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:
February 19, 1904
Publication Date:


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


The first issue of the Gainesville Star appeared on May 1, 1903. D.E. Godwin was its publisher, and the paper appeared semiweekly at least through October 4, 1904, by which time W.L. Hill had taken over its management. Some issues bear the heading “Twice a Week,” and publisher’s information occasionally referred to the “Gainesville Twice a Week Star.” The Star appears to have been affiliated with the Democratic Party. The Gainesville Star carried reprinted stories from around the world while providing a good share of local news as well. Among the issues discussed regularly in its pages was the adoption in 1904 of a “dry ticket” and the resulting closure of the town’s saloons. The prohibition of alcohol would contribute the following year to the relocation in Gainesville of the University of Florida, the state’s college for men. Gainesville was known for its good drinking water and the lack of any other beverages or activities that might get young men into trouble.
Dates or Sequential Designation:
Vol. 1, no. 1 (May 1, 1903)-
General Note:
Publisher: D.E. Godwin, May 1, 1903-<Sept. 27, 1904>; W.L. Hill, Oct. 4, 1904- .

Record Information

Source Institution:
University of Florida
Holding Location:
University of Florida
Rights Management:
This item is presumed to be in the public domain. The University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries respect the intellectual property rights of others and do not claim any copyright interest in this item. Users of this work have responsibility for determining copyright status prior to reusing, publishing or reproducing this item for purposes other than what is allowed by fair use or other copyright exemptions. Any reuse of this item in excess of fair use or other copyright exemptions may require permission of the copyright holder. The Smathers Libraries would like to learn more about this item and invite individuals or organizations to contact Digital Services ( with any additional information they can provide.
Resource Identifier:
002046228 ( ALEPH )
01446361 ( OCLC )
AKN4160 ( NOTIS )
sn 95047242 ( LCCN )


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:V9AY.MEI G .... ...... .......... ........ ........AINESVILLE. FLORIDA, 'FRIDAY, I%}'BRUARV 19 104



Will Open In Tabernacle Sunday,
the 28th of February.


Other Important Information
About the Coming Great
Winter Chautauqu'a.
The longiigs which nanya of our best
people have had tor a lond limne pre at
last to be gratified. All details are coum-
pleted and deal.ite annoaunceeime.t cm, be
made of thie fine platform a.t.rctiuus
which have bee.i secured and tihe funeral
scope of the work to be uildertake.i.
The C lautauqua wil' open SuicWay,
February ..-a8, and close Tuead ty night,
March 15. Two solid weeks of solid en-
joymlent and uplift, with th.'ee platform
attractions daily. The very best which
genius can devise and money can procute
have been secured.
.The following well known celebrities
will appear on the program:
Rev. Salti P. Jones-the unique and
only "Sam"- one of the hiigh-st priced
leaturera in the country and one of the
moat popular.
Capt. Jack Crawford-the "Poet Scout"
-a superb entertainer, full of poetry and
mirth. Capt. Crawford is one of the
greatest attractions on the Anme icana
platform. Two lectures..
Dr. 4.. L. E. Cartwright-a very br 3ht
and entertaining lecturer who has achiev-
ed wide popularity. Two lectures.
Rev. I. E. Kerr-a lecturer with high
purpose inspiring all who hear liiui to
nobler living. Two lectures.
Mrs. Katherine Ertz Eowden-a plat-
form queen-will give her great lecares
on "Hiawatha" aud the "I'assion Ploy,"
illustrated by many wonderful slereopti-
cmo and accompanied iby appropriate
Mnovlqg pictures. aihe is w without a peer
on tejipltfofrui. Either o(f these lectures
is worth the price of a season ticket
. The Music will be of hi h order The
famous Parker Concert Co., ibis yena
better than ever before, with five new
members, will be present for the f'.'st
three days. The compai' incluales a
vocal and lusl.ame-tal quer ette. two
fine violluilate, and i sple.sadd reader.
They have this year added aluinririaim
phnrch chimes-a great novel'v. They
will give several co.rce. ls anitl titrtii-hl
preludes to lectures.
Two very insa~auctive add delightful
lectures will be given by D.'. Hollilg.o-.'.
One entitled, "Christ in Ait," a-ld thei
other, "Imperial Ge-ma.iy." Dr. Holl-
liUgtoq (s jq great dsem .4 all ove: the
oqantry for delivery of these lecLures, and
Gainesville is to be especially congratu-
lated in securing him this winter. These
lectures are illustrated by one hundred
beautiful stereoptlcon pictures, each c .1-
lected by Dr. Ilollington in Europe.
Dr (Qballes L. E. Cartwright, one of
the m Is eloquent, vigorous, and dia-
matide laekrs we have bad on the chau-
tauq jpatforrm, will give one of his de.
)i7.t, ltrjt4res, which abound in wit,
V pathos.
George Gibson Kerr will give his great
lecture on the "Value of a IBoy."
The Otterbein Male Quartet will
bh ppt.wnt for on& week during
the Camitauqua. it is made tip of Mr.
Chaumesy Ohenowtth, oue of the finest
tens. la, this country. He was for yeai s
q zqesqlpm" of the quartet in one of the
anest ohurehes in Columbus, 0., and has
bee. sqOanectdi with several of the best
musical organizations of that city for
fall. gQls favorably known over the
country as a scholar of the first rank.
Mr. Tispimtas Trevor has a voice with that
syuipathetic nallty which instantly wins
InaAUdelne. Of Wehls descent-that
peepleIo muiclans-he raun' well up
fl t it Iheat qorqsist qi the country
1t.-i addock, barytone, has for
a i'ber fe- ow's been connected with
a the leading church quartiets of
Ceolitib, as well as other ine musical
opumdans. He has a voice of eacep-
tiSt.. purity and power, and rasiks eas
oae tih best barytone sintagers in the
mdiNId WVt Mr. Harry U. EUnle, bas,
is the orgaiqear of the QLtertUmi Quartet.
ffiltgg 41($edled with it for over
WW*sath ides Darrie G011, one of

tl fgiem sds mmlstpesotbw
"M ab ill he Masid. by
^,tahe harplit, who doea

Dali ewmt Coapny
ebbt pl~eSL' Mr.
:.l aedwm &at a
wit* a pe skss(

W .rn

be lroilgliL Fol' itit cih listt' .,ind
visitor, nSi Gaiiansville it will niaLe :
spleinuld s1avealtecti dlays. 6fllitig then
witli pleasure and profit.
Substantial interest should lhe quirkl1
mannifesteid by every penron Tkr lin., ir
which to prepare tile opening is short.
Season tickets covering everything will
be sold at $2.50-a very low price, bring
ing the splendid entertainments at six
cents each. To insure success six hbuin
dred of these tickets should be sold. Thi.
is not asking too ntuchl of Gainesville.
The presence of rite chautauqua will ii.-
crease the business of every person seek-
ing tie ptlronage of tie public. It will
attract ninny visitors and give wide ain
favorable advertiseineiilt to thie town. For
these reasons no loyal citizen can afford
not to back utp the chautauqui.
Children's season tickets at half rate
Day tickets thi:ty five cents. Single adl-

Fair Play gloes for Holloway-Marler
onnrnu n Praises Sheats.
PRO EE ING cor.unri. "
[CON 't. ttlit'T1:i,. 1
PNUULEUINUO i .:lIT ,Si'A.i: II .ou.r issue of last
--- Tuesday, Mr Ilolitway reprints iii his
S. c, tlunuii the following over the signature
Cvtevrll Civil Cases Tried Since -I E: Allen," frui tihe Pen.acula News:
Court Convne In answer to yotir.question, "What's
Ou convened. ithe matter with Sheats? I will, if your
please, make the following statements
which cannot he controvertestl;
C'RIMINAL IO(CKET IS SMALL. TiTe first ami only ttite I ever uiet Mr.
IMI L SM L. Sheats as at a teachers association held
at lDePuniak Springs, several years ago.
Mr. Seats in hIis address said all tie
Will lie Taken Up Next Week medication wealth and refinement was in
Kast l"lorida. Now just think of a state
.trobhar Vs. Manning superiutedent using a singular verb with
three subjects, education, wealth and re-
and Williams. fiueinett, leaving out the fact that he
threw out an insult to every.othet action
i'tS i.sAV's'S S i-: NS of Florida. Still further, in hisa ques-
T'lie snriw,, t.-ri, nf 1)1 eirt .,it t..ort l, i tlous for teachers. lie put the followitit

mission tickets twenty-five ceuts-except andrr for AlRcliun county, conlvened in this
on special days. Buy your season ticketL cily Tiuestday at I I a. ill. His Honor,
at once. Tickets on sale by the Miller- Jhidge J.T '. Wills, presiding, and lHor.
Avers Co. For detaile(d prograui andI all lieiij I. CllioiinAi, State Attorney.
information write Ferdinand Ilayer, IAfter the court was formally oiganired,
Secretary, Gainesville, Fla. the following persons were selected.
sworn and charged to perform grand jury
G. '. Ilydy., foreman; W. N. Wilsou,
Henry ficMillan Convicted in the
Henry cMInConvicted In the secretary; W. H. Smith, Geo. Damper,
Mayor's Coun t. eM A. lensler. G. B. Cosby, C. F Jolly,
Henry McMillan was convicted in the j. I. Vidal, J. B. Miason, H. L. Rose-
Mayor's Court Tuesday morning for sell- burer. H. C. Martin, R. T. Thonmas,
ing whiskey. This was the fist blind Southern Ward, W. R. Lewis. Pearce
t;ger case fo." mouths. Marshal Pink- Thomnas, M. F Davis, W. G. Richard-
o!on mnde the arres.. 'Two negro wo.nen son, W. B. Riviere.
froal whom the ma shal tool whiskey Several civil cases were continued lby
swore they bought it of McMillan and consent of counsel.
paid money for it. swore he Before adjournment for the day, the
gave the whiskey to them, but Mayor grand jury reported a true bill against
Thomas had heard so much of such Will Wilder for shooting into a railroad
swearing as that, and Laew so well that train.
Mckiillan was not in the liquor business Clerk Penton was instructed by the
on a free scale, that he proaiounced toe Court to issue a venire to complete the
defendant g.ailty, and sentenced h;m to petit jurors for thas week, and Sheriff
pay $50 and costa or se., e s:sty days on Pennell summoned the following:
the streets. He to jail, but after- J M. Bevill, R C. Davis, D. A, Rob-
ward furnished a S1oo appeal bond and ertson, H. M. Nlewbern, L. B. Means,
was liberated. G. W. Movers, J. B. Douglass. W. W.
McMillan was also carried, before Jits. Avera, J. F. P. Johlnston, E. P. Thomas.
tice Colman, but he waved examinaLion Court adjourned nu.til Wednesday
and gave bond in the sum of S1.10 to morning at 9 o'clock.
await the action of the grand jury now in WEDNIESDAV'S PROCEEDINOS.
session here.
Let cou *s and juries do their duty in Very little business was transacted
inese matters, and the few who Wednesday. One civil case, S. L. Con
)et remaain l.a and about G-Iiiesville for radsois and E. G. Conradson vs S P. &.
lie purpose of violating the local op ion W (now A. C. L.) railroad company,
law, will ,ive it upas a bad job and leave killing four head of cattle, consumed
I. lo better annott the entire day. The ve.-dlct of the
ju.-y was in favor of the defendants, who
How l raness Are Welrghed. were awarded $4o net damages against
T'he planets exercise as certain an In- the railroad company. The amount sued
(luenct upon each other as do two for was $60. The following gentlemen
|it i bishln. As they fly through their pro. Davis, G. W. Moyer, J. B. Douglas. W.
scrili'd orbits and approach or travel W. Avera and E. F,. Thomas.
from each other they are observed toTU A
ilavlnta' frotl thite course which they THUSDA SSSON.
nrust haveli pursitud int for the increase Almost the day Thursda" was
or I t' decrenase of Soine ITnlluetUce of at- consumed in the trial of one 'ivil case.
tru ctloit. It was a case wherein Daisy P. bitrobhar
y mniaking observations of this tend- and her husband, J. J4. St.obhar, were
emn'y at various times and by Compar- suing T. C. Manning and H. A. Will.
Ing a minmber of results It Is roaslble to hams, for rent on a hotel several years
wegh accurately any planet, however .
vast and however distant, a.o. Attys. W. W. Hampton and S. L
All such calculations are founded Carter rep.:esented the plaintiffs, and
upon the law. of universal gravitation. Attorneys Horatio Davis and Evans
The itnuas of a planet attracts other Halle for the defendants. The verdict
masses ihn the solar system, so that cer- of the jury was for the plaintiffs, but
tain movements result. We can ob- they were given less than one-fourth as
serve the charneter of these movements much as they were auing for. -
with, our teleascpes and ascertain their The criminal docket, which is small,
gumotrnt, and so from our measure- will be taken up t wek.
ments and estlmatles we can calculate will be taken tp net week.
the mass and weight of the planet by
which such movements have been pro- MRS. KENNEDY DEAD.
A Uood Lady Pased Away at Her
Wlhena Coaehia Done. Home Tuesday.
Death tin the eyes of he Capuchin Mr. D. A. Robertson received a tele.
rmodIks Is ehlefly a terrible iteminder of lngnfo nghm
the vanities of the flesh. heir ceme- Wednesday mornir nfoinghim
tery in tome tIs a cellar whose walls of the death of his mother-In-law, Mrs.
and ceiling are covered with the bones L. C. Kennedy, at her home near Worth-
of their predecessors. Skulls, ribs, thigh ington Springs Tuesday night.
bones and knuckles-arb- arranged In Mrs. Kennedy was one of the oldest
grotesque designs, and even the chan- ladles in the county, and perhaps none
deller Ia constructed of parts of skele- had more friends in life or will be mourn-
tons. y te in d .
When a Capuchin dies he Is burled in ad by mote in destA.
loose dirt without a coffin. As there is Mrs. U A. Robertson left on the first
room for only forty tKHdiB In this earth, train after the sad news reached her to
which wpas troughtil from tine Toly attend the funeral, which was yesterday
lund., thin ho.lyv thai has inin In It Ion- afternoon.
geut is dug up, the skeleton Is clea ned. To the bereaved ones the Star offers
gaKnrio'ird In ninklkb ih garb hSin pnt-ed sympanthy.
In a niche. To mnake room the oldest
- skeltrton In a niche is dilsmembwred., nd
its n-riouzs IIonis are added to complete At Beptist ChurhI .
niane wall design. Rev. E. I. D. Pepper, oft Philadelphia,
The who was here during the recent Bible
Thie Unohphhsleateuid selouik. conferena will preach at the first Bap-
"Tlh' Itus.shin imoujihk" n'U a4 lItatiist chuarh next Sunday, morning and
who hali st en lift' I l Itt ila Tel tiofthe
cz..r,. i- jqtt l hIhloltv. live is som evening.
tilit. Iia a Itnbuy ahnd mnetthing like an Next Tuesday or Wednesday, Rev.
I inltI i.tI, It. ie'., a as rinle, .very aim. Percy-0.. i.son, of Danville, VI.. will
I't.. vary kind. arrive in the city, by invitation of the
A* l.ypvlcll mnoujlk (enlicrt-'d one day a Baptist church, aad will remain here tationl. lie oppnc-hmd th abouar's- days, during which time he iand asked wnlie a qertninint may eoeadit strikes il Ithe BapList
'u hl foCr a tilrtln. platt. iLbs lt__ a h
sgil tloll hiiniu dihttitrtyl nnd. a In e e m-
Ing iali.atl'd, Inc dpinirted- But a mo-
mant haler he was tirck uips n arid 5i!f:4te( B .
n/alu he asked the agent the Miae y^. siias Wear manzst .
youttlhttt vitro I' Mda7 tu Is a i v-

