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:
December 4, 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 )


This item has the following downloads:

Full Text

* ,. .. I.








I EMITtl H E JEWELER. i The %rr, ritel A..rrlka'. c('amt.
FATH '- Lw The yavery tie.t l .toitage that cala
SJewelry, Cockery, Glass and China. properly ber .miutl to be strictlyy Amierl.
N THE C Lf Y ll Shoe DepaHAVE tment. ARBECUE "" "-4 "r ie il Vir-
ON IH ULU I e catnot go it i"ejewelry and mlie HAVE1tEt1 on- t m y .iu tilt- r ya irlt e"oy
S.Tt're of 1.. SnMti this city. wilIout H V BE UE tvo >..t .*..rtr tile.rfulttlllg of .1nil0-
Iteding as though lie was in an establish- town. Ths iilui, now known nae inllIter-
The Clever Priest Inelrviewul liy f ltnet tuated in a larger city thlu we B Gainesville anuary 10 utunlas. l' as npmrtl irt lm"' thai
Sclin0 to haev. On tlhe grotimd floot are Wl e iu ainsital January l,,,t.r tf a I I'ii 1.'i, ,ii,11,. il.,l how
The Star Elditor watches, clocks, a'l ki.ids of jewetrv, -Coiulliltee Appointed. ev.r, ttii,'o nl 1aid I. 1.-i < ihs w,'ro
t'ible waie, cirtlery, writing pens, reckonedltoi tl li fl'ul urritncy. In till.5
uimbrellas, shlioes, e.c., from as cheap as -- -.r the nasHembly of Virglnihi not itml tde-
ABOUT ST. JOSFPH'S COI)ONY one could wshl .o as costly as shouldI be l'WILL UNVEIL MONUMI ENT. ai contsid,.nrt h4 ,v ,dt, i It,,, i
dIsi. cd. qnoino (coin) woiuldl li t, tohis colony,.
O( tile secoiUdI floor is onie of the com- and how imicihb hotter It wotihl bel thnn
Lands Good -Near Gainesville pletest s;ocl s t.,f fine cut glass andti Chi- Delegates to St. Augustine Ap- a solo dt.[bolilndecy uioil tonIl-co iad
A aw.;e ever e .hibited in this city. .It polts." *After tills tll'y provided for
-A Colony of Northern fa; ly datzles thie eye. And in all de- pointed Veterans and Sons the cotlinge of copper tiil4n of the deo-
Catholics Coming. pnai'ients aie accomplished and affable and Daughters of Vets. noiaitinili dtii of twlli'tnc, tthreipeite,
r eail ou-g ladies, ever eady to serve pu:cha- slt'one and niiit'l*i'. but
Pather(ev. l' J. ) l.yith, Gaireavillc. sets wtll tIe lost pe. feet dex.e.ity and A lilt etlg of the Conflederate veterans lhiIn tll" ii'gvr t'iitl.-l lilt, iffect.
popular Catholic priest, Rld slepht-,d to s .ow'to prospect'rve purchasers goods of Sto.Mewtil Cautp wos hleld at the office The ittrit .tihliitzt-l tit .%ittv^ t-inurlt'tr
over their Catholic flock i. this city. n a manner most pleasing to the r tost of JJudg.e lasol in this city on Tuesday lo ti] t r.s,.f at. Ii.4 "t1 it It it lbls
returned recently f.o'n the N.,rth, refined, afternoon last, wi;h Judge Horatio tmoil t'ilit, tileiltle lhl"iiIit gi27'.ll
where he went n tile tite tesat f it -,- To our nany cou-,lry subscribers-as Davis, the commnnaler of tite citip. lire- e- l,,. ,.[ll 4 ti0 t1.i t o41 ,aii,
olic colony he is btr.gngn to tiS 'rot,, t, well as those In the cities and towns- asidng.n I ..oth lic','. tl, it 14111114.14 tl.411 "i 1,,1 lin
was interviewed yeste day by the e litor we caa say without hesitat'lon, that it is Trle objects of the mteet ntg were de 11. i itl 4inil|i-it on on Le .'l % %i th>,
of the Star,. and he sa'd: not only um-necessa.y, but a reflection cared to bie the ai)poi.itnie.t of delegates ,*-i. 4 'N E.' ilit I.n Il,' ,,il4.-r ti Il'
"Bt. Joseph's co'ony lies ,.oiu'h east 9f .pon your own judgment for you to go to hlie manual encei1pinewit to be held at nltu( of IfIh, plh. 'I
Oainesville, about three ad half miles to JacksonvHle or other larger cities thad St.Auguestie on the Sll, 9th aid tih of a
distant fron.tbe city. The t act owned OGaIteville, .o biuy Chrisinmas, wedding, this t iouth. ,il to dec:le whetihe, ur i9I. gigte, r Il llit',,|. l' ,h, IS.i%'1'
by this company iq con-',lere, to he as or bi- hilay gift's. If you wish to pu.- not a barbecue shoul.l e iven itu .aihcs- i |lluili,01,11 I,,J1.,',nt ,,11 .,.,l ilg111.4:
good as any in Alnchuia coutvly. yv -far chase a nice gift fo.' a friend, get it at ville on the x9th day of Janiuary next, ...t ,& ly fr,,,. 11i .I., o .a-rn.inhl
the larger por.ioa of it is what is kiowli S ni ht's. And if you are no. ready to when the Confederate inonumient erected It I1 i i ii 'w. 1 .: : It I I 4
ia hammock land wi.h a soil rki. arid buy, go in and see his stock the first by Kiry Smith Chapter of the Daught I. .-. :'* .I' .i 'if r i..or:il t i.> itiilv:. l.y
fertile, and well adapleI to 'lie giow.nig :mue you come o Gabieaville, so that ers of the Confede.acy is to be unveiled. Iuse n it fr-ii I. nl 4i I orf tI'l h r.
of staple ciopsa.i.l all kiii'lsand va.-,e. es when you get ready to buy a gift for The following delegates to St. Auguas. It Is ,itt iU4.ili...1..,l ..11)1 i" I1",.. h.t .'vll
of vegetables. About two Ultndrei u,,,l your father, mother, brother, sister. tinle uere appointed and authority given Iii L. ,l 1. 1 ,|1 .11 1 ,h.ll ir ,,w.
eighty acres of the ract ihas been i uier sweetheart, or somebody" else's brother to each of such delegates to appoint an ,ll .i i, r 4::i.;: f i I1-. iI. I.- Il I.I
cult nation, and the relailde-r is hlievily. or sister, or something n.ce for yourself, alternate if he himself were unable to a.- ., \-*.. I ,i,...| In lh,,|I,, '0 1..! h,.s
time ed with hard o-hil.o.y, li you will know where to go for what yon tend: J. I'. Donaldson. J. M. Spivey, J. ilintl.1stiih,.| ti,ir I1 tn, I.1n- hI thi r.l'
oak, bay and nmagnolia of g eat si/e walit. R Zetrouer, F. T. Baker, W. M. Blltch, tliisttld illl. Hliltng li, I.'\ia w. m,'.

a fact that isa ample evidence of the rich.
ness ofthe soil.
"It is the aini anl purpose -of ihl-
company to divide thli :.acet into lotI
and invite Catholic colon'ss to set. Ie on
them and make coaiifo.-table and inde-
pendent homes for themiselvss anii Ihli'r
families. Nt one pit -chlieie cain biiui
more than forty ac.'ei; ant f.act-io-, lof
this number will be sold t0o titse w.,'.ilg
smaller holdings.
"During my recent visit to thle N. lli,
I found only a few of .he- g.e.- I ..'y u'
people that had a fn'r I.nowlelge ,f t il
resources ofbour State Thiey were ('li it
satisfied that it niust Ile a cli.i. nii .ii
place in which to spend tihe w 'nlte. ha.
cause they a annually noiceI ti Ili.g-' .-.
odus of the wealthy class to tile Sti.,iit'
Sntt'h. They also believe I it .v i- ,.. I
place for delicate pe ple tol g. t L e4., .
the severe A iter-i of the N\'). i; Il.-.
few, generally sp'akiig, k 0tw of Ith
benefits that would reward tc evc inie.
intelligent labor.
'Everywhere I visited it livclv i i .11ii
tive interest was manifested in t'ie .ifT i.,
of this colony, and in tie near i'.,'re .' "
hope to see thrifty fanmiles ariv.-e ti
transform this wioded. lanil nito inIe-.
farms, on which they will esti blishl cliteer
ful and comfortable hones."

The Oldest Shoe and riat Store in
the County.
J. D. Matheson, the Shoe and leather
merchant, is not only the oldest in lhis
li'ae of any concern inl the county, hut is
one of the most reliable to be found aty- -
where. *
Mr. Matheso.: deals principally iln
shoes and hats, and no one who knows
hi'. has any doubts about the quality of
goods bought of hist. lie sells no goods
fo: i -st-claws unless they a,se 6fist clars,'
and if he sells a poor article ti-e purcha-
ser knows what he Is buy :g.
For years the big boot sign lihas tr-
maiaed suspended in front of his place of
bast les ia the Miller block, norhi side
of sq-iare, where almost always during
business hours, Mr. Mathez.oa's oan fa-
miliarself may be found, as can also
competent helpers for the car.ying on of
his bualness.
Mr. Masheaodh is not only an upright,
honorable Christian gentleman, and one
of the most widely known and most
highly respected citizens in the county,
but he is an old Confederate Veteran
than whom none now living are more
highly respected by those who spent years
in the Confederate set vice or. their doe.

When you come to Gainesville and
want a tice bat or a pair of good shoes,
apply at Matheson'n and you will not Le

During the month of December there
Is tsually "something doin'" in Cou.ity
Judge Mamon's office. During the first
and second of the present month the
nMalt judge uot only issued five mar-
dlIgo M .inses, but he actually joined in
imina o-elghbt in his office-fiv e couples.
Tan of -Jw groma wnm two brothea--of
the olored peo sa.ion-who led to the
lIer to alsefti atone and the same time.
Thir.jud exrpects the license and
nmpritap Smeis to be good throughout
tb. paseaut month. -

,pbaow*i Mitstaerls.
A Wig a-sdience grealeted Barlow's
O sta the oper house Tuesday
i alU tmemd pleased with the
g ItasMe .is it. passport;

1 'qljra this splem-

Refused Machinery
The ioaril of couity commiaissioners, at
tile meeting Tuesday, decided to refuse
"oiAccept the uincih talked about good
r.ii4 -, in 'laiiinei y.
I hi.N> decision was not reacrhedl until
-,ftcr lthe miachi iLery ha Lbee-i thoroughly
i .1It. illn I.tlu: ir,-eice of the coummission-
it, ..1il ot',er.i, illd all weie convinced
Ilil.t it woulil not .io lite work for which
it was antdii.i, unill which lhad been
,).I i I' l for it
I'lil' f:iilure of the iai-iclhi e to fill the
1 II wijl lie. t-giiLleil by go 1od roads a lvo-
' il > i, t I lali;k-v ill: people %,ill e11dorse
I' ;i.1' n l' .it- c.) imi bioi, ers i in refus-
iii to .altept it

Mr Cheeves Appointed
.1 In J n'111ng,- hIas lioinored tlhe re-
t illI u iiiir t'l t.,tli u of t'ie C'oi i't v
I, 11u.... t. ]I ..itli C Co11mu iittee, an1I1
,i~i l.I I)c~ini .-hleIllf M 4. Cliveves
, a ie olTict.r for Alaschua
4 1 4. l ,
M1r Cheet-is hia- mna-e his Ilxa]n, and
ill hliiile lii co m iiuu iiioni within a few

hI in. in iialla:e geutilernaul. horouglilv
c.onmp-teui, p1I.l will, without doubt make
inot ii.u a piinlar officer but an eflicienut
11one s well, anil his iaineiouS friendly
tire coigriatullt.tinig himii oil the appoint-

North Gailnesville Notes.
Mr Claytoli Roth has been confined to
Ii.i, rouom for a we,.k with lagrippe.
Mr. Ackley will leave soon for Tampua,
hliere lihe contemplates locating pernua-
Three was Pn enjoyable candy pull at
the home of Mr. Jerry Freeze 'Tuesday
evening, a.d all who attended had a real
pleasant time.
.Mr. A. 0. Steenlburg has returned from
a s;x weeks stay in Cuba, and is enthu.
s:astic ia his praises of that island coun-
t,-y. lie says it is the best country on

Will Explain.
As some of our friendss do not seem
to understand our notice to customers in
the matter of the Argo Port ait Co. of
Chicago, which we had published in the
ciiq, papers for several weeks, we would
thank a.iy customer who does not full)
understand the matter to call at our store
as soon as possible and let us explain in
person, as the contract with the Argo
company ends Jan. ist, and all unsold
pictures must be returned.
Gainesville, Dec. 4-2t.

