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 17, 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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140"01141I -MIMER3ON CAtIM"T.

REV, CARPENTER IoHad"e"y* o,,WoPints of Whiskey 'LADY 0.0WNED
_.LCedar Kev Roiiced.

ODputy 'ite'tl tares blar-.hal Hamp
__ Chier.. of (Ieral. Tnmesdrly afternoon
-kint4' thait Rol. err F-nluniersoii, ho '
Preached a Strong Anniversary ii e oi tite iedar Key trainl'ues- Drove in Pit Caus d by Refuse
Sermon Sunda dia afternoon beirrestei. D From Washer.
Marshal l'mikoiort did as Iteputy
Chambers hali. requested, and in Emit ..
ttter sm i's 4V'h1cC lt e officer fou111 2 pints I L A D W A S A P H YS ICIA N
A LARGE CR KAV) PRESENT. hi ititio te uotr hwana real walk THE LADY WAS A PHYSICIAN.
ilng blind tiger. The negro refused to .
talk, luit when Uncle Sau gets through
Gave Facts and Figures as a iti, hint, ald then the State finishes up Horses and Driver Came Near
Proof That Better Condi- with him, lie will be a wiser if no better Being Drowned-Body
tions Now Exist. coo embalmed.
Inn show simethling or the chlarrcter of
.,st Sunday night lyev. W. J. Carpet. the negro we publish time following letter A Ger.inta lady who was said to be a
ter, of the Methodist church, prencl d n which Mayor I'loinias received from physician, and practicing among the
the anniversary of the countY going rsy. Cedar Kesy the next ioring after the ar- mines near Newierry, was drowned there
Tire was a large congregation presel1t, rest of lnmmniers;,ii by Marshal Pinkoson: Wednesday evening.
for the people of Gainesville arte grcmttl Cedar Kev, Fla. It sees that tUe unfortunate woman
interested in prohibition and they take Mayor of Galiesville, Fla. had securrel a team from the livery,
advantage of every opportunity that is! Dear Sir:--Every one in town is over- and hada colored driver to take her out
offered to manifest it. joyed to think you have Rout. Emnierson to some point she wished to visit. Upon
Mr. Carpenter gave a brief history of in jail ti your city for selling whiskey. approaching ant old phosphate pit where
the work which had been done previiis We understand le was taken off the train the refuse trout the washers had caused
to the election--of the petition %hiclh i in your city tonight and had 22 pint bot- the ground to become almost like quick
had beeniturnt9 down; of the decision of ties of whiskey in his grip and had been sand, the horses, carriage and occupants
the court on W'small technica'stt. of the telling it on the train. Ire is the slickest suddenly sank into the treacherous pit.
second petition, the canvass, atmit of the coin inl the State; has just served one and the lady was drowned.
famous injunction proceedings, saying year in tite gang. Played cripple and The negro escaped and ran off for
the "bar room believes in government by they did not work him hard, and he will help and the horses were finally rescued.
injunction;:' of the great victory won at duto this wlit you all if not careful. We Undertaker Mbet lellan of this city was
the polls, and of the closing of the ilmir- hope yot all will give him all you can in sent for and went out yesterday and &m-
teen saloons of the county the gang Hie clams to have sold whis- balmed the body.
lie then Ehowed the sophistry of lie key for the hoss man at Fairbanks all The unfortunate lady's name we could
irgiiutesits used by the friends of liquor last year, while in the gang, caused himn not learn
as to business and blind tigers. c'.aitiiiiig to have an easy time. Look out for that.
that these arguments had been hlit in thie Gtod knows we want to get rid of the nr. Sickles Is Dead.
soler plexus, amindentirely puI iut ot f ac- rascal if we can. Yours, Mr G. P. Sickles died in Jacksonville
tion. A Tr'IK*Mm.ANCK MAN. Sunday night and left to mourn bal Ines
Sie pointed out the unprecidentel wife and daughter there, and many
amount of building that lihs been de.imne PVRESf)ENT M'BEATH. friends in Gainesville.
since the salootts closed, showing 01.,h the Deceased was a member of the Masonic
fully $5,ooo had been e.peilild ui ti,. Livers an Able Address Before the D ,ce asd a funeral and Interment
one line alone. He also c tileI Ait.,m .,-,m, Association. frats ndernithe anuspi the funeral and Intt order iment
to the financial condition of tlie t -itlI l'roti. Tl'o F. Mclieath, president of was cksonville
county as indicated by tbe incre,.t-,I .Ie- i tl, llortila Ir'rt. Association delivered Jack Sickles spent several seasons in
posits in our banks. One bank non ht. aI :ale :ihl ire.s liefore the Association in Gainesville, were he solicitedshipment
ing on deposit over iloo,oto plal-e-I thi. l.ackso ,ville f'iesdavy, and he concluded of vegetables. He was stricken with
by parties who made no deposits till itn r is eme iri rs s follows: paralysis about two years ago, while at
the closing of the bars. Ni.,, I haic Iished imy homily, and his home in the north, aud he never ful-
As to the question of blin 11 itg-is. 1, i. j-t ..r,. ..r two mIore and I will re- ly recovered from the stroke.
lites were given showing that 25 t.,i -it. isc- X s we are to Ib together for
lhad been arrested, several hald .-ci ..- ,.,i- ,. ,,- iii .is I am well aware howRalroadWreck.
victed and bad either paid their iii,- vci -.--..Is-ritc newspaper men are A RalroadWrck..
were in the convict camp. It wits -l- -. 11 it it.I ii, --ih, r -Ir welfare of each other, There was a wreck on the Gaitesavllle
that the county had not paid uit Omle -itt 1 ., i. I., .,..iiii[tiite for myself any and Gulf railroad, near the depot in this
for the prosecution of these tiger Im-i. nii.H ill ...-ii:r, in your part as to nmy city Wednesday evening, and one person
the fines having paid all the c,,-i- i, l iand prt-.i t tiiln itan I fr inkl> admitting was badly hurt,.
the rewards, and also leaving ,ittt. ii r, th it1 i n, I. -ii.- ,,Iin t icr.iti-ly w, il. As The injuredsnan wasMr. V.M.Gerrard,
hundred dollars in thie county iti.t I ..l. 1. -, m,,,> not a ..uccess. It is a smllcitor of vegetable shibments who
The matter of crime was takeni i it.: ii.- ti. ri i,,li.ig niir p.d.ltitble, antsl has was on the train when the coach jumped
creditable showing was ll I r I ,, i t' i i t '.a. t ll tie stomi June i902 to June 1903. 184 t;. -, ,* : tinm- .* I right. and Mr. Gerrmr was considerably bruised
sent to te camps. but from June i :. i-, ,, '.. : i t I i. i.-e to acknowl- up. mum, it is feared wan injured inter-
Jtime ljoI, one year without sl- .., i .- t ; caro't i itli mlie. Vet mAIly. lie was brought to the llroan
93 were sent to the camps. 1 '1. .-,, I.l, -1. 0 Ht it I iliuse, where Dr. Collsomr was sum-
In Gaines ille for the S ye r frtimt jit. it i t ., .- .- e -. I iln just n.ucih umolsed to attend him, and at last ac-
t192 to June ,903, there were I9 a, r.* to : .. that's all conmtat was doing very well.
male, of which number 57 were druiii, righ l I lit t i t. i t-1 trrel
Proim June 1903 to Jutle 1904. thw-ie i.-r, wl i c!,,v-i, that .ti lies it out to me, Arrested Last Night.
13, arrests of which 23 were
  • letters were read from other towtn i tli,.t hii//.,r.-l m iiregenerate son of been in the asylum and was probably
    the county showing that crime ami bi ul liilie.t- i ti iniw tliere's going to released from it to soon, was last night
    comliuct were almost unheard of. I. %luiietlliiiig dii., mii unghty fast and arrested in Frog Alley by Marshal Pink.
    Mr. Carpenter' spoke of the lhappy at ple-ity of it. oson for discharging a gun several times
    honies. sober men, better clothed clil .\mil Itow. in cIucl- Istot, I wish you, antd frightening every body in his neigh-
    tdren andI a more amply supplie(id Iarer, oneC .m.-I nill. for the- Iext ten days, the borhood.
    lthe direct results of a "dry" sitlitna un. higli ol.1 line' >)ti every one so richlly
    ichuae coi ty now there were ore dry mbefore, i .ev." When you cope to the city to do your
    Alachua county now than ever before, trading patronfge the houses that adver.
    that it was hard to find a wet nman atny Sweet Pottoes Pay. Use their ipslqea Iq this paper and you
    ere to Ie predictalled that i w eek the county The shipment of a cirlord otf weet will got yoqr aqoney' worth and be satis,
    would go dry y six t6 one. Altogether potatoes Iromi Macclenny to lilrmingham fled. They will treat you right. -
    it was an interesting addre-s, and on a this week should be ant object lesson to L. K. Edwards, Irivne; J.H. Moffett,
    subject that other pastors in the city our farmers. The buyer came here and Micanopv; T. J. Ramey, Wacahoota;
    night talk interestingly and with benefit iougiht all the potatoes le could get, Col .J. A. Williams, Cedar Key; N. J.
    to their congregations. paying fifty cents a litslhel for them tie- Williatms, lell, and C. C. Strickland,
    ..... "livered at Mlacclenny. Hague, were in the city Tuesday.
    Saunders-Pay Nup There s always a demanel for potatoes Atlantic Coast Line Section Foreman
    Saundera-Pay Nuptials. an at firty cents a iushel one acre of Newbern had a force of hands shoveling
    At he home of the bride, in this clck Mry, potatoes will commnani as much cash as away the loose dirt on the pavement in
    Wedneay afternoon at 4 o'clock Mr. 'twelve or fifteen acres of cotton. The front of the depot and ticket office
    MI. S. aunders was united in marriage same gentleman who ought the pota- Wednesday and as a result of the work
    i i Mrs. Emma Fay, Rev. Thos. P. Hay, toes here this week has purchased and the appearance of the place hal been
    Pastor ol the First Presbyterian church shipped from Callahan thirty car loads niuch improved I
    officiating. recently, and he reports tubers are re- invitation are out announcing the
    The affair was a very quiet one, only tatling at Iiirmingham at forty cents a a pproaching marriage of Miss Nollie,
    afew close relatives and friends being peck. the change daughter of HoPa ad Mr.
    present, rThink or it, and preprre for a heavy crop the charming daught of n. P arade to Mr,.
    anmoag the few who were present, were this spring and summer, and be in a W turke of Quitas a. Th
    hrs. leming and Miss Chamborit position to reap a rich reward neet wiq- ariage will ta ke pice at the home of
    Arener;Mitand Mrs.l'owellHtgh~prings; ter.
    "an Mrs C. r. H1owel!, Philip Miller, kihe planters coult cltb together and brides parents at Paradise on the eve-
    Mlr and Mrs. earl, Mrs. Phifer. Rev. aud nake their own shiipments anti put the ning of Jane 22 inst.
    rs. Hlay and Miss Thomas, this city. money in their owt pockets that the ..- --.
    The room is one of Gainesville's buyer is making as profits.
    bloat prominent merchants, and the Plant every foot of avsilaIble ground

    ladies. asil toboth of them the Star ex- Now that the ball ass been put in motion D Loes V ou
    *ntils congratulationsand best wishes. keep it rolling.-Macclenny Standard. O u

    there was no public Salq of rroBerty Cid- U eis, W a tc l
    -Windsor. Vla,.. Jour i5, 1904.

    t is ctytor s camvery ear to ng Edtor Star:-Will you please allow 0 KEEP TIM
    2 ee iet of tamevery ner this cllty without me, through your paper, to thank the a
    SaY trouble, and this eraqly otrs of Alachua county for the supportnot well care t, d
    h for tue condiatoq of tce ta; ndeed received in the primates of May ot If not we'll cure t, and
    "Is an unpre ited o h0wens, Wher0 *nd June 7th, which I appreciated very it you'll wonder why you dii
    1ver5 having been anything like t be- highly, and hope they may never have shAll work rNone ut teed. No h
    .'fetin the history of the city. cause to regret casting their votes for me. shop. Nongramle but the prices it
    The juedton may be asked "why were J"A. at'on.
    "xes paid so much more rAdlly this J.A. R oon.
    than heretofore?* The answer is
    city is more pre peroup tUan ever Willas 1311B llDied.
    htor; there are lquor o n Mr. Wiliam BElie. "I of Afrdondo's
    otuty, andt the peoptaest pPWsper dest cl tedied, after a short fte Hi gh Sphungs,
    at hi bon* ystyday sorstngg at s
    S -- -.3 o'dock. .
    Subscription t, the '-- bpS a r ano A
    C O. ,, : '

    when we get through with 9
    dn't think of us long before.
    asty slipshod job leaves our
    material used, aua you will
    .her. e

    . C. Stevens,.

