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:
June 14, 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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00M E Ihave held 11 especlel n-I.l honored p]o.
IHr KING RNUUME sit"ion iin Florida for many years. Mr.
Broome is a nepliew of one of Florida's
TIA 0 AGAIN best governors, amid has himscit held
civil office in this county.
NUPTIALS AGAIN co"uyr, ,,."'"""" ",
Mr. King isa nimenbtherof the well known
firil 01 J,,hlson, King & Co., Macon,
r B uf Ve. d n it a mnm, of stirling character
fr r Beauttiful Raid W n d spldnill iusiiness ability, and his un-
Reception. ,usual altnricliveness of personality and
trueness of heart have won for him hosts
-- of friends. Mr. King's father was a well
A VERY POPULAR COUPLE. kiown la'.vyer throughout tile State,
Shaving twice been judge of the circuit
-.-- court.
Many Beautiful and Costly Mr. and Mrs. King traveled by car-
. n riageto \Waldlo where they met time north
Presents-Bride and Groom hound train for Savannah. From there
On Wedding Touer. they will go by water to New Vork,
spePnding a few weeks in Canada before
I or want of time, space anm for other their return to Macon, where for the
reasons we failed to get as complete present they will reside
mention of the King-Broome marriage (ranesville will feel very keenly the
in our last issue as we desired, aimi as the loss of two such young people as Mr.
nulmnerous friends of the very opilr and rs behalf of their
young couple had a right to expect, and many friienis we extend to the i hearty
hence we give a fuller and more detailed good wishes or a ong life of happiest
account of the magnificent affair, as fol- ii tlheir new home.
No more touching, beautiful or inspres- Dixie Flyer Route for Republi ans.
,ive ceren.onv has been solemnized i Te following circular has been ssued
tainesville than that which on \Veines- The following circular has been lsued
day evening. June 8, at the Preshvteri.a i ItheolTcalrouteofthePlorida
church made Frederick W. King a elegao to the Republcam national con-
Sallie Broome husbasid and wife, Rev. I vuttionj to lie lield in Lhicago beginulig.
T. P. Hay officiating. i]line 21 :
Notwithstanding tS e inclemenicv of tie To Delegates and Friends: take pleas-
oweather a large assemblage of frheuls ure in advising that arrangements have
weather a large assemblage of frie is been Iad total over theielyer
were present to witness the unioiDi (f this been nade to travel over the Dixie Flyer
popular couple. The hianisomt e u lecora- Route to attend thlis convention, which is
ions of palms and ferns, atrangel bv to be lield in Chicago, June 21-24. The
lovig hnds, hadt rate will be one fare plus 50 cents froth
1tialalter into ha flral shrine an inade it sll points in Florida. Tickets to be sold
Salter ,to a fl ture shrin e and cnad it. June 16 20, inclusive, with final limit un-
pjieir as if nature ard Art had cmi, til jimt-e 2(9
to produce a picture of blended harmonm have arranged for a special. sleeper
and loveliness. tor tle accmtiiomilation of delegates and
Amidst the green burned caindirs nrtis- ,theHr ms to lenve Jackso ville June
tically arranged in. pyramids all foriTingitiI I. t .i i i lover tile following une:
an effective background for the i i i e, o Suter
,Ntl.ititiL" o t- t [,iiuie, Georgia S)uthern
prty. At a few minutes past Ii i ,,,, to cuitt, Central of Geortia
o'clock the rich tones of the organ broke .\t lumlan; N.l,,ville, Chattanooga & St.
upon the air under Mrs. Truss Deuahd. 'a: Llit Ra.iilay ai the Illinois Central to
skillful touch with violin ncconm.ainumelt Chci.. '1i'. will land us ino Chicago
by Hampton and Richards. hI e ion the ii,,,i ing of the 2oth. Each and
Inidal party pa sed up the aisle to the r lt urged to send in to me
aj.i. .. .i .. ....... .. ... t l -, i.. '. dvleg tis t arg ed to send in to m e t

inaj csi, str i it ,, iL>i a l.. Ilig ;li tnlt ;, ;, i ssilIe -heir ilaiies and the
.their places in the floral shrine fo ,,im i. I i. Itr frem.lmi whto wish to go in
semicircle facing thie audience. mmii., ,i iciper, so tsIt I can secure
SFirst to enter wtn e ihe iisher%. MN I I- &c I.a i,, i ii i H ,m l'itiis ia this sleeper.
Thrower and D)kkso, on the rli ht. i Thi- id., '.re can return via St.
Mlessrs. Tench and 'hIdal on the l ft. I'] I; ,,, ,,m.. ,.i tional cost. The
atterdamnts entered singly by the t I ismi i I through
aisles, the young ladies being .led i I he 4 i Y ,I ia te .ear fromSt.Louil
Dame of Honor, Mrs. Geo. K T.ihl I If, It ., .-,\ ll.. :l,.1 I selected this
Jacksonville ; I I i ii. i to le tle t di
The bridesmaids were Miss Ti'a lor ri .,i i..-in ii,,iiie. to o.te ngo. Re-
of Tallahassee, Miss Co'loug'th, Mlh %. ,,i, i.s -, .i i, LucAs,
Bodlifori aniil Miss King of thits cuim, m;1nat i -. i 1m Comi niltt-e,'
the mnaids of honor, Miss Holt of Nt rlh I a iii-,ri tiiin i nmi Puillnmain re.
Carolina. Miss Ehlise Walker of (;ovcrrn.r. I c i A .l >nic Co,.ist l,me agent
Island. N. V., bliss Claire attimmgeti. ,1" ,i r ,,k .L I fa. ,, Com niercial
Jacksonville amid Miss Marguerile Stiring. '' t, ~ I Il m Jacksonville I'lu.
The g ioomisimnen were Messrs Stoc. toai D
Enr.iouie mo Quimncy, J. S Irooime, Ch.r. M11h Did Not Mean a *hobo."
toplhi r latbesoni, Henry Dailton, Jr \. HI \.- .> ii,.\ a uilmig told the Star
L. linker of Jacksonvalle, J. I)ou gI .I11,1 1i. hi r ''.lst ft-l:w"'' would be in
.Slihaylor of Jack-dnville, T. J. MitchNell, ,.,na.'s ic Si.mlda l, amld when asked
J:., of 'fainspa, and H. C. Cobb 'T'le a lit re lie %\,Is at [lie time she was speak-
groomn enitereil through the recept on i tg she sail:;
rCKten at thie rear, with his best man, I)r. -0t, lin''-. i ---- now, but he's
.i Harrison lodges, and was mnet at the working his way on the roadl and will get
altar by the bride who advanced through I here about Suimlday."
the center aisle leaning. upon the arum of The eilitor s mnleil, aiid said : "He's
'her father. A coronet of orange )blus- working his way oln the road, did you
'sons confined the bridal veil, which fell in say'?"
graceful folds over a gown of white chlif.- Anld thenI the pretty young lady said,
for over taffeta, with a real Duchess lace as she blushell: I don't mean that he
brlha anid pearl trimmings. She wore is working his way on the road like a
no jewels save the handsome diamond tramp or a section hand, sir; he is a
and pearl pin, a gift of the groom. Ciar- d dimunimer.
trying a boquet of .brides roses, she made '
picture of grace and beauty. Preceding Approaching Marriage.
her were little Helen Terrell, niece of the
, bearing the wedding ring o a Invitations are out announcing the ap-
, bearing the wedding ring on proachiig marriage of Mr. C. C. Thomas
while satin cushion, and Elixabeth Tay ti t sMarie ecileSouthers
]or and Julia Patton as flower girls, scat- of I city to bliss Marriage Cecill occur on
tering pink rose petals. These three little of gednesdarkc. the m6Larrh Inst., at the homeur on
girls were fairy like Its dresses of filmty Wedn the bride 6th inst., at the oe
LWhite. Time bridesmaids were beautiful of the bride.
if dainty gowns of white silk. The u ir. Thomas is one of (;ainesville's
aalids of honor wereh gowned In pink most brilliant 3oung lawyers, and the
crepe de chene, all carrying immense bride-to-be is the charming daughter of
bouquets of pinke, all carrynations. Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Southers of Starke.
Thestrain pinkof carngan grew softer The Star joins a host of other friends
li tofter andl as the ide reached the in eztendiling congratulations anl best
altar; ceased entirely. Without a pause wislhes in advance,
trie low sweet tones of Angela Serenade
Wre" blended in by Schuberts Orchestra Card of hanks.
litd lasted throughout the ceremony. Melrose, Fla., June to10, 904.
'tnder the grand old strains of Mendels- Editor Gainesville Star.
oh $thie party left the church, repairing DeAr Sir:-Kindly permit mue, through
to the home of the bride, where an ele- the columns of your valuable paper to
at reception was held. The bridal than the voters of District No. fivr who
Ptty received in a bower of green, the qo heartly supported me for County
iideand groom standing under a sus. Commissioner from this district, and as-
* ded floral parasol, as friend- after sure them that I fully appreciate the vote
Friend testified good wishes, given me, in the last primaries though I
An interesqtng fesqtae In the wedding shall not have the pleasure of serving
"a that Miss Mon Taylor'a mnter a ud them as commissioner. Yours Truly,
lter, Judge and Mrs. Taylor, offiiated A. A. AlcRA.
l the capacity of attadaanta i the wed
13 ofr Mr. and Msa ."Btm4r
STh color scheme at i 0lkad white was lir. COopmr'5 Death.
f vely used In the dinitg tiets deo- Mr. Arthur Cooper. late of Baltimore.
1 tin caudlebra and iikt shades, and brother of Mr. E. A. Cooper, this
ations, tulle and ribbon. city, died here Saturday, after a lingw-
i l the hall was a brWid'eboda Its whiph ing ilhesI, and.was laid to rest In Ever-
i The fisueral services were conducted
r e Wtire weapt apat b *4 by Rev., j. Lynch, In the Catholic
'f church, ad the rUemains were followed
lustre and bifUtms I tiMe seea to their iat enathly resting place b*ya
Si is o of tea ve.a gdlub p f d of the dece
1^ on Jad 00 h atn ,In-A tiliVW OH t y a

__e)r w


N ,. .r -


Closed to Coga" eltl Smoker.. in
"tany Places.
Aco'r. in lime S,. l'iili' 'linistain
Advocate t ie following instilutionis have
closed ,Ioorl ih, Ligaretle iniokers. :ndl
we think every liy might ido well t6
study the list.
I. Athllelic clubs. :
2. A business college.
3. lmnion Pcl'ific railroad.
4. OInlita schools.
5. Snift & Co, packing house, Chi-
6. Marshall Field, dry goods house,
7. Life insurance companies (some).
8. Lehigh Valley railroad
9. U. S. army positions.
10. I'. S naval schools.
1i. Carson, l'irle & Scott, Chicago
12. Chicago, Rock Island & Pacific
i:t. Central railroad of Georgia.
14. Three high schools, and more.
15. Ayers Sarsaparilla Company,
16. Wanaumaker's lhiladelphia.
17. Morgan & Wright Tire Co, Chi-
I8. Western Union Telegraph Com-
pany (in messenger service).
19. Burlinton railroad,
o20 United States weather bureau
(WiPlis M, Moore, Chief).
21 Heath & Milligan.
22. Montgomery Ward & Co.
23. Academy of Northwestern Uni-
versity, Chicago.
24. Telephone Company (Cumber-
25. Pittsourg & Western railroad.
26. West Superior (Wiscousin) rail-


Decided Upon Friday by the Board of
At a inmeetitg of the Gainesville Board
of Trade, which was held in this city
last Saturday it was decided to have a
grand Fourth of July celebration here'
next'month. The meeting was largely
attended and was very enthusiastic. The
proposition to have a grand celebration
on the Fourth seemed to meet with the
hearty approval of all psesent, and com-
mittees to perfect,announce and carry out
arrangements were appointed.
President W. G Robinson, of the
Board of Trade, is an enthusiastic advocate
of having a grand celebration on the
Fourth and he ase never railed do
much towPrd carrying to a splendid suc-
cess any such undertaking that hlie has
become interested in, and we feel safe in
saying that he will do no less now than
on former occasions'
We are authorized to say that the cele-"
bration will certainly be on the Fourth
and that there will be in the way of
amusements and entertainments such
sport as base ball playing, foot racing,
bicycle racing, etc-
Now let every newspaper, and eveay.
individual in the county go towhooping
up the Fouirth of July celebration at

K. of P. Election. '
The following odhicers were elected
Tuesday night to serve Mt, Vernon Lodge
No. so K. P. for the ensuing term.
J. A. Phifer. C. C.; N. R, .Carter, V.
C; J. P. Bunch, P.; J. B. Douglas, M.
of W.; W. B. Holder, M. at A.; W. L.
LeUrande. I. G.; Drayton Avera, 0. G.

