb
combine refused to ceil him goods.
-The Clyde lindr.Cherokeq, trhl-b
has arrived at New York from San-
to Domingo, reports that several shots
were fired across her bows by the
Domulncan war ship.
-Representative Cruippacker, ol
Indiana, has again Introduoed a bill
to cut down the reprnsentution of the
south because of the dlefrancblse-
ment of the negro.
-Anna Dreyer and several other
clerkR have been dismissed from ths
St. Louis postoffice because they plot-
ted the removal of Postmaster Baum-
--Democratic senators have deter-
mined to oppose the ratification of a
Oanal treaty with the new Republic
of Panama.
-The question ef the eligibility oh
Reed Smoot. the Mormon, to a seat
In the senate was discussed In that
body Tbursday.
-According to a report Issued at
Washington, Atlanta. On., leads all
the'largo postoffces In the Un!ted
State In the percentage oft increase
.In receipts for the month of October,
1903, over the same monthly In 1902.
-The Presbyter;an synod of Goor-
gla at Its meeting In Brunseyick over-
whelmingly Indorsed the proposed
million dollar university to be estab-
lished In Atlanti'by merging Clarlsi
ville and Columbia universities.
-R. II. Burton, of Columbus, Ga.,
who stabbed his son to ieath wnen
the boy cursed him, has been indicted
for murder by the Muscogee county
grand jury.
-At Fall River and Taunton, Mass.,
all the employes of the cotton mills,
about 83.000 In number, have been
notified of a 10 per cent reduction tn
wages. The order will will probably
cause a general strike, throwing 80,-
000 men out of employment.
-It la said that the democrats In
congress will attack the course of the
President in tho Panamna matter.
-The fear that the president. may
appoint negro officers over white
troops Is impairing the efficiency of
the national guard in the southern
states, according to the report of Ald
Jurant General Hall, of the United
States army.
-Miss Margaret Hobson, sister of
Captain Richmond Pearson Hobeon
hlas been sued for $10,000 damages by
lier negro maid, who charges false ar-
-ost in connection with the lose of
IIobson's diamond medal.
-Secretary of Agriculture Wilson
has purchased 800 tons of-Georgla cot-
ton seed for distribution In Texas In
an effort to allay the ravages of the
bull weevil.
--The negro congress, In session at
SWashilngton, urges Attorney General
SKnox to defend the fifteenth amenj-
itont from the Lttacka being made
on it.
-The introduction of the Stars and
Btripes at the close of a play In a
Montreal theatre caused a riot.
-Several hundred petitions pro-
testing against R'eed Smoot retailing
hill set aS United States- senator
from Utah, have been Bied In the
-Hon. ,William J. Bryan and h!a
son sailed for Europe Thursday. Mr.
Bryan refused to discuss the Panama
-The tenth annual convention ol
the United Daughters of the C'nfcd-
eracy was called to order at Charles

"**" -,"i .. n. N "" '.
," "
Saiirgn Ilvdaeduces iafrt*-
c isltfg Measiure In House


Rule Adopted by Republican Majority
.. Limiting Debate and Cutting Of
Pivlilege of Amendmehta. '
Marly Vote Assured.

A Washington speelal nays: In the
house, Monday, Congressman Hard-
wick,- of Georgla, introduced'" hbl b.II
proposing the repeal of .the flteenth
amendment to the constitution of the
United States and another proposing.
a modiflcalon of tile fourteenth
Both bills are designe.! to take the
ballot from the negro; the first seek-
ing to repeal the constitutional act
which bestowed that ballot, and the
second providing that the south's rep.
resentatlon in congress shall not be
out down when the negro loses his
Mr. Hardwick wants the question ot
revoking the negro ballot submitted.
to the legislatures of the various
states, as the law requires three-
fourths of said legislatures to ratify a
change Jn the constitution before :t
can become effective.
These bills are in keeping with the
promises -Hardwick made in the carn
paign by which he was elected to con-
gress, and he has lost no time In keep-
Ing his promise to his constituents.
He says he Is prepared to fight for
thoe bills when the proper time comes
for their consideration.
His movement is of particular in
terest to the south at this time, since
Representatives Crumpacker, of Indl
tina, and Dick, of Ohio, have both put
in measures seeking to cut down the
south's representation. it Is likely
that all the bills relating to the south-
ern election laws will Dbe considered
together, and Mr. Hardwick Will have
a chance to meet his opponents at
close quarters in the flght.
OCban Bill Up In House.
The house began the consideration
of the Cuban reciprocity bill Monday
Mr. Daliell, ropublcan, of kenasylva-
nla, reported a resolution providifig
that the bill reported from the ways
and means committee should be coii
sidered to thu exclusion of all other
business until 4 o'clock Thursday,
When a vote will be taken without
Intervening motion.
Mr. Williams, democrat, of M;siRl
sippi, speaking for the minority in op
position to the rule, declared It was
about the mot drastic, rule ever inLr,.
duced In the house, Bying t1 shut off
all right to perfect the b'Il. lie said
that the minority desired to offer an
amendment which proposed to strike
out the "double-barreled pledge" con
talned In the bill.
Mr. Dalzell, replying to the cliarge
that the rule was a most drastic neah
ure, reverted to the time when the
Wilson bill was pending, Mr. Criap
being speaker, saying that the comr
mended the minority to a study nf
their own parliamentary history.
Mr. Grosvenor, of Ohio, said the mi-
nority wanted to mltilate the hill aslI
Msy It Is a child of their. but, le
said, "we don't want a child of that
kind born in this house.'
The rule was then adopted.
A minority report setting forth the
views of Messrs. Williams, of Mlissi.
slppi; Swanson, of Virginia; Mli CI?
lan, of New Yotrk, and Clark, of Mis
ourl. was filed
Mr. Cooper, of Texas. also a month.
ber of the minority on the ways and
means committee, presented a lengthy
report, condemning the Cuban tr'oaty
in toto.

Protests Against Smoot.
When the senate convened Monday -
several petitions protesting againel
Senator Smoot retaining hle seat
were presented and reforred to the
committee on privileges and electliona
At 1:10 the senate were Into execu-
tive session, and st 1:30 adjourned


On November 28 Convict Captain Will
be Released from Prison
After having served a little over
four years In Iho milltnry prison at
Fort Leavenworth, Kan for the emr
besslement of government funds, Cap
tain Oberlln M. Carter, formerly an
engineer officer of the nruny, will walk
forth from that inslllution on .'novettm.
her 28th a free man.

Walk-Out cf Ccal Mlr,ars in Colorado
Surpasose All Expectations.
A special from Trinidad. Col.. says-
It sl now evld-?nt that the strike of the%
coal miners In the first district of the
Colorado Fuel and Iron Company Is no
small fair. In fact. It It. a strike out
of Eli proportions to that even hopq'
for by the offers of the United Minn
'Workers of America and ten tlmes
7hat was looked for by the coal opera.


San DOmIno Name Delaware Jurist
to Serve as Arbitrator.
Minister Powell haa informed the
stAte department that the government
ot Sa Domingo has areed upon
Judge George or., of DelawaMre nd
Soeor -ra,. 4 pomsl ast Pan.E Do.
Spite, &a asbftrsug I the die-
SUlik- S-iw.i tW I' I UN 418,
i' 0',_


Prenldent Slay Himself by Acsidefi
and Casher qulide--4Pouble
Tragedy in C.mnden, &. C.

.Colonel E. Miller Boykip, Uniaed
Sbatee marshal for Sou'f Carolina
under Cleveland and a leading banker
of Camden, killed himself accidental-
Iy Monday afternoon.
After reaching home I.e picked up
his gun, which had a complicated re-
veraable action, and,went out to shoot
a hawk. He was discovered an hour
afterwards lying dead, while his gun
was found lean ng on the opposite of
the fence. The supposition is that as
he started to climb the fleice he set
the gun. over :he f.-nc.e, at the sano
time making a motion to get oecr
himself, when the gun was discharged,
and such was the verdict ol the corJ-
ner's jury.
He was president of the DeKalb
cotton mill, of the Farmer,' and Mcr-
chants' b nk anul oiner largo corpo
ralltos and wa' probably the Icad:ng
citizen of the lown.
He was a detleg'to to the national
democratic convention n which nomina-
ted Cleveland in IIht.
Cashier Zcmp Suicides.
Another dlnpatch says: The sui-
cido of E C Zcnip., -asliler of the
Farmers' and Merrlhants' bank, of
Camden, shorkdt liche people of the
town Monday night. a few hours after
the acc:dle i i seill-desliriit lon of Col.
onel E. Mlllcr oeykiii., president of the
Shortly after r ,-lvlng the news or
the death of Colonel t.j)y in, Mr.
Zemp left his hun ni e oE: .cl.bly 10 go
over to Mr. Boyidn'se. nearby, but in.
stoad went to his barn and commitleed
sulcldP, shoh iing liluielf with a p
tol through the mouth.
Few people were held In higher eeF
toem In Camden than Mr. Zemp. If
there 1 s ny shortage In the bank'.i
accounts, It is not hnown, but a thor-
ough Investigatilon will follow.
In view of the death ot the preei-
dent and cashier, the bank will neces-
sarily be closed temporarily.