    - u




    Prof.J. J Godwin, of Rex. was in the
    city yesterday.,
    His Honor Mayor \V. R. Thomtas went
    to Jacksonville yesterday.
    L C Philpot of High prings was inI
    the city ou business yesterday.
    Jesse 1s. llurtz of the Sutn, returned
    yesterday from a trip to his old home in
    L,. Ii. Parrish, who has been spending
    a while at Crystal River, returned honie
    Jno. V. Denton of Micanopy returned
    yesterday from a business visat to Sa-
    Miss Clem Hampton has returned
    from Jacksonv:lle, and other points where
    she visited.
    W. D illitch. a valued emiiploye of the
    A. C. L. at High Springs, was In the
    city yesterday.
    Cashlyr Taytor, of the First Natio.tal
    Bank is out asaiu alfe: a few days of
    I disposition.
    Mrs. W. B. Plhifer has been quite ill
    for several days, and her numerous f; iends
    wits for her recovery.
    Capt. antl M.-s. R. C. Layton have rid-
    tuisted from their wedding trip, and
    much .o the delight of the'r friesids.
    Mrs. Dr. B. P. Richards and daughter,
    Miss Christine, returned yesterday from
    a very pleasant outing at Atlantic Beach.
    Dr. LucrePta Robb, and tw grand
    children left yeste-day for a '-ls:t to Ap-
    pleton, Wis.. and other points in the
    Messers W. IS. Broome, W. L. Hill and
    J. W. Teach were among the Uainesville
    people who went to Jacksonville this
    morning .
    - Robt. McClellan, the undertaker, was
    summonsed to Newberry to embalm the
    body of the unfortunate lady who was
    drowned at one of the mines.
    Big lot of good work mules for sale
    cheap at W. R. Thomas' stables. Call
    and see them and if you need any horses,
    wagons, buggies, harness, etc., call on
    Miss Ollie Brown, a charming young
    lady of High Springs, passed through
    the city Tuesday enroute home from
    Tacksonville, where she had been visiting
    her sister, Mrs. Geo. P. Sewell.
    Gaddipgs' Haar grower does the work.
    For Sale by Dr. S, B. oiddings, oaines
    ville, and the Postofice Drug Store and J.
    A. Stephens, High Springs, Pla.
    Contractor B. C. McMahan has com-
    pleted the nice, large br:ck ware house
    for Baird and Co. It is one of the best
    buildings in the c.ty and siows that
    Baird and Co. have confidence in the
    future of the place.
    lion. T. F. West of Milton, Santa Rosa
    county, was in the city yesterday, on
    business within thie land office. Mr. WVeat
    is a prominent young lawyer, a member
    of the lower branch of the legislature,
    and was.nomiuatud for State senator at
    the recent primary.
    W. C. Adamason and Santdy Graham
    went out yesterday morning and killed
    about foruy doves., rf these gentlemen
    are as good at shooting crows as they are
    at shooting doves some of the politicians
    who haven't a sufficiency of "crows"
    would do well to employ tthee to kill at
    few of the blacks.
    There were more people at the Baptist
    prayersmaetlng last night than usual, but
    over in the back part of the ehuribc-tliere
    were a few vacant eats which should
    have. been occupied. Neat Thursday
    night-begining at 8 o'clock-Pastor
    Rogers wlI talk on "Angelology" ano
    every body is Invited to go out and carry
    a friend.
    Richard Ha.per, the reprmsentative for
    Floijds and Georgia of the Walker.
    Evans & Cogswell Co., of Charlaeton, 8.
    C., was in the city yesterday and paid
    this office an agreeable call. Mr, Harper
    rep.eseentsoue of largst aid oldest litheo
    graph, printing and blank book house
    in the South. He reports having do e a
    large business I*s this sedUlon.
    Capt. H. S. Sutton, torefac at one the
    phosphate mines near New lierry, and
    who had the miaortuane to get one of lia
    hands terribly mashed by a steam.
    shovel nearly four months qgo, had Dire
    Lartigae ard Hodges to operate on" the
    band and extract severrl piece of bone
    yesterday. it has been ft bad band, but
    the doctors think at will onW gt well

    lrjQ S' I.4

    Undar and by virtue of a Dw*' /
    Forelosreu of Mortgage .md _
    ered on the 7th day ofMay,. .
    by Honorable 3. T. Wills, j u
    Circuit Court for the HI
    circuit of Plorida, In a for
    county, in a certain cadus thMpMW
    on the Chancery side of
    wherein L. C. Gracy, isaC S
    andi T. H. Wideman ip Ie -
    'erdinand Bayer, as Special Ma11
    appointment of the Court, will
    public outcry before the court houste
    in the city of Gainesville, in A3l4l
    county, Ilorida, on Monday, the 4tb,
    of July. A. D. 1904, between the
    hours of sale, to the highest and bet
    der therefore all the following desrilMb.
    piece, parcel or tract of land in Alahu .-
    county; Florida, and described aa tea
    acres, situatrd, lying and being in the,.,
    south-west corner of the soutb-eh t :
    quarter of the north-west quarter of e*m' ,
    tion two (2), Township eight (8) B of Range seventeen (17) east. ContaldthsW
    ang ten (io) acres. Together with all
    and singular the tenements, he rdlta*
    meats and appurtenances to the same be -
    longing or in anywise appertaining. SI14
    property to be sold as the property of the
    said T. H. Wideman, the Defendant
    herein to pay said Decree.
    Special Master in Chancery.
    W. H PALMs.SR,
    Complainant's Solicitor.

    e Try FPagan's market for heat meats. AI (ioWElt.
    Gco. Beeck %as in the city Ttieaday Brooklyn. N. V.. April 2., '99.
    froni Rocky Point. Dr. 8. R. Giddings,
    I from Dint ,ear Sir:-Wiil you kindly iifornr ile
    t'If you wanne t 0o y, -ni r l by return mail if you can send your 5-c. 5
    I Lee Sokeofe Miyorn. bottle of Hair Grower the t'nparalleled
    SDeputy Sherilt Lee Stukesof Miennopy (Tiade Mark) and if so I will send you ;
    was in the city Tuesday. a postal note for the same. Please inform
    Mrs. I'ound visited lier son, Dr. lodges me the amount ot postage if it can be
    Pound, ill Jackmo-mville, Monday. ulailed. I
    (;eo. A Byles. a popidar young usnan of Vhen it Florida the winter of 1897
    L i ydsor was f oits r the city 'Iesday fand i'98 I used five bottles of the twenty-
    indsor was I the city Tesday five cet size and produced a nice growth
    C. A. V. Tlhotius returned Tisesday of hair where it had been entirely -bald
    I front a brief trip to Jacksonville. for fifleen >ears, and now I would like to
    try it onces more if I can get It.
    - L. C Gracv was tn tine city Wednles- 'ours traly,
    day from his home at High Springs. 59 Hicks St. J. W. HAYNUS.
    Nice brick sidewalksare being itiilt State of Filomla, i
    e around Buaknight's new brick block. County of Alachim, m
    S City of (airinesville J
    L. T. Roux and friend, Mr. Hodgson, Personally appealed before the sub-
    1 of Willltton, were in the city Wednesday, scriber, a No'tary I'ltblic, in and for the
    Capt. N. A. Callison was lia the city State of 'hlortinl. J!, It. Giddingsa
    W p nes av. frot his Spring, k torus. who being d1uly sworn by mtie deposes and
    Wednesdtaysfrom his spring rk ar. says that the saove testimonial was sent
    S Rev. Bridges or Coleman, St'mtter Co to him by mail by J. wV. Ilavines, a man
    was a business visitor to the city Wednes. whom he had never seen or heard of, the
    also that he had no knowledge ot the
    day. man ever having used or procured the
    ('apt. 1I. S. Sutton of Newberry was Unparalleled Hair Grower, and as far as
    transacting business it the city Wednes- he k ows no one hd influenced him to
    send it, and that the umasl has never re-
    day. ceived anything for sending it. "'
    Mr. Robert McClellan hIs been on t e \Sworn to and subscribed befortue this
    sick list several days, but is about well t2ah day of Nove er, A. D. .
    gai, J. M. RiVUaaS
    W. T. Chestnut, the Arredoudo stt r- Notary i fihdie for th- State of Plarida
    chant was transacting busine-s in the at ltrge. ...
    ciiy Tuesday. TAX DEED NOTICE.
    Meadames J. C Mathewsand J. I,. Dow, Notice of application for Tax DIed in-
    of Flemington, were shopping In Gaines der Section 8 of Chapter 4888, L-mAs of
    vili Tuesday. PFlorida.-
    vi Tusday Notice is hereby given that W. R.
    Prof J. II. Fulki returned a few days Thomas, purchaser of tax certificate No.
    ago from a business trip to points in 576, dated the th day of July, A. lyo
    Sout Florhas filed said certificate it ily ofice, and
    SSouth Florida. e has made application for tax deeql to leaue
    A number of persons from Archer at- In accordance with law. Said. certificate
    tended the Saunders-Fay marriagein this embraces the following lescribedror-
    ty situated in Alachua county, or da,
    city Wednesday. to-wit: Lot so, Block 27,'Brush's Ad-
    W. T, Jackson, proprietor of the late- edition to Gainesville. The said land be-
    ly improved Waldo House, was in the Ing assessed at the dateof the issuance of
    city Wednessuch certificate in the name ofAnnie P.
    city Wednesday. Mcllvin, unless said certificate shall be
    S R. lM. Chamberlin, Tacoma, and the redeemed according to-law, tax deed will
    Misses Zetrouer, of Rochelle, were in the Issue thereon on the 11Ith day of July, A.
    city Wednnsdat, D. 1904.
    Witness my official signature and seal
    R. S. Bradley and his charming daught- this the 9th day of June, A, D. 1904
    er, Miss Claud, of Wacahoota, were in DUAL.,] H. C. DIEN'oN,
    er Clerk C(. rcuit Court Alachus county,
    Ahe city wednesday. Florida. Per S. 11. Wienges, D. C.
    Misses Dora Ellis and Allie Taylor .. -
    have returned from a pleasant visit to BILL FOR PARTITION.
    friends at Cedar Key. It the Circuit Court of, the Eighth Ju-
    Mr. and Mrs. B. H. Powell, of High dicial Circuit of the State of Florida, in
    Springs, attended the Saunders-ray and for the'County of Alchus. In
    marriage here Wednesday. h Florida Land Compa-"
    Col. H. S. Chubb will leave tomorrow ny, Complainant,
    for Chicagg, where he will attend the Vs.
    for Chicago, where he will attend the Knicerbocker Trust Bill for Partition.
    National republican convention. Cotnpanv and Jamnes
    A. U. Hilleary, a prominent citizen of K. IN hittaker, D fen
    the West End, was in the city Wednes- Upon motion of W E. Baker, Solicitor
    day from his home at Wannee, for the Florida TIand Company, antd it
    Misses Mary DaCosta and Cutltbert appearing by aqidtvitt filed in tihe above
    Padgett went to KIssisslmee to attend tie title: cause thIti the dlefetanlatits
    Kittelcmerbocktr Trust Coepa us. and
    State [psortla League Convention. James K. WVhittalser, are pot iauadbitants
    Johii Seagle has moved his stock of oe no, found withsii thlie State of Florile,I
    furniture Into one of tie new stores re- nra cave voleren, nrly entered t he KUiker-
    cently erected by J. M. Eindlel on Wall Cocker Trust Company In a resident asAd
    street, citizen of the State of New York and re-
    sides in the Cit> of New York, there
    Did you say you w'ated a pretty fancy giving g ta principal office, aud that James
    bordered silk parasol? Call and see our s, wEittaker is a resident and citisn of
    they're up-to-date and only $2.00. L. C. the State of New York and residea Is the
    Smith. city of New York, and has a plbi of bus-
    The ten new stores being erected otn jness at 23 West36th Mtreet, and above
    Wall street; by J. M. Endel and J. I oth e ofdoeretLy-one aj;I *.
    Bauknigbt are being occupied as fast as fendants, Knialck boekidr
    completed. and James K. Whlttaker5 be asS-
    U it is Job priutIng you want juat send said KuiStok i rCr "'ust Co.n a
    your rder'to the btar. It will have !antes nt b t
    attention, and Work and prices asd ar to-iirhe
    W a t o v6u. tf ad'.
    monday, tie 4t
    marriages are becoming numerous In otherwise the alo& tf'i
    Gainesville. All of the recently and be taken as confe b taadd
    soon-to-be married couples have the It is further ordered tat this orders b
    Star's*bet wishes. publbhed otc a4 week for four uonsecu-
    Star's b~et wlhese. *the weeks inl the Gainesville Star, a
    Mr. Jno. W. Smoke and Miss Katie newspaper published in said County and
    Psyne, Of Fairfeld, were united la mar- Th 14.
    riage Swuday. Long life and bappinum LsAL.1 H. C. DarWoK,
    to this young couple, lerk of the Uiru it.Court.
    o. W. Atroblp one 6 'themost worthy By 9D Ht. Wy ie .
    cities of tha western part of the county State of Florida, D
    was In the elty Wednaeday from his Coupty oh Alaehits,
    houe at3 High pridags. This Is to certify tBat thale lhva ad
    Col., -. C. P. ianutlhes ba returned forlne i bteswtp # te a-
    from a trigi to Jacksonville. He reports Witness my uaud *idielkt d day and
    everybody as having emonded BIroward's date aforesid U.Ca t l "
    election sand dougrb him he:or. E ,.J C- of te. .n
    H.. rvey P.' tluhdi'aves tomorrow w-r -'e
    o a pleasu trip to Chicago, before r. eat Slata.
    turning b will visit the St. Louts Zape, If you have itv psprtf<|mpsved or
    astlon. He wtU he absent about three unimptoved)--f4bsian ifnek, pature,
    weas tlsheror phostshatq land for esle eetd
    H W alls, the bicycle man has rs. terse, ate. I ean ind ye p buyer. -
    motvd hbi stock of gidakrlsomithe stand F' IniAu4wo BAVES, U
    l the Brwn XHoes balldting to one of s- Att eny at Iaw, -
    thaetoe-yem sUMt new wddtel block on tiPeb sp 0ninean illa, P4t ,t
    Wall aee. '
    Zanamber when you ore epar ol
    of ah frost .ur shoe di "
    .. nu q a l > aty b. s er t .
    Hn tout i .n fe u ,o mw, flU' flW illt .-. L- ,.'.- V



    D MsKiti aonhsli,

    The celebratedd Ne York C t"
    Will Visit Qaineaville,
    Wednesday and .T)ursday,
    ag. A. n $ molo

    .* .NA.