HAIR UMOWBR. A Valuableo oeek.
Brooklyn, N. V., April as, 'g9. Oliver Wendell Holmes once entered
Dr. S. II. Giddings, 'he private ofBee of Mr. James. T.
Dear Sir:-Will you kindly inform me Fields, the publisher, on an errand. He
by return mail if you can send your 50c. d a book done up li paper under his
bottle of Hair Grower the Unparalleled rn. A he was nd oing out suddenly
(Trade Mark) and if so I will send you 6I have hers a most iwamdtrful book.
a postal note for the same. Please inform it is worth In money value any other
me the amount ot postage if it can be book In Boston. In fact, It Is worth a
mailed, whole ilbraryd If It could be properly
When in Florida the winter of 1897. edited and lhlustrna(d, as I would do
and '98 I used five bottles of the twenty- It, It would be worth the whole public
five cent size and produced a nice growth library put together "
of hair where It had been entirely bald brryp l 1h ..
for fiTteen years. and now I would like to Nodding authoritatively, he'shbut the
try It once more if I can get it. door; leaving those i the offlee looking
Vours truly, at one another, too bewildered for ona-
59 Hicks St. J. W. HAVNxs. Joecture. Presently the door opened
State of Plorida, again quietly, and Dr. Holmes put in
County of Alacha, his head, his face' bubbling over with
City of Gainesville. amusement, and said:
Personally appeared before the sub- "Oh, I forgot to tell you what book
scriber, a Not ry Public, in and for the this is. It ls Nat Thayer's cheekbmook."
State of Florida, at large, S. B. Giddings Then he shut the door. Mr. Thayer
who being duly sworn by me deposes and was understood at that time to be the
says that the above testimonial was sent richest man In Boston.
to him by mail by J. W. Haynes, a man
whoni he had never seen or heard of, Are You Loft MpeG or Risks Sped?
also that lie had no knowledge of the re Yo Lett toea or Rbidx t redtr
nan ever having used or procured the There are but few ambidextere either
Unparalleled Hlair Grower, and as far as In the matter of hands, feet or eyes. It
he knows no one had -influenced him to may sound rather queer, but it is a fact
send it, and that the man has never re- nevertheless, that ninety-five out of ev.
ceived an) thing fqr sending it. ery hundred human belnge are right
Sworn to n atubcribed before me this handed, left legged and left eyed.
xath day of November, A. D. g902. ellx Hement remarked that it is an
I B. GIDDiNOS, M. D. established "act that we all use one eye
Notary Public for the of Frda v more than we do the other, which es-
at large. tablishes as clear a ease of "left and
right yaedtness" as though the same
Dr. watki Retu terms were used to denote a prefempee
Dr. Watkins Returned n the use of hand and feet
Dr. J. D. Watkins, has returned from If you want to decide as to whether
a pleasant visit to his old eome in Geor. your friends or relative are right or
gia. He visited his mother and other left e7e give them a small tielepe or'
relatives, and attended the annual meet- prygia&s to look through or b ave thu
ing of the- board of trustee of imor take aim with a gua. We all take
oa"t interest In sem'talnngamthe m1sr,
Colls-ge, of which he is a trustee, at Ox- aNs, amp and Vismal powers of ou
ford, Georgia. children's eye s. but how many of I
During his stay in Georgia the Dr. stop to eonslder whether they I I
visited Atlanta. Oxford, and other points right or left eyed?
of interest, and had a real enjoyable time.
Mew Naval Oaeep-s Aore ** kaVe,
AttentiOb K. of P "'You see that man pwng up an'
Attenon K. o P. down while he'-walt for the carW
"here will be a regular communication sald' the 'aautcal looking toark t& I
of Mt. Vernon LodgeNo. 2o K. ofP. at roup of bystanders. "Well, -'ll
their Castle Iiall Tuesday evening at anything he' a naval offIleeR."
8 o clock. HMow do you know" Uasie owe of
A full attendance desired and visitors lud ienn. .
cordially welcomed. J. B. Douorl.s, i "By Iis well kept hlafds I know fli e
W. R. MCKINSTR. C.C. not a m.rehant rsasut, Th worlI
too bart. Put, Jut the- s10. b4ee a
K. of R. and S. seafar itg ean, When ever you see a
man pelr Ulike tmat Imake up ye
If it is job printing you want just ed mead be k an pael d he py It nih utto
your order to the blar. It will have I'v paced a watch of fourn
prompt attention, and work and prices b' a e t
will suit you. spe that a ond al&tlrestso
and a shove each way. 'oeu have to G
Giddings' Ilair Grower does the work. it to keep awake. I can tell that qlar.
For Sale by Dr. S. B. ciddings, Galne- ter deck peep In others lieatsee rye t1
ville, and the Poatoffice Drug Store and J. it myselft. m
A. Stephens, High Springs. FIs. m ..

I Does Your



If not we'll cure It. and when we get through with all
it you'll wonder why you didn't thihk of us long befprL. -
S work guaranteed. No hasty slipshod job leaves our
S shop. None but the best material used, and y8a will a
S not grumble at the prices either. -
S1H. C. Stevens,

Hih Springs, .Flortdi, .

9 Ia. ,

WL. Watch

Thle Very First Amerleam (lComs.
The very uirliest colnageo that calt
properly bo uild to bo "strictly Amerl.
canI" ws iirmid'trid byt thll. niriLlml Vir-
gltilua Comiiintny 1i the yt'nr 41112, pnly
five yeara after th (oioutlng of Jitlues-
town. Thoes collier wore uiintd at
Soiners slannds, n ow known ns the hor.
niudas. For a period o(if n mioro than a
quarter of au eritiry after this., how-
over, tuola'io anid elnver Skinas were
reckonedl us hluwful crr'ucy. tIn 1045
the inmi'to'bly of VIrgluniu inet and de-
clared that It "hainl niturely weghbed
and considered how advniitgeuoo s a
quolno (coin) would be to this colony,
and how muinh better It would he than
a sole dep deoncy upon tobacco atnd
pelts." After this they provided for
the coinage of copper coinq of the de-
nomingtlons of twopence, threepence
alxponce and ninepence,. but this remt
lution wnas never carried Into effect.
The first colnnge In America proper
was the series of coins "struck" at Bos-
ton under the order of the general
court of Massachusetts passed May 27,
16M2, the coimn being three, six and
twelve pence denuoiulunatons, "In forms
Qatt and stamped on ooI side with the
letters 'N. E.' and on tho other the
value of (he piece."
Lagtihter as a KMoral Power.
Is laughter Immoral? That ia a very
Important objection urged against
comedy from generation to generation.
It Is not only not immoral, but it Is the
preservation of moruls to cultivate by
uae a faculty for all sort of laughter.
It is the hallucination of prevalent evil
which drives men to despair. Now,
evil always seems to be prevalent
when you scrutlnise It, for scrutiny In-
vqlves confined attention to what miles
Immediately under the lens In the to-
cused light Being wherever we see,
we surmise-nay, afflrm-It to be ev-
erywhere. But were it really every-
where you and I could not be here to
express such an opinion. Clearly the
thing to do then Is to belittle the evil
by fair means and foul, to undignify It
and so rob It of Its horrors that we
shall not lose wits or heart. By laugh-
ting at the evil we get rid of the Salse
Impression of Its omnipotence, we get a
little courage, and our despair. turns a
somersault up Into glory from the
swinging trape e Of falth.-Intesra-
Uonal Quarterly.

.. .. -- ... ......

Try Pagan's market for best meats. pie or tmainesvile
J B. McDonald is recuperating at ieey hncerave thanks
Worthisgton Springs. s they have howt
Col. E. C. F. Banches visited Jackso- expects to return t
ville on business yesterday. The follow who
Ow t ythe postoffice to bi
If you want to buy, rent or sell a when he Is owing t
S he has already rece
D. W. L. and R. L. Barton were in the be carried by the w
city Saturday from Rocky Point. of the universe to p
L. C. Gracy was in the city Saturday which he would lik
from his home at High Springs. be marked "refuse(
Mrs. V. J. Herlong of Belamy was the general confli
shopping in Gainesville Saturday. pile.-Exchange.
J. A. King was in the city Saturday -
from his home at Orange Heights.
Miss Julia King of Waldo spent Friday GRA N IL
in this city.
Misa Magg;e Belle Taylor who has been At Oakdale-thi
for several months in Jacksqpville re-
turned to her home in tide city triday. VVWacahool
Col. Jno. B. Dell has commented work
on the brick store on the east side of the
square. J
The citizens of Gaineaville have decided There will bh
to have a grand Focrth of July celebra- Athletic Exercsr
tdon. Oratory.
Johms V. Deaton of Mieanopy was in .
the city Saturday and renewed his sub. Rev. W T
scriplon to theb atr. AJ,
J. Z, Catheart of High Springs and T. of Gainesville w
R. Pickett of Newberry were among the dress. EVERY
buasinems visItors to the city Saturday VITKD.
Did you say you wanted a pretty fancy
bordered altlk MraolP Ca ll and see our's, Th
th t'e up-toatea nd only .o. L. C. e OI
Smith. 1 *
Dr. Crill, one of Patna'ai.o tly's mot .
proimaen.t ehtiseno was i the city yes.
irday frost him hote at ? ltike. $oend Your
Mr. J. B, Misson bau ben' for
several daf sad hie friend* wish for his' T
mlAy and completaoreeovery. ,
Hop. Hamp Chambters1 ttnit States
deputy Umtaln* Watlas the city yesterday
roes his ,ans at Oa9i, Je l
-M4 t -t6r *wttlghj6, of Orlando,
Atreepesdig a while pleasantly with w ,
family lay tiredt their homa.
Mime l naie Meintosh, of Rps, has re-
imned home after a pleamsnt visit to the
Mtimes yanu tithl. city.
W. 7. ld. ge, Alachu; -j Peasa, J. Runkle, F
VaW40oo1a, and h. M. Cbkasberlili, OAINTBSVZI
'aomna, ." In this efty pa btusai as .

C, lst1i"e after a brief vjsit to
de Iti& sity., rupr to Jeaao- .


o3n0nt 'W" a s "I0t4y
ar 0.I,.tar tst l,*

W ..
I ? .,

C ~~~ ,

ann Alachua county
for the many kindness-
her in the past. She
o Windsor about Jams.
puts his paper back in
e marked "refused,"
he publisher for what
lived, wil some day
wonderful postal service
early portals through
e to pass. But he will
I," and dumped into
agration of the trash

ree miles South of


Ely 2, 1904.

e Games, Mu ie, s
e, Wlocutlou and5


Major W. R. Thomas h ias put a large
elevator in his stables. Major Thomas
has one of the most convenient and up.
rt-dale stables in the State.
Prof. J. H. Brinson, wno was superin.
tendent of the commercial department
of the [Vast Florida Seminary during the
last terin, left Sunday for Orange Springs
where tie will conduct a summer normal.
See change of II. F. Dutton & Co's ad
in today's Star. Give this old reliable
banking concern your banking business,
and if you are interested In Sea rIsland
cotton or the r-oig cotton gin call on
DI)ttoni & Co.
W. T. Mel.eimnon the Alachua water-
melon minan wvas in the city yesterday
and paid rhls sancttmnn a pleasant call.
He sal lihe woutill legin shipping melons
Austini and Victor Mcl inistry went to
Jacksonville yesterday to select a stock
of groceries. They will shortly start ihp
an up-to-date grocery store in the new
Baukniglt block. Success to them.
East Liberty Street is being greatly im-n.
proved. Let the work continue, and
don't forget there are other streets In the
city that would not hu'lt them to be
worked on some.
Mr. 1.. T. Roux, who left Gainesville
and becanmea Rcitizen of Levy county,
near Williston several weeks ago, was up
last week and carried his family Ibakk
with himr- Mr Roux and his family Aill
be missed by the people of Gainesvil'e,
but our loss will lbe Willlistn' gain.
Dr. W. It. Sibley vialted fever patients
at Earlton Sunday. lie also visited
Orange Heights. The Dr. says there. is
an increasing amount of fever in the
country at this time, and lie advises that
people be carful how they eat and other.
wise deal with fault, melons, etc.
Superintendent I. M. Guillianis, late
of East Florida Seminary, "-as ordered
the Star sent to him at Bowling Green,
Ky., where he has acceppled a position
in the famous college at that place. We
understand that Col. and Mrs. Gullliams
are well pleased with Bowling Green.
Mrs. L. E. French left Saturday for a
six months stay iu the west. She re-
quests the Star to return to the good peo-