Howe's Shows.
Howe's Great London Shows exhibited
in Gainesville Wednesday afternoon and
night. The weather was very anclement,
but the audiences-composed of all class-
es and conditions of people-were fair-
sized ones.
The company car; ies some interesting
an mabl some trained hores., and has
some men and women who are wry good
actors. The gentlemen managing the
show are clever fellows, and eem to be
In for the proper thing.

r4 ialted Husband
Lucy Richardaon, an old colored
woman, was arrested last night and
placed in the county jail, on the charge
of.aanltiag her astsband with a wooden
picket.L At argt the mamn was thought to
be dead, but hR le tpnwd nVVWL .Tre
womnI wMl be tried hftw Ju)oG Co-

.th the w. in .' .1 ,." wi ..ts
thbk im 00MW'si gaw

J. S. Duptuils, C. Chittv, Ellas Thomas,
T. M. Venable, J. S Bailey and S. L.
It was unaniniously decided to'have a
barbecue and the following committee
was appointed to so'icit subsc-ipt ons in
provisions or nuo.iey: I) L. Isranning,
I. W. Jackson, John T. Fteumnig. R 1.
Weeks, J. W.. ennell, Jas. Chesnut, J (.
Mc(Grew, and T. B. Eillis, anid 11. J. P.
Mcliimnst.y., Jr., W. S. Broonte and Rvans
IIaile, sons of Confederate veterans, were
requested to assist itecb comnmlittee in its
On motion thle -clihir appointed J. A.
Carlisle, Joseph Shannon andS T.. I. otil.
ware a specnal connlmittee to take charge
of the preparation of such barbecue
The Stonewall Camip of Confederate
Vet,'-ans is one of the largest and most
flourishing in the State, and at this pa.-
ticular ineeti.ig, unve'ling anid barbecue,
IIItman \'' trains ai(d Iauighlters, sous a Ati
d.tughite-s t.f Veteratts, an-it other frieulds
atR, I Aliirm' s oif tlipnoble heroes of tilhe
"lost 11ii s" are expi.ced tI be present.

The Coffin Company.
In today's Siar Ill lie fomiund a nice
display adveitise'nent of the Gainesville
Planing and Coffin Collipamly. '1 his
company is now ready to fu:iiillsh any
h4iid of lumber building niater;al, includ-
ing framing, sling, flooring, ceiling andl
nmouldings 'rliey have ntew, i bt class
and thoroughly mecb:nery-
soine of the best in the State. They will
soon be nianuifactriing coffins atnd cn'i
then supply the'P'lorida trade so Ps to
save money to the purchaser. The enter-
prise is backed by capital and e:pe,'euce,
and is one of which Gainessille feels
proud. Manager I. M. Riles is an affable
gentleman, and a huaJer when it cones
to business. Our readers should keep an
eye on their advertisement as it contin-
u i
ues to sppea in The Star.

f '77 .. ....... .

RETT'S STUDIO. You select the
moulding--hundreds of styles to select
from. WE MAKE THE PRAM~e,-and
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 the famous
Copley prints at our Studios. Worlds'
Fail, Gold Medal award.
W. P. GARzarr AR.T Co.,
Studios s and ia, Miller Law IExchange,
Up stairs. Gainesville. Fla.

If your hair is becoming thin try Gild-
dings Unparalleled Hair Grower. For
ae by lr. S. B. oaiddings, oaineaville,
and the IPotoelce Drug and J. A.
Stepbheu, tore, Hig Spriage.


wiv HiI"ruilst' -iiim .. i iliiiln -- 11 It Is etv-
'rywL'v.I itill w.'r'1 i-'lly o>very-
'h r,, y)*tliwti all l I o.ilil not lI,- 41,'r to
rxpri 'is 114, *l ti 1 Ali l nil-ll. I 4 l' nr1 3 tiI
I It tii toi ill I I .t Is it t-I t Ii Ik r th Ill
,liY'r s i, la II oi l ,itil. to tiii idll HO roh It oit' Is hlimir-rs Ilitt \we
Rlhall not limI wI ls or hliurt Ily Imtligh-
Ing it thl' 'vll We git 'uial orf tihe fllHse
iiiiIpr'lsalioln If Its Ofliillipot'eiic', 'o t get nt
little i (nurlge. alld our dempnir turns a
somersault upill. Into glory from tlte
swiihglng trapeze of falth.-Interna-
tlonal Quarterly.

The I'lrst Wwedalna; Ripa.
The wed.idng ring, according to Henry
Swinburne of the seventeenth century,
was first designed by Prometheus amd
binxhlbDo'Oout of adamant and Iron by
Tubal Cain. lie says that It WAI
"given by Adam to his son to this end
-that tlherewith he should espouse a
wife." Men were, as all women know,
deceivers ever, and some of these un-
scrupulous creatures were wont to wed
with rings made of rushes, Imagining
them to be less binding than a strong
and valuable ring. The bishop of Salls-
bury, however, stopped In and forbade
this practice In 1217.
Silver was more frequently used than
gold for wedding rings, and they were
made In all kinds of shapes, some
twisted, like two Joled hands, or a
pair of hearts stuck together with an
arrow. Often they were adorned with
precious stones and had "posles"-that
Is, scraps pf verse-Inside, such as:
Fortune dothi send you, hap i well or III.
This plain gold rang to wed ou to your

Little sister's e Rool lr.
Out In the east end Is a yoLt u woman
whose little sister In much Inclined tO
ask numerous questions and though she
sla sometimes a little slow about under-
standing things In general, she I as
quick to see a point as moat little girls
of six. The other day Little Bister
asked BIg Sister the direction to the
home of a new acquaintance. Big BSs-
ter tried her best to make the way
plain to no avail, and finally beoomanng
exasperated. exclaimed:
"Oh, follow your nose, Nan, and you
will finally find the place."
"Well, itf ou ever follow your noMe.'
came the quick retort, "you will go up.
and bp, and up. and be an angel by and
by, which you're not now."
Which reference to a noe Inclined to
be pug ended the controvermy.-Pitts-
burg Gasette.

Theo First i"Lad n lm Tvae."
Perhaps the most notable instance on
record of the feminine street trader Is
that of the "White Widow." otherwise
the Duchess of Tyreonnell, the IFrances
Jennings of the De Grainmont memoira,
who, at the time of the revolution In
1M83, according to Horaes Walpol "be-
Ing reduced to absolute want on her ar-
rival In England and unable tor some
time to procure secret acoem to her
family, hired one of the stalls under the
Royal Exchange .and maIntained her-
self by the sale of smash artiles of
haberdashery. Bhe wore a white dream.
wrapping her whole person and a white
mask, which she never removed, and
excited much Interest and eariosIty."-
London Chronicl.
Try Pagan's market for beat meets.
A. 8. Wilkerson, a Windasor merchant,
was in the city Wednesday.
Have your clothing cleaned at Owen
Lloyd' Dy Works,. July 14, ti
James bowler, Pot Fowler & So, Len-
non, was In the city Wednesday.
Col. J. W. Patton hs been ou a sur-
veying expedition la Levy onaty.
Mr. and Mr.'O. W. Power of L.ation,
attended the how hebre Wednesday. -
Mr. and Mrs. XL. M. MeJiUney of Rex,
were n the ely shopping yesterday.
Among the bvilters to the city Tuesday
'were Mr. amid Mrs. Pay of alleasy,
CapL V. J. Heia .was in tase city
Tuseday freea hta UU Il IHiy.-

.S iM 4-ISln^P 1.4

Monroe Venable. the Kanapaha mill
mau, was a business visitor to. the city
Dieptuty Sheriff and Brrs. I. S. Curl,
were in the city Wednesday from. their
liome at Archer.
Deputy Slheriff J. It. .Kennuar anil .
W. Milligani. of Waldo, were visitors to
G ilnesville Wedneslny.
Mr. Madison Shaw, a prospelrous )ointg
farnier of nenr Wardl Cily, was a busi-
less visitor to tlhe City Wellnlesday.
Ilun. R. It. \Vec comiunty schlIl hn ii, ,tas in the t'Ay yes-
terd iy from his houne at Iiawthiorin.
lion. 1'. .. f)D ke, imieithetr w( the
school I, adl, wasl in the ciy T tue.lay
from lhis inagiificlnit hoine at Saita Fe'.
Mr. McLeol, naval stores operator at
Call, i n"ayette county, was tralisact
ing iluiiilnesi lieCre Wednesday aud Thins-
If )ou want inunoy to buy or build a
iou ia)' off nituritage, or statret fora
urofiltale iinve'ritiiiit so W Movers.
Rev. I. .\ Co'e, presiding elder of the
aiiiletv lhi Ili.stilct, hli-l a q arterly
ineeting here at the MeltoItist cintirel
If it is Job prtilting you wantl lust sendi
your order to the btar. It will hlive
prompt attention, andi work aud prri'es
will suit you. if I
County Counniisioners Johison off
Hope, Dampier of plague, and Ramisey
of Wacaloota, attended tie iiieeting of
the coniniisaioniiers here Tuesday.
In our jewelry department, we have it
splendid line of stylish and osrviceable
pocketbooks, wrisat bags and chatelaine
bags. I.. C. Smith.

Rev. V. A. Ilerlung, of Colunmbia
county, passed through the city Wednies
day, enroute to iBellamy, where he went
to visit his son, Capt. V. J. Iferlong.
Giddiugas' Hair Grower does the work.
Vor Sale hy Dr. S. It. oiddinga, caines-
ville, attnd the P'ostoffice Drug More and J.
A. Stephens, Hligh Springs, 'ln.
J. A King, member of the County
D)eiocitatic executive Contunittee from
Orange Ilights, was among the proini-
nent visitors tlainesville T'uesday.
C. II. Crisiatin of Mieunotpy, and H. II.
Godlwin of.. lligh Springs, are authorizeil
to take subscriptions andl collect for thal
saume for The Star. See them shbout it.
Don't run yourself to death trying to
fintd a buyer or renter for what you have,
but advertise it in the Star. If you don't
want a large ad. try a local reader. It
won't cost much try it.
Wanted-A few incubators and brood-
era. Address 1'. (). 11ox No. 50, Wade,
F'la., statitlg iatie of tuattufacturer, sire
of niachiie, condiltloi said price wanitei.
The "llelping Iands" of the l'resby-
terian church, will hold a hazar at the
opera house tonight. Everybody Is in-
vited te go andl patronize the entertain
meant, which is for a good cause.-
Bring us your cotton. and price our
goois. If ylouo tn (In e htter elsewhere
than with us, no harii done, but give tin
a trial. G. W. l'isterliun l Co., High
Springs, iFla.
Attention is directed to the change in
W. R. Thomas' ad. in this paper. See
his ad., and when you want to buy horses,
mules, vehicles, harness, etc., or when
you want to hire good teantiv, call at
Tbouins' stables.
Did you say you needed nit set of dishes?
Well come in, and tse our complete line
of china, in our china department, second
floor. Our prices are lower than the low.
eat. I.. C. HSmith.
If you would like a good twice-a-week
paper for a dollar a year, and can't come
to town soon, just send the dollar and
)our name by mail. The nails are very
trustworthy, and if we get the dollar we
will place it to your credit on our sub-
scription book and send you the paper a
Visit our shoe department, and see our
fine line of ladles shoes, just received
And it will pay you to examine our line
of men's and children's shoes. We have
the moat complete line in the city. L. C.


Opposite IBrown Ihouse.


'Phone No. 97.




Office in Miller's Law Exchange.

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

Highest Prices for Coun-
r Produce. and Sell at
Cep as the Cheapest.

S when y w
aztm I

lmade'by letter or wire. 'Correspondence solicited.

ifT JiifiifiT n V Ts,,Ts Mffr



THIS PAPER is published in the inter-
est of the Moral, Business and Political In-
terests of Gainesville, Alachua County and
Florida, and in the financial interests of its
editor and proprietor.

THE STAR is the PEOPLE'S paper,
and will advocate such candidates for office
as the editor conscientiously believes are the
people's best friends when principle, experi-
ence and ability are all considered, and,
while friendly suggestions are always wel-
comed, the policy of THE STAR will be con-
trolled only by its editor and pioplietor.

SEND US ONE DOLLAR and receive
for twelve months


D. B. 00

. . . . . .



DWIN, Editor,

- Florida.


J. 11. Mason,

Hot Drinks, :- Cold Dri

Confectionery and Stationery, -


News Stand in Connectioi,


Notice Is hebye gion t-tL
uinbtiatt rix of the I* Cl
wll. decsed will apply to
masonus, Count Jnd of
Pioridk.0a, ci a '
S3at tent o'clock s. m
h o tinhe cou

sin r esft stfr

cc I _2
9ketsm-10 i

:-: -:- Florida.
*' ""S

Yo1 a

A K..

.. 4 l*

IIII ID -~~ ~ ": : : : I

.WWP... -

r" II ~ ---I I:P I I I' I --- :

^^^^t^^^^ ,

SWe Have .

P In Stock, and are constantly receiv-
P ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Men,
SW9omen and Children, at popular

prices and ot the best makes.

SWe call

SParticular attention to the Ladies
P "Brockport" and Mens "All Amer-
Sica" and "Walk Over" grades.

SJ. D. Matheson,

$ ho0e and Leatler tox. gainesVille, Fla.
4 2



Cotton Department, QAIf.eSV.ILE,

High price paid Mo $ea Iea1nd o01tq II

In Seed or Lint, Large or Small Quantities.

Advances made. Warehouse charges free. Firm offer.

SFSE~ESUSaUSIPr-~E~rru~l~ar#ra~~ ,-~, ~:



,- y .. '';, -

l .