    TPW will he
    t 'hrw. Bldcqtis

    ,Lev. W. ,.
    rosin jac;,


    4. Watb


    - *- mu e '- "
    ,'11,sd m

    L A --L i 7L Iz- "JL %--J -S -d-o. 4-1 4= LJ C5 A V-4 J -- E=b CM -L-4 J-J

    ^*ilfllf[ "w.y"*"^-M~


    Notlee of application fbr Tax Dea c t
    der Section 8 of Chapter 4888, LawsA ,,
    ilIorida. ,- i
    Notice is hereby given that W. ,ra
    Thomas purchaser of tax c tloS JQ s
    (101, dated the and day of JW41y",n-1
    1900, has filed said certificate mi
    aud has made application for tax-'d-'
    issue in accordance with law. 8.4 e
    tincate embraces the following decste' ..
    property situated in Alachua _o.ttz, t
    Plorida, to-wit: Lot 9, Block 27, Drrugas ''
    addition to Gaiuesville. The said land
    being aaseased at the date of the isalanaee .,
    of such aarticate in the name of Thee. ,
    De.ts Upnle aid certificate *hall bor re-
    deemted aeoetagg to law tax dead will
    issue thereononn the l1th day of July, A. L-I
    D. I904.
    Witness my official signature sad seat .
    this the 9th day of June, A. D. 1904.
    [SRALu] 'H. C. DBNTOr,
    Clerk Circuit Court Alachua county -
    Florida. Per S. H. Wieages, D. C,
    NOTICBe A .
    Notice Ia hereby gIven -that at
    Spring Term, A. D. 19032 of the Cirit ',.
    Court, of the then Fifth Judicial Circuit
    of the State of Florida, In and fr th.
    county of Alachua, I the undersigned,
    was tried and convicted for the crime; o
    assault with intent to murder, and w .
    sentenced to the Penitentiary by tSM-5r
    court then presiding. ".
    I intend to apply to the Honorable, the
    State Boasd of -ardons, for a pardon. -

    " ., *'-- ,' i i 0'";
    ;- r ,"***' '*, ^
    ; :.^, ...
    '.', .": aft ,s



    m :.,'


    * ." ,b '.-u t a '


    lWias Refuses to Harbor
    ,; Men From Colorado.


    ,t9enaral Bell Bays He Mas Evidence
    Suffltlent to Hang Forty Miners
    Who Were Connected with
    the Victor Outrag".

    Se' venty-six deported Victor, Colo.,
    B'"ners sent out from their state on a
    --special train in charge of Colorado
    :,wlitiamen were literally dumped into
    ;'~ansas Saturday an,] left destalitute on'
    "4; the prairie.
    '" With a parting volley fired Into the
    air, the militiamen deserted their
    charges and returned west. Later the
    unfortunate miners were turned back
    to Colorado by an arMned Kansas shler
    Iff and forty deputies.
    The miners had been placed on the
    train, which was a special made up
    by the authorities In control of the dis-
    turbed Colorado district and in charge
    of well armed militiamen started for
    i the east Friday. The cars were =lose-
    ly guarded. The miners were not per-
    mitted to leave the cars. nor w-re any
    of the hundred or so men who gath-
    ered at the station allowed to com.
    o aunleate with them.
    V "When a point in Kansas. half a
    mile east of the Colorado state line,
    N was reached early Saturday morning, a
    : lt was made. It was a deserted spot
    On the wild prairie, with not railway
    I station, eatlpg hour, nor farmer's
    housee within several.miles. Without
    N l' Y the men were disembarked, Me
    .:-',ngipe was reversed and the milltla-
    men reboarded the train. Colonel T.
    W.'Kennedy, the officer in command of
    'i .the guard, Instructed the miners plain
    )y7 that they were not wanted In Colo-
    rado and told them they had better go
    east Half C dozen of the sol-lers
    fired a volley Into the air to Intimidate
    0 the men aand the train started west.
    While the miners were deciding on
    what they would do, Sherlff John 13ra-
    S4, Ofat Hamilton county, Kansas, and
    .orty armed deputies arrived on the
    '*Scene and ordered the men back to
    ..olorado. Three of the miners hag
    S Already started east afoot. The others
    retraced their steps at the command
    ,*-bf the Kansas officers, along the rall-
    -'toad.tra&k westward. After a long,
    S. tramp, they straggled into Hol-
    lo,10 a small town near the Loloa
    l ansRas line, where they were fur.
    1 A. food at the big Salvation %rmy
    l 'looted there.
    fY- wany Miners to Be Hung.
    '! t Cripple Creek, Colo., Saturday,
    4lltraI Bell made the following state-
    t t publication:
    i' "1 have Indisputable evidence in my
    81possesslon which will lead to the con-
    1ison of a number of unlo' men for
    murder of non union miners who
    re killed In the Independence nepot
    10eslon. We have between thirty-
    aLd forty men In the bull pen who
    ll swing for this crime. We -are
    7ly Waiting to capture two or three
    atr before we tell what our evidences

    7' .Miners Welcome to tpeig.
    : .At St. Louis dispatch says Gover".
    -1spt W. J. Bailey, of Kansas, was seen
    4t the world's fair grounds and IL
    "tomed by the Associated Press that
    lusty-one union miners had been do-
    ,flrted from the Cripple Creek die-
    Ot ,and unloaded on the Kansas
    te line outside of Kansas. In view
    the fact that official communloa-
    relative to the matter had not
    4ebse receIved .by him, Governor
    t made no statement of what
    ,be olbne In the matter. but gave
    SPanet -that so long as the win-
    -re peaceable knd law-abiding,
    lill not come to harm In Kan-
    .,he governor said:
    ve aot been officially informed
    .to the action of the Colorado*
    ties. However, I may say that
    BWiers behave themselves they
    be molested. If they trm'
    4-Armet mob they will be treat-
    a- armed mob. If they. set &a
    ile citizens they will be treat.
    "0%P*' And to all law-obid ia
    2 state of Kansas offers a


    d9WtAd Prophet. ,Ellj.h" Is N6t
    Wanted b. EBritishers
    'Alexander Dowle arlive lan.
    SJaturday morning from ge o
    & made a tour of the hotel
    S Pll fiedy his wife and son snd
    to. by deacone In search of 1',

    r here he met with refutals, as
    ?hotel managers n jtA .of a
    tItUbn of rowdyism IqhUnsetark-
    owle's former stay Is the pity.
    17 being unable to Ml4 dgl &ta
    ,)9vpeeded to the Zionlat head


    lnl Statement is Sept Out
    S;t. Petersburg.
    g official statement of
    in the war has been

    co m nm ,,.
    "a 2 0 e


    S. t

    RI1SSIANS Tltl

    Japs Made Fent at Retrpat


    Poere so Cleverly *Moyed Was e
    the Way to RIll0 of'Port Arthur.
    Jap Spy, Talk.
    In re-ingly.

    tropg Ultimatum.
    "Death to -unionism in the Cripple
    Creek district," Is the new selegdn of
    the Citisens' Ailisaoe of Colorado."
    that has sent a dealee broadcast that
    every person affiliated with any union
    must either sever his orn her conf
    nection with 'such nrganiaation, or
    leave the district.,
    This latest etald of the anti-unilon.,
    lats was vaglely hDim6d at some days
    ago, but the abovement on the part
    of the swiltles- eente- so absurd t-t
    three or fe r theosand 6nlonists tt the
    oaplp aSn itA ent6roement,. fraught
    with. so many 4iflculties that it was
    not taken saOrously.
    Tyson B. Pites, a Denver attorney,
    and one at,the executors of the Strat-
    ton estate. Is at Uripple Creek in con-
    ference wlth Cltisens' Alliance lead
    era, and It la announced that ne Is
    preparing a storm which will be pre
    seated to ev.ry merchant and business
    man ant employers of labor in the
    entire district, pledging them not to
    employ any person who is affililated
    wit* a labor 'union.
    No person who works for a living
    will be exempt, and the absolute anni-
    hilation of unionism In the county la
    predicted by members of the Cltisens'
    Alliance and the Mine Owners' As.
    soclation. This Is considered the most
    drastic tep yet taken by the alliance
    slace It sequred the upperhand In the
    district and q-forcement will affect
    three thousand men and women now
    affilated With the various unions.
    Among the* unions that will be at
    footed with the new movement are the
    el rkhs, o"qW and waiters, bar tend-
    era, ta nttera4 eleotrlolapse, trainmen
    and itoei and hrllk masons. The un-
    lonita asset they ill ight the maov
    mtnt t9 f nsh. a a. l


    Thoe-e Were *ent, Unarmed, to Pre.
    tet-Wife of melgian Minister.
    A disptch from Tangler, Morocco,
    sayst The Amerea n consul has set
    two unarmed Marlsnes 'to the rcasidence
    of OOunte be Buleserat, formerly a
    Mlisety. ot New ork (wife of the
    Belga81 1" later). The countess Is
    living Is w 'b MWAt. house and sa
    the Count, hq'. buibenabVl, Is at F the
    marines wpeseat to her home as
    proeautLon.rerebsure. These arme the
    only Amerlsfl marines landed at Tan-

    Trns on.. MJilee ,- Knexville

    Vaft as *9 now
    LiWtvq : *I kv1l1 ltHea to the

    k -,'MSS

    ST ON

    As, the

    Attorney General Named to Pill Out
    Unexpired Tqem of Deceased
    4pnnsylvana 'tSnsator.

    Philander C. Knox, of:Pittsburg, Pa.,
    attorney general of the. United States.
    ws selected Thursday to fill the seat
    In the United States senate um*4g4r.
    cast by the death of Matthew Jita',
    ley quay. He will aPept rot iur
    by appointment of GOVemor Pedny,
    packer until March ., the date of
    the expiration Of the late senator's
    commission. .
    Unless political togplialtions should
    arie as a, result, of his appointment.
    he will b l0ieted for tue full term-
    by the loelaIaturo, -hlch meets in
    January. |t:1is epectdd that Attorney
    General ieox will remain in the cab.
    Inet until 9Rcember.
    The seleetole of Attorney General
    Knox caron as- a surprise to the' poli-
    ticians ofUhbe state. His name had
    not been considered by United States
    Senator Penrose, who, as chairman of
    the republican state committee, along
    with Israel W. Durham, the Philldel.
    phia leader, had the atmiltg of Quay's
    successor. '.
    Wednesday afternoon, however, Hen-
    ry C. Frick, of Pittabtsg, a director
    of the United States Steel Corpora-
    tiop, arrived In Philadelphia and for-
    mally announced that the attorney
    gencrqi was a candidate for the place
    and that. lit visited the city In Mr.
    Knox's itaft t, As the leaders had
    decided that Allegheny county, In
    which Pittsbut is situated, was to
    have'the plaee, he thought the leaders
    could have no objection to the tttor-
    ney general.
    Just before Attorney General Knox.
    left Washinglton few diays A19 le
    called uponathe'preal'dJnt and told him
    that he -had been tendered the ap.
    polantent of United States senator to
    succeed Mr, Quay and that. ,f the.
    presidimt AiW wpFinTg Oe would wa0cet.
    the p.Iaideunt told hJim that bhi sey-
    vices In the se.ite would be ego6tp
    tonally valshabl ,The presidentt said
    that during *# net isuslon or two Of
    congress It *as a fault assumption Ithlt
    there would be considerable. construo-
    tive legislation on the' jN4t,9t f
    trust and omblnatitonrs at pAs ohar
    acter or another, and s14. thtu matter
    Mr. Knox would be of .grater S6ryles
    than,' perhaps, any other m=an could b.


    Citizens* Alliance In Colorado lssue a

    Governor Peabody's Satirical Answer
    to a Labor Organlzation.
    Governor Peabody, of Colorado, sent
    the following reply to a message he
    received from the Indtustrial council of
    Kansas Olty concerning his action In
    the mlaining troubles:
    "The fact that your council Indorses
    the assassins, train wrecking and dy-
    namlting by the lawless element of the
    Cripple Creek district, but proves the
    necessity for my present action In
    suppressing' all such from the soil of
    Coloradu. become wise before you at-
    tempt to teach.


    Held Fourth Annual Session at Warn
    SPrings-Notable Gathering.
    The fourth annual session of the
    Georgla Industrial Assoclatlon, whieh
    convened at Warm Springs Thursday.
    Was perhaps the mast notable in the
    history of the organlsation.
    The members present Ineluded many
    of the moat prominent- mIti men and
    Industrial faotorp In the state, and 'in-
    ter6esting addresses were heard on
    subjects of vilta) moment, handled by
    men of experience6 In building up the
    business Interest- of GOorgja.



    Brother of the Late President Found Said to Me in contemplation by the
    Dead Sitting In a Chair. tSeathern Near Atlanta.
    Abner McKinley, brother of the late xte e fre t yards are snt to
    president. was found dead In a chair Extedslve freight yards are sai to
    at hise home at Someraet. Pa., early be in contemplasidn by the Sonuhern
    8atittdai morning. 1Hi death came Railway beyond the western borders
    without warning to te ,family. of Atlanta, where the road has oeen
    Mr's: M NKitep Walked t'ate le "oom acquiring property during the past teo
    at I o'eloek ned found him AlttUn in days, In addition to the freight yards,
    a' ehalr. W4ad ,p4 d pareMt0. dead. the Southern Is said to be contemplate.
    A pbhy*tl '-Pgt iRSmmolaei who Ing a. new 11pe from Atlanta to Peoy
    adM A death hb4 O ecif e tw or theMe to,. which will shorten the present
    hoe en b disletance by about twO miles.
    ,, .

    640" rot 1Celerec. Cfo teekehp.
    S- Potmaster R. ., sith, o Crhar-
    Sh1e-a tl t te y a" tote. C., has recommended John .I
    WN' w r u*?. colored. teor appolatment to a
    as eterk in tho Chlotte oa"t

    Grim Reaper Lays Hand Up-
    on Hon. Henry G, Turner.


    Demeerate Send belegates. initrMted
    Sto Vote far New York Editor..
    *tate Tioket Nominated.

    Democrats of Illinois held their stats
    convention in Springield Tuesday. J
    P. Hopklns.of Chbloagd,will succeed him-
    self as chairman of the state central
    William R. Hearst received from the
    convention what the.Hopkfln faction,
    which completely dominated the pro-
    ceedlage, k iew he wanted, and Mr.
    Hearst's campsiign managers, who as-
    pired to control the democratic party
    in. the .state, received what John 'P.
    Hopklas thought was coming to them.
    The Illinois delegation was Instruct-
    ed to vote fur Mr. Hearst at St. Lou-
    Is ia long as his name remained be-
    fore the convention.
    -Mr. Hearst's campaign managers,
    who attempted to ride into power by
    the aid of his name, received absolute&
    ly no consideration whatever from
    the convention. The Harrison- party,
    which came solely, fro~- Chicago, and
    which was pledged to the suppo'tL of
    Congressman James R. Williams, was
    routed completely.
    Carter R. Harrison was unseated as
    a delegate and took a train for home
    without going near the convention.
    Both his faction and the Hearst party
    were as nothing compared to the
    strength and skilful management of
    the convention exhibited by Hopkins.
    The following state ticket was nonm-
    Lawrence 11. Stringer, for governor;.
    Thomas J. Ferns, for lieutenant gov-
    ernor; Frank I. Dooling, for secretary
    of state; Charles D. Thomas, for state
    treasurer; Albert Watson, for attor-
    ney general.
    Delegates at large to St. ILouls con-
    vention: John P. Hopkins, A. M. Law-
    rence, Bean T. Cable, Samuel Altschu-
    It must be said that never before in
    Illinois has there been a bolder 'dis-
    play of ruthless gavel rule than that
    exhibited by John P. Quinn,. of Paoria,
    who presided over the convention,
    both as temporary and permanent
    ohalrman. He paid absolutely ao at-
    tention to men or motions when' It
    did not gibe with the Interests of the
    Hopkins plans for him to do so, and
    SI one instlnce at least he declared a
    motion.'carried before the Hearst peo-
    i pie had voted on It.