USIA, q0V sImAgTrneNh I
ii awr~wa~s ~ MIE1S4% ttt~
aai Cfrhualt'mW ISh-bass f

ill deliver Ian ad&*f iit A10
"BODY IS IN- .l ACoes.. ,

nmrittee. co r ti1l"l
dLaandn, to ,a

[Baa" '" ";- f"'"' "'"" i"-

Lit P LA

a _
I 1 ,






AR q

, o,

Nottee I hereby given that i
Spring Ten, A. P 10 orf t
Coutt, ofitte tbtheta FifZthdJO atSal
of the State of Florida, In ad.for .
county of Alachua, I the id
was tried and convicted for th*er.. ,.,.
assault with intent to mnulderl,'
sentenced to the Penitentiary tu ;
court then presiding.
I intend to apply to the Honotab i
State Iloard or Pardops, for a prdon. :
Notice of application for Tax Deed n1 .1r
der Section 8. of Chqpter 4888, Laws of
Florida. _i
Notice is hereby given that W. R
Thomas, purchaser of tax certificate No. '
576, dated the 5th day of July, A. D. 19oz,
has filed said certificate in my office, and
heas made application for tax deed to iseane
in accordance with law. biaid certificate
embraces the following described proper'
ty situated in. Alachua county, l '
to-wit: Lot zs, Block 27, Brush's Ad-
dition to Gainesville. The said land be.
inmg assessed at the date of the issuance of
such certificate in the name of Annie P.
Mcllvin, unless said certificate shall be
redeemed according to law, tax deed will
Issue thereon on the 11th day of July, A. ..
D. 1004.
Witness my official signature and seal
this the 9th day of June, A. D. 19o4.
l[aAi. H. C. DENTON,
Clerk Circuit Court AMachua county, *
Plorida. Per S. H. Wienges, D. C.
Notice of application borTax Deed m .
der Section S of Chapter 488, l ws of ,
Notice is herby given that W. *31L'"
Thomuas purchaser of tax certlidcate ,q -
t01, dated the and day of Jnly, A. .
1900, has filed said certificate lan my 6lce, :
and has made application for tax deed to
issue in accordance with law. Said ew .r
ificate embraces the following described
property situated in Alachua county, ^'i
Florida, to-witi Lot 9, Block 27, Bruaha t
addition to anWeevllle. The aid. land
being assea *4t the date of the.imaeace '.
of such certi fltain the name of ahen. s,
Des Unless certificate shall be
deemed according to 4w. tax deed wi ;
issue thereon on the 41th day of July, A.
D. 1o4.
Witness my officialsignatire and seal .
this the 9th day of Jmne, A. D. 1904. '""
[asA..] H. C. DamrTon,
Clerk Circuit Court Alachua county '.
Florida. Per S. H. Wienges, D. C,
Under and by virtue ot a Decree of
Foreclosure of Mortgage, made and rt- :
dered on the 7th day of May, A. D. 1904,
by Honorable J. T. Will udge of the
Circuit Court for the Bigith Judicial .
Circuit of Flodmla, in and-for Alcut ..1,
county, in a certain cauae there pending
on the Chancery side of said Cour
wherein L. C. Gracy, a iCoUtainat, "m..
and T. H. Wideman is Defndat ,
Ferdinand Sayer, as 8peciala by a'
appointment of the Court, will at
public outcry before the court house door
in the city of Gainesville, in Alacha '
county, Florida, on Monday, the 4th y .
of July, A. D. 19o4, between the legal
hours of sale, to the highest and best bid-
der therefore all the following described
plee, parcel or tract of land in Alachua
county Florida, and described as ten '
asee Atuated, lying and being In the
soutuh-wet corner of. the soubth-east
quarter of the north-wet quarter of ee .
.on two (a), Township eight (8) south ..'"
of Range seveteen (&7) eat. Contain ,
ing tn (xo) acenw. T other with .
and singular the teainmiU, heat
m Aents nd epportenhafte to'thoe aa $I.' g
longing aria aeyyia p14A t
property to beeoblas W&M I
d T Wideipan,
herein to pay ad o c. Dre.
Special Master in Chancery.
W. B. PAX|M.& ,,."et
SCoB ,6it' Solicitor. ,
A -:' _. .,;

. :. : '.





,p climbin".
/ yo'rll tee lnli Pad re
n' t .a no use to sit and
the other seller's t
tia' miffedi won't hIlp
Keeap -climbin'.
SIf you're feeling' kinda' l k
SKeep a-climbTh'.
ae' w ta cane from som,' old
'I- K eep a-climnbin'.
-', pet't standtill if. y)."u W
1'. ';n more tep niny cliange
%Jlosds will ofien c imanea Li
,o keep a-clnbi.

D 1 r..''' "

,i 11 most boys, 1 bai'i l W' e made a determined onslaught on
dreams of adieptirei tr- the female sunanke, no doubt very much
L. haps may way tore thau at thp risk of our lives. We cut down
most hbya. fiveralpt them the huge boinbax tree. nd our m-
Jilaturally were connected ported laborers--their legs and much
With a Ptoblnson Crusoo of their bodies awaitbed In felt-flew
life on i tropical Island. at the hilssfng ainke with long staves
'Ak. Sew years after I had left boyhood and did her to death.
behind I was appointed Vice-Consul In But it seemed that III luck was to
S what were then thie British and Ger- conllnue to follow me so long as I re-
man .territories of the Kamerun in malned on that Island.
western equatorial Africa. The ques- Prior to these events, my Idlian ser.
tion of the site for my official residence ,vant, who had accompanied me.on my
'i as.being discussed by the Foreign previous African journeys, had always
Office, and as I had already visited the been a very quiet, well-conducted per.
amerun in the capacity of a tourist, eon. But now the poor fellow was sug-
I was Invited to offer an opinion. denly 'selsed with a* bad attack of
asked for leave to select the little black-water fever, and after recover-
Asland of Moudale, in Ambas Bay. On iag, quite lost his mental balance, and
S the Island I should be0 safe fronm atiy became at times a raving maniac. -
attack by wild natives, I should be on MY DANGEfOUVS SERVANT.
itiasl territory, in a healthy locality, A strong house of logs had tq be built
e t only two inlas across the hastily for his detention, pending the
from the little civilized negro arrival of some steamier by which he
jL frequent of Victoria. could be sent away to a healthier cll-
Sy requet was grantedand sorly p te.Although alls-.and ipare .In
after I started for Mondole, In ltWt, build, his strength when seTsed by one
e ngllsh builder wan seut out to of these of raving became almost
ect the vice-consulate In wood, Iron up n.
nad cement. One evening, as I was preparing for
MY HOUSE ON MONDOLE. bed, and was, in fact, clad ip nqt~ang
I found Mondole Island of surpaw1ing but pajamas a d slippers, the door of
beauty-a little square mile of erom- my temporary house was dragged open,
bli ag rodk, which rose to a h~Sght of andthe Indlali servant stood before me
M rU 800 feet above the veryT W" with iAiting yesa and a huge club,
SWAtaar qt Amibas Bay. To the W-At whqch was really an uprooted log frols
W. A.WM, te Atlantle Ocean and the bs a e tho ttAe9 opt of which he Ia4d brpke,
,,ib4ullhontette of Fernando Po, a lart After glarUig at ue tor aI pomwint l
J with a peak rising nearly 10, 900'al'
NK I^' sat it been iach a gipd
Sose abQov Ambas liay q i wtet oM- yo" to-eight.
S. lti niass of the aICAiern#uN It,.tnking. It wise to trust in-.
w9aj,.l ore than 18,000 feet ab9Ti.J tW.d lWIl$1 to his clemency or gratitude,
IpI. To the south a beauttuiV whistle and called up my
a peioinsula jutted out ftre t -six Krooboys.
pli toward Mondole, from itltsI /Very friendly relations had existed
r U p*qerated by barely a mile of. between the Krooboys and this Indian
I at rough sea. s' ervant. They. therefore endeavored
Jt-et residence was ,in a little Iti their broken English tot ersuade
ed timber house which hbad him to go bach to the log hut.
Ut and abandoned by a Polish Turning on them, however, like a
b,wbo had attempted to found tiger, be stabbed one of them mortally
An in the Kameriu, with Mon- and another very nearly so. The rest
his Impregnable capital. of the Krooboys fled, and I was left
w. w natives-fishermen mostly- alone with this raving madman In the
1tt4 4bt the western side of Mondole bright moonlight on the sea -beach.
t Ilaad. but for the most part this little Showing me the still dripping knife.
pradlse of tropical vegetation was un- he flung it behind him into the sea,.
'anabited by the human race. Instead, saying as he did so:
It wal abundantly supplied with ser- "I do that lest I should be tempted
eto. wto stab yot"
M0y first attempts were directed to- I ha'be never In all ay ife been
4iaring a sitt for my oflelal Feat- placed in niuch an awkward position.
qIka6 the central ridge of the island. The Bingllish builder was a mile or
l.ugiJ thl 1I had to wage an exclt- .utore away, all my men' had bolted into
-tbattIe with the makes, which had the bulh, and the only outward and
plO1aesalon of most of the old visible sign of legal authority was at
'ilowlm tree trunks. the little settlement of Victoria. two
tpp snakes belonged to the partic- miles across the'sea.
Atiuly venomous genus of *4he tree My first thoughts turned toward the
cobra, A snake that la the source of wounded men, in the hopc that both
es' lea African legends. All over negro might be saved.
lifrlea one hears that the dendraspli, I managed to stanch the flow of
.. tree cobra, crows like a cock. and in blood from the less seriously wounded
i native legend It has some of the other of the two. As to tho other, he was
a' Attributes of the biasillsk. stabbed In the stomach.
SIt is further, and truthfully, itole- While attempting to restore him to
brated for its unusualI ferocity; A consciousness, I wai suddenly aware
.. tue cobra will frequently fly out from that the murderer was holding a candle
t hiding place and attack passerk-by, and assisting in every possible way.
qtilte unprovoked. lie betrayed no trace of his recent
t er two sexes, moreover, exhibit excitement, but in a tone of the deepest
; t attachment to each other when commiseration kept saying:
!"'" suted.. "Poor Grandol Who could have done
lpQ'OA the way from the beach to the this? Poor Grando!"
t5i,. of my projected house there was Under the cirousistanices I thought
iql particularly largo bombax tree, It beat to'avall myself of all the help
hleb waas. the home of a pair of thpee that be could render at this moment.
t0bras. TheIy rere fromt about and he was most deft In binding uti the
*iVe to fourteen feet long, ,lthubeand wound,
da ark slatish blue above-with yol- "DURING HIER M'A BSTY'B
belles, PLEABURBI,,
ONE 0B DUCK TOO MA*Y. WVhen al thit puid .he done for the
, SI could see the male and female disposal had been accomplished, I had
lovilgly Intertwlued.. or, separ- to turn to the Indian and any:
A~laimcklng some twisted branch "Now I have got to put.$o iAu Irons."
4 immobility, waiting, no doubt, lHe held out hls hands iqttte submis-
bit' prey. strely for the handcuffs,
of ny negro laborers wopld lay Bytile thi e the English bitttder had
l a to tills tree, nor woelbf they at aMrived, and oun or two of hil emeu
,l/t, et me kill the snakes, as they helped to get out my boat and row
flreloted that the most terrible coOe- us over to the malnIand, where the
phtNe. would occur--t veritable' war Indian was put In custody.
I stta. Bo this bombax tree Was He wap Oveinsally tried at a cpp-.,
*' *t" dlng longer than the otihes sUlar 6itt'ipd alegteped to be "4'a-
m t tp onsters which obstrutet talU t Uigut h'r sanljety's pleasure."
,litle bli site, and the tree cobrs Vtb 'asalduous attentions one of
, bNiat quite accustomed to our com. the, rooboyle recovered, but the other
lig.amd going. They nttsctedl no one died. .
First, but soon became .a nuisance The plaet pt the IndIain p4 general
lMH their fondness torl' domestlec faclTi-i-2 i y service was taken by a
$lteks. ,-, very Intl t nego ex-slave, named
$la West Africa, at the ttpsa at which Solomon.. *su. bad been freed us a
vgta writing, the nausrovy ttutk. .a Ht. boy by In, ,her late majesty's crutie-
SOf' Brasi, was the aiat tweful erse, puand .Ws4 been landed for educa-'
tli bird. Its eggs naae exoJ|letst tlon Rt .14 llti Baptist mission set-
.and its flesh is, as most A4oer' ti tg, Jt, lttia, in Ambas Bay.
.IsaIow. a "tootlsomne artlelt af Iierqate received an excellent train-
tag. Ee was so ugly and ungainly In
thiifr adu made by the snakel on bl -pove a ent that It was difcult
"ka became too scrlous to be to 6 ll t. ftt uy btble hearted
'One day' encountered the dti. ander tl 't-
i*thllt a muscovy duck hlf. "1A 55 Gs dl < the
[H tW a gullet, and theasau4dm' ....i eA i uhteted (a

tb q..Ads". wowcd~hag he lived he might
th .vaees had gate- itcb

4 4,et th ."

Wihan in: i'plu~l
.~ntbisa4 aeo I
111ttaerW ,5f~r ~

O*tv. lj~aborer

0 ikKo

)Ifme bu


ogh, ,po" n 4

tout, Ur 1 n I. ea n EM "' "
yo uout, Ur ajd look aroun',s

',Don'not fols djuoura you, *#
Keep a-climbin'.
stick, Keep your goal always i view,
Kee" s-ellmbinp '. -', ,.
your view, ettme you'll he f
heir hue, Ad you r the

"' i ," .' .,'-f '"

lAnt9 dedseribed bow, just as BeSolomon
ihad started to return with his little
flotilla a 'great sea had eonle in from
the open Atlantic and swamped the
ca noes.
- This in itself wa a matter of aUttle
moment, wlA'we every ntstle iram like
a fish, and where the contents of the
canoes'woul@ float But It was sup-
posed that, a crocodile or shark bhad
-selted Solomon aud dragged him un-
One result of all these worries an4
anxietile was that I became, seriously
III with black-water fever, and was
obliged to move to Old COlabar. .
On several occasions subsequently
.1 returned to londole And attempted
to reside there, for thb.-plaoe Was su-
premely beautiful, And possessed fea-
tures, of great natural Interest; but
every, time something untoward hap-
pened pitber to ayaself or to some one
else staying in the house.
Nothing occurred, it is true, that
might not equally well have taken
place without the snakes' curse, In
which I need hardly say I placed no
faith whatever.
After my transference to Bast Africa,
and the cession by Maglaud to Qer-
many of- the Ambas Bay settlements,
th honse was reMoved.
The Island Is probably' now under
cultivation by German planters, who
must have removed without regard for
superstition the tree cobras, and have
bleen able, to show the natives, by the
prosperitT wtltt attended the cultiva-
tlon of eaepo In these regions, that the
misfortunes qf the IMaglish Vice-Con-
sul had no connection whatever with
stupernptural causes.-Youth's Com-