*me? IBut It Isn't myself that wants Bible to te a It to brew this tMnW ;irs my mate ort *vey aftcnMMA miedim anyv loll
-a fe spa e as alpifth(b

e ,a S .s. -- y ,
I I ii I i Iiii II I i I Sl iI^ '^ i4 l i ,


"Hlow are waste material elimninated-
from the blood?" Material 'are." "Why
are each of the following celebrated in
history?" Thitk of it, "each are."
Again, "What effect has alcohol and
tobacco on digestiona?" See the two sub-
jects, "alcohol and tobacco," "has"
iustead of have.
Such glaring errors from a state super-
intendent in this enlightened age, are
enough to make Kirkhamn and Murray
turn over in their graves. Let us. by a2l
means, try Mr. Holloway, hoping hie may
know enough about grammar to recog-
nize the fact that "Two or more nouns.
or nouns and pronouns joined by and
must have verbs, nouns and p.-onouns
agreeing with them in the plural num-n

Now If the writer is not mistaken, Mr.
Holloway attended that meeting at De-
Funiak. If he did, he knows that Mr.
Sheats made no such remarks rs he is
here charged with. He knows also that
at that time a report was sent from De.-
Funlak to the Pensacola papers that Mr.
Sheats had made such a remark, but
when the papers continuing the charge
reached DePunlak, the State Teachers
Association, before which the st'ite.jent
was reported to have been u.tered,
promptly, and unanimously passed a res.
olutiou declaring the report to be false
and utterly without- foundation. If Mr.
Holloway was not present he is, however,
knowing to the facts above a'-ted, and
stands convicted of circulating a report
injurious to his opponent, knowing hat
it is false. If that be honesty, the dtc.
tionaries are surely at fault.
The writer of this wrote and introduced
the resolution above referred to, and
knows whereof he is speaking.
Mr. Allen has found three grammatical
errors in the Sta.e Examination ques-
tions in twelve yearal Mr. Sheate is to
be congratulated. A man as busy as he,
who, in preparing so many questions,
slips only three times in his grammar,
must be something of a prodigy or have
a wondrous run of luc. I am afr.'d
Mr. Allen has not searched closely. TlI.-ee
grammatical errors--especsally such 1:t-
tle ones-is a poor catch for twelve years'
fishing. Maybe Mr. Allen world say
"AHR a poor catch." Poor fellow
Maybe Shakspeare was not writing
English when iti Anthony and C!eopatra
he makes Cleopatra ask "Is Octeall as
tall as me?" or A&rippa ask of Caesar,
"Who does he accuse?" Mr. Allen has
studied A grammar, not kramnmar."
Who is.Mr. Allen, anyway? By his
own confession he has not seen the State
Supet.ntendent for twelve yests, and
never saw him but once. Now Mbr.
bheats ehas attended every meetiLg of the
State Teachers' Association for over
twenty years; Mr. Allen. las therefore
attended only one in that time. Does he
belong to the progressive and wide awake
element, or to the die-backsin la the pro-
fession? Let his own statements place
him-and there let him lic-s-me more
if he wants to.

APILACHICOJA, Pla Sept. 1s, 19o3.
How. W. N. BUsATS:-
DEAR SIR AND PasUMD: Vours of the
7th to hand and carefully read. I want
to asy frankly to you (and would say it
to everybody, no matter whom) having
been honored with the county supeiiu-
tendency under your predecessor, and
then Wgain and again n-der you, I have a
greater right Lto claim] to know what
has been done than a county superinten-.
dent who has only served adeIr your
To express it a I saw It than andase it
now, we are getting a ood hodol system
out of chaotic conditlat and the prew
ant system amd the leglslatdo for an
highly improved acoditoin, polat Ir
an uer.i ag fringe to yaor e s al and
energy; ad I am Msre then l o -san
in the State who so certainly is desrring
the place, and in my amlad yo i a ne so

I wis not only do alt Ican Iln nlifIn,
but If itheNe Iat' aI ata' afy
do-inanytsabr eo*atymja- ar't
woredfdI*0tdlp lleim

bac.wasd *we... WO to the JI .uli

-within ia ,. *amt. V0404

-van fY b ital-i, *4"iM .i

. a.,." .


HON. JAS, B. ALEXANDER. Pfltiul ennegnGements.I '.y
Addresses Voters of the Second Cod- -- S '
gresslonal District. Anihouncements under the above head,
lion. Jaimes I': Alexander. candidate of reasonable length, will be published in
for Conigresst in the Secolnd Congressional eat'ln ain every Ilmue of the Twicv-A-
District of lIlorilda, has addressed toeach WVKKK STAR from pow until thile cam-
voter ill the district, the following letter, paign is over for $5 for each announce-
ani desires tile Star to print it for the iment. Tua CASH must accompany the
beiiefit of those who IImay possibly fail copy for each announcement. Announce-
to receive it by other ways mil nmeatis. inents at this price must not contain
Iil.AND, 'Feb. 23, i9u3 Iiore thali TW Trry V iENx, including B X A M I N A T I ON .,'
M1% Di% AR SIt ANt Fi EINIr; As 3oi head and signature.
are aware, I aRu a candidate for congresS
to succeed our next governor, lion. Rob. Clerk Ciroult C urt
ert W. Davis, who has so atily' andl faitl To t he l ienocrats of Alacbha Countyt SATISFACTIOI GUARAII D.
fully repiestttedl you for tile Iast eight As tele.te the Roh f y tne .d Si gS I tbII,
years. If liot.oedh% ite goad Ipeople I iave selected the loth of May fre oldhIgs
years. If holO,, b, the good ,eopI oo,,of o .i,,,Priry lecion. Iherby.. Do--. Meolitlo dOthell,
this, the Secount District., \itItH a s."t itn t, 3 selfas a candidate for the pUoM of
Congress, I pledge each and every one Clerk of the Circuit Court of Alhu OCULIST,
of youll tlt I will devote mty whole tiui county, and I solicit not only the voate
but there support of my friends to smcur Interlachn
and utte-ition to tihe dnties of said posl. my election. If elected, I prowlm id Interlachen, la.
t'on. -Witlhouit ite taint of egotistil perfonn the duties of the office faithfully
or prestiitlit ,,,, i tlitk I cai dto itoure and fully. I make thispromise knowing Oailesvllle, at the Brown lHouse,
for tlis idistiirt lial te, State than any of thoroughly what thoae duties are. They Feb. a4th and a3th.
have already been learned by experience, High Sprngs, Feb. 26hrad 27th.
tny ciistlngnushel oppoieii..s. Oil iccotatit and I trust that all Denmocrat c votersSpring Fb. th and h.
of aity long service in Wushiigtoii as may consider my appeal In making their Lake City, PFeb. 9th, March l.
private secretary to Senator Call, my per. selection.
sonal acqulaintatnce with public men siu Resctf H Wuly, REMEMBER THE DATE.
measures, at the National capitol. and hAmuxr. H.
umy fanilarity with lhe duties and pro-. ---j
ceedings of Congress. I shall meek a Clerk Cirouit Court.
seat in Congress on the platform atiad Pellow DeInocTats of Alacbua county JeleOhemvIle11 Htol.
principles or the great Deocratic party, I hereby announce nel a candidate The w Travaler H W H -
sad not through abuse of the rich or county, subject to your action in the cock roprietor and R.W. Campl ltW
poor of our State or Nation. Demnocratic 'rimnary. I solicit the sup- when ymanaou. go to ikithe I, M
I will be to hear froutryou at any port of all lDemocrats, and if l am elected om, -g bo fto a
time on the iiitical .aitntatit iti )oursec- Iprrorise to discharge the duties of the roolus, good tahleftreasabX, 144114
me on the political situation in ourc- office to the very beat of my ability and centrally B
Con, especially as to Congress. You can al- Respectf ily, business Acter.a Mr. Cs-i t j
ways command me whenever I can serve MAXav DLL. W ford him p leaare to tuat alcuily
you or your filenida in any way and at -from h holun county when they go to
any time. Sheriff. Jackwovplle.
With beat wishes for you and yours, I To the Voters of Alachua County: When yoUp to Jacksonille and wsat
remain with great respect, I hereby announce myself a candidate f6 r lea tor aitett l Iat -
Your obedidenit en vamit, for the office of Sheriff, subject to the able cost. liqown il the ivewin
action of the next Democratic primary. tel," and when pou go to oSt
J. U. AtaxANDER. If elected, I promise to discharge the Springs atop at he R iUv akle hotel.
duties of the office to the very best of my which Mr. neck is also prepiwtor.
ability, and I solicit the support of all
Try Pagan's .'a ket for best meats. voters at lhe polis., A bMIKISATor'So @TI'.
Ir. Joe Cloud, of Alachua, w.a in the Rspectfull h HAGUE. The underignd aTvin bqe nted
city yes.erday.. C. HAoUa. Themnderognd hatingbea ao ted
administrator of the estate o M A.

Have your clothing cleaned at OwenZ L. Stringfllow, deceased, notice is here
Lloyd's Dye Works. luly 14, tf Sherlff. by given that creditors, iegtew, or dis-
Dr. i. W. Tnner, of Alschua, was in To the Democratic Voters of Alachua tributees and all persons having claim
C. W.T n er, o As a. wa in County: or demands against the said estate to
Gainesville Wednesday. I embrace this method of epremag sn pr t uch clawsll within ta time eD-
J. L. Medlin and little son, of Meididth, my warmest appreciation for th e con-a esbd by law. All plesepaa mous to
were in the city Wednewlay. fldence you placed in me in 1896, and the under pny aount to
Dr. J. L. Cloud and C. W. Wells were contincereuously fron that date to tnhi sad R.'. rasLovULLOw
in the city Wednesday from Alachus. not been betrayed. Have endeavored, to Admilstrato tate Mrs, A. I triW-
M. R. March and J. V. ;i-adley were in the very best of my ability, to do my fellow -
the city Wednesday from High Springs. duty, re ardless f pereous or the-one-..
I quenceso myself. ow well I have one-
J. 1. G :(rn, a prominent to Ier clt;zen needed I leave to you to judge. I have J SrefsuTemal.
of Jonesville, was in the ci.y Wednesday. leen encouraged to believe tht my e- .....
H.. one of W e forts have received the approval of. the
W. H. iyles. one of Wintdsor's e'.cel. peaceful, law-loving citisans of our
leat Christian cit'.ens, is id the city tc- county, for which I amn truly thankfill. I C. C. THOMAS,
day. am again a candidate for the office of aA fhlv X AT LAW,
Siertfll and will appreciate your support, ATTO V A W
Mrs. L. I're ich of Windror, was and promise, if reelected, to rmaune my Ganesville, Florida.
greeting friends In the city a few days duties unlettered with any proi6em to ppoi Brownu M.
ag. special favors- and sbaU endeavor In the Oppoit rown oe.
f uture, A In t s pafst, to do mly duty the 'Phone No- 97. "
II. Daugherty of High hp .ngs was a best I know how. Pomirsing if elected
busluess v;i.or 1o the City or defeated not to be a candidate for the
yesterday,. office again. Respectful
Send us your job print ig, and if you L. P. ? NNxxLI. CHRISTOPH4R MATRESON,
have anything you wish to sell adver- ATTORNMY AT LAW,
tise it in the Sajr. County SupoTrintelndent. Ginesville,
thie It tn the s~ar.I heCUn{'Yeby sn a uncsIep~rln nd lca :myself a anmldidate oalnevll., .
F. IL. Ceilon, a highly respected eit- h e.or yhe o nonee of upeintfd- ident of slle I l .a'
iaen of Hague, was transactnig business Ptb'o 1's 0cIon of Alacha county, Oflc lI Miller's Law xle Us .
in the cityWednesda su3ec, o l**e action af their Dmocntic .
In the cityWededay. Primary. a d repeetfully solicit the sup.
Old newspape.-, suitable for wrapping port of all democratic voters. -
purposes 15 cis. a hundred or 25 or 5 Respectfully, u ba.
cta., at Ti SITAa officer. J. ILLLUM.
Tinatlee T. A. 1. Strickland and Lurrel -T A .A e '- 'O

Winggln of Hlegue weie among the visi-

toos to the city yesterday.
B. W. Lewis of Alacitua, and W. B.
Riviere of High Sprnugs, are here attend-
nlg court as grand jurors.
T. B. Stringfellow, a promlnent whole.
sale groceryman of Jacksouvl le, spent
sevemrl days bee* this week.
Arch Averlit, Newberry, and J, M.
Holt, Joneeville, were among the bual-
ness visitors to the city Wednesday.
Dr. B. B. Hnwell of Newberry, was
amnog the visitors to the city Wednes-
day, and while here he renewed his sub-
ee'ptlon to the Star.
H. C. Cato, for many years tax col.
lecto- of Alachuea soray-a d a good
one now a prospetous planter
in the Alchu section, was in the city
yesterday, '
HMo. W. A. Strickland of l'aradise
pawed through the ciiy Tuesday ea route
to aakaosvflle, where he went to sell
Alachas county raised port and hear W.
J. Bryan preach good old democracy.
Hav you tried OGddia' air Groer
Other have tried it seC ona 1
SFor ae a t B. d
Store and J. A Slatephe, H gh
MM. 1. :strimegllow ferlmey of
this diy but now of Jackomavell b visit.
ig here. No lady who eve eaied Ia
this oily has moredr el feathan mdew
Km Sh tfngmow .aMAdl sy aonD10 da.
Itte to Mf tbr.
i Tbe -Qeisla le bras band Wont to
I* imp-. Woti earneai to

that s t di a- y'ofayo. lea.
C O t thi baitp boys $_eo
Be.kkeea daoSr the A. 0.1. AsVOt
.^ja^'ijg~g ntoM e Y 14b~
'u^^^^~t ^*ZHX^^U^^^andj 1fU*lh

County Uupelentoendet.
I am a candidates for the olMe of Ia
pestnedent of Public InetrUed of
Alachnas county, subject to the action f
the Democratla primary, and solicit the
support of Democatic voters. If elected,
I will favor retrenchment and the pay*
meant of the school debt.
I L. KLsr-mv.

S County Judgeo.
I be @by announce myself a eandl*
date befo s' the Desmoemitin pdary l
Alsobua county for rMeale i ttho
ace of County Judg,. J tuhlys
honestly and Imp my
official duties In" the69 j 1 MW
honor to continue to sp
if elected, and will be Vy ta fl fo
te support of the c voters of
the county. HR. MASON.

aosyre. as a
esaditef A4 Ofas e Asesasor f
Als eu man ty. esl to the DeInr
S toMan doll to All out tie
sae Machue cewea
for tahei e at ihe polls.
I wil!doai is my power to niasoen
faithful aeeient assewssor and to mia*
a amot ois set of tax book@ each se.
eedg year. ReWsectfolli .
* W. LCoUI.

nome or the U i
No Tn. ,.. Wo w
The lend of 1OwmN NoD
Ouinmge, OI, iei "M.
For Cubman Lanl AiSme ',''
Andrews & Todd,

,nd You Lndil,

J. Rakl.e Proprlet

a'. o ,. .-




County Treasurer.
FelloW fnwNat of Alechu Costy s.
1wI m aa
D-Bon~avte dfibg the c Io-,
aodatta~ota._ m^_ W..Jtm
fuarayw Mo I"0 y 91106
,MI*^ A ^Na stk'-KXH

I*"KT Deli^E P-airB~

roW ,^ *r-.

: ,, :;1


--,I -., .1. '" I I .; .-akj



--" m mi jl. ...... .....
I U ahs mm tO' t' tat 13it =, j-. 8. )of3 tu sleisi
*, OgODWIN, a bout time for the pporters of othe cA, Siatd.of p". pent
Iamlter stad Propreietr, Seuator Taliaferro to quit insultiag last uight n the dlty.
bis predecesors in the United States C ~ t. Owens of Higah Splangs,
April 8S, 190. at Gaile'* usnate from Florida, by virtually pt ada la the city.
eM d*class matter, under Act dt declaring that no Florida Senator Dr I. D1. Bnoke of Fort Ogden spent
w March 3, 189. but Taliaferro ever did ids duty, Onda~y with friends in the city.
Bi^'nabeAd every Tneday and Priday, While in Washington. We, May D/M. Tomkle of Jacksonvltle spent
tSL a yedar In advaae. the manner in which t'hae no Sunday with hie family in this city.
so Cents for "el Months. people harp about ttb. O'$It ii of When you come to court don't forget
as Cents tor Three Months. that "indian Wgt ii t an to bring that little you owe the Star.
A ADUTISXxO KATIU .insult to eveafy tea Sen- Senator N. A. Blilct, of Montbrook.
SLocal Readers in bravers type, 5 cents ator rm failed to see was. In the city Sunday attending the
a'Ulne for each iwlertoint. the "r siWt'linm" paid dur- Bible Conference.
y O pacse for display advertlieamnts priced in.1 ~i 'terms, ap Senator. Mr. Benton,a foremanatthe Palrbankl
agbs pplilation. has said before, we naval stores farm of 3. B. McDonald, was
1 he editor is not responsible for the an that "the time to in the city Saturday.
views of corripotduts .otbs cr "SF'ruit iswhen it is ripe, and Old aewsppers, stable for wrappqg
puxm 5eta. a hundred on, :t for-
trlbuting to his coltUtS, "" ttr' 'Indian War Claim' got ripe cts.,t T1 STAu officer
DBAI A .as lust at the right time to be gath- "-'x. Rosboets li, Robert Wixson, and
BAThe OPf MANNA. a ered by Senatdr Taliaferro and his others, of WIndar, were among the via-
In the death of Marcus A. Han- colleagues at the time they gath- Itors ia the city Spurday.
nas, a United Qtates enator from ered it ." Had Senator Tallaferro People were nla the city Saturday from
Ohio, wach tonurred atethe na- been a Senator from Florida earlier il setioS of the outy, and the nar'
toTth Wangtonn he was he could not have col. chantsdId a goodb i onea.
S evening about 6 o'clock a very. eted the claim (it was not ripe) Mr. W. opo. Riviere is, one of High
Springs' raost prominent citizens, is in the
remarkable American citizen w and when it did ripen any other city to attend court a a juror.
removed from the stage of human man who ever represented Florida Hon. T. A. Doke, menmoer ot the
Action on this earth. Senator in the United States Senate could school board from 8anta IPe, was a busl-
, flanna was a rich man, and a have gathered it. Mr. T.aliaferro nessvlsitor to the aity Saturday,
' Chairman of the Republican ly did his duty, and the efforts Mr. and Mrs. 3. B oB. ceb Hih
I National Committee he wa really his friends are making to show that Springs attended the Sibip Cdfereloe n
and truly a power in the politics of o o had sense enough to col- h t, t ae o Hig
tb a o h g wrim ect hial d w ensde enoug paabe A.l Knihts c boityeSaaa tuoa oud thnight
gv U nation, and had not the gim le bills when due and payable springs HorSet, WVstrateral caller at
SrAtper cut him down he might-in must satfy many voters that the the Star.ooli while in thecity yesterday.
u opinilon of many-have been the Taliaferro forces have nothing B, p, liCall, sr., formerly la naval
geitBoxnls of othe republican party worth presenting in favor bof their jtorp operator et Pifrbaks, blut now of
for the presidency. In his death candidate. If Tallaferro'a friends Jennngt was bhere *esrday on bastines.
-ais party has sustained a great lo, know any good and sualent rea- J. Qodwli of Montbrook, returned
Hd even those who differ widely son why be should not bean.ceeded home friday evealng, after several days
from him in politics can but feel by Me. Stockton they bod come in High "prings, Parald and th
1o that one who was, In many respects ^ t ro wit it f fat M
**great man and valuable Apterican totefotwt ifrtefc Mrs. (.. C. Darn an/d daughter, Mlss
Setast man and valuable A taercn hat the Vnltead -States governuehAt KItie, of High springs. were among tie
S.a has been suddenly taken paid a debt it owed YJFlorlds while vialtores tothe Bible' Cooriraee during.
v* y Mr. Tallaferro was in the senat, Il *. P pft W :
S term of te rct no reason at all why he aboold 'be Judge Wills of 4uks, od sAats At-
api, w ir tern of the circuit k tet.t T ?he fet that~toekton torney Calh@, of pFlatkis, both here,
ei Qb:l here to-day.. '' by o dbe taz. havig coe to udist the .prin term
3 lt Wit Mr. Voyle stays--eols* dotf hK p. gqd reason Why Rev. and Mrs, B. Starouse, father
:'whe n tb ls Issue-about a Botd *v.ty man on whoe shoulders the and mother of Dr. c. H. Strouse, left
thsde burden of taxation rests heavily. ,Saturday for Palatha, where Mr. Strousae
'h "hould rally to his support, is holdings protracted mceting this week.
^ .*iW 1 knows how to send a for- ,. ...- .-'--. .-. Mr. aud Mrs. A..(. Austln, and Mrs
4l]ddara~on of wa to Rumla-- The Galueville Star puts thisa P. MIII,, sfl) gn and daughter, left Sat-
Semaraton of war to Ruapa-t question urday for A.rloa, where thgy will spend
-I fr, t the mouth of frt t has ute Atlantic Coast the remainder of the winter and spring.
Li'. ne got against Gainesville? Will O. W. Ro!and, an indutrious citzlaen of
somebody tell us?" Alachus, sla here attending court, and he
to pmake a fire-proof Itl is mildly suggested that per showed his apprec'atlon of a good thing
|ly safe is to so ar- haps the A. C. L. has it in for the iy s.bscribing for the Star this morning.
It that n fire will come in town because it harbors the pJt.qr. 1Mr,. Will Q(are, a worthy lady of
I St *tht it. w Some folks don't enjoy the ens.- t, city1 de rtp toi inform *a public
^ cwith it. "- ton ofseeing star..-Pensactula Dai- that sl- t; es i aswjng, and will he
News. pleased to havS tIose hav[Ilg atuaj work
**M fK* t*^f~flnnl i y News.- to do, to ken~d it to her. ."he will do
14 Oaineaville people pull Of course the News man speak good work at renionabhe prices, tr.
o] raunttb fbpe hotes, t board.
untR, fue hotel, a board w-from experience, and "it la mildly When you want a flue horse or mak,
S u amove4 streets and sew- uggested"' that perhaps if he will buggy or carriage, wagon, harness, whip,
la have been secured. Let get sober he won't be longer alarmu. laprobe, or anything uaually kept at n
bro pulling backbY anyone"dby e s .'first-class livery, feed and sale stable.
Sb no puigb. by anyone.d by ee sail at W g. Thomas' table. ie cia
DibIeConferente In oaines- fdurnhrih what i b want. As,1 if 3om
i~ tosed Sunday evening. Now Glddinigs Hair Grower does the work. wish tO haire a *med tu~rn pist fpv a ride
Fhor Setle by Dr. S. B. oidd"ngs, caines
ti Will have thirteen days of the irille, and the Poatoffee DrUgi Store anid j. around towd', or into the country, tr3
SWisll hae tWrirteen dayI 0o e adA. astphens, High Springs, ia. Thomas' stables.
R -Chre-tlan Workers' Institute, and

^tbha s*vejteeu days of Chautau-

The Tallaferro-Jenuings conten-
tio 't as to which of them wan due
. the credit for collecting the Indiau
-".War Claim bill, has proven that
^ either of them should ever again
,.bp ~bought o( as Senatorial timber.
:" 'apan must have been watching
Uncle Sam when he was putting
uau out of business, for the little
,* started at Russla in much the
kr manner in which Dewey and
hley went afer the Spanish war

Sr Stockton is a level headed
imaa man,' says the madison
.d, '/and when he gets to the
Jo, as Albert Willamaon once
'Ia, 'If Taliaferrb got 39 feet of
wter on St. Johns River bar Mr.
||todkton will make it 8B."
Some of the fellows who used
abuse and try to belittle Stocktod
R4d BRarr bec*tae they were advo-
,ates of a primary eytsim, are now
lves cdailinglr ',e ptimty
taa and would htgipub-
%dleve that they are frietps of
trimaty. These fellows who
-|'p. run down the primary, but
W Its friends (?) will belr.
l. 'Better take Stockton
than to take those new
,eswho would like to see the
lHdel*a relegated to back

* 0,.
~L1~W *hem

ip Sher-
mw an

.art dowi

slapped dp~
~tiau't a




Big Auction oPa t Tt

High Springs, :-: Fla.,

Tlunray, February 18.

Balloon Ascension and
Parachute Jump,

500 Foot Slide for Life.
See the Flying Owyers, America's Greatest
Aerial Artiste.

F~taridgea to and from Grounds.

F LoAt O Awlig OPEN foR <
f!t] l Ult1t 1(1^ EVERYBODY

00 O01 lX. Bishop,
The Pt~t, Panliet, Finest Auctioneer

Bring thrP M^
SFinest rf
ii( Sale Crntisn
'', .",' "'a L, .

we Have V..
$ In Stock, and are constantly receiv- $
f ing "up-to-date" -Shoes for Men, .
5 W,,nen and Children, at popular $
prices and of the best makes. 4

j We call i

Particular attention to the Lades &
* "Brockport" and Mens "All Amer-
$ ica" anid "Wailk Over" grades. ,
* .
I J.D. Matheson,

hoe and Len~ljea trn.e QIBnepvilie, FIP.


Cotton Depatrtment,




Highwt phiae paid for B Iland ottoq
In Seed or.Linst, Large or Small Quantitiee.
Advances made. Warehouse charges free. Firm offers
made by letter or wire. Correspondence solicited.

Robt. McClellan,


strict Personal Attention Given to
All Buiisnea in lThis Ing, Tele-
graph and Mail I'rders Attended to
Promptly ..


Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
Le a w.. ...i ........ U .m.i. . -st aL.,t............. .. .. ... ...... .

John H.


Old Reliable Virginia Shows

And World's Greatest Trained Animal Exposition will Exhibit in
&AITN|I S.LLE, /or one day only on WEDNESDAY, FEBRU-
ARY [7, giving two gpand performuances-at ? and 8 o'clock p. un.,
rain or.shine.
See Mary, the beat trained elephant on earth.
See RomLeo, the largest and heaviest lion in captivity.
lSe Floaly, the champion high diving dog of America
BSe Bolivar, the smallest, cutest and prettiest little pony
in the world-only 2. inches high.

Take the children to see our little baby Lions and pretty little
Mtluh wonderful performing Lions, Bears, Wolvea, Camels and
BaIrpkaau. itehly ed eate4d Homses, Ponies, Mules, Dogs, Goats Mon-
ketys ead Bhid Great Acrobats, Gymnasts, Coutortionists, Aerialists,
Vaultets tLperts, Tumbler, Jugglers, Wire Walkers and

*Oi. ,4 /0~wa ,I A A~A
,,,, ',& 4

'" ',i'., .. .". .. .. "i '. .

Air Line Railway
Schedule I effective December 7, 1go3.
2 I 3........ ... ...5.5I.. .W---Oq..,J -e l

9) 35ft
au 15
it 46
12 20p|
as .i
i 26p
i 58p
2 55P
5 m"P
5 IP
7 m5P
7 ,'J-pt
7 28p
7 .15
6 OOu

g ]

and Coffin Company.
Is omqtimae mhal d to keep pace with hbut
our adiUhle me equal toall demands,
whether 3o wsat to build one house or
on e docen.. You ate on the right road for
the right kind of Iumber when you come
our way. We deelt all ainds of Build.
lIg Material lbr outSide and inside finishli
lo complete any dweelig, hotel, stole or
factory. Tell s your wat. We will
S do the reLst.


H 3r1p ;aexaanvatue

8 5W
10 45~

I 3 5la
2 t35
7 2015
~ aSs
5 WO
ii tita
Il 4~5
12 3O~
6 4511

Ar .
Lv -


NORTH .~ND SAST 34 66 WIiST & N~W ORLSANtI ~6 s~

lv Jacksonville .
tAr l'eriaiilina ...
Ar Bruniswick .....
Ar Savannah ..
Am Fairfax .........
Ar Denmark ..
Ar- Columbia .. .
Ar Camde . .
Ar Hamlet ....
Ar \l ilnaingtom -..

." : "JacKleonvtlle .
Baldwin .
.... Waldo .
S. Cedar Key. .
Silver ISpringu ".
. .. O.a a .
S. Wildwood .
S. Dadle City..

S. Manatee .
S. arasota .
S. Tampa .

I Ar 1050 345 I op

tO 125.
8 sos

4 505

\ *
S o

7 15a
6 305
4 o4a
. .
I 55a
i 23a
9 *3P
4 45P
3 5op

- Ar

9 ooa 7 Sop
to 15a 9 oop
13 oip so. 35P
I slp It 5oa

S5P8 e
,_ |* S

Iv Jacksonville.
Ar Lake City.
Ar Live Oak .
Ar Madiao ..
Ar Ta~Uaba~wee
Ar ui"ncy ..
Ar vrj tc!l9
Ar aaola
Ar Mobile

5 2.p
2 5",
I 4,,p

12 52p
12 4Ip
It 56p
Id 37a
9 455
7 .12S
7 275
2 oop
8 5a

5mph 205


Ar Sotlthern 'Ina i* l 0lp 5 JAO Ar OW uria.ns... ... . 7 2sa
Ar Raleigh . ... .I 53P 5o 45a Lv Jacksonvlle . 8 lop
Ar Portsmoutl . 8 ooa 5 35P Ar Macon . . .. 3 40oa
Ar Richmond, Va .. 6 35 lp Atlanta . ..... ..7 5oa
Ar Washington ..... 1. 0 los 3op Chattar.ooga ............ 2 ofp
Ar naltimore '. .I 25a5 I 25p Nashville . ... .9 sop
Ar Philadelphia . I 36p a 5o St Louis .. . 7 .a
Ar New York . 4 l5p 6 So Chicago .
Connections ,or Palmictt, tipnatco, o~'ne and ( araota, on 31, except Satur.
days, from Gainesvilll.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room PuVlnan aper between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New York. via Richmond and Wanslugton. VeStibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmial. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
.lacksonville snd Washington, and drawing room Pullman sleepers between Tamnpa.
Jacksonville and New York.
No. 55 connect at Stark for LaCroase. Alca nus. WiU)(()f, W Gt tad ipte.
niediate pojntl.s d at Ar cbpr with 1R]ly B~l~i W~anpp.
No. 5 and f, lsteeper tetwen New Orleans ad J[aobscVille.
Steaumers for Key Wealt and Havana,- Leave Port Tasmpa Sat ye, T'uesiay atitd
Thursday, 1:15 p. m,
A. O. MAcDONlWI, As't Gn. Pase, Agent, JacksoavilUe, Pla.
E. C COB lI Ticket Agent, Galneavillo.

Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co
r n rF'i' a 8ft ct July 1, 1904.

No. 6.
Su,, day.

Lv P am.

7 45
8 t0>
8 10
8 D
8 45
8 00
9 03
9 mai
u(1 00 Lv

Ar P. M.

No. 4.

Lv T'. M.

Lv A U

a estee

Noe. I.

Ar P. K. Ar A. K. Ar?. V


r .
k (M

~ '-~"--....
0 15 Lv 6.i~ { Oslaesvtlle .~..
840 7iM .. .. ~ ass. [wAr g
7iSAr 745 ... cat. .0~V~-~:::::.. ~ ,* use
~ 515 Lskenmi7,O., ~' se e~ to
I. j.&a.w 5 p.............
840. ~ 3u~7l~lt,,d.s.a1 ,s~p vs
SinS p ..T.ttstfbssse. 5.A.L .- t485 I E
1110 a.....Ys1Gesta~O.a.aV... 541 p 515 ......-
840 410 p....Natua, .&*V.. liSa 4p ,~,,,.......
715 745 p .. AtlantaC. alps.. 53 ~
ArAM. ArPM Lvq.m. ,Yir.*
~ASM. OPAHAM, Preeldeat.
3A3~3., Oem. Sept.
J P. MYLL Agent
- ---- a

TIKE The Atlantic Coast Line
Via VIa

No l rth East or
South Wen

Rapid Transit and Unsurpassed Service.
Time Table in Effect November 29, 1908.
Depart For GAINEBVILL' ArivNPre.

e- ^^sm-,.- .
y:u0 OesadsL. ra and TSm'- i i R
2=:2p ,, ,t n 'i M
.. h. 7^ oirSri '^ 'iBBj

Dali ~1~
~. Righ Spaisge -~

pal ~

~ 4~AW~

Cable Reports ofL oA tn of R

^: Jap in Momentous Struggle r

Gog on& .Far.


i'*''" ueh Report '


A. rop ofi -oki.a Tuesda
ibat, Al. elsi tstfedt leet re-*
tacked t ed I "Wueat Het at Port A4
a',u f _,i'W. k-*f ; la g
S pit ae Russeqn warship wa da
:. e lead. ", ." .? ,
Viceroy Aleleff 1e9 Port Arth7
uesday, proeedltg-W t'Harbin wt"
gly f$huy tiu ge .1al staff.
Losdo papers Attach the gre'
amgniaae to the departed
-Ale. T a a ir-
rSWSP$ uptoU Use u te SAa th&rov-
"o^.-bf IRsla-n troops into No*e

btt6thatl'Port rthur is'lin dao-

r '* u i2tr all, be made where it is ex-
bted, on the Yalu. All the reports
Sted to O.rm the Impression that

A-ia warships appeared

aeu 0l*OpuRet at. t]mUPo .I *
qusleset that Jaan -has,
.I i9mG troops in Korea, 4.90
jp ii ,.1'extpp1ded along the lght-
S tath of the YAlu river.
dfpi to dispatch to the Par-
S Ced41o f The 2ew York terald.
u. ndred torpbdqea,,+ being t'o"
SfI "Wlstl."- entire available sup-
ego 13 a .len, were destroyed
4v ,1ct* cuhs*I. Vaa$l
AL'laolate4d PMeb dsPtpatoh froS
"71 t o.ix!r. .he Jb panese have 0ap4
'katle; t ai Russian epmsro14al
#tsaaers, including the Ekatorvos-
^ v'!W,-Qt the iiltoiw'lse l;ee-tbe- Mouk-
,+.1dB. Russia f.!ut a54 $A, ei',.
.Th' e ves.elt were caught an Jap-
".3i' and adjacent .waters at
U Times pineIe bruary 14 -by
Japaneer ftl4*is ant gua-
S ta. Bo*e of the steamers are Lioh

h Nuseits Proes w Death.
The St. Petersburg Assoolated Press
e correspondent of Taglltae Rundischau
'eays that 800 Rucalan soldiers have
been trosen to death while marching
o" across Lake Baikal. astern Siberia.
4m the ice,
The correspondent adds that the
V temporary railroad across the lake is
not yet completed,, and that a large
Sdetachment of troops was sent on a
111 Imn.- mach .ec the ice covered
Itbel ASaM S M*eamed hat part
--4 .at'e^ i tt _.,:" a snow
p ..'tii Sad perished.
.' l *o. d Amnreiane Threat.ned.
.eg ionatd6tli" o at
B9 4 Tit ig 'Moew ualapS t.he
H^|iM Il'Xptoi tl e TUnt-
.A 4qauk T iW. p 1ullE1
lithBmsMU^ a .md at .
.+.+,'egadlee ,othtr ,fpeelgnerB
i he efr.ifla M bAtor Is
.rity eff .ort to greatt tmtAof-
tp, has assaued ClaptifanBar-
hM, A .d -andd Miller



4. bdf? Wt'ii ,a.msoIt. vls aa iltyU
VOL etloW"4no i.wlti .a hevyl mtita '
1 I. At hfpei t an tnmionse
it.wd had tmetbltd tbutit i was un-
temouattrtUtwN .'jh%,,4pisoner was.
-,jury wa w l42 iand


$.411tepubli cAdopted
S special says: Vials-
6 from the mlis-
the naqw


Malirs Prt A .
!W~yL<'"""'M "'"safsc



tUb th thUsual Bar-
A' sU Custom, Soldiers of
,'""zar Wreak Their Ire on
; Defenseless Wqmen.

Advices from New Chwea statEo
that atrocities are dally perpetrated or
foreigners and natle., 0b1th .by the
organized police knD hsot Mttg tope.,
which makes It ItIpdtltE'fe thd siV-
1U administrator Of o *lr u t-i control
the sttuallon. I'4 q.. etist ta reign
pQ terror will be pWA elplted it the
neutral powrs reSto Metlvl. A cap-
(tal, pol wilt ten ltlers, with-
00 ,: m 'I1 ptp tml, destroyed the
W .A'aerms whose three
a ts e aid registered under
the protection of the civil administre.
tor, These Japanese were bound,
stabbed and robbed of food, money asd
jewelry. They were rescued with dif-
ficulty by United Stats Consul Miller,
together with thr"i. XWP iia rdtUg,.

sure MW. 91tt)0et t1 lWb 0ected.
The adminlbstratlo = admits te trv.
Ity of the situation. bqt' 4edirht that
Viaeroy alone eae rsmed l .
. 1I4,. however, that thbe a,.I -
asnes of arI'o at this treaty tart 4it4
Ot )prGiVtilo of thee vi0lattlOf ,p
interatlomi rigtic can be A ured
only. by a 14stant lnternatloai "ptopla-
mallon, supported .by an .aend e.a ,
A ppela fr I T.klo nayms: .The
goveraleop j, sUrti additional citr
t atita of alged cruelty
otMeij io*ard Japanese refit
el, flA rn Manchurla.
'The Japanese consul general a&Tlein-
trel has Just telegraphed the authori-
ties in Toio,i giving reclth) of the
story told by thirteen women who Just
arrived. at ,Bhan-Hal-Kwan. The wo-
met were residing at Harbia sad start-
ed south on FePruary 9 wiVh 800 com-
panions. One-halt of these womea
who reached Moukden were grdered to,
leave the train by Ruelssiansoldiers who,
cruelly abioed them and detaoned 'e4
party, which they finally, divided, the
men being ordered to proceed to Port
Arthur. The women wer sent to New
Chwan where Unalte4 States Consul
Miller prot4ed, .008 and tranaporta-
tloli for them to .hsan-4-afwan.
The women sas they saw several
Japanese refugees ardely. beaten and
wounded. They say that t.e R4l10s14n
soldiers robbed tamn of money 'and
Jewelry. Some of the lJaanese escape
ed punishment by bribing tLe soldiers.
The Japanese government and peo-
ple are deeply stirred by the reports of
the abuse and suffering.
The sinking of the Nakonoura Maru
and the treatment of the refugees are
creating feeling which betokens a bit.
ter and relentless war. ..It l Improb-
able that the Japanese will retaliate
in kind, whatever excesses the Ru.s-
sians commit.

Korea Opens Door to Japse.
An Associated Press special from
Seoul, Korea, says: The Korean 'gov-
ernment has granted Japan the right
to traverse -the country. It Is said
that Japanese warships have trapped
three Russian ships off Yongampho.
No details regarding the result of
this naval exploit have been received..

Jsapne 6 e11 0 lifetmle Prulte.
Cable advIce hav been received by
the Califorits Fruit Canners' Assocla-
ties I$ San tlenolsoo that their ship.


mnt f eaneen whipped on the
The value at the state1 It %
late amepr tor l a mois etp and atcon.
si ned.000,000 to $8,000,000. i isel
ed by thatnbe pwset as least 15P Na-
Cohe veluo p the **lte lettsyl 0h-

.oeit 'of the sItce of the clevelan4
micrftttq. $I'o,. -'oapItlisld at $la,-
*6O,bb."4t ad tion to belg largely
le'4iW-1r erl atndi ron Im iWi
propei'tip, $l w director of thb.Xff

eIa t l l1Peoples S*avins 'tnd
Ia *ot g leveland, and th
0) -.ttaburg railway.


...,L. !;

.--. f -
41. .Trjlx

Teae Inletltueh Poersed to the Wall
bw Gelw pee Khluh Prices
The eOatprlter of tho currency at
WshbgtUsb has bee advised of L C
teit tia. s atonal bsui
1 .&ta eDta 68i4
Iwo' s 4& ete d
S f t aea.


I L-

OjtaluI advices state that the Jap-
aess landed 00 soldiers near Tallen
Wan with disastrous restatU, 410 be-
lng sabred by Cossaoks. The ftmain-
der escaped to their ship ."
"it Is further iated that the Japan-
espe laded at ote Be ",Where thirty
of thesm wwo kld a4nd he remain-
der :wounded.' ,
It Is repuoa ftom fTlen-Tsln --that
.the Sibedran railroad has been wredk-
id ai alid plues, covering a distance
of 71)0 ales. .' The myatery-burrounduiu
the fate of the Vladivoetock squadron
is stil unsolved. this Russian
squadron consists of the cruiser*s ro-
moboi, Roasstk RurIlc and Bogatyr.
Another report says that they were
last seen sailing westward toward
Slsrm Strait.
Paseagers who arrived at Che Foo
fritr Port Arthur say the Russian
ofutser Askold, which was damaged In
the recent battle outside of Port -Ar-
thur. was kept afloat tIll Saturday,
when it sunk in thirty fattoms.
The Russians have explained their
reason for firing on the IBritish
steamer Fu Ping, in which three of
the Chinese crew were wounoed. They,
assert that the vessel was leaving
port without clearing.
The Britidit teamer Wenchow is
being held by the Russians for refus-
ing to deliver Japanese passengers.
The correspondent of the Loaddon
.PLy .. n @M Ifat Pekin In a cablegram
'C O February 12, reports that Vic*
roy Aleuliff is practically isolated, di-
rect oummunieoatlon between Port
Ath"ur and Vladlvpstock being sus-
pended. He adds that'. the railroad
behind Port -Arthur has been blown
pp sad phat 6,000 Japanese troops
.haye lauded near Dalny. The same
eor eipondent, jnder date ot February
I, "ays that the Japanese. warship
Amsai has captured the German
ptsamer Yokohama, which has a car-
go -lncluding dynamite "for Port Ar-

S Brltlsh Held Russians.
The survivors from the Varlag and
the Korlets, tjt1 Russian cruisers that
were sunk by the Japanese fleet at
Chemulpo, still" remain on boarj the
British ct'uiser Talbot, Italian cruiser
Jiba anad the French Orutiser Pascal.
The situation -is becoming acute, as
the Japanese have twice made de-
.Pandfso ithe commanders of the
!three foreign vessels that the Rus-
alans be surrendered as prisoners of
war. The captain of the Talbot, being
the senior naval officer, each time re-
plied that hae was awaiting Instructions
frpm his government. -
None of the Russians are on board
the American gunboat Vicksburg,
whose commander considers that the
.Japanese are right in their demand. az
the Russians took advantage of the
clemency of the Japaneso In returning
to the harbor, then taking refuge on
the foreign sesels and refusing to sur-
render, whereas the Japanese fleet
refrained from sinking them In the
open sea, as they could have done.


He Scores Diplomatlo Triumph In
Move to Protect integrity of Chins.
Secretary Hay has added another to
his long list of diplomatic triumphs,
and the United States is once more
enabled by Its diplomacy to head the
nations In a concurrent effort to pre-
serve the Integrity of China.
Mr. Hay's note to Russl. afld Japan
urging them to coanlle hlostilities with-
in as small an area as possible, and to
respect the neutrality and administra.
tiv6 entity of China will be accepted
by Ruslia ai well las 'by Japan and all
the nations will Join the Washington
government la Inviting toe combat.
ants to agree to the proposition.

Advice from Seoul, Korea, state
that all matei are suspended. Korean
malmoantents are plunderfng the coun-
try widespread.


@Eielal Report of Killing of Mahlinlat
Jehnson by Dmnmlnloens.
"-fth fts department has received a
etsft tnldS data of San Do-
pert 1w Mlil under date c.i San Do
singeo Pbruary- 113 from United
BState Ministeo Powell of the kil|:ng
by ,tu.ns'g^ats of J. i. Johnson. the
.MUpQ#d$clta.m.ehln0t b't. United
Btates giaboat Tflkeeo The facts
havebeen b reeely gilve hi press die
patches. but the letailt furnished n.v
then mIa ute. go to Usablish the fact
scat the ii(itng Was deliberate and
anpoykekt ..


Representativ6 Claytona. o Alabama,
Smet In the United States court room
at Pensacola Saturday morning. The
greater part of the Initial aesalba was
devoted to the introduction of records
by the. prosention for the purpose of
shtwing inoap etescy and partiality


After Bloody Deed S O, Juampe Into
C1itern end Drowns Herelif.
slas HuMda Nelaon. a, soaug wosaMS
ehjool teacher orf ort tiodg. laweS tt
a mofaeat of Itnpity., brained -her
mother with a Satel t white, the latter
wa ale plg i d the after tieftg -at
tkS Stebtl hr neek, jumped iUto a
elatt*m, *p#lbg a noeleK. The 'asg
wdiest ab r&a liia'ahed sebeelt Wyet
na eiewat et m e i

M.rt ., bve
.. . .. .. .


Ask Uncle Sam to Straighten
Out Affair at Port Arthur.


Serious 1eah ef Amenities of War
Charged to. RuWslans-Text of see-
retli Hiye Notes Seking
Integrity of Chins.

A Washington special says: Japan
will appeal to the United States to
privall on the Russian government
to release the one hundred Japanese
enbjects reported detained at Port Ar-
thur. Mr. Takahira, tbhe Japanese
-mtiister, it la expected, will present
the appeal to Secretary Ha-' at once.
In a cablegram from Tokio Sunday
the minister was Informed that ac-
cording to news brought from Choe Foo
by a British steamer from Port Ar-
thur, one hundred Japanese refugees
had been taken from the steamer by
the Russian authorities just before
the vessel sailed, in spite ot the pro-
tests of the Japanese.
Having agreed to look out for Jap-
Sanese citizens in Russian territory
during the war, this government will
Instruct Mr. McCormick, the Ameri-
can ambassador at St. Petersburg, tc
Inquire'of the Russian government on
the subject as to the Japanese in
The beat naval opinion in Washlng-
ton Is to the effect that the detention
of these Japanese at Port Arthur Is a
strategical necessity to prevent the
Japanese gaining Informati u as to
the fortifications, troops, etc. Anu om-
clal said:
"During the siege of Paris. in the
PIranco-Pruslsian war, Representativo
Hlitt. who was then In charge of the
Americaan legation there, looked af-
ter the large number of Lermans who
were detained at klarts by the French
Although Russia's answer to Secre-
tary Hay's note, asking her to respect
the neutrality of China and localize
hostilities as much as possible, has
not yet been received, the state de-
partment knows Indir4ctly from
London and Paris that Russia will re-
ply favorably. It then will remain for
the powers to fix the scope of their
note and to draft -a more definite
proposition for acceptance by the two
Satisfaction Is expressed in admin-
istration circles that Great Britain, aq
well a Russal, has decided to wave
'objections to the note.

Text of Searetary Hay's Note.
The state department Issued this
statement Saturday:
After some preliminary exchange of
views between this government and
the government of other powers Intlr-
ested In the Chinese matters, the de-
partment on thu 10th of February sent
the following Instructions to the
American representatives In St. Pe
tersburg, Toklo and Pekin:
"You will express to the minister
for foreign affairs the earnest desire
of the government of tue United
States that in the course of military
operations which have begun between
Russia and Japan, the oeutral-ty ot
China and In all practicable ways her
administrative entity shall be respect-
ed by both parties and that the area
of hostilities shall be localizesod and
limited as much as possible so that
undue excitement and disturbance of
the Chinese people may be prevented
and the least possible loss to the com-
merco and Intercourse of the world
will be occasioned. JOHN HAY."

Prisoner Moved to Self-Oestruetlon by
Csustef Charge of Judge.
At Butte, Mont.. Saturday, as the
Judge was delivering his instructions
to a Jury In the case of AL'red Beck'
maa, accused of murder. Beckman de-
llberately drew a ra tor, cut his throat
and fell to the floUI fatally wounded.


Brave Charges Ageltat Judge Swayne
are Being Probed.
The congressional committee ap-
pointed to intestigsate bargea against
United States Judge Charles 8wayne,
of Florida, composed of Representa-
tve Palmer, of Pennsylvanla; Repre-.
sentatoLe Gillette. e- Cattlfrn, and

nes In Atlanta. Ga., closed their offces
Monday bdi retired permanently from
the tiMket brokerage busiLness, and
there are now no ticketL brokers in
The closing of these offices is the re.
sult of skillful work done by the Rail-
way Protective Bureau, whleh was or-
ganised by the railroads.


Presldent's Proelamatlon Premulgated
In Island Poeesmlenao
The entire test of the presidat's
neutrality procalantiqn aa qambled
Saturday to the PhUllantes for pro.
anlgation. This was done at great
spese fo r the OeMn that the Phi-.
ppllane probably would be the mnot
likely ame mo buenches f emtrality,
ownsg to their eneame to the sceae
at war.


Viedleha, ,e*,,. Idh,

Wtaes C #bPi

beS ~e,
wet Saplap deb-

V. 4tbe


*0imoe.Axq Oasm os Bad *mash-Up on
W. mild A. Read, and Many PasSn.
gers are Seriouely iqJured.
Train No. 98 of the Western anI
Atlantic railroad, from Chicago to -t.
Aqgtittae, known as the Chicago and
Florida Limited, was wrecked at Bol-
ton. On., six miles from Atlanta, Tues-
day at ioon, demolishing the entire
train- and seriously injuring ten or
more people.
The train was due in Atlanta at
10:12 a m.. It was one hour and for-
ty minutes ,late and Engineer Jonn
Welch, of Atlanta, who was in charge
of the engine, was doing all that he
possibly could to make up lost time
and to turn the train over to the Cen-
tral of Georgia road in Atlanta, whit'ch
handles the train from the Georgia
capital to Florida
Just as the train crossed the Chat-
tahoochoe river trestle and was boun I
Ing along at a very fast clip. one of th i
axles on the tender In said to have
broken in half. The tender imme-
diately jumped the track, and the en
tire train of six cars followed. The
mall car turned over, as did the five
Forty-seven passengers were on the
train, and nearly all of thede were ter-
ribly shaken up. There was a loud
crash as the cars overturned. The
noise was heard for nearly a mile.
The cars turned and twisted, and the
broken glass from the windows flew
In all direc..ons.
It was all over in almost a second.
Then hhere were groans of the injured.
The shrill cries of women pierced the
air. The yells of the men coupled with
the hissing steam from the cars made
a frightful sight. The train hands
who were not Injured went to work
Immediately to extricate the people
from the wreck. Women were pulled
from the cars and carried to the last
Pullman which did not turn complete-
ly over.
Conductor Hargils, of Atlanta, who
was in charge of the train, rushed at
once to the telegraph station at Bol-
ton and notified Superintendent McCol-
lum. Orders were Immediately given
for a wrecking train. Doctors were
hastily summoned. Everything was
put in readiness to render assistance
Jo the injured and the train was hur-
ried to the scene.
By some miraculous chance, no.
body was killed. None of the train
crew were hurt.
The Injured among the passengers
in the Pullmans, were bound for
The train Is a total wreck. Engine
No. 105, which was pulling the limited
was torn almost to bits. The big
heavy Pullmans wh'ch carried the pas-
sengers were shatieled In'o kindling
wood. The embankment which (he
cars fell down Is a step one. and the
cars rolled and pitched down tha
steep Incline until they reached the
bottom. In some Inctanrps the cars
plied high on top of each other..
The following were more or less
hurt: Mrs. E. T. Glennon. Chicago;
Miss Mary E, Dacy, Omah-t; Mrs M.
J. Slavih. Chicago; Mrs M. C. Keat-
ing, St. Paul, Minn : Miss Kealing.
Chicago: Mrs. Poster. of Milwnukoc,
Mrs. John H. Criggs. l'utomrn, Ills.;
MIs D'exter, Chicago. William Bur.
goss, colored, Nashville.


"Was One of the Most Forceful Fig.
ures In Modern Politics."
Mr. Bryan arrived at Live Oak, Fla..
Tuesday morning, and was shown a
dispatch referring to Senator Hanna's
-.death. When asked fol an expression
hlio sad:
"Mr. Hanna has grown In strength
during the last eight years, his recent
re-election demonstrating his Incre. u-
Ing hold upon the people of the state. .
He won his place -t the head of his
party, In the senate, In the nation, by
bhis extraordinary executive ability and
by his a..zll in organising the forces
tthat control that party, even his poltl I
cal opponents recognized the strength
of his personality and his many ad-
mirable qalties. He was one of the
most forceful figures in modern poli-


Two goalping Firms In Atlanta Forced
to Quit the Buuelnees.
Severance & Welnfleld and Isemas
& Moore, "two ticket brokerage firms
which have for many years done bul.-

+-, (lri;m

TYPICAL AMERICAN CITIZEN house o, SaM OCrretson & Co.,
Sfathr h bein theseaoermebcr of t

Admired by His Countrymen
Regardless of Political

Led His party to Victory Through Sev-
eral Warmly-Contested Campaigns
and Was Only Receortly Unani-
mously Re-Elected a .Senator
From Ohio.

in the city of Washligton, Monday
night at 7:20 o'clock, Senator Marcus
A. Ilanna passed peacefully away, af-
Lt.r over a week's illness from typhoid
Early Monday morning it was re-
ported from the bedside of the well
known statesman that the end was
near and those around the bedside
were prepared for the end.
Al) of Sunday the senator was slain-
tug gradually and had but one rally-
ing spell. At times It could not be
told whether he was merely sleeping
or was unconscious,
Hoping against hope to the vary
last, all Washington gave Itself over
to the sincerest and deepest mourning.
Although It had been apparent for
three days that he had hardly one
chance In a million to come out vic-
tor from the illness w,.Ica laid him
low and was slowly but certainly
sweeping away his strength, it seemed
impossible to those who had been in
intimate touch with his magnificent
virility to realize that Mark Hanna,
could lose.
Time and again on the very brink
of the great beyond, he rallied to give
hope to those who in their hearts knew
they had no right to hope; but he had
told his doctors he would do every-
thing In his power to aid their efforts,
and It was upon this determination
that his friends built their slender con-
fidence rather than upon any medical
It is not Mark flanna as senator, as
great political, as one of the nation's
foremost business men who sl mourn-
ed by those who have been brought ;n
contact with him, it is Mark Hanna,
the man.
In the heat of political contest lie
has been pictured by opposing forces
many things he was not. Thero was na
time when he was held up as little
short of an ogre. representing all that
Is worst in American politics. Long
ago ihe country at large learned bet-
ter; but long before that there had
come to men at first prejudiced
against him the realization that than
Senator Hanna there could be found
no better representative of all that is
fair and true and honest In public life.
He made no pretense at statesman-
ship as it Is viewed by the theorists,
but he was a frank,. manly man, with
courage of his convictions, whose
word was never broken, with no sham
In him, and himself a hater of shams;
a man who Inspired confidence and
commanded it.
Sketch of HIs Life.
Marcus Alonzo Hanna was born n
New Lisbon (now Lisbon), Columbl-
ana county, Ohio, September 24, 1837;
removed with his father's family to
Cleveland In 1852. He was educated
In the common schools of that city and
In lhe Western Reserve College at
Hudson, Ohio. He was engaged as an
employee In the wholesale grocery

Tragedy Near Fort Valley, Caused by
a General Family Quarrel.
rank Davis, a farmer living one and
one-half miles from Fort Valley, GOa
was shot and almost Instantly killed
Sunday night by his son, Seneca, a
young man 19 years old.
A general family quarrel was the
cause ot the killing. It is said the de-
ceased was engaged in wnipping his
wife and two grown Daughters when
the son Interfered by shooting down his
father with a pistol. No witnesses
were present except members of the
family. They will say the boy was
lustiflable In killing his rather,-


Meemenger at Bamsret. Os, Pound Hise
Money Box Short 51,000.
One thousand dollars In currency be-
tg st to Auugsta, Ga., 1y the Bank
of Wtlkes, of Washington, wa taken
from the safe of the Bouthern BRpress
Company between Washlngton sad
Barnet .
WhM Messenger Joe Otldermas
opened the safe to make the trastfer
the emoaes was gone,


Prine New Orleoan xaqe,
WUe Ithe m gre ttime -

Senator Hanta'a father dieol in 18U
and he represented That interest is
the firm until 1867, when the Iiilnesa
was closed up. He then became a
member of the firm of Rhoi-es & Co(,
and-engaged In the iron and r ,al bud.
ness. At the expiration or ti.n yea"
the title of this firm was changed to
M. A. Hanna & Co.. and It 'till exlsts
He has been Identified with lake car.
rying bpusines, being In':','sied i
vessels onr the lakes, and ;n the coa.
struction of such vessels, lie wis
president of the Union Narirfnal Bank
of Cleveland; president of the Clweve
land City Railway Compan'; a dire,
tor of the Union Pacific in 1815 by
appointment of President Cleveland;
was a delegate tO the nallonal repu.
Ilcan conventions in 1884, i8i and
1896. He Was elected chairman of the
national republican execuln ru rmmlat.
tee In 1896 and held that rltlou ati I
the time of his death. Hie was ap
pointed to the Unlted States senate,
by Governor Bushnell March 5, 1897,
to fill the vacancy caused by the retire-
ment of Rion. John Sherman. who re i
signed to aeopt-the posltilou nf secre- .
tary of state In President McKinley's
cabinet. He took his seat March 3,
1899, and also for the succeeding full
term. Hli term of service would
have ended March 5, 1906.

Davenport's. Tribute to Hanna.
The Nashville Banner publlked last
Saturday a cartoon entitled "The SI-
lent Hour," and it is a tribute of Ho-
mer Davenport, the noted caricaturilt,
to Senator MarK Hanna.
Mr. Davenport expresses groat re-
gret for having drawn the "famous
"dollar mark" cartoon, andi says that
he did an honest man a very grave
Injustice. Mr. Davenport was d-eply
moved to learn of the serious illness
of Senator Hanna, and the cartoon Ii
The Banner was a voluntary exprio-
slon of his sorrow and sympathy.
The cartoon represents the sick
senator on his couch and beside it
kneels the seraphic form of the late
President Mcinley, with his ha3d how-
ed upon the hand of his strickent
friend. At the foot of the bed alandlS
Uncle Sam with one hand ove-r his
eyes and bowed in great grief. Upon
the floor rest floral tributes from the
north, south, east and west -
The sentiments entertained by Mr.
Davenport were written by himrulf.
and appear under the cartoon as fol
"Senator Mark Hanna is the est
example of what I have frectently
said that no honest man need fear car-
toons. He has boon viciously an'd at
times brutally cartooned since 19.
and has risen under the lash of the
cartoonist undl today he Is the arrong-
ost man In American politics. Sena-
tor Hanna has grown to be lo'el by
the American people almost as they
loved MoK nley, and should he pass
away in his present illness a nation
will mourn his loss."


American Company Makes Complaint
and Department Will Investigate.
The state department has Instructed
Ambassadot McCormick, at St. eterts-
burg, to ask the Rusizan government
at St. Petersburg for an explanatlon'of
the compulsory detention In the har-
bor of Port Arthur of the American
steamship Pleiades, which ?arrild a
cargo to that place Just before the
hostflites.- The ahip is owned by a
Boston firm, which made formal com.
plaint to the state department.


Testimony In Impeoehment Proceed-
ilngelat Pensacola.
A number of witnesses were exam-
lied in the lmpeachmnent proceeding i
of United States Dtlatrlct Judge Chia.
Swayne, at Pensa ei FIe., MontdL
morning, and the tesisbny was more
favorable to thia iudgu than at Satur-
day's session. A good deal of ateti-
tion waa, given to the appointments ot
B. C. Tunelon as United Stales com-
missioner, tie prosecution claim n0
that Tunlson taU bad reputation and
exercises undue .lnntiace over Judge

Upper Heuen Wli 9I Ratiflcat0on oc
Pv O'ae -T(y:nreary 23-
A W'faiu gt tq 4ia says: The
senate, it ej6*aU^ iee ,. Monday!
agree. tO ?.t4. tfrA-tif iltcation ci
the Pananj W h Februsr1

T to bi to i 'tX t ex 5Queen
ULi~alb.aBiifpllead to P-O
the s5 esslon til

! using"




After a Valiant But

Vain Battle Against Typhoid.



Dauntless Republican Leader Succiumbi


opy I A T7*1~



H .Monai yieed IN

a Now this 0.t iI
othrW add illirom

n id mllone of dal-
burer. Tey It for 1004.
Wt ad AVlfa Clover
Sle arley, Home
Sder rhi WI-eat, ree Oat,
ill and Eliest Can"
-M moi rTe or you, Mr. Farmer.
3a0ss 6D Nal V wom A ADno 10o.
I stam a .John A." Salser Seed Co., La
&oa.s wis., Juq receive in return their
big eas6lc an is of farm seed samrnles
Generally a man has seen too many
neat albta when he tells you be has scon
Beter dIye.
NTrA rpallr' BUooUdhngByrup orohiikLen
teetI, soten the gomn, reduces nlA mam.
Uon,allaysi pol.eoire wind qoUe. 25a. a bottle
The weman who wastes her breath taUk.
lug never s*emB in want of any.
oourn g! ded eafch package of
PH A M DY8 if unsatefac.
There are men wipo wouldn't dare read
the deelastion of independence to their

'Young women may avoid
much sickness and pain, says
Miss Almo Pratt, if they will
only have faith in the use of
Lydia E. Plankham's Vegetable
Judging from the letters abh is
receiving from so many young girls,
Mrs. Plukham believes that our girls
are often pushed altogether too near
the limit of their endirnnce now-
adays In our public schools and semija-
lNothing Is allowed to interfere with
studies, the girl mqst be pushed to tlhe
front asd graduated wvith honor ; often
physical C&oUaps follows, and it takes
years to reoTver the lost, vitality,-
often it i nevre recovered. bl Is Pratt
says, -
"Daim Mms. hMKHnaM -I feel it
my duty to tell dl young women how
much Lyllt E. Plikimtan's won-
derful Veffetible Compound has
done for a& I was completely run-
down, =iNa*l to attend school, and did
not care for any kind of society, but
now I feet like a new person.and have
gained seven pounds of fles' In three
"I recommend It to all young
women who surer from female weak-
ness." Was *ALuA Pra.rr, Holly,
Mlob. flow .o1 ioief riifP of aoew ieto
prowngvWIeatl WicneIt b uee
The agent of the Penobscot Indlans
In Maine reports that there are now
896 members of the tribe, a gain of
two durtui the past year.

To all who sffer.or to the friends of tbone
who affer with Kidney Lhvu, Irearts. Bladder
or Bloud Dtsmeaea Ismple tbtile of Stuart's
Gin and Boohu. the grat sopthenl Klitey) ar d
Liver odUpIlne, wilI be sent sa0oluLtely flee Ou
e atloi thisbl a r. AAdress STL'AR
D DU go.. 'a Wall it.. AtlntA. A.

A ftiQ 49U16i1.AWaKSTiBAOL aAIaaaatLI.

-. -e-I think a most rdiouloes sight
Ia to see a maa hunting for hid speo.
tales when they are pushed up over
i Is head.
S eo-And I tijnk a most ridlculouj
eight ts to see a woman hunting for
her hairpins when she's got them la
her saouth.-Tonke* Sltate.mavn

"t le a generous and helpful
werldt" eald the multiUmlinalrs.
"Yes; when It was announced that
I desired to die a eonparaUvely poor
man there was a general movement
to amist me nl the enterprise.'%-
Waskinagton Stars

1*a Montt-Made a terrible blunder
to-day. Saw a man In a rubber suit
and oap and asked him If ke was a
eewer cleaner.
La Moyno-Who was he?
IA Montt-Millionaire chauffeur.-.
Ohicago Newe.

"Pa," sald little Tommy, getting a
bright Idea, "I can do something you
"Whatr' demanded pa.
"Grow," replied the youngster.-
Cathollo Staadard and Times.

There are 29.000 Indian children Lu
school, 02.610 Indians who can speak
lSngllsh and 143,974 Indians who wear
civilized drers.
newware Olntmnuete ier Ostarrh Tha
Contain Uereary,
as mercury will surely destroy the sen" of
amaill and completely derang the whole 9y7.
tern when eutering It through the mucous I
surface. Huohartlolasshouid neverbe used'
except on preorlptlons ron reputable pay-
salolan, as the damage they wilU do ia tena fold
to the good you oan possibly derived from
them. llWa's Oatarrh Oure manuifaoturel
by F. J. Ohaney & Oo., Tolao, O., oaktal
no mercury, and sla taken iaternaly, aitlag
directly upon the blood and mueousmurlaso
ofthesystem. Inbuying lalU'sI atarrh oare
be sure you get the genulae. It is take la-.
ternally, and made lan Toledo, Ohio, by 1.
J. Cheesy & Co. Tem.inonalst free.
Bold by D =&cai priose. 7o. per battle.
TLka Ual 'Iram y PllUa rot consUpation.
The erectiJo f galvanized Iron
houses In Bloo iWteJl, the capital of
the Orange RI colony," has bese
prohibited. -"
Frnauds In Watch Cases.

According to an article in the Cineia.
nati Commercial, a fifty-one pound stone
wan recently found iL.hast city secreted
ia a bale of hay of eight ity pound.
This is not as bad as 2nadiag a lump of
lead of nearly one-half the weight of the
solid gold watch case serseted in the eeOp
tre of the case.
Gold watch cases are sold by weight, and
no one can see where this lead is secreted
until the aprin s of the are taken out
and the lead will be found secreted behind
Theslie cases are made by ompa ies who
profess to be honest, but furnish the means
to the dishonest to rob the public. It is
not pleasant for anyone to -n d that be
has lugged a lump of lead in his watch
Another trick of the makers of spurious
snlol gold watch cases iw to Stanp the case
L. 8. Assay." The United BStates dees
not stanmp any article nnde out of gold and
silver herept coin, and the fakir, by using
ths *atamp. wants to mmke the public be-
li, ve that the Government had something
to do with the stamping or gaaraateeing
the fineness of watch case.i
Another trick of the watch fakir IS to
advertise a watch downbed as a solid sold
I killed w Iatch with a twenty or twenty-Ive-
,neir guarantee. These watched are g aler-
ialy sent C 0. 1), and if the purchaser has
laid for thu waLcd i he finds that the coin-
hany whih guaranteed the watch to wear
IJs nrit in ,irtence.
'fThe I:ueber Haimpden Watch Company,
Cof lanto:i, Ohio, who ire eonaLtantly ex-
posing these frauds, will fuilsh the names
Sof te rlnnufactureus who arc in this qu-ld
Stiuiiable buisinesa.
Slillering children rre numeicrous in OGr.
many, and it is hou theutrte ailment is eon-
To WnsI 'tltana SSlk Dressed
China tik Qdresses may be quite suecees-
Mfuy washed. remove all spots with ben-
uine, than wilh In warm seamjde. Trobbilng
laetween the hands, rinse through several
IWaters. V'B< Ivory Soap and do not rub the
Soap on the dreui. Wring as dry as possible,
wrap in a select or clean sotton cloth, and,
when p artially dry, iron.
ELalonIt.n PAIeas.
A dlecayed apple eaten by a schoolboy-ina
Dublin caused a ftatl attack of ptomaiea
TeoIsante mad Billloa Poll o aress
The two greatest fodder plant earth,
one good for 14 tons of hay andthe other
ff tons green fodderer er acre. Urows
everywhere, o does Victoria Rapj yild-
Lng 80,000 lbs. sheep and swine food pe
acre. [A.C.L.]
John A. Saler Seed t., LACro Wi
and receive in return their big eatales
lta of farm smd Mamples.
I onte men trust to luck in this wwld,
Sand some others are lucky to get trusMted.
I mlireiplso',O.,n forOoasuoapUonwvd
my 1Le three yeas ego-Mis. T A] os-
ais, atple p t., NorwlP, N. -., 1eb. 17,15.
By gaining round after round of a*p
lease the orator elimbe the ladder
A "lter'lS Prbt#Uo".
ratherw. it Is as emasmtlal for y t
provide a mafggrd against that i*ht.
feisd to your children, .erMp, as to thob
I hng'e. Taylor's Che.ok ee. Iedyi
amet Oum and Mullein will sue mug.
Al We., We. -and #1.0 a belte.
A Ws -ti it wM the ewel ti na a

w ro the editor hss b be"
Seeptt ip"asiti __w
WA a = wedla wet 1 .

h i. s eiss. e *ms*I
B it.Vo


some BReafind iletlanetoas.
There was a delightful schoolnistress
Who used thus to Impress on her achol.-
are certain refined distuictions: "My
dears, horses 'sweat,' young men 'per-
spire.' young women 'are all Ina
glow.'" In these outspoken days.
when a spade li called at the very
mildest a spade, the geutte euphemism
Is a matter for amuseinmet. to be,
laughed at with affectionate patronage
like an old-time gown out of grand-
m-lther's cieat.
Young ladles have disappeared and
girls get quite as warm as theltir
brothers nowadays, and on the whole
the change Ia. vastly for the better,
frankuess lbeig own mister to truth
anud mortn foe to affectation. Yet. the
fu.rlher we go from the brocade day,.
the more Inevitably we must recognize
a price paid for our freedom, a certain
stately charm gone out of life and
human Intercourse.
The formality of those times male
barriers, and nlu barriers, after all, lieI
the half of romance. It is the face he.
neath the veil that we are most eager
to see. the voice behind the wall thal
tempts us to the most strenuous climb.
lug. What could be prettier or more
lunacceessble than a young woman all
In a glow?
Mlan Ia still at heart essentially old.
fashioned, and the modern girl, rejde-
lng In her new equipment of frankness
and coO'rage and unconvent.Uonnltt.
sometimes finds him strangely uure-
sponsilve. Theoretically be Is thorough-
ly in sympathy with her, as a reason.
able bang mast needs be, but for all
that ho dimly realilnes that momathing
is misalng-a price has been paid. The
ostenitUouIly modest scoop bonnet,
with Its defensive ruffle behind and it0
lace curtain across the front, give a
piquancy that the unveiled lhtereourse
of to-day can ever attain.-IludJaapW
ills Iewi.
zuang. Ia in Uth Relal.
Bs the accident to a Freneb
OodtU through the wearing of high.
beelt abhoes. their merits and" OeMtetitl
have been diseueed by seve lM ench
weappn's papers.
SBArah Bernhardt, whop "ter.
vilead on the subject, 'Bllgt
hbai re exquisite for th wh<
kIW iw m to wear the everyone
~ap not KEow bow. kaY medltma
t be struck. I can iee Wreason ls
world why there sbobld be any
6Iloger from wearing high heels. The
great argument In their favor tos thai
they are prettier than low ones."
A shoemaker famous for his Loult
XV. heel. baas also written upon this
all-important topic. "Some women,"
he says, "are content with the heel
moderately high. but many of them
ask for It high enough to make a lover
of flat heeled gasp.
, "We sell a great many two and one-
half inches high. A heel of that mea-
surement look s something like a stile,
for to have any style about It It must
be very slender and curved. The high
heel certainly throws a woman some-
what out of balance unless tbo ab soe i
properly manufactured, but if the front
of the foot rests well on the ground.
-as It should In a properly made
Loule XV. shoe-the danger la well
Doctors, of course, consider high
heels moseet harmful, and women who
have much walking exercise have long
since given them up. But ad long as
the bJgb-.heeld ehoe reduces the ap-
parent mlae of the foot and Increasoe
the heightoet the wearer, the vanity
of women will prevent its banishmentL
-Philadelphia Record.
Chamrateir na ooleteps
Character Is easily told by the walk
of women. If one is of an observant
nature It will be seen that obstinate
persons, who in argument rely more
on muscular than Intellectual power,
rest the feet fatly and firmly on the
ground, walk heavily and slowly, and
stand with tie legs firmly planted and
far apart.
Slow ateps, whether long or hbrt,
suggest a gentle or deflective state oi
min the case might be,
The proud step Is alow and mens-
uwed. The toes are couplouoUaly turned
out. the leg. straightened.
Where a revengeful purpose Is
hidden under a feigned smul, the step
will be slinking and nolselems.
Steps that are quick are Indicative of
energy and agitation. toes are often found with
preoccupied, absent-minded persone.-
New York American. -


Capes to shawl effects after the 130M
moode are nla hgh style for spring coatiL
Mohair will be used for creating some
ot tme moet swagger gowns for sprfto
Coral ia in great present.
an4 coasequently It is a very ezpenslve
Hand-pa iting decorates some hand&
some Imported blouses of velvet, sIlk
a"d "ad.
srt age 4ad gauglSge coseplcu d
aMW edals InMpart a quatgaint w-
toed 0ook.
e0 elo"e pol ted bae bat it
sienetlng new, san a maniy *sq
e people are m een l atea"

waits e of Ue seoW, W W*BM
all t*h maay sett lk an ad titwol
Ibat sme os much aI roge.
duidemwble wVemoe weW a wMtW
rItsflet* arepe -s eahwe or ftAm

MBten* w f a3 watm" sem *t

sst r togMs NEW
En^ .&^ wS ,- I

Strange Sea Monater That a Flsher.
man Saw In Florida Waters.
A eight that IJ getting more and
more rare now la that of a manateo.
or sea cow-the wonderful mammal
that lives exclusively in the water like
a lah, and that has furnished tha
foundation of many a ruermaid story
by thrutUng Its head and shoulders
out of the ocean near shore Just in
time to let a startled crew see It.
"I *hall never forget tbi seare I got
at the first slght of a nauatoo." said
John Mansfield, theo angler. "It was
last year. in the Indian River, in
Florida. My boat was anchored near
a bank of grasses, and I was lhAling
In the stern, looking idly downward
nlto the water and thinking of a -v-
thing except a sea monster, when td-
denly a vast form made moe; pull y
head back lnatlnct iely.
The thing was so dark that it look-
ed almost black. It was shaped like
a huge, thick carrot, only. Instead
of the thin tall of a carrot, it had a
broad, fiat tail exactly lik,, that of a
"It came along smoothly tand sl-
lently, gliding close along the bottom.
and At first I couldn't see any head
at all. It looked woird, and I couldn't
imagine what It was.
"Suddealy, It benL that big lobster
tall backward, doubled it beneath it-
self, and instantly Its progress stop-
ped as if It had put on brakes.
"The next moment the thing was
apparently standing straltbi up. on
ead. Then I saw two bony things
like arms shoot out from the upper
part of its body, and the thing began
to bob baok and forth like a v.ry
clumsy person trying to make funny
little bows.
"Then I realized that what I was
looking at was a manatee, or sea cow,
and that it waa in th aact of feeding.
A bIg bunmh of river grass grew just
where It had stopped. nd It was thk-
Iag 1t down nla great mouthfuls.
"I now saw that it had a head, sure
enough, although It was a most ab-
surdly auall head, looking like a little
cork In a big, fat bottle. ut the most
remarkable tialg about the head waS
the mouth. "The lower jaw was all
right. It was like that of a seal. But
the appear Jaw was splUt vertically, so
that it opened like the upper lip of a
rabbit. It was a true hara lip, only
It was about forty times as big as
the worst hair lip that was ever on
dry land.
"With the queer upper lip. the mana-
tee soled the big whisps of river
grams, and handled them as an ele-
phant would handle hay with Its
trunk. Then the lower jaw would
shot out and yank It Into a cavern-
ous mouth. It was a great elght-the
funny mouth, the tiny head, the huge
body, twice as big around as that of
a man, and about as long, the tough
hide, the tiny flipper and the lobster
tail-a- veritable cross between a cow
and a meal, and a flih and a water
bug."-Washington Post.

SFl ght of Whale and Swordfish.
A battle between a whale and a
awordS h was witnessed by the crew
of the French bark Germaine on the
voyage from Pewcastle to AAtoria,
Oregon. The swordlsh was evidently
the aggressor. The whale was trying
tp eeospe, both benlg so Interested In
t3 fight that they had paid no at-
tentlon to the near approach of the
vesaeL The tactlas used by the sword-
fish were to leap high In the air and
try in colang down to pierce the back
of the whale, but the latter skilfully
eluded many such attempts, unDlI
finaly, after being wounded several
"te., It received the sword of the
fisb directly In the back. This thrust
evidently reached a vital spot, for
they both disappeared for a few min-
utae, when the body of the whAle
floated to the surface and thu" bt.a
around 1t was covered with blooCd. -
Sat Francisco Chroniule.

A Pretgass b $$!eKBit O Ai BJ
perleene 1i1h lm~ iigey PFills.
Ilonuttarm, Mass.
ontesf4ailbartn O,, BiutaI NN. I. '
Gentlemen-I heartily wib tbte who
am serrng treas. baebaebe and 4W-.
tihd action of the klidays deouid try
Dan's KIdney PIlls. At Was the eaae
with me, they will be asre than a.*
praised withV fM feeJsa I had ben
troubled fis yearM wttb my *fila.. 1
eouid not ite eon eithe M o. pBanal
eraepp would ftow, and omida eomimd
oet explain the eagar whkiw I .wi
endure. While l these cramps I el
not f r aove. but ew. mihm $
greatI t after the -OaN p thaMaitt
me I e to 4 0t
uIit., SaMy whelr oek. was so fk
aASldifesthat I eNlota vot 5ennava the


Congressm. Xeeldso1 Wit.0 111IE

Catarrh*Roeai Hws E W40t MACHIN

of Pe-i-nma.
k - - -- - -

...... ...........

.::": ......... ..


IF. .2- 4




HoA IPvid eekimon is wall known, not only In We own ate*b*q t tbhroiub ouib
Amorioa. lle beaen hii pFolical career by norvillf our oaseoul We n M apop
of the town in which lhelves duarinjwhith l lie booeem wldeey kneaeaosn h
founder of the t eMkison Vanc of Nupo:e.n, Ohio. I11 was elected to the Vifty.iflh
Congre by a very large majority. id is the acknowledged leader of his party I
his :ttion of the Utate.
Only one flaw nmared the othervio complete success of this rising statesman.
Catarrh, with its ineidioUs approadb anti t naoloe graupp w a ie only unconqueLed
foe. loe thirty years heo waoed unsupoiful, warfar egpipt this persona.
At lst Peruna ce to tim rescue, and he dle tai-44M foLowing letter to Dr. Hurt-
man as the result:
"1Zheave et d s veral bottles of Persn sadl I )V" pawUsy henfts
Shere t tfrom mw y eatarrha o'lShe head. IfBel eMsMtraegedl eo 6e4e** e 3
4i use is s oe r time onger J I w1 bef6eUv Obi to eediEte the dswes
oftrMrtv Vietre, skstndlt.g."-D-avtd Jceektfiao, *-Me.eombmr of Conureas.
rIE eeasoi of catching cold I upon us. Mrs. A. Seedeker, Oartervrille, Go.,
--J The sough and the eneeb ana nisal wyitee:
twang are to be bard on every hand. The 'I saw that yew estarrh renMd.
origin of chronic c tarrh, the most eom- runi, we d 4lg othie soe mah eood that
mon and dreadful of disease, is a cold. I thouglie d *eeeese,.-.--eoe .
try it h nes ee t
The it the w the ehironi atarrk jtie it woulddoTnrh .
srally begins. j person oatehmo od,owhih L Y ase ah b. l d
hanp on longersthan ual. Thi old one. nd. I a dve- sI e
inonel1 tar a the hms and hroat. none of the i
Then low U t :Oenei p al. lpto now.# Cr.
sae n which ine e one to catchea4 o r' 3S i-cau uvq ra
Weily. At n ea the person has a eold oa7 them oasp1 1 t
the while -aemingly more or les discharge th-a ao :
clearrin of the throat, nosrils stpel upb a w s e s rna. | e T
fuU feel ng in the bea d and ore ul. d dea eendrte of I f e e
b nm oI101 d down cond tieof I / e
throat. the whole bod y- I "K
The beet time to treat catarrh is at the sorenose oTdttreroAt s
very be lnnng. A bottle of Poroun prop- and tomach, I had ,d
early ued nvor fasi to cure communa guOd p tti A
cold, thus preventing qhrdale atarrh. hu, y mrae did sa r. aso.
While many people havo d of nt norisr a -wn floo 1(0 o o00eu0
ehriuie ratarrh by a singb ttleofl s nof r-. m, d-o Pauo 141I o W oties
runs, yet, a I rue, when tite catarrli he. a pWa ell *Br i twU .M As.
ome ihoroughly sxed, more than one bIot. wl lde"r my t.ouee." .,
ae is neemary to complete a cure. 5- book eawrh.entOtled
runs has cured eaes innumerable of .Wintcr tAterh,". byl. t etmn.
tarrh of tuouty years' standing. it I thesn womn
beat, if not the only internal remedy for "nl .t" en h w
chronic eatarrh in existence. Ifyou 4d net derive prompt ead atisefa-
Bet prevention is fIr better than cure. tory restut from the use of P isa writ*
Very person subject to Catchinl co'.d at once to n Ir.H Latmen, givn Ii state
should tak Peqruna at once at the alight- ment of your ease and he willJbc..l ad to
et symptom of eold or apre throat at this alviveyo his valuable advlW c tsn .
semon of the year. and thus prevent what Addres Dr. olartf F "n o The
o almost erta a to end iii chronic catarrh. liRitann eultariun yw01yft 01

The~ Thankful Driver.
With the carries of business behind
him, and thoughts of wife and baliy
ia his suburban home occupying his
mld to the exclusion of everything
else, Hilltop hurried to the qtation.
He paused for a moment at a busy
orelsinl Just an a truck loaded with
kg of fresi Vermont maple syrup
backed heavily against the curb.
Down, ome a tub frm the topmnat
tier sad brok with a dull, sIckening
thud at Hilltbp's feet. He looked lIt
demay a bte syrup eovdred feet ead
rtmuset, and xetaitedi
Wres a g setty mesa"
"Well," res"aOded the drIvee, irta
- an me.-Pbllade Pth a Ledgesa.

"T en have laW besltly Idiotic Jokes
Lere, don't ye klnW" eSOiuplalned the
Briton. "Met a eaI p o-day who told
t Of i t s 4 who *ealled his goat Near-
IT' be6a00M Jt wM almostt.'"
"b. ha, you mean because it was

"I=TW M' I Iist l hi sa=e S 'alU
buLt "-VHIelhlIa Press.

ThiBe" br
The DeveI,

-a u
. I1


Reliable Prick.
aies, VW

Large Engines and BoIlers suti
promptly. hlingle Mille. Conorn 4II. W .:
Circular Saws,Seaw Teetlh,PateInt |p*C ,
Steam Qovernors. Full line Englit-
Mill Supplies. Send for tree Cataltlhb.

I ea MILe ..r.. eat useR

led fur lvt a L. I ntrIr .rT DUs
I*TT &aIDSla t It Ie rt'.. *V at Orfl

SAL V I N t It I t \% .1 a .I.a.g

Cotton Gin

Machinery '
->,/ ni,


*e mas me mnet complete lUMsl OW
,ases ta Wut. WWe ain maem
** MU e*tverptiUs eaes aset a ots UO We
Wlte leor tllstrated CeatS.logu

Continental Gin Co.,
Birmlnnham, Ala.
'J-iT*v' *-A

ILdw. iief lof ctsL, gpo


e23 CALU 4RtAfAt Vx CR3

them to =4 where ym ou int yaw Sua..)UtItb4 1
tried Wincheeter Malmo having the *0 d. -u--A-
stamped on the hue. Tbey"st M qy a few alo I
a box than t0e vanelh" .Wx4 bqstbqu, duller IN
F" AMERNVWA106 *"aw Sv~awsumx


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