Panama Junta Sends Commission to
Confer With the Colombians.
The IlaUmburg-Ame-rican line steani
er Scotia docked at Colon Monday.
She had among her passengers a
number of promilnae Colombians wlio
formed a peace commission from tihe
department of Bolivar.
The Junta at Pansa,.a at once ap.
pointed a eummlaalon composed of
Senots Arias and Espinosa to proceed
to Colon and confer on board the Unl
ted States steaniship Mayhlower with
the Colomblans. If the commission.
ers representing the 1Bogota govern-
ment are properly empowered to and
do recognize the republic of Panama,
the matter of remuneration to Co!c.m-
bha for the loss of Panama may be


Dominlcana Declare Intention of Sinrk-
ing Clyde Liner Cherokee.
The agents In Now York of the
Clyde line steamer Cherokee, which
had trouble with the Dominlcnn Rgov
ernment authorities on her rast trip
to that Island, declared Mondaly that
the Cherokee will n"ll on her regu' r
schedule and will purse' lher reg-ila-
Itinerary, stopping at Samana Fay,
Monte Cristl, Sanchez, I'uero I'lats
and Macorls.
Maneel dle Galvin, consul general
from San Domingo to New York, said
that the Cherokee will surely be sunk
If she attempts to ulter the five har.
bors named. He says the entire San
Dominican navy, the gunboats El
Presldente and Indopendenrla. are on
guard to malniain the blockade ol
those ports, now in the hands of the
rebels under JImlnez -

Standard Oil Dividend.
The Standard Oil Company, of New
Jersey, has declared a dividend of $13
per share, payable December 15 nex',
This is an Increase of $2 from the
dividend declared at this time a yeir


Kentucky Congressman Seeka to Have
Extradition Law Amended.
Representative James, of Kdn-
tucky, has introduced in congress a
bill amending the extradition section
of the revised Statutes so as to re.

America's Representatives Call Upon
Panaman Junta and Pay Rerpeota.
Rear Admiral Walker. who Is prac.
tically Preside nt Roosrvelt's rrersefn
lailve on the Isthmus,. and Consol
Oudger, who Is now in Panama td di-
rect the relations of the United States
with the do facto government, called
at the palace Monday afternoon and
in the name of the United Statea gov-
ernnmnt paid their respects to the
members of the junta. Rear Admiral
Walker presented a letter from Pres.
Ident Rooseve-elt and there were *an-
tual exchange co good wishes. Others
wlse the visit was quite informal.


In Dense Fog Two Freights on the L.
and N. Crash Together.
A special from Louisville SeF
Two heavy freight trained, one of thig
a double header, collided in a 4d% "
fog near New Hope, Ky., on the Egi lr
ville division of the LouliVttlee,
Nashville, killing six trainmeen aina -i
During two, one probably fatally. '


Offeiers Leave Colombian dae1pil (
latemnue of Panasa. 1 .M'.'*
A delayed dlsatlch frotn '-
states that Generals Hy es
and Osplna left there o q
10 for Panama-on a .dIpl.A
lon With fu 11 MPweW t'o
mus a emtasfatory
OtUr tQoutetasl fl
' ia1ho b"a teajW
,I mt.-; 16 4Aw w I


As Result of Frif htfil Col-
lision on Illinois Central.


In Addition, Twenty-Three are injured,
and of These TWoPty Wes GCol-
Sored--Wreekage @ault Pire
and Many lodlee'utrrid.

A rear-end collision op tph Illinois
Central railroad near Kentwood, La.,
85 miles from New Orleans, at .7:80
Saturday night .resulted In the kill-
ing of forty people and Injuring of
twenty-three. Thirty-nine of the dead
and twenty of the injured are negroes.
The collision was botween the Mc-
Comb City accommodation train and
the northern expreoa bound to Chi-
The McComb City train loft New
Orleans at 3:50 p. m. It should have
sidetracked to let the express, which
left at 6:20, go by, but got behind be-
fore reaching Kcntwood. Near that
station the express raqit down.. The
rear coach of the accoiimodation, fill-
ed with negroes, many of them section
hands who had been picked up on the
way, was completely wrecked. The
engine of the express did not leave
the track, and after an hour's delay
the through train proceeded on her
Physicians from McComb City and
Kentwood were sent to the scene of
the wreck to attend the Injured. .
Most of the bodies were burned to
a crisp, some of the wreckage having
caugLt fire soon after the collision.


United Daughters of the Confederacy
Elect New Officers.
At the closing sesslon of the Unit"d
Daughters of the Confederacy. at
Charleston, Mrs. August'ne T. Smythe,
of that city, was elected president of
the United Daughters of the Confed-
eracy by a vote of 74i to 425 over
Mrs. Henderson, of Mississippi.
Upon the conclustion of the call of
states, ani before the result of the
voting had been announced, Mrs.
Ilenderson withdrew her name. and
mnoeil that the cel ctlln or Mrs.
Smlithu be made unanimous, and this
motion was carrked.
The clcd ion cif the other officers re-
suited as follows: 1F rt vice presi-
dent. Mr? fBasil Dkles, of Kentucky;
second vice presi',ant, Mrs. J. D.
13alle, of Alabima; recording socre-
tary, Mrs. John i'. illtkrnan, of Ten-
nefsee; corresponding secretary, Mrs.
Virginia F. Me'Shrry, of West Vir-
ginia; treasurer, Mrs. Jane J. Leigh,
of Virginia; rustod'nn, Mrs. S. D. Gab-
belt, or Georgia. The lar.,t four ofl-
cers were re-cc'irled.
St. .Louis w:.a selected as the place
for the next neireing of the order.


President's Name Brought Up in Con-
nection With Miller Case.
President Roosevelt's name and his
action In thie so-ralled Miller open
shop case were brought before the
convention of the American Fe.!era-
tion of Labor. I session at Boston,
Mass.. when several delegates crld-
cised his decision not to discriminate
against non-union labor In federal enm-
ployment. The question came before
the convention In the way of a re-
port regarding open shops. The sub-
stance of the resolution was that the
"open shop," whether under private
or government control, "cannot be
recognized by organized labor."


Dominicans Yield to Demande and
Will Appoint Arbitrator.
A dispatch from San Domingo state
that United Stales Minister Powell
bas anally carried his point against
the Dominican government that It
should agree to the provisions of the
protocol and appoint arbitrators.






quire slate officers to arrest and de-
liver persons who are fugitives from
Justice from other states, upon the
presentation of proper warrants sign.
ed by the governor of the state mak.
Ing the requisition. The bill Is Inten.i-
ed to cover the case of former Gover.
nor Taylor, of Kentucky.


.. .

tAr. _AINttVILLt, A .A.

*- sse S' .a .

2i4'.. X a1ti grate tour ripe quinces.
:,Id s aI little t the grated rind and
016 Jlle of ~af a. lemon.
unt nilw light the yolks of four
: 5 and a cap of sugar, then add In
EoassIon the grated quinces, hall
a cup:1o cream and the stimy beailen
hitbe Of four eggs. 'rurii into a lint-
tre pddlng dish, stand It In a I'nn
Sf hot Water and bake until firn In n
moderate oven. Dust with powderredI
nsufar.f t before servlug nuld serve
cold with cream or not, just ns pre-
Ij --;Ao.... -
O. ion Fondn,.
"oak' a. d~pltl of fne dry bread
cTrl UbldW n 'a cupful of milk. Heat
another cupfi.. and thicken with a
tablespoonful df Bour rubbed up witi
one of butter. Add the.souken crunlus,
the- beaten yolks of two eggs, at pin1li
qf *46d, dalt to taste and a dash of
paprika. Beat hard for t n minute l)e-
fore stirring in' a large cupful of cold
boiled onions which. hae been rum
through your -vegetable press. Beat
two malmtes and whip in the frotlhed
whites of'two oggs. 'Turn Into. a bake
dish and cook in a quick oven until
puffy and delicately browned. Eat at
-one, as it soon falls.

"p m s' l(t l i sVietaible Salad.
l Beleet twq molulds of:suitable shape
snud use (f i basins or earthen bowls
will do), Ind ecbtf in ce water. Hlave
ready co ked balls, cut from coarots
and trtilps, aand cooked stringbeuns
and cauliflower, all marinated with
Frenchdresslng. Draln'the vegetables,
dip them Itto half. et ripsic. nid. nr-
range against the chilled sides of the
Inouldsa tblr fill the moulds ~uith nspic
jelly. Then set, with a hlot spoont
scoop out the aspic from the centre
of eafi. mould and till in the" spaco
with. a mixture of 'the vegetables and
jelly mayonnaise, leaving .an' open
lipate at the top to be filled.with halif-
aet' aspic. When thoroughly chllled
ntd .et, tr fro t o he moulds, the
smallerr. mould .above the: other.
Garnish: with flowerets of caultilower,.
dipped lit aspic and clilcd, na d 'let--
tuce. Berve with mayonnaise.