Mousr ia oepsesute*ee.
The practice sof/ptting money under
the foundation atoae of a nbw build-
Ing is the elbadow-of an older tragle
oti t0 The money stands theoreti-
(tal 'for f e vansom of the human be-
ig wttby anciselt isupeArition U should
have been burled in Its place.
There Wis a .time when this particu-
lar kind of htman sacrifice bad a
vogue extenthng to- meooi parts of the
world. iqen. I lngiand4 skeletons
have been found imbedded in the bases
Of castle walls, and there Is record of
6ne German fortress at the building
-of whieh a child was bought from its
mother with hard cash and walled In
to the donjon ftoer,. the unnatural
mother, according to the story, looking
on the while. E9flgles of human beings
'hre still used in some parts of Europe
as harmless substitutes, and In remoter
and more ruthless places the old cus-
tom crops out from time to time In all
Its grim reality. Within the last half
-century two children, a boy and a
girl were, It was reported, walled into
a' blockhouse by some laborers- at
Duga, Asiatic Turkey.-Now York
Times. -
P susigs of the Oattisl aron.
The cattle baron of the Western
plains is rapidly becoming extinct
Like the Indian, he -Is disappear-
ing before the onward march of set-
tiers upon the public domain. There
are no longer vast tracts of territory
he' can appropriate to his own udes, for
the land is being sold to farmers from
theo ast and from Europe. The
rancher Is going out of business.
The caUse of this Impending change
Is the contraction of the range and the
Invasion of the small cattleman. The
farmers have taken up the land along
the streams where the water Is found,
and while there are thousands of acres
of dry range land which afford good
grazing for part of the year. they are
removed from water anod the sources
bf supply are cut off by the small
farmer, who is utillaing it,.
The subdivision of the great cattle
ranges Into stock farms will be fol-
lowed by. a marked Increase in sub-
stantial health and population, which
will grow from year to year and can-,
not fall to 'give the highest develop-
ment to the resources of the Stata

"Speaking of longevity." said tep-
reentatlve Maynard, of Virginia, at
the Ebbitt a few evenings since, ""I
can produce a list of nineteen former
citizens and slaves of my State whose
years when they died aggregated 2241.
pf the nineteen persons named, the
youngest, when he died was 110 years
4.' -Two lived to be 180, one to be
ISS two to be 121, one to be 116, two
5, three 114, one 118, two 112. two,
1, one lb1, one 120, and one, a negro,
I#ved to the ripe old age of 180 years,
O, the nineteen persons only six were
negroes: all the others were whites,
While I am ia tlhe hismor I will tell
another one. There I, or weas, a few
years ago, standig-on- tlt banks -of
Neabsco Creek. Virgnlia, a tombstone
carrying probably the oldest menu-
r mental Inscription In the United States.
The date Ia 1008, and It Is thought
that the deceased wae one of John
Smith's men.. 'hls Is the Inscription:
"Here lies ye body of Lieut. William
William Herds, who died May ye 16th,
L100; aged sixty-five years; by birth a
Britaln;. a good soldier.
" ai-lsal Bima,
A Wealeyan minister In .the north ox
.Jngland possesses the most wovderTil
rlng Int the world. In appearance It Is
an ordinary geldM agnet ring, but It is.
la ptddtlon. a perfect little snualeal
box. 1kB toaweo ug a t1y spring. and
ipl.dtog Athe til ~So to Ite e r, oee
Ing the l gena wb teb.sig

M oh nique siag In be, ead
4 OR S' 1 'B' 0. obir.

COU~b^ ^ .. Rfft*"A
-" ^ ^?j "'l'lC.'fcji jcti ,^i i __",j i-** k L

turned, blue
Feir bodies wrinkled,
th long immersion in

I found her sitting alone on the porch'
one evening. She answered my 'comn-
monplace questions in her usual ah-
sent-miuded way. At last I rose as
If to go, but turned and said:
"Aunt RElsa, did you ever know
Oeorge Reynolds r'?"
The efect was like magic. She
spran g *em her chair, opened her lips,
vainly trying to speak, and before I
could catch her, fell heavily to the
The whole family rushed out. They
looked suspilIously at me and Just as
I was wondering what oxplA aton to
give, grandmother drew my. arm
through hers and led me Into the sit-
ting toom.
Her sorrow overcame nmy resolution
.not to tell aid she soon knew the' whole

Thire was a long silence. At last

ye have don@ very wrong
yoU. curleslty may cot your Auat
I 'Wa her peaee of miJadi it nt r ev
,be t Me ias of htr .tth." a '
S te pOa.e~. but 1 did not reply, atd

W, 14*r*'it a s.ert. bt tis mat
, ; be .p ,. 190r Aat 3311W'1

Thb a,-that ka tee w ,

Woeu not Von a yai#. '
-, -KabRrinse Warrme, is tif, WUryf.,..

that A4nt Blue was differ-
ent from the rest oD us. I
felt'that there -was some
mystery eonneoped with
her, and, moved by child-
sla curiosity, I determined to unravel
I questioned my eldere-grandmother.
aunts azl uncles-but all to no pur-
pose. Then I tried the neighbors.
They would gladly have answered my
questions, had they known anything to
tell. The family had moved there
when Aunt Bllsa was a bride, and
bhe had always been the same.
The -years passed, but I never lost
my Interest in Aunt Ella, and as I
grew older I began to study her. She
was a beautiful woman, but there was
something strange in her expression.
She was happy, In a way, but never
manifested interest ort enthuslasm in
anything. We were a high tempered
family, but she never showed any
emotion. Her voice was the sweetest
I have ever heard, and her tones were
especially tender when. she spoke her
husband's name, Geoffrey, andu oeca-
etonally hbe would use his full Mime,
Geoffrey Oraydon.
Unele Geofrey seemed peculiarly
copeci us of his name, and espeolally
when ahe lingered over It, as ashe loved
to 42s At time there was a light In
Sgs er e@yes that seemed to suggest
Irritation, at other times resorOse, but
be never gave utteranee to his
For a long time ,- evied Jher this
impassive demeanor, and wondered if
I would ever become quiet and self-
poqsessed like her, but at last thle dead
calm began to worry me, adf4 I deter-
mined that If she had any feeling I
would* rouse her.
Up in the garret there wera some
old trunk and boxes that the family
had brought from their old Virginia
home, which they still owned, but
which we had never been permitted to
I waited many days before I bad a
chance to explore the attic. I had gone
to town to spend the day. aqd the rest
of the family were at a pienic. I
found It convenient to return on an
early train, and then had several hours
to myself.
I had a guilty feeling as I ascended
the creaky stairs to the attic and a
struggle between conscience and curlos-
ity began. The latter won, and-I was
soon kneeling before the trunk that I
felt sure was Aunt Bllsa's.
I had taken a bunch of heys from
grandmother's cabinet and I tried one
after another, until the lock ftinnily
yielded. I had to stifle many pangs of
conscience as I took out tie dainty
dresses, slippers and elegant bridal
trousseau that had lala here undis-
turbed for twenty years.
Nothing remained but a large paste-
board box In the bottom. My search
was rewarded. It was filled with let-
ters. I took them out onte by one.
What scores of admirers she must
have hpd: Aunt Ellza bad certainly
been popular. There seemed to be
nothing from Uncle Geoffrey.
I teased letters here and there, look-
Ing for his peculiar cramped hand-
writing, but In'vain. I picked up the
last package. They were In a bold,
masculine hand. I glanced at the sig-
nature of the first In dismay. There,
In firm, even strokes--such a contrast
to my unele's labored efforts-was the
name, Geoffrey Craydou. I hurriedly
looked through. All bore the eame
I began to read them. They were
Jmpassoned love letters that might
have won the heart of any woman.
Could it be possible that my stern,
selfish Uncle Geoffrey had written
them? Had he ever had the heart and
soul whleh warmed every page of these
In the last three letters the tone
changed. The writer pleaded, oven
commanded, her to discourage tse at-
tentions of George Reynolds. I had
never heard the name mentioned by
any of the family. I would question
Aunt Ellsa.

I looked at Uncle Geoffrey, ns Cousin
Rewdon. interpreting my thoughts,
"Yes, his punishment line certainly
been bitter enough."-Waverley Maga.
Tho First Coal In England.
It was to supply the wants of sm--Tra
and lineo burners that English coal
begau to be systematically dug about
A. D 1300. This mineral fuel suited
the r quiremen'.s of the:r crafts even
better iLan wood. An unwonted and
w Fsepread demand fot fqel for these
iposX doubtlen spsani up at this
period'Tta connection with the nunftr-
o feudalw castles and ecclesiastical
buUWalng which Were being erected
throughout the kingdom. Net .only
were emithe and litme burner the sole
patrons of eual at this early stags5
but for a long time subsequently they
entlaused to be its phNarlpl e-aum.
erl-OatempqWorar Review.
A RA m a8;p
,' I ,iIltuimal laborer in Russa lis
pirnte.d to have lit for seven
mnout.. .- W" While at
WG as "6tt* i a, was carried home

uLOO&WR fitbetH s, a"
.*i~'l>M ^^ .T Jf .tt .....

death" The bad taken her bi -lto
f. ei0Gaw o a btr I, and I found
ali thl.r.amllthere en I atdved.
T ioU 0 eowed with o*time
tu br .ibos,," and I aticed
that all etvely, to avoid

'" That evealig ty mother's cousin
sailed a ift at the library and close
the door BHe seemed overcome by
6motlne, but at last spoke
.. "Y Oans14 0WD slter have the repu-
,tation Of being beautiful, Mary, but
neither of you can compare with your
Aunt Bliza when she was young. Ev-
eryone loved her and she .had but one
fault, an ungovernable -temper. I see
yeou star, but the calm that you so
mtich admired was purchased only at
the price of her happiness- and reason.
"She was the belle of the country.
.and numbered her admirers by the
score, but it was platily .to bu seen
that only one touched her heart. This
suitor, -whom I will call Lewis, was
everything that a girl could desire.
He was young, handsome nnd wealthy.
and they seemed an ideal couple. Both
were equally popular, and as the wed-
ding day approached the whole neigh-
borhood rejoiced in their happiness.
"Then came trouble. Lewis was called
away on business, and a now admirer.
your uncle, whose real name is George
Reynolds, appeared. Although know-
Ing your Aunt Ellza to be engaged, he
pressed his suit, and she, T am sorry to
say, encouraged him.
"She cared nothing for him. but
talked and danced enough with him to
stir Up neighborhood gossip. Of course
It reached Lewis, and after a brisk
but unsatisfactory correspondence he
hurried home.
"A long Interview followed. What
passed we never knew except that
your Aunt Eliza lost complete control
Xf herself and bndo him leave her
and never come back; and he replied
that he would go, but would return
whenever she sent for lhim.
"The next we heard was that Lewis
had enlisted in the Civil War, which
had Just broken out. George Iteynolds
now became the accepted suitor of
your aunt. Six months went by and
the wedding day was set. Eliza be-
came pale and thin. It was whispered
that she was slowly dying of a broken
heart. Members of the family ap-
pealed to Reynolds to give her tap, but
he refused. Then we begged her to
cancel the engagement, pointing out
the folly and wickedness of marrying
a man she did not love.
"At last she heeded, broke the en-
gagement, and wrote a long letter to
Lewis, apologizing for all that she had
done, and telling him If he still cared
for her to return.
"Now came the hardest time of our
lives. I do not like to think of her suf-
fering as weeks and months passed
without any reply from Lewis. She
had drooped until we despaired of her
life, but pride came to the rescue and
she brightened up, going into society
morl than ever. No party or ball
was complete without her. It was cur-'
rent gossip that if she had ever cared
for Lewis, she had outlived It.
"Your uncle renewed his attentions,
was accepted, nnd the wedding shortly
followed. The following day we had a
big reception for them. The whole
countryside wns present. In tite midst
of the festivities Lewis walked in.
Without a word of greeting he went
straight to her and said:
"'I have come In answer to your
letter. I have come to claim you.'
"WJth oe agonizing glance sho
dropped seemingly lifeless at bins feet.
"It was weeks before she regained
consciousness, but with reason forever
dethroned. I
"By this time Lewis was dead and
buried, having been killed at the Battle
of Bull Run.
"All the past was blotted out for
your Aunt Eliza except a remembrance
of names, and 1l1o stinnge part of It
was she thought your Uncle Reynolds
was an old friend of hers, Geoffrey,
"In order to keep up the delusion,
which was a happy one for her, and
which the family physician said was
naecessary to prevent her becoming a
hopeless maniac, the family broke up.
severed old ties and associations, and
went to IllIols, your uncle reluctantly
changing bin name to that of the man
she believed him to be. Hnppily she
'lied without discovering hler mistake.
SBte Is to be buried by the side of her
old love."
"But the letter?" I Inquired. "Why
did not Lewis come as soon as be re-
ceived It?"
"He did. It was claimed, though
not proved, that Reynolds bribed the
postmaster to destroy it; that he held
It Instead, and at last driven by re-
morse, sent it when too late to do any
The next day. na I stood by Annt
Eliza's grave, I glanced at the neigh-
boring headstone and was hardly sur-
prised to see the nau,, "Geoffrey
Lewis Craydon."

tutlon has secured the service of
Pinkerton's National Detective Agen-
cy. the most famous detective force
in the world.
P. P. Dimalo, Jr., assistant superin-
tendent of Pinkerton's Phila.lolpbla
agency, reached Atlanta Tuesday in
the service of The Constitution and
since that time has been at work on
the case.