Spugkb -tary of AgeeloMture* 0Frwar' Am-
'' nuua state ent- of His Depart-
Proposition Sprung m.n to President.
Colombian Governmeq .Th- aevdth annual repot' of the
S -- present secretary of agriculture likl
: -r, ,RE, iN WA/SINGTON blmn submitted to bthe predt'
-REYES IN WASHINGTON "", mu isou;ion OR
1 00110 with a discussion OX ,tse'M
.- tlional work of. the de .
S' preentative from Bogota Make. M.W isn ugh the depart f
Mission Known-Not a Cent Will fe to the fulfst "
g oB Asked for Concessions Otlhe aBrict4tU ..1,.
for Waterway, necessary l ft laplid dwe l-
opmo 4lp s ouro compe.-
V -That the republic of Colombia gra n t .. .could :
V!r'1tu1. "aien, sfitmlingls of speclaliits
To t pr U.vilted s( fri [ ai the ,oncea- lto tl- 0ln. o. work, thedo' 4
",lona provided for it tine Ilay-Hferran ptIi' become practically. a
"1 treaty, but absolutely free of coat, 'l p sltSateinUtituto. Mr. Wliso;.Ju *
*,2' pe proposition which General Reaoa: II of this fact, reports thoe'l" t
Saenvoy of Colombia to the U"aiti, jW to the department alose l .1$7
States on special mission, brings fo t'u. tidents; 249 of these are still
the consideration of hie adminnitra- In the department, not leap then 1'3 2
lion. General Reyes arrived &L Wash. having passed Into the clAuS1ed ser- t
Iatton shortly after 9 o'clock Batur- Vice.
day morning. He was met at the 5a4t Although the consumption of coltoon
Uon by a son of Dr. Herran In this country is greater than that of
General Reyea talked with a rppre. any other country in the world, yet, In
tentative of the Associated Press addition to supplying the some mar.
about his mission. He said: ket, the south exported last year over
"You will readily admit the proprie- 8,500,000.000 pounds..ot cotton, worth
Sty of my !efra ning from discussing $ 17,000,000.O
-My mission, which IS of a dnfldeni:nl f grain and grain products, the ex- C
character, but of the offers which Co. port exceeded in value $221,000,000,
: Iom .laIs ready to make, I desire to and in the supplV pl1 antmals, meat, a
S e-rtnat mny energies and those of my and meat product., the valie of expor*-
S allows will be devoted to the granting station was $211,000,000.
6 teiiqaqoa saQn ns 1;n t iae United Discussing the balance of trade, the
tai without the payment oL a cent. secretary shows that the livorable cal-
.1N 1. 4rt ldC6lombla'illl be the ance to the credit of this country Is l
ner., due onL(rely to the farmers. The bal- l
are you 9uthprlzed by President ance of trade in favor, of fCart pro-
S MierVoq9ilp to miels this offer to the ducts during the last fourteen years
' Washington government?" General .no year excepted, aggregated $4,806,-
RAyes was asked. 000,000. In products, other tha
'"-*ttIt; *ddlM e' dlnalging my in- those of the farm; durlvg te sam pe- *
,~~taonsa before I have executed riod, the balance e tradb wtA dverse
Cannot say more about this to this country to the extent of $85,-
6 t replie000000. Our farmers not only ,anel-I
4 ea frnqttier SayF" c*ta444ud te ed tb(1 Jmmense obligation, bu4 'ibfed
ps "that all Cdlombla isa afre $3,946.0,00,000 to the chedit of the as. -
"ip the l r te uldlnG O2 4s0 tLlo when the books of International
ar S'Wiet-st)dte -nd thAt ea 1 an40e were balanced. He con.
etortunate political troubles eludes that "It is the farmers whoi
i t e 0e ile cause of the trea. have paid the foreign bondholders."
death before the Colombian con- Reviewing the magnitude qt. amrenl.-
Sha*ve erlt'Wlir disappeared. We tural production, after qivulg the flA-
the oanal and I have come to ures of the moist Imnortant crops, Mr.
ligton to see what the people of Wilson states that .the value *of all
S.U etaes ar.e II"*1-WMitppO t totRt. tdW to li"V stock.
Saespt I g~16 with anstauction frm tor' fl08, considerably exceeded their
A 'the pr del of qomb Y. value tlathe conus year, when it was
'sliaid- taIn was Will Intltere, -M given t *8,t42,00,000.
'h r ev .lrf HerB, trCo Accodlnato hJe departmqit's Inven-
a i ge .fok.r whom both *af tory J aAlanBlfIor Alaury L..
',41 Tn eant and myself personally 1908, the value of horses was over $1.-
1a the greatest ***pet. 1-shall be, 0l000.aO0i.- nles, nearly $300,000.-
.p.ea with him." 000. Thp value of oattlU of all kadis
;it tAlig lIA Colombia considerably bxeaeded $1,800,000,000,
,i:ltt* sO ISaaa. revolueon of sheep $161,000,000, and of hogs,
*'. lg h' Oanning high, and there $865.000,000.
|T. pi pl !|B itlQ ,Oypr on the
;\ J-eths. We Cet and will put down THIRTY MINUTES OF TALK.
,_ jqeb*lopa if I ot ,interfered with
,. ou she iontide. Io tense Is the feel- House Holds hort Sesaelon and Ad
'1.3a and so national the spirit oft de- Journe Until Friday.
l, tlminaston to bring the Isthmus back The house, after being in session for

by. public t lat Prtl'e t la- little more then an hour, Tuesday
l IM tUo. i .. *q.eesvary. to- adjourned until Frlday. The time was
l 4a he disturbpace.. Such an almost wholly consumer In discussion,
4l l maftr 0overtland to the lath- which was largely a tariff debate.
ltb# nio 101 Of ill-advised persons When Mr. Payne had offered the -o.
l notwItIsotalIlngj." tion to adjourn over, Mr. Williama. the
Sea t the Unlted States do, minority leader, suggested that they
I tat yhat1a bsbeen signed by would like about thirty minutes on a
aINta May an M. Bunau-Varlla?" side for debate, whereupon Mr. Payne
"tat treaty, ha not e'een ratlfed, asked the consent of the house. The
T'he Clolabat government does not speaker announcing the request said:
ask the 'United States to aid It In put- "The gentleman from New York, at
S ting dwn the revolution on the lath- the suggestion of tho gentleman from
ulu. All we ask is' to be allowed to Mississippi. asks unanimous consent
connlduCt our pwn affairs tree frop out- that there be thirty minutes' talk on 0
wide Interference. The Colombian goV. side."
e r. mlment can put down the rebellion In terming It a "talk" Instead of do.
"'without violating a letter of the treaty bate the speaker evoked laughter
of 1346*er to the tea that we from both aides of the house.
airWlyJiMl reiltod> ans d adhere,
I'^ 1 a tieutnr posltlom," Sweetnesrt of Boy Bandit' Exhibita
revolution will be put down." Herwelf In Dime Museum.
'Wines his attention was otflett to tb Deteott'e Joseph Driscoli, who was
tfrom 1'anamans and other shot In the flat with the -boy bandits
tS Jlajb C tad corn, to Wash- In d e a .d in Clo e-D baindat.
T old sn'eauet a lobby to h efeatf The sn etheart of one of the bantt .

Sl intuhews the Laoela-t- Prs.s to nanmoar. Slseveral dys. Mayor Mar-
..t .... ...... .... oJtrio tQa the proprtl or and t ld

I lay mo emenp here tachip the exhlbltlon- should cease.
..t.. In accorac wthd po ell the more so as the death of De'
|j i~jnle I amy ot ^ ?;DriecoU aded to 'he offense.


era leJuref BtrIR(PflU ieif. Citlens In Crooked Deallngs.
T. e old qued
(A It Zo Worth the while is bqlyg slanoW. t.i Salsbury, In regard to the ao.
4,'I, .iudiataMed all over the country agaip toreloe water scandal in Grand Raplds.

P, 1pW.e. football season ains imh., was told Monday for the ilrst
'.oe d to an tle In eout at the preliminary exam-
During the past season adventern i .ia o.#tPUt Senator David Burns,
r persons have elAOlNlWb over six- grated a tremendous son-
I *three others btore o.r n badly In. sation en guaount of the number -of
And even tb ntubet oir pwt, il~ndraTn it $tmplicate., in ad-
Ades not c4 lth fltr dtion tdS tbS 1.Penteen ofclals and
injures never tr wa former oScltal, Who were arrested on
utie newspapers. irlb r.ha re"sg aoei ten days ago.


Is n o1guesa on Large Scale In ra sf iYaBing te1 deaat Chilcage
S. Hawallan Islandcp. take Up by Gn~d Jutry.
federal grand jury, in Honoulul,' At anUpeabi y fltnru4, while HarYne
eaarged by the late Judge Aa n d ..
SAmday to bhi atre1s. *b-t the
-ole. The report accuses ia
glytematr and
*and, sreklesa nted iw t$X 4
wa'tants for eiptlo Aft
e, excesalt c l tl t totDia nt'a" m

S* & Datadomes WXM t$6-i

mIum* ner Partner 4Hf In Debt to

othne Cal petiry peU bqnkruptcr
;%bet Wbo'* .olq of the
te blood of a

fl ~ se w is .ee.

oWit. .


alleged Prophet "luiJsah 1" I
to Extent of About Thfrty
lions-He IPollowewo
Desert Him. "

A Chicago dispatch cays: I
itfultles which begai during
ade. of Joba Alexander Do
elf-styla "EllUh U." and his
ion host to New York a mc
had which have been rapidly
ng sinee owleo's. return, cu
ueSwday -night In the teders
aklpg possesalon of all the
onfrolled by.DOwie in Zion 4
his town, whjch was found
rears ago by Dowle, has a pD
if over ten thousand, is the
headquarters for Dowle' chi
a said to represent an expen
Frederick M. Blount, cashil
Chioago national bank, and
Currier, a law partner of C
man Boutell, were appo-uted
of the property. Their. bonm
Mixed at 1,00,000 by Judge .Ko
he United States district qo
made the appointment on the
of several creditors. The
eft Ohicago Tuesday palght
itty to -take possession 'of t
Insolvancy Alleged.
The bankruptcy proeaading
Dowle were based on the .1
that he Is Insolvent, and that
this financial condition he c
an act of bankruptcy by makh
ferential payment on Novem
the Streeter Lmber Compan
70. Dowle has beeb hard p
his eireditori, e.peclally wine
announced thaC his recent a
New York had proved uns
fnaaclat. ,
Dowle Is llkno ,to hlat asee
a large t x s1 ts1 1 elad of t
tied OtCeth ihitob;, the ass
organit*tto .- ligs esatimate
tween- ItO00,00i ansa $!
There a- a.' large outlay
however, when ion OCity wa
Then lace an candy lad-ust
started, sad as both of these
havb never been a paying In
a great deal of money was t
Wednesday, a. week ago,
frast conteeslon of weakness
at a rally in the tabernacle
"A lot of you people hav
your pockets," Dowle said t
lowers "lIg down and get I
li God's and we need It In I
Tou are cowards It you do n
up. Deposit It."
Dowle talked nl the same
more than an hour, tears glli
hisa cheek as he told of the
traits in which the Zion
found themselves.
Instead of ffrihtening man
positing, this appeal sent a
of people to the bank on the
when they lined up at the ps
her's window, drawing out the
Failed to Get Funds
Monday another effort, was
Dowle to get funds, but the
who appeared were few an
poasit were chiefly in trivial
Tuesday Dowle asked the mi
Zion more urgently than ever
ey. He declared that he n
$500,000 without delay. In t
to remedy the condition ft
Zion City hundreds of lett
sent out to Dowle's follower
parts of the country, In their
all Dowleites are urged, alt
mended, to sell their farms,
everything else and come t(
It is declared tbat the en
the manufacturing Industt
not beon paid In from to
weeks. Iecantly Dowle ms
through the various shop.
hli followers and others !
must either wait for their s
must endure a substantia
wages. This was agreed to.

1^(" In a ~ 0 er. A y.-

There Is every rshg "t.ifMsleve t
the Atlantic lad itrmaUilgha railroad,
SARGE which ls lla bsibp Nled bt east.

t1o tby M. Athlnaowo, wil. become a
I- Of M 0th SwboWAl Atr Lle. an-4
Inplvo that it wvl be used as conneetlug
Mil. link bteen the ianes of that system
S la insoBath Gora and Florids, and
those In the northern asettlo el the
state. It wl al si give the Seaboard a
Firanclal direct line from Btltinghia. to the
g the cru- seaeoast by meas oos the eltenalon
VWle, the from Montesnmas to Birmiqbsam along
I restora- the route already mapped out.
oath ago The aSnouncemont In The -Atlanta
increas- Constitution of Sunday that the east-
lmLuate4' ern Interests represented by Mr. Atkif.-
l courts son had' acquired, the Atlantic and Bir.
property miujhan, running frpm Waycross to
City, Ills. Montesuma, .and would consolIlate It
ided two with the Tilton, Tnomasvllle and Gull
population and the Tifton and Northeastern, cause.
general ed no little comment in railroad cir-
urch and cles. It promises to prove oqe of the
diturs of most Important railroad movements
that has tAken place in Georgia In
or .of the some years.
Albert D. Prominent among the eastern capl
Congross- talists who are represente I la this
receivers Section by Mr. Atkinson la T. Jefferson
da wore Coolidge, of Boston, Mass. Mr. Cool-
hlwinat, at o gde has just acquired an extensive In-
curt, who terest In tfeo Seaboard Air Line) and
a petition will, with Thomas r. ]yan, become
receivers one of the important factors in ahap.
for Zion Ja the futdrr of that property.
the prop- The purchase by these same Inter-
ests of the' Atlantic and Birmingham,
and its consolidation with the otler
's against roads named, undoubtedly means ans
allegation important step In the development of
t while In the Seaboard system In thia section.
oimittad The Beaboard system at present: In
Ing a pro- in the shabe of a big "Y," with no can.
*ber 2 to nacting Ilnk between UWe two prongs.
y for 43 one of which extends Into south Geor-
fresed by sgla and UFlorida, and the other into
ne it was Atlanta. By the construction of the
Ilasfon to Atlantic and Birmingham to Atlanta
ucceasful from Montezuma, Its present terminus.
the necessary connection between the
tumulatej maIn .system will be established, and
the Chris-. t the originally contemplated exten-
Iet of the .ion of this line to dirmlpgham Is
9d at be- made, the Seaboard will nave acquired
a0,000,000. two lines to the west, the other two
of money, belng extensions of the Iast and West
t started. railroad, which is just now In process
ries were of completion between DBrmingham
ventures and Atlanta.
vestment, n Messrs. Coolidge, Blair and their as.
vetment, soelates w:ll probably come through