    Information was received in Nit-
    ahwang Sunday night through hereto.
    ore. reliable channel that part of the
    rapanese force- left' at Pu Lan Tien to
    cheokmate the Russiana' southward
    nov'oment to ellaeve Poft Arthur, was
    Attacked southeast kioft Shung-Ma o at-.
    urday. After blight fighting the Jap-
    anese made a false retreat, thb Rue-
    slana hotly foljOwlig them, when the
    Japanese made a Sank movement,
    catching the Russians In a trap. Tho
    Russalan losses are placed at eight
    auftdred, men. They them fell back On
    Kat-Chou and began to retreat'along
    the Balma Tgu.Tealenou road.
    About 23,000 Russian Infantry from
    KaI-Ohou .passed through. Nluchwang
    Sunday morning, accompanied by a
    large supply and hospital train. iev-
    eral carts contained bandaged men.
    The troops appeared to be fagged out,
    Mbd showed every Indication of a long
    forced march. The officers refused to
    furnish any Information, but a aon-
    commissiloned officer told a corresponds
    meant of the Assoclated Press that all
    the troops were retreating from Assal-
    hou. -Before he could say anything
    further he was reprimanded by a cap-
    taln. Stragglers ate closely watched
    by non-eomnmissloned officers to preo
    vent them from .talking.
    Thbe tussians have abandoned the
    ground mines eight miles south of Nu-
    A native m-asngefr from the Rus-
    slan eamp reports that there are many
    Wounded men, there.

    Jap Spy from Port Arthur.
    A Chtnaman. who was smuggled by
    the- Japaneso Into Pert Arthur to aol
    1s a spy, escaped from' there seven
    days, ago, was arrested at Nluchwang
    'Snday night.. He told a corrpapond.
    -sp of the Associated Press that the
    .Russians weri working A large force
    of men day and night repairing the
    warships. They expect the work will
    be completed in a fortnight. Fout
    cruisers under G6tden Hill (alt the en.
    trance to port Arthur), have theli
    guns trained landward to haslat ia re
    pulsing a land attack. The channel h
    partly cleared, but Admiral Togo't
    blockade is effective.
    The spy estimates the total strength
    of the Russian forces, including the
    sallors, at less than 80,0t0 men, There
    are many 'slak and wounded. There 1|
    food sufficient for two months. All th,
    Chinese f&od stuff has been seized by
    the authorities. -.
    Two armored trains, on board 0
    which are mounted guns, landed from
    the Russian battle ship Retvlsan re
    cently, ran to a point near the Japan
    ese Itkes and opened Are. The Jap
    anese replied, and their shells badli
    damaged the train, though it managed
    to return to the Russlan lines.
    The stern of the sunken battle shll
    Petropavlovsk can be seen at low tide
    The Russians at Port Arthur art
    gloomy, though hoping that Genera
    Kuropatkin will send an army souti
    to assist the garrison.



    r i ..

    Made bY Tynsr, Asklng Chief Eta U'
    tire to Retract that Pub"lc Charge
    of Corruption.

    Represented State in Legislative and
    Congreelonal Halls and on Su-
    preme Ceurt Bench With.
    Unewerving' Fidelity.

    Hon. Henry 0. Turner, of Quitmlan.
    Ga., former congressman and foraiet
    justice of the supreme bench, died in
    RalelghbN. C., at an early hour.ThurS-
    day morning at the hborme .f his broth-
    er, Dr. V. 1B. Turner.
    Judge Turner arrived in Raleigh Sat-
    urday night after a trip to Baltimore
    in search of medical advice. His con-
    dilton was not such as to causa any
    alarm and he Intended after a short
    stay to return to his home in Quiltman.
    Monday at noon be was taktn sud-
    denly Ill. He did not suffer 'to any
    extent and members of the family
    thought he would be up again. Late
    Wednesday and Widnesday night this
    condition began to grow worse, anrd
    those at his bedside %vr p alartnel.
    About mrldnight It was -,-on that he
    Was dying .and hi brolhor and oth.
    ers of tho family remalin-d at his bed
    side until the end.
    'When the news of Juilge Turner'd
    death was flashed ov he wha well known many cxprcssinna
    of sorrow 'were hoart- Jii t-o Turner
    was a native of Nk.r:h ('irolina and
    has hundreds of frL:.,.. .i [. imghott the
    Judge Turner had bv-ttn In failing
    health for some time., ut hias leath
    was not expected.' It was on account
    of falling health and a il--sire '.o be
    with his family that ho recently retired
    from the supreme jttdgship. lie has
    been at his home p0nce tlat time ex-
    cept for the past ten days.
    Brief Sketch of His Career.
    Judge Henry G. Turned, was born in
    Franklin county, North Carolina,
    March 20, 1839. Having received a
    classical education at the University
    of Virginia he removed in 1859 to
    Brooks county, Georgia, where he en-
    gaged in the occupation of teaching
    The breaking out of the war found
    him a country pedagogueno at the age
    of 21. He promptly offered his ser:
    vices to the Confederacy by enlisting
    In a Brooks- county company, and
    served throughout the war until dis-
    abled by a severe wound he received
    at Gettysburg, from which the ball
    was not extracted until 1868.
    He came out of the war with the
    rank of captain.
    Immedl (lely devoting llimself to
    the study of law, he was almitled to
    practice in 15 5. and comrmenced his
    life work at Quitman, which was ever
    afterward his home.
    Mr. Turner early manifested an In-
    terest in politics. He was a presiden-
    tial elector In 1872. and unwilling to
    vote for Horace Greely, he cast his
    ballot In the electoral college for
    Charles J. Jenkins, of Georgia.
    In 1874, 1875, 76t, b1677 and 1878
    he represented Brooks county in the
    legislature, where his excellent judg-
    ment, thorough equipment and re-
    markable steadiness of mind anrd 'Par-
    acter at once showed him to be the
    accepted leader.
    It was, however, In the halls of con.
    gress that Mr. Turner's ability showed
    at its best. Elected In 1-880, he served
    his state and county sixteen years
    at Wrabington.
    In July, 1903. Ihe accepted the ap-
    pointment of Governor Terrell to the
    supreme bench, to fill the vacancy
    caused by the death of Judge Samuel
    On account of ill health he resigned
    from the bench April first last.
    Judge Turner was married soon af-
    ter the war to Miss Morton, of Brooks
    county. Mrs. Turner survives him
    and also three children-F. M. Tur-
    ner, a lawyer; Henry, a farmer, and
    a young daughter, all living la
    Judge Tuner left a handsome es-
    tate of not less than i250,000.

    Census office bulletin saps that
    Georgia shows a smaller percentage of
    child labor intextile Industries than
    any other southern state.


    American Rifle Aseoclation Resent
    Kick Made by Britslahers.
    By a unanimous vote the exe :ttive
    committee of the National Rifle Asso-
    ciation, which met in Washington a
    few days ago, 'decided to return forth-
    with to England the Palma trophy.
    which the American team won at the
    BIley shoot last September, be-ause
    of the charges made that the American
    team violated a rule of the contest tiI
    using a rifle slightly different from
    that used by the regular army of this
    country. It was also decided to with-
    draw the Palma trophy from this
    year's competition.


    Trains on Jellico and Knoxville
    Branch are Now Running.
    A special from Knoxvil:e, Tenn.,
    says: Constructon trains on the new
    loelIsville and Nashville line to the
    south via Jellico and Knoxville reach-
    ed La Pollette. Tenn., Thursday. Thir
    ty mless of road on the northern end
    are completed from SBaxton. Ky. On
    the southern- end out of Knoxville
    trains are running 20 miles to Eying

    Net Certain, Hlewover, that They Will
    Be Seated in Conventions.
    Jbur delegates to the national dem.-
    otic and republican eonventlons
    *'ef the Philippines arrived at SOa
    Plass co Thursday on the. Coptic
    Nons Of the. delegates is sure. of a
    s oat. th e quest t oln at recO g jSn ftsg t41
    4eeteswt i esof-

    A Washington special says: James
    N. Tyner, who was removed from of-
    lIce as assistant attorney general for
    the postoffice department during the
    investigation In the department, and
    who recently was tried and acquitted
    hy a jury, has addressed.a letter to
    President Roosevelt in part as follows:
    "Sir-In November, 1903, on the
    strength of certain charges contained
    In a report by Mr. Bristow, thea finth
    asBiatant postmaster general, you gave
    to i he press of the country a statement
    to the effect that 'gross corruption In
    the case of Assistant Attorney Gener.
    al Tyner has gone on for a number of
    years.' and after refe-rring to me as
    'the chief offender,' you say that in my
    case 'the corruption took the form of
    favoring get-rich-quick concerns and
    similar schemeS, In other words, the
    criminals whom it was (my) wornn
    duty to prosecutor, paid (we) for per-
    mission to fleece the public unmolst-
    ed. After thus aiving your otiielal
    ointilon as chief nmagstrate of the na-
    tion as to my guilt. you referred to the
    fact that th(- -.--ere three In,lictm.ents
    pending against me, and you called
    union a jury to do its duty.
    "I have now had my day in court.
    and according to the law of the land. I
    hae ..established mry Innocence of any
    crime or any misconduct in office. rho
    jury without a momf not's hesitation,
    pronounce., me 'not guilty' on all the
    In dictm ent s.
    "Such a verdict In a trial brougl't In
    good faith would ordinarily be a suffl-
    clean vintilcation of an accused party.
    but unfortunately In this ease )our
    Offlrlla proclamation of my assumed
    guillt has such weight "and is entitled
    to havo such weight that to many It
    practically overrides the verdict of the
    Jury. I notice that many of your
    friends do not hesitate to say that
    your verdict given before the trial Is
    more to be re!!:d upon than the ver-
    dict of court and Jury given arser trial.
    Against such injustice I have no re-
    course except by appealing to your
    sense of right and fair dealing.
    "I do not mean for a moment to
    question the good faith and entire sin-
    cerity of your proclamation; [ wish
    merely to emphasize the fact that you
    have been deceive. and that your lauJ-
    able seal for public decency has been
    Imposed upon.
    "Mly remaining hours are few, anJ
    though my house is In order with clear
    conscience, I await from day to day
    the Irrevocable summons, nevertheless
    I cannot close my eyes without first
    appealing to you, Mr. President, as my
    chief accuser, to endeavor, Insofar as
    you can, to right the great wrong
    which yo't have unwittingly done me."


    Nan Patterson Indicted at New York
    for Shooting Bookmaker Young.
    At New York, Monday, Mrs. Nan
    Patterson, the actress, who was with
    Caesar Young, the bookmaker, in a cab
    on June 4 when he was shot andl kill-
    ed. wvas Indicted for murder in the first
    Young, who had been a close friend
    of Mrs. Parterson for several years,
    met her by appointment about two
    iours bt fore th tilme set for the bail-
    ing of the steanshilp which he was to
    sail on for hEiroup. They had ,pent
    most of the previous evening in con-
    fe-rence over the impending separation.
    anl it is un-lorstoud that thIs fare-
    well meEting hail b'en arranged for
    lihe transfer 1o Young of certain let-
    ters In the possession of Mrs. Pat-
    Conflicting stories have been told
    of Ilie .happenings in the cab, and
    Mrs. Patterson has refuse to give the
    details of the shouting, except to say
    that Youing shot himself and that atf
    ter the shooting she had picked up
    the revolver and placed it In Yoing's
    right. hand pocket. One eyewitness pre
    sented himself and his testimony was
    to the effect that Young had shot Itlm-

    Hon. Thomas M. Owen, of Montgom
    ery, Ala., commander of the Alabama
    division of the Bdon of United Veter.
    ans, spoke in response to the welcom-
    lngs. for the sons, who sat with the
    veterans for the first time. His ad.
    dress was given a heart y applause.
    General Gordon then turned the comn
    mand over to General Lee, who an
    bounced the committees on creden-
    tials and resolutions. General Lee In
    produced next Dr. Randolph H. Mto
    Kim, of Washington. D. C., the orator
    of the occasion.


    New Orleans Picayune Sued for Libel

    by Police Commfeeoner.
    At New Orleans = 'iday, Police Coin
    missioner Capdau le4d a $30,00 Jibe;
    suit against The Pleau ie for pubi'"
    .Cations erIUticJiat the poilee board for
    dereliction f. duty, la Iawetency and
    ofceal tisAonduat, h-ip s the tbirt
    lEt Sfled durlnsg the peat two week.-
    The legislature ?f el uslpaa, which
    is sow In passion, wa legislate the
    board out of 'ealt Is alleged-

    CHINA 4slg 'AO LGrENT.

    W*ioreg RApeit4hg Kte Newaps
    per Cushwangb

    Unnloatlen ;, .fi rst
    Secretary -ton


    Fourteenth Annil Reunion
    of Confederate Veterans,


    gesiwyatlve' Ktlmate of 30,00o Peo-
    ple In Attendance-Initial Sei-
    elon an EnthuslAMtle and
    Inspiring One.

    The fourteenth annual gathering of
    'the United Confederate Veterans be-
    gan at Nashville, Tenn,, Tuesday
    morning with a conservative estimate
    of 80,000 people 'in attendance. The
    exerelses of the day took place In the
    -Tabernacle, and every bit of space
    was taken long before% the veterans
    were called to order- by General Geo.
    W. Gordon, of Memphis, commander
    of the Tennessee division.
    It was the first convention in the
    history of the organization that the
    sons of veterans sat with their fathers.
    and the cheers from the throats of
    the younger generation at almost ev.
    ery expression by .those who took
    part In the strife forty years ago tmaite
    It plain that the spirit of 'i1 wotild
    be perpetuated in generations u come
    Califorhia was represented on tho
    4eor; from far off Montana a delega.
    con was sent, and Ohio was on hand
    With four delegates.
    It was the fourteehth annual nmeet-
    lag, and the first at wnich the distin-
    gulashed cavalry officer, John B. (or-
    don, did not preside. A few steps to
    the roar of General Stephen LeI..
    who occupied the chair, sat General
    Gordon's widow and two married
    daughters. To the rigi... and to the
    left of them were seated many of the
    chief figures of the confederacy and
    a charming array of beautifully gown
    ed divilon and department sponsors,
    There .kf"s a noticeable curtailment
    of the sponsor features o tfthe reunion.
    and It was announced from the stage
    early that only the sponsors accredit-
    ed to departments and divisions would
    be given seats on the stage. On the
    stage were General Stephen D. L1ee.
    th acting commander in chief: Gen-
    eral William D. Jones, of Richmond;
    General T. C. H. Tebault, of New Or-
    leans, chief surgeon C. S. A., and Miss
    Corinne, sponsor in chief; General W.
    E Mickle. of New Orleans, adjutant
    general; General W. 8. Cabell, com-
    manding the trans-Missialsppi divise-
    ion; General A. J. West, Atlanta, com-
    manding the North Georgia brigade:
    General C. Irvine Walker, command-
    ing the department of Virginia, anti
    General Clement A. Evans, Atlanta.
    who succeeded General Stephen P.
    Lee as commander of the depart mrnt
    of Tennessee.
    The first genuine outburst of en-
    thusilasm occurred when the Ken
    tucky delegation marched In headed
    by a Louisville band, playing "My Ohl
    Kentucky Home." This was quickly
    turned to '"Dixie," which occasioned
    an uproar that was not quieted until
    a member of the local committee. with
    a large-sized hatchet, in lieu of a ga'
    el, began a vigorous pounding.
    A few minutes later the only sir,
    giving drum corps of the confederacy.
    from North Carolina, escorting the
    delegation from that state, again
    aroused the convention. Many enlin
    ending scenes and good music by the
    Seventh cavalry band, United State'.
    army, stationed at Chattanooga. kept
    the vels cheering until the convention
    was called to order at halt-past 1I
    by General George W. Gordon, of Men
    phis, commanding the Tennessee di-
    vision. Chaplain Jones delivered an
    Impressive invocation. Governor .1
    B. Frazler welcomed the veterans to
    Tennessee, and Mayor A. S. Williams
    spoke for the pity of Nashville.
    The welcoming addresses were re
    sponded to by Lieutenant General
    Stephen D. Lee. who ls filling the un
    expired term of the late con mander
    In chief, General John B. Gordon.
    General Lee's appearance was made'
    the occasion of Lte most remarkable
    demonstration of the session. The vet
    erajs arose as a body. Hats, handker-
    chiefs and coats went late the air In
    all parts of the hall, cheer after cheer
    rang out, the gallery Joining in the
    applause. The demonstration contain
    ned for eeevral minutes.

    Three Dead and Two Wounded in
    S loody Shooting' Affray.
    Three young men are dead and two
    wounded, one fatally, as the result of
    a duel fought on the streets of Bry-
    sateville. Ind., Tuesday. The dead
    arer James Rout, aged 82; Charles
    Rout, 26; Milton Tow. 24. Fatally
    wounded; James. Tow, 83. Severely
    wounded: Frank Tow, 26.
    The fight is the culmination of a
    feud between the Rout and Tow fam,
    lles, which has estited for several
    years. the Routs reside at Bedford,
    eight miles east of Bryantsville, and
    the.Tow boys are farmers near t-wn.
    The letters are relatives of the Tow
    family, which participated in the no
    torious Tow-Bass feud, which formed
    a bloody record fqr Lawrence county
    and southern Indiana.
    A free gravel road election was be-
    lag held, and the little village of 300
    was crowded. Farmers from the sur.
    rounding counties gathered, and there
    was considerable drinking. Shortly be-
    fore noon the two Rout boys 'drove in-
    to town. The three Tow boys were
    standing In front of the election booth
    when (he Rout boys drove past.
    Two weeks ago, at a social affair,
    the mouldering hostility between tht
    two families had been rekindled by a
    fancied Insult to Charles Rout !y a
    young woman who favored one of the
    Tow boys.
    Within five minutes from the time
    the Rout boys arrived In town, they
    were seen. approaching the booth. The
    Tow brothers drew together and after
    a whlapered conversation of a few
    seconds, stood about 10 feet apart
    awaiting the arrival' of the Routs.
    Bach of the five men drew a revolv-
    er and each side advanced, all fir
    Ing. The men were not 15 feet apart
    when the firing ceased and on the
    ground three lay dead, one dying with
    & bullet through his neck and one still
    stood with a bullet wound throughh his
    arm and one In his s tide.


    Man and Woman, Members of Med.
    Ical Assoclatlon Join Their Fortunes.
    The first session of the National
    Eleetle Medical Association at St.
    Louls, Tuesday, was crowned by the
    culmination of a romance, when Dr.
    H. E. Truax. of Tallapoosa, Ga, and
    Or. Florence Tippett Dirvall, of White
    heath, ill.. were unite] In marriage..
    They bad become acquainted In pur-
    suit of their chosen profasseJon, and.
    when eachb was choason a delegate to
    the ft. Louis convention. they da-
    cMed that at the world's lair mest-
    Ing should mark the and of tbher sin-
    gle life.


    Graves of. Confederates Strewn With
    Flower at Camp Chase.
    The graves of the 2,200 Confederate
    soldiers buried in the cemetery at
    Camp Chase, near Columbus, Ohio,
    were strewn with flowers Saturday,
    and appropriate memorial exerAlses
    were held under the auspices of the
    Confederate veterans and Robert m.
    Lee chapter of the United Daughters
    of the Confederacy.
    Union veterans also participated.
    The oration of the day was delivered
    by Colonel George Washington. of


    Young Woman Succumbs to Operation
    For Appendicitis In Parie.
    Mise Lenp Morton, daughter of Levl
    P. Morton, of New York. died in Par-
    is, Flranee, friday morning from the
    e9eets of blood poisoning foDowing an
    operation for appfadloltl. Miss Maop
    ta' taiilR wae at the bedside wheat
    S.4mied. The optease In Itself did
    net apsee erlSw apgrehmai., but
    the uaeanr e later r bleod eolmsn.
    lag avO a helpless tare to the ease.


    Ailablma Synsd Will LoMte Fine in.
    ttutlen In 'Alabama tows.
    Theavtd t Apeal-iaWa Friday voted
    tO lcttat the tabryrtsiaa iadustrtal
    College bat at propoees to ee.
    tabltL 1 te Ott oft Annetn. An-
    ^T~. "*.-.^"-T -'i^ "*fl I~WSa T.

    OF Md

    Tla *s1 hai'a !WalIWep to the
    fact 0*t veilst If not always graceful
    and b.kiwult.' are ionvreulet tn all
    stlfl !' tw" viw o Ian establishedt
    anode a 3lonSible Paris, and Its pace
    *ir .re Id to be oflciarlly et-two
    y3l8 IaIM maOre after the American
    woaAg 4lItndte$l It as a vogue.
    The autqafobitb Is responsible for
    many tfe4t; pie.of the latest Is an
    elongation of the already long auto-
    mobile .v1L The new veil, to he fash-
    tonable, must not be less than' seven
    rards IOW. A tall woman wears one
    even lnger, Na 'that the ends float
    across the bottom Of her dress. These
    long tells have wide hems, usually
    Lieaded with p fine needlework stitch.
    They are in for the most part, al-
    though fasilon shows n tendency to
    decorate them with big polka dots,
    eeats sad Heard by a Womean.
    'According to the recent discussion
    at the dressnahkers' conventioInIu Chi-
    cago, the *Stout woman will not be
    really happy this season so far as the
    style of her summer gowns Is con-
    cerned. Fullness in the skirts ntd
    large. flqwling aleves are the cry. nad,
    btoutt or thin. the gowns must be nimade
    after this fashion If one would be up
    to date. Red, that bright red
    which Is such a pleasure to the eight
    in cold ,reatber, but too bright
    for summer heat, Is the correct shade
    at present for coat linlngas-parllcilarly
    .Ilie automobile linings. Strangely
    ,'uoagh. the only reason which seems
    .o be given for this particular shade
    laeing used In summer garments is the
    a gestion that "bright red pleases the
    inca, and they like to see a woman
    * wear red."
    A lecturer whio has a vYry line lec-
    ture on "The Decadence of Pure EIng-
    HIsh," gave this address before n wo-
    man's club, says the Womau's Ilouie
    (eompanoop. Xt the close of the talk
    a very inuih overdiressed woman of tilhe
    "fusa and feathers" type came up to
    hin and said: "I did enjoy your talk
    -ever and ever so much, and I agree
    with yeni that the English langall'ge
    Is deciding awfully. Hardly no one'
    talks proper nowadays, and the In li
    tialy knows what the next genernliion
    'aill talk like if nothing ain't done
    utotit It."
    Beware n the Bellittlers.
    Beware of people who are consltatltly
    Slielltling others, finding flaws and tIe-
    f.,-ts In their characters or slyly lin-
    S-aiiiaatlln that they are not quite what
    ..llie ought to be. Stuch persons are
    1tingerous and not to be trusted, says
    .A large, healthy, normal mind will
    Fee the goo4 in another much more
    iiaickly than the evil, but a narrow,
    beliltllug mind has an eye only for
    lnulles-tfor the unlovely and the crook.
    Srt. The clean, the beautiful, the true
    itlld the magnanimous are too largo
    i1"r its vision. It delights in tearing
    .l-r. n or destroying, but it Is incapable
    tf ipbuillding.
    il, htheever you hear n person trying
    1,3 belittle another, discard him from
    3,11r list of friends, unless you can
    lelp himn to remedy his fault. Do not
    Letter yourself that those who tell
    3e1lt of the fallings of other people and
    c .ilcise and hold them up to ridicule,
    \\il\ lint treat you In the same way
    .. iTehi an opportunity presents itself.
    1i,-li people are lncapalalo of true
    Triealslhip, for true friendship helps
    inlaid of hinders; It never exposes
    IL:n flntt point in a friend's chlra'ncter
    10' slffeTrs anyone to spenk ilI of hin.
    tone ofI ilia fin n h rvi tP l or cn i tlli lle.

    Care of Irlatilroa,
    PIfttIrons im the average honuehold
    are too often sadly l neglected. They
    are very apt to be left qpn the bnck of
    the store, here they eat n never be-
    come thoroughly cold, nud where- in
    linei they lose their power to regain
    tent. Like all aIron and steeJ instru-
    ments, they possess that pecutlin( qual-
    Ity rolled temper. Irons that are hent-
    ed to a high ttieripertlure. anti' tLel, Rd
    soon tes the worikr Is through with
    theij, but .111 n cool place to become
    lorougholy cold, will ilst for nimany
    'Y'a8rs. Iroas grow wore valitable withI
    tiile, It good cf-l*, In loaine other re-
    spects, Is taken of them. For Insatnuer,
    they should lie kept iat n dry place,
    where they are not baliject to rist or
    moisture. [I'latirulth l at lave Ilost
    their teuiper at it L(bcotio rusted or
    roaughened shoutl Ite ills|>ispaod of. nlnd
    Ilit left to Inlike up valnittle spaee tion
    kilahLeii shelrvs. New il' cost [ll-
    lip. niail It tic l ar vot I, l tioly tat use old
    OIK'- inat tire tilt tl it'r ii.- filltt',S.
    F'r li e Irnallid.
    Orange piulp seaired Ili gaiia.s nmay
    lie iIsel to I inliated ie 'thli l-r the b' irpeak-
    fia t ori Itni h-liavc l.'or Ito inalvliditl'
    tra'y tit' rrilt sr 'l. I tIh his w y i' es-
    pe't- i ill ai)|>r>,|iiate. fia( I the fruit iIn
    ll.'f eroismvwise. ainil seool out tile
    pulp. rjctitaieing aill the set'lds lind white
    tlire. A shatp kni f l maylf ity le a iiile to
    t iii liet hie pi'or'c s. sii Milt lie Pdelicate
    glhjitlea v tu I' lIe e 'lok it, as ittlli nts
    Po.ssilehl'.. pre lile with i l ilgar nieil
    atiliid tli e gltase oil ice for ten ain- -
    iles. I'inelappl ii.' rii)n frolu it cilia of
    tii' p'rese'rv't fri ii liy lie altidded to
    give' zest to the liitor. Jellied apples
    are ihclfeollo s civetl ivwlil Whiiipled
    1r',:ini. Fill 1 .i I alJi dish with thnlaly
    h;l .el naiples which liLve been sprink-
    eil wit siiglir a s sLiceislve layers of
    l I't ruit lit \ a iabeen nodded. Turn Int
    Imilf a tnilir l f aor w ti e'. lit over it
    illsh cancel'' ori piteo, which will serve
    fia il slight wiclght. Bake very slowly
    fIr ilale, liour-'. Let tihe apples re-
    tilnin t t ithe dall.tli inil they are cold.
    Thetli urtii Iliti o.t -New York News.
    Yellow rinno IKeys
    M1iyp1i. Leolh' who keep their pinuoa
    ritrafell. lt l.hsedl Ilid that Ihe keys be-
    .' ive' yellow. liecase dust is inliuri-
    ii, tit it I nno It is it common belief
    tliat i:inli liouhli li e closed wheu
    I:,.( In t'. t'his a mistake. The
    Initjoril of pia lnli tiado to-day are
    eoteiairie't'ti o tlist diust cannot really
    lrieIt l1 hliie 0%n ia'vliuen they are
    opa,. ti',y_. tint yellow from lack of
    lglta. airil i ptili io should be open (the
    Int.'ge r ir, lt f Ille lime. There is
    inolligiii like strong sunshine for
    blli,'iihing yi'llowedil piano keys. flub
    tli- cy its il apowdtered pumice stone
    itilasi.-neil witi water aid then draw
    ti," lpiaeiil up leifore a sunny window
    \\hili ii' la.t .; a ti still moist. T'he
    e.' i.iiri'.nr .if ili n pinatO should be ware-
    fullyv c i tl.l This bleaching Is 'a
    ,l i c pIl'e ie rtliAil tmay need toi be re-
    piteaild Ir,\,'r;il times before tWl keys
    its.iiia'i iohitir original color. Some, of alie'r plice'' ta it beautiful white by
    tiiilil. Ilaiiiiai strong stnalight rest ful-
    ly oi tla hli'h hiir after hour and day

    li I, ce p igX'

    Is. the power to see the man or wona t'ti l nnraiilhiieh Ittl together four
    ile,,in God made in His own liag",. tlh.elt.lleif1l _1 a traata-l c heese, the
    1anl not the one who is scarred Iy 3l11. aof r1ito eai-, one tablespoonful of
    falatis and deficiencies. It is only the auli cel hair. a little Saiehovy past,
    e'nei'romis, loving soul who ever at.- F:t 1imi ei hller: rernd on touted
    tiin to this degree of culture. It Is lbreald anId he cw in thlie oven.
    Oa1ly the broad, charitable, magnant- Beotf .haill-a'Cit into) dice half a
    islei. great-hearted man or woman poitld of lar:a r\-ial lh'i'f; pour over n
    1hao is blind to the defects of others little I 'rprf. 'l dilr. ing ailn let stand
    and ntilnrges their good qualities, two holirs. Ithi- mix wihll otne pint of
    An opportunlly of associatlug with cooked .'el-idy or an liatl of lcttl'O torn
    People who see the best Instead of the in strips; ildd moreit' dreslsing and
    'worst in us sl worth far, far mare sprinkle wilh f finely cljopped parsley.
    10 i's than an opportunity to make (tie'sei Canstairnls --Ijrate iltlhre or fuur
    ao.rney.. It increases a hundredfold ontices oft el'heo,-e: heat thr-e eIvcl tanlle.
    our i3wer to develop noble chtratters., s.peIotlfili of ilanter to a creain; bent a
    '"p' are nil of us constantly but un- two eggs; mix tilh bIutt-.r sid chlee'se
    "iisit'lo.sly mouldipg others by our togethti.; tbeplin ild lit'e beaten eggs nand
    11ho0ahts about them. The qualities onie t alulespolfoil ofr inilik: bent nil thor-
    you oea in your friend and those with oumhly; tlin int is t latlll'elted dish ainda
    wlihor you come In contact you tend hake in a iti In enlarge. If you see. only the little, centre; ser\e as iuo11 as removed frou
    nipnam. contemptible side of people, you the oven.
    ":aiinut help them out of their faults, Mock Terrepln-S.'all half a calf's
    tor ?ot1 only Intensify and fix them; lIver after sli.:g; fry the silcos, then
    but if you see the good. the noble, the cho te rather cotrse;t our it ItIck.
    aspirinll traits In them you will help ly aaliene ath r toas-ieo;tful of u ltei.d
    1` dci lop these qualities until they iiualt.ire, n4l lih. i efnye-ilio pepper, two
    j;'a.l-I out the base. unworthy ones. Ial'lre 111!1 < agas ctLhoppeej. ole tablIe-I
    Ev'ry where, the world over, llthis un- Silonulorul of liltlr, tiadJ alie cmupful of
    M ciit,,i..s Interchange of Influence s Iawater; let ilinicr five 'jilnultes; casoll.
    t l,,iek. hindering or helping, acco'rl- prprd In the same
    Ing to its nature. ealnaybe prepared a t
    ll1am Pattlien-Innai pnttles give sn.i
    opportunity to use up scraps of boiled
    Snham t loP snall to slice nicely. no ;
    pint of cooked hanni, chopped uine; mix
    with two parts of bread crumbs,. wet
    with milk n generous lump of butter,
    and any other sl'ssoning desired. Put
    the batter in bread pasn and break an
    egg orer each. sprinkle Hie top thickly
    Three-bole acings distInguIsh ox- .ith bread erlmbs.- Bake till brown.
    fords.hole -ural New Yorker.
    li'ne beading will be used to out- Salmi of Lamb-rCoak two table-
    line yokes and. armholes. jpIoot ful of butter oith half a table-
    Wnists made with surplice back and poonful at minced onion of fmiour tes.
    front are very pile"m ud nultable to Add two lablesiooonftla of flour and
    Wear "111h shreirre a b c t o ok until brown, then pour on grad-
    Rear i illh shared llrt, ualy one clip of brown stock or beef
    Renaissance will b ver -popullr as extract, with a tablespoonfUl of
    a tr. mine this stummef.. Ois blonae kitchen bouquet. Season witLa quar-
    ha a design ef it In ftt tert panel teaspoonful of salt, a good sprinkle
    Wlth fourteen ne shet-ettsona either of pepper avd a teaspoonful of table
    aide. I snaoce. Lay' I allies of cold rest
    -Intp T kirte p atV t bhe fIt laid l at o h and reheat. Serve with peas and
    secret of tuLking I ai skirts St wel j -
    ever tbe hips 'g toi -isi ..t#teal ing nt l a's atelgrPlh ytS.
    -dwsy o enB Toketp the 80,000 odd miles of trie-
    Snew wr it la S g 1r topa eaer I Gr"at Britain
    U:4 7 aOf IatSotetad i fe .the proper de patet
    hut Cre abolsd'tl g I K IM lipa dtitve*y t eg millwdn3 f mew
    natch of tha tn tPOWbad M 4aa that PitS eve? thelt evfa',T7motb
    Poap of fibf t O, &INA Eol eans qs inrest atwk of yt sf t tal "or 2a
    There i a..'0 tin Pain tim o 5l5awr
    tell psit.e'm uad WWItgasAa llat maseta of PS e
    f lel I d n
    :.. q*sow -f

    JMOe ^e ~ rUW

    I Ilfer a 0arlem eas

    Jin ia. i s-yeta aui olab ..

    1 iEHlt CHARTONNS was
    I excited personn In the
    Srench fleet which cast au-
    stclor Pi Rafala Bay, Mlnda.
    pasear, oai a certain day
    some n 0JO years ago. Pierre was to go
    ashore for the first tinime In more than
    a year. The captain 'had promised
    that it the morning he would accom-
    S paony the men who were going to look
    for Ireshla water.
    MliSS 0a ono, Sec'y Detroit l The next morning, with 4is beloved
    Amateur Art Auw atlon, telsi blunderbuss boin uipou his @boulder,
    Alerre stepped proudly oai the beach,
    young WOle What to do t ready and nnxlous to meet the savage
    avoid paln and suffedg caused mena' and curious wild. beasts lie felt
    by leale troublelsture he was going to see.
    y female troub Shortly before dinner time It was
    "DnA Mas. PIUKMS-I can con- proposed that some of the sallors
    sclentiouasly recommend Lydtia V should try to shoot a few of the birds
    I'inkham'sVegetbleCoompouns of which the forest seemed so full;
    to tlose of my ilters tiaffMring with for fresh meat to a sailor Is one of the
    females weaknewssadi the troubles
    Whlch 50 olet befgall women. I sal- greatest of luxtturies. and It seemed a
    fared for. apontha with general ak pity to do without It when It wis dl-
    ne, and f so wearytLhI hard rectly at hand. Hei was an. opper-
    worktakeepnp. 3 hea eoothilfllE p ib tulnty which hPierre did not let pDvss.
    ad *ata utterly IsatWeble. Jhbyld 6He entreated his comalhudlng oftleer
    tress I wa advised to use Lya Bso enruestly to let him be one o Itho
    poundmud It wnas a red letter day te ootlg arty thit consent was glveja.
    me when I took tthe srat dose, jMin Pierre. blundtranss in hand. and
    that time my restoration begaL. hi three saiullors started for the forest.
    aim weeks I was a changed woman An hour later, 1he three men hur-
    te rctly l wU In ever r e lt. I felt ried down to the betch laden with
    CA mI a jfd happy that I w all&U game, but without Pierre. Where be
    weoawn ui, laurt t dll ld." was they did not know; they band
    .--Mi ch. ,i ,'E oieh ,5t AaA e urA inIssed him more than halt an hour bb,
    mt lol e n. ertau te te fore. and supposed be had returned to
    Iatebwemig a""tlM ess teetm lt i. the beach.
    Wheioeiel ou sal"lre th6a Ml "Hero he ls now," suddenly ex-
    Gnatt letter Is oaiko OJf the claimed one of the man.
    OOtitem hlL4undiwlFloh W Abidl there, Itdeed, he was, hatless
    areeooatluallypabllshlfin the news- aud In haste. As quickly as his short
    ppea s of this country, the gret virtue legs could carry him.b ha wa terrilng
    of.Mre. P11nkhma' IMseiO ue ut through the underbrunil; Itld at he
    adattpd drew nearer the men on the beach
    *a f spanm vhs has w tte could see that he was frightened.
    lov --e When he reaehdlthB alprmted sailors.
    ihe sank,. panting" and exhausted, on
    Or. a nukloWbe Cordial the and. To the ir hurried questlo
    u It- etth maiv, h be could only gasp out; "After mel'"
    Curseibt IS, 1 annd point to the forest. Whereupon
    they all gathered eagerly about him tdl
    isn( XI s 0 H bear his story.
    @ease& 10 "After we bad gone kbotit two tilled
    E an 1 a m a In tol the forest," .he began. "I left the
    %t. v t^ & others, because I thought w9 would
    I 0 h iu :' see more giame In U parties than in
    sinln Goever firllCli ** 1 ^ "W one.
    oemon ns!t ri lgn.i.ljU.e "A little While after I bad left them
    sXtiae tns'ss I tIn m r nm I sew what looked like a large round
    la r T ua white atone In the thick brush. 1
    a ent tj. this emJ% 110. thought I might as well fi0d natlt w tt
    trSu Wl Wy ,in I-oi rI It wass. and made my way t I
    S ltea billI nhw* a brllw givea you my Word. It wse a great big
    e.mpS *a'i. Il e-.u egg--almost as big as a tar- bucket.
    edIs.. eor Ia,'i by s Dehntsm, I made up any mind to carry It back
    a o i ?im e H.NRY W.G RADY. 0 t i the ship to take home, though it was
    Hatlo ., in*r-Tay Nr ougloG. l heavy; but while I stood with It In
    Atlanta, my arms, brushing off the dirt that
    "Taylorts Cherokee ft arsi of w was on tttq under aide, I heard a
    GunaendMurllein*ll y uarr oIamu..rM 6 rustling In. the bushes, and then I
    and Conumptlon. Pre adll otti thought there muat have been a blg
    A woman cares i.thing about a mars bird to lay that enormouls egig, Aud
    nrst sle i tha ii ireu of being hine Il as then I shook so that I nearly dropped
    the efgg.o.l .
    nes aLterS irtr day'tse otDr. oe'stGre "t got behind a tree near by and
    twervellatorer Strial bottle and tratise fr stooped dowu so I could see through
    Dr. t.I.-uNi, Ltd:.lPSIArchat.,Phil.,Pa. the bushes what kind of a bird was
    The old dynamite cruiser Ve-auvius will coming.
    be used as a torpedo praetieo ship. "I never saw sueh a thing in my life
    Sbeforel Maybe you won't believe me,
    AEk oem Dealre i'er atllrn'd bIoet.lst but that bird made so much noise aI It
    A powler.. It resCure Cora, ae throughcame through t hebushes that I
    Builonos. t4waroltoen, tot, tot. 'Jal louAchin. c
    Iwaeatlrgreet and In brewing Nella. Allan's thought It Was a herd of cattle. And
    Foot-iuammalaes new ortl(htahpley. At when it came to where I could pee it,
    iI Druanglqs and hoo stores, b5 cents. Aeo each of Its legs looked as oig around
    sept no sabsttltaa.. Sample malled FA asa leg, and it ws tuil se *
    address, Allen t. Olmrted, Leltoy. N. Y. a smyat. l nB sua at w b B as
    small tre. Alul such a beatk as It
    Eaqstinaau make shirts and boots of sal had I
    MEon hides aid jackets from codfllh skins. .et tirect i d the spot o
    "It r ee t directly to the lit rwOe
    Mrb.Wlllow's ootPaLgSyruipforhilldren the egg had been, and then I weas
    LeethiIng, soften thewmumis.gjdueeui$fimma.-I frightened,.tor knew if It $Maultoie
    tLou,llayiyapaita,cureswlnd oolic, 2foabottle with the egg l'd Fi. e0i4n Utln ai
    The JapaneIs rank a the bent mgardenei Minute, 'tb lltro d e4 t o ue ie-ove.
    i the wor' When the n tro cr4ture led
    '"the egg, It set 'ap an aWful siltsawk.
    ['so's Cairo I theobeat med0ieweever md Then I dropped the egg and ran In Sts
    for all affeottona of throat and langsl.--W.u,
    0. EzD.sro, Vinburen, Ind., Feb. 10, 100. direction that seemed the clearest of >
    treea. .
    eo'eraaeentt pay Leow wagels. "The ird ran, too. fotr I could heal(
    The a ritlsh Ooveonrtnep nUau- t e es t u eta hing throu late buesan tv 1ea
    1o be denounced by the workert' nion expected every mnlute to be t.k la
    for the low wages paid at Golveniastt its bag mouth., at d by t Otili't
    work shops, hableyard, arlenals ad run uy mnore, sad fell dawn, 'hletM.
    gun fct.oraes, bet all deatneittela fldee bIg birds JnmUer to th9 eqs 5 Meta
    itid resolutlona seem to have no eslS already aeen earns .leaping ala--
    te a T n D*traight at s e, "
    tOew's ThMms? 'I Iftted my -gund but belts I WI"I
    We oer One Hundred Dola Rewaut fee
    5at lly of Caterrh ttu efat be es fl hoot, the" frat bit. lbatd run ever e.
    Hall' Caatrrb unt. andm knocked me dwn. I
    We, Iho unlderasnied, haTs !5se r. tot runnlng till I feu. yes, ftl .. ilf f
    CheneF for thn la 16*51tlu,, *OP ll5llRfUl hiId
    ttonI on flauieill7 hbyoto al eisei- fi tat eli ted Otli Oi t h
    obligation made bta t." I streatseally, whleq a )Wp '. "
    atdo, 0, speakingh '"
    WAIm.oa. Kwnaw & MAvim. WbeslMe "'Tee" answered tie tq,
    liruggllits, 'raialdo. O. "Well," saId thei eaB, "Jf I wqee BO*o
    la-4 dtraattly tiaure on titold and kuoanea lna aO skw up sa "eI'd to if ^
    tic's e: ttaB systL-am. ''etlmoaitla sat lice It reeaotable, or enda lIu ,ometb.iu ow.
    l'rico. pTh. iDeottle. tield bj aU ll Unat, ltilmg."
    'lake tali ll-. samil y PIlls lor eoueitmpsue "But I didn't make It utWP,,. ,lt0 ,

    swin* Law i.ittle Ohbsw. Pierre, hndlMUtfny. "
    'rhe killing of birds is forblodeom n "All mI', fo l,4," t, o lt p t
    the Swivss Canton of Tessln, and last me., "I1 that bh'ild4s't bb ti%$. -M
    year the rural police confiscated over wwith him. It woud T ha-Ve S ,
    20.(x00 traps nnd nets. Nevertheless, a rare omelet"
    t Ime irts are offered for sale In the At this the salo laitulabed,.
    markets with Impunity. Aa longeai PWrse l.d lei
    as Blg-BBird .
    TOLD IN CALIPORNIA; nobody to bele *e
    however, more h
    Helping the kidneys is helping the Madagascar, the Island
    whole body. for it Is the kidneys that land.A; and though nobody hBSiie *
    remove the poisons and waste frOm the vinng/bird such Ai Pierre dessAbs
    heody. liarn- eggli ad $k letoas of birds haVfle
    iagK this Ailin- founf, and. Judging from the0 k
    pie lesson has no gIoaolder that the little
    Imiade many was frightened.
    sick men and The eggin Is larger tboen a a "ttI .
    women well. would, It Is enleulattd, told lt.L A
    Judge A. J. an 1ot0 hens' *ggs. As for. the M .iSe
    Fellter, of 318 was of the' same family as tllhe
    so. 0 9Lt., So3 but was more than twice s as tf lla
    Bernard I no. proportionately hetvrer. so that, tOW
    Calif., fmlyt fa;~ as It did u man's height atbee I.I
    "'Ior years* I tallest elephant, It must bave b e
    py kid^f l5 a (slqrtling bltd to tee for thibe slA 1a '
    were net rte repeatedly.
    fermlat I t _i The 'aeprotmls. the bird It tl u .
    fauetS F doss not saint now, blt IMrP I
    lint, thiUks thatbe glrelatO
    etawle e too 1 within the lart tMo' a4AS.. .

    0"WIci 0h no At a ra0i Sle l30 f GN"04Ift3
    Woo uAW .' ".to ad" dsy.twoo "'"
    A, ,, it ,, t, l g t iw ? s. a de. th, a t. sta ir' V .,
    aedt e *w~t'hAAk
    M l'*^A*tA I**-T^f '<<*n^W iaifiBii


    .ama, ,at .....

    (l'pilin ,&,.me L. I s. Iltii s ui is
    Tr" r;,tJ IN rt-r, s ritd4Url 'W y. t
    N. n., ast ,elie' e. Vlwrry .
    "1-reo aiey .y ervll i' .
    at saiti t t a t s VC
    I Cl a A, n ac t' i udA 0?r creIo eOn" runU. J
    and as > ia'b'e useoqe an 9ra*jWer

    is, IC inA, wto "*, lat u t
    t'i, tm0 L ha U ,' lwa **on w rier

    "0 a o.. ithep Ihd iO neHlase b O Uoli.
    founld odgrae< .itfr PAulses .

    rhel e aId ] e l sodd tou;od der,
    ,-eniorcat menet tSW&D fwI dE
    tiicaitalfsml, l 4' S i Sw" li 'P m B
    o' i( aa-'a IOU ;iun Ct i wra C d 19! It *

    tIcit i A ((' Swianon writes froni n60 0 irf
    t c 1t1 ll l l At i'lloW "d: .'
    A ait l atiai n c.i4cta ll,' il c l ti \ o outint Il..lL
    eol iitnaeec d L c odlln i e crd c' cold f
    0 W I cJ11c t ~i' Oi '. .c w i iiaicac, e lam io l
    ^ hi alila "i>l each e .%' el l et i .c $..,c i' e eru ."l
    S Ia a .

    Samuel R. iwrcehor, Juuior Beadle Court Angelinas,
    3422, 1. 0. 0. F., 20 .New Hillh iSt., Lod Angflea Col.,'
    writes: 0
    "J eiream Isere a fee ,veam ago 0149t,1 _isgoOth ca-
    larrh of Iae lbiafnrtoo. inu Matrhof fe-l lt, lkouffghl '
    ls cimtwal eid oure We, hi*ss n l wna 4* 1111
    tatel Ittat whtas (theA ohmuate could no do P *-am
    e4atd e!nd didd ce. Se qat'i *e'lcs' ff-te soneitsltee
    the 1 0l l st I ad rig 's if etc d rtitl t tes alH th4)
    e as 1 Rtt t l. I & Or .at (aPnt tn.v f,-eersesi ata
    acerLIs I of MPa L dg4* 1 whifhl I1 behtes RaW4144 4hav
    booml& ios -- o'Arrh9. laddVe',-d kUs dnee lff l
    ftrows thE lase el Pp et and It ha ahoas of
    m'enidnf(thiscO. "C ,MJrL a.3 SP ACHQXR.

    Otaih f thtte Kidn.m a 0o 1.DnDil-
    aeme---ldne Trouble 4ften ]lN to
    B Rog WdI a .Catarrh by Physl-

    Cata'rh o. the kidneys Is very common
    indeed. It is a pity this 'Nct is not better
    known to the physicians as well as the
    Iwo' Is.
    People hays kidney disease. They take
    some diuretio, ho-'tiug to get better. They
    never once think of'eatijrh. Kidtiey ds-
    su- and catjrrh are mldom auopiated in
    the m1ni,. 1-0 peo le, a. Isi. I, it Is
    ?ot Tery atofn 5epeoped in t. minds o(
    hoe phylNel ltu Too f w phyeIlaClD rnco-
    iM eatarrh of the dn'-s. They doctor
    Sesotnuotbilg tl.e. Thy it', t hi enmedy

    A aueeansful man i one who ausemeds hi
    yakinls others think as well of f oim a hb
    thinl of himself.
    foNet slart,
    Bweat. Iot, blister? ROTA. Poor WAin
    ouma them.. Bemovu odon of feet, armpits;
    sat.; stops challng. If not at druaggist send
    loo to W4voX Diue (Co., Atlantiu Ga., for
    full sike, postpaid; sample f to at edinmp.
    One appiloation prove 1it merit. oqey
    baok If pot MSAilad.L

    When a Young man really enjoys ahedrl
    lil best girl practice on the pane that
    true 1o*bm.
    .n miuji. ,r- inn= i~it.,

    I i

    ian l0t tl medy, lmhetrouble may be nai received b .Dr, rtia D r "
    0,& '" 4 it 1 the tim, A few bottles of giving Peroue the whale praise fa r
    Peraa. wolU eure tham,. veloai cures..
    Pe-ru.-a Raevr the Oama of the Pe-ru-na Curee Kidney ID
    Kidney Trouble. cesi kidney deease.- Tbh
    ?prunn strike at the very centre of the it c"res kidbr disease is be esltk
    difficlty, by eradicatig the etatrrh from eatarrh. Catarrh of the kldb qe S
    the kidneys. Castrr.Li the oause of kid- cause of most kidney diseMse. Il
    noy. di ciulty. Itejove the cause and you cures catarrh wherever it happen W'
    reMpve the effect. A. iuet r Tring scourgeCy 'ared, rarelyy Saill. .,f -, ,
    P tuhe seo" rigahi t tnbe rpot.. The kd I c'o; do not derive prompt ea
    efaere Ondoui tfI tr work with plr- factory result from the usr of
    fees reg -rity. write at once to Dr. Hartman,

    klo of Tilmlalabe i:eaeed to give yourhs seailn I
    Thousenl'of teatlmnalals front people grat is.
    who have hl kidnukey Laose whihihad -Address Dr. Ha.rtma.,.Predij < .
    gon beyond the ,ntrol 01of the physician Hartman 8anitarium, Coluntmbes, '

    Absolutely Cures
    3nmurbTAIow, CATAnaN, "XtIRAL-

    ir> M Iliqd b .w.tonMW miit h .
    IT WlfL CLk0I VoU t

    MALSBY &
    41 SMout Forsyth St., AtuM ., ,
    *^*^4e ;

    r. ,..

    o Dspt. CIE- I EngL s.

    SAND' ALLUM 1.a411

    tBtI ~.. s, ftr n W".g"
    t~np beIw."r


    writin th e
    ,, f.l

    i Ir f -! -

    - i 11, -1-11


    6. no. ODWIN.
    EMdltor and FroprtOtor.

    Sajtered April a8, 190, at Cain*aVflle,
    i a second-class matter, under Act of
    o ragte of March 3, 1879.

    '>.pbWl aed every Tuesday and Friday,'
    Sl $200 a year in advance.
    So 50 Cents for Wix Months,
    s a Cents for Three Months.
    SagWi ReZaders la brevere type, 5 cents
    *Blsa for each insertion.
    o for display advertisements priced
    V application.
    IThe editor is not responsible for the
    V.'Vlws of correspondents or other con-
    ',ributlng to his columns.
    United States Senator
    JAM J a I. Tallaferro..
    H Membr, Cong"es, 2nd District
    p'+ ra k d k.
    Pre idential Electors
    H. P Baley,
    T,. AL.Jennings,
    I J Koonce,
    SA B. Newton,
    2 B. Stoneman.
    G 'oveoor
    Napolean B. Broward.
    ." secretary of State
    It. Clay Crawford.

    EW,: Itllis.

    C, -- C:"room.
    S. teo Treasurer
    -Wi .i Ullam V. Knott.
    t1periatendent Public Instruction
    H .W_. M Holloway.
    asiastmloner qf Agriculture
    .8 .B,. Mcon.
    t1 4 Con~asioner
    ;,3u L. Mqrgan.
    t 'eme Court-Six Vea
    neawtck Taylor.
    f'uprvme Court
    'Xbert S. Cockemll,
    'Thomaa S. Shackleford,
    J. B. Whitfield.
    s. Robrough,
    40*. Tillman.

    S aaon.

    W. Fennell.
    IT.Circuit Court
    1 H. Wienges.
    a Amessor
    W.. W. Colson.
    X Collector
    i W. D. Dickinson.
    perintendent Public Instructfon
    Dr. JI, L. Kelley.-
    -a Treasurer
    B I* Robertson.
    p as Ctoxton.
    county Commissioners
    -S J. 0. Dampler,
    .-'. J. 0. Osteen,
    C. C. Pedrick,
    P. F. Pulling,
    r* F, Townsend.
    For Member of School Board
    T. A. Doke,
    W. J. Martin,
    R. B. Weeks. .

    S isissippi has instructed her
    gateo# for Parker.
    ,leacksOnville now has two murd-
    rnysterles on Its hands.
    ad the article headed" Unpre-
    ted,'.' in today's STAR.
    :l.n.'t fall to read "Rev. Carpen-
    O0i Situation" in today's STAn.
    'fU.isola sends Hurst delegates to
    ? i ,Stional Democratic cbnveu-

    Soa for a long pull, a strong
    and a pull all. together for
    iie good roads li Florida.
    41*klahu. county is still among
    4 tenadihg lumber, naval store
    d phosphate counties in the

    vWTe had the pleasure this week of
    ing to a former D$lIs :diator a
    of Governor Broward to uas in
    paper. '
    ow does the Metropolis feel
    itls dirty fight on Governor
    ifIr- Levy Times-Democrat.
    dirty. of course.
    1* i$:l to attend the Fourth
    4si.s.,brttion in Gainuenville.
    0blisb h a program later.
    600. time.
    Ibmt di-

    ajlk who wt,
    we wont
    t h their i

    S ative

    .Ji-Seditor saie t tells
    why Hon. R.. W,'Davis was de- tg
    feated for Oovernor, as will be seen n
    by the following, from the Saven- lI
    nah Morning NetWs: b
    4 "Moultrie, Ga., June 15.-Ex- tl
    Senator Samuel Peaco of Florida W. I
    in the city for a few days with 'h. h
    daughter. He says thi eitijg I
    Plbor$a primary was 1h. wa*iuwt "'
    political contest PFlbrid, s lA id in
    years. *This ts alrst ex-
    periment wi th .t primary,'
    said Senator P .', *"iW have had i
    thopdrimav it Uty nomination 1I
    fX r aptomt19 l, but this is the first t
    time thtipeople have voted direct C
    otr "'"When asked it he thought the '
    experiment a satisfactory one lie s
    replied with some reserve, but in- p
    dicated that there were objections i
    to it and much will depend on the c
    final outcome of the contests, etc. I
    It was no surprise to him that
    Davis was defeated. As he ex.
    pressed it. Davis Was 'pmied up i
    with Standard Oil which eaeced ls I
    defeat.' avis is personall- &very. i
    admirable man, but be'made alig-. I
    ments with Tallaferto and other 1
    Standard Oil candidates that caus- I
    ed be defeated.'
    "Senator Pasco said Taliaferro I
    though comparatively an unknown
    man in his State, was able to pull i
    through, being aided materially by I
    ample campaign support snd.strong I
    corporations. Broward, the nmosn-
    nee for Governor, Senator Pasco
    regards as a very acceptable man, 4
    whose administration will be inde.
    pendet of trust influences. Snena-
    tot Pauco will j6 from here to St.
    Xoufs to see the fair and wilt re.
    main over for the Democratic con-

    One of the most appal ing disast
    eor hi the history ol New York was
    caused last Wednesday by the burn-.
    ing of'the General Stocum. a three
    decked excursion steatmer itt the
    East river at.the entrance to Long
    Island Bound and the death, by
    burning and drowning, of more
    than five hundred human beings,
    mostly woman and children. It
    was an occasion of a Sunday
    school picnic excusionists. The
    captain of the Ill-fated steamer was
    placed under arrest. He says he
    knows not how .the fire started.

    i When it began to be known
    that Broward had been nominated
    some of the Davis papers began to
    say that the "backwoods" vote
    was coming in and was likely to
    elect Broward. Of couse suce pap
    era consider the "backwoods"
    voters very Ignorant, but it is
    a fact that some of the best people
    on earth are those whom the cor-
    poration papers consider "back-
    woodaers," and they sometimes-as
    probably om last Tuesday-saved
    the State.

    Iowa Masons declared against
    liquor dealers last week. No sa-
    loon keeper will hereafter be per-
    mitted to Join the fraternity in Iowa.
    The- Orand Lodge of liorids took.
    similar action several years ago and
    other states should, and will follow.

    If the people ot Aladhsa county
    would only remember that the
    corporations and nonresidents pay
    more than halt the taxes, possibly
    they would become willing to see
    taxes levied for the purpose of
    building hard roods

    An exchange says a thread of
    spider silk is decidedly stronger
    than a bar o steel he same ai.
    what we would liKe to know Is who
    whittled the bar of steel down to
    the comparing size?

    Tom P. Mceath presided over
    the meetings of the Florida Press
    Association in Jacksonville this
    week with much dignity. Presi-
    dent McBeath sounds very well.
    Hon. Henry 8. Chbb.. of this
    city, and one of Plorida's most
    prominent Republle~r thinks
    Roosevelt and FParbe ks will be the
    Republican presidential ticket.

    Stocrtoi made a .noble fi ght
    against corporation noney, sad he
    desievs the lasting attitude of
    eary ppsmttsasl4 e .b-.
    Levy 'imu.esDemrsat.
    , i '' i
    ,, We.hope them of e
    *^iii tot sl^ ppilz thelra ,r-
    s' "~~iM .. '
    .,I ,.

    The Priden is showtinKblelf I
    o be a. pretty bshrewd pollticitn,
    otwithatanding the fact that he is
    laughed at for 'hbe. posing as a
    reocho. buster. .He .1s insisting
    bat Mr. Cannon, the speaker of the
    ItoU hall be the Republlcau
    iiq*Iupe for Vice President, and
    tr, Root shall he the Republican
    indidate" for Goversno' of New
    Anid why dues he insistt upon
    Canton and Root? Because there
    s some doubt about his carrying
    llinois and New York. and he
    hinksthey would assist hlins. Mr.
    Cannon is very popular in Illinois.
    His name on the ptedidenti il ticket
    would be worth a goo4 manyv thou-
    and votes to It, and Mr. Roor ia
    popular in New.York. It is prob-
    able that he could. 'come nearer
    carrying that State than any other
    Republican that could be named. P
    Mr. Cannon, however, doea't
    want the nomination for Vice Pres.
    dent and isn't going to take it if
    hie can avoid doing so without mak-
    ing too many enemies in his party.
    He prefers the place he has .and
    would rather take the chance of
    being re-elected to it than to be
    named for the second place on the
    presidential ticket.
    Mr. Root is even more emphatic
    in his desire to keep out of politics
    for the present. He resigned his
    place in the cabinet in order to get
    back to his law practice. He waint-
    ed, he said' to provide a compet-
    ency for his family.
    The President, however seems
    to think his political fortunes are
    of more consequence to his friends
    than their own can possibly be to
    them it is said, he is Insist-
    ilg that Mr. Root an4 Mr. Cannon
    shall abandon their plans and come
    to his assistance.-Savannah News.
    The Tampa Times in terribly up-
    set. Monday it came out with a
    three-column "scare head," a part
    of which read as follows: "The
    Stockton.Browardl Gang Guilty of
    Flagrant Outrages." It then went
    on to publish a lot of mess with the
    hope that the public would swallow
    the false statements and believe
    that the "Stockton-Broward Gang"
    had been more corrupt than was
    the "Taliaferro.Davis Gang." 'The
    fact is we duio't believe the editor
    of the Times would believe any
    man on his oath who would state
    that there had eIen more fraud on
    the Stockton. Broward side tlian on
    the Taliaferrn-Dtvis side. It's
    enough to caSii.e satan to to
    hear Rditor MIcKny talk nhonti
    fraud among the Stockton-Briw ird
    forces. ____
    Some of the disgruntled onus pre-
    tend to fear that Governor Brow-
    ard Is going to remove .tht East
    Florida Seminary from Gainesville.
    01 course he'll do it. Just as soon
    as he gets Evergreen cemetery
    moved to Gulf Hammock, aud
    Alasha county's fine court house
    moved from Gajnesville to Para-
    dise, he will at once proceed to
    move East Florida Seminary-any.
    where just to be moving. The
    "skaraed" ones would better begin
    to say, "Now look here, Governor.
    Broward, behave youjsel."
    If "nothing succeeds like suc-
    cess" Tallatenro and Clark must be
    aII right.--Times- Union.
    Wasn't there a man by the name
    of Broward, who was "cook on a
    teamboat" successful in the race
    for Governor. But then the T.-U.
    was agin Browqar.-Daily Capital.
    .Some of Hon, W. ,avIs,

    friends ay he will be a candidate
    for Governor four years hence. It
    he ever becomes a candidate again
    and will shake ol the Times-Union
    and East Coast railroad and be the
    peoples candidate, he wil make a
    better run, and pay be ejected.
    Among the more or less oimort.
    ant gatherings for Jacksonville this
    week may be mentioned the Bank-
    er's ASocdatioU' the State Press
    Assoolation and the State Demo-
    cratic Ezecutive Commtttes,
    Judge Parker, one of the prospec-
    tive candidatess for the Democratic
    nomination for President, is a very
    much talked of men, but he certain-
    ly does but littt* talking-for ptb-

    Jackaotvill people who desire
    i celebrate the Furth of July in
    -. dry town. e drif a1 on the
    f any at 4 abo.ld.qtme toGipes-
    ville to teleiat.
    I t. ato. 'p Itaoeo f
    *lNr.. lididi. th' -,.

    .'.'. '" i '. .

    + W e 'Have ,

    In Stock, and are constantly receiv- *
    ing "up-to-date" Shoes for Men, *
    Women and Children, at popular p
    prices and of the best makes., ) a-

    We call

    I Particular attention to the Ladies
    i "Brockport" and Meni"All Amer-
    ica" and "Walk Over" grades.

    I J. D. Mathesonm

    $ 8hoae And Lest I8 0to0te. inaegille, Fie !.
    . "wow$ IHPHONE
    ,ltfii t--^ ..M^^ B~ai.fl. . 'PIIOI -: 10,.


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

    |PI~UE RAME 4

    Eastman Kodaks and Supplie5s.

    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.


    W. R. THOMAS,





    ai, .

    and Coffin Company,


    Is sometimes hard to keep pace witlli ,
    our facilities are equal to all den.,,..
    whether 3ou want to buillffone hoi, .
    01 e dozen. You are on the rJlit rnor, r
    the right kind of lumber when you c ,.
    our way. We deal in all kinds of i.,.
    lng Material for outside and inside f...,
    to complete any dwelling, hotel, alt. r
    factory. Tell us your wants. We 'I
    do the rest.



    H. F. DUTTON & CO.
    DEALERS I\--

    Sea Island Cotton Seed, Bagging and Twine. Walrus Leather im
    Strips or Sides. Manufacturers oi the JAMES DOIG IMPROVEIl

    27 1 5
    Ig 's s 5
    4. 1t) I .51

    1 58p1)12 5
    2 951) 2 1
    5 I.~ 2 20
    4 1411 .4 1'K
    5 1 P 5 3Yj
    7 O'l) 1I1 2(,
    7 28t) 1 146
    7 45 12 31)
    6 -x,j) 6 -1.5i


    Air Line Railway
    Sihedrlie effective December 7. 1903.

    I ss I ~ EttN L)iViSiON. I 54 I 34 1~1)

    N(RF -N)lS ...6

    NO.Tt \N[) :AST
    1,% Jacksonville.
    t\Ar jerunanliia .n
    Ar Itrujnswick .
    Ar Savannah .
    Ar lFairfax . .
    Ar leinak .
    Ar C'CiUlbia . ..
    Ar Caiiiden .
    Ar HaI ilet . .
    Ar Wilminlgton .
    Ar Southern I'ines .
    Ar Raleigh . .
    Ar Portsmouth ..
    Ar Richiond, .
    Ar % a liingloi .
    Ar nlliniore .....
    Ar Piilalelphia .
    Ar New York ....

    1 55 .1 JacksouaDIVISON

    I,v . Jacksonville .
    . l aldwo .
    Ar ... Cedar Key .
    Lv Silver Springs .
    . O -ala .
    .. \ ildwood .
    .- Ora lo .
    l l)a e City .
    Plant City .
    . Palmetto .
    S. Manatee .
    . Sarasota .
    A r Taipa .

    34 66
    .9 oa 7'5bp
    . 151i 9 oop
    . 12 oip 10 35P
    i lop 1I 50on
    S o9P I 44a
    3 57P 2 20a
    5 3op 3 55P
    7 4op 5 54a
    9 55P 8 05a.
    2 05p
    II 18p 9 36a
    SII 53P 10 45a
    8 oo0 5 35P
    6 35a 3 l2p
    io oa 8 3op
    ii 25R a s p
    I 36P ? 5oa
    4 i5p 6 3oa

    I 54 7 34 1

    10 5oa
    8 20oa
    7 14a
    7 514
    4 5a

    7 15"
    6 3oa
    4 04a

    5 551
    12 23a
    7 Oup
    10 28p
    9 23P
    4 45P
    3 5op
    3 o0A
    8 oup

    2 ,

    12 452
    12 41p
    Ii 56p
    8 295
    10 37a
    9 45a
    7 42a
    7 27M
    2 O'l)
    8 s'.->.t


    9 2Sa
    II 2.a
    12 .P

    4 17|1
    5 o.1)l
    2 55a
    7 2.5
    51 lop
    3 411
    7 5W4
    2 u5p
    9 op
    7 3v
    9 '5"

    . Ar

    S. Lv


    lv Jacksonville .. 3 4op
    Ar Lake City . 51p
    Ar Live Oak 335
    Ar Madison . .. .. 7 55P
    Ar Monticello. . 9 iop
    Ar Tallahassee . 9 4op
    Ar Quincy . . .
    Ar River Junctiou . .
    Ar Pensacola . .
    Ar Mobile . . .
    Ar New Orleans . .
    Lv Jacksonville . .
    Ar Macon . . ..
    Atlanta . . .
    Chattar.ooga . .
    Nashville . ..
    St L.pul . ..
    Chicago . .
    Conettn1 rr 'a~zetoMatae....o.n..rsta n 1 xcp St

    Connections for Palmetto, Manatee._Oneeo and Sarasota, on 31, except Siatui-
    days, front Iainesville.
    I'rain No. 34, Seaboard Express, drawing toomn I'ullman sleepers between
    Tnmip., Jacksonville and New York, via Richmond and Wasnington. Veatihuled
    day coaches between Jacksonville and Washington, via Richmond. Cafe diniiig
    car service front Jacksonville.
    No. 66, Seaboard Mail, day coaches, mail, baggage and express cars between
    .lacksonville and \V;shington, arnd drawing room Pullman sleepers between Tampia.
    Jacksonville and New York.

    XWe ^W $4,SX*3esagesage .es 4s*3W .%%* + *%5% SeCe s3*^ No. co ects t Stark for IaCrosse. AleAchua. Willlford Wannee and iWltr.
    I medliae piumts, anl at Archer with arly Rird branch.
    No N" ant1 57, Pullmian sleeper Ietween New Orleqns aud Jacksonville.
    _a Ben-t, lfor lKey West and Havana. Lave Port Tampa 6undays. Tuesday aull
    h, I :15 s.
    S I. A I ,, Ass' ei. Iss. Agent, Jacksonville, Fla.
    T H ES T A RE. C. ot it I tIciket_._ent. Gaiiesville.

    THIS PAPER is published in the inter- Choice of Two Through Car Lines
    est of the Moral, Business and Politica In- o--
    terests of Gainesville, Alachua County and ST. LOUIS, MO,
    Florida, and in the financial interest*- of its IA-
    editor and proprietor.
    THE STAR is the P r,0.u's paper, Atlantic Coast Line.
    and will advocate such candidates for office Montgomery and L. & N. or Dixie flyer Through 4tlanta
    as the editor conscientiously believes are the and hattanoo1Ga,
    people's best friends when principle, experi Roun Trip Rates From Oalnesvlle
    ence and ability are all considered, and, $44.10 $36680
    while friendly suggestions are always wel- O, osale d& daily. Good till Decemi- On sale daily. Good sixty days.
    corned, the policy of THE STAR will be con- ber 2. 22.35
    trolled only by its editor and proprietor. 2Q. 65 On sale June 9. 14, 16, 21, 23. 28
    a1ad 30. Good ten days and in

    oforr esereale s d aiy formationn apply to Agents Atlantic Cost Line, or write
    for twelve months Address: F"RANK C. lAOl.ST'TN, Coni'l AgtW D. STARK, Trav. pss. AP.,

    It. M. EMERSON, Traf. Mr W CRAP ", 9

    THE STAI, Kt
    1TS I Gainesville &Gulf R'w'y Co

    D. E. GODWIN, Editor, Time Table in Effect July 11, 1903.

    ainesville, Florida. No ,,o. No. ,Me. L
    Daily s 1 Nl, p BO. o, .^ n.
    s~-eRaerpt Dail y. .D@ r O.

    .r1.I A .N

    C. TUOMAA,
    Galneesvllle. Florida.
    Opposite Browsi House.
    'Phone No. 97.

    Oaineaville, Florida.
    Qtg Ip Miller's Law-Bxcthange.

    ,..-....': 9 sa o Mr.,

    BRING Us' S "I
    Your Chickens Eggs,
    Vegetables, and in fact all -
    kinds of Countjy Pro- .

    WE PAY ,
    Highest Prices fol Coun- it
    try Produce. and Sell as iI
    Cheap as the Cheapest. 1

    ons wbm yp *trant Sta-
    S ad. Pancy Oroeriei. Ar
    g +" *, V-c9,',.+:.+, ..,

    P M.

    -.- f P5... .t..

    Air A. u-
    .,.. ........

    ... ...
    . ..::::::*



    Lv P. A.