Not Certain, However, that They Will
Be Seated In Conventions.
Four delegates to the national dem-
ocratic and republican conventions-'
from the Philippines arrived at San
Pranolsco Thursday on the Coptie.
None of the delegates is sure of a
seat. The quest lo of recognizing the
oleSM" s ill be One of the earliest
problems before the committee on


Cherished Liberty Bell Arrives at
Wes"Id's lral Grounds in at. Leul,
A spoelal from SLt Louis e: The
histoM lberty be hen &ay" Mr
Ph al&4Iphla WIR a yida gIjj

t .e etition .f ,, I ',,iOMni a
ga-1 u u I' kt e e t l i -

Attorney eniel Named t1 6Miii O1 t
n.explrqd Ter" of a t toea d
penneylvWnla senator. -

philander 0. 0X, o PittaUrlt Pa..
attorney general of thi United St*tes,
was selected Thursday to ill the seat
in the United Otates senate made Va-
eant by the death 6s Matthow a5Wn55
leay Quay. He will aseapt and serve
by appointment of Oovernor Penny.
packer until March 4, the date of
the expiration of the late senator's
Unless political compllcations should
arise as a result of his appointment.
he will be elected for tae full term
by the legislature, which meets in
January. It Is expected that Attorney
0(neral Knox will remain in the cab-
inet until December.
The selection of Attorney General
Knox came as a surprise to the poli-
ticians o the state. His name had
not been considered by United States
Senator Penroseo, who, as chairman of
the republican state committee, along
with Israel W. Durham, the Phil'tdel-
phia leader, had the naming of Quay's
Wednesday afternoon, however, Hen-
ry C. Prick, of Pittsburg, a director
of the United States Steel Corpora-
tion, arrived in Philadelphla, and for-
mally announced that the attorney
general was a candidate for the place
and that he visited the city' in Mr.
Knox's Interest. Aa the leaders had
decided that Allegheny county, In
which Plttsburg Is situated, was- to
have the place, he thought the leaders
could have no objection to the attor-
ney general.
Just before Attorney General Knox
left Washington a few days ago he
called upon the president and told him
that he had been tendered the ap.
pcin4ment of United States senator to
succeed Mr. Quay and that If the
president was willing he would accept,
the president told him that his ser-
vices In the senate would be. excep-
tionally valuable. The president said
that during the next session or two of
congress it was a fair assumption that
there would be considerable construc-
tive legislation on the subject of
trusts and combinations of one char-
acter or another, and in that matter
Mr. Knox would be of greater service
than, perhaps, any other man could be.


Citizens' Alliance In Colorado Issue a
Strong Ultimatum.
"Death to unionism In the Cripple
Creek district," la the new slogan of
the Citizens' Alliance of Colorado.
that has sent a decree broadcast that
every person affiliated with any union
must either sever his or her con-
nection with such organization, or
leave the district.
This latest stand of the anti-union-
istla was vaguely hintedv at some days
ago, but the movement on the part
of the alliance seemed so absurd to
three or four thousand unionists In the
camp and its enforcement fraught
with so many difficulties that it was
not taken seriously.
Tyson S. Dines, a Denver attorney,
and one of the executors of the Strat-
ton estate, Is at Cripple Creek In con-
ference with Citizens' Alliance lead-
(rs, and it is announced that he is
preparing a form which will be pre-
sented to every merchant and business
man and employers of labor in the
entire district, pledging them not to
employ any person who Is affiliated
with a labor union.
No person who works for a living
will be exempt, and (he absolute anni-
hilation of unionism In the county Is
predicted by members of the Cit:zens'
Alliance and the .Mine Owners' As-
sociation. This is considered the most
dramatic step yet taken by the alliance
since it secured the upperhand In the
district and enforcement will affect
three thousand men and women now
affiliated with the various unions.
Among the unions that will he af.
focted with the new movement are the
clerks.. Cooks and walters, bar tend-
ers, carpenters, electricians, trainmen
and stone and brick masons. The un-
lonist assert they will flght the move
meant to a finish.


Atlanta Constitution Has Pinkerton
Man on Mysterious Kloeckler Case.
DetermIned to exnaust every means
possible In order to clear up the rmys-
tery surrounding the death of Missa
Sophle Kloeekler. The Atlanta Constl-

wood as much a mystery as ever.

"Nan" Patt6reon Remanded to Jail
Justice Clarke,' of the New Y',rk
supreme court, Wedneiday afternoon
denied the writ of habeas corps in
the case of Min. "Nan" Pattermsi.
cOnnected with the shooting of Cae
sar Young, the Well- known sport- .
man, and reminded the prisoner.


Trained on Jelelo rand Knoxvilil
Branch are New Running.
A ap cal ttoxtj. Epoville, Tenn.,
8 says: Conasrutulaa,itra* on the new
Louisville a4d Iavatithl line to the
saith via Jselleo- Epglle reach-
ed La Potlette iy&k asy4A7 Thbr-
ty miles t io S a Parthern end
are completed Kfty sa nY 0
the southet ,it Kno Ko ville
trains are tapi "ih as to By lnri

Two w& cK.
SoutlthtiE an Ope4
"M ft. N C.
t. gran s,



A pitehbe battle betWeen the mill.
tart a"d Aution mlners was fought
at EunlvlU,, Col., the new mnling
pe'..t ae allUles out of Victor,
'Mortl 1t 1ter 4. -'oloe" Wednesday
afteteaooI O 8tly O i man. a union
mineser wA" 1d.
The troops tetunted to Victor at 8
o'clock W OdDp9a' nalbt, with four-
teqn csapt.*V" -
It *wa rtiortell before the special
train left Vigtog for, Dunnvllle, bear.
Ing the for' .liaer general Bell. that
the plew% 6 erqd about 250 men
and that it was their fitention to
march into Victor Wednesday night,
ain a body, aid attempt to liberate by
force the Inmates of the temporary
bull pen at Victor. The force act nal.
ly consisted of but twenty-one ten,
la the statement of one of the atuin-
bef that was taken Captive.
Martial law was declared in the
Cripple Creek district of Colorado
Wednesday morning, when the full.w.
Ing proclamation was posted at Vic-
"Whereas, there exists in Teller
county, Colorado, a large number of
persons acting In conjunction witi a
large number of persons outsidio of
that county, who arc fully armed ainl
acting together for unlawful purpiLses,
"Whereas, bpen riot and insuirrec-
tiQo now.exists in said county of Tel-
ler and felonies and murder liavi al-
ready been committed by such pi'r-
sons and are still being threat-i'il,
and are offering violence to citi,/cna
and property and are resisting the
laws of Colorado, and,
"Whereas, at divers and sunilry
other times various crimes haa\'e I,..n
committed In said county of Tviler
by and with the aid of*the lawless p.-r.
sons and the security of person ani
property being threatened, and.
"Whereas, threats, Intlmidationis
and violence are threatened and ihe-
lleved will be resorted to by said law-
less class.
"Whereas, it sla reported to me by
the Sheriff of said Teller county that
the civil authorities within the county
are unable to enforce the laws (, 4oe-
cure peace and order in aid cominty,
and that It is necessary to put the
military into said county for the aiur-
pose of enforcing the laws and re-
storing peace and order, now,
fore, I, Warren A. Haggot, acting gov-
ernor and commander In chief of the
military forces of the state of 'ilo.
radio, by virtue of the power and nu-
.thority In me vested, de hereby pro-
claim and declare the said count of
Teller in the staLe of Colorado it ,Ie
In a state of Insurrection and ri bdl-
lion. In testimony wneroof I have
hereunto set my hand and caused the
great seal of the state of Coloradho to
be fixed at Denver, the state capital,
this 7th day of June, A. D. 19i4
SActing Governor"
"Brig. General and Adjutant "


Reputable Physicians Say that Miss
Kloeckler Was Not Murdered.
The second investigation by a cor.
owner's jury at Atlanta Into the cause
that produced the death of Miss t,)
phie Kloeckler, whoso body was dl''.
ged from the deptJbs of Lakewood iin
May 26th, was bogu'n Wednesday
morning at 11 o'clock.
Several reputableo Atlanta priyil-

tically Impossible for an.trangler to
have choked the girl to death without
leaving marks upon her cheeks. Thcy
were likewise agreed that the clottid
blood In the tissues of the neck,
which were shown by the auttorsy.
was caused by the' embalmer, al
though, said they, It would have been
possible for It to have been caused
by strangulation, which occurs in
After listening to a lot of conflict-
Ing testimony the verdict of the new
Jury was that Sophie Kloockler came
to her death by drowning, but wheth-
er she leaped lato the water to end
her own life, or accidentally fell into
the lake, or wase. thrown into the wa-
ter by a murderer, they could not and
did not say. Under the evidence the
jury declared all they could decide
was that death was due to drowning.
and they added that her drowning
was from "cauaea tankpown."
This leaves the tragedy at ILahe-

,..jA ,-

irUh t Bridge In the
606 t ao* ItMr Ulbited
rUoriated State s

t-, ,i ii terl te ubi '
ad4d .. @., IlAN 4 'ittsburg comnies
Observe the ITi tRiver ip-this pic- the front lu the engine
ture. -tie 3usmtath liaile mov0e thou. b I O Ing world. This time it
sands otftromps&tl the Manchurian, he completion ofthe
plain to-e 4111lIet beat of the river"; WO eat eanilliever suspetiislo
havd takes tdem aerdoa in Juinks and bridge iln the Unlted Stat'es, aiid th
flatbolts, 'and ilalhe4 them south- second largest Ils the world,' the lar
ward oi Korean toll to thwart; If ilipy est being over thLi., Firtof' -'ortll i
can, a Japanese invasiop of Mauchuria. Scotla ild. The Amierieuit blrilgse

Russians on the Yalu P

The lower Yalut Is likely to be vi y
Iiportanut In thb.. war. A photiogrinpil
of It In lime of peace would Iuprolnill.
show a number of toe rafts (lontliin
down thfile wide stream; for alting lis
banks are the forests whose proilii.-t
are carried southward by tlie inlii
current to the sea-going Juiikas \hihli
tale Ihem to market.
Near Its mouth lie Yni' liroanils-in
into ia lake-like expanse, ahlut twentiy-
thf\e nilles length and from four to
five uilhes wide. The heavy tides rnise,
sand lower Its level by several feet sit
et'ary flow aud ebb. Steamers lime
sidoni ruffled these waters above Ani-
lung, but sea-going junks ply up ntnil
down for thirty alles, beyond whilh
polint te rlyer la navslable by anisiilior
craft for about 130 miles.
Ilihre are nO cart roads crossing ilit,
river where It narrows toward Ilit,
oirth, but paths here and here -ernin
down to the banks. Most of tlie ril'
erine territory la little devolopdi. I i
cmise it Is the domain of niaost lin.
peniernble forests through which hlI-
aunllght scarcely reaches the wnlt-rn
of ithe river.
TheLse Korean forests helped to fain
the uinrrel between the .Jnpanu-s iiil
the ItlsRslnna, which finnlly lburst. Iin
flatit. Several years ago ilih lilig .if
Norie roicdeitldd (he part of ilhe for si-i
Ihili ahliig tlhe river to thle litsls.isi.:
and tililr M nic-hurlan woodsment haI -
felled a large quantity of the iln-sl
tie-t a nuld floned the logs down to ilnt
Jnlts thliat hli-ve carried themino ith
Sawmills of Southern Manchuria. Thel
tlninr is mostly pine. and nearly n.
F,,nd na our white pine.. There i also
ani abihudance of wakhut, beech. onk.
ianialle and other variptles, mnaking lisa
toirn trade of the Yalu River very
important lu Eastern Asia. This for
est cvoncesslon lielpidl toa.sure lihe cer-
talslty of war, but,.fbe Wooded region
will not figure In the conflict. berailse
It Is nio place for marching armin s.
Etropenns who have visited It say Iluit
n linlf doizeni yard on ach b side of the
Iflilh are lthe lighIlt.iof vloon.
Oilly li The narto* 'rirr lands nlonig
hie Yalu are settled, and that dspar,'-
ly. but the river lasl-or grhs been thlie
great water highway between upper
Maiihurina nd the southern end ot
that country, whet 4bhe ttussaan sol-
diers have been massing.
Setting foot lnJIrea q l w. y .Iyerenti
acetih is -Ispreldt -tel. tihe Russinas
from tlliat of the dense forests to Itio
'onrli Thley are looking over n plaint
"exatnling far eiat. vy ertile, nnd
on_ of the beit' Ant'ag reglons. It
I* broken by mountain purs,. which ex-
tep'ns (o or early to the yea, but It Is
oiP or lile few parts of Korea that
MnRY b1 traversed ..with comparallve
eAse.-Colller's Weekly.
T he WoIl's &ti P roP-t.
VI Cafetal, a coffee trade publica-
Itlmn. declnres that the quantity of
ctffee yearly boillhta-and -old In the
W'qrhaci trado 1is Wot0 1 26,000,000.
wh',h probably p O oP it:nt
Yiell fronLu over ,900,'full-beaning