Dowe up. this section at an early date, with a
was made view to arranging their new plans.
e at Zion The Seaboard is undergoing some rad-
ical changes, as has been announce-d
e ash In the press for the past ew weeks.
e csh fIn and new blood has been Injected Into
I hisu. I the veins of the road.
It out It Those who have been watchlug the
t give it situation will not be surprised to learn
of any new developments within the
strain foi next lew weeks.
strain to" T. Jefferson Coolidge, Jr., ot Boston,
Senil an d has associates have obtained a
financial large share of the stock of the road,
industries aad they mean to make It one of the
*y fnrst systems of the United States. All
l intod- the Interests represented in the new
long line deal appreciate the work of John Skel-
neix te da ton Williams, the president or the Sea-
tying tel- board, and they speak In the very
nr money, hlkheat terms of his labors for the
. upbuulding of the south.
,made by The fact that the Seaboard will not
depositors be combined with any other southern
u the de- system can be accepted absolutely.
amounbs This is obtained from tie highest
or mn sources. All future developments will
rut haven be watched wlth the greatesrtintereat
u a,,, av by the people of this section.

affairs at
terms were
s In other
ise letters
most corn-
stores and
o the res-

iploy atof
lea have
ur to six
ide a trip
He told
hat thoy
alarles or
I cut In


Members of Order In Mississippi Oh
Jeet to Colored Orgeaiastion.
Protests are being received in Jack-
son, Mits.. from Ilks'all over the state
against the issuance of a charter to
the "'llkg of America, Asia and Afrl.
oa,".which la a' colored organisation,
Every Elk. lodge In the state Is mank
Ing a vigorous kick against having a
colored organisation of the ahme name
It la probable that an Injunction will
be gotten out restraining the secret
tary from placing the charter on the


Columbus Marohant Appeals to Court
and Securee Injunction.
A temporary Injunction was granted

General Brooke Testifes le-
fore Senate Committee.


Wed Aeoused of rgnoring Orders of
Hils uperloe-May Nave to Re.
turn fromm Manlle to.

Major General John R. Broolko, re
tired, formerly governor general .of
Cuba, gave testimony before the sen-
ate committee on military affairs Mon-
day which charged Insubordination
against General Leonard Wood, Gen-
eral Brooke was before the committee
more than two hours and occupied
thu entire time In telling of Wood s
conduct at Santiago, The witness of-
fered la support of his statements
many documents taken from records.
at the war department and several pa-
pers from his poraonal collection. At
the close of his testimony, a member
of the committee sajd It is probable
General Wood will have to return
from the Philippines and testify.
One of the charges made by General
Brooke la that General Wood violated
the order which required him nla malt
nlg Improvements in Santiago to sub-
mit estimates to the governor general.
As evidence of this violation General
Brooke called attention to the building
of-barracks at Santiago, near the Mor-
rd, without General Wood's first hav-
Ing given notice to the department at
Havana. General Brooke said ,.!so that
General Wood continually sent com-
munlcations to the war department
over the head of his commanding rnffl-
ceer. The witness assured the commit
tee that he cared nothipg for the Ig-
noring of his authority, but said that
the proceeding had been detrimental
to military discipline,
General Brooke called to the atten-
tion of the committee In support of an
allegation that General Wood had neg-
lected to work In harmony with the
military government, the matter of
General Wood's attitude toward the
newspapers at Santiago, which repeat-
edly made attacks on General Brooke's
administration. General Brooke read
-a number of these attacks and also his
recommendation to the war depart-
ment that the papers be suppressed
unless they desisted.
Wanted Freedom of Speech.
One of the extracts from The Inde-
pendencle, published at Santiago,
which was read was a bitter donuncla-
ton of General jBrooke, under the cap-
tion of "God Save Cuba." The article
was based on General Brook's order
for the centralization of affalrsa of the
Island by which receipts from all cus-
tom houses were ordered sent to Ha-
vana. The article, among other things,
said that If carried Into effect, the or-
der soon would prohibit the people of
Santiago from breathing without per-
misson from General Brooke; that It
was a matter of life and death to the
province of Santiago to get the order
General Brooke read a letter which
he had sent to the adjutant general of
the war department asking (hat Gen-
eral Wood be instructed to prohibit
the publication of such articles dur-
ing the period of military government.
He also read General Wood's reply to
the adjutant general, which, the wit-
ness said. had been sent over the head
of his suporlor officer, saying that
freedom of speech, untrammeled criti-
cism of the military government and
absolute Independence in-all matters,
were a necessary part of the educa-e
tion of the Cubans to fit them to con-
duct a liberal government.


by Judge Butt, at Columbus, Ga., re- I
straining the Atianta Trading Stamp Governr of Texas Raises the Vellow
Company from supplying their stamps Fever Quarantine.
to other dry goods merchants than Governor Lanham of Texas,. issued
the Schuesaler Company In the city. a proclamation Monday raising the
The Schuessler Company are hand- yellow fever quarantine, which has
ling the stamps, and the stamp people been In force against Laredo since
.ade a deal with the Ben Hivo. September 26.
Soheaassler claims they violated a con- During the prevalence of the epi-
bract they had with him. The hearing demic there have been .,025 cases,
will be had December 16. 99 of which resulted fatally.

Italian Merchant Lured to Death by Conducted Business at One Stand Con.
Band In New Orleans. tinuously Since 1857.
SGulsoppe [mpossato, a promlnant Peter Lynch, one of Atlanta's oldest
Itallan macaroni manufacturer, was and beat known citlsens, died Wednes-.
murdered in New Orleans Sunday day morning after an Illness of some

The affair bore all the earmarks ot time. He was 76 years old when death
he Mafia, he having been 14red to an I came to 'him and had seen many
utt-of4therway neighborhood on an ap- changes during his long career.
parently friendly ialaion. Born In County Meath, Ireland, In
During the exeltement over the as- 1837, Mr. Lynch emigrated to America
sassleatlo of Chief of Police Heanes- l 1848.
wy, some years ago, he was held'as a He had been In business at his stand
inspect, but was released before the at 96 Whitehall street continuously
trial and lynehing. since 1557.

aan,&5 ,-.n -as,-.,a v,..... FIGHTd BEGINS ON BOLL WEEVIL.

Manfeo of PPetet larsu by Interns
tienal Bureau ef Order.
The Internatoaal socialist bureau;
at Bruwaelt Belgium, haS issued I
maalfeat protaUtina Agalnst the lynch
ta of ng roet in the sited States
s art lrI thr A~perAdlt working peoo
Ip atM too rmiatt Une.a n classes
,t u a1vt thU r e to the so
.i. oa-o u ar t1 retagi racial

.. :.. :.* :'i. ..: ,'* ."
o Ce"



b1' '9if~

P~~?-*M~rb. "-




Judge Gray. Lelaware's most noted jurist and head of the anthracite
coal coumlnission of last year.. hns lately beep mentioned as a possible caln-
didate for the Il)emocratlc Presidential nomination next year. Judge iray
was ITnited States Senator from 1885 to 1800. and in 1898 was appointed one
of the Paris peace commissltonera, whe negotiated the treaty of Paris trans-
ferring the Plhilippine Islands anud Porto Rico to the United States. Hle was
a member of the joint high commlsslon at Quebec In 1808, nnd in 1000 was
appointed a member of the International commission of arbitration under
The Hague convent lon.


A Navel Metihcd of Out.wit.t.irg the
kat,s and Mice.
Every posslhlo device is resorted to
at this season of the year-when the
old corn is becoming scarce and the
new corn seenie a long way off at
planting time-lo protect the grain
from thieving rodents. One of the
most Ingenious coulrivances was en-
countered the other day at 'he back
of a suburban lawn, where thel one
well-filled corn crib stood near a sta-
ble sheltering the family driving horse.
Evidently the rats were not to deprive
Liat horse of his right ul share of good,
sweet yellow corn, for six bright new
galvanized buckets liad been sncrl-
ficed for Its protection. ThIe crib has
been mounted upon six strong cedar
posts and on the top of these sup-
ports are the six large polls. When
Mister Itodent smells the tempting corn
and scranmiblces up the posts to en-
ter the crib lie finds himself baffled
by -a great enveoping roof of tin.

The expanding edges e-xt nits soe fur
from the posts on every shtil hint It
Is Impossible for the rats or mice to
reach them. They are toi high from
the ground for them to leap upon them,
and the most artful old rat is con-
vinced after repeated trials tliat there
Is no possibility of getting around. or
through, or over the treioblesome plitls
to reach the bottom of the r-rlb nnd
the tempting corn within the open
Bulgaria corresponds lu area to Ok-
lahoma and In population to Missouri.

The Tighter the Pull, the
Stronger It Holds.
An Important hInprovement in the
method of tylig cotton bales has been
recently made by a Southern genius.
'The buckle Is made of a single piece

; P

of wire bent as shown in the illustra-
fion, and which, owing to the ingenliosi
disposillon of tile several places of its
component inrts, is self-binding wlli.
out the necessity of riveting or othir-
wine permniiently securing the sn e'
IT mnnking use of the device It ls li.l
necessary ltb.t tie buckle should rest
aganis(t tlie material forming the link
lit order to hold the band in posilt Ii.
thi strain on the band providing sfo
ilelent locking effect. According i,1
thlie Inventor It Is practically linpos.sil'l'
for lith tndi tIuiR (led to work loo-,'
m ihi tll tiernitases wlIl theli trlin. lie assn't.
that tile linse of these lie will effect n
, i'iisltliieril etonoinny. In the fact that
it Is ofitell rodl iatcasry tinder tlie
preseonitt itlitIds to put a bale In tliee
cdittler1es,4 11 HIks o i! time simply 1,'1-
c(nse of 'tile fNOt tlmt I lie bands hinve
lieronle loosened. whieli operation is
entirely dispensed with by this new
The Vlrerless between lands.
A l'retnch company lins been opernt-
lug an electric cable between the I-
andis of Gaudeloupe nnd Marllnlqne.
buitt tine lines have teen broken for
some time, and now the wireless sIS
toi lings beei out In tIe. The United
States Consul at (laudeloupe reports
that the service Is satisfactory, with
only oceaRnslonal Interruptions by r-an-
son of weather co.ndillons. About six-
ty messages n day are transmitted.



'ask ^

~ :

LaS 'caa~


A. _

Moat S"erthen-y church in e woVl, A T
a thie highest forth Of Saise l
'm e ms^ the fame ot iet
y.1-'ai nr t a-

if, ..
. ,".,.. + .

Convention is Held In New Orleans to Diphtheria Now an Added Terror to
Inaugueste Plan of Warfare. People at Butler, Pa.
Delegates from the parishes of Lou- Four deaths and twenty-five new
lalana gathered In New Orleana Mon- cases was the typhoid fever record
day to take part ln the boll weevil Tuesday In Butler, Pa. -Six new phy-
ooaveation called by Governor Heard. sticans from other places were added
The. meeting will decide whether or to the local staff.
not the neasalty exists for a special The worst feature of the day's devel-
spleon eof the state legislature to pass opmenta was the appearance of diph-
lawe whleh wilt be of effect In keeping theria in tfRre of the twenty-two ehll-
thq ban wevilU out pf Louisiana. dren who have fever at ht. Paul's Or-
phan home.
Refaeqs eO Cotevlet Captin Carter
S Tepo ef Lael et*pO JN UnitMd Stateo Supreme Court Pase
TWhse is a great d atof htterest in Upon It Constltutlesnllty.
SataMath, 0., I&' bt itai from The Unated Btates suparem court
Uthe llta.ry -,pinp o" & LW Ve Monday afirmed the canetitutioaIllty
iarpatint.a. o of the b lsgt-bher law of a$ tin ,S of
rk''W1n awowlii -i i.C

1 ,


' BI ,B B .' d1" S"'h^ of, Mao"

nays: a
Itered wit* k d.