Very W,..e P.u- u1t. Preserve.
S'A. very nice preserve Is inaid of
thli humble, pumpkin. The. recipe,
takenMfrOm the Boston ; oollng Scliool
MIngnainc, Is as follows:" ut the pump-
kin Into inch cubes, remolintg the rind.
TIo 0rncir" jound. allow halt a" pound
of sugar nnd two ounces of whole
l:imger root. rut thte pumpkini, sugar
tAt-d ginger Into alternate Iyers *lit
an jar, and. let them stand three days,
then a quantity. of syrup Will have
for'ined. Pour !ill'into a preserving
kettle anrd boil slowly until .the" inmp-
kiti lools- clear. .Store lin siall .Jars
or. glasses, covered "with purafine.
'Thls 'prte'i've" strongly resembles pre-
crv-eda,,glnger. J imayy. b added to
611nes. nIAl is ery.~lod, when. aerwed
witi ccrcreatu or frozen puddings.
English loney Caker.
For 9English honey cakes, put therc-
quarters of a pound of butter i:i a
i-nuccpnn and melt. Stir In graduanlly
tno aind one-half pounds of sifted
Hl',ur and keep stirring until lightly
lbrowned. Turn out on a board and
make a hole in the center. Dissolve |
oLne tenapoomful each of salt and soda
la1 n lt|-tl w ari nn. ki M nt fli' ,fl iv

ifi i jiir e fir Uani potir ui lo our.
Sx well;. Stir in sufflclent water to
Iaakl a soft, flexible paste. Knend
thoroughly, divide Ihto small por-
tions, round them and make a dent
In the centre of each. Put on a but-
tered baking tin and bake a golden
brown.., Put half a pound of honey
nnd a pint of water in a saucepan
over the roe annd tir until reduced to
a syrup. When the cakes are cooked
piuIr the 'ayrup over them, and put
n;;-ln inA the oven until the ayrup Is
soC:ked In well. Thep arrange on a
I ot dish and serve at once.-New Yolk

lieres-a-thel* little' ide nir for a
lhim-heon: Oyster fritters, cheese sand-
iches, olives' d ked a .p s '

ihauld be ponged o with ammonia
afterward. .
Ice -will keet muio longer If wrapped
n thick flannel or a heavy blanket.
4i,"Ml or a newspaper, than if allowed
ra 'ome In. contact with the air.
The ruffled minslin curtain la being
placeded Ina ppuar.avor at with
'ew t .ck aiX m. The
ter I ls ot f pj&rf"i launder-
4j. but It Ilotiiih -r afterward. I
l aded and slightly al re of
0o 1 wool or sli'dtodfE tomd to
r ,tine freebse". b etp"g thoroughlly
h.ken ane pked*s away from the
91 11a.In B dark cloet.
Creked e..
rcted Sof mice b.y
oi eotho Centr of
cino'^srtreta einel clotS.
1 enti dub p the Sup-

geatp a 1S


traog, o


N. O., Juotiee of
lthe 'efat, 'says:
"L)os t1's Kidney
I'lls. prored a
very efficient
reinedy In 1 1
case. I u604
them ror diM-
ortlered kldney '
ad baAkaeiLe,
rroul whies I
had experienced
a great deal of
trouble aud
Paln. The kidney i crellons were rery
Irregular, dark colored and full of s'dl-
ment. The Pills clMeared It nil up and
I havte not In:tl a h nhe lu niy lit k
Since takilig liu l.I t dose My hienilt
generally Is irmpro\ed ,a great deal"."
I'oster. Mllbu.ri Cc,.. ltainulo, N. Y.
l'or sale lby nil Jeanlers, pri'e 0 centr

per box.

"I long to go about doing good,"
sald Mrs I(enp,-' k
"Don't hang blrk on nay account."
replied Mr. Ilonpeck warily. "I know
a woman who will come to take rare
of the children for her board and
Then she flared up and wouldn't
so.--Chicago Record-Herald.

Fuddy-BllUnga has a very high
opinion of himself. .
Duddy-I should say he had! As
Shakespeare says, Some men are born
great, some grow greater as they grow .
older and some never .find out how
little they are.-Boston Transcript

"Your husband never has hay fever,.I
.I believe," said-the new acquaintance
at the Northern lake resort.
"No," languidly answered MrS. Gas-,
well. "But he suffers dreadfully, a
sometimes, from appendicitis."-Chl-
cago Tribune.

Little Wllie-Say, pa, what is an-
Fa-An optimist, my son Is a man.
who really enjoys looking at a circus
poster when he is shy the price of ad-
mission.-Chicago News. ,

"Thera is no such thing as luck."
*aid the sturdy,-self-reliant person..
"I can't contradict you," answered
the patient sufferer. "All I can say i1
that If there Is I haven't seen It."-
Washington Star.

To all who smffer'or to the frltnde of thn I
who anffer with Kildny, Ilrrer, H', Bladdter
or Blud DIqecme, a- sanpjle bottle of Stuirt'
Gin and nuechu, the Mreat sollthern KItdn eyrd
LiAer Medicine, will be srnt abeoliutelJ free l
olst, Mentta thlii er. Addires.STU1AUT
DRUG It'FO CO.,-1 Wall St.. Atlants,. 0.'

A Golden Rule
of Agriculture:
Be good to your land and your crop a
willbe good. Plenty of

In thefertilizer spellsquality e
inl au,,n,,tv l h. h. .. -1. & r. t

There i ho satisfaction keeper
than beha dry and comfortable
when ouL the hardeat torm.

w\ aurkltf : ^~~aa~~aa~~aa~

F wp I


York News.
WomOe IWorke In BSohemis.
An industrial census of B3ohemia
shows that of Its 2,000,000 population,
400.327 are engaged In manufacture,.
and of these 201,080. are women. Most
of the work is done by baud and at
home. These homem" workers .live In
the little village, which stretch along
the batiks of mountain streams atud lit
the wider valley ft and the women and
girls. In great hbskets slung on their
backs, carry the raw and Anishel goods
between bome and factory over steep
mountain paths, wblbc, in winter, are

I W v-I- -M o1covered with snow anaw e.
' WATEDr DOOFP/) -oo ,, .
PtADeIPS BLACK 05 YtLLOW I 1 9 77./Ma.
K. .g k b! Ba, q P4 ea!

,+, ,m ., Big buttons figure.
ma m Tni'aitn panels are noted.
C A Pi U IN E Triple shirts seem to be In favor.
RE AI am "lrnesm Little box coats remain in vogue.
CURES Trave. sums, dis- iJrectoire girdles have come to stay.
ALL HEADACHES .. .."hM- Chitlffo velvet is a useful fabric.
AmLLabrEAiNAs a1t ot'-s Icep .yokes extend over the sleeves.
b tjae.aqo.) Sleeve bagginess hIas gone upward.
Paquin leans to fail, gathered skirts.
SALSBYV & CO. I atln ray 'ued for some cloaks.
Sowsofw t stchings are In high favor

41 Sgib Fwrsytb St., Atlauta,t.

abreMto md ItadomAfr

Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
jMx u rA V shqpmas..
8"4 Iasrdy. Levwems rlee maa le Term
Write us .lr aetl$o ogu. price.
otef. v fYn.

Pleated skirts are well nigh ubiqul-
The paletot mllltaire is among the
catchy coats.
Sweet' simplicity marks thbo dresses
for little girls.
Narrow circular frills of taf'ota are
on a cloth drew.'
Throp mises of buttons are asee .u
a single costume.
. Black aud white striped velvet is
useful for pipings.
Velvet patUlles rival buttons .sld
are much less clumIr.-
An evening coat, smart and bsort.
is made of s4luinl headed
A big box pest.6 Ok *4 fie"t. la
noted on a 4 64. W
Irish Gradobt 1' "
-y tag % igm













It WIU 0Ge Color Iaa Hrlagt Kyee to the
Ol Who PrarteUse It Dalli
Tb-tale a tlld run daily, as a man
it trainftl would do, la the best way
In the world for a girl to get color
Into her cheeks and sparkle into her
"If girls would turn tcelr attention
to running, they would Sfld it the niost
exhilarating pastime, n the world, as
well as one of the most healthtpl."
says an authority oik athletics. "Be-
sides adding roses to the cheeks .and
inches to the lungs, runialg Is the
stout woman's best resource.
'Jeet her take a brisk run dally, be-
ginning with a few yards, and getting
up to a mile or thereabouts and she
will not need to resort to a diet-thnt
most melancholy and depressing meth-
od of reducing avoirdupois."
It a run cannot be taken dally out
of doors, the running track found at
every well equipped gymnasium should
be utilised. A run out of doors, how-
ever, Is. the ideal practice., for fresh
air la one of the important factors of
the sport. It 's fresh air that gives
a girl bewitching color In her cheeks.
and purlfles every drop of blood in her
After a. little practice a girl can
run halt a mile without Stopping. Then
let her. pause for a two-llinute rest
before doing the next half mile, RIun
briskly, but not at top speed.
Without question, one of the best ex-
erclses tn the world for girls is run- ,
nlng, It contributes for one ,thing
that elasticity without which grace
s impoaslble, and spurs 'every bodily
function to its appropriate duty.
Other. things being equal, the girl
who knows how to run. and does run.
will outclass in.,general attractiveness
the girl who does not. She will carry
herself more gracefully. Her pose will
be easy; elie will be better set p, and
generally better able to take carol. of
herself In socloty and out of It.-New
York Sun.
The Aklieg d Modern o nlma;
The reader of 'modern 'novels must
sometimes be moved to wonder where
the novelists get their dea of some of
their herolies., The utter unreason of
some dames and .damsels whom ouO
neets n .latter-day fiction Is. marvel-
ous. It Is the day of the "femnmo In-
conmprise," and some of the specimens
are too much for the comprehension
even of the femininereader.
Some of these heroines, for example.
nre naithcted with what Is called artis-
tic temperamept, and when a heroine
has red lihir and a 'bad lit of the artls-
ti2 temperaieulet she a creature be-
sle whom the Sphinx is cotnprehensible
and a wildcat a .Sbe.talks
lingo made up of phrases from the
tubalyat,- the Vedas anf' Thomias a
Kmpise. and she usuallyy has a vocea-
tlon besideothat of making 'her Ilv:.-
band: miserable.
The foil to this typo of heroine Is the
'olventional women, who is -stuffed
with sawdust.and has an bisque head-
tnd jute hair. Blie never thinks of her I
husband's soul, but' only or his col-
ars and cuffs and dinner. It Is duibt-.,
'ul whether the woman ever lived whoi
lid itot have at least-a glimmering.
,uriosity as to, her' husband's soul,
r-en It she-happened to bo marrled to-
'mannn without any lit to mention; But
'neo meets those meek creatures In
novels. a s h'wi"
There Is also the woman' who is a
bundle of Incomprelienislhllitlles and ln-
onslstencelr, and is usually consllereld
harnilg. T'iho Innocent feinl:iiie
ruder miny antenipt to linlitna this j
heroine. if she floes slio will find that, .
oiitrary to the novelsits und the worn- a
1's page of the papers. men expect I
[\eu a woman to know that two inndl
wo make four.-Edit6rlal In the New,

fee4ading Ste on Gras*..
UIpw much corn to' .eed steers on
grass, how tAb feed It, whether dry or
soaked, and If soaked, whether shblld
or on tie cob, or whether it should be
fed ground, are questions which coume
urp every year at this season, and they
are questions which cannot be decide.
ed In a&-y. definite way for all tfnim
and all 'conditions, says Wallace'e
Farmer, nor for all years, nor In fact
for all .-ortions in the sameo season.
The quantity and quality of the grttsma
I:ave-a great dcil to do witl it. The
qrallty of the cattle, their condition,
the price of' corn, are all elcluenti
which, eater rntit the Drobleam. .
We doubt If any feed o carth -can
beat a first class blue 'graps pn.stur,
where thereIs .cuough for two andl onle
one to eat it during the month of June
In any year of. nailnal temlptrirtlure
and rainfall. ood 'teersa will somei-
times put on at much. as 100 pounds
a. month during this monthly, which I
about the nost- gai that can be made
with grait foed with any- class aof cat-
tie. When we go out to Kanstan we
hear stories of three, .four ind five
pounds of gan per day for eighty dci s
on ilfalfa and whon theno are tirt
thie Enstern' inu slnksos lis rnd a:nnd
the Kansas ann admilts that Kansas
alfalfa ls an exception.
. But all months are not like June;
all pastures.'are not June psstltres.
July and ARgust come w(hit hot suns,
irylng up instures, with fli's, mid
sometimes with shortage of water sutp.
ply. Nearly all fa'nrmers live con-
ciidtd that to mntke the best gains
on grass during terse monllh some
'orn must lie Tod, nud lianniamchl an It
s deslrablo to change feeds gradually
one must commence early, nnd nfter
ill, the best way. if you .iro ftllei-
ng steers for August or Septollalir
market, Is to commence away back In
lie winter and not feed too Innmclh
corn, but Just keep them growing and
hen keep right on lu that way during
he entire season.
Rogs Lode' mad Wellrher.
A hog loader and weigher combined,
hat can be had at a very moderate
post, Is something of great value to
every farmer that slils hogs, sheep or
halves to stock bdyers. The idea Is.n
explalaed in the accompanying cut. A
a rack seven feet long, three and
ne-half feet wide and three feet deep,
nade with a strong frame of two by
three Inch stuff, with one Inch plank
floor to support heavy weight. The
Ides are made oft Iats one-half by
lhree Inches. B, at each end, are doors
bat slide up and down to allow the
took to pass in or out as desired. 0
Scbhalin of equal length fastened at,
ach corner of rack and Joiqed to
ing. JD is two poati set fou feet in
be Crmund live feet apart and eztiqd
even feet above the ground, and
should be well br.ced. B Is a strong
ar across top of poets. F is a chain
bat supports, acale beams at any',
elegbt G ia two double pellers for
drawing raek up. s a pet set in
ront and a little to one ide to fasten
power puUry to. By using eale baamn
hat will weigh 1000 pond, a large
og or several small hbog. ealvs or
beep can be weighed and driven Ilto a
ragon. To weigh with this dscMre.
ook scale beams at desred hbelgbt,
Itch a horse to ead of tpn and draw
p until seale beams can be booked to
ng in centre of chain Thenb release '


Whea to pow TISothr nal4 ClQVWO.
The KanSas farmer, replltsg to a
inquiry from n correspondent sd to tli
best 1ij 10 tO OW tiutdihy or celbver, an
whether with or .without a hursd de'o
answers an follows:
Timothy Itay be sown ellier in th
fall or in the spring, but clover usuallI
does beat when sown early In tho
sprltl. A eo lmon practice In lowi
aid dlie' States is to so9 tlniothf
In e fail with a light seeding o
whffh or rye as a nurse crop and enrlj
the next spring seed the clover, sin
ply sowing broadcast and depending
upon the spring rains to cover the seed
If the fall remains dry I should prefer
to seed the timothy and clover In the
spring, sting a slight seeding of onti
as a nurse crop. The timoilty and
clover may be seeded broadcast after
seeding the oats, harrowing lightly
Immediately after seediig, or the grass
may be sown with the seeder attanch
ment on the drill, care being taken not
to cover the oeed too deeply. A field
that is seeded to grass should not ite
harrowed except immediately after
Seeding, an4 then only lightly, Two
or three days after.the grass seed is
sown In moist soil and under favorable
weather conditions It will begin, to
germinate atnl the slightest stirring of
the ground Is apt to destroy the life
of the seed.
At this station onu uranl method is
to seed ill kinds of grasses without a
nurse crop on well prepared land which
has been cleaned of weeds by cultiva-
tion or the growing ,of cultivatted
*crops. The. experiments at the station
have shown that a good catch. is noro
apt to be secured by thls .method either
in fall or spring seeding than by using
a nurse crop,! In your part of the
State, seeding with a -nusde, crop is
more apt to be.successful than at Wtis
station. for the further west we gP
the dryer the climate i and the bet-
ter' the conditions must be In order to
secure a good catch of grass.

-a"~- 7; -~-'"-WgP4~r -t_.- Iat





Don't wholly condemn though- hi
ferce exhibition
Of Ire cause your sonstlive nature
to shiver;
Perhaps It Is due to a bad.dtlpositton.
And maybe, again, it sl only his
li -Washtngton Star.

SA French savant says that borrow-.
ing :ls diaease,'a remarked Mfklnsa.
"Yes." replied BfIklns, "and he
might have added that lending Is In-'
sanilty."--Chicago Newts.

Of th 6 strikes In Greant Brltain last
year 80,917 *were successful, 8ato15
unsuccessful and 45.043 accepted com-
Microscopie experiments haveabhowtu
tihat the electrically made steel Is not
different in, any way from crutcdble
steel.. '
6STAT or Onso, Ckrv or Tou .s6,
Luc1r s ouIOTY.
Fnats J. CataN r make oath that he is
senior partner of tiA frms oft V. J. 3, bsor 't
Co. dollq bai lndssl In this (lly b( Toldo,
County and State atortesid, sad4 ttit stll
fltni will pay thu sum ofo novs sexa .m nont-
LAas for aam' and evary ease of GoAv asattiat
cannot lie oitreJ y tho rime or f AmL'tI
OATansa Coua. FnaiMr J..Cdiu.r.
Worn tO before me and *absoarlbel In to
SI -, ln,>ros'onc t hla th d4ay DOcOaibor,
S"stT 4. a D.180-. -A. W. OisadsO,
- Il'lHl'sittrrh Ourels takon atnIrainlly, an I
nts directly on the blood ad d uot snour-.
faoos of the system, end for testlinonltai,
Jre. J. Osaas A Co., Tdledo,.O.
Sold by all Drnatgi t, e7.,
sall'P iamrlly Pifl are the best,
The longest telephone wire span In
the wvb l 1 s 3200 feet front pole to
Sole, spanitlug tihe SniqIuehautia Rive'r,
-near Lamnaiter,.rPa.
The tenement Inspectors of New
York City have found over 825,000
occupied rooms "which. -have- nPetlher.
light nor vemntlation.

FIT.Spermnauontll'v nitrei. No lt or n"ervotis-
iesamaftor Ilrat d;t.y's use of Dr. KItnt'a, etont
Ner voltoetor)r.trt rili b,)ttle andtI tra:it.Ittfref
Dr. It. tl. K(.li, itd., 931t Aroth Ht., l'li'.,, Pa.
In lositon there rip'oner a' i a1 ha!if -lec-.
tric lights for earlh lierion.
Mrs WIVlnlow'I ootLbln Hyrup tor n'llldrir i
leu bln1, soften the gainq, rrluare Inflauin'a-
tlon,alays painaures wnludonllo. 25o. a h-tlI
Emperor William will erect a monument
to tho memory of Krupp, the Kiinmakcr.
Plso's Cure is thebest me.diolo'n eev er ,ued
for all affietions of throat and lungs.--Wl.
U. Eavas.r,. Vanburon. lad., Feb. 10. I 100.
RalEburl has a rafe which has been in
existence for 150 years.
Carpet ean he colored on the floor ninth
PurTHaM VAIDcLwe I Drts.
One in four of the people of Ch.'lcao Is a


ad. ,MW
p.lly tw m ala rA g0





ft.n.B. Cures n.r p-R..ate C-ners E.perIally
a.'ro l' r II ii. U. u. Sent l"e.
These diseases, with ches and Intti.i in
bones, joinir anl b ack, agnoi iIn I,.1,,'; ,,,
shoulder blhdes, Ihand., tinige'-, aript .1ai I
eIp crippled by rikeumatlm, lumbago, I
itki~e~r aUmagisa; hawking, pittang.nn r
bleedinab itiaia thr lb ars, sick *Co inr'
defaew, m Mal id the hd, bad teeth, thil
hot Wood, eH ran down teMial or catarrli
arb lgae r of *awf ,poloned aIadt-
tion of the blood. Taike Blood
Balm (D.B.D.) Soon Ill o-es ansid lt1
stop, the polson is destroyed a- a d.rl
permanent cure ti made of the worst rheu-
ItAllbih or foulest catarrh. Tlhousnds of
cases cured hb taLdatk ir B.1, It tlnftith
ena weak kidneys and improve dtl|eti A
Druggists, $1 per large bottle. Sample free
by writing BAI.u Co, 54 naln
Bldg., Atlanta, On. Describe troub'e and
free medical advice sent in sealed letter.
Tle currency in rircianlion slrong the
enpple of the It iled Stintra u t'9.73 per

nRi.O11010O I FRVOR.
Toss-Mrs Stiles appears to havo
become quite rollKliios; she attends
church very regularly now.
Jes--Yes; she's 'praying for a roll
and early winter.
Tess-Well, well! What's.the Idea?
Jessa-She had a birthday last
month, you know and her husband
gave her a soalikli sacque.-Philadel-
phi. Presa.

her signature to the following letter, praises

Lydia & Prredipt n Vegcetable Comprouh d
DeAnr Afte. imorWrAierf There 4tre but few wivet and mothers who
have not at times endured agoules and suoh pain i only womon know.
XIwish such womenknew. ti6 value, of fyda MIB. Plnkttltm' Vegetable
Comlpound.e It Is ai remai abela meloine, differed t I action from any
I ever knew arnd thoroughly. reliable, I
I have seen ocamo where womenxdetored for yeaf. without perms.' -
nentbontit who er oute d tn l es than three month after tkin 4 youa
Vegetable Ctomnpound, -while others. -who wore chronic and n ~ble
came out onreed, happY, and In perfect health after a thnrrnough trsnenf '
"with this medioneo. have never myself without-gainhig ab".
beneflt. A few diecs restore. my strength antl appetite, antu tones tip
the entire syateri. Your medicine hal- been tried and fotind true, hence.
I fully endorsao it." *-- .3,jl I A A oxo, 2299 Waahigton StL, Jaclk-'
. puo villo, Fla. .'. .
trs. Reed, 425 a Be. CumlberMrlad t rlBA4itdphii.Pa, P r ays
." "D) t MnaR. PrmNtitAM:-I eel i my dut
to write and tell you the good I have receive .
from Lydts 1E. Plnkiam's Vegetable Comr
"Ihave boen a great suiffrer .with female
,en o '. o trouble, trying diforent doqtotr and mode i ne
Si with o-bonbenflt- Twoyeoarsago I wentuAnd '
-. ad .- an operation, snd it loft me In t very qeaao .
remvs condition.- I .had to0bch trouble, bhaekacte,
Seadbahe, palpitattiu aof the.hear toand was TO -
o. nervous; in fato, I ''he(d all over. I t :
as ase yours .s t-he only. eeodioin tl Ul t renohes
ht d N 1 rilWW sluoh.troubles, and would cheeerfully reo'-.
ih-, -a.m Ofinend- ydi BIj.etakhlSm,' VeV tabIe -
... j .|J 4i -wOowipouni4d to all suffering women...
tWhen women ard troubled with' irntarlar or painful mineprutloin, weak-
nese; leuucorrhoba, ldtsplacamee it r u oh]ri oitof tbih womb. that lh*rl.r.-d9W .
feeling, istflammation of the ovarles, bit ka ie, flatuleace, tena-etl d.bllty,
Sindigeatlon, and ntiurvoitr rostratlon, the. should rememtrbe ltere.oTne.t',
and truo reinady. Lydia E. Pllnklaush Voefetale Vomipon ad tt oM e :
removes suoh troubles. / -4
/ The '"expjrlence and testimony of some f6t the most iotfed
.women of America o to prove, beyond .. quQotlon, thOat Iyd41a I.
Ptnknhams'e VOegetible Compound. will correct .1l iuoh. trouble Lt *
once by romoving thlie oauso and restoring the organs to an hclty .
And noriiomal condition. 'If In doubt, write Mrs.Pinkiam at ,Lyni,
-Maia, as thousands do. "Her. advice is free and .helpful.'
No other.medlloo for womoq In the world hta received stch wide-
apread and ukqutllfled' ondorsmemiat 'No other ued ret~rd of Usrps of female tr-oubloe. ehfumae to buy amny sblwfitute.
M .- IITJII ipe.fb0 Italfe lIt*", sol d atureell.
"h n '^* ," .. "y PT? "" 7hO~ ^ i .-

0*. THA()il'OHER'

ver and Blood1

Syrup -
e. by Roleovrinu thi Ge0,08
WEf-POLO R EMD Y il fra l /its
f I r lev6 A oft aepighe tI lmia No I if



00., ONAAN S. f o TlUE. li 4604!F


*sMRs Wwlf saul
aw iss I es ndei I sI=us
"4041 6w rtsI. i- r kri_ i xno4 1Puw
.rt* ,l ItofIIUI Nllt well on* 9
ff wu **nUj. TIc jt-ulM WIbt Cmpd C C-.
.. .V..



Am lotarmedlast polea. Ask. yoas I
sgall or writ,
.w ro .u5 v i L.,aou

anlalog -I&0"

11y a
Ifc. .



*~a r ~i.
M t,u.'


Your Hair

"Two yrear a my hair mwt*
falling out badly. I purebraed a
bottle of Ayer's Hair Vigor, and
soon mry hair stopped coming out."
Mils mlnoho Hoorer Pars, 11U.

Perhaps your mother
had thin hair, but that is
no reason why you must
go through life with half-
starved hair. If you want
long, thick hair, feed It
with Ayer's Hair Vigor,
and make it rich, dark,
and heavy.

SItytur setr n i eI a
ywfbouo ItoMUfl UfvUMJ


_ ____

.I I :~

Y~f~~~~'qc ';f' ~h

,.,' .i :,-


Mrs. An(Ierson a pr0mnent society

Woh an of J acksonvile F la., daughter of
Recorder of Deeds, West, who -witnessed


'*, ** ', .*-*''-.- -. ,,"^:; 7 4.i% "% .
* ; I < ,.. ", ^ *. ,- ,

-e g~ I.e~.v. ..~~' .. i -

-? Tt* G tiJle TweA-Ve1 Star,
dltor and Proprieter.

Entered April 28, 1903, at Gainesville,
A i'aq1 Fla., as second-class matter, under Act of
Congress of March 3, 1879.

't" Published every Tuesday and Friday,
t .00 a year in advance.
S 5o Cents for Six Months,
25 Cents for Three Months.
o ocal Readers in brevere type, 5 cents
a l lne for each insertion.
Space for display advertisements priced
on application.

Mr. W. J. Bryan is now in Liver-
pool, England, and is hearing and
being heard.

The winter seasor is on in the
North, and tourists are looking

S Do not fail to read "Alachua
County is a Good One" on the first
page of today's STAR.

Late news dispatches from Manila
a. e to the effect that the Moros of
dlo are again in rebellion, and. there
b h been 'more fighting between
thei and the Americans.