Ilust or Ile lip 'listit Itatilh'oad, which
siIits tli. i i4sathsgalilh i Ii ltver at Pittl-
Itir-. .fi.r tl o corps of engllters
litil liil'tis ou"it tlie nleaflslrements of
(lie nSiii'r hI>iin with only the differ-
initi of I.1-;iii of ani il cll. work was
:it oiii', I'guili upon hle two largo Il,.r. 'ih'ntei ou either side of
Si,. ri ,.i.. li i o ider to lprovlde for the
r.,.it,. io lite placed upon the
' iln IM. 'two anchors, strong
V11i11ig lit s lniii>Jrt the centre span.
i,., |lIe'.l isisli'r groiunid at a depth
,f s-l\l. fet-1. he inris bellg collected
hI ,i l i.i i i-C.l r'trilt'i Onl top of eachl

pihr I asII lt gi tower.
I-:x'i-niling froiIm the top of the tow-
- sl. I.. ili lop cho'd, which has al itpplnriance, while the lower
.*,il.rl "r tiI ls in ia straight line from
I' I, i ''iir Tihm straits, butter posts.,
,.yr Ia its, i. uiirighls, braces nid the
il'tr l rlnl' r nlli' It o l sl shapes are con-
iii t \ith il'-', the ltoll chord hold*
Ing lhn' Ilrijlw up. The work was
plerfirit ii n.i nlhinotisly from both
pierr. ii hirt 'I'<..I srtlotin tbeling built
i na lint.. .. as i r.rtilly lind the shore
lairn' s li.'hii ull-'nl Iil it It w itS a slui-
Ile niiiltr rF, th-i I hiii'' Islhrs to hold
Ilii' lllis i. n of t l eo steel
fr':%ii %I, \Vh. n -illllhqlnt lMcel 8hltpCs

it ,ullh l 0.. ,,f lhr lhr'ir .lg'. These trav-
el,r- |ir r'i-'i,! Ihli s.i 1i' worl as n
Ilst .' 1. 1. ir n I'rolipes3 silspelld-
iml fr.siit i n,'ii l in l 1 k .l1ti ` llst sy Ilftllng
liit' sii'l'l flriins~< froia r liirge s ti i the
.lrln' ( >. S.i l n tl l t ilil blie lie'-
.*.-inr'y Io li'.lil o1i t'f hit,- -as t flm es 1
Ipa-Ii's :i ftil ..s -'in srl i its iniii thelie
pil'ijin ir ,lls 1 'nli ll .. ( lilld be
nl ii i. "I'lIs a S' i .l '1i1rse., islt ItI Ct's-
8sr11 o l Ii:i %a a jil l ll) ll ii the op )of Ihe
tIr' v lr-la thliiui. I'sl.-ltliilig t lii' Iitid-
Ilillg lif ll t' frralll' I '.-'illll tII>"v' lu'luig
liill illh jilfl ''. 11 w:I s llthe ll-'r .ia lliIg Iof
tit'e f s i s i i r: T llhr' t i t itsot 'l ttil
Sa'ls lit I if alg'. l i ti'v h r. Ih lta- s'' in '.
lhlilge iron n onl bin n g'l'% lhri ,'r l 'lllit l'.d
Int'llge li'i unt litoi-ii lls i ll 't'lilitd
Int' l) y l i .it ils 'l Wt i l us nllihs. .i
tra\elcirt's l i-i i ld alins w i II Il _t II ln-'I.t
grl'S of till' 11r1ilue itilll Itli' il.stl SIi2l
was ri. elat ill ipl r'1t ilal fiinsail i lit
exactly. Iit wiris 1 w iuohirfisl lglhtl to
witness theist Iwe losg itullutltrt'lI'l
artis hIlivlig prl'lctic ally inoill nig Io
Ihoil lilssi Ill).
'The eentret Kasn Int 812 foet Ilnlig 1iut
'oslntnllis .0I)0 t:ias of ito0I., iltI tIill
rest wheIll PO llehlt'lst o il g $1.' l.i .5 "i.
There Is aboul.t 13,1l') Ios114 of i(eil in
tie elitire brirlige. Althoughllih ilt l''Ih'lt
of Iorllt of cotllnnd conta1insl tIwo
channel spilln 7()4 ft'1t IOlig. asdal Iwo
anlileors tIM feet each. and int Ithe li 1g-
est bridge Itn lhe world. Iliit of llilt' Wi.
bash is regarded as ont0 of lle finest
specimens of lUs In I It H'se world.
FimblnR lown ltieain.
lhei fitslh aiwnyi litt with ith'lr taitos
usp-Strptanl sit thIlir 'yesi Ios.itling for
what thie wafer lirlng il dow. 'iTh-rt.
fore he untural nil dislaid tWo Itire slows,
a thlie real fly would oisw.-OIIlliig.

m a P,.j '. '
,. *"',. ,..*.*, '-i. ;


"* .'* -: '.

of Fleasure Sers. / f rrd IRx E RIS TO THE 4
Feeling that there Is a craving on Tshe
part of the general public for the a-S. ACU lsAMr NTO, ,, .'J
Rsation t be experienced Ill a trip under "--- ..--
the water, an Inventor has designed t6 I
aratify this desire by building a per- FPm ooah Brooksla' "The Comilw ipaid the Galan g*4 rte
afectif ate cl-aft In which the most tn St. Nlehola. "
tUnald flat tiaust hlhuselt without fear.- .a.
The vessel .' to be furnished with the N came to us in one bf the Npxt day we disole. e,..f It M.* elects to y 'm..'yJ l
needed supply of air by means of a s elltaplaces of the PI.tt_ in ti enclosure that ala i !W'. W When p sleld how to tl e bodlee, an hour n l
unique arrstigemenut which will serve a R Ler vlailf i t" Wyq witt br sU, as it t- Nlral M.. emembor that embroidered ltterflles, the afternoon, a
dual purpose, as will be explained. Nebraska. Therd e Wtf wIt4ln. The owner of U t i t .r talrately or in fixed tlnibetyt the blaaiflt and tBimslP i
to The boat Is not Intended to make ex-. 4t e Sus four young men hW tpund the ozexarunnnts ml441 a -rs the modsh thing, at'twenty- on ~ et In the broad suin
,- tensivq trips, but merely to carry n y of often, o. n our way across an hd b fad tAkenthes*is uplt t W.h t* thirty. cents eacb, handl a f t*4 ovr her eyes to
la passengers bdaneath tie water, and ln the continent froa the Missourl to the 'igbttu ownerS tO appal, 0kp., olGw < f Uht. A more
g- a comparatively short passage give the Sacraipeato. Id those days-for nothIng about a yellow dog Wit I, gt..---- e1 t Is ef topetp4i
psi them all the sensations of speedtig thie wae many, many years ago-there ear: .je .thought It best to goet due a ~4w Wide oirdle, a blab taclonosr 1W
ie alo)ig at an lismense rate. was no way of crossing the great plains orflaff khe City at once, an. yoking Grdilgit etns mIore complex grounds in Which t s'st
T- Though the boat is to be drap by,a .but that of fotltwing tle trail pfoot, our cattle. to thl Wagon$ we started the wAO.s, flonas that close In the wind is cut off. Wim
s sblse on a railway laid at thez bottotn 'wit x t9alas.Plorsebnek, or other for Box Elder.'a little settlement t back taper -69 1a1to ends that etn one t these structreM 'bd.
i oJ n Inke or pond, a prbpellor revolving simple tmentsof travel. In crossing the north of tho town. With heavy dowd te ditl tanad id In fringe or within its walls on which w ich
nthe plains,, meu grt bad the trackleas hoeqrts we Jogged along across the like dangle SwRiO qf ths1e go away to for her sunbath.-New York
-- i-- wldernss t 1 penetrate: next eatoe fields until we struck the road 6leadlug the bem; btevs ,. uttar from the
-.. -, ... the trace, slowing where a few way- to the settlement. Turning back to. waist line. t. t. r 'I ow HVtheT. '.
,' ... '.. tarera had passedl their the trail was look at Sn It Lake City. which i a very. itl c"r wor oY nmesUR
t t ifo.'ed" Vy' mttti.y ',rned owa,* beiautitull situated place ear the T Nlwl th r.w iq., Any extreme temperature, or
.... '(e thaWCtr-itftter Mt j-jawalMe taclt. Great Balt Lake. we saw something Tatting, the oltlltIne 0ork of very hot or very cold water,
Sms4ehy .tbp eiant W g lns old lepitgg through tho tall grasl of the fifty years ago, is qtftIetB Ii'l, bt it good for the hands. Warm W
gaeset's bound f t srCgI tirOn stage t -ateowe below us. It came leaping takes ulmble andm lt d AMt, Sl W to nore cleansing than cold water ,
r. road esiu soon after. au last of alt an. bounding. rising and falling in the do it well. Exquiiate WW, eautfult dosen. drops of tincture of be
.waq i th lMm railway .0 4 r t wawing windows of grass, only half as cobweb lace, often olGili In e- added to a dozen or warm water
tas tntgMi le liu vilbe to uas on the road above. "It's sign, cami beo made will t re ex- beneficial to the hands. Castile or
Irack. criei the boy of the camp. "It's pensive manterals than a, battle and of the fSne toilet samsl should be,
Late one afternoon, Just as we had daer old Peter, LA sure as I'm alivel"t a spool of iluest cotton, A ge-eroue lather abould be
camp4d te yb nkpte riv- ..,. 4,' and the hands thoroughly rubbed
er, a k1 tr v orC 4toUedt of the -'LOOCING WITH WAtER. A womiast's waintIr O ad. I. A little bran or oatmeal,
uuderbrush and regarded ia with some 80s0.1 rma D a rand t es o." A woman's winning card is cveorful.- into the water, has a softening ef
eig- anen.?f aseir e af si ernse setii few;te m tile i e neys. She may be capable ot counteils and makes the ski velvelvety aud p1
kin ll (o~lt and ue to see r self-sacrlices, tinnite tenderness and Almond meal la also excellent .l
a dog ly and g, tTh9t .tI coldo water a. ha tMitF '*.les resources of wledons, but itf rp .
u ninuhabit place, he came into camp. bOe adopted at the Orego Ett e t il the very excellent posses-' Care in drying the hands s
forlorn and suspilou.s. -tentlary ithll apparently satia&ctto f sge r i.garb of melancholy she trial to thett good condition. epedil
He was tall, coarse-halred, with foxy rt'dlu. er all practical -prpoM- y -aliiW "fl ot have them. ,o in the winter. A soft towel wfillaB
ear. and lub-ahanad tWl. We tried flogging has been abandoned. No "i -ti aft eb iitlntp" l Weld ,iUb whjoh up all the moisture, sand should be 3..
hitna with varlous named that are com- h been established prohbiting^a flog- she co oedi 4all, Pi f4 i, r ~ L ~ n between the fingers of each b
S mon In dogt history-Boa Tr.ay, Duke. I V. and It" aca hold be presented O tlt every part may be thorough,
Turk o..k an o on., but to none of these wl.u. c all ot ir putulahuient failed. ovoiatlN s i Wat6 *r820 tI.$&a- dying the bant b an
dd be make reply until sm onie ll tIW s idltiifl I" lA 4bt be resorted to, .It this Silk atoaeklage are no ,a0 A*"i,:' ,L I a li Attle allt
eti lso dtba e e a. ba T..... A tr ur*Py fWtoI-- '&...ttleW- .... ;j'S .'-", 16 u y Riot deedled Poblahje. a thing among women who tan ial t whIk a ,a
t ward "li wys Pete, a Pete he e- I ome erg 0 e t ,lp cot ans to buy them Without thetl cot beldiif *Aer them.
.. ..*d. ,t. e ,01:1d-0. . .. ...

-..rom Coll--er. t Weekly. o .t been p eo atsl ioon. It has beenS dlies .. d.d-
S- s w taaouni aluiS Cte of at t A 8 perspire, and tha lh4 stockings
b Balo M V, eat In qamU p eo i, ,. th fightet a ta htm ?As-qz t eQ Ur j4 dw.aPine e + W ao er no tek Se pit al -L onw th

s c n t Io oltd o oa rane b p e F ow er thinS a Cgle atayth beyok in W hatl iol a ny way
Zthe pa1B0nrs loon hrog the aan d Pe th gr-nt ot$h eae., art < tar k0in e gose. ony. I" 1i lb a eitO ati -
eage r-ly oae suaaddenly" atr Itt llt h1t, now i ft ; t iss Take pleant organf ex.cone i t
UpeC rCleSo .ir ora o ,~b a Rt o a. R ht tedr atle itendencyi we Mthe,

r ,1 ee nlt on ,, gisng'nt t. labr of4 loym e-.-HUi. awy from the city, says Wh4
-r o onb grief. AC olll'ekl.L. Th ,Foee Wela enl bl ae h r. S.

sal ny lknee l pressed-back the trouble wal o trsto odAA run awar. a ,pa of aed eluley, Jr. alao the Thebest e*xereis a long

lof hi wounded oAw. and avogda uptothatttnie. Bineethentwo D asee 9p91 Aia 4 ( t. Pa. quantity of eslud and food bee
oalkal iy 6n t alt totrro tub l, negUo. When be e to tZe he3l'- orange. o ait
uiatL aqd found an lump ao l ,.a mlnt ,,e rogh tl r
Me a high rate of speed eu ait' eliot- tft pbn .W ff, ,- the Is'wa wante"ob*b W tdt.w it-0 ,ase abav.alay-ee an heto stow In,- a
mols column of bubbles blow Into the buwa a bruta l e...w. take 'to the atrla a.nahA.ams it te b, t*yl "
water from twle ar ibe and rbeur an of wi the. d og oneday u tood i i a ,W pr .-- ,h' fs ,eent the namesag of pod .e end lreat ioderat In the Boni

water m s fm itrak hiL violently on the keAvp with water rom the haer breaght, et a w t mbre a u (doo. And, spelially of
the passengers loolng through the pibutt.-ag hi n, ane dog d with a grunt f ala t w ldet t l. et eat a should be prac.ed artlcu
S howling ro thiou camp and on. supper. hegh of tly.liea s voAt. r ti a Iin evidae, altho tih they are aght. d people. There O llsg

