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:
May 10, 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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INT 13 1=1 C3L) OLIX AI .. I ITTC31.jk SMS <:)NCQ ~ I~ 2'4D SW .~

Fi.()R [IhA. LI!IM)AV,


Jr., who usually Lpir. %sles a) Cm .lhrli ilit-LI.
ings with muach digniltvt a rl lilain id Brouker
partiality, acted. ill. P %... l ) "
On this occasion tI e I atva r hIal, .i ., i tl i i r I i. i n1iiu ,1.,-a.P lt. ,o
nounced that the iimeetlinii was ii it i. I i l i. I',. l la U.iile ,if inhi 1
sn eating," anid as Ir. IJHa 'ii hi l i t> hal l h' ) i. a ,i, I iiii i i
an opportunity of spl akiing ill I .iti ts a Iii li-1'a I I ,i 1. h ,' rEi 1 T li,- .
ville before lielthoughtl it i uit fair to in. I- ar i o l i i. iiii,,.iI o.n l ,.i la .iil I.,,.
produce his opponentl, rwar, ir. s rohaali fr tlt it I I i'gIt -i- a- u h If
lie then introduced % M r. lrowalrd, whose is'f tih. i I "I a- '- i"5 ia i 'ler all- I lit
appearance o llthe platform was' uppl.iu- I I l. -l 1- I -f i l rd,
ed principally l y thosi e tin will l -t i a i- 'l iii l.t-llti ll It t .( s ,Itcl ItOl I
votes today. Mr. Irotwardl spoke ,lltltlt ill Ii ilt ry i I 1.-.a ii iu It, ike their
one hour and fifteen nitiutte- on i lite real I,' I Ir I t e nI g ll i I1.i Ic ,ct, kt a uVoa
issues of the cainpaign, anild t iwas whei-n i,.l i1-1%,% tI I''it.lI. ia firi ( 1'. LC l rIlonl
he had fiiishtd, andChairnian IMcKinislr) .f t iitilt I atiiii isner. iandil 11.
went to introduce AMr. Iavis, that the elo. ll4 I kAer for aiilitbher of tile loia, I iof
quent chairman forgot hiinself ans1 Ahow- 'li" t In lriitrcitln.
ed his partiality so plainly that it looked
ugly. He seemed to stretch to aipoul six Mr Whilte WIII Leave.
inches taller than usual, anild ithl fice .Mi.- \Viile, who for the past sev-
flushed and eyes aglow he declared: a ril ears lia been with W. D. Pagan &,
"And now, ladles anil gentlemen, I' iCo ist'it-,L i market meni of this city, has
going to introduce one who will go down n Icrpteil a lu:.rative position asa nalager
in history as Florida's greatest governor," .r Illhe log woods of D. M. Morrison &
etc. Since it is a fact that Mr. D)a\is has4 Co.. lautilieriien at MorriMton, andl will
not yet been a governor of Filorida it take charge of the work next week.
seesp to us that the announcement made Mr. White is all upright, honorable
by Chairman McKinstry at that time was citlitnI, aibil the nlany (;ainesville friends
not the proper one for an impartial chair- of himslitelf init excellent family will
-man to make. regret to give them uip, but since they
Mr. Davis spoke for about aan hour amid nllust go they -ill be followed "lv ithe
fifteen minutes, and lile kept the crowd btsit wislies o ouir Itest people.

-, ?." .: ;,,+ ',"

-I ~ 1

t~)~a in-

~~tk~tIdat~ for QV9~ ~

\ rs -'ill iSo.jIe. nol taNrthiv l, I iof
il ElI. t ir a o hiliirin l the piilli '
Ill il l0.4 ti ill se\tiiliag, iiti1 w ill li-
i li.\, Illto e Iaalitg ati cl t airk
. ,I., ii .sni-I il to hier. ithe will do
S i in o k all re.isllaable' price"-. tf

yf III I II t li t ,t.-,I i lth ailt,-tal I *'r c .-
I l i E U i i l t .a ii9' I ',-i k ia li l r l tlt i i hl i g
I u .% Iral ital It it, at t!, ar a I tI,% iii- is-I
BROW ARD HERE 1a .t. tllii II a I..I I t
slices if t ie Silllailgr.,
I itu 'liie tu ig M1r. liaSi ,1111 "',,-
Italla At L aitIun,,ati h., Ise IF tr ) I
Spoke to a Large Crowd Satur- *tn, Imin lid iii k:v.k IIaI ,iI
day N ighi .i l1 i(,tiMi tiat"- tilL i 1 1 lie iai-1t i t ',1 .i
yi lhe clet- I g4 crni -i prtii. -it .the people iu l
t-- ile liter .%li is ilp ll i ,1 lblic t dollain. anll t'
A DEATH 1BED I E I'NTANCE. "t"il i ti lcr [li e pIIIau lands t.o ba
giv ii'll hI II i n..Iii N ,, 1 j g as it wa% il lIls
-- ao\ -er t. pieta-nil Mr. lroward considers
Ho Each Was ntodu t IIhe roai ius li late hour like death
oi ac hpsWastIntrod diiitc- better late thilan never,
Who Did Most of Ihe. i-il nolt oslthl iiuchl. Mr. lDavis his
Applauding. Ili er 1 itclI in i"re.ajI ii lJI lu to promise
pvcn lil ih i iinul before, tLhoulgh lie has
Ilons. i lo b. H \. D)ivI iin.l Nalp,,Iill, I ani H a U,> t I olu declarehimlself on the slbt-
II. llrowant, canldilate, ui ul Iioriini, JL inhanltl1 liim s. Four sltiliths Sir liroA-
ipoke to a large c-ir td ilt thea Luiiit lioi, ir lA t iiA blta t 'i tring to etN .Mr. Iavis to
Saturday night. b I lhehellir tir notl, iI lie siuholuld becoll
After illessrs Stockton lai I I trasasd I gut -sa il ihe utill \n t veto ally bill that
spoke here jiist (mie t .esck biour. to thle Itlghtl lie pl.sai ,l by tia. legihl5IatitI- hl k
Largest croiwl of vi-oter tha:it lhaI l gre-eted ing tol the i tAikeL-nagiii ur i Ilrt:hiyiing i-f
tiay forenioo speaker here lduril ilg th tlie prilnialy lais ur Itl- c nll iii i
rinm paigui. aiil receive il tu h nill o.'.ili0 l blUIt UllillIt-. tli- laupllc I IM Ir-alit lit- l it r.
it the close of their spaecliLei, z .u i ouf tI h I)I \'it iii ii nI-ever plionili ieii il Saailia .
fi i tla of r. Davis lt-gait to tiurge lIiui Ila)l ight-i l tilatlli at \ Ih' ,ii.rn i efile
Ii cotmie to (;aineavillt Iy all illiCII .-. thu i lt.ih .iiiai-.iii. lltij lie iriintiit'el widwhi
II:-ing unwilling for Mr. Davi, to cou e be litia l rI..luelt iau I i l i-itt ill tu t i ilt. I
heie and reply to Mr. itrowardl'sa piech litefore
ll ihis absence, friendmIs of Mr iroiar I \VlieNI Mr. hiowarnl was epli 1uig to Mr.
wrote urglug hiui lo mieet ir. D.ivis liere I).\i'l lie 'was ilileiriipltel ualU)ny i Ite I
aul though lie hall ail engagement In llthaL gtlilliiat iit, Haid lihelli MIr. lDavi-
Jacksa-inville for Satuisday night, lit left wo ilt intvrrupl Mr. itrow.iral the few
it in the haulBs of frienils there, and caie K4oost Ili-b whto u se tiletol Ll lie tle or JOHN N. C
t Gainesville. tLie especial ipurpobe of appliiliauig MIr. JC iN N. C.
'Tlere was a large craowi .to hear the i"' i.s woild cheer enltlthiastically. S C ndidate or
sp;aIkers, hut the heltriars -ere not all l 1ell i i... lidiate pro.Iably la a few ndidte
voters as was the caei whetn Stockt(ol voitc, Il we dI, ti) tsitve he t reg Vote f1
at Broward spoke 1i wee i before Ilil tl 'lie- aas litem iul au th eal. u\dt
many Indies anrd rmi ors. were presc ii. Stte Convention U. I) C Suprenme Court Decislons.
slid some of th iese, it few gre tit at ilir-rs-rt. C, iVelHitioll of the'I'niseHl
of Mr. Davis, didl tifro of the applauding .'. '.' ivr iii of tiis I inale. afhllloti1ig lei.-iaian, in ailii>hl
when he was speaking. It was really I iJ.ightei:si olf tll,- < 'C t Laike I.\ldli' i c.ilt)y l letpile arc iinterestlel,
amusing ait tines tt) see two or three of Cit I -1 week, the iollowiiig olficer i hivc lieeil en-lercil rreientl ':
the Indies applauding so entlt lsi.atic-all l "l l tlt.- 'I l I f,-r the L sl i iii g Ltetr : j. .\ M,initAsl i.l.iiniil l'. ,4. I..
(and of coitirse the mnen woulI ullow ll u il t, 1 I. 1' Stockblridge. n us% I,,..liuii ii i -- .i, I1 a
and we tdou't blame 'ei) wiltn "lhe It.' vit 'trdi i l i e'l' ,'- ilt, cl I iinlyt. Jiliielt ti rr-.s -Opi inin
speaker had really scored into ia I, 1 ill. I ,l r '. I C a l 'l-l Vackso I i, -.I lI. I e lTivi-ii Ill. \ i
A'fewsrailroatl mles.t aCtiong wholl- aere- t,11,1r" Ja:kts l vI 1 .hii-l, S Il i liir l.a >ii t
soine real clever fellows whollom we .tleell vil: Ti r, Vi\ lt rs ble iio .p I er f or ilefit-liN iT- I
ctut11a Diel,. ilia1 Iulm lih \'iee I'relileltl,
very highly were also applauding crY T i. rror.
thing Oiir lha said whether it -. 1 i r < arises *VJ.un a rr. li.ii_, a p l;,.ntl, r a s.-
eitler funny or sIiart, lilt thius wa.i mast 110 r ..i ", l nty.
surprising, as it is a fact that all of thie P s- i u S .iary, i Tre.s ii. r Ili.l-i lict re A fir li oe r iiria tt wi li tul tilit-
railroads are sujeporlilIg Mr. DItvi- ,,nIl 1) o NI, t i t. T r,1tm :t ur e.rii- r. It n-la lli r>l" l ( ur iv ion 1 it). (it rhot i i,-
opposiug Mr. Itroward. Iut suite of llie Ps I[ n 1t,1 i, ,li-,l. Reg isi u r, r. "ei illrlit ; )i'isio II). p I rn ior .al.
people were aurpriseil at the J Iaiui.ii iill I r rs r e ; or i
which thechairnain, Ir. J I'. McNI-Kil.-try. .. ..I_.l..


Send Florida Delegation to National Democratic Convention at St. Louis


I.'vcrythiliig points to this as a I)emocr.tic year. Roosevelt, who
lla, been termed "the mani whole event ybody is for aitd nobody want',"
is a weak candidate. The signs of the times point to the nioinct: of the
National Democratic Convention as the next President of the United
It is important to the Democracy o(if s.nall State like Florida that
it hlIould be on cordial terms and lia;e some influence with the National
If Florida should send a delegation to St. Louis inlltructed to vote
for a certain candidate "first, last and all the time," all hope of estab-
lishing such relations wold be lost; it would be possible for Florida to
be in the absuTd, if not ridiculous, attitude or voting repeatedly for a
candidate who had long been eliminated from the contest.
Florida should send a delegation to St. Louis UNINSTRUCTED,
leaving the delegates free to cast Florida's vote for the man who is
The Democracy of Florida should be represented in the National
Democratic Convention by Democrats UNPLEDGED and UNIN-
STRUCTED. who can sacrifice, if necemsary, their personal choice and
vote for that Democrat whom the lhotr may produce.
The following named are the UN'LEJIGEI), UNINSTRUCTEI)
cailliliates for delegates:
From State At Large.-(Vote for Three. y
From Congressional Districts.--Vote for z from district you are in.
First. Second. Third.

1 Does Your

Watch.9 -

SIf not we'll cure it, and when we get' tib1o _ft.i&
it you'll wonder why you didn't tfalink of us
S All wowrwkgtmnaled. No hIaIty idslpbd job ,
shop. None hat the best material d,
not grumble at the price either. '
H. C. SteveihJM
-- ew


D. N.: ATCHKtIPnit.
x J. K:. J. I HOWIN.

a" meama s I aiioooby 'I"f
mark. Me bD sEishomesr W11% 'am k W I
lbs -- r logo"i Dlom..
ft is tery important that every voter
who Is oppoerd to allowing Mrt. Plaffler.
lThe aepstatyof itheStassdmrd Oil Umo
pmuw ndmAst44ComeL*at.AW sd "mamte.-
4edw nitha mUtmlipmeds eblleauarte
Pet a Ann" pgip -spm thePellces 9f
kwlolb4 osaq4 .ewry easwho Is at all'
trisasl istb.~s~r sytep. by wbich
*~,~5~l p~antt4 otqtm110 oft 1to
I.tis khgau~so J"Amenfor &be verhu
"110 OW IF40If d' Nsthe*
At the
db~ea~idrsth ~Is tome


perlotlesdent of Fublic Iustrn IMoI of .
Alachua county, subject to the aseim of h Ai sWe
the pemoeratle primary, aind l0elt the d tL for reef
support f Deanslic voters .If letd. .a
wl avor retrenchment ad tIe P -' at'l"bs*
mes t of the school debt. K.y' ," "a

C*"unty Superl'tf"ndeit. s
I hereby enaounce myMlf a ead iBs
for te etaos of uperinmat of "

tohl dra Jai U nd .

., i ijjB'hi-l^Be^'^^5 '^ k(l l1jM i^^^^
ata( 'i^J^ "l** 4c. ^^ B H
. tllitlliM

-- .~.iI I -~
~~K'3JIsIC ~ ~

United States Senator
'r Him.

Jacksonville HIotel.
Thei New Traveleis Hutel, II. W. Hail
t(,,k rpi'oprictor uuIll R. W. Catinpbell ea
i.4taiilt liilillager, i the liplace to ,to;
nlii g ll io irto Jaeksnmiville. Qlec
roniiiis. gnil til ble fare, remonialle rates
aidil Ieitintllv 1 lited -ol lla' street, hi
hu.iiness renter. Mr Cnapi tilwl ila
W .iIlu., Ali>chul, olLlity, iildl it will ul
IrI tilm pi etmit to I trct nicely p6opl
Irniin lhi IotiILe o minity li-eu they go t
J.t k omville
\Vhelin v.ii gKilto lackmamil iitl ud wari
good fare ain I polite attenlloti at reason
ille, cost, inquire lot the "Travelers' IIc
itl," mil whetl you go to Oreen Cov
Spriligs tiop ti the Riverside Hotel, c
'rliirlh Mr. Pl ancock Is also proprietor.

Real Estate.
If you have city property (improved o
uitituprove I)-furttuing, truck, plsture
tit lier or lieophate lands for saite seit
lme full decrilptloin hnil lowest prices
termin. etc. I can find you a buyer.
Attorney at Jaw.
Sleleb ill Gainepvillel, 'ia.


it2- A k . .

I ,, ,', '


'.. A lol.1l.l

M.1VI t, 1904.

Coniduct amid (ieeihei (ood Friday
.xht x Alice "
\=h .1.,n, 1. .iv ..i. ,,,.li'e. J l l 1 respectfully *annouBe in ldt
\h ltil.... p 1 .,1.,n, candlidate ort thea o n eTx
ti ,.r t l .-.:, I ...... ..... Alachpa county, subject I ts IT J
shllsi '"he Ir I. cratic pritis ry. a
It", IK....... t til e, having brens appointed to 'Alli
islet 11 r 111 i< .ii L 11 ali tI 11.i tin ull pired terut of my p a M I
,,,. i i, I ,... ... a.n.. i .i..ii,,, ak$ tbghe giodl o people orAls -p,*g
in I .,I i, ili i 11111 I will do a I n mypower
t %1 i t i..c ,I. 8Mit e tl faithful and efficient s.. l aM
.. o. thI..l ,.l a ore perfect set ofr t k
`A. nu ,l.KI.-i iI l.. ,.,A n nInAeM.1 a, ,t hIIhA^t>.fal Ne York City I Wni ye1r. Ne% York CitS
--l,. ,..s.,,,. ,l .. ,,, ........ ,.i,...... o ).C L IS T ,.
I| ti.. ii .l,>.i., L t ins h t a l v. ,.,,,.>, I -11.SLegil ature. .
5say i-ilairi it. s mi .1 ,,ii io1. .i.i liiin i \S Z I \ Gtei al I hereby announce myself a eaMdlJri
CaIIth..tI ic i.. ,.1111 <... \\ I for Representative front Alachu
i ,oulti '.. I., ,k.0 i LitsUIt. 111i.i411t .,11 1 ai l v s lll the next. Levila ture., sab set V
ilitil I i. t,1- ,ki I the e.i 1 ililiti t May 19 and 20. actiaont f of the Dloemocratlicrinavy
S oli ocit the support of my fellow it
whit'li le Ilii i ain elo|iieiilt:iminiincr, anl t 'i \ i' l\ .' ,ilvs inly -Omee Respectfull ,
a ih- ,cns lil v ier ttr, il, laite i each Brown House Parlor. l TILLMA '
expre i' lim i elf ii believitig ithat when L nature. a. ta,1:\' lor eer3tllhiny ont eatrili EXAMINATION FREE To the Voters ofAlachua County:
I a o\ii<, Ie l.iilie not theun ie tiaxedl ir. Corthel ill visit ainein Without the slightest unkind feel
ft t.\,\lt lia ,l.t 1Ihie cnatlitlaiten evident- for those who did, tot vote for met ita I %
1, i I,,< ,li* iie i ic. I.iiI .ates eilinttn vtille "louti l thii.g ithe -eair last prt arv and a heart full at grat
Itht.,',i.,i .... l,,.> ATI rTIn 'URA r lfor t= wl o diwd, I again otfer f W. ,t
SSATISFACTION UARANTRED. Iitllorabtl, position al ope ofl our
kCal; l ,I i t ii~ iit lI I, ,l I I, ll igi." il l 'Springs," t.a.luy, ,lay i.. entiatives in the next General As
thcat fllta .iihi: Support fle if I siamn right, stapport me a
I1. I %.h',al .1 i..i t ,,l .h'.t %%- 4 |longKan I stay right and leae mye al s*
tv Ihen I go wrong, dome my we have We
IlIates ii,, C iullti JudgI. i many laws already. Orattd- iie
Julint W. I iaih. D. 1 l.. I)...,.,,,I.A Ii pOIGica[ Qbnuotmoayiwnt. ete all good ones. butmaty aIl
Ilillenriv, vaiili.l.ites liti thilt I,egi-nitatlk some absolutely perncldous a
lie wiped off the statute book, i;,
W C. IlKug-ie, I. W. I,-1ill'il 1ird T II. Clerk Cirouit Court. Ilaltocrat I will abide by Tl
Willardl. c-aiilidates fur iliti.. ,, |I. I,-tiel.a'rats of Altiliiti Comity: the primary. With good will loan
(leo.. M. ylinchll. eatinldtl.ti- forSnti iii I \., lti. Stitle S txa cutit ve L'oniimittee tmet. I sm yo utl a t i
ti.hlent of lullie Ilisliii ltiii. IhI.t t.iete the Il ith ol Mii y for hiolliiig )JOHNf dTnNy o W.'Tog
Canlllielates Rlisliorough,i Tillinlii. Kel. I i'rti41uy ltillctionl, I litelry aunouile _-ilegislature.
t1113 self as a candhailats for tile poa ofgtluati ,rt.
ley, Kellumn, illothers, lnot Clerk of te circuit I ourt of Alachua lcitedby any friends. I
. present., I all of those present.iitilin.tI tl.,niity. anil I solctll lt only the vote, m>sself a candidate for Rep
t'leliillelve very edelitatllly. utit the uiplirl ofi uly friends to secure front Alachua county In the neat
siy lectiUni. If elected. I promwl to iure, subject to the Democratic
lierfformu the iltlles of the office faithfully hi iected the people of Alachua can
IIIFORMATION BALLOT. !ul,1 fully. l itilkea thit proiilate knowing assured that their Interests will be
N auwtsls, oadidnlts fior Isaloeatls toa thoraugly what those atiitles are. They taedenra of in sea t Jid !t Uot i'ttoii, otllutr i tosWy eIa it'rve atreaily been learnetl liy experience, nd (shall espe-cially exee Ylain
I. tifolre lvetiiif tn ettI. Leilo of lurst Anitt.- mnl I trust that all Ienmocratic voters ence foar theenactment of a vaNotp'
I. riist (ilis. 'Ilan esr a-uidldatea are lull itmay coiislder mny appeal In niaking their which to that donnow In force i 0sol .e
naloted lby ei **X" imimirk h-firo tlutr i alcrle tii" which has done so much to sole ve
.Resitctfully, lah-r problemm In that State.
e Alisoilc uIllitt iiemfrMuniisr si thi tiais AMUlK. II. WIMNsi;lp. A. U. HI.Lm.ltV.
1- lxeitlvttteCi;inmlUttC. awlax1ii ii mtillaRtlK as 1
ni Aui-'l'rnat, AntI Jo>rpprlcltittl Landidatlus. ..egIsllatlure.
if '-so aiu i lltewat, Innlltictl.- biv 1 cX"- Clork Cirauit Court. etnocratlc votersof A acean
*. matrk hie,.ro l th h.i. li,,.. 'Fellowv lD nocrats of Alachuta cotuinty: 1 pe _ctflly announce e a e dS
e l'sr LMienr e'raf ilothe Lilattu lt' i hereby annouitce nt ysell a candidate date for the Legslatlure nld alsel youl ';
O C., f'ron Htimt, ia l.uge. fur Clerk of the Circuit Court of Alachna support. 1 will abide by the aleUo of'
-X-" iiitk hiidlrtt'es Anti Trist,, Anlt Col. county, subject to your action In the the primary. ourss truly
it volition. A It.Cil. I|irltiu fitiulhlatetrs. lDetuocrlltic L'ritary. I solicit the sup- J. A 1RosiuOini
i- 1 V',a fr Thlilton. I sort of all lIDemocrats, and if I am elected A o"
o .X J. W. AIAMS Ilpronillse to discharge the dutiesof the County Judge.
e -. ,eare to the very best of mny ability. I hereby announce myself as a eadli
:f X Dr'. WAIlt[:N1 *, ANDI:KR N Resapectfiully. date before the De roc-atip a
GEOR)llC ].. IAIIlI. J. MAXI- V)r..- Alacbhuacounty for ro
... rfice of Cooaty Judge. HafM
hN. A. [I[ I II. eIf honestly and Impiartlally d,.
,..---- To the Voters of Alaciuhs County: oicll duties in the pIat Id fi
r A.. I'. JOIJN'T .lit. I hereby announce my self a candidate honor to continue to doso i
Sfor the office of Sheriff, subject to tha If elected, and will be very lt or. "
.I0i1N M. IlilY AN. action of the next D)enocr priteary, the support of the Democramin of
If elected, I promnise o discharge e tit ihe county. II. 0. MAo N.
Irt. II. IIT~l dittIes of tlhe ofce tothe very beIstoft m..y
X ( (C. i)DINGO iN. ability, and I solicit the support of all Supervisor of ROegistitl n.
S A. OIvoterWs at 1he isectlf TotheDemnocratlc Voters of AlachuaCo.:
r C IIA I. N. IMiK. vi r of lRe Istration of Alacduate ,ty,
S sheriff. an respectful solicit the upport my
N\ IlUII-hi: ITF.. IX)1I. ^ fTottheDenmoaratic Voters of Alocbus Detmocra-tic friend. at the pdiusryr ay W
W. W. I-'AI*-A1AltM County: roth. Thanking you In admaae fw ym z
I einbrnce tils niethodl of extremain u atpport, I am Resp eu4. 0
N II. U. l Tl'I ill-:ll. i warmest appreciation for tge con. D. A. Roalo.
itn. 11 tA'N :ri. 1itlence you place i in in 6e in 8o, and Menebr e Ihofl Sieeln.
1. 11 A11N IrT1coutillnuously fruit ithat date to thit, and The friends of 1. A. Kinge i .l
U. I'. is.AiY. sincerely trunt that your confidence has nounce him a candidate tI auhm ov
U.-, .I. hA.I n.not.. been betrayed. I have endeavored, to thle Alachua Coasty schoo
.1*I-'1. A. IIiNfI.IIa. til very beat of tmy ability, to ,Itomy District No. I subject tq the_ IOl-
mluty, regardless of persons or the conse- the Democratic pria
FIiAN I. A IIINlILV ulentes to myself. iow well I have auc- to, andmte act toe
... ......- cecllel I leave to you to Judge. I have Defocratcevoters toth u t t e
X W 1e o4A M It X WIL1,1IAM IilICK KI,:t li.en eauouraged to believe that my et paign and at the polls on Alee day.
F. W. IAING. forts have received the app)rovl of thed t the poll o .
..i. peaceful, law-loving cit s of our C t C mm e.
II. i. MeCI"lAJtV county, for which Iam truly thankfi. I h nmi one
-X- "3 Ii. N.I MA'TIIKf-S. a IInagain candidate, for tbhe oflee I hereby abnnounce my etll
X. 1 N- .MA '4. hliernff ad will appreciate your support, County CoammIaioer mfroe
X 0 ilY I. M -I'I(*'AI," and. promise, If rel.eted,i to resume my 4,.5 eSSlth
.. mdutles aUlttered witli any promise to Bg
X W. It. MILII)N, Jim. special favors, and shall endeavor hI thee dat allr II tP is
X]. H. I'llPII, I'.i 4. future. as In the pat, to do my duty thle ldee I
^-........-"-1*""'." bclt Iknow how. romenis Jf exltd It agsitted 0 0
JOIN qi. UMITII. or dereateel not to be a candmdte for the A. A. Mcli,-
ofie again. Respectfull Ce g C miel ..
J. t.s !TE ....-. W.-T N[. oicp ll m.. At the earnest soticI '
For Dolelinttas to the Nitiountl ln terom IllNai lit Iaut,,rm Sheriff. didate o rCountn Cml jm&
"X mark Indias tesr AatillTrist arst "I will lie a candidate for time o fci ot dtidat fo, C I elected I
Ca ndrates. Sheriff. and respectfully solicit the uo sr No. i ifleEed I
I Vote for ,our. port of the voters of this county inthe faithfully an costly d ab
T. J. APPLIVYA1tL. coniln proiiar. Aaain think e stlo thet offe to .lls WHi fll
X JOHN s .IlIA[eD. emn as ever, nt0 P..Co l Vt
-X T. M. BRYAN." -. o. -^ H.'V.P. Count- CmmlMi11 B
X W J. riIYAN. County Superlntendent. mt te e tmee fie1 s iia
YJ-,---.-7:rii.T hereby ann oune myself a easdildats Bao^n* 53el5
X C. A. (AlitON. for the olfficof SuJbjnp ndeudeai o tho ieNd. nt aoun
W. J. I LLfAN. Public Instructiok o AlchlM out, ftous dhtuetNo atMa he
--.-r- subject to the etiona of the ecratl ye ,
CLAUDI. L'N(iI;. Primary, nd rMepectfolly so1lett the sup. 'ieLor S-sL
O -"ti-- hnal Uon pilt port aiof d ~o d voters. Kn lll hy dst iA tue,-
X n- lad,,,s.. An.l.Tnr,. shart J. .- ass.sM,?. JuPo. o ll
itot or Two |D County Supeuintendent Ceunty T
SX T. 8. ANDEStON. .I as a cndldae for the of_ of .El*. i Paelw Dmocra iii

... .. ."", "' !OT UEIEtH ERO. ""
+"r are 'heroes, who ,are lauded for their daring on the'field.
TOhe are hicrocs itho on enrines let their courage hba revealed;
here are heroes who '-ush boldly to ave others in diltrea;
There are herroe- iiwho giv humr-y little orphans happincp.,
But antlihtr merit t mentmin iO i u mIlro-ria- the bell
I For the insl who doesn't grab Ible en he ne t feeling well
Let up give rite cro's m.ieuntill a0fo fort* to dare and do
Let t) a tI n o;im
In tie cmniiiiimi rlnr ofR j an wher,0mlaines are leapinr, too;
Let; im honor tili ilint iMh i L lpime pArAnd warak mnd n
But |liep ,\g\i t.> IhmI t iiFstatue, fhely wrought and while aid tail,
Who refrain fromil.oritng others wilh ,his troubles, julit for apite,
Who works on, mtliouat complaining when lie lIn't /iclii_ risht.
--Chicago l cord-Mim-,. .,

S *; -A '



a ft,, *J4l "'.'K"' ., .,

w i wevew ~vew ~Mu~Lw~ -.

no, UvVuu uuGuUVuvU UuO uUUUCOU UUU jUju
y I('-PIG-PIG-OO-EHI" she looked around. Zeb was Just d
SNance Hoope was steand- appearing beyond the turn in I
SIg at the head of a little road, and to Nance It suddenly i
open ravine which Wound* curred that he might never return.
away toward the foot of. scared look cnnme Jnto her eyes, n
thbe mountain. Theri was for a moment she stood undeeld
a low rail fence across the head of the, what to do. Then she sprang aw
ravine a few yards from the mountain. from tlio fence and ran up the road
highway, and against this fence Nance hundred fears taking possession of b
was lenning. A great mass of flowing.' bosom. But Zeb was gone. "Oh, w
brown hair reached far down beloW", did he go? Why did be not Walt J1
i er waist, about which her homespun a moment longer?" She quickened I
frock was tucked into a large roll, pace and when abe reached the top
thus shortening her- skJrts, In order theo ill was almost out of brea
that she might move about more f eely. Zeb had gonen out of eight down t
Up to the right of the ravlue was a mountain. She tried to call his nat
little.log cabin where she lived. but her utterance was only a whisp
It was late In the afternoon, and as, But at last she managed to call:
cance called lhe hogs a great crowd of "Oh, Zebl"'
tut canmo galloping up the hill to The breeze blew the echro of her o'
liable over the aprosnful of vege-' tones back Into her face. Tears gust
bles which Nance threw over the from her eyes, and she sunk down up
Bs. From far down the ravine came the roadside to sob away her sudd
tke. roar of the Tuokeelege River as its heartsickness.
h watepa tumbled over the ragged The clouds began .to gather and
awviders that marked Its bed. With midnight the rain began to fall in 1
11tt elbows on the fence and her chin rents. .y dawn the waters of
F hng In her hands, Nance lingered to Tuckaslege were high between
to the roar of thd river whi le ste hb l ,4nd the boom-loggers were bh
09f~ilitWL Small clouds were gathering wi, th ei rafts, but Zeb Not-top, th
t*Le k7 all around, and the yunt, ~tnMtr toreman, was not among theta
e11 e Pet thB n' alewly.change ",o $ ypars had allpped away. Na
~i Rpe to another, ot*tlig to- Hooper still lived with her father
t*h ol vtllas arlfus amtd the cabin on the side of the mounts
1)*1'a, 8She still wtut out each evening to
t alte Was thus .lost Ina her the hogs at the head of the ravine,
Alnd picture-making she sud. in her heart qhe still lived the old 1
t. an arm placed about her. and deep regret. Zeb Norton has ue
ing around she found herself li been heard of since his sudden dis
hi 'uMbrace of a tall young mount pearanoe. Gold had been discovered
g *qr, who held her firmly about thq the Tuckaalege, and(- the connmnu
W t and was looking a world of ten- was wild with excitement. But w
aernep down Into her eyes. seemed unfortunate to the prospect
Oh., eb, how you "oared mel Turn was that the rich vein had been i
a loose 'this minutes" cried Nance, covered on a body of land belong
ltriuggitg to free herself. At the to one Zeb Norton, whose whereabo
Ing0 time two bright tears came Into were unknown. They feared to r
'eMy*es. ,ceed with mining operations with
'W ,ot iou kiss me, Nancoy' asked having first having secured a lease
t oQnaog man. eagerly. some kind. and since this could not
N.(' O, I won't. You didn't have any obtained from the owner tile onterpr
business to scare me, that's what you was at a standstill.
1 lfya'L!" Half a year passed by. One day
e b 9 released her and stood back. passenger stepped from the morn
P'or a moment neither of them spoke. train which stopped at Dollsboro, a
/Nance again stood holding the top stood with his hands rammed do
-i'all of the fence, and was gaming a way into pockets. He was dressed IqtL
4,PjPwn the ravine. Zeb stood a few feet style of a Westerner. A wide-briml
'tlway, with his eyes turned toward the sombrero rested on his head, and
XI ound. At last he spoke: heavy brown mustache ornamented I
I' Nance, I'm powerful sorry I seared upper lip. For a moment he gas
you." all around him.
9'1Me gir) did not reply. There was "It's not exactly like It used to
m anther long pause, after which Zeb though it ain't much changed, eithb
*"alt again: he muttered, as he picked up his val
; 1 "Did a big day's work yesterday and nnd wallkd toward a little board
"llither one to-day, Nance. Put forty- house a few yards away. It was nom
lve loga Into the river, nearly all big nnd the traveler was hungry. Me
o nes." Ing the landlady at the entrance,
He waited an moment, during wblich gave lier a flfty-cent piee and nas
he cautiousBly raised his eyes to a level the way to the dining room.
with the ,back of Niavee's head. After dining the stranger spent e
"I-I got that strip, of land paid for eral hours In wandering about thle
last Baturdny; and-and I've got tage. Iateo I the afternoon he sR
enough left to build a house oam It, pended his valise on a stout staff wh
Nance." he rested onf his shoulder annd set
SBtill no reply. "- up the river road afoot. Ever a
"Wages. are better than they have anuon, as he tramped along the hli
been." he went on, "and I thought we way he would stop nt omoe hiigh po
night nas well get married now. That's and gaze cross the hills and valleys
vhot T've e6ome to see aboit, Nance. "Just like they used to be, all Ji
Sthinlk we've waited about long the same," he would usually mutter
elt Vgh," he turned away and continued I
B6rBilnence tilll. Zeb sat down on an old Journey.
ttmp near by and waited a long while. At last be reached the highest po
r'Iasilly he rose again And gased up at In the road where It turned down.
-.9 ie sky all around. mountain on the other.aide of the rim
S 1',s'pvm the looks of the sky ib, river'll "Just the same," he said. "there's a
]10 high enough to float logp in the even a change In the Voad, Won he said, thrusting hil bands .If Mark Hooper lives there yet."
WA Into the pockets of hbl panthloops contlued as he looked toward the cal
ild striving hard to clear f ttiatuge off to the rllht:
.'ufikhesa from his voice. A little farther along he tnurued nw
U T l. 4'ey're putting In machinery down from the road And walked slowly do
ijL- Dsllbaoro to start up a locust ills to where the fence crossed the ravl
:Faftory,'Nbanei. Reckon I could get a Mere he seated himself on an old. ft
Ii"d Smhany locust blocks off of that decaying stump., allowing the staff a
pleet of lantQ I've bouoit." valise to earelessly slip from
Il, 4 4 1i vision wlatde'id toward shoulders. Then. pushing his sombr
.tNane, but sale atill stood leotionjleo baok pon his head he. looked
y the feDe, her long halr waving fiager across his knee and gaed aw
1 "-t'IbhIt In the light breeze that was *sig through the opening Over the ravl
,,ini.. And the longer Zeb gaaed poep Ittwas almost sundown and there wv
waimba he loved the fUller grewhias a few. clouds In the iky.
BM= om, until he could no longer with- "Just the same,"'h'e muttered aga
1itaed the pressure; and his words were after a few moments' alle-nc; "eve
'11 _t .In he tktoe of a wall as he sank things Just like It wan. I wonder
,, a upon the old stump: Nanee did--*-"
'Oh, ee, aln' a'golii' fo i, s0m. his, lips tightly agal
Anything' ,.-. further uttetance. There seemed to
,nee continued as Ilpmovable aa be- a sAdde- breaking loose of aomethi
At last Zeb replaced la big :hat which had been long tied up In
,his head and arose, breast.
"fkmow what's the matter, Naine," At last be arose, andm. shoulders
paid. "I can see It .illnow. Pole his atanl iAnd.valUe, started lnack to.
U, been a-comin' to see yog of road. And leut as ho turned hias te
S yeds--I can, see It now, NAiste; -towrd the cabtn Nance eseao out wv
't lore me any more." h er' apron full of vegetables for t
.lsasued to steady his voice, which ees, and came on sidwly down I
,a little busky, path toward the fence.
he continued. "I'd a -dledK L'Te twtaeTel', who had walked
B'i.' 'time, and I thought yo- without looking backward, had scar
%t' lyved me right on, Ntnee, 17 dIsnppmqired beyond a turn In 1
--| n -w-II .can't lay any road, when his ears caught the soun,
*i *q.w" 'Pig.pIgplg-ooeh." As Nnce call

:," e few Again the staf and valley slhpp
a be. *.1ee flyp tohir e shoulder, and, with bis baIm
E ^ tIJB ^ gat.l stmm.a 4 dows into hie pockets, -
1a ., 'itaedf While hi htart beat heavy
e l bra

Pd square la t
ra no answer. i- .4'

Api me that Y"
i ,id I ^t '
nP wts of her

, he tutied about and snlp
p -' hi, steps, leaving bhi hl
htt had fallmtt, O the ladd
4.OUR 'with

S"Wen'. ,




a on


7 n
I a




d er










boats, flag and flashing signals. The
Japanese flashing lamp la pecullarNl
powerful-In fact, better than anything
we have )n the Brlitih navy.-London

Cnlil's raihnue "en.L
Pathetic was the plea put forward by
a little girl named CapeWell at Hen-
ley. Englaud, un answer to the charge
of having stolen a dress piece, valued
at $1. "I took It to buy bread for the
poor little children who had nothing to
cat," she said, aud It was then stated
that. without parents, there was a fam-
Ily of five helpless children, without a
penny to keep them. and that It the
few weeks since her father'a death the
plucky girl had struggled 'to provide
for them. The magistrate was deeply
moved, and said he would not regard
the gIrl asa thief. He would give her
every possible practical asSistance, andA
dismissed the charge.
St* "Welt" DeSO-dl .
A -little wmUle age the newly elected
.Mayor of a piroviclal town was aheot
to make hbis rat Journey In that caLps-
ity through. the platet 'the ltowUspeo*
pie had arranged, tist froap an arch of
aower, pmodet witl.ti he was to pas' a
eoral e ftra shasld hasa, epvmounted
byt the .-wt WBpr aet#de t irt..
#ut the wid bekw aeay thq-e wn,
l~de tio *. t g eettJ edft

didn't! wbr41A i
i.eb caught her In We
a few moment$ there W. %
lence! '
"Na re.!" sld Zeb,: at am wt aew-
could tto*k et of Iia Weaiboed but
you. But. Wi'a I cMea ftok to look
after batt g1d '*tn I di dlt 1pect ato
inpd 4I4 J*wl a* this walUng ftr
.me, fItpotre like 1 am mighty rich
P11 Of-p suddeIa"
.in't I alt as rich as I am noW, Zeb,
.'o" ra. got you back againn" and,
reaching up, she took his rough obeeks
between her palms and kissed bin '
under him big mustache.-Chlcago Bee-
Source of ldi mtm.
Radiumh exits In, combination with
lead and chalk andd sUlic anot a.po aand
various other things that must1 be got'
rid of one by one In a series of ree.-
tions and operations that are compli-
cated and costly, aWfs Cleveland Mot-
ftat, In McClure's Magnaine. For days
the powder must simmer over a slow
fire with water and soda, then It must
be decanted Ifito big barrels, where A
sort of mud settles; then this mud
must be washed and rewashed, and,
finally put back on the fire to summer
again with carbonate of soda. Then
'comes more decanting and the settling
of more mud and the repeated wash-
Ing of this, followed by treatment with
thydrochlorle acid, which gives a color-
less liquid, containing small quantities
of radium.
To Isolate these small quantities
from the rest to now the chemist's ob-
ject, which is attained in Aserles of
reactions nod crystallisations that
finally leave the precious chloride (or
bromide) of radium much purled. In
each crystalllatlon the valuable part
remains chiefly ln the crystals, which
become progressively richer In radium
and smaller In bulk, until finally you
have the product of six weeks' manip-
ulation there at the bottom of a porce-
Inin dish, no bigger than. a saucer,
some twerity-five grams of white crys.
talks, and these at so low an Intensity
(about 2000) that the greater part will
be refined away by M. Curie himself,
as we have seen, in succeeding crystal.
liaatlons, and at the.end there will be
only a tfew centigrama (at 1,500,000),
what wolid cover the point of a knife
blade, to show for a ton or so of gran,
ite powder and months of hard work.
Glaidstone's stamiath of Will.
A remarkable illustration of Glad-
stone's strength of will Is given In Mr.g
Justin McCarthy's "More Memories of
Gladstone," contributed to Louis
*Waln's Anuual for 10068.
It was Just after Gladstone's opera-
tion fo-cataracL The doctor told him
that bla eyes must be kept closely ban-
daged for some time, In order to pre-
vent the admisalon of light In the dell-
cato organs. Gladstone asked why a
man could not close his eyes, and keep
them closed for any period of time, Itf
such a course wgre necessary for their
restoration to healthful condition. He
was told that It was not likely any
man could have the nerve and the
strength of mind to keep his eyes firm-
ly closed for long hours after hours,
without a chance of his forgetting for
a moment the -obligation that wae on
him, or yielding to the mental tempta-
tion to test his sight. Gladetone, how.
ever, assured the medical man that he
could keep hip eyes closed as long as
It might be necessary, and that he did
not like the idea of having to submit
to the bandnging process. So he was
allowed to have his way, and during
all the required time he kept his eyes
firmly closed, and only opened them
when assured by the proper authority
that the darkening injunction bad beea
This wvas In Its peculiar wny another
Illustration of that strength of will.
guided by conscience, which Gladstone
had shown at so many a great crisis In
his life.--Scottish American.
Jap Pworeossiveness.
The Japanese always want the latest
"tip" of sclencee they-are all for pro-
gress. It is Interesting to note that
they have established communication
across the Bay of Korea by wireless
telegraphy, sending messeaages from
Chemulpo to Chefoq, a distance of 270
Of course, the messages are not very
elaborate, and we can Imagine some
simple signals being arranged before-
hand, and the ,apanese would knoOW
for certain that there was no danger
of their news being Intercepted In any.
way by the Russians.
Wor the rough purposes of war It can
quite be believed that the Japanese.
with their extreme curloslty as *to,
wlat is new,-have rigged up in & tow
ahlpe Instrumenta capable of taking In
signals with lhe assistance of some of
their killed civilian telegraphlats on
board. .
Ashore the army wHI run their field
telegraphs, at which they are adepts.
nnd afloat the navy will use despatch

Prince Louis Napoleon hits been put
In command of the cavalry division of
the Russian Army in Manchurin.I
Prince Louis was born at tlie Chaueinii
de Me0don, near Parls, In 18114. lie
is the second and younger son of
Prince Jerome Bonaparte (Plon-Plon)ii
and Princess Clotilde of Savoy tiidl
grandson of Prince Jerome, King of
Westphalia. When the irnanco- Itams-
slan alliance was formed lie went to
BLt Petersburg and joined tie Czatr's
Army, with the rank of L.iutealnnt.
The Czar took a great Interest In theI
descendant of Napoleon. his advance
was rapid, he finally being givlon comin-
mand of the Empress' Lancers. PrlneoIo
Louts' life has been purely n mllitiry.
one. He Is an accoinpilshed lngulst,
and among the mnny languages hei
speaks he Is master of French, Itnllanl


Forbidden Land Reached Only
After Ardaous Journey.

O IIIBET thie Inhospilaibh,
and mysterious lnmid of theu
Lamas--is at time proew-ut
time occupying lhe attell-
tlon of the Indllan Govern-
ment. Much has been written nbout
the country; Marvelous and tmhrlllimg
adventures have been related by trniv-
elers, but, from Informatlon obliniled
on the spot, It seems that their Inig.i
Nations were responsible for most of
the dilflcultles. 'Three leave sensonst
were spent by the writer on thle leor
ders of.Tlilbet, nnd a view of the count.
try obtained, nud perhaps time time so
spent was not wasted, as a knowledge
of the language, cuentoms and lay of the
land goes a long way to Insure ti1h-
success of any military oplaratlons.
It is a long walk and a lnard one he
fore one arrives on the borderhlitld, nlui
progress is slow. as all I lggnag hnts Ihn
be carried by coolles, to whom n inr-cl
of twelve to fifteen nmille Is a full
day's work. The road is only a few
feet wide, made up na n rule of large
sharp stone, and often long cir-illts
have to be made, as landsllp nare of
frequent occurrence. A few miles from
the borderland there Is almost a coam-
plete absence of vegetation, owing to
the biting winds, which rise nt I0 n.
m. and fade away at 5 p. in. The roa l
via Milam sla a good example of the
land on both slues of the tnoumntilhas
forming the boundary, and Js much
used by traders. On the Way Inrsge
flocks of goats and sheep nre met. each
carrying Its loand-those cotinig fromI
Thibet carrying salt and those returin-
ing calicoes and Indian tens.
On arrival at Milam the salill) is al-
ways met by the Rae Balnadur,. n
most celebrated personality. lie ohc-
talned his title as a reward for servico.I
rendered. Disgulsed as a fakir. heI
traveled all over the PorbilddeuLn Lamd.
making a survey of 4hie country, for
which he has also received rewards
from several geographical noeletles.
Three months he spent nim MJilein, leninr.
Ing the language and eisilonams of tiem
country, atid then comneneeil Ihi'
wort, being the victim of thie curinotus
only. and these be appeased by utterinlg
inaudible devotions and turning his

(The photograph show' a view from the steps Qf the Chemalpo Club,
overlooking the Harbor of Cbemulpe, a strategic point in IKorea).

Dayer wheel. Hisi maps, gol4 watch 'but at the saw time th( anftWeW'e mm
fnd metals he shows tr with naturi harve soee.Mylit toki NtSiN S ftsi
dttoe. and he reullona, wifth A twvilnkle e ipk44o te a4y o ift l
in, yv.- th. fartT hat eplom ms aft t.tthe ftptrtbtob

i"M nvasr wet4o'

babies o peat seem to'e lt7 IfM ,
nad the greater number jooull anAI.
--A Britjsh OfMler In Bltack and Whit

In the nintler of bljiding posts It
would seem that tilorp Is lltUtle rooin for

improvement over the standard screw
post so univernilly t.sei. However.
says an electrh:icn extihnago, an IhInno-
vntion I lltho ('coniltrutlon of posts by
which the set sc-rew or, set int is (10on
away with and the wire Is held Iby the
anelon of a spring is lllIstnlriled by [lie
accompnmnyliig pllhir.eo. It is einlined
for this couslnti-eton tl.nt the wire can-
snot work or jar looso nad tlint lhid conl-
tact Is always insured bec-tUnse of the
constant ipressiro exetrledl by the
spring. It Is eitinaltedi thlnt Itie wire
can be conne-cted or diisonnieeled in
one-tentlh the tino It Inkes to soet a
screw post., nd the ailiiers p fny n n il
ldvnititagoe tlh t thiioic- Is no Ip.,silltillly
of the wire I).'ing broken off by the
process of binding.


Tell-Trle Water Column in Handel
StowJ C-ntents.
Tihe water ganige gIniis oln I lhi stnain
coffee Ilrna of tine re-.shlntrnillt Is a fa-
millar sight to every i)tislinIess man
anid woinimi., vwho It onie ilne or uOn-
other, frotn 'lholcVe or iiNPsinitly, pntlrosn.
Ize thie modern light Iinh it ('slallllln-
nient. New Or'iein. ., alnimed fir its cof-
fee. however, Is tie hot ioime of ai novel
nplilleatllon of lilH k 'cII I m.n.n Imlnlm el-
pie. A LouislhinM m inventor conciividi
tihe idea of coimIb.Jlnlllg smi-h a i cll t(lli-
colnmli witvll tie ihuiitdle of a failmily
coffee pot, thlerelIy emilinig tile uvok

to gauge tie exact anllimunt %f coffee
therein. Tlho illustrm-'i in km mws stun'h
an Indi-alotr applilli ,tiie t e well known
"drip coffee" pot. Thle lialdle sla hol-
low and coulains n gilss tube, gradu-
ated to correspomnil with the capacity
of the pot at different heights. The
user of the pot Is iable, tthrefore, to

tell at a gial'i how mnanly cups there
are remalning in the po. 0so thlt there
can be no excuse .for running short
through iguoraiice of the amount
Intbbtes Kllted by Polson.
An Injurious impletie.nt for us'e In the
lperpetual warfare which the Austra.
tans are forced to carry on against
the swarms of rabbits which Infest
that country ban lately been experi-
mented wUth at Victoria. It con mist.
of a cylinder filled with poisonous
liquid, with a foodo:plate ttlached to
It, which la placed In any thickly In-
fested spot. As noon as a rabbit
preases the plate it opens a valve which
sprinkles the animal with some of the
potmo.. The rabbit then .lieks the
poise offt tt fur. and thei farmer sp
wlelved of one more of his pests.
mabema. tar white Eleprhsale Ckuk,
o8et elhant catcherfit authof4
ritremaa itMt ItMAt b t t eat*'4ts
wW. ... satha beamgt em itS


Poe's Love of Rloehmond.
Poe loved Richmond as he loved no)
other place on earth. His happy child-
bood was spent there-the only period
of his troubled life which was froe
from want. Here he found his foslea-
father, John Allen, who was proud of
the orphan boy, and the only mother he
over knew, who was sweet and gentle
with him to the end. Here were the
friends and playmates of his boyboeml.
and here lived the gentle woman who
was the "Helen" of the most beat-
tiful of his early poems. Here, after
a first ceremony in Baltimore, be wns
married by a second to a lovely nnd
youthful Virginia Clemm, and here
they spent the happiest year of their
married life.-From Charles Marshall
Graves's "Landmarks of Poe in Rich-
mond" In the Century. A. "--d

Woen by a sRoe.
Davidson, the ex-Unlversity of Penn.
sylvania football player, played pro-
fesslonal footbantl-'t4r leaving cel-
lege. Mr. Davldson had courted his
present bride for aomae time and bad
made but little progress Finally, in a
fierce football scrimmnage, his nose was
broke, Now, li.. Davidspn's nose
was never Iiss atreg ~gIt a personal
beauty, so he s"iWOd ,be opportunity
and, so says his frta, sent his girl
the following .qpepu:
"My nose Il b*q s,. hall I have it
set Greek or DetogWiV'
The reply case hSkiW
It was set Greek
Shortly *freraro engagement
Was announoed.4- lhlIa press.

The largt mthe world is
growlit In tia valley,
twelve lails fat arbara.
Cal,, aan is u aseI ha made. It
was started sa t idimyo m e
years8o B i k i I woman,
DeOan i t i teaour in-

.et yIt. 7 a ot *

Now and th 'n bm ftalsN us
Th=t the worit w en hil;
mt ie nevw tiulem hew l _"
Milk and .mushed his grit and vim.
Every day you- hia sem" loser
.Say that w1 M frown Mout;
But that be was ev in it
He expresses not a doubt. '
Wien the world stamp an the kicked
1ou can hear ahim el a mile
But who always scowied at other
Now is begging for a smile.
When a man is dowa and out he
Always bas oe WteL to eWll;
He W always p.sheVA or shoved, but i
Never tellW you that ha fell.
And in short, it se ms thN rule to
(When a chip is on the shelf)
Tell tale th.* sonndl so 9d he
Nearly thinkis.1% true 9811if.
Never sqieal it you've been iunco.,I.
For nobody's in the dark;
Either you passed by the shuffle
Or you were an'easy mark.
If they caught you in tbh pantry
With your finger in the Jam,
And you got, a proper liekig-
Emulate the wise old, clamF
-Baltimore liew.

Briggs-"Do you consider Mer'er
much of a Frencl scholar?" Griggs-
"Pretty fair. He understands the Inu.
gtinge sufficiently well not to speni
it."-Boston Transeript.
A balmy mood steals o'er the land, I
Soft, soothing zephyrs are exlimeid -
A bitter frost comes forward and
Thie fruit crop once again has fshil.l.
-Washington Stmn
Soubrette-"Yes; I flatter myself ihift
it was I that mnnde the play a succimo."
Thie MAlnager-"Vell, I don't know. I
ting you ought to gif der nimnlte'ri
some gredit for der vay dey chuniniil
on It."-Puck.
Pallette--"You'd be surprised if you
knew the amount of time spent on, that
canvas." Pellette-"Yes; I understimil
ImIen have stood In front of It for limour.
trying to make out what it Is."-Yon-
kers Statesman.
"You say you saw my sister at a ro.
cent wedding?" "Yes, It wasn't \-r.y
long ago." "But I don't renmanil.r
that she mentioned seeing you." "Very
likely, 1 was only the groom."-Cli.e-
landi Plain Dealer.
"Tlmat Is very generous of old ninn
Gotrox. paying for the musical enitein.-
liou of the girl who lives next door t)
him." "Yes, but he has stipulaled ltirat
le shrill learh it all in Europe."-Cin-
cinnatl Times-Star.
"Now thnt ye are one of thim, tell sip
whtit a politician is.' "A poll'lhsin Is
a feller that promises something tihnat
he can't do to git elected, and do's
something heo promised not to do ito
hoito his job ."-Life.
rommy pushed his Aunt Elizcr
Off a rock into a geyser.
Now he's feeling quite dejected;
Didn't get the rise expected.
-Cornell Wildow.
"That man your automobile bowler
over says he has the number of 3our
machine." "What did he say It waiis'"
"Sixty-six." "It's nimnely. He iiiS
standing on his head nt the tnie he
saw It."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
Clues-"Llave you any clues to lthe
murder?" "We have plenty of cliue--
too many, in fact." "Then, what inr,
you waiting for?" "We can't dee-ld,
wlich to follow first. If we tried to
follow them all It would take a life-
Inime."-Cleveland Plain Dealer.
"Well, what does he say?" limmin-
tiently asked Mr. Spoteash. "-I'll tell
you Iln a moment," replied his senrr-
tary,. who was still struggling n ith
the opening sentence of a letter from
the German correspondent of the firm.
"I haven't got to the verb yet."-Chi-
cago Tribune.

Zn~1~~FtrrI~ror'THI3~rAMD rM MWLAMON

imnoma nas Ma Chern. or the bigger
lihoel. lheing originally Inhabited hIy
lhenhtions. It is renmarknblo that it is
iow tih most priest ridden country
In Ilto worlil, nnil for lthis the inhblit-
iifits leve to Ihalnk an anelent king.
nilo ainkarrind two wive-s-the one a
Irilness from Nepnal, anld the othlier
rrImn Clinaln, nn theselo lling of a re-
ligiolus turn ,' on milnd illtrl-oduced their
r'silictti-ve creeds -IllmeIudoolsmn and Bud-.

It Is not gomiernlly Iknown that there
Is u vaNt die'ert to thle northl-west of
1.hinmsn. which lime lae Baabadur states
In liuiinLsntlP,h anmi tiit s form annolber
himrl'rvr to ) Imt most romantic city,
The Inatrringo c'ustoius. to tie elviltzed
1a0i14il. 'eonl apt It lead to compilca-
Inms. ns the wonmemn are polyatidrous;

and iussian. To anyone who does not
know lilm he Is a pure Slay, resembling
gretlly tlio tCo.ssouclt, whose fiery eyes
iinld resoltiteinsts Ie possesses. Princee
I.onis' Irtir p l 4- rql Is tlint lie Is n
ofriterli ln Ihe Itissian Army. As Itus-
sin lins become iopoltm r In France, ilis
t-limni-cs of i seendingl the throne of lthe
lintler a re iahroved ninaterlally. At
Ile timane of the Irreyfus scandal, when
politlmi- was so disturbed, lie was con-
sillere(d tie nmtost eligible candhlate,
and wns the favorite of the people for
IIe' liiiir', of racec. lie La also the
f.avoril'l of theE [i:>mpr'ess [Eugenie, and
It i.s -..1ild tih t at hi.-r donlh lih< will In-
herit theo whole of her timnmense for-
liane. Prince Loula womlried tiMe Grand
DIluchIPs Ieln, lt. a couininD of Nichlolas
II., ita 1901.

lihp puilille to supiose. The first thing
ithAt mikolies a111 impression ais ltat the
IE:nglish proiuni'a(aion of Thibet ls
wromtr., botli syllnlile Iaeng sliort. The
Ithmoltims nrft i(li rib' e living on the
flordilre. nmd Iheyi nro In lie hlabit of
aciiling Tl'hii)t BIhot. Then agnIn It
Ins anollither inmnme, lit-lng spoken of tiy
Its own pioiile as Cthect, Chitia being


pr Details of Bloody
tht of Jap and Russ.


SHalsety Retreat Russians Leave
S."Miny Dead and Wounded to Be
.Dared for by Vietor--Manjt
Field Qungr Captured.

arther detalls are given in an As.-
is oJted Press dispatch froa Ohoefoo
"JIR llg the great battle between
3Iialans and Japs Sunday. The 0pe.
SW says.:
After all their boasting of superior-
ity on land, the. Russians have been
algnally defeated nla their first impor-
tant battle with the Japanese.
i. The Russian army. fully 40,000
Strong, bas been driven from its chos-
- en positions on the Manchurian 4ille
bl the Yalu river, and Is la full re-
*t ftt to the Interior, leaving dead and
wounded to be cared for by the victo-
rious Japahese.
Fighting For Almost a Week.
The Japanese victory was achieved
after five days of fighting, In which
the losses on both sides were heavy.
The killed and wounded are variously
estimated. Some accounts place the
Russlan loss In killed alone at 1,500,
while the Jspanese death roll, It is
said, will reachi--l.000.
According to eye-witnesses of the
engagements, who reached Chefoo on
Monday afternoon, on a dispatch boat,
the ighaing was of the most determined
character, ihe Ruselans at many polate
making a brave resistance, but In the
end being compelled to give way be-
fore the daring of the Japanese.
The Japanese were in every Instanee
on the aggressive, the Russians fight-
Ing behind Inlrenchments. Thai the
Japanese did not lose more heavily Is
due to the terrible effectiveness of
their artillery fire, which iiemoralised
the Russians and also to the skill
shoWn by the Japanese generals to
ordering flank movements.
The Japanese sharpshooters also did
most effective work, picking off scores
nf Russla.n officers whoo brilliant
uniforms rendered them conspicuous
targets. Among the Russian officers
wounded were Generals BassulUch and
Kashtallnsky, who were In command
along the line of the Yalu. Both of
these officers were shot by Japanese
sharpshooters while attempting to ral-
ly their men.
The most desperalo engagement of
the week-long battle occurred at An-
tung. which .'he Russians made a de-
termnned effort to hold on account of
It*s Wrategic value. At Antuag the
fragments of the Russian army, which
Ind been driven from position after
position, rallied and. urged by the of-
ficers, prepared to stay the advance
of 4he Japanese.
Death-Dealing Fire.
The Japanese advanced on Antung
from three sides. On every point of
vantage they planted their batteries
and at a given signal fire from many
guns was opened on the demoralised
Russians. The precision of the Jap-
anese fire was marvelous andf the ex-
ecution dpne was appalling. Entire
companies of Russians melted away
under the rain of shells. After an
hour of this cannonading, the Rue-
elans broke and fled by the only ave-
nue of escape left to them. Had 'hey
delayed their flight an hour longer,
they would have been surrounded and
either annihilated or forced to sur-
render, as a Japanese column was lias-
toning to close the line of retrea*.
Aas the Russians fled from Akatung,
they used the torch'and the Japanese
entered the city to find it In flames.
From the Yalu to Antung the ncun-
try la strewn with the Impediments of
the Russian army. The ground to
terewn with gunn, sLandards, knap-
sacks, dead horses and dead men.
Among the trophies taken by the
Japanese are -8 cannon. many of them
quick-firing. Ito swiftly did the Jap-
anese advance that some of these guns
Were captured before they could be


Additional Ptalait.e Reported from
Various Localities In Texas.
It is reported ln Cisco, Texas. that
many people were killed and much
property and live stock was destroyed
by a tornado just south of Moran., 18
miles north of Claco. Wires are all
dow uand It Is imapoesible to get par-
teulears at this time. Reltef parties
esan3 t start on account of the Impas-
Rablitty o- the road.
,..4, AWS nd. Jn Shackelford county.
Oeveral people are known to have


'laakles Shobner Talken WhIle En-
vtige In Fieftinep for OPmtboe
A deelI. renoEva"a days: 741e
Awim~W~t ch eener iren,.wim a crew
al -M" O da. two of 4Shum whiten.
cath gh p ~arted by a Ouhen rev-
5 W*rwhasIemblug #Q epongel
utto emopt of Mar d RWa. 1%e
0004-" rom. X4WToo"thre
*~'M~ a m-M*at'th

"We9s".0g ow&M NSSIN


At Winchester, Tdnneseee, Trie of
Murderers Pay Penalty for Heln-
Dus Double crime. Over Uncle Sam's ProDertv

At Winchester, Tenn., Thursday
morning, Henry Judge, Joe Delp and
JQhgt KVans were hanged for the mur-
der of Simon Bucher and his wife last
The trap was sprung at 5:48 and
all three died without a struggle. The
condemned mean exhibited the saao in-
difference sad stolidity that marked
their conduct during the trials and
walked boldly' and without aseitsancee
oato the scaffold. ach of them made
a short speeech In which they express-
ed their Drearedness and said thell
only regret .was to leave their W.ves
and children. None of them made any
reference to the deed for which they
paid the penalty.
The crime fur which this trio of
white men paid the extreme penalty
was ,the murder of Simon Bucher and
him wife on the th of last August.
It was Judge wh.o conceived and
planned the deed, and his motive Is
said to have been prompted by a de-
sire to get rid of Bleher because he
had the oversight on some mountain
lands upon which Judge wante.1 to
have the timber. Judge employed Bv.
ans and Delp io do the murder. The
conspirators reached the Bucher home
late in the afternoon and asked to
be shown In the garden. Biurhr led
the way and when a short disianei
from (he house was shot in the back
by Delp. Bucher dropped in his tracks
and was found the next day.
The assassIns then returned to tieO
house, where Evasns slot Mrs. Buhelor.
Fire was then neP to the house andl
the murderers left both victims for
dead. The charre l body of Mrs. DBu-
(lier was found next morning and iipon
further Investiga'lon her husband wa,
discovered In the garden near by. Hu
cher was cunsclous but paralyzed
in the lower I!Ms. and his face wals
badly scorched.
He lived long enough to mako a dec
laratlon to a minister in whicn he
told of the assault by Evans and Delp.
who were shortly afterwards appre-
hended. They did not betray the arch
conspirator. but rvndential Informition
led the sheriff to suspect Judge, andi
his arrest followed.


on Isthmus of Panama.


Stars and Stripes Wave Over Canal
Zone and All Property Therein
Meets in Washington.

Advices from Panama state that the
United States canal commission Wed-
nesday took formal posseslon of the
canal route and of the property of the
Panama Canal Company.
WilUlam W. Russell. the retiring
minister to Panama (recently appoint-
ed United States minister to Colom-
bia); Socrotary lee, of the Un4ted
States legatIon, and Dr. Pierce, su-
berintendent of the sanitation work.
were amona those present.
From date the canal works will be
under the direction of Major Bark
Brooke, of the engineer corps of the
United States army, who represented
the canal commission at the ceremony
of the transfer.
Immediately after the transfer the
United Slates flag was holated ever
the legation and over the canal of.
fices In the cathedral plaza.
Knox Reports on Transfer.
A Washington special says: The
president has received a lengthy re-
port from Attorney General Knox on
the Panama canal transfer. This re-
port gives the details of the arrange-
ments made with Morgan & Oo., to fi-
nance the deal in Paris and make the
payments for the canal propertloa.
In connection with these payments,
It is said at the treasury department,
that Morgan & Co. will be designated
as disbursing agents of the govern-
ment and following the Invariable rule
In such cases, tley will be required to
deposit 140.000,000 bonds as security
to the government.
The payment will be made as eoon
as the bonds have been received,waich
probably will be la a day or two.

Canal Commission Meets.
There was an Informal executive
conference of the members of the
isthmus canal oommissiaon at Wash.

Eight Artillerymen Accused of Criml- Inston weaneseay at which a numbers
nally Assaulting Ycung Girl. of matters of Interest were discussed.
A special from Savannah. Ga. says: It had been Intended to elect a see-
Eight Ltnltod Saites army arilllery- rotary, but this action was not taken
men are in irons at Fort Screven. Ty at the forenoon seslsion. It was stated
bee Island. awaiting a co,-rtmnrtial or that no matters of interest to the
trial by civil court. They are charge public were in shape to be given ou<
with criminal assault committed -ipon
a young white woman, Ballle Guest, of RUSSIA CLAIMS VICTORY.
Douglas, Ga. The terrible s-tory nans Great Slaughter o Jp Offet Rout
been current In B vannah for some r of Cx*rs Forces.
days. the alleged crime hav.g beeu The m he led in St
committed two weeks ago. The om .
mending officer and other oflce.'s at Petersburg Tueeday says an Associa-
manding ofor and other ooe.ated Press dlipatoea, was almost com-.
Fort Bcroven mide every effort to sup- ted Press ipab was alot com-
press the facts, and to prevent any pletely dispelled Wednesday morning
publication or the mater, and up to when the people mad the story of
thi ,e sicededthe glorious fight made by General
They cousidireJ that the hounr of Zasalitch's handful of rough regl-
the army was involved and that the menta against the flower of the mika-
story should be spared as far as pos do's legions at the Yalu and of the ut-

siblo all publicity. They have not felt ter defeat of Vice Admiral Togo's new
disposed ti condone the offense in attempt to seal the entrance to Port
any degree Intending Ithatl Jimiro snail Arthur.
be done. ThPy had the eight alleged It ti now plain that not more than
culprilte pit under arrest (t once. A 8,000 Russlans were actually engaged
m sn who saw the girl after the out- in the fighting at the Yalu against
rage declared that she was 17 years the Japanese army, of a total strength
old and that she had vome from Val- of between 80,000 and 40.000. The
dosta. Ga.. at the solicitation of one losses on both sides, which are ex-
of the soldiers, who was from the pected to reach 1,000 and possIbly
samo town, and who was under prom- 1.200 In the Russian force and twice
lio to wed her. When (he girl arriv that number for the Japanese make It
ed at the reservation she was met b) one of the bloodiest fights In history.
her lover. The story has it that there At the river crossing the Japanese
was something tn drlnk at hand and dead lie plied up literally In heaps,
that the young woman wan unwise an(, Oeneral Kurokl's success was pur-
snough to indulge In It. chased at such a heavy cot that the
She and her lover wandered off n- lRussians are disposed to regard It as
to the woodland of the reservation rather a defeat than a victory for bhim.
where he betrayed her. After having General Kuropain's dispatch
worked his will upon the unfortunate shows hat the Rulanims fought with
woman he returned to the fort, where such bull-dog tenacity and bravery
he told some of his comrades that. kainst overwhelming superiority of
Ihe had left the woman. even of them enemy that the latter's nominal vie-
then made their way to her. where tory wias ecilped by the prowess of
they, toe, it is declared, outraged her. the ear'a soldiers.


United States Supreme Court Sustains
Law of Lone Star state.
The United BSttes supreme court. In
as opinion by Justlice Holms. In theta
case of the Mislari, KnAssa and Tex-
as Railway Company .vs. Clair May.
sustaJaed the vawIdIy of the Texas
statute preescribing a penaly agaInst
railroad. In that state wish permit
Johnson grase to go to seed on their
lies. The law was atmldM as aun-
consttutiomal. but the roant piheld
It am a BmauMre fbor the proteeaton of
the people of the state against an la-
jartoe plant.


Union Stock Yards Burned, Entailing
a Lose of S300.000.
irpe at the Union stock yards In
Indlenapoll Tutlsday resulted In a
loss of $300,000 to the Belt Ral'road
and Union Stock Yards Company. Thir-
ty.lve head of cattle were burned and
forty serve of cattle shede and live
gtock iten were totally destroyed to-
gthier with about irve hundred toas
.of bay and 10.000 bushels of eora. The
Inmurame is $100.000.


Deeeed od Mego KlgS to Tell Abeit

Ae M *ese ** r .o

N m ar 1OSM a oty.


Children Drown Near Austin, Taxas,
a a Remult if Heavy storm.
As a "relt of the clondbut t that
visited central Texas Tueeday not a
tranla moved nl or oat of Austha to the
north Widnueday.
About flre iales of the InternMiooal
and Great N etberm tirake have beea
washed out
F Ie obildren were drowned la a
creek Avr miles frome ise city.
Fields are under from four to eighi
Inches of water to the south of eity
for 16 miles. IMvers ad4 creeks are
swollen far broad their beaks.


Negroes Pile L neber Aeraee Railread
Tracks adu SnmalheUp Oseure.
The latense feeling eiettag between
the whites sad l-eee Is the UaOrth-
era part of Morrise enoauty, Mi als-
sippi, resuTtad Is a wreek oen lam-
her rallread Thutudas aflemrseen. I
which eight white pemoas were la-
Jare ad rao ne mgap MiNa.. VVlwwa
aegises pMtaee l- iaA the taek,
deralttua a l uber trata earrylag a
party rf w1 rdae .

seown Lie OOne Ss400at" C o W*

SltBM .r

A Contet Over April Primary Settled
at Meeting of Gergia Democrat- T
to Executive Coenmitte*. Of

The first cun-lest, under the primary
election -law. li the history of Geor-
1ia, wags lWtti31 at Atllanta iWednendays
"L non beaoru th state dewaocraUc Names 01f Can.
executive cnmmlileu alien that jody i
was called upon to dtelde whu wasI
enililed to bo Jiidgoshilp of the ItlueI
Rhie circul't. Newton A. Morr;s, or
G(ouo rg Both sidel, weie rep. FOR VOTER'
resented by able counsel.
Mr. Morris based his roiitO on
alleged gruna frIauils li Fi'innnii coun-
ty, in the i)prniry electi ln of April Candidates to b
20. while J,.lA (iob'r niade pointerr First Primn
charg' s as to (llliner countyy.
Tlilri ni.m1lt17rs of t he orn- M
millivoe \w 't ' wh,,n thl t Illee-
ilin w S cnllio> lto oltr.l "l'r ho i' if iitm room a t lie I'litiln t m ti l r t lt Inf
tcl li'ler ll o r llal'1^H I
wAs fllleit with lading l ,lti i1 t 'i for uliio to he
allt fetvlrne of tho aSiti. w., I aryoolctio 1i
dov n to at tend tii lhearingl, r. ,.y (Iti lll- t ti ll M
wnrt greatly ilntt r'sivldIn the 'gti "ih ite lstt It arri'
ments whleh wetro mado. iallut. ul ct
After a Ilnglthy sesslun. lastlgl well ttlled itiiin II
into Wednistiday night. Jildge, ti)lobr lot will bo. I
was de 'laril to be Ih1o Ioniiji-'o of .lhaillcO to fumill
the party for Jul.go i f the flillo lildge th naneu of th
circuit, 4be contest mnllio by hliti. N. (lco maklinig u
A. Morris being ir'j.i lled. natnes ho linte
This concliiilnon wast rin-hliil IItIr Tie itnittei ar
the t.onunimttt o halid giiiet lillnt scrtr lily, aa they
s selon. it ll said, foi'r the fIlil I liHin ballot. 'i'i .o-In
In the history of ti leiity, alnd after will bi h tiuI I
a warni tlhutii tiln, during whlilt i to r. in uther dlitlric
teen vt'les wert iast for a now pri- otheior cantiilult
mary In the tilitill, thoiigh t \nenty Ui the occalmiti
member ptiset his plain. --------
The resolutions favoring Jiilte ti0-t. Ottclial Ihallot
bor's otalms were Introdiired lby I'in. Cloectlon, May 1
A. A I.awrence, or Savannah. nld a crusa niark i
these were adopted by a vote of 23 to IlaiUO of your c
12. after having beion anmondod as lipro-
posed by Hon. Clark Howell. li he For 17nitue
amendment beIng to tlio effect 411-t the (Voto for o
alleged fraudeain I'annin county about \VIIKINSC
offset those In tllnier colnnly. anid WILLIAM
that. therefore, tioe suim total r tilt, J. N. C. B'
alleged frauds would not affeOt ithe JAMES 1.
final result of the primary in ilio cir-
cuit. or Represents
The aye and nay volo on the, Law- ond Coun
ronce resolution was as follows: (Vote for A
For the RIt'olution-HaTmlton Me: J. H. AIRI
Whorter. A. A .Lawren, e. Clark flow- FRANK C
ell. M. J. Yeomans, 1,. D., Shan'ion, CHARLaS
Phil alilhir, J. a. Januew. S. T. Illia P WA
lock, J. Z. Ftster. S. '. Madlox W. P. WA
Moses Wrighil. I.. M. Ilorll. C. .1. For Pro
Wellborn, proxy for M. I,. I,od R. F. Oeluy. C. Alloinon, J. I;. ( P f
Foye, .1. B. Turner, proxy fisr Tr. H. A. .IIN
Winsfield; J. T. Oglisb. (A. T. A. .I KN
Stone II. J. ltwve, J. WV. tiihltsiiiti, .1. C. 1I. KO(
James Taylor. proxy fr J1ihin A. C('obb, A. B. NI
and J. 1H. S TO
Against the Itlltisluit n 11. W. il, For Mmber
J. R. Gray, J. .1. Spaliliing. Itklon (Vote for
Wright, Georgeo 1. Miiro J D. J D. BRO
Howard. C. D. Thilgiwu. J. I. I';il- (. Ii3BOI
lips, N. L.. Cornet, Julion Triploit, A. P. W. PeO
H. Ruesell, W. C. Hamilton.
The oontesat excited great Interest For Dologates i
throughout the state, as bothl men sar'
prominent In the poitilral world. Jiidge (Vote for f
Gober having boel proililnitit in pollt r. J. A PP
lica for many years and thil JtiI(go of .JOHN B. 1
4he Blue Ridlgt circuit since I 192. anti T. I. LIRY
Mr. Morris being the present sp -aker W. J. BRY
of the houtm of reprofientillves. L. A. CARI
W. J. H411
. .. ..te teIe.sL-- e i m s. I

College FiXes the P-lan of noxi'30M
Eplacopal Itinerary.
A dispatch from Wrio. Trixni. anyt:
The college of binhtops, nino bling
present, proniulgatld lith plan of iIt-
copal vilsitaton fort lihe p arsient estir
and next year In tlir si att as f Iol.
First Dislrlct-Hlishop Wilson: Vir.
ginta. LyInhhlMirg. Novenlbe-r 9: North
Alabama, Tatlldoga, Novembcr 21; Al-
abama. Beltna, [Decemher 7; H-itllh Car-
olina, Darlington. lIe-cemlr 14. lial-
timore conference, Winchester, Va.,
March 22.
Beoond District, Bishop Duncan -
Teoneaee. Gallatin. October 5; West-
era North Carolina, Charlotte, Novem-
ber 9; North Georgia, Marietta, No.
member II; Soulth Georgia, MoRae,
November 8; Mississippi, Oulfport.
December 7.
Sixth District, Bishop Candler -
Nkirth Omrolina, Henderson. November
80. FlorA a, Orlando. December 7.


Concerns at Providence, R. I., to Work
en Short Time.
The CrompLon company at Provi-
dence notified It. 700 employees of Its
cotton mills at Crompton that the
plant wouid -hut down Thursday night
for tile remainder of the Week.
Thereafter the concern will be in
operettle but four day* each week an-
tU there is an improvement ln thbo
market for finished goods.
Other coneerns In southern New
1agland have decided to curtail pro-


First Legal Excsetlon in lefatd SInce
the Spanist* Relmte.
Four tsieatta t osvieted 0 murder
were sarihd W i-4aday in the pro-
Tesald Jpil at Santilab. COub
-It was Ute fret legal eaeUostn since
the Spaideli regime. Two execution-
era who eae from. Havasa were a'.
moat aobmbed ao thlir way to the Jail.
prestdet. PaMa ws petitioned to
comUtM th setftenesm, bat. be de-
*usla t -edtre
-( *.\ -

Pruget VWtats AingessM*lit Me0e

=. ',u y .
'.,^^^~,^' lhk'f^u^^ fltdetl



didates From Hiih-*

o Lowest.


be Voted for In the
nary to be Heolt"
ay 10th.

r*in I iilOn i at il Porni -
Itsi of till randIdatlta
votlld for In I the prl-
ll DImrltct 7. Alachua
S1n It rprint inpud In IO l frlm tit> a
rirr of what ltho >llelal ult
I al.o) gi vit voters a
liarl/1 h lh ml solvoIe ul(h
ho candidate,. and prac
I X Ill fiont of the
Itls to voto for.
re arranged alphabotl-
will be on the oftletal
:iile here given is what
In IVoctlon District 7.
s tile names of somo
,t will lie stlubtltuto4
i r'q'i|ilrfH.

I. liniii ratll<" I riumary
10th. A It. 1904 Mako
(X ) to tih left of thle
Chllvle. .

d Stat(i S urnatur.
110. I
)N C'ALL..

tive in Conigress-Bseec
ressional District.
RB. .

ldontial Electors.

National Comumitteo
0110 )
NS. 'q

at Large, National Con.

SON. "1

.- y

ror I iogantoim illva inum l.IInvieniin
--eRocond t'iongre'sional DIn)trct.
(Vote fir It wo..
I). N. ItATC'lI(ir.OR.
J. T. r IOWi)ION. I

For Governor.
(V%'oI for oiU.) i
N. n. ROWAItD.

For Secretary of State.
(Vote for one.)

For Attorney-General.
(Vote for one.)

; J)"

For Comptroller.
(Vote for one.)
A. 0. ROOM.

For Sutte Treasurer.
(Vote for one.)

For 8tate Superintendent
(Vote for one.)

of Public

For Commissioner of Agriculture.
(Vote for ome.)
B. B. MeLIN.

Por JRalroad Copmimsioner.
(Vote for one.)

IPor Adjutant General.
(Vole for one.)

Pr tate Clpmlat.

or J"ugmlo of Puprame Court-1ix


i of sapreme Coal


For Mtinber lluardd of Publle Instruc-
flon-Senond Distrlct.
(Vole for one. I

F or fupervisior of Rogitratlon.
(Vote for onie.)

For Justice of there Peace--Sevnth
(Vote for one.)
(0. M. COLMAN.

For Oonstable-Beventh District.
(Vote for one.)

Fur County Member. State Committee.
(Vote for one.)

For County Member Congrossional
Committee. 3d District.
(Vote for one.)

For Member County Committee, o-ev.
enol District.
(Vote for one.)


J. Plerpent Morgae Arranges AllD O
taills for Transfer of Cash.
Hlavlng wound up the details of thie
big financial transaction connected
with the Panama transfer, J. Plerpomt
Morgan left P rle Tuesday for Alix
Les-Banues. .Before his departure he
gave the correspondent of the.Aro-.
elated Press the wm'n points of the
final agreement.
The Panama Canal company wished
to have the money turned over tI
Prlat inltead of In the Unlited States
and Was willing to ipy all expense
Incident thereto. In order to ticOmi
ptlieh t ime the Unted States appointed
tbe Morgan company in turn to mlike
a contract with the Panamaa eompAyn
whereby the 40.,000.000 will be li


Obligatene of New oerk C9h
Up Lik e Nt it, ,,,1,
uids were opened t
TuSday by t
e"^"T ow h* 6k
6k-' f*idW.atn. ~iSSSs '*

ll,].- '-- .... "

Distinguished Citizen of Georgia and
South Carolina Dead In Augusta. ,
JuIdge WillIlam i. Gary died In Au-
gusra, (sa.. Thursday afternoon after
an Illness of about one year's duration.
The announcement of his demise
came as a great shock t.o all Aitgula-

(ans, who loved aud honored the gal-
lant Houth Carolinian, whose adopted
home was Georgia. "'lere was uo
man in the city or county better
known or more ardently admired than
Judge Gary. Ills humanity wan at
the broadest and most i(fenerous
gauge. In appearance anil action he
was the typical South Carolina gen-
tleman of the old school, brave as &
lion, courteous at all times and geaer.
ous to a fault. He shirked no dilutyi
and his hand and heart were ever.,
ready to extend aid or qrapanth.ta
those who needed It.
As a presiding oflter of the amp .
rior court he was dgnilfled and Sit".'-,
yet he always tempered justice wl, ,
mercy. He went about his labors I
a most bualneaelike manner Sand wyva
worked himself in clearing congeate4


Seletled as a Reading Clark. f oef,
pub4A "n National C enventln. ,"i
A dir10teh from Detroit. Mkh., 0t0*0I.
owses H. Stone, who was teadWe
looted for one of the asi0atp.0
tog clerks of the repeblilca
convention, has been dead for a
bar f iaeathit He was a prosNl
etift eif. DetsiLt.
,. ^ *ii

Celnal Dames in Seales ,-.
The national society of t e
Demee of America mer ta
vention ia Washiea
There were i I delogaap


Prelates .f 4 e the' "ethe"l ,
Chuli Ithn h Weea. Ts% ate. A
GeiaB j e lle -U pt llp ii Ta,"ag t
Thep 'i eje*iaa tly oftat'
.s ... .*.... t .ethe

mue^ i. t o tfterb

S were la t

L. .'..

(Vote 'for thirteen.)
A. C. Bl,01INT. Jll.
it. H. McCREARY.

Foir FatUo Convention.

AgaRIIHTI stt( Convention.
l'>, ito, t.tIsl ature.
I(V lt. f.,r iwo )
ItO tl" t I: ~. .1VI* .
A I 1II11.1.I.I.At II
I A tll i> ttt)lt>li;H.
J. \V 11:NCII
II.1.1,M AN.

I"ir t n'lily .luidge.
(Vote for oitio
J. A. CAiltLdLR.

For Sherfi
I V( td for one.)
\V. '. IIHA(I3 .
T. II. WIl.I.AlitD.

For ('lork of Circuit Court.
I I'oit for une.)
,. M. D lr l,.

i'ir County Assessor of Taxes.
iVotn for one.)

For Tax Collector.
i \'tl> fo r trir.)
- -
For County Bimperlnlendent of Publaic
(Vote for one.)
.1. 1.. KELLEY.
.1. (1. KILLLITM.

For Surveyor.
tVotn fur one.)

For County Treasurer.
(Vote for tne.)

For County Coumlnssioner-Thlird D1ia-
(Voto for qne.)
A. It. SC(ltiJUIR.



kl n 1 1-9% n 1 vf,2 v 2 I I..n

Unconflrmed -rport of A
other Bloody 0opflIlc


Report of Sea PFght Ales ourrlnt,
No Conflrmatlin OCaG w He 4
Other Itemsof
War News. .

A dispatch to The Central ,We
(London) from St. Petersburg as
a rumor is current there that a s
ond battle has been fought at iEflt1*,
Cbeng, la which the Ruseila.losW Wi"W''K.
1.000. the Japanese loas 10,000 'iS *;'i'
and resulteId in the Japanese ibe ; ..'
driven back in disorder. ',.
Tihe diapathb adds that no coREnli." i
lion of this report Is obtainable, .

Naval Engagement Reported.
There were persistent rumored la
St. Petersburg Thursday of a naval. ,
engagement between the Vladivoqtock
and Vice Admiral Kamlinura's aquael.
rones, but n1o rnonfirn-ation of the report
had been reIcolved up to Thursday
The admiralty stayn no further news
has been received here from Port Ar,

CannOnading Off Gensan.
A dispatch to The Central News
tl.ondon), dated at eitnl Titueday,
"Heavy cannonading was hetrid off
Genean (on the east eoaat of Korea)
Monday and this morning.
"It Is supposed that Rear Adtniral
Urlu's fleet has succeeded in engalisg
the Russian Vladivostock squadron."

To Isolate Port Arthur.
A Toklo dispatch says it Ia oi.teal. 1
ly announced that Japanese force
have begin landing on the Llao Tung a
peninsula. The place where the laUd4
Ing ls occurring lnd tiloe number of
men being l-ndld to withheld.
A special of Thursday from Port
Arthur says: The Japanese squadron
is behind the .lan.-ftan promontory.
ointh of Port Arthur.
Trans ports with Japanese troops
have arrived at Pitsewo, northeast of
Port Arthur with the object of making
a landing.

Railroad Guards Doubled.
Advlon fr-m IIn rliln, Matchilrta.
tlate flint the for herlan railway lhnvr heon tdoiihld att
each station and tlrirtL.i ind romnp-
nins of mointeil fronfilr guards make
dally exrtniirslon .on olthor sldo of the
railway for a dilt-nce or 1i mlloe.
Tlhe object of th1os' excurslons Is IIn
clear the nolighhorhnool of Manrhatrian
brigands. collllonne with whom had be-
come Increcsingly froquent.





*f i-'.-*'
, .'

0.-R. OODWN,
Editor and Proprietor.

2 anterd April 2a, 1908, at GinnVUIe,
pi: ., as second-class matter, under Act of
Congress -of March 3,1879.

SPblilahed every Tuesday and Friday,
P10iiS (1.00 a year in advance.
S o Cents for ix Months,
us Cents for Thnre Months.
AnftnsDV sTwo RATRS.
LaW Readersn In brevere type, 5 cents
I4 ftae reah Insertion.
p for display advertisements priced
The editor is not responsible for t*.
,views of correspondents or othorscone
S tributing to -his columns.

Vote for J. M. Bar.
Vote for N. B. Broward.
Vote .for John N. C. Stockton.
Vote against State Convention.
Vote for the people's candidates
Democratic voter of Florida,
vote for no trust-controlled candi-
date today.
A When you go to vote today do
t;. forget to put at X before the
s-ilae Of J. M. Barrs.
Don't forget to put an X. before
the .name of John N. C. Stockton
^L when you go to vote today.
If you would have a Governor
who can do more for the BStte at
:;tia tiant than any 6ther, vtvO for
':'0 B~a roward. "

4r W h1 )No oppose
"t-i-but he should be given a rous-
_.1dote throughout the Eightth
'"Juadieial Circuit today.

Consult the "Infonrstion Bal-
lot" in this paper. It will assist
those who are not acqainted with
V all the candidates to vote for the
right men.
Qu. y I. Metcalf is a candidate for
member of the State Democratic
Committee, at large, and we trust
-I outr friends will not forget to vote
for him today.
All of the candidates for sheriff
--Hague, Fennell and Willard-
S nade favorable impressions on the
voters who heard them at the court
i ouse FlMday night. "i
When you go int b the voting
Smooth today, just consult your con-
sieence about how you should vote,
V and see if conscience does not say
"Vote for the people's candidates."'
Before this issue of the STAR
reaches all of our readers, many
of the candidates will know their
u fate, but the June primary will be
ft, required to settle the matter with
e' many others.

We can not serve the people and
the East Coast Railroad and Stand-
ard Oil Company trust magnates at
,' thesametime. Messrs. Tallaferro,
Clark and Davis can't do it; so vote
against them today.

2 o You may not be perfectly mona|
or perfectly sober, but ydU want
morality and sobriety in official posi-
tiona--both high and low--so re-
Smember that fatt when you go the
polls today, sand vote accordingly.

If you think antliter pidpary on
June the 7th, and a general Selction
Ui November; added to the political
iral we have already had this
year, Is enough of politics for one
year, ynu should VoteAg4stL
t Uta COaveation Today.

Fsor Vot. for j. *R & The trust
.agates and RepabldcOin poUmi.
S an .like Joe Stripling, of Jack-.
..p*.ville, are anxious t6I' defeat
pS,. but the people shot"U ta1t
SPNt. They need him In their bhl-

SUnitted States Senator & e.
a. s tookt tie0

Teww,^V^ *_1 BB1, ~ *" ^

S "sA .s.l ,to ti
hft;loult to if

The M. Auga'thun Acord, lon
of FPlagler's papers which are sup-
porting Tallaferto, Clark and Da-
v.4,. came out Saturday afternoon-
only two days before the primary-
and tells its readers what a crime
the editor of the STAR committed
in 1896, by being a prohibition cane
didate for presidential elector.
Since the editor of the S AR iLsi'ot
a candidate foray 4.fis, mlad since
one of the qa$448tgts whom the
Record is nnow l09vilag earnestly
voted for u .rtiw .wi were a candi-
date for p0tIdential elector, it
seems 4i lttfe strange why a Re.
piblican millionaire's paper should
think It a crime for us to be a Pro-
hlbitionist and no harm at all for
the fellow who voted for us, (but
who is now supporting Taliaferro,
Olark and Davis) to be a Probib!-
tionist. It looks very cowardly on
the part of theacord. .,"
The corporain papers must
think the STAR. is having some in-
fluence in this casmpaigs, eslt why
should they uae .o much ammu-
nition against it? We say emphat-
ically that no honest man will try
to lessen'our influence because we
were once a Prohibition candidate,
and at the same time support with-
out a murmur a mana who voted for
us as a Prqhibitionist.

We congratulate the city of Rich-
mond. In a municipal r onteit there
the other day the. liquor dealers
forced an issue by endorsifig one of
the candidates for tile mayoralty,
Taylor, and putting out a barroom
ticket for the other officlali, to con-
trol the government of the city in
the interest of the saloon. And
the good citizens of Ricbmonol sud-
denly woke up and left Mr. Taylor
at home and put Mr. .McCarthy,
who has a good Scotch name and
we hope a Callviistl back-bone, in
his place. This is the issue every-
where that the fight Is joined with
the saloons. Shall the people con-
trol the saloons or the saloons the
people, and the issue will not be
finally settled until there are no sa-
loons left in the land.-Exchange.

During his speech at tl:. court
house Friday night Sheriff Fennell
said: "The 'blind tiger' and whis-
key men are fighting me to a finish
but I have ho apologies to offers
for trying to put the 'blind tigers'
out of business, and whether I am
elected this time or not, I shall cer-
tainly do all I can tQ put the 'blind
.tigers' out of -'tnaiess before I go
out of office. '

Some politicians' weakness
their greatest strength. If l t
are weak enough to allow thie
selves to be used by corruptionis
they are apt to be made stro
enough-financially-to stem
campaign tide; therefreore, in th
weakness is their strength.


Try Pagan's market for beat meats.
It Is dangerous to iut drinking men in
office; therefore, let up vote for .no
drinking men today.
W. L. Hill returned last saturday from
Masou, Ga., and has been putting in
some good work for Stockton, Barrs and
In the abseene of Pastor Hay, of the
Preebyterlan church, lder. C hris Mathe-
son sIted the pulpit at that church Sun-
day morning.
Dr. R. A. Lncaster, ftter spending
several saya here among bhis mmsy ad-
MuIlt friends, left yeterdsy afternoon
for his home in Columbia, S. C.
We have Just received a carefully o
leoted line of parasols and umbrdl s,
sad Invite you to give tsa aall before
purchsing elswhere. 4. 0. Smith.
Jder'Ch topher MathMon went to
MkvlUef 8lamday to conduct the funeral
g-osmW thM retais of Mrs. John
Ekel, a moat estimable lady of that

. Dre, aqy Jarvis and D). B, Morris
lua iSteMsed froam Atlanta, Ga., where
i lSt s gra mduated in dentistry with
hl hmoan, and arh now full-fledged

PAtast. Carpenter, of the Methaodlst
chuqt,* 4elIvend two exceptionally Sane
kfodes atthati ohnchh Snnday--meorlng
I4*eplsg--to large and appreciative

Oeofge R. Balle, one of the tmOittpop.
a ian "o.taheosmdt "-s- ina e t a city
e. Ie Wine fs rlW a ftn a ses-

- ty ki V. imue -. ist,in
ts CIa y -abm ,, a w

their' reEpCtive- cht 7.. bmoo,
was a Presbytertan srti the uther
a Baptist. Finally oie. called a
neighbor who waspalinig and asked
bin opinion as to wlich wVas the only
church in which to he saved.
"Well," said I, i"my son and I
have hauled wheat to the same mill
nigh. onto forty years. Now, there
are two roads that lead from our
place to the mill-one's the valley
road, t'other takes over the hill.
And never yet, friends, has the
miller asked. me which road I took,
but he always asks: 'Is your
Wheat good?' "-Promn "The Rain's
Horn" by request of a young lady
Methodist of Gainesville.

According to the press dispatch
reports the Japs continue to gain
victory after victory over the Rus-

We .sympathize in advance with
the candidates who will be defeated
at the polls today.

tUnder and by virtue of a final decree
made and rendered on the 28th day of
January, A. D. 1903, by Hon W. S.
Bullock, Judge of the Circuit C'ourt of the
5thi Judicial Circuit of Florida, in and for
Alachua county, in a case there pending,
on the Chancery side of sail court,
wlherin Rachel P. Jamerson of Aaaclua
county, Florida, as administratrix of the
estate of James A. Brock, deceased, late
of said place, and .j I Juaieraon, her
husband, are complattuants, and Henry I'.
Broker and Drew llrooker, his wife, sire
defendants, wherein I was appoiuitedi u
a special master in chancery to execute
said decree, I will sell at public ottt-cty,
before the court house door, ila the city
of Gainesville, In Alachua county, lV1o1-
ida, on Mohnay, the' 6th day of June, A
D I194, betw-4egal sale day, between
the legal bhora of sale, the following de-
seribed eal estate situated, lyiug and be-
ing in the county ol Alachua, State of
Florida, ald particularly known and de-
scribed as tfoows, to-wit:
The west ha lf of the northeast quarter
of Section sixteen (06), Townshilp ine
(9) south, Range fourteen (14) east, sit-
uated In Alachua county, Florida, to.
gather with .all and singular the tene-
ments, heredltatments aud appertenauces
thereunto belonging or in anywise apper-
Said property levied upon and to be
old as'the property of said defealants,
LO satisfy and pay said decree, fees and
costs. Terms cash.
This 26th day of April, A. D. 1904.
W. S. Ba uoMM,
Special Master In Chancery.
Complainant's Solicitor.

i lave you tried Giddings' Ilair Growert
Others have tried It and pronounced it
good. For sale at S'. It. Giddings' Drug
Store, oainesville, and Poatoffie Drug
S-ore and 1. A Stephens, Iiighb pritngs
Ga(idingi' I lair Grower does the work.
o',r Sale by l)r. S. 1R. iddings, caaies
Slide. ad athe Postoffice Drnt-lore n1l J.
\. Steplihens, Ifligh Sr wings. Fin,
If it 1. lJ i, |Irlinatiag youk want ji.t 1 -aisen
your order to the -tar. It will have
promtp attctitlra. and work aul rirces
will suit yVo0. 'f

Prfss.ion eF.

I A.T'roNNKV A'r T.A W,
., Gainesville, -
ng Opplosite llrown Hol-ise.
a 'Utione No

We Have

* In Stoel
Sing "

* prices

I We call

c, -an& are constantly i
up-to-date" Shoes for
en and Children, at p
i and of the best makes

rartcviar attention. to tn, iiaua: ,
"Brockport" and-Mens "All Auier-
ica" and "Walk Over" grades.

SJ. D. Matheson,

* hbe and Le .tljep $b 8. .Qinefville, FlI.

40 t4 .06*"*o*who .0*064* e ***4*

The Gainesville Planing

and Coffin Company., ,

Is -C., VtiliaI"I li- l to Iteep pace AIth tll l
.11 I ili is1., i 1 a tolnl all dleniinl1 -,
n l1 i i u a a nil o, lallil n It littis. Ir
,i l I 7 l. \'1.. In aial uIi tl tight ,oil, for
tl., i lhtn k l .f 1 Illullltn 'haIti Ma 1 C.< lit
,,1 1 i,i\ \V >-
|I. ,i.h; l ,tnl .liMi ,l, hotcl, bto-e ,,r
[:i tIT, 'J'Teor us It in ir % iti ls N \\ e o ill
.!I., lih< r- n

' I'I(ON I)N l1i.

I Robt. McClellan,


Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business .in This I.ine. Tele-
graph and Mail t.rders Attended to .
Promptly. .


Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
:~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~~f **X*+tXSS*)5*3*S+t+^4+X*C*t(X+
| ------------ B -------- n----------------------------------------o-

"Liryw. R, Thomas,

7. Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.,

Gainesville, Florida.
Office In Miller'i Lav%.Exchange.
n Miller' L. Horses, Mules, Buggies,

Carriages, Wagons,
Harness, Bridles,
So T Saddles, etc.



-Company Gainesvi lle,

ruwbi LINE Or l-.- T. t fs .as. j -* sa ..

Personal'attention to all
matters in this liue. Mail
and telegraph orders
* promptly attended to.
Embalming scientifically
done .

Mention this

. When you come to

Smith's Studio
Andy6o- can get ot afor$3pr
&WaWI; *8 O for $4. sAd $4 efs
for x~jo. h~st! wait zoom fur

. -, ; 'V .11 [' '' v 1",^ ^ '
1'.'''*.**; rt 4 # ;t'.^'.w ~ *. i i jl.,.

you want to buy





Frank Clarkt

receiv- i Cotton DepartmenFLAt,.
.en .
1 ul: Hight price paid .for ,eJplnd ottoq
s. S .. Seed or Lint, Large or msall a entities.

Imported Se.t Island and Selec'ed Florid L
SA Planling Seed.

TA The Atlantic Qast I

'-- ;'. L .RT-H V POIN.TS

1 119 oi tp a
rth East "'s
': ,'.: o,s vii e or'uIk'l. a..aavill-


0t'l ia.lilp Jta i.

iapid Transit and nsurpnsstcd service.
Tin, l'alee in, fficl Ma cl 2l, I U04.

- (1(I |> lit
I II\ i
12.3', I il1 |
ID.ili I
.. f ..
2"".' p ai
I) v I
l l--- .
I,.' I; I

ID .II |
.tiaila I

(;A1 Nt'!VSV I.I.E
II igh SpiaiigN aand latter
aiedial- Poi.ti
Ocala, lme-sbunig id Taminp, and
Intetriimi ate 'Putnts.
I' ,lttkn, iiuytoian,. jut ksunville,.
Niirth. IHalt- al a'l east
I liih. i S:rinau- \ '. cisrr Sian ,iila Brui8 iatik,.
tll,. Iv, Atl:iiai. all PiinUt Nlath, Iiast West

Rot-le hi. mlicta-niop, and Citra
llith rings

-it. A iagi-ti|an F J C C v 50 aiaa I Lv
' n ille i e f) nII a In Ar
'ii s k i llie A I, r 10 a in, v
i' ftroI I" I oI p In Ar
Tifitoni S & I Ry I lira It Lv
Maco '* 4 08 p na Ar
Mr.roni Cint. of au RY 4 18 p in Lv
Atlanta 7 08 p In Ar
Atlianta &t A R 7 13 p In L v
Chattanooga 10 68 p I Ar

AI rr ~ vi% :1 1

'him. I

Claallaunoogi, N C & Sit Rl) I I .', a i,
N-iahvllle -" .; I,. i,
N.shville I. & N Rr .1 4., in
Evinaville :., ,
Aivi.iasville x iii s
It Lou's I 35 pIa
Evansville E & T H Rr K 17) a 1
Terre Haute 11 2n a ai
Terre Hause C & E I Rr i11 25 am
Chicago . 4 11 pm

This train is the standard of perfection In passenger service. For lU'llma
Reservations and other infoinmat i apply to ticket agent P. E. C. Ry., Aigus.
thlin or A. C L1. office 138 Itay St., %eat, Jacksonville.. Fl.
Interclihngeable Mileage Tickets, good over z3,ooo miles of among the prinmci
p:l railways in the oinheraa States are, on sale by the principal agents
Iliroughl Pullman sleeper Port Tempa I- New York. via Atlantic Coa.l I.ilce.
,llo via Atlantic Coast Line andl Southern Railway.
For complete information, call on
J. A. Goodwin, TlcketAgent, Galnesville.
Alidrrbs: FRANK C BOYLSTON, Coni'l Agt., W. D. STARK, Trav. Pass. Ayt.
138 W. 1asy St.. Astor Building, Jacksonaille, Fla
11. M. EMERSON, Traf. Mgr, W.f CRAIG, Gen. Pass. Agi.,
Wilmingto. N, L.. Wilmington. N. c'

Air Line Railway
Schedule i-ffective December 7, 1903.
27 3 Iss I OUTER.DVIIO. .._ ......

9 350 3op 3 o>
i 15 8 5.5P 3 4op
11 46 10o .5P 5 03p
12 Zi> 5 36p
. ... 5 36p
. . 8 15p
I 26?
I 5p 12 51a
2 55P 2 13a .
5 I up 7 20a .
4 LIP iSa


I-v .

o So. .

Jacksonville . Ar
. Baldwin . .
. ... W aldo .. ....
. Cedar Key.. I.v
. Silver Springs .
Oz al . .
. Wildwood .
S. Orlando......
Dade City ......
i. t rN t.,

I 34 1b

S5a 5 Oip
30O 4 2tl
4 04a 2 5&i

. 12 52P
I 55a 12 41p
12 23a 11 56p
7 oop 8 25a
10 a8p 1 u 37a
a 21 a 1i


"" W .O . . .ij . .. 1-
7 11 2 a . Palmetto . 4 45P 7 425
7 28p 1 46a Manatee . 3 5op 7 2a
7 5 2 30p Sarasota . 3 3or 2 0op
6 oop 6 45a Ar ..... T..y. Lv 8 oop 8 5(A
t.v Jacksonville 9 00ooa 7 5op Lv Jacksonville .. .....3 4op 9 25A
tAr Peruandina . 10 15a oop Ar Lake City . 5ip11 2
Ar Brunswick ..... 2 oip 0 35p Ar Live Oak . 6 35p 1 a o4p
Ar Savannah ...... lop 11 o Ar Madison . 7 5512 5p
Ar Fairfax .. ....... .3 op 1 44a Ar Monticello . 9 lop 3 15P
Ar Denmark ..... 3 57P a 2o& Ar Tallhassee .. ... 9 4op 3 25P
Ar Columbia . 5 3op 3 5p Ar Qicy .. ........ 7
Ar Camden . 7 40op 5 54 A River Junction ... .......5 5P
Ar Hamlet . . 9 55P osa Ar Peacola .......... 50P
Ar Wilniington........ 12 0 Ar Mobile .. . 2 55*
Ar Southern Pines t 8p 9 36a Ar New Orleans . 7 25
Ar Raleigh..'.. I 53P 10 45a Lv acksonville .-.-_ 8 .-o
Ar Portsmouth ..... 0 ooa 35P Ar Macon .. 34
Ar Richmond, Va. 6 35a 3 12p Atlanta. ...............7 5
Ar Washington .... so oeA 3op P Chattanooga. . 2 OS
Ar Baltimore.........I 2.5a. it 25P Nashville .. ..........9 20o
Ar Philadelphia ..... I 36p 2 508 a St Lou.. .......... 7 3
Ar NewYork. _..... .. ,41Sp)630 Chir .... .
Connections for Palmetto, Manatee, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31,. except Satur.
daya, from Usinesville.
'l'rain N. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing room Pullman sleepers between
Tampa. Jacksonville and New York. via Richmond and WasninKton, Vestibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Rit maond. Cafe dining
car service from Jacksonville. '
No. 66, aboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
Sacksonville and Washington, and drawing room P ma sleepers between Taunp"
Jacksonville and New York.
No. S connects ht Stark for LaCrosse. AlachnL. Williford, Wannee and il"ttr-
mediate points, and at Archer with Early Bird branch.
Nos. 56 and 57, Pullman sleeper between New Orleanis aad Jacksonville
Steamers for Key West and Havana.- L-ave Port Tmpa i bundays. Tuesday l0
Thursday, ii :Sa p m. n
A. 0. MAC.DONE.LL Ass't Gen. Pa-. Agent, Jacksouivflle, Pla.
O.. C. .COBB Ticket Aaent, Gainesville.

CON ORESS. Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co

Second Disrtridct

of Florida,
aneliclla YoT rVer e ad support
in the Deamocrsale Primary.


Opposition to the Tnusts.
Favors Income Tax.
Perfkctloa lInter-State .Commnertce b4t* lon..
t-- Fderal Aid for 0God ltMd,
Duty on Egptlae CIt&.
Rural MalN Dd A". 4 ,, ":,; A.
,, A m o ,! -,- --,,. ,, ,w ,

No. 6. o. 4. No I 'el. .
Except oa1. Is STATIOE S. zan.
q runday.. 0M. ,. ss. sAI

.. i.. .... .-. *......
.o .... ... ..... .. .. @

I? L6 ,.. "" "2 M ....
a..... .... ....
0 .. .. -..

-f & .. 'a it i :. .':" .'




. 1