Mr. -1oddwin of Hijh
ping., and Mr. C. H. Crisman of
m"lnopy, are authorized to. take
subscriptions and collect for THn
tAl,,. 't. See them about it.

.'" "The white-haired Senator,"
ys thi Tatmpa Tribune of Hoen.
Y W'9 1Btoo "propomses to try
iw n effects of a new Broopme
U'.' thMe o0ffOe of Secretary of State,"
.,We Lever like to admit thai
B county is behind in any
.' -but honesty compels us to
admit that she is badly behind some
of her master counties in the pro
duction of candidates.

"Governor Jennings did not cite
the 'book and the page' whereupon
his written approval of the Plagler
divorce bill," says the Tampa
morning Tribune. "But Mr. Stock-
Ston promises to supply the miasing

It's "phunny" to'hear Brother
Appleyard talk about Columbia
county being solid for Clark, when
we see prominent citizens of that
county every day or two who de-
-clare that Barrs is in the lead up

At the political speaking In Tam.
P Monday night, Governor Jeu-
nings is said to have attacked Mr.
Stockton in a way that caused him
S to turn the search-light on the Gov-
ernor's record and Stockton re-
celved an ovation.

Governor Jernings made a very
great mistake when he attacked Mr
tocktou at Tampa. The Ooverno
V seqeuis to have seen his mistake and
spologised for it. It is everywhere
.,,, admitted that Jenuings was the ag
gra, rassor and Stockton the winner.

S' "At a big fire in Little Rock,'
sl,.ay the Vienna (Ga ) New, "
young woman kept getting in th
Sway of the firemen, when one c
I them exclaimed: 'If you don't ge
out of the way 1'll turn the hos
z.a 0a youl' Blushlngly the damst
', replied, 'If you'll iust wait I'llturt
,-'em myself when I get home. I wm
as cited so I didn't notice which
*r' 1ay I was putting' 'em.' "
H ''' We have not yet seen or hear
s!' ay denial of the charge again.
,! enator Taliaferro that he pu
S young Mason, son of Jacksonville's
S wealthiest liquor dealer, in "thb

United St:u wT Npval Academy a
Annapolis without the youpg man':
s standing a competitive examine
tion which would have given otber
young men an opportunity to comr
pete for the scholarship, also. IIf
there contes no denial the charge1
l nuust be true, and if true, the quesw
tion naturally arises, why did the
uesnator d9 It?
'" Is the Gaiqesville Star trying "
'04.huuly' or "Phonetic," or is
esaU)me-it don't know any other
y to spell the name of an ex-
a. from its own district
fn'tyV"-'-St. Augustine

judging by the, apptarmIce oi
t t" between the and
S n Ithe above p
readily conclud a
ue Record wao'.
'Phonetic" or


In the early days of North Car-
olinas; says a writer in the Spring,
field Republican, a man rode a long
distance on horseback to collect a
debt. of several hundred dollars.
He took with him, for company and
as a protection against robbers am
dog to which he bhad longfelt much
attached. He co. b tumoaey.
all in silver dollf'f. tim he tied
up in a ast lro imbhed it to
the saddlV iand started
for ho' "
Whi i traveled about
half" wad journey the.
do# r ar great deal of un-
easi" to which he gave expre -.
slion by nervous barking and fre-
quqent dives at the horse's forelegS.
The man was sprely puzzled,- and
watched the dog for'some time to
see if he could find an explanation
of its strange conduct.. His reluc-
taut conclusion was that it hdd been
bitten by a mad dog 4nd wa ithe
victim of hydrophobia. And so to
save his horse and to Faut the poor
dog out of the misery he supposed
it was suffering, he drew a pistol
and shot it. Not wishing tcrsee it
die, he applied the spurs to his
horse and rode rapidly for some dis-
tance. The thought came to him,
"I would rather have lost the
money than to have, been forced to
kill that good dog."
Thus reminded of the treasure,
he put his hand around behind the
saddle, to see if the bag was safe,
but it was not there.' He turned
and rapidly rode back. When he
reached the point where tie dog
first commenced to bark and plunge
at the horse's legs he found the bag
of coin, and the poor victim" of his
t cruel mistake dying there, with hls
' paws restig patiently on eitherside
o of his master's treasure. He hac
e tried so hard to make the master
- understand,' but had failed, and
paid his lile as the price of his fi.
. delity.

AS AN OHIOAN se s8 Us.
In a lengthy article describing
his trip to Florida, what he saw en
route, and at various points in the
State, Mr. O. M. Clawison. writitKg
from Tarpon Springs, Fla., under
date of Nov. 2, to his home paper,
the "Eaton Register," at Eaton.
Ohio, says many good things about
Florida, and concluded as follows:
"Now my dear readers of tlhe
Register I have told you a few of
the many things I have seen and
heard about this'Land of Flowers.'
and I have done this in order to
answer the many requests for inufor-
mation about *this country. Thli
people of Florida as a rule are con
tented and happy, and seem to have
enough to eat, drink and wear, and
I think just as intelligent as the
people of the North. Now, Mr.
Editor, if you think this worthy of
a place in your valuable paper, well
and good, if not I will be greatly
Possibly before Mr. Clawson
came to Florida he could hardly be-
lieve that there was any iptelli-
gence, or any other good thing,
'among our people, but, like all
other honest and intelligent North-
erners who come to Florida, he has
seen and heard for himself, and is
now willing to testify in our behalf.
r May Mr. Clawson's sojourn in
Florida be a real pleasat-ene, aud
ir he returns to Ohio may he come
again, and bring others with hinm.

It is said that men's good deeds
follow them. We hope so; for
surely their mistakes follow them,
and why should there not be some
sweet with every bitter. We have
received from Tallahassee a copy of
the "Capilal" containing among
others press clippings of a lot of
nice things said in the Gainesville
News about Governor Jenntangs.
We are not sure whether all of
these nice things that appeared in
the Neis about the Governor
were written by us and while we
were editor of the News or not;
but possibly they were-we will
not disown them-for we. did say
some awfully naie things about Gov-
ernor Jennings before and for some
time after he became Florida's Chief
Executive, but some of bis oicial
acts forced us to change our opinion
of him, sad then w. amid some
things, while 'kle, of course, were.
not very complimentary, and iot.
withstanding we have searched th~
"Capital" thoroughly W rfall ti
find anything in .t that ever ap-
red iu Taui S it about him.
; STAa is thi s p0 Pr we are pub.
.g low, i a wIe kno a little
i .the Q0 eioe. than we
i ua Mnes

The Live Oak Democrat doesn't
see where Jennings' votes are 'to
come from. Nor does anybody else,
unless it be the governor himself-
and as he is not known to take any-
thing strong it is difficult to under
stand bow he cn. see 'em.-St.
Petersburg Times.

Taylor, the erstwhile cartoonist
of the Jacksonville Metropolis, has
cast his lot with the Times-Union
and will now "do" the politicians
for that paper. Meanwhile the
T-U has dropped its remarks as to
the '"subsidized" paper which Tay-
lor was said to be contemplating
publishing in Jacksonville-Miami
Evening Record.

The sale "of a tract of 54,000
acre- of pine land in Taylor county
at $7.00 per acre, shows that there
is still some gocd timber land in
this State, and also that it is ap-
i'reciating enormously in value A
i.w years aigo 1.00 an acre for
,Tal) i.r ciL'tinl latilds would have
been cos.-ildre-tI a igh pl ice -St.
Augustine Record, Nov. 16.

Southern men-especi.illy okld
Confederales-should have iuo quar.
rel with Poesideut Rousevelt aid
Secretary Hny because of the
prompt recognition of the secession-
ists of the isthmus. They are new
converts to the principle of the
right of secession, it is true, but
what of that? The principle re-
mains the same.-Pensacola Press

A solid train of forty-two cars
heavily loaded with Florida oranges
were sent out of here yesterday
morning bound direct to New York,
Chicago, St. Louis and other large
cities. The train left over the Sea-
board Air Lipe Railroad. The
fruit was all from the new exten-
sion of the Seaboard, and was gath-
ered about Manatee, Bradentown
and Palmetto. The fruit was all in
fine shape, and the train will be
run through ou a fast schedule.-
Times-Union, Nov. 17.

The Sheats-Holloway campaign
opened up at Waldo Wednesday.
They spoke at Hawthorn yesterday,
at Micanopy last night, and will be
at Newberry Saturday. Sheats is
an able debater, but we understand
Holloway is holding his own with
For sheriff.
To the Voters of Alachua Oounty :
I hereby annotace myself a candidate
for the office of Sheriff, subject to the
action of the next Democratic primary.
If elected, I promse to discharge the
duties of the 0fice to tbe hery beat of my
ability, and I solicit the support of all
voters at the polIrI
C. HAou.

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

"'-" ",,!' iU ,

The .Tamup Ti
other teiedent, of thbg1 set mt4 cpf-
gressional. district ha"s antmunced'
hie a dadi4ite 'forelection to
3 pt4 -r9 nOW so' bly killed by Hon.
bmI W. fDavis. He is. Walter
Watson, of Orlando, and lie
.aies a special appeal to the labor-
lang men of the district for support,
be being a member of the general
committee of adjustment of the
brotherhood of locomotive engineers
and chairman of the local grievance
committee 6f the order. There are
about ten .patriots willing to serve
the people of the second district in
the.capaeity of congressman-that
is to say, about ten have announc-
ed themselves candidates, and there
are doubtless others awaiting en-
couragement-but it appears from
this distance that the race is be-
tween Prank Clark and J. M.
Barrs."-West Palm Beach Tropi-
cal Sun.
And Barr; seems to be away in
the lead, don't he, now?

Rev. W. J. Carpenter was called
to DeLand on the 12th to address
the people on the subject of prohi-
bition. It matters not how people
may vote, Brother Carpenter can
"dry" up 'all "wet" theories.-
lot ida. Christian Advocate.

quarter, the west half the south west
quarter of section twenty; the north half
of the north east quarter; the sotth east
quarter of the north east quarter, the
northwest quarter of the north west quar.
ter, the north west quarter of south east
quarter of section twenty-two; the west
half of the north west quarter; the north
west quarter of the south wesa quarter of
section twenty-three; the north east quar.
ter; the south west quarter of section
twenty-seven; the north east quarter of
the south east quarter, the south west
quarter of the south east quarter, the
south west quarter of section twenty-
eight; the north west quarter, the south
half of arcUion twesty-nine, the east half;
the. east half of the northwest quarter;
the north east quarter of the south wast
quarter; the south west quarter of the
southwest quarter of section thirty; the
east half, the North wet quarter of the
north wst quarter of section thirtyone-
all of sctioh thirty-two; the south halt
of the aorth east quarter, th west half,
the north weat quate of the oth p t
Quarter, the sodth half of the south east
quarter of sectia thirty-thma; the 'st
half of the North wet quarter; the south
wet quarter of the maort wet qaetr;
the north half of the south w et quarter
of section thlrty4o-w, is ttw7sT a e
south of range iaxte east. Th, ith-
esst quarter of tM oemth east uater,
the south eas rte of tHe s t
qunetertof :a4ties1MtS>lstwt9is
te south t ,W ,,,.*- .

6 sro .Wi (e h a ed e
.,rebA the t r 4b Oitober, A.i
,943, by Honorable T. Wills, Judge a
Circuit Court, of the Bighth Ju4 al
Circuit of Florida, In and for Alachsa
county, Irn a case thee peading on the
Chancery side of said court, wherein
Fannie T, Porter, isr Complanant, ead
Mattle L. SmiUh. Ln her own right, and
as.Administratrix of and for the estate ofr
H. R. dmith, demoed, Charles D.
HaluneM BlMUe TI". aln, (4asle( C.
L.oderek, rLida Hainea, nud Prank Rice
are Defen ta, wheredi I was appointed
as a Speelal Master in Chancery to exe-
cate said dese -, I will ll at nubile out-
cry, More the Court House door in the
City of Ganesville, in Alaehuas county,
Florida, on Monday, the 7th day of i)e-
=miber, A, D. 1903. being legal sle day,
between the legal hours ot sale, the fol-
lowing described real estate situated, ly
ing and being In the County of Alaciua,
In the State of Florida, and particularly
known, distinguished and described as
follows, to-wit:
. The north half, the north half of the
south west quarter, the south east quarter
of the south west quarter, and the west
half of the south east quarter section one;
all of section two; the east half of the
north east quarter; the east half of the
south east quarter of section five; the east
half of the north east quarter; the south
west quarter of the north east quarter;
north west quarter of the north west
quarter; the south east quarter of the
north west quarter; the east half of the
south east quarter of section eight; the
east half; the south half of the north west
quarter; the south west quarter of sec-
tion twelve; the north half; the south
west quarter; the north half of the south
east quarter; the south west quarter of
the south east quarter of section thirteen;
all of section fourteen; all of section fi'-
teen; the north east quarter of the north
east quarter; the south east quarter of
the south east quarter of section seven-
teen; the east half of the north east
quarter of section twenty; the east half,
the south east quarter of the south west
quarter of section twenty-one- all of sec-
tion twenty-two; all of section twenty
three; all of section twenty.four; all of
section twenty five; all of section twenty-
six; allof section twenty seven; the north
east quarter, the south east quarter of the
south west quarter; the north east quar-
ter of the south east quarter, the south
half or the south east quarter of section
twenty-eight; the north half of the north
east quarter: the north half of the south
east quarter, the south west quarter of
the north east quarter, the east half of
the i.orth west quarter; the south east
quarter of the south ea-t quarter of sec-
tion thirty-three, the north half of the
north east quarter; the south west quarter
of the north east quarter, the west half,
the south east quarter of section thirty-
four; all of section thirty-five; all of sec-
tion thirty-six, in township nine south of
range fifteen east.' The east half of the
north west quarter, the south went quar-
ter of section seven; the south half of the
south west quarter of section seventeen;
the west half; the west half of the south
east quarter; the south east quarter of
the south east quarter of section eighteen;
all of section nineteen; the west half of
the north east quarter, the west half; the
west half of the south east quarter; the
south east quarter of the south east quar-
ter of section twenty; the west half of
the south west quarter; the south east
quarter of the south west quarter of sec-
tion twenty-one; the south west quarter
of the south west quarter of section
twenty-eight; the north east quarter of
the north east quarter; the south half of
the north east quarter; the west half of
the south east quarter of section tweqty-
nine; all of section thirty; all of section
thirty-one; all of section thirty-two; the
west half of section thirty-three in town-
ship nine south of range sixteen east.
The south east quarter of the north vast
quarter, the west half of the north west
quarter; the south half of section one; all
of section two; the north east quarter;
the east half of the south eust quarter of
section three; the east half; the ast half; the north
half of the north west quarter; the south
east carter of the north west quarter of
section eleven; all of section twelve; the
north half of the north west quarter; the
north east quarter; the south west quar-
ter of the north west quarter, the north
west quarter of the south west quarter;
the east half of the south east quarter of
section thirteen; the north east quarter
of the north east quarter of section four-
teen; the north east quarter of the north
east quarter, the north east quarter of the
north west quarter of section twenty four,
in township ten, south of range fifteen
east. The west half of the north west
quarter, the west half of the south west
quarter, the south east quarter of the
south west quarter of section four" the
north half, the north half of thie
uouth east quarter; the south east
quarter of the south east quarter of
section five; the north east quar-
ter; the north east quarter of the
north west quarter, the south half of
the north West quarter, the south half
of section six; the west half of the north
east quarter, the north west quarter and
the south half of section seven; the east
half of the north east quarter, the south
half of section eight, the west half of
the north east quarter, the south east
quarter of the north east quarter, the
north west quarter, the north east quar-
ter of the south west quarter, the west
half of the south west quarter, the south
seat quarter of section nine; the north
west quarter of the south west quarter of
section fourteen; the north west quarter
of the north west quarter; the south half
of section fifteen, the north half, the
west half of the south west quarter of
section seventeen; all of section eighteen;
the east half, the east half of the north
west quarter, the north west quarter of
the north 'west quarter, the east half of
the south west quarter of section nine-
teen, the west nalf of the north west

PreoFesionar [

ATTOI4 NI-V AT I.w \ ,
Gainesville, -
Opposite Itrown Iouse.
lilic No


' 7.




Office in Miller's Law Exchanlge.

u. 55 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford, Wannee and inter-
,iaeulite IKintis, and at Archer with Early Bird branch.
Nos. 56 anid 57, l'ullman sleeper Letween New Orleans and Jacksonville.
Steamers for Key West and Havana.- Leave Port Tampa Sundays, Tuesdays and
Thursday, 11 p. nm.
A. 0. ^IAcL)ONEI.L, Ass't Gen. Pass. Agent, Jacksonville, PFp.
E. C COIIB, Ticket Agent, Gainesville.

Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co
r me Table n Effect July 5, 1903.

No. 6 No
Ficept Daily

Lv P.M. Lv P.
8 06
8 10

9 157
9 41%A r
IU 00 Lv

Ar P. M.


6 1 NLV
6 40
6 55
6 6
7 15 Ar
7 ..
m 40
II 1)
8 A0
7 A25
Ar A. M.


6 4%
7 i
7 45
8 18
8 ISv
1 10
i 10
"Ar P

RETT'S STUDIO. You select the
moulding-hundreds of styles to select
front. WE MAKE TlHE FRAME -arnd
we make it perfect and strong-dust
proof. Have your photo enlarged. We
guarantee to please you. Passe-Partout
-all colors; 15c. per box.
The first exhibition of thie famous
Copley prints at our Studios. Worlds'
Pail Gold Medal awanl.
Studios ti ani 2, Miller Law Exchange,
up stairs. Gainesaville., Fla.

If 3our hair is becoming thin try Gid-1
dings Urnimralleled Iair Grower IPor '
sale by lDr. S B. iddings, .aineville,
and 'the J'ostoffice IrTug Store, Iligh
Springs. .

I Raii Trsal* m. v

Spend Youp Laundij to

Jewel Laundry,

J. Runile, Proprietor,

' No. 1. Mo,. L No. L
STATIONS. DUy,. Daly. SaUy.Bt

LM Preld Ar P. M. Ar A. M. Ar P. M.
.. Pilr eld ..... .... .. .. ........ 00
...... Irvice .... ............ ... .. 5 0
Duagarvasn ...... ......... 45
... South de .. ....... 40
.. HIckmn ... ......... .... .......
Lake Simonton .. se 8
... .... oo .... ..... ..........
T- .... .......... ..........
Kirkwood ..... ... b ag
... ..Clyatt .. .. .. .. ........ .... g o 00
.... ...... Plewelle n ... ....... 4 M
.. ...Wseahootn .... ..... 4 46
Rocky Point ......... ......... ... ..... a 4
Oatnmel .te 'i.... l -...... 000
.. .Bel .
Sae sone a w

a ....Valdest .. G B.aaM
,p ..-Meon,0.So W 1 o a
P Atlanta 8. A. L I ... .......
SLv A M. L P. M.

L. RILL Agen.

KE The Atlantic Coast Line
T LKE The Atlantic Coast Line







P. & 0.

--N.--. a ,s ae nu un surpa
Time Table in l fect May $4
'Depart nlor GA.NHSVILLB
Dai0y gh" Springs and Inter-
l2-.3- mediate Points
i eLals. Leesburg asaTampa,
Intermediate Pointa.
Dafly I y Pa ita aytona. Jacksonvil
11 :40a prn ay


ssed Service.
I. 100q.

and .rn

-d in


W,1411L: .11., 77

I __


.. ..4 ,' catu s .. w en.y *.-A. ,U-' .. 1:' "

Ktanumetnsbqth lltawents and a rpp.trten- QAIMC5VILL/
Rperia iing, amil the revarloni ant re *A.
viooa., tenmainder ,and h eunininders. I '
rents. issues at'd profits thereof. "'
5ai84pro perty levied u n and to I.-I flghpot R ice
.sold s p rt of Leh saai Ilerfl-aid'W Nice aid for I nd .. to
dants, to satisfy and pay said decree, fees
and costs; terns cash. .I i Seed or Lint. Large or Small lOnatitime.
This 3rd day of November, A. T). 19013. _
W. ~. BROOM,
Special Master in Chancer. Advances made. Warehouse charges free. Firm oftess
MASTER'S SALE. made by letter or wire. Correspondence solicited.
Under and by virtue of a decree of tore-
closure made and rendered on the 2th ------ -- --
day of November, 1903, by the Hou. R. ouscSO Q,6 E 6 C 6^ 11S 1
M. Call, actiug Judge of LI.e Circuit : ESTABLIHEDi s
Coitht Eighth Judicial Circuit of Floritda, 'I-- .ESTA.LI.HED.
in and for Aachua county, in a cerin f '[ HE ALACHUA COUNTY ABSTRACT COMPANY,
chancery cause therein pending wherein I Oalnesville, Florida.
H. F Dution,. John G. Nichols lind W. .. .. .
Q. Robinson, partners and bankers trail- The question of title a first consideration for the investor.
ing and doinguiainess in Alaclua county, ..... To any piece of land in Alachua County Annlipatinn
Florida, under the firm name and style A TI[aCt 01 I lU furnished on nAPlIcalliU.
plainaits, and Hill Printing Compan),. a AXES RETURNED AND PAID. AeAl business given prompt and careful
corporation existing under and bl virtue' Attention..
of he laws of the State of i lurida, with B. R COLSON, Manager.
its principal office and place of business
in Gainesville, Alachua county. I loridla, -,- -9-.-99.-999-9 -..0
and W. R. 'ihontas are defendants, I, as -
Special Master will sell at public outcry,
to the highest afid beat bidder for cash.
before te front door, ou Wtst Mai i "C DM I ~
Street, of the building in which the per--- ., --L A
sonal property lerei alter lescrabed is
located, in Gainesville, Alachua county,
Florida, oa Monday thle 4th day of Jan- A.XX=TLi -AX1 l X W.Sr .
nary, A. D. 19o4, between the legal hours Schedule I effective Jui.e 28, 193.
of sale, the following described personal
property situated in Gainesville, Alachua -.
county, Florida, and being in the three 27 1 31 I 55 I SOUTHERN DIVISION. 1 54 I 34 J 66
Story brick building known as the Batik- 1 3 u.i, 3 o)p Lv Jacksonville . Ar IO 50a 7 isa 5 I
night building opposite and due west of 5 55P 3 p 1) .. Ialdin0 ......2a 6 30a 4 o20
the old City Hotel, on West Main Street, ... 46 4 .. Waldo ... 8 2oa 4 o4a 2 5s
occupied by the Hill Printing Comupany, 2p I 5 36p Ar GAINESVII Lv 7 53 3P
to-wit: L'the entire printing outfit of the 53 p GAINESVILL E Ar 7 53a ......
Hill 'rinling Comrpany, including priit-. 7 55P Ar .. Cedar Key . Lv 5 lSa....
ing plant entire, consisting of presses of 26p ... Lv .Silver Springs . a 52
every description and kind, typtyptype 5p . .. ala . a 41p
machines, type furniture and press fursi 2 55 2 1 a . ilwood . a i56)
iture and all other furnitureof every-kind 2"1 72Orlando 7 oop 8 2a
and character including office furniture 4 14p a I)a le City...... 10 28p 10 o37a
and fixtures and one number five(5) liab- I 5 39. plantt City . 9 23p 9 a
cock OpLimius two revolutioii cylinder. 7 ip 5 39t . P.lmetto. 4 45P 7 45a
press-except one Mergeitlialet Lino- 7 11 46a1 . Manatee .. 3 5op 7 a
type Machine, oue writing desk, one roll 15 u2 .p Sarasota ..... oa op
top desk and the stock of stationary con 6 l )I, 6 45a Ar Tampa . Lv 8 oop 8 5o
misting of envelope, blotting paper, tag 6 .
boards, paper and cards. NOR'TH AND EAST 34 66 WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56 57
Together with all and singular the up.
purtenances to the same belonging or in I,v Jacksonville 8 45a 7 14p Lv Jacksonville ..... 3 4op 9 25a
any wise appertaining. Said property tAr Fernandina 10 5a 9 oop Ar Lake City. 51p 1 a
will be sold to satisfy said decree and Ar Brunswick . 2 op 10 35 Ar Liv Oak . 635p 12 o4p
coats. Terms cash. Ar Savnah ... .. lop 11 5oa Ar Madison . 7 55P 12 5i p
CHRIS MATIIESON, Ar Fairfax . 3 o9p I 44a Ar Monticello . ... 9 lop 3 s5p
Special Master Ar Denmark . 3 57P 2 2o5, Ar Tallahassee ..... 9 4op 3 2P
SAr Colunmbia . 5 3op 3 55p Ar Quincy ..... .. 4 i7p
ADnINI&rRATRIX'S NOTICE. Ar Canmden 7 40p 5 54a Ar River Junction . 5 osp
Notice is hereby given that I, as ad- Ar Hamlet ....... 9 55 8 o5a Ar Pensacola . so 50p
niinistratrix of the estate of J. I). Ctroi- Ar tVilnington . .. a12 05p Ar Mobile . . 2 55a
well, deceased, will apply to lion. (. Ar Southern I'ines 1 i8p 9 36a Ar NewOrleans . . 7 25
mason. County Judge of Alachua county, Ar Raleigh . .I 53P 10 45a Lv Jacksonville ........ 8 up
Florida, on the 8th day of December Ar '?orLtsnouth ..... 8 ooa 5 35P Ar Macon ........... 3 4ut
190o3, at ten o'clock a. in. of said day, at Ar Richmlond, Va ... 6 35a 3 12P Atlanta .. ........... ..7 5"a
hi3 office in the court house in (aiues- Ar aslingtoi . o oa 8 30p Cliattah.ooga o5p
ville, Florida. for the authority to sell at Ar Il al.timore ..... 25a 11 a25 Nashville .... 9 2op
private sale all the right, Lille and inter- Ar 'Philadelphia ... I. 36p 2 5oa St Louis .. .......... ..7 3
es of Fletcher Cronrwell in and to the Ar New Vork ... 4 15p 6 30o Chicago . ... 9 15a
rnig 'Wflbedt lanuda situaterl in
TR ua county, Florida, to wit: The Connections for Paluetto, Manatee, Oneep and Sarasota, on 31, except Satur-
west half of Block 6, Brown's addition to lays, froii Gainesville.
the town of (Gainesville, Florida, and rai No. 34, seaboard Express, drawing room Pullman sleepers between
which lies in and is a part of the north Tamipa, Jacksonville and New York, via Richmuond and Wasnington, Vestibuled
west quarter of section 5 iln township 10, "day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe dining
range 20 car service froni Jacksonville.
DORA T. CROMWILL, .No. 66, Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
Adlinimstratrix of the Estate of 1J. D. ackso nville and Washingtoni, and drawing room Pullman sleepers between Jack-
Cromwell, deceased. soimille and New York.