\.'in tl way became a wanderer util or af a iBtrto 4ode the bstream u i ny notb fiat a t= e which Missobt hat ploderate meat eati ta
he ad ur ltance and aobobd o l a- thl v aa be- .we n the aterof) ga4 wh- h tr e "doo erdan opreferab la reacthe

whtaeu atl ltqndns o a n e eiAnt mB ak bengplaVl aSt ch, og 1btniaieyM of alvwe oilla away fromdte to longevity. says W
on his l ilked A ete, laid lie wa on unlihaleat eadedmn laUa. Tha m ,f" ances amsil el wy et id a dtled water e ad plenty ,at.
my kne t ltrated tmac withe l itrouble- wand AlUP given h fAth4 4ron awls. ,ao. of LvW glas the hat. al so t he agt exercise Is forty year
oml covered porte lump; bud Pthere aetsd'h ls oohCM upontel bo apgured wee Lwto. tb o of A tMIReoi, ._ te newLady the countY, aI tt wtr ibs too "aef
lants But he I learnedha to ben tareul pvernal awaysl p he Ihad ible c atteeg b wolbeT a wsireete alk Ist -Incread Ite only a-eqi -'
Thef hisLondo wounded aw and avdfor th to that ti e.. iMeS thind eteni two Pl-. Be pP1iltlAhtas dr .ata St. i- quantltt of fluid and food .tit d
wrchingn on r of hen gntwing his food. aera b he rbleple4 wltl. he soldtrbt bet1bab alled duri m tee walk., A agoot. .luOnch,*i
O of t w tt la alreayrer whomWe water remedy One of iicam, the aboolaekno,- Dt'. it a U walk is a sandwich antm
cf-nay of radiumit e-' har nae Oerwho ma n wa d we I ',.,
of olp tale. tetth rrly nemo, When b lcale to the.... -s -e o :,e.'
aJosuel titeUisO ewta tth He aThis walk in top proen i
pai lbly lU 1 ur thi a gr in ConOiquently nitheatooheapdd. egan 'ob a f tr I ti Sl the blood With
paiinw esls i r iser- oreuthl Io W f.S*o n tb In p ,e "t. skaW A.- .s h a ien the snana, net

'eAatuiswe.ird ahi af tu 1 m, meet3DBo- tqaoaehaei4P'1 t*
masterhbo esaid,pwass.abrutaleoeubw. take' toithebbm psw)q w !r a ll;- .e Bysim.
and.n beLio angr&U with otte day, stood lSb a en.rae, 0ho rt-'wti .1 _5-1p ribs, aMOtil .edit nderton Ini 1. sig ,t
nistruck hi violently on the bA wmaithn watar 'treo theo: hbg br ught ,' ,. M: s 3 i l. t_ a la1t 1 da and, epely 2 5ll, al
howling $tow the camp, and probably tilviO'la i te WeN ..Afte tfling still In evid.ence, although they are 0 ld people. There Is ]noI hnr
In this way became a waudqrr untill for bit a Mluini to SGed the ,onnothe stress- iLy 59 Ii0rt as U t4" whch Oago dbbtihat moderate meat wet in sfts
-made m.pur a ..aI..tan andfoundofcoltSistaan-aveapand wovesjnto.l tuge lbterial, nd which the "mrlildlan o lifte' Is reached i-,,
t r t olqnd. e 'gas'to bog W-avida d ;fl S e a tthe of v ol lD ve to longevity.
rtas suan1AZMss 4L~iscu on-r'. We, all liked tete, and he was on punilshmspr eade fte r tetw.. *W "07 s ote ,DIrlnk disiited water csad plenty of.
the motnI lntwate terms with all in ant bs gve kie furfl.trote. a ey
lit-tle glass-covered portholes toimagine tihe camp; tbut therepae ety 4iup;s- The'other prisoner muiu tedl-Io .- fi-,e ta tof.. 119 e 4' tb: qg l of ftorto
that they are making a record run. why be afttsae~hod hWolfnIs iye i.Wto Water euro WOO a whIte-mata. .76. ... .._.
Itatdlums Fo tent. me; I Iad firt hqilp biWinb Itrouble, seral montlsb he ada been ,'glit l "t -Ad a we140.1tiot
The Lndoti Truth vouches for this, and had charge of thea 'fpr1in r fthe ..trouble.add a ntsdhdtoBAd nd@oyb etm r etaa
Witen Oto reads of the constdoablo eamp, O -tnep a.Afl l di bby -rl es. We n 'a em a orks eI arg=m
lie trhat ls ireay beIng ma t mel- all campes the tfood Isver kno wuo b Vft. *Sa..in4aiti llI
e&m.07, ewsxt nd Sta wasracksl to Hoch tfideyly as..n6-e.we!i
d oinually of radttm-ithseoms haery rusia -& narns *e
ible thnt so-mueit etau'li4ves hbeen adeto srtt02t6rswouialbeli y, ssa($_h gp
of so lIle. I leprt Phof Co _ta4lW&T eefer- a i
JorraI s from Lip. es that a llei i aa Ian7tap. l, r atl lad in sponn .g..+,
durable In Loudon to-day is consider- jcks; rlda taoouapiarss auwOn-end was sent to th room? hi bh,!-
ably less thaiss a grain. ConsquenItl, asteiso of theacamp ddL But t'i beglan ito in q i-Mr
asol a ise a balabor'. onfthoneatI t

ait'l" frontL elttelic m ~igh .t q be .- ba-,

S Each Cltr y Oirotlerbn vt" S '"'" p Imsjm
A Esuropetat writer hLs discovered
that earls city has Its own peculiar:evey 7a, roai, ..,,"
oior. Paris Is pervadeal by a faint
suite of carol. -OLentiout pamoesofevrnitonC 01
,iaolt. The arsmfli of garlic grees the ~'h eO-a i. aa.aa
new arrival at Calais. Moscow hits a 1 a1d ,
perfumine sit Its own. cranberries of PS- osurp ei d b e1"Al
ev e redtW hareeIo4 '. ab- e ie'.a
utapaneney. St. Petersburg mug-thteanmdeim A4
gents o1a1 leather boots. -iactecne sh ntMs

kept watch all idst.
wits we Mesed te e al0ia t

feet wOeO so 0ore that we a0
ride in Uthe wasl.
Sn Salt Lake City we e Opel iS
eds. 't the tfw in A I p$$ iA
Il uae, ea.iti4l-ajlit Ut*ii Ut
reittd hi thel oflU 01 tl 'pliee i
fine tearslng We awoke to altlf
ox*n *ense. MOOlt ,, t"* .lb 114

.nclhalihd the Uti WlOlt
S. any nole? AS WA .0 '
e.... the alat s whm las
to aour eas"ot tP 't s ,
e the aa *LO tf h
.... fem. s rate 1 H#
1:,! .,

PR + O"

Do T*i -A-Wek Stir
dltor sad Proprietor.
"WI, taimd April 28, 1903, at Oainesville,
O -as second-class matter, under Act of
of March 3, 1879.

,+iilsbUled every Tuesday and Friday,
$tl.0 a year in advance.
S 5 Cents for Siz Months,
Vy, 95 Cents for Three Months.
,. lachl Readers In revere type, 5 cents
e lba for each Insertion.
ittpartmfor display advertisements priced

he editor is not responsible for the
*Wies. of correspondents or others con-I
.t..*Nting to his columnse.
,.. .
W Now that the primaries are over
.'Editor Frank Harris admits that
I[jno. N. C. Stockton is a great man.
Now that the last primary is over
E it has been suggested that pen
)quit talking politics and act like
~gentlemen for a while.
'I The Davis men are said to be try-
l,"Ilg to locate the cause of his defeat.
'f One cause lies in the fact that Mr.
alvis didn't get votes' enough to
P elect him.
One of the supprises of the last
imary-and one. that did our
rt good-was that Stockton ran
_Jar ahead ot Taliaferro in Alach-
Ra county.
S.May's county went for Broward,
d Brown's county went for Brow-
And quite a number of other
unties went for Broward-the
le were for Broward,
I te congratulate our sister city,
opsiIlle, on her rapid growth.
t'lm many build.'ga are going
A hnd, the hustle and bustle of
t" place shows the progressive
.tt.,--Alachua Hustler.
1 A Jno. M. Caldwell, of the
Springs Herald, was a pleas-
otIer at the STA. office yester-
Blother Caldwell has been
ialk list, and spent a while
gdar Key recuperating.
U the primary the name of Davis
ed to have proven very un.
y with both county and state
idates.-St. Augusteen Morn-

St wa the same way in this neck
Sthe fact that certain counties
lye large majorities" for Broward
Wenffioet to case Davis' friends
think there was fraud in those
unties, what are Broward's
inads to think of Davis' majority
'And now will Bre'r Godwin of
hte Gainesville Star, be good?--
,Vloida Index.
Yes air, good enough to sympa-
with Bre'r Appleyard, of the
9(x, when.he has to write "Gov-
E* every little accident that
i Mas on a railroad train is re-
to headquarters by indig.
i passengers. For instance,
i 0pnductor's failure to' collect
^ hardly ever reported by
senger who ia overlooked,
(1 nomination of Broward ovet
Iia last Tuesday's primary
,pe of the grandest victorle.
t.on by the people of Plorldi
koCtrporations. Many men wh<
BplliAvig personally voted ag.insi
BIepuse of the influences which
tihtylng to elect him.

RI ,Metropolis, speaking of the
Inetlouof Broward for govern.
.s: 'romCook to Governdr."
Snot a little better -than to
d from govern .. to coolc
be? The Metropoli mtighl
Sget over its sorentea and
to write it "Governor Brow.

delinquent subscriber whok
making a fool of himself
ut the attitude of the Star
ae to certain candi-
j .pay slp his back- dues
aid begin to act the
".gof his best folks
tatjino where the Star

,_ge b.oW r t,

um r seow r,
lug into a
s ame people
i~~l~~if~~ftd pepe na

Brother 4oodwit, ogthB9 a
vil19 8tar. ill iae a s this
mrel of "tro'" with the compil-
ment of. the Vctorq: With the
eeoptIon of Jamw JI. Eroome and
Cromwell Gibbons, every candidate
from constable up to United States
Senator and Governor for whom
the Herald editor voted, has been
'triumphantly nominated in the
ptimaarie.-Punta Gorda Herald.
ftaving no use for the ":rbow" as
generously furnished by Brao, J]or-
dan, of the PnntfA Gorda Herald,
we return it with .pqr:compliments,
and those of NapolMon B. Broward,
who was not vothd for by the e-li-
tot of. the Herald (unless he lied
terribly) but who was elected just
the same. Now Bru. Jordan didn't
mean to get himselfin'the hole he'u
in, at all, but, as his custom is, he
went to the most disreputable
source for his election news, and
when the Times-Union and Mbtrop-
olis stated (falsely) that Davii was
nominated Jordan just swallowed
the thing whole, and then spit it
out iu his paper.

And what must Supt. Sheets now
think of Bro. Jordan? He, Jordan.
was whooping 'em up for Mr.
Sheets before the primary but now
says the candidate he voted for for
State Superintendent was nominat-
ed. Poor old man Jordan; theme is
certainly something wrong with his
head or his heart He ia asiwysm
talking with his mouth right wide
open, still he never gets that tb ans
swer our question to him several
weeks ago as to whether br not he
voted for .Dr. Richmond, a Repub
licin, when General Dicklika .,
Denmoerat, was the nominee in Laki
. Poor Jordan; he's to be pitied
and we pity him.



SNew Vort, June 9.-The Pro-
tctlift Bureau of. the National
Wholesle.Liquor Dealers' Assoel
atlon during the past year took
part in 287 elections, where. the lo-
cal option or other liquor cases
were involved and in the campaign
circulated 4,000 000 pamphlets and
expended $28,000, according to the
report of the executive committee
of the bureau,, which was presented
at today's session of the convention
of the association. In the opinion
of the committee. says the report, a
much larger sum of money could
have been wisealy used if available.
The report adds that 74 per cent of
the cases in which the bureau took
part, the liquor interests weresuac
From the foregoing news item we
must conclude that the temperance
people who are for keeping the
question of opposition to the liquor
traffic out of politics are a long
ways behind the times. The saloon
question is in politics to stay, and
it the temperance people do not go
to the polls and defeat liquor can-
didates and liquor legislation we
may expect to have the country
overrun with both. Thanpk beven
the temperance people of' Florida
are beginning to make themselves
felt at the polls.

When the Star began its support
of Jno. N. C. Stockton for the Sen-
ate a few of the anti StocktoO men
here declared that if the Star sup-
ported Stockton he wouldn't get
votes enough in Alahoba coony to
count, but since Stockton defeated
Tallaferro In the county by 127
votes they (the apti Stockton and
anti Star men gans) have ligobably
concluded that they were uwong.
The iame .Ittle gang sa,4" It the
Star supported the dry sid in the
.wet and dry contest here last ylar
the county woul;L go wet' hut it
didn't go wet a bit. ./

The TinesaUuion. the great (?)
State (?) paper was very prompt-
before the tha O wee all coputed-
to announce In gaming headlines
that Davta had been nominated for
govemor, butsta soon a it became
positively know that Broward had
beeno _apeW.t the reet (?)
T.-U. did not consider it of
sufficient iupurtaUce to tell the peo-
ple about It. The T.-U. don't in-
form its *edadmt who is to be their
Ov6iaa. It's ..* grett (P) and
good, (?) e iporMitlc (?) journal,
anyway, ist1't?

vean the vsry Wation of as

Witsdo md oeri Iator.aoO of the
i M O m. f -.'j -
-! 0 N es

.. ..erl UP

,After beratil eYve'y body kild
everything that opposed A .too ~'
in the way of the anIt corporation
candidates, and at the same time
prachling his'"pure Democracy,"
and declaringg, as it were from the
housetop that all good democrats
should submit tamely tot1he will of
the majorities sad quit wrangling
after the will of the people beconie
known, the act of Editor Adrian P.
Tordan, of the Puntas Corda Her-
aid, in reproducing from the Lake-
land tews. after the primaries,
several strong nbut true aiti D ivia
editorial paragraphs, and then pro-
ceeding to growl at the News edit-
or for uttering. the truths. makes'
Editor Jordan look' very small in the
eyes of those. who believe men
should practice what they preach.
It Erother Jordan don't feel small
he certainly don't feel at ill natural.
A prominent headline in yester-
day's Times-Union read thus:
"Subterranean Noises in Mexico."
Probably the noises are caused by
the gnashing and grinding together
of the T.-U. people's teeth, since,
by the nomination of Broward they
were hurled down into the deep
dark abyss of defeat and went float-
ing away on the subterranean river
of despair.