It elkMsoo we
/ t felt tired and
Sy..' I weak. w as
i P, short of breath
S and was trou-
bled wit hI
,bloating after
caring. ,and my
4ree by nWollen. One doctor
C I it woutlfinnlly. turn to Bright's.
.. has laid up at one tu ne for
%-.(eeks. I had t lot taken Doarns
e Pills more titan three dilys
I the dtresasfg achin g across n

sr.ale by all denlers. Price 50
a t l'pster-Mllhurun Co.. 13uffn lo. N. Y.

ohe teacher of a country school
a llp th4a pupils one day if any of
tAp,* l4 te.A.hblm who Joan of Arc

The question was followed by pro-
found silence. Some of the pupils
stared at 1e teacher and some turned
and. taned at one aieother as it seek-
log the information in the faces
around thete,
Finally a boy burst out with:
"Oh, yes, I know-she was Noah's
wlf9."-.ipp intt's.
"At last, darling." said the happy
Ian WIn the new clothes after he had
settled with the minister, "we are
really and truly ono-one forever."
"Theoretically, yes," rejoined' the
blushing bride: "but from a practical
stindpolut it will be advisable to con-
tinue ordering oysters for two."-
Ohlcago N ews.
rToanot anenttv t nroed. no fileq r nio-vous.
liess sfier tirst d',tv4 ,tueo of Dr. Kittte'.4G reat
)lerveleeStorer.Sitrill t ):taie anat treatlqefrea
Vr.lr1. x, Ltd., 9Ji Arch Fr.. PhiB., PL.
SC6ee tins been cultvfted in venezuela
only since 1179.
Mr* Wlnslow's .a')ln i-:Syr tp for oltidren
teetbingr, sorterilo,, ieein I e mo-
tlonsatays pain.itaree w lii-"n'i ,'. "15;. n b .tle
Thsb isiiative pe ,od ot a German
Ieliebahatag is tire years in duration.
I do not bVlleve Pis llit n's for Conisump-
fI ta lo l ifts at leqAti l r t' -i tlI't'ui.loldas.--uTtt
.BorTanTrinity Springs lud., Feb. 15, 1900.
To keep the whoic r C.rman Akrmv in the
fie.d for a sv'eek woatul COSt 19.4101,600.
I*l|TN.A i F .at. l.uFRu9 I)yFr uco:or more
aoods, l righlet r colors, ith lies woa
than others.
It is a iolahte tfar thit -rist of the sub-
jects of lKitIg lEd.%aid -i( rliodeos.
Southern Toare--o W rik.. Jiedroru fity,
Va., wants thlo .u.or f, ur rlla lju travollin;:
oale luan Ind tneh sa'p. ]irn, sIble pay to
nCw tscItWho w'itit t wat r:cu tip.,
'1he electric roaiw of lhl Iln;ted Slatee
carried -it yeart tirc liin(d tie popula-
tion of the earth.

e-IN aand SUCH
To all who sufferer to iti fritanhl of those
who a iefr wtth KiAney I. .t-'r. Heart, Badder
or Dt.udl Dllaease,. 5 satiile bottle of Stuart
Din and Buchu, the great .,uthern Kilatney, ai
lAver Medicine. wilt be sentu abttolutely free af
DKUG M'Fa CO.. f il si t A etsI a T. UA.

Small Potatoes

result from a lack of

in the soil. Potash pro-
duces size and quality.
We have
books which

lining value

Msmer who

Att-* nsteaa .-5i-e UA 5


a Xv lo,

A emeedy or Powoultry Dleae.
There are different remedl for thi
cure of diseases and allmentas. wiscl
poultry are subject. It isa &a ol
Importance that not only the reledy,
but also the proper manner of applyIng
b-, clearly stated. Fowls are caused
much suffering and annoyance from
the attacks of insects, several varle-
tles of which make a specialty itapar-
ticular of preying upon and annoying
our domesticated varieties of fowls.
One form of Insect attacks the leg.
getting a lodgment Ir the scaly dover-
iLg, nud soon producing an unsightly
appearance known as "scaly leg." Ker-
osene Is the usual remedy, and Is the
proper one when rightly applied, as It
does the work effectually, but im-
properly applied it sometimes causes
serious trouble. The proper time to
apply the kerosene Is In the daytime,
and the proper way In to either dip the
shank In or paint the remedy on with
a small brush; in either case care
should be taken not to allow the oil

to ruacu tue bouy.
Double Saw-Horse.
Unless coal Is burned exclusively on
the farm a saw-horse such as Is shown
in the cut will be found a great labor-
saving device. It is used for sawing
both long and short pieces of wood,
and if aindo four feot or more long It

poCnLs BsAW-HO S:.E
can be usod by two nieu'In operating a
cross cut saw. The two cross strips at
the ose ends are but fifteen inches
apart, so one is able to saw strips as
shliort as needed for any stove. This
double sawr-horse should be made of
tough material and be braced as shown
ln the cut. The horse from which the
drawing was made was held together
with Iron bars, but the round pole.
such as Is commonly used In the cen-
tre. would answer with Inch-thick
strips at the bottom on either side, It
It was necessary to reduce the cost.
Destroying l]erinuda Gras Sod.
While no other crop can be grown
ott the- land which will afford greater
uet profit tbau Bermuda, some may
desiree to desisoy It. Much of the sod
many be destroyed by exposing it to
freezing weather In the winter. Cut
tip fho sod with a disk or cutaway
lirrow, crossing to chop the sod into
small blocks. Tear up these blocks
with some plow or harrow that will
bring tlheta to the surface. Repeat this
several ties during the winter, ex-
posing new surfaces to the frost as
that first exposed Is killed. By spring
most of It will be dend. Keep the sod
stirred to prevent growing until corn-
planting season. I'lnnt corn and cul-
tivato with bull tongue plows or tooth
cultivators to keep the grass from
growing. Do not use any plow or
other Implement wblch will cover the
sod. When the corn Is knee deep sow
two bushels of peas to the acre and
plow them In wiit bull tongue plows.
If these directions are fnltbfully car-
ried out the Bermuda will be com-
pletely destroyed In one summer
wherever a full stand of peas Is se-
Bermuda should be planted upon all
cleared land which sla liable to be
wuasbed under cultivation. Planted
upon terrace banks It renders break-
ing Impossible, and If the Interspaces
nre properly cultivated It may be kept
in bounds. Neither Bermauda uor any
other valuable grass will grow vigor-
ously upon very poor soil, but If once
set It will prevent waste and continu-
ally Improve the soil, while keeping
stock eight months of theo year.
if common vetch (Victa saliva) Is
sown upon, the Bermuda sod in late
stuimmer or early fall It will vegetate
and afford pasturage during tbo win-
ter, while the Bqrmuda is dormant.
If the vetch Is not too closely depas-
tured in late spring. It will produce
seed which, scattered from the drying
pods, will amply reseed the land. This
will repeat Itself annually, the vetch
affording moderate pasturage during
the winter and early spring and Ber-
muda supplying full pasturage from
early spring until the vetch reappears
In fall.
The vetch, being a legume, collects
and stores nitrogen and thus fertillzes
tbohe Bermuda. When first planted or
sown not even cattle should be allowed
upon It wl lo the Soil Is wet. AfteZ
the sod Is formed it may be pastured
regardless of the weather.-AAmericau

arms and Garden Wotes.
Falling temperature makes cream
iour skim milk does not make good
calf feed.
Hens do better If kept In oeperate
lots of twenty-five ench.
Large breeds should never be kept
-In the same Docks with small breeds.
A -little feed will keep a cow quiet
while you are milking, and save tem-
Boarlng changes the sugar In omlk
to lactic acid. This decreases feeding
Tinware for keeping milk is prefer-
able to stones or earthenware, and
cheaper. I
Young clilckens should be fed topr,
or fire times a day. nnd at regular in-
Too many cows should not be kept;
comfort should uot be sacrificed to
numbers. .
A cow with a long pedlgree will not
fii your pocketbolok upless she is a
When hens acquire the feather-pull-
lug habit they should be sent to ar-
kat at oanc. e-
Booats for poultry s ulfd -" be
placed on a letea, that.tW ra
p preferred plftohaft,.

*~~~~ -lI W:^'S i ^??

1 Un. dllth A. Dieh, or London. Deiglna
S aiqnea a Aritlalie JweOlry.
SThat royalty in England looks with
favor on the feminine invasion of ninny
of the lnduqtrios of to-day is evident
from he fact that King Edward ma-
terially encourages the enterprise of
Mrs. Edith A. Dick. a London woman.
who baa taken up the making of Jew-
elry on a purely artistic baals. The
pretty home at No. 77 Ladbroke road.
Nottlng Hill Gate. London, where Mrs.
Dicl performs her duties as hostess.
gives no hint of having In Its precluncts
a jeweler's bench and furnace. Yet
here Isa the place where Mrs. 'ick prac-
tices her art. Urstairs sl her big work.
room. which, in spite of the use to
which it is put, ts very attractive and
shows the hand of. the mlastess In
every small furnishing, however prac-
tical. Here are made the beautiful
ornaments In gold, alver and enameled
work, bejeweled with rare stones and
fashioned into odd designs, which so
caught the fancy of the King.
At a recent exhibition of the "Arts
and Crafts" In London Mrs. Dirk dis-
played a curiously wrought and very
artistic pendant, which attracted wide-
spread attention. It was distinctly In
a class by Itself, and not only was tlhe
design attractive, but the evidences of
clever aud careful work made the or-
nameut doubly so. King Edward,
whose love for the urListic makes him
fell a ready victim to thie beauty of an
object of real art, heard reports of this
wonderfully fashioned pendant, and
letermlned to see It. When he did. he
was-so pleased with the pretty bauble
that he desired to meet the fair de-
signer, whom he Immediately asked to
fashion aomne Jewelry for himself.
Since then Mrs. Dick has been giving
much of her time to executing his
Majesty's orders.
Mrs. Dick does not care to be called
a Jeweler, but n craftswomann." Rhe
is trying to revive the old-time jewel-
er's art, when every man was a crafts-
man or artist, not an artisan, and when
they did not turn out by the thousands
pieces or. ornaments that bad not the
slightest claim t. indlvlduallty, nnd
moreover, represent some common-
place object off everyday use. auch as
a cricket bet or a tennis racquet.
A short time ago Lord Battersea, who
Is one of London's most noted patrons
of art, held an exhibition at his house.
and Mrs. Dick hnd soveral ornaments.
pendants, chatelaines and the like. be-
side the case of enamels that she had
exhibited at the "Arts and Crafts." On
this occasion she received a diploma.
The enameling she finds more en-
grossing than the goldsmltb work,
though it la the harder. Very few of
her pieces of work are duplicated, and
then only with the consent of the clilnt
who has the original, and that Is rnrely
us I&. W ASAga

Ulats tror MiddlO eW,
Never let a hard fabric encircle the
face; chiffon and tulle will make you
look years younger. If you wear stole
or boa do not let It be a white oun--at
all events, let its lightness be toned
down with tufts of black. Some lovely
ones now worn have a covering of Irish
lace with a band of hand painted satin
down the centre. Choose dark colors,
-but not always. When you do relieve
them with lighter never let the collars
of your dresses make a hard line
around the throat. Our grandmothers
knew what they were about when they
bad those soft. charming squares of
net or muslin, which they put on be-
fore their bodices and lot their sort
folds assert themselves. Many a too
pronounced double chin ts due to the
collar band being too tight. Alilddllo
aged people may look perfectly charm-
Ing till they drift Into the grace and
charm of old age, but they must tako
plenty of pains. They can hardly take
too much. It is very easy to look well
In youth, when anything and every-
thing Is suitable, says the Queen. Be
careful In your choice of color; few
people look well in any shade. The
new Burgundy is so becoming to the
dark beauties and hopeless to many of
medium tint. When It suits It Is pecu-
liarly the line for the middle aged. It
looks well in voile, in tulle, In soft.
clinging satin; abjure it In straw. It
is' ost Imperative to be solgne In mid-
die life. well stayed, well pettlcoated,
and every garment well cut.


Frills are not confined to lingerie.
Elbow sleeves must be finished by a
Some dress skirts are but gigantic
The bolero is often but a section of
Knee-depth ruffles often rejelice In
shfrred tops.
Rings of shirred velvet are applied to
one lace robe.
Braids and tassels- form pretty
finishes, and are as easily added as
they are removed when tired of.
Lace cascades are the great thic for
Louis XIV. coat suits.
Embroidered panne 'is lovely as a
facing for a fine fur cost.
For inlaying nlu for lace must be
deftly managed or it is hopelas.
Dingle-dangles are by no means rele-
gated to garret* and ash barrels.
Angel sleeves in all manner of varla-
tions are an eveanag dress feature.
lArge laces omi are almOit tthe
craa. here that they are Jo Pario.
Atry-talry effett generally are the
thing for bouse a&d evetnag drew.
A fuster hua plstid quite. an effeelt
by trmmlang mote with ratae telb-
Wisps of tI.qWr w t lao art aM ub
in te war t altewes for a S ueihMa

w"use1 W et. -
A t '. -',' ..., ."
l / 'i ......


Pans. kettles and cake ta et&, 'WUl
last much longer if when-washed thqa
are placed* before the fire for a few
minutes to get quite dry Inside before
being put away. It left damp they
soon become rusty, and in a short timo'e
are unfit for use.
MumJllPMase DBorax Boap.
Borax soap wilt remove all kinds of
sIota from floors, carpets, painted
ttoodwrk, etc. It Is easily made by
saving all the bits of soap which accu-
mulate In the household, and boiling
these down with a row teaspoonfuls of
borax until it becomes a Jellylike sub-
WashingB oft Xbbons.
Soft ribbons, such as liberty, salni
taffeta and peau de sole. many be
washed to look about as good as new.
Prepare a basin of warm water and
castle soapsuds and soak theo ribbons.
without mixing colors, of course, for
fifteen minutes. Spread them one at a
time on a smooth surface and scrub
gently with a soft nail brush. Itinse
in clear water and press the water out
between folds of cloth. Iron between
two towels with a moderately hot Iron.
A few drops of vinegar In the ritslusg
water will keep the ribbons stiff.
Irb Art of Cooklt ingumpkin animl quash.
Cutl a ripe winter squash n lihalf
lengthwise. take out the seeds, but do
not pare. Place the halves in a bakiUng
pan with a little water, cover and bnke
In a moderate oven for au hour and a
half. A quarter of an hour before the
squash is done remove the cover -and
with a spoon take out the water In the
ptau. Sprinkle with plenty of salt and
put a generous lump of butter In elchl
half. Return to the oven to brown
slightly. Pumpkin cooked in this way
la even better than squash. Pumpkin
requires long, slow cooking for several

The Blty sale.
If there is one thing above another
that is the cause of genuttte mental
profanity at this season It s the refu-
sal of that necessary condiment, salt,
to part company with the shaker.
Many things have been suggested to
remedy the trouble. One botelkeeper
at the shore, where dampness la al-
ways present, says that baking the salt
thoroughly In the oven and then mix-
ing It with one-third the quantity of
corn starch, will obviate the difficulty.
Others suggest that the shakers be
set in the oven for fifteen minutons
every day, but the majority of advice
proclaims that the only real way to get
around the trouble is to put theo hnk-
era away during.the dog days and uau
Individual salt cellars.
Nevertheless dne plan that bhas been
found thoroughly successful Is to bake'
the salt well and add corn starch no
suggested. Then as the shakers are
filled add to each one a smiull half tea-
spoon of rice.
This keeps It stirred up and prevents
lumping; also serves, when violently
shaken, to knock and loosen Ilie salt
from around the boles In the top.
Naor the OGuest Room.
In others rooms In the house devia-
tlons from comfort are permissible.
but the guest room must be perfect In
Its appointments. The following aug-
gestlons for fitting up this roon: are
given in a comprehensive article In
Thp Delineator:
The Ideal guest room Is arranged
with an adjoining bath and dressing
room, but when plumbing connections
are impossible a small room for bath-
ing and dressing should be provided.
The floor covering should be chosen
from the Persian rugs in deep colors, or
matting may be used It the conditions
demand it. The wall covering should
be a jpin or two-toned hanging of
some Wonventional design. For the
bed. Iron may be enamelled to accord
with the scheme of the furnlshiugs.
or brass or wood may be cboaen, and
tbhe bed fittings should be the very
beat that one's means can afford The
pieces of furniture should comprise a
Lounge for day Ume, a bureau, a chbf-
fonler, a night stand, a dressing mir-
ror. a follIng screen, an caay hair and
foot stool, a slipper chair and rocker,
with washing arangement ethber ata.
tionar# ot maoVable. In supplying the
necessary small arpelea of toilet, pref-
erence should be given to simple, sub-
stantial qualities. Book shlvesa and a
writing desk or table are a necessaIy,
nad, of course, they must be provided
wivh fresh volumes and magazines and
adequate stationery.

Baffron Cake or Bread-Tiro quarts
of flour, one tablepoonfu l of salt. aoe.
half cup of butter, one tablespoonful
of nutmeg, one-half cup of Jard, one-
half package of currants, two eups of
yeast, one heaping tablespoonful. of
saffron. steeped
Scalloped BIsp-Cho9 I to or Are
hard billed eggb quite Iase; sprinkle
the bottom of a baking disb with inea
crumbs; sprinkle in balt the eggs;
pour over a little white sucoe and a
little chopped meat; when iajl I used
cover with buttered crumbs and brown
In the oTve. mHam, chicken, veal or
fsla may be used.
West ladian Pepper Pot--To a gallon
of waste put a gill of eaaeSrrepe; Malt
'to taste; at Malt alt bag of Spaalsh
peppers oa doa a a larp ease, d
every his o* fispb i-4 end fowlS I
raw. COt:U 14 a ga 4, -pute in a
fruit kU016 wI it water aid eawser.

Put 1th PI 6 a at WU

v-ood oo*
04 am AliS^
W2Tt 01i L ;aa'ni~iaa'fiai'

Heusekeepers In Mikado's Realm
Make Them Attractive.
The sImplicity of the average Japan.
ese home ia Its chief charm. The
women of that country seem to have
leauSed te art of keeping house with-
aeaso-rle far more limited than
tioe *-p sead by their sisters In
a othwe piillsed country. T,.y
tave .very ttle futarture In their
bouaeeeS d uohb of that little, like
eushlons. Mager warpaser and tobacco
stoves, l only bagolbt In when re-
quired. The only furatui'e which re-
mains permanently la In. r-oom is a
-iroer. or two, a table a Wot o-i tw-
high-Imt for altting at, but to sUp-
.port some valuable vase-and at New
Year's time the three-tlired sacred
rice flour cakes, known as mochT. The
beds are rolled up when not IA use,
and though the owner may have many
handsome vases he does not like an
American housewife, try to display
them all At once. One or two are
brought out at a time, the rept being
kept in a fire-proof depository made of
The Japanoee house I as simple as
Itm furnishings. It is all on one floor
and to so llght and perishable in its
materials and construction that even
when secured for tha night It wounli
In many cases scarcely bear the
weight of a drunken man lealagN
against It. The windows are of paper
stretubed across wooden trelllswork,
and paper screens, sliding In grooves.
serve as partitions. The bettor class
of houses are a little more substantial
and have glass windows, but In the
land of earthquakes a house that can
fall about the ears of the occupants
without doing them any serious Injury
Is perhaps the most desirable.
Those houses have no heating ar-
rangements, except little hand stoves.
and the Japanese are seldom warm in
winter beyond the tips of their fingers.
But they do not seem to mind the cold
and are so fold of air that among the
poorer classes the whole front of the
house la usually taken down In the
daytime and replaced, it it sl sunny,
by curtains of dark blue of chocolate
colored cotton.
Outside their houses the Japanese
are as elaborate as they are simple
within. Sometimes a man with a back
yard only twelve feet square will con-
vert It into a diminutive garden, with
a lake and mountain, river, bridges
and arbors, and If he has two or three
acres or even one he will certainly do
so. If be can do nothing more, every
Japanese who can afford It will have
a row of earthenware jars, containing
dwarfed blossoming fruit trees or the
tiny firs In which the people of the
flowery kingdom so delight and wltlrh
are made tin grow smaller every year.

"Remember. my boy." asid the old
man to his son who was about to Join
the army, "never talk back to your
"But. father." Inquired the young
American anxiously, "supposing they
talk back to me?"-Syrascue Horald.

W.hy Do We Ulsae
Vital statistics classmfied show the re-
spiratory organs to be the feeble point in
Mkan. D)iaesnrid of Lthe lungs are ouit of all
proportion in (atality. Take Taylor's Cher-
okee Heinedy of Sweet Gum and Mullein
for coughs, colds and oonsumptlon.
At druggiists, 2., 0Oo. and $1.00 a bottle.
Only 9on out of every 1000 married
couples liv to celebrive their golden wed.
Picture Dealer-The artist died be.
fore he was thirty.
Mrs. Oreenback-Why, I thought
you said he was an "old master."-
Boston Post.

Gearmnsa Away ftrom ose.
In Great Britain and Iho colonies
live 150,000 Germans, as against 120,.
000 In Austria. 112.000 In Switferlhnd,
100,000 in Russia and 00.000 lun France.
Among flowers the chrysanthemum
Is said to live the longest after being
Hew's Tis?
We fee One ad ied Dolla&s Rewad fae
any ease of Otarh tAt cannot I be ored by
0a"1. J. CesBv & Co. Tolsdo 0.
We, the u0adeelped, have 6w; 1.. J,
Cbeem. for e leas aN yens. saad belUeve hi
parfeety honorble a all luiasew tnmsa.
ue and aoianally able to carry eas aay
obligaltou nadoa ly tb eir am,
wa TOans.X Wblmial DrW ,ts,Tdd4s,
WAT axeu, EXaXAs A MAarvr, Whelsie
BaJ'Sn Cms latakesa ,inta,

first century of our era some 10,000
Jews iived in Damascus aad were gov.
erned by au Ethasreb: the present
Jewish commuulty Is computed at
about ,1,000.

srrible cnse o z ataa..
amumot avey5 w sb sWt I n
Bl. We ti.rl t ed iyg oft
Jes Uhaser In atailr r at gov.
ernted by- au ed thnar the J

Ayw'hCbetry Peutoral
.wastthmaa '

NO. iwwe
'1616 WM lO


Thank Pe-ru-na for TheiP
Recovery After Years 0d

Aflin Unriel Ar it 38 SU IONIPi
Ave., lktroit, 1i 3 o( t, triub e ;
Sof the liny.i Templar of@ mIpt ,* '
4 an a re nt, itter. mays :
S 1 think that a o 01 h -
schrinks. (rtoiilt rlnktin lhar trouil-
Slie. bAut restored lIsubith I ne m.
much to m limnat I fyl- for the sms
other suftTsInK women it e my dutya
,"I s etiere forfr fvc years with atl- 0
irregularities, which brought tn ls
S- -and ati fle e piyrokintl wreck. I
W.P,,is. from tltaf dlirfeent. schoe -
,. ,i,, '.i e ta ,t wI th o vit i .lA
al tt ,i ,v condition n.l a .
ll oan in old ,m.n k

"-("-. .i"niT| uiet fl Ry tiu:eni y P 'jr"-,m r n
oo ar,, n brittle.
... I. k j 1 r ,11- 11 i t ato
h I to...l I ept mG

and. u hriu I iaI i-el liltCen hottl
.... iu *o d rr.sfu-i l t.i v i. l o r% a aI. to d. y.d-
*rtirnr .tarth of the pelvic 0s0
ganpi iii. thIe amie surety as it.
(,. a ri iiui,'t, i Nu i a p(lttire cute o w
Si fcuuiim'. ,ir uii 't ni'ii. n ) IP r zune the i-
lments ate ,mostlyJ de to Iestarrh. Cs.
Miss Murs A- ge. tarrh is the caue of the trouble. ke-
runa cures the catarrhit. The symptoms
"b. disappear.

Female Weakness is Pelvic e* -ll enough to go to bed, but she aw
tm betig alto hder work witol
you, gireotiarrh riin. T his is adjarif 'rs .
i ata rrh. .1101niiht, i tti. in asan111t alwaYs due to
.peltuNis catarru,
It is worgo tian fonlish for so ramiy
Always Half Sick Are the Women women to sutter )ear after rear with a d- '
ease that can be permanent y cured.
Who HavO PRvIC Ctirrh. I'eruna Cures catarrh permTanent. "
cures Iol. chrome casesas well la a m I li
attack, the oily difference be in ihe "
Catarth of any argan, it allowed to pro- length o time hat it should be-kei to
areas, vi ll alite tii. t ithole body. Catarrhl efte, a cure.
witholit i|'vuitilaunve-A In 5 yutaire, but, peai lI you do not derive prompt and iil le :
Inl.' t'i~tutrrli ai|itmi u-rvtrtiees band itt Itory resvilts from the use of,.
hand. .t once to Dr .Hlartmanegivin taoRtw -
Viat Is so dtresaings sight s a poor nt vour caue and he will Vp= 0i
half aik, 1i1rvot1%%uniontan auterin.1 fotn sire yoti'his valuiamlle advice gratil.
the tmasy almost unbearaible symptuni of Addlress )r. lartman, Preikldet of The
lielvie catarlY? She does not consider her- IfartinanS Sanitarium, Columbus, Ohio.


Cures CONJVSTIPA TION, LVer or Kidneg Trouble*

11 you have never tried it a sample bottle will be mailedto
you, free of charge, upon request. Fore ae at* all dealers

A ,G j Worl fI TI

of 3.gtia. Diafwmphy --hy Osauwsklu CA1.0..
Useful. RIlilablr. Attraetivo. faoting.
Thie Now Edition Has 90,000 New Words
) new Gazetteer of Tbs World
New Btogpaphaid aal toowaj
NO Paing. 60. 4 Itls irb tidimdbge
Why Not Dlv. SoeatsOn.eTMesUseful Pissetut P
Itm~yf K--0@ A Ties% m ronuatflatton'.'

h 0. & -k adsIO.,~ bhe

A Boston plfhAsian's die-.
covery whk h hleanS sad -li
heals all inflammation p9 the mucous
membrane whoever located.
In local treatment of female Uila Pa-w
tina ei Invalishable. Used as a douche It
is a revelatipa In cleansing and
power It kills all disease germs which
cause Infamniatlon and discharges.
Thouaw4a of letters from women
prove tast 16i a the mreatt crure for
eu*eorr' a ever dsolebverel.
Paxtine nave fails to cua pelvic
catarrh, nasal catarrh. sore throat, sre
IMouth sand sore yes, bacisoe these
dlesases are sll caused by iillu-itMatlon
of the mttcoas memtbrane.
For ole"alnn whiteni ng and preo
WlrvSSI t; etoo we'clall.,igo the
world to piroed
'hyscint and speclaliats everywhere
prscribs and endorse Paxtlnr, ani t-hou-
sandsoftealtliseniallelates privelts alue.
At drnggists, or aeut potpiail 5o cts.
A larltf ialt p kase and book of
lMstraseieons absolutely free. Write
SL Paes as, De.2DepD. eofst.te, MEa.
GIve the name of this paper when
writing to advertliers-(At49-.'0)


41 South Forsytb St., Atluta,Ga.

Portable and Btatlonary

Engines, Boilers,
Saw Mills
Complete lint esarrited in #" s/r
IVMDrA TH Aspment.
Dest Maohlnery,L.owest Prieasani BeTerste
Write us- for catalogue, prices.
etc., before buying.

tsne Dbet c ynP-te
hdblrdela e S M :,

of tbhm have bI.
so ld s M St
State s a
year. .rv Irn ;;.
arlslng from a disordeend steoai e s
relieved or cured by thelyr use.
.eomMnoe is It that diseasea origlnat
from the stomach It may be safely
sorted there Is qo condition of tI. .',
health that will not be beneilte4 4 .
uared by the occasional us. of. Blp '
Tabules Physiclans know tMla '
.pak bighbl of them. All d t '
1sell tem, The ive,eent pataq ,,
enough for an ordinary eaoulea .
the Family Pettle, alty eemt ounta, -,,
a beuasuold apply for a year. O
generally gveg t rtlef witbiu ti

C. orr s o ri

W. B. FAKtN* "

* .,.
; 1.i

Asabstltatefor and nuperr ato mua(tarder
anr otbar plan er, *nil ll nut bllter thr
xuir)tdSO lo" te inkln. 'T'he palsil-nllayl[ nd
fll, I wllI I tIilf ptho Iiulh Molt t 9fA 10 and
relleve bheadmanud nlatble 0 rwemm=
wanadtr is the bent ana eltesi i albru

plln. A trail will tpra ai woealn
roriL, nd t wileoud tabse e1vlia
IR Use hi)Umbol .a161p36pl0 y166 lJUG
Usot .itr s.pM fuo" ee S
ls t ..9t all rnlt i or other osaaletor byi
an *allfi, 1f1ls terOal gufuons-
sauIT A btr pm4e111n at1e1 sl



SiA-le Tw te.A-IW Star,
'dftor and Proprietor.

Entered April 28, 1903, at Oainesville,
Pla., as second-class matter, under Act of.
Congress of March 3. 1879.

Published every Tuesday and Friday,
S at $I.00 a year in advance.
50 Cents for Six Months,
35 Cents for Three Months.
4.ocal Readers in brevere type, 5 cents
fne for each Insertion.
Space for display advertisements priced
on application. ,

Those politicians who a'-e known
to be opposed to the primary will
'bear watching.

Many voters will support -Barr*
because the tax dodgers itre fight-f
ing him to bitterly.'
S Stockton is gaining ground in all
parts of the State-where he goes,
and where he doesn't.
The Tampa Tribune thinks
k .. S".hats will not be in it with Hollo-
way in Hillsborough county.

According to presm dispatches
k.e Washington, it really seems
o'"f t Congress is very busy doing
S- "The primary is all right," says
the Macclenny Standard, "with all
o'; l pt those who lost control of
S" "airs when the change took place."
Those who want the public to
Wb What they will sell In the way
f Chriatnass goods, should adver-
g-'tl. Try an ad in Tun TwICI-A-

dltor Appleyard, of the Lake
'City Index, will measure arms with
Railroad Commissioner Morgan, in
attempt to get his "job." May
the best man be successful.

Mr. Bryan is being criticised for
1 wearing a silk haL in London, .but
we fail to see the impropriety of it.
"When in Rome do as Rome does,"
S I probabyl Mr. Bryan's idea.

r 6ever-al of our exchanges during
S" past week were so blurred we
;. 4iould not read them. There may
bi ve been something real good in
W' but we couldn't make it out.
ry candidate in Florida
Ah' scrd be called upon to say wheth-
.', 6t fsot he favors the primary, and
every one who does not favor it
should be elected-to stay at home.
Some of the Southern States are
accused of disfranchising the negro
by legislation, but in the Northern,
States it is done by the shotgun
process. That's the only differ-
The good roads machinery has
been refused by our honorable
Board of "County Commitisioners,

and now what will. be the next
step taken in the interest of better
i. roads?

V The work of reproducing Jerusa-
lemn within the grounds of the'com-
I g exposition at St. Louis is pro-
greasing nicely. The reproduced
Jerusalem will occupy about twelve
acres, and will be one of the most
i. terestiug places to be seen at the
"Have you noticed how much
brighter and more beautiful our
new electric lights are than the old
pues?" said a gentleman to TiH
STAR man a few days ago. "You
see evun the electric lights shine
b" ighter in a 'dry' town than in a
"wet' one. "

A Gainesville gentleman who fa-
worn the candidacy of Senator Tal-
laferro says Taliaferro had nothistg
to do with giving the free scholar-
aship to the son of a Wealthy liquor
4* (tlr of Jacksonville, but Mr.
^ ..Tiaaferro doesn't deny it, and the
j o.ple think he did it.
S;'. "-If. the people of Bradford coun-
says the Maccleuny Standardt
'will stop the sale of liquor in that'
ty, they will find that crime
I dereate With wonderful ra-
'. ity, TbhaUtat in other coun-
ti that haye frl, den the sale of
,,.'e damnable statn' abhw thi to be
Ituie'atural result."

la county held a lotal' opti-
last Saturday, Itd
won. by about a
illegal vottnag 4 t
charged against thq
,$" a-re pleas.'

Spppose a farmer should sell one
thousand bushels of corn at one
dollar a bushel to one thousand men
-one bushel to each man -and eve-
ry one those men should say to 1im*
self, "I owe the farmer op bonfe
dollar, and that wouldn't do
much gTod if ie bad:it #l4 htQW
I'm good pay, and dW t t Whaeu
I happen to sdee NL itf d to
him." Aud tb none of
the thouis ABt n to see"
the fttm f'. *'At year or more.
What iW tlM uiA.? The farmer is
oat 1,t th usi of ose thousand dol-
lars i t year or more, and may
6@ hardly able to. buy seed for an-
other crop. Whereas, if each pu'r-
chaser of a bushel of corn would
send in his dollar, the farmer would
be easy, and n9t one, of the- corn
purchasers would miss the dollar he
sent to the farmer. l6o you seethe
point, delinquent subscriber? Are
you delaying the settlement of your
newspaper bill until -you "happen
to see" the editor, or because the
amount is small and you think it
would do but little good if paid?.
If. sao it would be kind In you to
remember that many others may be
doing as you are doing, and then
send in the little amount you are
due your publisher. Editors never
have large amounts due them by
their subscribers, but there are al-
ways many small amounts due them,
which, if paid, would put the ed
itoron "easy street" without work-
ing a hardship on a ,ingle sub-

President Roosevelt seems to be
fond of quoting Lincoln, but here
iS a portion of one of the old com-
moner's speeches, which he ap-
pears to have overlooked:
"I am not, nor ever have been,
in favor of bringing about in any
way the social and political equal-
ity of the white and black races;
I am not, nur ever have been, in fa
vorof making voters or jurors of ne-
groes, nor of qualifying them to hold
office, or intermarry with the while
population; nand I will say in add:-
tion to this that there is a physical
difference Ietween tile white and
black races which I believe will
forever forbid the rncep living to-
gether on terms of social and po-
litical equality. And inasmuch as
they cannot so live, while they do
remaint-together there mnint be their
position of superior and inferior,
and I, as much as any other man,
amt in favor of having the superior
position assigned to the white race '
-Macclenny Standard.
In atn editorial of some length
the Cocoa and Rockledge News
points a sharp moral in the history.
of the Flagler insanity divorce law
to date-the bill's introduction iutto
and passage by a solidly Demi-
cratic legislature, at the direct
special behest of and for the per-
sonal benefit of the Reptblicnu
head of a great Republican trust-
a bill that no Republican legislature
would have passed--its approval
by a Democratic gIovernor-and
the smothering in the, judiciary
committee of the last house of the
score of repealing bills introduced
at the demand of 'indignant coni
stituents throughoutthe State. The
News writes ably aptl to the point.
-St. Petersburg Times
Speaking of the I~on. Jno. N. C.
Stockton, the DeLatnd News says:
His position, unfortunately, is
more of a negative than ol an affir-
mative character. He oppose
things that exist iopre than he en.
courges what should be.
The editor of T'r STAR would
like to ask the editor of the News
if the abolishing of evil conditions
is nt& the way to secure better
things? It we have a bad law oni
any subject, and enact a good law
without repealing the bad law, do
we profit by the transaction?

"The Suwannee Depmocrat declar-
de" says the Levy Times Democrat,
"that the race for'"United States
Senator is between Stockton and
Taliaferro. Jenningp is not in tlhe
race. Stockton will carry Jenulugl'
home county; Herna o; so reports
say, and the aidjaolnio Oinaties,
Citrus, Pasco antd Sitrler, w1 give
Jennings a very light vot astrdly
enough to count.

Oom Paul Kruger admits that h p
is too. old to hope to witness the.
Seeliaation of his hopes for his be
#,e South Africa, bst he ays.he
it On1d, end. believes that
tI~ :J4U qf the 4iteted Bores'

We enjoy Mgaya
rems ol ppiga that wk see:about
the "papper-bo*" of J. N. C. S.
We, the people, the negro
Justice who ,bd a white man before
his bonor many year.- ago, and
when thue white mon began to testi"
.y, the justice said stop dar, no use ,
testified, the case don gone against
yu; so all that may be said about
J. N. C.'s "pepper box'.' will only
go to strengthen him. The case is
done gofie against the other fellow,
for Stockton's speech at Pnuta
Gorda is bringing converts every
day. The common people are be-
ginning to read and get posted.
Good luck to all good candidates.
-M. S., in Ocala Banner.
It is conceded that Stockton will-
carry Levy county, by a good. ma-
jority. There are only two classes
in politics:. the corporation interests
which seek control for private gain,
and the people who must rule or
be ruled Taliaferro Is the corpora-
tion candidate, while Stockton is
with and for the people. While
many of our citizens believe Jen-
nings has made a good governor,
yet they realize that Stockton is
the man to beat Taliaferro. This
is the situation.
A yotng man is reported as hav-
ing called on a young lady in a
sister town recently, and in the
course of the conversation lie told
her be intended to kiss her before
he left, whereupon shie told him to
leave immediately. It ib not sta-
ted whether she was really angry
and wanted no more of his pres-
enuce, or was anxious for his bold
threat .to be carried out without

In Louisiana a few days ago sev-
eral bad negroes, one -an ex-con
vict and another a refugee from
justice, were out trying some new
guns, when a prominent white cit-
izen appeared on the scene and was
killed by the negroes, who tried
their guns on him. Almost the
entire negro population of the coim-
inuinity participated with the whites
in the lynching followed.
"I don't want to vote for either
0of them," said a voter about some
ci tididates tihe other day "I't look-
.ng for ,a c.muiddate whose record is
tcl that it cani not he attacked."
The, g.ltlt:li .in's VI-,i i sliay be sIt
p tl eXC ,le.1 t i'. 'I I, l C I n n s V .'.
the cand l ii' i.. i. I ki -ir, ."
r -
Jacks nville now li..s tw\v' '
InLreauts. Guty I Mt-tlalf at :lii
head of one and Chas A. Cii.iatv
will tianage the other. Jackson-
ville is a h.'smling city anyway, aind
with two press bureaus there will
surely be something doing along
political lines in that cit.
To find that one who has been
considered a friend is untrue, is
enough to put a bitter taste in any
human mouth, but poutig, Aund re-
Sfusing to speak to those whom you
Think have wronged you, is very
poor business for sensible people to
engage in.
The Times-Union "Short Talks"
man says: "It is claimed that Os-
ceola went 'wet' .by grace of the
negro vote. And yet we are cou-
Stinually told there is nothing in the
dread of 'negro domination!' "
For Sheriff.
To the Voters of Alachua countyy :
SI hereby announce myself a candidate
for the office of Sheriff, subject to the
action of the next Democratic primary.
SIf elected, I promise to discharge the
s duties of the oatice to the very beat of toy
ability, and I solicit the support of al
voters at the polla.

Brooklyn, N. Y., April 21, '99.
)r. S. 1. G:ddlugs,
Dear Sir:-Will you kindly inform me
by return mail if you can send your 5oc.
bottle'of Hair Grower the Unparalleled
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you
a postal note for the same. Please inform
me the amount of postage if it can be
When in Florida the winter of 1897
and '98 I used five bottles of the twenty-
aive cent alse and produced a nice growth
of hair where it had been entirely bald
for fifteen years, and now I would like to
try It once more If r ca get it.
Yours trulf,.

59 Hicks St.
State of mlorid.s,
Comty of Alachua
Cft1'd Atimjn4lla

J. W. HaVNas.

pparedi before the sub.
3 Pubtoe ina and for the
Sat S. Giddings
a wi e me de 0o0s 2a

ge the



SPlanng W R. TI

and Coffin 'Company, Livery, Feed and Sale Stsbles.

[. M. RIALS, Manager, Qall on me when you want to buy

Ille, Florida. r -

We are now ready to furnish build-
ing material for anything .in the line, such as framing, sid-
ing, flooring, ceiling and mould-
ing. Our machinery is all new
and up to date and we guarantee
first-class work. Address

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


THE_ _ BAD GainesviHe, --- Florida.
IASTOR5' S.AL half of the north west quarter; the north. -
Underan- ey virtu of dr of west quarter of the south west quarter of
Ssectiontwen-tree the north east r-
deed ou the t da of October A tht q uar of
,9o3, by Honorable 1. "T Wills, ..',,dge or the south east quarterly OrsecWtio
Circuit of lorda,, in aud1 for Alacehua ouItAr ofF t sot eas a th ea.
county, it a case there pending on the amoth west quarter of sectio.. tweity-
Chancery aide of said court, wherein eight t north est quarter, the out Schedule i festive June 28, 1o3
,anie T. Porter. is Complainant, and I half of section twerity-itinee tile east half;--
Matie I.nlSith, o l nher own rlht, and the east half of the nourthLest nater lttr 3 SOUTHERN DIVISION.
et L. mit.h.. ih r own rih, an the north east quarter of the souti wast 27 1 3 55 i SOUT ERN DIVISION 4 I 4 I 66
SAdminisrari of and for the estate of quarter the south west quarter of the 9 35a 8 oP 3 p .. Jacksonville Ar io S o 7 ISa 5
H. R. ,mith, deceased, Charles D. south west quarter of section thirty; tie 15 855P 34 l.ahlwin .. to s 6 30o 4 2u
oHainesWk, ler T. Haines, harlesC.eas halfthe north west carter of the 46 10 45 5 03 . .. Waldo .. 8 20 4 o04a 8 25,,
todewick, Lima Haines, and Fraink Rice north west quarter of sectio n thirty-one; 1 op .4 53Pp .Ar. GAINE LL E Lv 7 53a o .
are Defendants, wherein I w appointed artell of section thirty-two ; te houth half A INESVILLE 7r 53a ......
as a Special Master in Chancery of sctioxe thirty-two; e s outh half5 36p E A
cute said decree, I will sell at ublir out- eofthe north east quarter the wt h alf. 26.)..... 55 Ar SilvCedar Keings . .
cry, before the Court House d oor, in the the north w est quarter of the sthet 26r Lv. 1 Silvei Sings . p
City of Gainesville, in Alachua County, uartero the south half of athe south east t 58pr zI 5a .. Oa 0 ...... . t. 13 5 p
h, rida, on Monrday, the 7th day of t e- eart; hlof .the l tn re the east q2 55P 2 S 3a .. ildwood . i 3aP t 56p
clother, A. D. n 9o being leg cal sale day half of thenorth west quarter; the south s op 7 a0 . .. Orlando 7. op 8 25
between the legal. hour at sale, the f west quarter of the north west quarter; 4 14P 4 ta . D6 City .& 10 2A8p to 37a
lowing desribed real e state situated, ly- the noith I alf oL the south west quarter 5 tip 539a i. . 4 Plant City-- c.. i.. 9 23P 945a
lanr bteuth ea st quarter sed ln of sectio h n thirty-four, in township ten,7 oSp II 2ra a . o5almetto 4 45p 42

Iort west qater the ea half of to at ,e ly h of r nlgenti acres Anru\ wich. 12 05 A . 2o
outhg an quarter oth of range sixteen east. The south- 7 281) ir t 46a. Manatee o l n 3 5 o 7 27s
in the State of Ilorida, and particularly e2fuarteroteouthpstot r D74 t23p aso ta. e.o p
known, distinguished antid descr o e Rast qa the snont twea t 7oo'uara 5 Arn.'15t.2.... .orasota 8 pa
qolwto-rthe south east quarter of the sout wes 6liwr eloop 6 45 955Ar----- Tampar Pen..oLv .OOP80p
follow toa- i nt: nh quarter of saelion thirty-two, il tosunmship NORTH AND EAST 34 66 .WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56 7

The north half, the ort half of the te south of rage seven teen east. e Ar Raleigh . 11 53 o 45 Lv Jacksonville
south west quarter, the soutw h east quarter . s v e e a
of the south west quarter, and the west Lots one, eight, nine, tell East of th e Lv Jacksonville- .. 45a 7 4p Il.v Jacksonville- .... 3 4op 9 3a
half o tle.south east quarter section one; Suwannee River, i sectversion thirteen, tAr ernndinagton ... o os oa 930 op Ar Lake City. -... 7 5ua
all of section two; the east- half of the township ten, south of range tbirteen Ar Bruunwick.-.-.-.-.- .12 Olp 10 35P Ar Live 04k . .. 4hSp3 2P 04p
north east quarter; the east half of the eat; being the lands formerly owned ble Ar BSavannahltlmore I 25a Ar Madison- .-7 P 12 5pP
south east quarter of sectionfive thrteen;ast teSu es anneed profits ve ereof. Ar Phosphatephia .Conpay Ar aira 3 44 Ar Montcello . 9 op 3
half oec the north east quarter; the secionuth as fully described anti fully set out in a Ar Denmaew York 3 57P 2 2on Ar Tallahasseeo -- 7 32
west quarter of the north east quarter; certain deed froni Mrs. lFaninie T. Potter Ar Columt'laia ........5 30P 3 55p Ar Quincy-..... ....-417P
north west quarter of the northwest tol. R. Smitl,e prand oper ontaiing tsetly Ar Catde..... efe..- 7 40 5 54 Ar i river* unction ... .. 5
quarter; the south east quarter of the seven thousand, five hundred aecrnde,ie Ar Hanilet ... .. 955p Palmeto, 8 oa Ar Pensacola..... except Sat ur.
north west quarter the east half of the as d twenty-seventh undrdtls A Traincre No. 34,Ar l Seaboard ington ..12 os rp Ar Mobile lman leepers bewee55
southeast quarter of section eigwenty; the oeatre or les. Ar Souther lines. itp 936a Ar New York via Ric Orleansd Waaningt 7 tib
east half; the south half of the north west Together with all ianr sin gular tie Ar RaleighesI 53 45 LvJackonville and Wahingon, via Richmond. Cafe di
quarter; the south west quarter of sec- tenements. hereditaneils a nd appurteu- Ar Portstiouth .-.-.-.-.8 o0 535P Ar Macotn -..... .3
tix;n twelve; the north half; the south ance thereuof N tobelor, going, orin an wise Ar No-ic 55 ondncs Va t Srk for 635a 3 2Crosse. Atlanta Willford Wnee and inter-
west quarter; the north half of the south appertaln, cti Ju f te Cirit eiate poingtond at Archer wit 8 3 Early Bird ....... 2
east quarter; the sort h west quarter Cours, reuill Jinal Ci reuit of ero Ar altiore 56 and Pullman sleeper11 25let Nashvillew.Or9ans and Jacksonville.
hlfof the s south east quarter of s section thirteen;rett issues ad ptherein pets i thereof. Ar Philadelphia p... 1 36p 2 5o0 St Louis- ....... 9
all of section fourteen;. all of section frl Said pr petty levied lolls to Ie Ar New ork.... 4 5p 6 3 a Chiagoent, ........Jacksonvie. a
teen; the north east quarter of the sorth old as tile property of the said Iefeu CO-1,Tce g.,......... -- --- .'._- .
east quarter; the south east quarter of inants, to satisfy adl pa sail decree, fees Connections for Painnetto, Manatee, Oneeo and arasotaQ 3cty, except Satur.
the south east quarter of section even- plaind costs; tens ah.a front ing Compane
tee three, the or half of the corporonnorth east 3 d of o ler. A. ). 3 Train N. 34, Seaboad Express, drawing roo Pullman sleepers between
quarter of section twenty; the east half, t. IIR(piOpI. Taailpa, Jacksonville and New York. via Richinond and Wasnington, Vestibuled
the south east quarter of the south west Special Master ill Chancery. day Coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe dining
quarter of section twenty-one; all of sec- car service froTable ffect Jacksonville.
tion tweuty-two; all of section twenty MASTr will SALE. out No. 66, Seaboard ail, day coaces,r mail, baggage and exprer cars between
three; all of section twenty-four h all of he Uder a high y virt n e of a ecreeofer fore- -lacksouvile and Washington, and drawing room Pullman sleepers between Jack
sectiou twenty ie; all of sectiouth wenty- closure title and rendered on tle s th sonville and Newo. 4. oork.
six; all of section twenty seven; tile i orLth day of Noveniiber, i(03, iv the Ilot. R. No. 55 connect at Stgxk for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford, Wannee and ilter-
east quarter, the south east quarter of the Call, on acting Judge f 4th e Circuit tnediate points, atd at Archer with Early Bird branch.
south west quarter; the north east quar. Court, F ight1i Judicial Circuit of Florida, Nos. 56 and 7, Pullman sleeper between New Orleans and Jacksonville.
ter of the south east quarter, the south in and for Alachta county, lt ac ertaii, Steamers for Key West and Havana. Leave Port Tampa s4undays, Tuesdays s id
iwetl of the south east q quarter of section chancery calos theri d ein pelig wherein Th ursd ays, i p. .
twen ty-eight; the north half of the north It. F Dutton, oilin Nicwn ols Andthe A: 0. ACI)ONELL, Aa .t Gen. Pass. Agent, Jacksonville, Fla,
the south west quarter; the north half of tle south Robinson. rters and bankers trad- E. C CO Ticket Agent ..Gaiesville.
enst quarter, the south west quarter of ilganidoitng lusinessIl Alachag county, ... .
the lorth east quarter, the east half of Florida, under. the friiim nonte ad st...le
thie i oith west quarter; the south east of H. y. 1tlom & Company are col-
e n orser of the south ea-t quarter of sec- plaintaits, tlld II ill Prnittil g Col pany, a
ion thitl ty-three, the north half of te corporatiutuxistintg uoi lerai a hrvirtue ai esv l & f Co
Teorti e.itquarter; the south west quarter of the lawcsof thie State of -loi, ri ewitllh iW W o il & G l .'
the south east carter of section thirty i Gainville. Alac cot. Florida, T me Table Effect July 1903.
tton thirty-six, li township nine south of Special Master will sell at iubthlic outcry,
range fifteen east. The east halt of the 0o the highest till best Io ler for cash,
north west quarter, the south west cquat or- before tile front door, oI Wtest Mail l N 0. No. 4. No. N. No. No.
ter of section seven; the south half o the Street, of tile litilhiig ill hich theelr- Daily N. o..DaNLN

ro th e I north xAept Dai y. Da STATIONs.. S Daila y t
south west quarter of section seventeen; sotlal property hereinafter IescrIt)e is Sunday. Dalp.. l.
the west half the weah of he south located ilc (iliesville,Alacht a county .
east quarter; the south east quarter of the dusa,n M. oeaty h of Jan- .. LL- -. Y p
the south west quarter of section tw teenty fou ry, A. 1). 1904,ill for etweenivore legalhours LvM. A
all of section nineteen; The west hahalff off of sle the following described personal Ar P.X. Air A. M. r P. ip.
quarte north eat quarter, the wes t half; t property situated in tGainesville, Achuause i .. ... Irvne..... ............ .. 5
west half of th south east quarter; the county, F lorida, aid being in the three 0 l an. .........l.......
south east quarter of he south east quar- stherein named, i a reident ofas the ....... 5 40

north half. the north half of the Slate of Florida that he has been absent Va a
ter of section twenty; the west qar catof nighton anduil is concealin himself so that Lof 0 lat otgoer

r; the north -at quarter of the service cannot be n.e upn i nd is
or'th wt qu the 'hilf of over the age of twenty-o-e ean;it is i.apid Transit and UnSuroas s.ed .I. ce.
the south west quarter; the south east the old Citry lotel, on West Main Street, 1 ..... Mcon ... "....... a2.

o ons th feof the sofeudent c- oci heisheeby reiden Time Table in Effet 2 1
quarterofthesouth west uater ofand o appear oby the bill of comripting C ed an........ Ta ..............
the atwenty-one; the south west qar d cato-wit:usThe on or befontire printing ody the o4 t 5 GAINESVILL Arri .........O
of the south west quarter of section ill Printiug Conipan y,iDt.ilt iclit prit- i .... ..pewetl ............ 4
twenty-eight; the north east quarter of itg plain t sii en tUre, consisti90ng of presses of ............. .

the north east quarter, the south east as confessed by said defendant. e media Pont y
the north east quarter; the south half of every description and kith d, typhi type 1 r. ..Oca. Rocky Point ...... ..4
the north east quarter; the west half of machines, t)pe furniture and press'furn 000v1 1 Lv ""-645" 'te. Svlle 4. Ar t00
the south east quarter of section orth Stae- iture December furn ittureof e1e1y nd North640 7t t s ad Wet 150
nine; all of section thirty; all of section and character i cluing offinyce furniture I 7 08 72, A anta, all nt. .
thirty-ote all of section thirty-two; the atilt fixtures ail otne ttntnber fi ve(5) la-i 11 | 7 715 Ar .. .. a40
west half i f section thirty-three in tow.i, cock- Optinnis two revolution cyliluier 7 t fAr 15-------- ler aca aIP 0 40 11
ps ce..o .-.jkons-sui, y:aw 5 0...............
The south east quarter of the north east type Maciiine, one writing desk, one rolt 815 i Tallahasiet, 5. A. a a I 4 p '
quarter, the west half of the north west top desk and the stock of stationtary Co l- If i 10 t.i 10 ...... Valdot S.t 448 61
quarter, the south half of section one; all sistg of eivelopee, biottitng paper,tag 0 410 P-.. aa.. o. ...a SON
of section two; the north east quarter; boards paper and cards, Ar P.M. Ar A. pM. 'Ar P 80 Lv AK. L. IllI.7M1
the east half of the south east quarter of Together with all and singular the ap. .
section three; the east half; the north purtenances tp the same belonging or in ...R....e
half of the north west quarter; the south w I-. M. GRAHAM. Preshilet.
east quarter of the north west quarter of wil Ibe 18 s tpertainisfy Lsaid poereat, BARK8Rt., Gef. Sept.
section eleven; all of section twelve; the costs. Ternts cash. sdJ F. HILL Ageni
north half of the north west quarter; the ChRIS MATtJUSON,
north east quarter; the south west quar-
ter of the north west quarter, the north Special Master.
weat quarter of the south west quarter;-_- ...-....... -t-I
the east half of the south east quarter of ORDER OP PUBLICATION. KE
section thirteen: the north east quarter In the Circuit Court. Eighth Judicial ..
of the north east quarter of' section four- Circuit, Alachuta cotintv,y F. lorinaIT. In

o[ the ..oeth~wes quas.te; tlhesouth half Per S. Ii. WxtsoasS. D.C. I .-. .

or section afteesi, the morth half, the H. -- 5- 1
,of swum t ,..-bait, the .De_ ,,.,ai,.ly Rochelle, -Mcano d
a ? rClerk Circuit Coprt. 3:50am .....
Iactho. sasts IlBfe t ._eightten, nBy8..At. W.AG,,Daily. Hi"gh8,
the e0 half, the east hal orth G. MAS rpty k ex. Monday High 8pri
*wat quarter, th a eth, quader of Solicitor for Complainantl. h. .II Hih 1.|
the noeth west bma to &t hallo of e dlaa. lnterchan.ablie Mileau gTicke good over J3,000 TI
the sout west ml P -y
mtha aWestW seWU10 r vem YoUtrieds Giddinga' k i fair ro f pPal railways ie n the Igothe= Stat a O ver13 a0 1,r .

'"''.' MA I. .M.'' -b ",19 5 c..H:.'

______~ __

I L 1Y'1
.1.' L 'I..:

E;'** *

TMM717- ''A


: .1 lb, ..