'be A&MOUN evteso.
a Remie a man's Investitre of ble
gied1e .oWed that be was latent as
woak ot ame nature. When he teet
It ef.and let bis tumic tall It was pat>
eat to all that bausness was ove sad
that hR was ftee to speak to his friends
at bis and thir l43isre. Thus the gir.
dW served a purpose-n-eative i Its
etwareter ef oefamn, but a purpoae nav.
eAtheiIss Eta suea, of tuefaiem did
not *-ad hra. It was guMMra a ot
prmepey. When a man or woman put
0 BIs oa ber giedls It was a taken of
geanolatioa of Nome riht or p"ilSMe
tb widow of Philip I., duke of Br-
gudy, lot ostaees, ramuaesA hber
rtigt lt sueomsla ,tr patting of ber
girdle an the duAke's tmnb." Pw con-
tan, the pinceae of Ieland in taking
e stb of fat lty to Kibg Joha, laid
sidse their irdlis, their aMeans and
their caps. L"In the eoemomur of ex-
eom.-u.wuattln," mays a writer, "the
bishop ent or tore away from the eul-
prit the gIrdle .tbat was about aim
and the newly udos husband In Rome
took from his itea the maiden girdle
of sheep's wool to which sib was
boaed up to the day of her marrIage."
-Chambes' Journal.
SGeeod Vi4. oa Dmes.
Among the any canine qmalttle
worthy of iamtation a lover of the
"tour footed trotherW" nemphlasse
their conteted restgnatio to t"e eir-
cumstanees of lift. Does, he says, do
not go about triatn to do good to other
dogs by urg ta them to bamr a the
samn ke adt4 bite with them sme tooth
as theisa lves. nor. whih Is a merelful
provseton of utuw.. do they become
bored by the people with wbom ter
lot Is east and want to try a new as-
ter every few motlhs. Whatever the
dlsadvantages of their homes may be,
they stand by them and make a cheer-
ful best or It Over and again a dog
puta his heart before his outraged
gtomab ad lets bI s affqotlons dami-
ate hbis Indigstlo rttbar than desert
bta master for a better board. Many a
master. monelude te do4e champion.
would do well to emulate In points llke
these .the meauest of his "little yellow

now t o Tko Co ff..
TflO LOD r---# ---- uuAuix m 6&

The onaon K.nee commenM e
practice of dartI g coffee actor Gin-
ner, an ooae Is an antidote to alcohol
Tbese whow digesMtos an disturbed
by the se of bet qoeee ar advtrmd to
u the advantais @ It2 stisnulat-
nm proper tlr taking It In the ftrm
of Jet.lly. Weae asred tat a tearm
coffs eSu after dumer Is v*Try bit as
sood as teb hot Intion wbl it It a
fre froe ome ot Its drawback. Oot,
fte. Ulse aoeshol. dimnallahesa orane
wants, mrwas tie mnusar nf
without doeollapse.whie
cohollo lIblbtle. sad gelatinIa t he
toeo o Iar ta coteas. asMuaas tarut,
e th el amd has a MItiea to asb
seb ar *ay essmWlv gui t m the te-

Ina tbs das tl we Me to be -s
Miay wrIte st tnree a dem Th
spred at autborsbip and Its egrlgioiu
pre Isr hit offIn lu thi dialogue tor
tie Pila m l Mlatter:
A aunst at a hotelI tunb reading
bill of far mays. "'Vour bill of irn i*
"I eam giud to ltemr it." repll the
POW waiter. -**I ;l! tii si tlthr."

Whiltir-Pln'. i.' unon has been as
o iee h the thln- li) t hal learned an
perteCly Itr mi'tVln-4.
Ing--.l've intr d1. in of it. but I
vouldn't wotry. 11 .'*1 orneit then al;
after a few "yelnrv
-hj...i Uo r- q r Wrds.
.A wieew r r ii".iitualilut MJs
"Evwy wife Iix l rh. ,n.*l own uabalnd." lrii -. laouldui't be
too ier r, on 1tt1 .!.'e. wbeam se
botelk- .O j4ti.-.MIl Iuk tSentinel..
Asking IPer nor amud.
Ho--Now Itf 1 oly tnd three banuk
I moM tht r~ah Ift Mo mueh beIt~.
1e0-1 was 'aus wondering If aW
*oaMsn' tir. mOu o roau.

Seed UsI$i.oo or a Year'
*i *r'teAlti+t' *4lc r + ".

! We Have

In Stock, and are constantly receiv-
I ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Men,
* Women and children at popular
! prices and ot the best makes.

* We call S

Particular attention to the Ladies
"Brockport" and Mens "All Amer-
Iica" and "Walk Over" grades.

J. D. Matheson,

1 fhoe and Leat81 0toP8 qainepville, Fla. &

... ..
XKee*||^ ixcu w

Robt. McClellan,


Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business in This Line. Tele-
graph and Mail Orders Attended to
Promptly, . .


Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
GAINESVILLE .. . ... .A.

W, R. Thomas,

Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.

Call on me when you want to buy

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





111.0 ~tU

and CoffMn Company,

Is sometimes hard to keep pace with l.1,1
our facilitlee are equal to all deui:n ,1
whether 3 on want to build one hou. r
o.e dofn.. You are on the right roadl r
the right kind of lumber when you c
our way. We delIn-eall kinds or li
Ing Material for outside and inside rn.ih
to complete any dwelling, hotel, sto,.r
factory. Teft us your wants. We ...I
CIo the rest.

'PHONE 16.




Sea Island Cotton Seed, Bagging aud Twine. Walrus Leathes in
Strips or Sides. Manufacturers of the JAMES DOIG IMPROVII)

Gainesv ille,

- Florida.

Air Line Railway
Schedule Fffective December 7, 19o3.
27 I 31 I 55 I SOUTHERN DIV1UN. 54 34 1
9 35.,1 3 p 3 iu+ Lv .... Jackbaonaille Ar 'to 500 7 5J1 5 ,
lu 15 551' 3 4"P . lwin .' io a 6 3o0 4 2-
11 Ib 10 u451 5 3p Waldo . 8 2on 4 041 ,,
12 201 5 36p A GAINI SVILI.E, lv 7 14a ..
h i5p Ar . Cedar Key ,v 4 a .....
S 26p v Silver Aprings . . 5
1 hp 12 5 11 . . 0-ala. .. I 55 12 4ip
2 551 2 a .. Wilwood .. 12 23a 11 6
5 Ip 7 2,a Orlan y 7 oup 25
4 i4P 4 i.a . a.lde City .. ..... 10 a8p 10o 37a
5 111> 5 39 Plant City..... 9 23P 9 45a
7 oSp I1 2os Palmetto 4 45P 7 .4a
7 28p 11 46 . Manatee 3 s5P "7 271
7 45 12 301o . Sarasota . ooa oup
6 <0op 6 4511 Ar .. Tampa . ,v oop 5.

Iv Jlnclsottville
tAr Fernanilina .
Ar Brunswick .
Ar Savannah .
Ar iairfax ...
Ar Denmtark .
Ar Coulimnia .
Ar Canmden .
Ar Hamlet ..
Ar % ilniugton .
Ar Soutlhern lines
Ar Raleigh ...
Ar Portsmouth
Ar Richmond, Va.
Ar \\ashington .
Ar laltimore .
Ar Philadelphia .
Ar New York .


. 9 oon 7 5op
10.o 15a 9 0opP
. 12 ip o10 35P
I lop Ii 50a
3 09P 1 44a
3 57P 2 2Uas
. 5 3op 3 55P
. 7 40p 5 54a
9 55P 8 05a
12. 2 o5p
i. t ISp 9 36a
1 1 53P to 45a
8 ooa 5 35P
6 35a 3 ap
j o ioa 8 3op
1. 25a 1 25p
i a 36p 2 5o0
* 4 15p 6 3oa

l.v Jacksonville 3 40o 9 25a
Ar Lake City . 5 5p 20
Ar Live Oak ...... 6 35p 52 u4p
Ar Madison . 7 55P a2 5Ip
Ar Monticello . 9 lop 3 15
Ar Tallahaeaee .. 9 4oP 3 25P
Ar Quincy . . 4 17P
Ar River Junction . 5 05p
Ar Pensacola . .. to 5U4
Ar Mobile . . a 55"
Ar New Orleans ... .... 7 25a
Lv Jacksonville... ...._.-- "'.,p
Ar Macon . . .. .ua
Atlanta . . 7 50a
Chattanooga . . 2 o5p
Nashville . . .. 9 2op
St Louis . . 7 30u
Chicago . .. 9 51sa
Cotetul o aletMnte r.. n aaoa o 1 xetStr

Connections for Palmetto, Manatee, Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31, except Satur-
days, from ;ainesville.
'rain No. 34. Seaoard Express, drawing room Pullman sleepers between
ni'pa, Jacksonville and New York. via Richmond and Wasnington, Vestibuled
day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe dinilig
car service from Jacksonville.
No. 66, eakboarl Mail day coaches, mail, baggage, and express cars between
lacksonville and W asnthigton, atit drawing room Pullman sleepers between Tampa,
Jncksonville and New York.
No. .S co011613e. at Stark For'rons. AlI.a ,o u- ,llrW....1 --. I :....-

aTHIS PAPER is published in the inter- nee and inChoice of Two t a nes
Nos. 56 and )7', ulhmail sleeper Ietween New OrleansR aid Jacksonville.
esteann for Ney West andI lavat- L ve Port Tmpand Politiundays Tuesdays an
..A. 0.111TAcD.NI. L, Ass't Gen. Pass. Agent, Jackasonville, Fla.

Choice of Two Through Car Lines
THIS PAPER is published in the inter-
-- --T.'lO+,-.
est of the Moral, Business and Politica In-
terests of Gainesville, Alachua County and ST. LOUIS, MO.
Florida, and in the financial interest!- of its -VIA-
editor and proprietor. Atlantic Coast Line.
THE STAR is the Pl.:o,'..:'s paper,Atlantic Coast Line.
and will advocate such candidates for office Montgomery and L & N. or Dixie Flyer Through Atlanta
and sand Chattanooga.
as the editor conscientiously believes are the Round Trip R ates From ainesville
people's best friends when principle, experi44 .' $360
ence and ability are all considered, and, $44. 10 $36.80
while friendly suggestions are always wel- on i sale daily. Good till Decein- Oi sale daily. Good sixty days.
corned, the policy of THE STAR will be con- er 2522.35
trolled only by its editor and proprietor. 2Q.65 On sale June 9 14, 16 21, 23, 228
and O. Qooc teq days gn4 in
SEND US ONE DOLLAR and receive o"sale daily. Good fifteen days. coaches te nly.yI
S E N D ..mO Nth sr e-or reservations awd information apply to Agents Atlantle Coast Line or write
for twelve months Aldress: FRANIC C. BOyLSTON. monsl Agi, W.D.STARg, Tray.APassAgt.,
for twelve months MERSON Traf 38 W. ay St., Astor Building, Jacksonille, Fla
S Wilmington, t. W. J. CRAIG, Gem Pass. t
iWImntgton, .c.

T I1STAR, (Gainesville & Gulf R'w'y Co

D. E. GODWIN, Editor, Tm r ctJuly 5, 1903.

Gainesville, Florida. N. T
Si m Wn o Daily. a STATIp Dn. usa,. 0" e
BRING.. DiNo. P. K ".P. 'UO. IAka
C. C. THOMAS .TT7AiI X, A sA X ., A
Beserv Ar aw. IDRING US .S -t.......... ..6..
S........ .... I rae .......... .5
G. Porida. Your Chickens, Eggs, s .........e.. .. : ... ... Se4
Opposite own Ho Vegetables, and in fact all t ".ma. :
,Po.^ ^k of Country Pro- J K:.. II
) N- 97. da 84..... ....:.:::: : ...:::... -
.. .......
C-- P h e M ArT.ISOW. E.Ason... .. ...... ..........-. ......
S4SAt' "" "r n -Rweky giS..'1.i ." "*" ..... .
CtsltoMP" 'ATUsoN,,.... .....4
ATTORmtv AT .aw, Highest Prices.for Coun-. .. 1 4. 7 L 4 e
G-aterle, Florida. try Produe. and Sell as i g "6 0 a '
Cheap as the Cheapest. i0o so7 72 .
oislleBrsLawBchange CA. CLL O7 N 6 i s l

n.. ... L L 0 '1 a," / I ... 's ,*" .' .'^ ":,:':-;: