|UFDC Home||myUFDC Home | Help ||
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
- *''''AV'i' 4 -'
... .. ...q' "
^T'jT' I' ATITTO~R T A ME"^
TH E OAINESjIVliE
'W 1) ,O T TO 3 .A.L, Uoe
S O. GAIN.SV.LLE, FLORIDA, TUR3BOAV JULY 1,,
Q)'" "^ ^.1 ,.. .^___. GAINBSVILLE,' FLORIDA, ru]SD.AYt JULY la, 19o4.. .- --'_**< .,. ,,"o
rved ttwo Wars-Indian
LD MAN WANTS PENSION.
ame to qaln a Illie Last Week
-Tells .of Service- Lost
Adopted by the Womans Home MIs-
We, as members of the Woman Home
Missoun Society, of Gainesville, deeply
deplore the death of our friend and co-
worker, itir. Florence Houston Phifer,
who In the wisdom of God has been call-
ed from earth's labors to heaven's re-
ward; therefore, be it Resolved:
I.-TiThat while we feel keenly our sad
loss, we rejoice in the etern il weight of
glory that has come to her, and bow in
humble submission to God's will, know-
log that He does all things well.
2 --That we shall miss her from our
counsels; yet her example of piety and
fidelity will ever be an inspiration to us,
and we pray that her mantle of useful.
Boltou G. Rlall,an induistrious'planter ness will fall upon her co-workers.
hose home is at Moultrie, Ga., spe-it 3.-That our sympathy be extended to
be latter part of last week in this city, her loved ones, and commend them-to
le guest of Capt, J. F. V. J ohntsu.. thie Holy Comforter, who was her coun-
.Mr. Hall is one of the couipa.atively selor and guide in every walk of life.
w men now living who saw actual sani 4.-That a page be inscribed to htr
itlvesereice in both thedeminole Indian mentory in soir minute book.
sd Civil wars. He is a Georgip i, but 5.-That a copy of these resolutions be
hen the Seminole Indian war Cosu. furnished the tGainesville Sun, the
ienced he came to Florida and eittered Gainesville Star and the Florida Chris-
ie set vice under the command of C pt. titn Advocate for publication; also that a
. P. Johnston. He did good antd copsy lie sent to her family.
ithful service, and-was much atlacled Respectfully submitted,
his captain, whom he had not seen M as A.J. DACoSTA.
nce the close of the Seminole wrf, MRS. J. M DKLL,
irty-six years ago, until last Wednesday. MISS MAuI HI 1L..
'For forty-asiX years" said Mr. HalI "I
ked to locate Capt. Johnston, in .ler News Mentions From Ocals*
wo I served In the Seminole war, butt rom.. the Ocala Banner, July Sth-Mr.
ver found hImn untl Wednesday lst." Joseph McArthur, of Gaineaville, arrived
htaiin Johnston and Mr. H ill wen c ,le. ,l tOcala yesterday and will spend a week'
gbled to ueet2 agaU, and spent several the guest of his frien~i, Mr. Harry Izlar
ays most delightfully togetl'er. on 'Catolina Heights.
rt railroad locomotive steamedi ito o.e of tite bent known preachers in the
is city, and struck with wonder anl MNIe,lo,iist conference, passed through
niration many of the natives, ail ( cala veste.,dav en route for South Plor
nt terror to the hearts of the wild I-wass ida.
sich roamed at largein the I"nnniiunoks .11. W I,. Smith, of Gaineville, is iu
here now stand many of Ganesr-lle', ()cala and paid thisoffice a visit yester.
udsonutest residences anti Iain n ,I lay forettoon. Mrs. Smith is the author
Uses. of a little book which has created some-
When the civil war broke out MIr. I 1a th;ng of sensation in the "Oak City" so
ptered the Confederate service annd wa ,itatchn -o that an injunction was applied
valliant soldier until he lost a leg whi'e for to prevent the printers from turning
thie servicee in VirgiunR. Ite relatL's aIe book over to Mrs. Smith, but it ap-
nuy interesting incidents of tie to ~pe is lia at theapplicationforan injunction
srsin which he has sent %t li1 v .As s.le.med an. the book is now on sale,
eof a number of persons who .te II ,.n..i,,atires some of Ganlueasvle's
ted to af.e ride over the old I'e Iiu. ir.tit.,l .t citzeus and gives the outside
lar railroad from Ga'mesville to a:..,t .t,,, i, si. Itcts about the trial of th1
lf way between Gainesville ann .\r-. i, ,.cicapl ol the Gainesville public school
pado-as faras the road then extendl-,. oit w.,iipinng Mrs. Smith little bov.
id had to walk back to Gaine-.vilt.
sis was in 1859. ., Lscaped convict Caught.
Though he is now old, and is g ing on st
seleg, Mr. Hall's general health is goout 'te 'f I. l Festunell went to Charles.
mdseents to give promise of nanatv i.tore tat:, -, lat Sattrdlay, and returned
ars of life. Snl.a, evening withll Fred Johnson, col-
Mr. ltall's business here is to tr lt ,, gltI, a four year prisoner who escaped
e necessary steps taken to to enahle lani r t w. I. I. lster's convict camp at
)get a pension asan Indian War Ve; a',- X, Abott, s1t Aprtl last.
ad from what we can learas there sht.,,l.I Jlohnttsi lhad ervrved about two years of
eno difficulty about hisgettinhi it. av la- ''-ittl ce ltefore escaping, and he will
IB. Clark, of High Spalrsi,. who %%us to, % latI lItave much opportunity for
the war withhlm came down Sat'-ntay ecate atnitli he Ia. served out his full
ud with Cabtain Johnston sigueti tl-e tcril
cessary identification papers, and we Ar. Ihifer was here ready to take the
tt Mr. Hall will now get his pension. lP'ikoer back to hiss camp at Abbott.
nail by this time lihe is doubtless doing
Baptist, Methodist. Presbyterian.
The Baptist, Methodist and Presbyte-
i-a of this city will hold union services
ty sunday night from now until the
t Sunday in September, to all om which
vices the public sla cordially invited.
July 17, at Presbyterian church, Rev.
J. Carpenter, of the Methodist church.
July 24, at Baptist obtnrch, Rev. W. I.
ptenter, of the Methodist church.
nJuly 3t, at Methodist church. Rev. T.
i Hay, of the Preabyterian church.
August 7, at Presbyterian church, Rev.
,B. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
August 14, at Baptist church, Rev. T.
SHay, of the Pterhyterlan church.
August 21, at Methodist church, Rev.
R. Uogers, of the Baptist w hurkh.
Angust l8, at Presbyterian church, Rev.
- J. Carpenter, of te Methodist church.
kepteuber 4, at Baptist church, Rev. W.
Carpenter, of the Methodist church.
September ir, at Methodlat church,
T. P. Hay, of th6 Presbyterian
9tpLtemner i,8 at PriaOlYtiufi church,
S. B. Rogers, of the Baptist church.
Stptember 25, at Baptist church, Rev.
I'. Hay, of the iPwsbyerin. church.
lAt of untclaiine letters In the poet-
at (aineville, P.., .-or the week
'ug July 9, I904. P4rmons calling
"ine should ay a*dvertied and give
One cent is dim-a easc letter.
tz A LAj3l*a. j ..
Sallie Coaa, &AW,' Hart. M.,
leit, btnt.Nry, Wet
SPickine, Mu. a me ie, Mrs.
i l '
a1" U sSBH.'B
bei ace iin tie turpentine woods again.
Council of Preachers Here.
The twenty five Itaptist ministers who
are to compose the council to convene in
the Baptist church this evening at 8 o'-
clock are expected to begin to arrive in
the city about noon today, and every in-
coming t-an from then till night is ex-
pected to bring some of the ministers.
The business of the council will be to see
if it cannot get at the whole truth about
the Holley-ilobson difficulty and bring
about an amicable settlement of the un-
fortunate affair, and it is to be hoped that
success will crow n the efforts of the coun-
A Half Holiday.
The big stores ol Mrs. R. Wilson and
G. W. Hyde will be closed at noon every
Thursday during the remainder of the
long summer days, in order that the
employes in those houses may have a
half holiday each week.
Thisactionon the part of these two
employers is a commendable one, and
will hardly lose them any business in the
end. It might not he a baid dea for the
other large business houses in the city to
follow the example set by these two, and
give their clerks a half holiday every
From" Fort Myers.
J. S. English, of Port Myers, Fla., was
a visitor to the city a few days last week,.
and was the gueat of Cept. J.1. P. Joh-
tom. Mr. ngl h is from that section
wheo the Senminole Indians and wild
best once. roamed un moleted by dvi-
t ,a ssn,and where eveS now thee Is
slety of w4 geiie, a sd enough jidians
to keep it wild.
The eptst, Rpieegai. Mbth&Iat and
Vlswebzytwln akof the cit wihall
pd e Unet.* a, a Ps ae not Suop-
wedto th a nd a ea wfeo ae 4ea
a meg awe Set oSr!
S w" / "o'o A ,*
khinSd fl *W fl bo-
Board of .Trade Has Taken Im-
BOARD OF GOVERNORS MEET
Bnter into Contract With Bu-
reau of Informatlon--Wlhl
Use Travelers Manuel.
The board ofgovernors of Gainesville's
Board of Trade met for the transaction of
important matters yesterday -afternoon.
The matter of having Gaineavill* prop-
erly advertised next winter was taken up
and considered, and the boardentesed iato
a contract with Charles Davies, director
of the Jacksonville Bureau of Information
by which this city will be advertised in
[acksonvill the coming winter, and will
have a page in "Travelers' Manuel of
This ls without doubt one of the moat
important stesI yet taken by our new
and vigorous Boerd of Ttade and will. re-
suit in great benefit not only to our beau-
tiful and growing city, but the entire
county as well.
Had Gaipeavslle been advertised a
liberally during the last decade as have
many other PForid* towns lsMoh are
naturally iforlor to her la alany respects,
we might have bad p pLlaUltlon of ro,ooo
today, and the hum of factory machinery
would now be heard In many place where I
the land Is burdened With no substantial!
We are glad that our citizens have de-
cided tostart the ball rolling. Let the
good work continue, and this winter
Oainesville will present a acene tof gaity
and business activity neverbefore witaeas-
ed in these parts.
rlISS fIAUDB DUKO ILL
Parents Recently Left for Vemoeat
Whore Sie is Vluksg.
Mr. and Mrs. 8. V. Duki were Inform-
ed by wire a few days ago cif the serionm
llness of their daughter, Mis Maude.
wbo s visittag ft leads in Vermont, and
they left at once for the bedside of their
daughter. Relatives in this city received
a message yesterday bearing the grati-
fying Information that the young lady
was better, and it is to be hoped that she
will soon be well enough to return home.
Attention K. of P.
There will be a regular communication
of Mt. Vernon Lodge No. so K. of P. at
their Castle Hall Tuesday evening at
8 o. clock.
A full attendance deashed and visitors
cordially welcomed. J. B. DoUGLAs,
W. R. McKiWrxTv. C. C.
K. of R. and 8.
la Neat buNe.
In the next Ilue of the Star we will
publish the texts which will be furldbt$
by Superintendent Sheeats, ad oa whch
the September teachers' eastaieation will
This will be of Interet to teachers ia
Florida, and they should be on the look.
out for it.
us earte ago&w.
"Some women," h ee, h "ka^ ] v
little sense of rhyUkhti time il.*.
beads. Ar" you eood at tuyplag ts
"Oh. Mr. Grubbiss,'" shoe e e4, 0t
ls so suddlenr
For of eourse all she knaW eabe
keeping step was eonned to the W
ding mareL.-ClevolaS Plal Dalesr,
Wealthy. B-adent--Why Sm't YM
eal for mmear Saem, e6. ft
Chief of Volunteer ireut6-W- lJ
rou ase, we get only eeaeof bseer
putting out a Ore anm the fewer
e oft us the more bear woe hll have
i drink-Fliegeudo Blatter.
EXCITMrMINT AT SAtPSON.
Negro Attmept -To O-ttrie White
News reached this city this morning to
the effect that great excitement now pre.
vails at Sampson City, on account of an
attempted criminal assault on a white
lady by a negro there last night.
Frout the beat informatUon obtainable
here at the hour of going to preo- with
the Star it aeema that the intended vic-
tim's husband, who Is the railroad agent
there was at his post of duty when the
negro entered the room where 'the lady
was sleeping and put out the light. When
the lad) awoke the room was in darkness
and the brute's hand upon her throat.
In her terrible fright she was able to
offer auch resistance that the brute fled
in the darkness and the lady was unable
to identify him, -
The community Is in the midst ot the
wildest excitement, and we leamt that
blood houndi are on the trail. If the
negro is caught there can be no doubt
about what his fate will be-there is no
doubt about about what. It should be.
May the guilty lend be. caught, and no
Innocent person suffer.
tWe ma PhIlteiaa.
The D6otor-xou would hIaver a at-
tack of bral o fever bat toS0a thig.
Impattient Patit ,-n Ad whar. Uaitt
The Doetor-The fact tU*t nature
Made you an imatune from Olkt pt
tiular variety of faver.-fBalfle
A W inless- AnuW.
Dllen-4lmnoa rwems to be devted
to ho wtfte.
Tmaso-Neo wonder she la the adt
agelo eaestut I ever saw. W 3
bellSee sh aoue d even keep p
New York Weekly.
Try Pagan's market for best meats.
T. W. Shands and family are spending
a while at Esisy.
Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Gerald are visiting
friends in Georgia.
J. B. Padgett made a brief business trip
to BagtEe aturday.-
Prof. Mcltoash, of Rex, was a v:sltor
to the city Saturday.
If yam want to buy, rent or sell a
LeRoy N. Pearce, of Alachua, was a
visitor to the city Friday.
Rev. J. B. Holley returned yestaelay
from a trip down south.
Col. T. E. Owens came to the city
Saturday from High Springs.
B. H. Powell was in the city Saturday
from his home at High Springs.
J. K. Feaster, of Rochelle, transacted
Mr- W. B.Taylor has been quite 11
for severaldays,-- a-n-her- many friends.
heqpe-for her eirly recovery.
J. M. Shaw, of Alaclbua\ who I. om-e "of
thO county's most p osperous farmecs,
was in the city yesterday.
.Cleaning and bleaching P'anama hate
neatly and promptly clone by Mbrs M A
Xasterlin, at Trenmont House. al.,t f
Deputy Sbei;ff W. C. Hague, of lIIague,
wasa n the city Saturday, having come to
bilug a prisoner wanted in Leon county.
ZElder Chrstopher Matheqon went to
Orange Splingq.Saltuday, where he con-
ducted divine worship Sunday.
W. L. Godwin, of Pal. eld, spent Stan-
day in the city, ,'Le gupat of his brat tie-,
D. U, Godwin.
Hon. Hemp Cbsmbema, .Ocala's w,de-.
awake and cleve. Deputy Unit4d -tides
marshal, was In Goaiesvitle BSalrday.,
Cmpt. C. Brinkley, a prominent tdaep
and buaiaess man of Jacksonvifle wa s
tiansacting business in the city yests -.
Mrs. L. W Jackson forwerly of 'hia
city but now of Ocala, returned to her
Ocals home Friday after a pleasant visit
to many ftends here.
Mrs. Dr: 8.S iddings bes beet quite
Aick for some time at the home of friends
in Georgia, Her many Galnre-ville
friends will regret to learn of her Illness.
Work on the lage and vcey handsome
residence of J.. B MpDoiald is p'og'o- 4.
ing nicely. When flulabcd thia .w '1 bb
one bf the nioeet r- 'Joe. I i the c, y.
SChas. Flaher left yrs.etrlay for Cam-np-
vlllei whe h t went to do some nice
Ibick woek for Juo. A. Mau'ttsby, the
Mr. J. N, Wiilts aad wife, of Willli;. ,
we-a in the city yeats-day, the fo mear
solicting for tbM Levy County Advccte,
and the latter vlsi' lug sivitves here.
Misa Athel Holloway et,, "ned f.-om
Re yesterday, where she spent a week
or so very pleasant with ler friend, Miss
Mist Maud ShuLt will depa: t in a few
days for Arredondo, whe. a abeVll be the
guest ot Mrs. W. C, B-e.Ill for a week
James Be!I, an old Gaineavilleboy who
is now msidiag In Tampa, is visiliVu. re-
lative and friends in the pity, mad is as
complained by his Wife and baby,:.
Revs. Patterson, of ternaade-.th', aid
Feaster, of Alachua, asrivrd in the octy
yesterday evening to attend Ieas council
of Bapt'st ministers at the iBp: ist church
Mr.. aBid Mrs. W. L. Hill, andlittleson,
Robett, are sojnurlnag for a 'ws-le at
Winston, N. C., and frou the Mrs. Hill
will go to her old home Int Maryldud, for
the remainder of the sutnmer.'
"in p.eaa Grade" mshoe% need no b.eak-
in They are eoofo table f.osn the
moment you ut them on. A pielty shoe
for a pretty foof, ud it ni'I only cost you
i.o. Come in and t y on a 'r. L. C.
uasinesn in me city Saturfay. Editor ets1 .P
Mias Alma Fenetl has returned from Hornet, de pent e*
a visit toriends In Hawthorn. ed" onthe Drowus
J. J. Casl, a prominent ciUzen of La- ataaagrer- Etell sho
Croame, wa*n the city Saturday. RitOtr aeier's boe
Rev. B. B& Claik, mayor of High one'. isit he dli
pringap, wq aIn the city Saturday. Ifesk-, .
P. 0. Raisey, Wacahoota. and Jno. B 1 4It at
Dell, He rte in the ity Prtday. ot
Olp CabhemistiS, of TSaesMOmtOa, was a O
butsieseviator to GOainolle t elstp. BOO"'boo
-T. ,taq Kils. Jlr, a..u.ed-y....da W
tros a brief haowmas trip to QOddtr 9i *tM
Capt. A. U. Hilesry, of VWaipee, wi's ke
a budlea visitor to chy sr4q iv
mise Beth- Boyd lAft. .: .r4n or. e',*.T AvhS"S
W Wil. lJ V ,en '..' 4, tgi
as, A .elsa Wker he wot to flw
lasw, tilting sl m ott. ""
In ** Mt In dels
M r. Kata .. Vong etre .t ,' -.#hf' '." -
G .as, vis *11 g her breth er, aix 4 A "'
relatv and bt a i.n tis d t '. ul "',
several eefl tote a ady t
oeemfotale reslldetka i m
f the High Spilags
am to be much "sllck-
BouAt, in tbhis city.
old see to it that
l. of soup.s a large
goo at the Browa
Mra. fiter, w.9 pt
raeag kRt er in t.
Mtnge rove at NO-..
tei Oelaneavle onu
At alOek to her
4 who remember
SOnitly pralae H the
nmiod only a few
y left. for
TIE k '** '
-Dv. Meflhtt I
The Celebrated Na'
Thursday from a o'c
... -^JIr mVO-tc 7.
I n th r 4tgahMa
circat s county *enl4F
cMett h Wilkerson .
V. A. Witkerion,
lt,.npenring by affidavit a
the bil filed l the ehl .ve et
that ilkeraun nth
therein ndniel is a re.ment of t e
of llorila, ani has b.-en absent n
residence for monte than sixty, da
Bcgeding, this order of Mbetntt M I
ncealing hi nelf sof that services
S. bemnadeupon him and is over th A
c of1 twentyonae year it is theefor
Sodered that aid redsdent defendant b ad
TY be herihey required to appear to tq'.
bill of moAplalnt filed in said cad on oa
before Ueday, the xat day of Am t .
S A. D. i other wie the .at
eginnli ,said bfill w1be taken as confemied by-
16th aid defendant.
It is fnthar ordered that this order C
lock published once a week for folr e
'at 2 o'clock. tve weeks ina the Gail l. t ,
newspaper pubihbed In said :-.i
SParlor. ThisJune_3o, 1904. r "
I REE, Olerk ;= t m
A true copy or original."
SP. C. Denton,
i cle.kL circuit court. ,
BILL FOR DIVOAPEB. '
In the circuit court, iubth Judicial
circuit, Alachus county, Florida, In
vs. Bill for Dlyorce.
Arthur Davis, )
It appearing by affidavit app nded to
the bif filed n U the bov ted cause
that Arthur Davis, -,dW .tenbst therein
named, is a reeld pttt t.tUoet f er.,
ida, and has heaa itbqlit from hlli ras.f
dence for more than it ty daatwiK
lug this order of pub'icatu and 1 i
ceallug himself so that service cannot be
made upon hint and is over the ae of
tWentty-pP ran; it is therefore ordered
that said resdtnt. ,defoodaut be and he is
qraby requirsd to 4 ppear to the bill of
InPant led la es w i aor eoro
Mon day, tb ist .day 4 A t, A. D.
1904, otterwiM t -* allten t.s|d
bill wilt be taken as eouinfd by said do'A
It isa further orders that this order be
publishedd once a week for tour consecu.
ive weeks In the OdoqMills 8atW, a
newspaper published in an county and
This June 30, 1904...
By S. H. Wishes, beauty Clerk.
A true copy of orljih,
H. C. Denton.
Clerk circuit court
.Per a8. flW Wes, D. c.
d nw rr a lainant.
In the Circuit out, lghth Judicial
Circuit, Alachuia county, lorICTa. in
Vw, Bill for Divorce,
BilUhJr Co )f
tlbeI IFIU'11 !,alnt:., el '
eMamIit, ,A .
Love nalce -- '..r "V .(..'
It apearI ia
that 4=e Site, the
t of tht
Iad eeat r' age
tt~f*jSyas An OMW
hereby requp u1
Monday the at A
complaint eIrled a 1' 1 tian
be taken as
Ib further ordeu4 ttat. this rore,
ptbtaised ones saweet v S m
Uv weeks nla ti he Mllle"
newspaper publiacd in aoty nd
Th June 30, 1904.
By ] .
A true or ..
clerck Circuit out. .
Per SH. HWlg., c. ..* WC
4 i1, PfR.
lu the Crealt court, th
circuit, Alachus eati I a
ary A. Nettle. ,.
Bill for Divorce.
'^jas'tM^ ^^ y^ 14
enean fltr more oa dais
aeedinthia bde of blhcaUton a
ooneee ag -btl.d IS'O t service 014
be t po hin ouand Is over te o
that k aal qridwt defendant bei.^ ,
a t. .- .,
Does Your .
KEEP TIME "
If Not We'll cure It, and when we get rog with
it you'lwoder why you dMd: t think of m loBgtbe:tdr .
All wwork cUtWSMO ty sip.hod Job Iv" our
shop. Noie but the bet Mpateial led and you wiU
not grambe at the prices bther.
H. C. Stevens,
-. PIorit ::
'" .* '';, .i
... .:.,". *s ^
Named on First Ballot and Amidst
Wildest Enthusiasm as Demo-..
cratic Nominee for President
at St. Louis Convention.
Judge Alton P. Parker, of New York.
S n nominated on the first ballot for
prealdent of the United States by the
National Democratic Convention, at St.
"- ; oulas at 4:30 o'clock Saturday morn-
On roll call of States It was seen
that a sufficient number of votes had
been cast for parker to give him the
two-thirds majority of the convention.
The convention went wild with. en-
thuslasm. Parker banners were car-
p ried through the hall, flags were wildly
waved and state delegations marched
around the aisles of the vast collseumn,
shouting, throwing hate and handker-
chiefs In the air and leaping from
chair to chair amidst their unbounded
A Bt. Louis special says: The crush
of visitors around the doors and In-
S ide the democratic convention hall
at 8 o'Clock Friday night, the time
s at for th6 opening of the convenLton,
.' was greater than at any previous sea*
It was something rarely equaled at
'ay .national convention. Extras had
spread the news over the town that a
nomination was to be expected dur-
.( l2J5 the night. At two or three en-
trances the pressure on the doorkeep-
ers and policemen was so great that
the lines were broken and many per.
nmos without tIckets forced their way
Into the ball.
The streets on the four sides of the
Cdllseum were impassable. The police
endeavored without effect to keep pas-
sage wary clear. There was no at-
"tylapt to stabin shrJlu usu' nau na
tempt i 4 I lth many entrances to re.
1 .ct .the.rowd- In any way and- by
.the tn.me the chairman called the con-
SVTnti on to order the hall was filled to
the danger line and beyond.
-'Ple convention was called to order
by Chairman Clark at 8:08.
The ftrst business was the adoption
of the platform, which was .done by
A vlv O voce vote. This was followed
by nominating speeches for president.
On the roll qall of states Alabama
,' twhch came first on the list, yielded L0
SNew York, and Martin W. LIttleton, of
that state, took the stand, amid ring
Ing applause to place Judge Parker, of
LA New York, la nomination. '
Terrific cheering followed IAttloton's
'. remarks about the silence of Judge
i Parker: "I( you ask me why he has
e; ben sallent, I answer because he has
Snot attempted to be the master of nji
party, but Is content to be its serv-
The greatest demonstration at the
i' lose of Mr. Lincoln's speech was on
". thllp floor of the convention and con-
"' fined largely to the delegates.
All that had happened la the con-
ventlon up to the time that Mr. Little-
ton concluded his address, multiplied
many tlaea, was almost as nothing
compared to the hurricane that broke
out when he mentioned the name. "Al-
too B. Parker."
When order was restored, Arkansas
was called and gave way to Tennes-
see. Senator Carmack. of that state,
was recognized and at once pok the
Platform and began a speech fi aecon-J
"'of the nomination of Judge Parker.
"' California was next called, who rec-
Ilsied as her spokesman Mr. D. U.
hws. "I reoognlse D. M. Blmain,
$ CaRAfornla," said the chairman. and
volley of cheers came from the an-
Olence. Mr Bryan leading It by stand-
.*'hIg' up and waving a small American
i a. ,When Bryan atood up the conven-
elon with one accord as It led by masic
,b'atyat, forth into such a volgime of apr,
ps lilles that the great bulldlag vibrated
Ith the swaying of the flags. Mr. Del-
pias,: who took the platform to speak
t sor William R. Hearst. could eskally
Icnk* htnaself heard by the majority of
-:i 6 people In the hall. When Mr. Del-
Slesed the name ,William Ran.
Iw' lp, .Reasit" was the signall for en-
*qs.l:aatle and tremendous ebheering.
,-' lWhea a half hour ha4( elapapd. Seqa-
t,, t ij Iery, ,6 Texas, temporartly .took
',.; ii'itahldl omeer'a chair and banse
7t i for ordtr. .
t. t'PNI4ol was next called and 7. J.
t', !ytlJi4'( ,leeonded the nomination ttf
; P Qls4.(e,.tlotiut presented Altos
,Al QuiUtlags, who aseconded the foml-
B' ttloen 01 Parker.
Al.;. hf tring Halednre k pSware, fol.
4%ww Mr. OumlithS. Bmibnted
*7P, w George Gray. Wtle" ht by say-
j3: "Delaware ofefe to Iro bet Ao .
i* iL. bravest ana best," and eaeer
. AUNT MARY ON HA0D.
ln -Prlqe Albert Ceqt ed
afte AttendeC OnvntieS '
the democratic crlemttelh
oet in St. Louisa .Wftp4nd -
Walker. attired In her
Ptilne Albert cot and
ia the a pwOu to ea.
gtt m n Sa she re.-
t fo oeed|nathi
went up, led by ths Delaware delcg.-
"Florida," called' the clerk. Mr.
Beard, 'of that state, proceeded to
eoobdt the aonulnatlou' of Illearst i
"Qaogtla," called the clerk. "The
chair recognizes Moses W'right; uo
Georgia," called Senator Bailey, and
Mr. Wright took the stand to second
Parker. Another *'Parker"" shout
greeted the speaker when he mention-
ed the name of the New York- candi-
date, and the crowd thought. that was
the conclusion of the speech. He con-
tinued, however, and was promptly
advised by the irreverent in the galt
lery to "cut It out." Hes Ignored the
advice, however, and wa" greeted by
a chorln of cries Intended to Jrown
him out. lHe, however, finished his ad-
dress In a few words more, and got a
round of applause.
At 12:08 o'clock Idaho was called,
but there was no response.
Clarenc, narroww, of Illinols, secon,.-
ed the non.ination of Hearst.
Indiana was called next, and W.
Kern responded to second the nmmi-
nation of Judge Parker.
At 12:28 a. m., Mr. Kern concluded
and the state of lowa was called. A
sensation followed, as a- relalt of a
divided delegation-one favoring Par'
ker and The other Hearst--clamoring
for recognition. The former secured
the chair's attention and Parker's sonm.
Nation seconded. The Incident was
one Ot the liveliest of the session,
and for a -moment promised to bdoome
sensational. Chairman Weaver, of the
Iowa delegation, demandaid a hearing,
but .was not recognized.
Kansas R as called and e. John-
son was recogulsed to second the
14earst nomination. .As Mr. Johnson
conbludid the chair recognlIed David
Overmeyer, of Kansas, who placed
General 'Nelson A. Miles in nomina-
lion. Vikorous applause followed MIr.
Overmnayer's mention of the name of
General Miles, but when he continued
hip address after naming his candl-
date, he was frequently Interrupted bY
the galleries, and the applause at the
conacuslon of his remarks was short.,
Delegate Roeaing, from Minnesota.
then Intrposed a motion that all aseq
ending speeches be limited to onet
After a little, parliamentary squab.
ble 'the time was flxed at four main
Thomas H. Ball, of Texas, was next
recognized to second the nomination
Louaisina seconded the nomination
of Parker by.a simple announcementL
Maine gave way to Missourl, and
Champ Clark, of that state, who ha'.
yielded the chair for that special pur-
pose, totk the platform to place In
nomination tenatdr Franels M. Cock-
rell, of Missouri, for the presidency.
It was after 1 o'clock a. m., when
Mr. Clark began to speak. His audi-
ence had sat for more than five hours
In the sweltering heat of the packed
hall and growing tired. But Mr. Clark
was a stimulant. He had not spoken
-a hundred words before a ripple of
aroused attention ran through the hall.
tt was much like the scene at Chicago
when Speaker Cannon spoke.
Maryland seconded the nomination
of Parker through Colonel Duchanan
"Massachunsett8," called the clerk,
and Patrick A. Collins, of Boston,
made his way to the platforma to nom-
Inste Richard Olney, of the Old- Bay
state, The mention of Richard O1-
S'ney calleL for the cheer led by, Maa-
aaehusetts. That delegation adJed to
the picturesquenesa of the scene by
waving flags and hurling confetti.
. VOhen the name of Minnesota was
called the chlitrman of that delega-
tion on behalf oa a portion of the dele-
gation seconded the nomnisation of
Another member, of the delegation
waa then reoognlised and on behalf oft
Majority of the delegation .econded
Governor Vardaman, of M(ailaqippi.
atood on his chair, and In a. brief
aelseh seconded Parker's nomination.
Nebraska came next. and yielded to
Wiasonsai, and Mayor Davld 8. Rose.
of KUWaukee, played Riward C. Wall
In nomination. Mayor Rose drew siomen
hibiasa 'tyeirlttelalmg other candidates.
At 4 *. Si. the call Of states for
nomlnatlnba for president was con.
eluded, and the rote taken,
, WOMAN TO'-DI, OON ALLOWS.
Noterloeu MrS. Da.nt Oenvlated on
:Chlr t'ef olonifr e Husbanltd .
At Phtlhdlelplhi Wea ndnyl Mmr.
cOthiarlia flOnts,- oeWleted of mar-
deo 1I the li derat gree for palastiing
her -tUsbland. Wlltam .-a Dante. wa
ionteaboetto 1* hangei.;
oeore wer, a ae.o ."Tvoodo'*
.dotor, .i rltnttly 6aittVIet % at
seteltad .to 4i ,tb I Iet .eU a wit
JUDGi ALTON B. PARKER
R, DEMOCRATIC NOMINEE
.. .. ;,, .. ----- -- .. ..... .
Principal Features -of Document as Adopted by the Na-
tional Convention at St. Louis--Gold Plank Eliminated.
The sallent features of the platform
F opted by the democratic national
convention are as follo.va:
Wo, the delegates of the democratic
party of the Unitedd States, In nation.
al convention assemblol, declare ouT
devotion to the essential principles of
the -democratic faith which brings us
together in party communion.
Under them local self-government
and national unity and prosperity
would bo alike established.
Large reductions can readily be
made In- tho annual expenditures olf
the government without Impairing the
efficiency of any branch of the public
service, and we ph-ill Insist upon th6
strictest economy and frugality com-
satlille with vigorous and efficient civ,
II, military and naval administration
m, a right of the people, too clear to
deny or withhold.
The democratic party has'been and
will continue to be the consistent op-
ponent of that class of tlrlif legisla-
tion by which certain Interests have
been permitted, through congressional
favor, to draw a heavy tribute from
the American people.
We favor the reduction of tariff tax-
ataln reduction upnon trust-producedd
We condemn the iepdblicanl system
of legislation under which trust mono-
polles are enabled to exact higher
prices for their manufactured prc-
ducts from our own people than they
sell them for abroad.
We favor the enactment and admin-i
istration of laws, giving labor and
capital Impartially their Just rights.
Capital and -labor ought not to be ene-
Isls.' l e is necessary to the other.
Each has its rights, but the rights of
labor are certainly no less "vested,"
no less sacredd" andl no lees "Inallen-
able" than the rights of capital.
School and Race Questions.
The race question has brought count.
less voes to this country. The calmn
wljdomnof the American people should
aso to it that it brings no more. To
revive the dead and hateful race and
sectional animosities In our common
country means .confuelon, distraction
of business and the reopening of
wounds now happily healed. North.
south, east and west have but recently
stood together In line of battle from
the walls of Pekin Lo-the Ihllls of
Bantiago and as sharers of a9 common
glory and a common destiny, Lee share
fralernilly the common burdens. We.
htrofora, deprecate and condemn the
... ---- llt-- --AI
.- r nBourboon-liie selfnah and narrow splri
articles to the point where foreign it of the recent republican convention
competition may enter -tho AmorLcn at Chicago, which sought to kindle
market whenever trusts and combi anew the embers of racial and sec
seeking monotPoly raise their prices to tional strife, and we appeal from It to
the American consumer above a roea- the sober, common sense and patriotic
sonable and Just profit: by such reduc- Epirtl of Ihe American people.
tlon depriving trusts and monopolies The existing rqpubllcan administra
of the power to extort from the Amer- tilon has been spasrnodic. erratic, a.n.
lean people, under shelter of Ameail-Ji rtonal, spectacular and arbitrary. It
can law, prices higher than those has mado Itself a satire upon the con
charged forelgncrs for identical arti- gross, the courts and upon ithe sot
cles. Filed practices and tusages of national
The lathmian Canal. and International law.
Our pirty having lona; earnestly ad(l- Imperiallum.
vocoted the construction of an Inter- We favor the preservation Insofar
oceanic cinal for the purpose of na- as we can of an open door of tho
tlonel defense and commerce between world's commerce In the Orient will.
the states and with foreign nations,. out unnecessary entanglement Int
we favor the early completion of hoe OrIental and European affairs, auil
lethmlian ranal. without arbitrary, unlimited, Irrespon-
But while making this declaration 'sible act of government anywhere In
and accepting the result as an acnonin- ourt Jurisdiction.
plished nnd Irroverslhle fact, we can- Wi Insist that we ought to do for
not too forcibly express our djlsap-,the Filipinos what we have already
proval of the methods by which., In done for the Cubans. And It Is our
disregard of the usages an,t obliga- Intent, as soon as it can be done
tlions of International law and treaty wisely and safely, for the Filipinos
obligations, the canal route has becn themselves, and after amicable ar-
acquired. rangemants with them concerning na.
Trusts and Illegal Corporations. val stations, coaling stations and trade
We recognize that tho gigantic relations, and upon uilitablo guaran-
trusts and ccmbinmilons dealineid to tees of protection to all national anel
enable capital to secure more than Its internallonal Interests, to set the Fill.
Just sh.ire of the Joint product of capl-" pino people upon their feet. free and
tal and labor, and which have been tndependent, to work out their own
fostered and promoted under republl- destiny.
oan rule, are a menace to bonefirlal The endeavor of the secretary of
competitionandanobstacletoprmawar by pledging the government's in-
opetition. and an obstacle to perma- dorsement for "promoters" in the Phil.-
neat business prosdperty.itpp'ne Islands to make the United
We demand the vigorous and aI- States a partner in speculative ex-
partial enforcement of the laws al. plollatlon of the Archipelago, which
ready made to prevent and control was only temporally held up by the
auch trusts and combintior.re, and we' opposition of democratic senators In
tavor bach legislation In restrainu the last s Alsion. will. If successful,
thereof as experience shows to be uic-, lead to a permanent entanglomnent
essary. from wL.ch It will be difficult to es-
We demand that the restraint ufcape. ,
such -illegal fomblnstlonlb be entrusatrd We favor statehood for Oklahoma
to the democratic party, which is not and the Indian Territory, statehood for
rfeponsible for their existence and Ar:rona, statPhood for New Mexico
which has ever protested against their and a terltorial government for Porto
PRAOCE ISRTAIN IN COLOMBIA. OEORGE BEAVERS ARRESTED."
lete tn 9f Reyee s- freildent of the
Repuiblle ineisras Tranquility.
It Is the general opinion, says a
New York Herald dispatch from Bo-
gota, that the official proclamation of
Gl*oWral Rafael Rejes, as president,
aMd "lAmon %Onatqi Valenqia, as vice
preeldeill titeh occurred July 4, guar-
antes peace o aFr and the futtar
proeperity, o olombia .
Oot* Mi.LSt S6RKPG RELIKP.
Manitatrter %of Fall Rlver Hold a
.', aeltaiop', Meeting.
Blt 4*U $s m l Whe OM teu A d
ab 044niagw.. qolkwireA fit
Ex-Omcisal of Posebfflee Department
Must Answer to Charges.
George W. IPeavers, former super
Intendent of the 'elaries and taM-
ance bureau of the postofflce o |art.
ment, wait arrested In iirooklyl, N.
Y.. Thursday under an indiltmnnt
found In Washington on October &.
It charges Beavers with having ac-
capted bribe in connection with the
Doresqus canceling machine.
OrTY OF 04HICAb0 NOT LIABLE.
VIetiso eof Irqueal Theatre Daqter.
are Turned 6M4 h ed6 "t
aoorew .w t!t tAl0 b .to the effect
t city all o lit liabliie Is a t e-
*.10fr Ute Irqln theater itre. A
ADOBE R HOUSES IN CORTARD N-C .
ADOBE RUINED .HOUSES IN COURTYARD, CHAN-CHAN.
T I I I I I I I I I Illi
By Walter L. Beasley
r OJ. _T is snid Ithit uthe liii': tribe
\ dil not coiiillenlo'(e )o Ie
a AOoiqurors i il theyh liil
l first l slhwn tlieanIv'levf to
be sinlit'iiit-I llil1mt u lo aiIlll
bffileiet iladili nitis Ml' s. ln i ng lb-
tained it fairly niluvntiedl 'ivliinlii,
they began griadtlullly to iiaiwi ieII and
incorporato lie lerrilloy of lefis -iii
tured tribes of the ,oaitst ninl sloi(-s
of flie Andles. ilie slowly inlirotrlt',il
both tihe r lilgion i iniil l)ori-gir ltiitili.
craft of their entiiale.'rirl. 'J'Tli.se -.n-u
quests extenldedltl ov'r n p-rlod of srv-
eral eituries. Thli pt'rlniiin.ll t estiii-
Ilshinenit of luIn Iaip)v'er is nlirlbul.-i
to thelr halivlig soelira'-dil life psgel gra', i's
of tlirl'h taev stiljefts, i nliiil to heiilr lib.-
eral trenti'nl t anl jioli. y of coll'llii .
tion, I nlini to foi''t' ir :iiin T'ills
tetided( fiioai (lie -'(, lilan iiilcillc'ti of I -.
IlvIl to ie W t'."tl ri i rile't of I''E ii.
nortlh to l:t'it li') r. 1iiil Si lilh I li'-
ern Clile. The II li:llrniits l Ir titi I-,I'r
t'ltory ertithl'rne a i'vy II ffllTilt tIiltle
With locnl itilhis., iillig l i lliffeiiil
stages of etlillghulitiinenf.
L'nder Iiita sWiy i&a% tl litiliun'ic li.' li
archilteciinr nil l Ii vl-rrnls Iill.l rl.il
arts rent h il Il i l'r li|kili|,>.o tle.Lri ilf
efflcietlit'y [.'t w, irf in i-.ili tri ,, ,1'
modern ltinis hliivei' t'ltiiiI (tI- ,e.
tremen n i. .ai l il it il ttillz;iii ii f Intiii
thnt wvits | in l ei'illiilg 111 ilt, e Ill,..
Inen 1:ml rrlli't' i i.li l' ., Iln l iiili I.,..
cnllties lthlyv Iutllt IhhI
hills, In order to usI (lihp Iinilled nran
of soil lfor iarl'iltlUre'. Tl'h.vy teirr.'al'e
up evl'ry i l ll n l t iii iiit iilsitld tlil
not n sitgll.! vst'ro foiil of st.uirft e n.4
left uIIA lnl|;l)c1 l. T rl Iillk ai s <,ii.
structla- iiqui^i lllts fo'r ll'ri'i ii->i |>it--
poses, anine also n sI rips orf itiiugilil 111' (if
roads, fromn Iwenlty.ir to Iifr. n- friI in
widthl, pnivp wItIh llotl. 'if strli,'.
which cotitfchted their roynt e;ilptlil :i
Cusco will i tie vriiou ls lprloviatr,..
Part of thie -ayi litese w'er rCilta ullt ,f
solid sione. nlnd oflt sli lcin'tndln ire'1lIp.
Itous heights liy n se'lr'iLs of sltloe stir-
ways. Truces of ituese roinils still t.-
1st In luaiiy lo'anlltles.
One of tlhei inost- iotewo-tih. of tife
coast rilnus nve'sigalild lby M, r. Iii-lI.
ller, whio wvais sent ilout iilnler Ilie li.Is-
pices of tlie A ln rlan ii .|fIi .'|ttnI if .N ii
ural History, were tliost of Chalin-tlitan
commonly.v killed Cliali. In-ir tilt lis.
ant oily of Trtuxllo, tlypl'.al views of
which are h-re reproLdIcel. Tl'le rm-
Ins extend for a illslliiep of tlil-ee hillr-.
and are onue ndt n half ULIPer iIn
width. Nolling reuninlis of Ift oi'l
Final appeariirne and forn'ir grn ili,-ir
of the btllilliigs, except well-lnltl fiin.i-
col'-rrilIor.s, itrvi ri'iS4l Ily nilarrow pits-
.tt 'w'i.', MiIyI. 1" Iei'e1ii 8ii r of olf l g i ld
Nll -tri il' Sa l lid hl) i % ,v el. ll follld III
S tI se t a le iiIle 1 ors iiin l a oin ll II ls.
Arnlil nie of lie g'rent pull sllilu ri'su
. ,ri' ianrr m.til nsi of tll ie one-stori'
ilolli' (l\l llllltgs of i lil' lihllalltUa ts.
'lirp.ie nr Ito -aily griitlblhiill.0 otillnlaed.
anilil li 'ti .arvt' lh i ,r ri ll'lia l i pitppea rt n't e.,
.lainswin lit s ir'ply. l pill'le'l t lileu roofs.
Thi.,re aII-t' ino prices of wvtinloWn. ltgtlit
anit1l veoilltilon iteem to hlnvo been fur'-.
iiM-illd Iby Ile Iootlr lalOnie. It is sap-
i.osetd that s ilile of lip' great squares
niul itliitsuries %eroe ot''ipled lay tihe
varlouis cifltsintoiin an liidusll l l work-
i's iIn lDtlltry, Wv'llver' a dil ders of
f'i les. midtid f t litlsd of ietlil torlit-
Iiie iil fI' tli i un of r hit r. i ei'r Ilsi
hloisilllilhl iland hlls l ih. sl. One6 of tIli
ctli-rlnslltis itl's ov-e e l' lhy .1M r. IIrlitni ,-
IH r saiiS ni titir somin lifty feet i'tlowin
tlie fuiirfiae', whlilhl fiori'm',d tilI lieh rt of
1i giIl'al itll icll liia oa t inIl, iulid w hclih
"'slviently oi't'tiitl(I tie cnulinl police In
fl u-ii V 0
Burial Tower, Sillustani, Peru,
II la;irgi Iniithltig dev-'oted to rt-llg-iotus
Olii. 1Il' ithl- iuon rlhy iIIish .s of Ifi1
I "i1i 1. I 'h I(ll ii11" w1 'r' Ihle or, i nilll lit*rd
w ills f t I I f Ir 11.. lliillns1 1 oli i hiilt
lo livs 1-1i l dhvvitdil lo i) Fi red iur-
|i ,. i. ( ip ilt.i l evi s tsveil is lihe iill, leo
of Ili', ri-ilr,. In oneo iinsltnc'o it seiale
,11' >l'.ll'Il. Iltit hIttit sunkltc i i hilf foit
-"ir i t- lin i ltl- lite osPver hilt -milire
wall, in.w s. -vi-i I -,t 1lIgh. Posshilly
IO l'. Il:i 1 h v' li >lln nil -lrtur' rillr
liiilit g4ll1 tii ill Jatl r 1 t -.'c illilill of-
fti inht. inndil niftflrlwiard snt-flted up l.v
SillSi" i ldtlionl il i p. confillinh Anothuli
l'it'itle, itelli llor il feet iilli hl git. Is
li.itt filly di'r 'iiar ie sl wills itn work of
fri'-,ee n li siI t 'rcs of dIU ilellci l de-
igni'i of n convdillntliiillAzi bird. Theise
wvills are stllrro'ai' iliel ltl y i Intm ss or
faillelIi dilitrl. niil notlilng Is left to
tlir'm a-Iy litih ipon Il hir nlitc'ltiil
4lelit'1dorl. I'rnlih:lily thel most Inionii-
iiiilal il ll l izii liing of r all of Ihe liii-t
rlus ins I gr-eat |i.sianiilh on tI' leiainks
of ill M N1r11 Isiv-r. Slahiix-like, thisM
in:1j<-ile 1 irilllril 1 n11-11 rises u|>wi nrl
In tOw nMr 1.70 fti-. crowmerl liy n iorie s
of ti-urri-t s. It is Wii) fo t ii nleltiall.
'u liI l o in'l veI niad l lil poingli p i oi n il.
I.v lyll ty h t i.l iti 't l t "i,.eitl. i. its eIritvel-
u-iIly llls fstiin 111eand vai(neolifisi, rnid
Still lIldR filst tlse secret of Its crea-
ALTAR IR HEART OP ARTIFICIAL MOUND, RUINS OP CHAL-CHAN.
ations. massive and peculiarly ornn-
seated wIalls and groups of slugle-
aery,. gable-roofed houses aud court-
SWard.& Mr. Bsandeller estilmnts that
Om"000 perenns occupied the itlner.-
the archltectnral plan ut Cban-Chaii
eoaprlaed a series of about tweulty
epft asqares of courtIards lnterset-
lotg one an i 7 n nis *-.
Ing these w *t a nu umar ets f
plaOnes or relligious edliees. Tchb
Dq" 'n we. surrounded by ftni-
y-a Jn,,C atdooe bip k tw i-it ive
lieo. for it remains to-day a reritatle
enhailting riddle to the archeologist.
The best preserved architectural ru.
Ins. and those showing to striking ad-
santpge the es1raordinary skill of the.
ICOas in handling, pollashing, and set.
tig massive lone blocks, are the hObul.
pus or burial Itowert A celebrated and
.r lcai .gralupI S -found at mititsta0L
near I'una, built on 'a promontory 200.
ft't high. These peenlhar and -Snlp-
IUnua sePil-nh abl are termed by the
late H, U. Squtler. an ultharqy o lkP-.
ruriata cultre., "the moat .e '
, il. eli ".' Rg.., j' ., .,., = :; .
work-hs of nliorgl'ltil Alneri'ilni" Tli'
one I hre pictured Is tw\vlia Iir, fn,.t
light, l. twenty-. .eVen f''tlhi '- r-'iliifi.r.
cnli'1 on the 101. nntl iIwenlly.t, in.n it I
bIas. lTheiinmajority nir' rI'a-iiil. fohls
fire ssre Sii In si hnp nl IIg i-,.t -1 i i i.. t|.
i.s wpm ineile'rrel. wwll great uiI,,,"n11i,
eer iloni y, together witli rili. o ffriinis
of gold, silver a d chlolte' itti ii-i.. 'eiit,
ilte'rlor's of I ,lf C'ilillois 'iv ry In ,izfq
lnd construction; fSome havs it N.it lil
viiuilled chnniber, others's Iso. iariinr[
over by stone. A few havli ni5llis. 'lie
enitrlnce Is gntned tlirougli sa.ill
opening at the liol.lout, o iarallyIli-14ar
einotigl to ndnilt the body of n ni11li.
This was closed lay a stonee slab.-lt-l.
A Reliniarkable Hatrouinler.
A ctiup of coffee, farn'uirs vlaii. inaikes
a pretty accurate baronmtei'r. If 'irii .rs
lire w-alcied at bIrekfast., tlhiy irio ii-
Sm i.VR foulnid Staltitlyiig tIliellr (iilf',1 t-illts
closely. This tlihey do for thelnr tro,
mske. 'ihey ire finding il: o t; liII Ihe
tIny's weather Ia to lbe.
"To make a .ulirouetelr out if an uip
of coffee," i fiirimer sInId, ".t'n insist
use loaf sugar. You dri'op n uhiniim of
titla stigar Into the exact tiiihilt -if
:our caup ef coffee., in l Itll you un1iislia
the Ihublles Ithat arilse. It -i iby ltelse
blmlhIesp that your prognoosilet I inis
"If thle lbtlhales rise, mrni.hlilt ip in
flie Itlllddle. reniailluig tl'i li In n hins-
ler till they
Ihe cupt, ltlllier-ing to lihe chlini. llit
wentheir will lbe railny. If Il,.er ri-.- ill
over the i upl' S iirfa i ., inal iiitret hlron
in i lithere erirtl-illy'. clinnlig inilt' I-m' il'-
tionis fre Io be lookedl for."
"How about tlt( nc.cnri''y of rtliii
coffee cup hiiiroultcler'."
"It Is llboit It s Ilt l lairl-ii ." i-nli tihe
furrier, "'s tLe Vo'enllpr illniturtri."
DUMBBELL 01 INDIAN CLUB.
An Excellent F.alure In ant Exerclsling
.An ellirely niewit' i Pes'gi of hliitnllh'lil
lins rieeiitly b leet il t el wilisi-' pr-
iui Is of Is lis p In nII iles atlIII si iir,'e-
llietnts in which indlai 'lnlus it are ui-
7/rI MPP\< PD EL
f BL~fW ^sD ME-15j
plo.veyil. Thie original fenlnre of the
ilevice Is ii the additional of a siipiile-
inentl ary adjustable handle. The
weights are of the usual tphliperlil
formn, and are joined by the (I ltil
rhalipei lianlltls. Pra jec lin t niltlilly
troim lthe ends of lhils liandle tr' Ito
parallel arms. tBetween l tlhoe airii i
lPiposedt it second handle., pivottI'l in
such a manliner as to extend theL rntch
or grasp of the fingers andl thIlluni. The
practical effect of tills colistri'ueiioi is
to give a firmer and more viguoros
grasp, resulting In a better develop-
lient of the muscles of the bhnd alnd
forearm. A minor detail In (lie desilni
is Ile provision for the ndju-stiinlt1l of
this auxillary llandle so as to ninke
the span of the grasp longer or slhort-
er as desired.
Bancluary Il Korea.
lit Korea the rooms of a wife or
another are the sanctuary of any uWin
who breaks tho law. Unless for
treason or for one other crime, he can-
lot be forced to leave those rooms. slid
so long as he remalia under the protec-
tion of his wife'q apartments he Is Be-
cure from the polcers. of the law.
Llqnlaeieea of eastlo.
.The liquefaction of gelatll in old
canned meats has been found by '-
Grixoni to be due to Jbanteri-. As Bil-
matsl were olisoned -both by InJecticu
and feeding, ho t.nelttie that cu n@u,
meat that splaeit .oi being sthask
are dangerous ta Ulrp- Ied Lbefore .'.
iit&rNi'rtMII Anr .
BriMbery nd eisranloM baTe b!"
unearthed lA te '4i" s iBmy agd ef'
Leers oel fuif l b"ate had to re,
N f ASur
- ,. '
"j-, i "5 1 ",r 'II '. -i ... ,-'
i la old-iti vrKlnw racked And yet about the,
0.-- K _l n a ifllinli dowal Aad round the to
o, t ce the dainty tinting were Clambers and clings
'. ,i t faded brown. In many a verdan
t itev 1k re rb.ttinug; in the porch And on that vine b
M '._ ain'JK ho'e a are seen Anid smile throng
Th M f? brtim; iti tibick jno!J From eavry dnaitmv
Th* ~aurd. afaly rice.. -'Swet burdens h6
ird is filled el weeds an t trash; Tihe I roke.t house--
'l t4;li 4 ortnmblint;ast. VWi bligtiteil life
A eri mnailaetl t'1i broken--gll iioul-windowe diemm
Inoi aut.y-duys are paat. A more than tarni
,'i SSiRnsails tuq at their posts The clinging vine, a
7As tr ic, the- fain wou.d drop, I'erchance a inein
vI Jlsi rear n4 deiso!qte Whose fragrant bbo
oeA n 8o to eclunsey top Thro gih all the PI
r -S. V. Gillilan, in I.
x a tendrled vina
ighlit 'osomon glowr
ollM the) day;
flower the bLca
a ruined man
e and .nle;
rd, a tarnished coat-
maomn b'ess the world
u0 Angeles iicra:d.
0 "- "THE.ao.
| 'Y OF MONTE CRISTO
,) The Paris Police Case on Which the Novel of C
:3 DDusas Seems to Have Been Based,
4 N ARIS, Pradue.-The Pollce
of Paris bad It origin inI
S167, during the reign of
Louis XIV. From that pe-
riod dates the systeunietlc
Salssi-onrt of all official documents
tela-tlil to matters over ihicch the po-
lien had Jharidletlon, The complete-
mess of this collection Inan been miore or
'less dislocated by the ravages of ipo-
lUtical or revolutionary uphea vals. not
ably duruig the Comauneu. eIn 1871.
w a th through the partial burning of
'the Prefecture'of Police of 'ai-lni, tle
building 1II whlih these doonticmentms
were housed, mailny of thie ntore vinlill-
lila records weredestroyed. F'irm natel.
thie vaillous arhivhismt of tie poli'
who had charge of these ipnlr rs hind
arranged complete dossiers, nlut-i reltl.
Ing to a particular ci se. hlil'li 'roii
time to time for 20') yeoas ware pill
Srin lMt aid thus preserved fra-ion ciin-
, Alexander uumaon, EMgee Se nail
others have drown largely frotm Pliee
scarcee police reports, disguliing thre
source of;lnspirntion with tnlin skill.
enveloping them hi such a cloud of
decorative accessories that the liam
originals wore0 ornamented almost be-
, tlie narmtLe which I anm aliout to
give Is taken from one of tliese rtre
dlosslers of -thAbe Police of Paris lim to-
gettl r bl an archivist of the Pl'rete-
ture In office during the carly .ve:iirs
the last century. It will ldishi.he lime
possible asotrce from uliichI Alexannder
bnnas'derlYbd Ilasplatlothi lii i i't con
mim'uction of hlilas famuou romance,
' ltnaite Cristo."
I. Parls In 1807. Francols Plennud. of
nistes, a Jouurneynian cobbler, oln R
certain Sundny set out o aenll upon
his flmancee. On the wan lie stopped In
the Place Sahlnte-Opph'itlfe nat a carfe
conducted by a fellow tou\ iimittini. T1'hla
mian. Giles 1,oupnein, %%s oldlir ihan Pi-
'ralud, a widower wtli two 'hiiilmoni.
lie wrts noted for umaliee. cioeimpt of
the prejudices of otlei-rl ill lid mimri-o
jenloa sy of hla more iIr)-I'I ini. or
i "When Pieaud arrived at I.ih iu-ti'nt
lie found him wlli three mien. all in-.
llves of the district malio t Nlsjii,.q
Thliose were stranmigers to ilie ,illr.
nor were their nnin.es muile limouunm to
liln during his brief Ihalt it thin ieolt
The gala appearance of PI'l qid aroits.,
lthe curiosity of Lo oupnlin. T'imhn It
nuns learned he was on hlis nny ho s -,-
It his finn eee ; (hat Rhe xuiIt th, r:iih
Jartguier'lto 'Igouroux, miiil Ilhi tlie
ilny of the wedilani was. t, I n.' II"4 no
afti" the etorrow, (lie imnlie' lind jent
onlsy of Loupalne were naroiurnil. l I
d(etPrniled forthll'lli to tiwart lihe
cobbler and to postpone tlie wediliuim.
If not permanently to preveMt It. nioih
this Inl view, whei Picanud had deport-
de. hD consulted with his coumpaiFloma.
andl a plan of action was agreed upom.
bde. however, Allut by namei. declined
to Join In the conspiracy, lie warnmdl
the others that evil coinseqlueictes
would surely follow and thalint caud
wiouth not fail to seek revenge.
St arns agreed that Loupali should
go before a Commissioner of l'olice
fltd denounce the cobbler ans a spy In
lihe emipldy of the English. 'lils lit-
tlld two hours Inter. At that time tlhe
V'elideans were In revolt against Iho
CotVemrinent. The Due de ltovige.
then Minister of Police, whlien lip naie
was reported to him, was cotlinetced
that In the ntmfortunnatc obbler line had
nrresled a spy of the insurgents nnd
ua "liportant personage.
; 11 the very night of the visit to lils
flanc.'e Piesaud was arrested. Ills cap.
tore was enveloped In such myster.
that no oUe WiA a f witness to t; Ito
onle srw his departure. rl''om ttlil-
dy nil trace of him was lost.
Si: 114 tlie MJipNe bad ceased to
exist'. ON tlibJAtl bf April of that
Yetr there emerged- from the chateau
or prison of FenestreUlle a man bent
with suffemlng.,. Ia eeven years lie had
changed as If be had lived for half a
century. No one would recognize nII
imhu the young and good looking Pl-
canil of a few years before. .
He hajl been Incarcerated under the
name of Joseph Lncher. During his
lnpnri onment he acted as servant to
5 rich llilanaise eccleslnstlc. Tile
prince of the church treated him more
as a SOn than as a domestle, and when
he came to daJ. on thie 4th of January.
184. Indignant at the little effort of
hls relatives to procure his release. he
conveyed to Joseph. Lucher. the quon-
dam cobbler, 7,000,000 francs on dO-
0osit Il thie Sank of -Amsterdam and
described to 5lits a hiding place In
Itnly whiers were retealtd 1.200.000
francs worth of 4lamneuds and three
illiena orf Spect, conlistlpig of dnuets
Of MIlan, Ilietne of t e, spanish
qtadrupljg, F ieuth Unit, d'or and Bnag-
hIth gulreas, .e
Lhen" b "tu a t afree be
Proceed ,sd^ ,.at Jt o
~~~~~~"" nuna lt~bube~ty155Of
dnay for day, inlmae PlIcaul, now Joseph
Lucher. had disnplpit'-ae, lie arrived
in Paris and went fortlihvltl to (tlO
;ifoe In the PInoe iVintfite-Opporttune.
Here hlie fomiund thanIt affir mourning
hlima forl ivo yeir's, liis Mial ce nhad inart
rieda the rstimmiut keeper, jouiniut,
iimd brought in nnitughi money to set
kJip tine ltieat and best equipped cafe
nO tlle boulevnrll d Nobodly could tell
lifni alit mtii i-s of lhe iiemn who had
ccised Ilils uiidoling, but lie n-ns told
'tint .almriii].- Alnut knew th en mand that
lit liutd gamin' to ll'e at Nismes. To
Nismes J,.selli Luchier went aid
lodged at th, welli-kitow- Hotel Lux-
m-atbioig. illimxeil as ain italian priest
-Iahldlnl. Afler tinmch ditticulty he
routtild Alhil, got into his confladeteo,
tuld ]iu tliilt lie haid ieenu a fellow po-
iltcalm prisoner in tioe Chateau del
O(Plf. nt Naples, within a Nismolslan,
I-'rn1mtols Pi'eamld, who ou his deathbed,
In IS1-i, at abouL thirty years of age,
lhad Implored hiim to find out the names
(f those who Itd consigned him to that
Living death and expressed condfdenoe
that they were known to Antoine Al-
Int, a fellow townsman of his at MlIB'
Lines. He authorized the priest to give
to Allut a superb diamond, which had
leenu given to himu by a noble EnglIsh
prisoner, if he would disclose those
IIIaIes. T'rheni the priest flashed the
diiamionid before the eyes of Allut, who
yiLelded to the temptation and gave iup
the ininmlmes hlien a Jeweler had offered
6;:,000 francs for the stone, to be paid
lit a farm and 50,000 francs Irt money.
Tlie names were Gervals ChatUbard,
1Ulillmp Bolarl and Gilles Loupaln.
Wh'len, four months later, the diamond
was resold to 6 Turkish merchant for
12t,000 francs, the Jeweler was mur-
der.d annd Allut was obliged to take
ri fuge in Greece, where ho fell into
Pla-mid went to Paris, hnd by a clev-
er device, being unrecognized in a
h.liillby disguise, he secured employ-
intrit int Ii walter In the C'afe Loupainm
:iild tlliere found as fellow employes
IhnI ll( Clhniubard and Gullhem 8o-
Inrl. One lday the former disappeared,
tnm n, t ne st his body was found b-v the
ollitr on thio Pont dos Arts, killed with
In ioiginrd. Then a superb dog be-
immti,-z to L.olipain was poisomied; then
lthe fmorite Iproniiet of Madame Lon-
pilln: tlihel thei prely daughtere of the
fitailly n\It courted hby a reputed mar-
i-I-l< A.s ]ig lion-iled of his enormous
Snlilth. time l.aiipilns were overjoyed
ninii li mii:i"rr li the girl aind ordered
i i,li uh ndliiiii b liili'r nt tihe Cadran
lii n lt ihi n lie guests arrived
tin-:. u;il, h Imtin tli for his coming.
At time ihsirt :t liot wals found uni-
i.h-r f'-li' plint' inlnliiciliijU that the re e-
ulId mi nitalns MIS HiI escaped con-
vit; that lihe ns in tllight and the po-
lice tre ia fer Ihill.
Loupinin- was r iuned IT a fire In his
(;rif(. (iIly i n :ii, i in -ne was left to hilm.
itA oil joitaltl a iimalud of thieves, was
coan I'-tid ninIl si-nitcaIimd to tw Vt'nty
years" ltilrniPulmtiiinmt. Only Prosper
ile ianinie 13-y whh'hlii Pa-uial wemt) re-
inaliailtt amlle land vitorkel' wtull toi piy
Iln n modest ruiafe lili e hind ob-
tanlied for IAoii fln from milnastfur-i
nisaild bty luiltive friends. atnd where
Solii rl iIso was eiiiployedl. 011e t'evn-
iing 8iolli died lit frIghtful cou;ul-I
sitnms from pollM. 0 .
Omit evpinmg u liille l.hiol)pain was
wal-kiug 1il litlll frp'at'ltt 'il slit l In
the (aialrdet of i1,i' itillries. be -waa
killledL by 1 i oigi -ar'l il the hands of
a masked niiu.l
WhIm ti mis. lila ilsi t et of vengeance
comuldeted. t'Pan id wvs alioe t to leave
Ite pat-h in lb' ;Illtar-e of the T'uller-
es., -when lie nas seizd biy thLe collar
an1d thbr'own violotvily to tilie gt' nl!tl
uMiil -carri'ird imVnJl to a 11 iW. hii h
se -iined to lie ~JuIme rec'aess r o .-aven of
an nbaindoieda unFTry.
lere In tie darkess Ithe captor said:
"Well, Phleud, what name are yo'i
pa-slnsg under now? The one assumed
inu our release f(omn lenestrellal"
"Ari you still the pril't Unldin,l or
the walter Prosper? lies not your it-
genious mmdin invented a fiftl? For
you. without doubt, vengeance Jis but
a passlug amusruilnt. or is It a furtous
maniaa of wjhichm 30oa would he ahammed
had you not sold yntur soul to the de-
vil? You have devoted the last ten
years of your life to the pursuit of
three poor creatures that you should
hare spared. You have committed
horrible crimes, and last. but not least.
you have dragged me to perdition."
"You,. you; who are you?"
"Your gold has been my undoing.
The cupidity you aroused in me has
never been quenched. The thirst for
rtches has made me mad. I kIlled him
who cheated me. Oh account of thip
I was obliged to flee with my wife.
She died in exile, and I, arrested,.
Judge and condemned to tle gelleys,
have suffered shame and exposure
draggingf for years ball and chaip.
- At last. eabled to make my esepO.
my sole thoetgbt wsa to reach and PUP-
ish the prtis aslttaL This sveul.mt
I was. about to speak- to Loupaia and
warn him of yOW Ibtentlt; but yo.
ntitpatered nd before I could ma-
youe f eyou illd lioeevr.
nfter all what dose i0 matter? YT ire
'i v Mn ,w w' al- 1 .a
"U* Stueb will you PP St bmes
'"I have nod money."
"'You have sixteen mllllons," replied
Allut. He then proceeded to tell Pi-
cand of the amount of his lurestments
In England, Italy, (ermni- y and
France. The InformaIlon was so a--
curate that bl, victim shivered with
"You are dreamlug!'1
"And you-dream that you are eat*
Picaud was deprived of all nourish-
ment for twenty-eight hours. lie asked
pity of his Jailer.
"Listen," said Allut. "These are my
conditions. 'I will give you something
16 eat twled a day; but you shall pay
me 25,000 francs for eaeh meal."
The miserable prisoner passed the
rest of the day and niglt In raging
hunger and despair. His suUorlipge
became acute: he was seized with
pasamsi bhis mind wandered. The
merciless Allut saw tint he had gone
too far. It his victim died, h3 would
have na certainty of securing hiL great
fortune. Picaud evidently dlvlnel tho
thoughts that were passing in the iul'jd
of his persecutor. A cynical cillo
lighted for a moment his livi'- c3un-
teunnce. This was too much for Allut.
Aroused to frry by thp parIonie leer
of his victim, and b4 baffled cupidity,
h3 threw himself upon Picaud and
stabbed him until life was extinct.
From Parls Allut fled to EngiladJ.
Timei'e Ib i8 o ho fellll. Brought to
a realization or his rrhnmes, he dictated
to au ecclesiastiq the details given in
this narrative. Allut died repentant
and received Christian burial. After
hit death the priest P- sent to the
P'aris police the document which re-
cords the strange events herere related
-New York StUn
Aelmnal That Go Il-saut
Insanity is not wholly ronflied to
the human race. To say hnthing of
dogs, that are known to frequently
become, affected with rables, other
beatts seem to be affected at times
with what may bo termed "itental
aberration." Mhany easesi aecordi g
to Dr. Sneilson, will lead to the perma-
nent loss of self-control, Cattle driven
from the codtty trtheo'ugh & crowded"
town will often work themselves into
a frenzy, Horses hav e gonemad on
the battlefield, At Balaelavio ab Al'o,
bian horse' turned on Its attendant,
threw him down and kneeling on him,
attacked him like an Infuriated dog,
An Instance Is related of a docile horse
suddenly going mad on a hot day.
Everything that came In its way,.it
solsed in Its teeth and shook as ft teot
rleS does a rat. A scientist of author'
Ity even goen so far as to prove by.
what appears to be Incontestable evi-
dence that cats, dogs and monkeys
have been observed to have delusions
very similar to those of Insane people
To judge Moroes by inflexible Occ-
dental standards of motives and mor-
als is to lose at once the key to the
situation. The very structure of their
language differentiates them from our-
selves. Verbs are In the passive voice.
The man who was slashed and killed
provoked the trouble. The under dog
In the fight la always the aggressor.
The thief is not blamed for "finding'
things lying about at loose ends the
lman who lost the property Is the real
criminal-besides, he is a fool. If he
were a sensible man he would have ex.
ercised vigllnuce against the approach
of tHe thief. Mores reverse every-
thing. Like all Orlentalsk they vener-
ate the past and their folklore, myths
and legends abound in tales not unlike
those of the Arabian Nights entertain.
They turn to the left of the road, ex-.
tend the left hand naturally in greet-
Ing. and the scribes write from right
to left, turning the paper sldewise,
as any left-handed man would do.
Viewed lae I'astiama.
The man from Chicago looked with
scorn at the Brambleville ticket agent
as he handed out a dollar and pushed.
It through the opening.
"You've got a pretty lot of citizens
to allow themnaelve. tu be charged at
the rate of five cents a mile from here
down to Bushby on a miserable little
crawling one-horse branch road," bhe
The ticket agent looked at-him with
a calmness which nothing could dis-
"I'd like to call your attention to one
fact before you go on usin' any more
language." he said mildly. "and that is
that while It may be five cents a mile,
ill's only thirty-five cents an hoturl"-
An "aOld Han'd" MonoeleaW.
There was a benefit performance In
New York for a hospital not long ag8.
snys the Siaturdny Eveninug Post, and
.loepli Jefferson, the veteran actor,
volunteered. Ills part was to make a
short speeeb, telling how the funds
realized were to be applied.
Two singing and dancing girls came
from Itheir dressing room. They stopped
to await their call, One of them
thought she would see what was go-
ing on. and peeked out on the stage.
"Who's on now?" her companion
"Oh." said the Investigator. "It's an
old man doing a monologue, and. say,.
he's something fierceI He's been on
ten minutess already, and hasn't bad
Trn reward or v rtes.
Both Admiral Togo and Admiral Ta-
mampoto, the Japanese Minister of Ms-
rine, in their dispatches attribute the
recent success before Port Arthur to
the "glortous virtue" or the "illustrious
virtue" of the Mikado, and te phrase
seems to have grievously putosd and"
slightly amused the public. It may btm
an Orlmtal expression of cmirtesy and
deference to the throne, but It may al-
so be a statement of the deeply rooted
Bu4dhfst belief that men saeumulaute
virtue, and that extreme good fortune
is, ina fact. paymmt t14 good das
committed iS this or a orIn i Ufer-
ceiosxab eaZe a=t iS aass
large aa te two tistefCMidtmrsn"i
ands TeXsaa eotUbi 0040 .
mo1tni ransm tfrMsam s (be p
ftm u te stMttb' rquating ilblt table.
ds6i .bnet.u wbwe theCa -.yqh w
I t Id
Wide Vorld Over.e
Its length being burned nway entire.
I had hold of the .liabger hadiel and
gave a fearful tug, for the lean was
now unbearable. For a minute the bag
held to some object that weighted It
down, then gave suddenly, fand4ig me
backwards, while a shower of letters
and small packages completely cov-
. After we had done all we could to
tave the contelits of the car, and taken
the last man from the twisted coaclnes,
* we started back to Los Vegns with our
mangled, atffering human freight.
It was after one o'clock when we or-
tived, and bad tenderly carried t4e vuf'i
ferers to the nearest point where they-
could receive medical and surgical at-
tention, and. being quite fatigued within
my unusual exerttor. I crawvledl. Into
bed and slept soundly until the msun
had arlsen high In the heqvqns the
Being nearly dressed. I reached for
my vest, when something fluttered to
the floor. Picking It up I was anur-
prised to filsd 'a hnlf burned photo:
graph. Evidently It had been aenght-
In my clothing in some way when,the
mall ags scattered Its contents. Ov.er
me as [ lay upon the ground, and.
when I arose to my feet, had slipped
between my rest and shirt. I -said It
wtas a half burned photograph, but
that does not tell much. It was the
photograph of a beautiful young lady.
perhaps eighteen years of age. Beau-
tiful? The most beautiful, I think, I
had ever seen. .
I I'sat down I mi t al' dreads state
and stared at It for many long min.
utes. An4 before i.bad fnlqhqt aty,
Zig at that -beautiful iwagse aid -o
confess to myself that I was helplessly
In love with the pretty, rounfet face,
ith ItIts *illn efna te itihg up so
confldeftly Into eise, that slapply,
temUtng out Wlt ia t rlina
lips, htlt wales o. fnttllt arranged
bair thrown back over ths high fore-
Who was ehet I cursed the fatmes
that had totally 'etet private part
of the card that *b -f given
some clue as to whom th"phboogaraph-
or had been. or itn what lace the pbo'
tograph bad been takes,. If I could
only know what town or tty It would.
be enough. I would go at enc to the
place and search every artisfa esta.b
llshment until I had folaed ome. tera
-e-0* d N. ; ..,
Up to this time I had bott red, k )
little alaut wnMep. Ijit h a*
dear little girl whose *ye* looked op
Into mine so smillngly.. o to'fnlgfyM ,
so pleadingly,, that my hRart ached to
have them something mrats than tmi'
ages on paper.. to -have these Ips on o
and speak to me. to have ( )loi J dli '
little ears capable of listeralaW" whlle I
Mnured my story of compsate slarery
Into them; ah,-I was hopel"ermly aI-tsr,
and I did not know with wbom t With
a photograph A iphotogrmis. towised
at my very feet, com sf e ua 4
a strange calep ., ao s o
And t q thp. Fearn e sj
that to 'veT y pWapt P Ithbsl .d
necessarily be two sIdes. Perban tA
reverse aide wotl toll te
a new WOOL, I, 1 d O y^HrHi
and my flaiue s*.1106 l
beat furlo ely, hearing to rt
I might be dssppelted. At last
ftkla in iagesrs
inhtihoo. Writt .'dt
sn a e at. twU OW
Torsad It r widb W ev
"iron, .G* wirf t, I *F' :
. ^ ^ .J ^ A
tltbt t theb hit of PiAeWU ,@ ? ,
sieS .crumpled by ltheI
flasinde? "Yours"*'-astet', I
I dropped t e photograph to the Soof
and. short though my 11itle love sWtaW
In11i lived. Its deatli hurt mwe mueh,
mnmt with tenaful eyes I Udly _ine4
-acroSt tihej(ireadlign plains lt1ig be-
fore.tuy window amd felt cr th'to firat
lime all the emptiness autd barrenness
rr a lon-Aeless world.
l WAS rdecsperating oDn A
New Mexican hacienda.
At the death of uly father
I. had been left quite a coin.
fortabla little sum, and I
eat one started out to see the
world. being at last able to satisfy ply
Craving for travel to its full extent
1ind having no parental ties to hold
Ine to any one particular spot of the
But I had, somewhat overdone the
thlibg. not being possessed of a conatl-
tutlon that would stand much of a
strain. 8o I bad settled down at Lan
Vegas to take things quietly fot' a
While. before going further.
It was oen the evejlug of October 12.
1800, that the news was circplatnd in
the town that thete had beO I aw-
ful wreck oa the Santa Fe Just below
Watrous. A special was rapidly made
tip of an engine and two coaches, and
the call munde for volditeers tq
in any way that their serviHne mwao
be of value. I madsc one of tl oAm."
ber that promptly responded, and has-
tly clambering aboard, we started for
I shall never forget that distressing
Bight. as. reaching the spot, we leaped
to the ground almost before the train
had slackened speed sufficiently to
take It safe to hunman life and limb to
light: There lay tangled muass of
Wood athd Iron piled Ito heaps, from
Which came imons and cries from the
Imprisoned passengers and crews. One
of the forward coaches, together with
the mail and express car, "was In
flames. While part of the Impro-
Vised wrecking crew gave their atten-
tion to helping the poor unfortummates
In the passenger coaches, others of ius
started In to save what part of the
nIall Ad express car's valuable con-
tents still remained out of the reach
of the tongues of the flnmes rapidly
drawing nearer. the end of the ear
farthest from tbohe gtflor .j 4 on
of those who started to wpork on this
ear, and lustly I began to pull out the
sacks of mnall and wkat mercliandlat
could be reached through the ttemen-
dous heat fromn the burnnlug end of the
Cat. 1 .. .
The lalt sBck of" m iai .l W 1
snatched away In tmai to prereftt iilf
a .sspetogm ~rst 4
'1% 4ci I "" 4 14 *q .A
Xf~rilt~iH3"H ~g*C ~aEE~-g iiBEn~n^BBBBBB~lBMABB~
Ton years have paLhe a L t m no
lonimgi a reekless s cptiletf ei- .
low. Thile passing %ear .$ 9 S -
what sobered nre Into a rcoiitlo of 41flki it N-i,
the fact that the *orld routifW m i bf .
of ta mau hau simply lookl hi -
own pleasures and haelng after asir- .
age that bdit lead bim a uIerrP dance S j
and leavo him worn out and aap. -' .
pointed att the thafirst poittt his watriti g .
mind shows him the uselessness and MEthaidtla Traelher, rt the eyes may be subdued fl
Tally of his course. Many mothi Watch the departre removed by what Is esale,0
l rewevet, much of the credit for of the eltldrfl .eery morning for Ing. pressure and ralesslo -
lily change of niatuiae shotfld be given school with a sI&h of relief, and a finger tips encased in tho
to another patty, a sweet, charming feeling thAt for the crefter part of the cir'ular frI tion upon thel
little woman whom I met here at Ver. day their fsaipo b it7 I: regard to homlldters will fill out boll.
smils a and who hihd quite captured my them has been trang'di'ed dt6 another hbeatify the sklu. i
imerti. There will be n ) oIldl4i1 0101ts. to Iluliter irltshe may also' "1..i
And to-night, as e sat close to- settle, t no hurt fingers to bild up. no fitted with adjustable straps, s
gether utinder the flowering trees, with faults to correct, vJt tta mother's they catt be firmly strapped IN.
a fair mIoon casting pnlo shadows Influence is not conflno to the home, palri of the hand.
about us, I felt how happy I was In and tf she has the bee Interests of
having won such a praise, for we were the children at heart she cad help the Abyqsimlian W eomn's Droe.
soomn to wed. teacher in her erorts to drill and Irin "ieor downright gorgeousness tl
There came a little lull nl our con- thcml for fillira nt' se less, say the Is little that cl surpass a f
ser.tion and my mind was running Ladies' Worll. party of Abyssiniai womeneh
Ila to my previous little love affair The elhtil eho-Ild tic tauht to obey from one village to another in las4
twed felnewbawilc a n whie incident thle tecliher without questions, Il Il time. notably about usgteto. 10-
fi lf'l ever quite oft n W mtht In.made their W) recall a teacher maintain the Abynalonnus are Cbristiale cU "
a resolution. rTit'ning to mY fain caon' ordee that Isn -Ilecessay to produce Mrl Broughton Brandenberg. ..
?epanlto, I said: .t a good results from he worl. ome- the life of the.wom el of
"''era, I numst confess to a little de- t 0 n Johnnie h oi esm1nho ne telllmgioohn' o.m artilebllln Pearson's.
rcption practiced upon you, Oh, ed't Ve)ly o1e has eme pu id o t "A btllthangle-do -hi t .
start, It was qith e b armelea You r- light eofe kidl, n emneber,k wri out ih dress Is bound over the t.shYW'
member thfe other eileningeg yoU asked *f' t Sni-- tro the schioolroolm," rawn bek tofall downJ"5"or101e11
me If I had ever loved before? A that o r ly.t i.le so of it, amtd Thie upper pait of the baody 'is
wpmane's natural question, and such a tfatnt e641fdiIs't d tely to pa bloue o rea and whItea
foolulsn one.. And I etaweredasost over tover heit'ow'tadtitllW hen they covered with goldnnd silver r
wcked ote r will arsd ango the question by the thelinon te sO W ttqt~ ,che f parents, that are handed down flstt'
justly deserves, perhpsograph that never r saa ur that thel.e teacher a temerti" n to generation. A s
ad. ll have thoughway. I t s pouh it sin de, adr tt de i mietaer perhan orreet nd wt a d, ilt. en the sam e t oaon
feel that. truth Isankly best. whatever be i would be the worst thlg you could te kn eel D Br t n't the lQ t are
h love wite enes. I have lovedid not to lt hint know that jor think o w brill t-colored a t eI per wo '
fore." or a ew wor om th r the ig must thine, go to the about like putterS, o.fe%0 Ay
Vero iave her breath a little inward l achee kfdly and ask fi about t. spangled.n The feet, ca rdly b
hiss loved turned her flashing eyes Upol :"Ju times oet of ten a'h will meet variously ret forue with t *JMtIb
cme rl surprise, but said nothing. Iht, oUrLe tly. t a ve you all the bracelet saw r heard of.t er rna M4 i ..i
pparentvin conawaited n further you Ifesa 0fnoraantlons rqu desire. We oteo n ltiv qualities, capabl
erl dtroy t. to udderantld bu own children. The Gift e th ofu .eeilO
"Spo e ten years go had carfule by the 3w ethen;o M al di theatt teaBhe onr, *r One of a t n he comon ly c
photograph of a young la'i y Into a pa-n. b ovval 'tllemi0, bwuf tip parent againster but te hoi ma st"e0
cmlr way. It, and notuch outdear little a.,oicl term, perhaps eand whaob sa aeo el abitlitIe tha omea
ligc that, I rankly onf th e old pssiow, placed v thirty to fifo restless, m b t omplmentellghtly anry for good
in l t', with it. Blt my love did not Itu little ones In her care, to al*a4y *xAhd lophu t snt It?
y og, for a few worsltlo n to red iz tile beat and wisest thing for each sweeuh t wa l.te attemperati It
,eqo sidoe of the card told me l re ib -mbte, parents;etbuItb. .nnb.e o InP..
io loved another. I hert bave carried t e t it.o enabn t ..
card awiti e until nowre, and to-nih l, iKeep eYoung. of any great forcera eIt rovet t
ftr having confessed to you, Isha l t lesa maths age Is, as we have been ever saw or heard of. ll R "
pro berli dest youy It," t old' merely a matter of lso ow feel- positive qualitiesle, apabl otA
roap wreck ln New MeI, co. Th flae direbrat r a trt .
fIdrew the ca rd from myIn, should stand u n hand strog nfluen that
pocket where I had carefully guhavded to feelA ll t atfa a as we ca, De looasd. Nigh temper? A h igh teoinlo
Itat er since the nght I so strangely son Taylor,int d eal to y published yond control Ian Unruly.
cpnne by it, and not without. dome sfdlele, goes Into detail somewhat nld I hard master, but then are
sl"Ort feeliyong of the gold passion, placed v ofture the-opinon tht men do not favorable abilities th the a
my- fingers ln position t right?" end i t because I woht a old, but that op o ly got nte llgintly an, r Stea, tt'
asder. Then oer but-but you see It. they are old b ealthbody and Ind forJust cause, says the couat rs day
lad not met you then," I stammered Pos tt. may avoid growing old; at me o he Tis is a rt a '
I promptly handed It to ar. oer wordtes, a rop stem of ezer- opst of No doubt t
8It gas e a cry of surrise, and turn is, which keeper ofol the upp T trunealt But to m ein are leu -ta erts a i
lugtod her!"e, asked to my utter uncle and the mulleti si thi e nec dt erent matter, t plrovet tal
ere Insdid yof being angry a I ha good otder, willror any wayve a benet le has ei at their vry plsm a lmnd
"Ah. but Vera, you know as the time The stag thing for us all tt remem? mother than tb p
does on our Ideal hane." ber ls that we may keep young In tra siimnka b y llrrtb
"I found the pholtogsaph it a rtil- t l effect upon the hearing, sigh at i a n s call parloro s both. .
roalR wreck f itNew MIeaice. The flames oarobratlo, en -ns Matrtseny- '
from th burned. ing referred all car ad re- Applin theo sane rule to the other i appears from the report fI
ideal of trace of the onaie of th lte ofI te old saying, whib main- Ryal Nation pension S1
of to-day." asaipathsfo both olabld and l ul lygftc Ing Iid
her wogrpIer, ords m should m e. h-el a talu that wV pl is a old as s Iloi looks, Nurses says the London 0
imy wonderment, and we Ofitd a i rat da, to be said in fa- u swa y Is matrm on
"Or you should have gone 1im search voe of judicious e'erclso as a hSaull- though nurses may not marrya@
of your Ideal. Al I mIot tght?" lying agency, tf womaf wti pl opertly in life as some of their sit'm, s,
"You -- ool-thlnk so; bute-but oou seeI eare for her J t of body and mind.lotho i
aIn amy c t usloun. ta rate, she miy p ostpdn idef*ilte- r opera state of things. No doubt Ithe '
"It seems we are old friendn.T You ly the tarsof old-aga To the *00a5 bcomJng ttultofrms are eloss eet'l --
uvotld lhae gone In search of yatlut heo ha. opreortian qttraqtiruv 'u tEi'd lleo solid ulitie in fs'oC000
Ideall lio long It has taken you ft Pr nitW of aite i a gl b tit ag tihe male Imsglpatc nt but
find bethi re And. to my utter sans- thought And orrect l vitf di d i adoe ot matter. 'hI .
worknet Instead of being angry could hadonly a no terrors any way, be'orwhit I ld qutlities at the o a
iand poaed, Veri a burst to a hearty usually o detminated is really the and a rettnurse is, el
"e'Tn th. h n I rowning glory oft litf. lt likely to Makeo bptt w i
, "A, but Vera, you know as the time ,T rain *tth ing for usnall j romemora mother than to Pi "Wo
tkes on our Ideal change." a a r Is that we may kep tyoun In sp
Ideal of ten -ears ago, nbt oey ths ete te l 'our mwl utt alof ou I** 4
of to-day." I patbies both 4iab ep4~f 1Ira\%*Ie
Hler words mystified mn. Site saw othe ver Isrt, i t this *arns'iu ,'
my wonderment, and again brokee in eoC t ot4ite t, i0*tls-ihtb f*;I
"Ylo foollil duneel 'et W
stipge, Hve:a the passing fiOetlPrlits' Wlba ,
of time stamped out a)i. sembla ace it..-.
,Smtan *e, .tht ypu. aduld In .' Sii't fJthI "$ t o
0sco." tluApUty Is loweredd. the,,ftU- by"thea
workings of desntiny culd only ,-iti. out ofpbed a shoc toheat eaa dt, +t.
and share 'ikd a in ei'nt .1u. iai se to t heras ItKJ i ft i
dltor amd Proprietor.
804. "- ', ,a
SApril its, 10, at Ganseavnie,
ms second-class natter, under Act of
of March 3, 1879.
blualSed every Tuesday and Friday,'
a year in advance.
o Cents for Six Months,
SS Cents for Three Months.
0o al Readers in brevere type, 5. cents
It, 11 t. each insertion.
..Aie for display aJvertisements priced
There La but onea 0 -M a
Florida that is l 'ocapd t M .e i
town, and that one w Tilha'
see. ftTabha1e er Cole
Sloons she meant 16e her Stae |
sehool-t1here' in ot room enough 4
b16 the Capital City for a sie
loon er a good school.- ''
up t. the people of.
and Leon county to.
they wilI-keep-the 41
school. Gal 0 ,
!;$*t editor .i not responsible for the'1V
of correspondents or others con- *
ITlogb to his columns.
DEMOCRATIC TICKET. t
President of the:Jinlted States a-
Altons 9pisa Parker. ev
Hesr O0. Davis. ic
lited States siwtor th
SJamn P. rTaliafero. o,
F ahnCTor, 2nd DistrIect
Oa Nctm m
.& .C n=oK c, 0
eB.. reward. -a
y Crawford. .
M tuptamo Court
lf tas 1), f.h kleford,
,. I oW n,
tendent Public Instru
3--.- L. Kelley.
S wames Croxton.
i.' countyy Commissioners
S4. 0". Dampier,
S 0.C. Pedrick,
( F. Pan ing,
itkmbar of School Board
i the Parker electors and
.Qaway with RooseVelttis .
for Parker and 'V*tIl
Sthe entire Demi atick
IWurrah I Hurrah I !
is to be the Demoerat-
tarer we aren glad that
ted on the first ballot.
1did herself proud July
qtlue knows bow tojt
tion and pull I off I
\te. -Lake Butter t it.
$Ido0 o believe all that
t by ma"y who are visit-
jt. IZi, an~d umselS 0 what is
M Vttocratic no M
t and vice-prMidlMt
of New York, and DftVbis
Ia.. I Now let the XD>O*
r duty, and elect them;'
lived a greater ova-
Sthan did William
pd no man will'
t Parker than,
Squals and no
w is dryrn..li4e State
.liwhilch i Js situated '
is and mothers to comn-
~i| d their boys and girls
iboaol In Tallahassee if it, and
alone of the State school towns
>ntinues to foster the liquor traffic '
nd itsdestrtctive trainof hideoas
A lbeal option campqipU will
oon be on in Leon county aeMd If I
te people up there amr: awaI to e
eir own interests they w- .pdle I
ut the saloons by a big naJrity,
Benjamin 8. .UdIa, W. IL
iltom and W. I. L rey, three
amult eldm.a of Jacksou
mnty e out In an open letter to
lxt.3t.-Cair Abramns. in which
bey give him to understand that
iey are tired of his intimations and a
ad insinnations that the managers I
Sthe reent primary wiation r i
ckon county were all puur' .4
Lr. AbmiU has acted in a r0tmi,.
u matnuer in bit efforts to ea M
atlr" that tlhe people whom b. i.
batgiag with fraud should begin_
o be indignant. It n hardly.be.
doubted that aeem ( a 0 ,
aji 1onat as he I.
A fellow whb has been receiving
ha BtA 11g ,moutlhs and has
Mver paid a cset for It has Justhad
t. maked' "Refised" at' has post.
A1"de, and his reason for so doing
as It was communicated to us by
Ihe postmaster, in his officIal ca.
pacity) reads as follpws: "Don't
:are to take it any longer." G(ues
he fellow thinks it's about time for
him to deadbeat some, other editor
.while. But, really, he must have.
bought be was. dua the price of a .
whole year's subscription ($t), for
t seems strange that he would have
sen satisfied with "taking" a
mailer amount than dollar's
worth of as good a thing es the
iaiueaville STAR is, don't it?
Captain W. J. IIillman's maily
Llachua county friends have been
uleasqd to hear of his prominence
nd -popularity at the head of the
tlorida .delegation at St. Louis.
the editor of the STAx has known
Captain Hlllman for more than ten
rears, and we know him to have-
iguratively mpeaking-a backbone
about the size of a telegraph pole,
a beart about the size of a turkey
gobbler, and a bhad just about the
proper sizie and well furnished op
be inside, We don't sexatl sip"g
With him in all thhigs, but -we ad,
asir him much. because of blh Str-
The people whOavae ben saying
all mamnemr of timnade imentary
in abMut r. ry* blsiam
him aw, aa they did alt' ta(Lt
b era a stil with the pest
Ne mun will cut a g-
rngor n the tomiag oampalge
,an ws l. PP i* Bryia.
,armoua 'who that thi? pa
mt little or $fr $qtioe to whit
hey sea lat i qeM aeS. cud
pat the paaia~ t amt to,
batway yew ip'u thq1ist
Why dbmn'lt the World abuse
Ngah for allowing the flood to
^t~etentch pa td off quiety in
MNow Ytk, with oly 411 -aegffIta
tit m ad8 .deaths. It will evi.
4 .etlt b M 00*tMas6 are Jacksons
% ol a ilea Wt 11peVf in the New
SAnd the kikera have pot aqo-
-Lh .^ i^J .;'^B^ii^-..jr, ^ A f b bL^ ^
heaevt-i4' ,lI Aw
mythi. gt ", tt% i. l||
o oorn the subiecti s
presed ia bis article wlg
e concurred id by all who
it eeat Pablo is but natural, hI t
The antomobtile was demolished
uch the said was v were nt inu ed
PAt aSt. iuns aunda leght, tre-
cllided wk it will amoins getrt ear
The*-aiioj -.ie .am demolished,.
worat of It.
Ca. W. J. lla. the naval
tep spa, neam of the delegate.
lectd to the St. Louis convention,
.paid ie eujpmes of the entire del-
gatest leaving Jacksonville Thurs.
day last in special car., ti e was
one of the uninstructed delegates
elected, and was seleted by the
delegation as their chalrman.-
olusia Counity Record.
The Gtftseiile 'Star does not
Ieea to. mind it at all that its
tends Stqkton and Barr weio e de-.
>tte&., It.ika arts-if It was only
tea9t stedit the' asufat of Brow-
trt.-Voiutls 'County Record. "
O. tihe Volusia County Recurd
Oa c iVt was ioy hterested In
Clark. How mo
A Re. A. P. Jordan of the
. .tRe.Het8ld,. Ins having
aiA 'vith him temper and
Wiatiy., than before the nomina.
tiop, jober up, old mau, the thing
is all over.-t a rather you sem to
eto. things mixed wheaon a
"qpq" this scribemishot a "Rev.'
.--L& y County Advocate.
A gentlemean by the name of
Davis, upon being asked what he
thought of the Democratte nominee
fer vice-president, answered good
naturedly: "Well, I certainly hope
be wilu.aske a better run than did
the last two gentlemen by the same
name who were candidates before
our people in this section.
1 will support the tondomiue,
wboeve: he may be, with all mjr
heart and poul," said Mr. Bryan at
St. Louis, before Parker was unami-
nated; and'he will du it; it will be
jus't like him wt do it; lit will tiot
sulk r the camp-as Cleveland did
four yearn ago.
The illness of Hon. W. J. Br an.t
at 8t. Louim just at the close of the
convention was regretted by his
millions pf admirers throughout the
country, sad the later news of his
rapd recovery from the illness was
g*'d news for them all.
"Tlhe faot that Mr. Bryan was
ip defeated for president does
t signify that he is not a groat
!R4 upoo man. Mr. elaie wha
the equal If ot the maupaor of aney
oths* Rapmbllcan ha his day, butr
o ieold aot be prudent.
wisne md on- asked I r. ai y
night fer the n.est asealt alec-
t qm ias he did on the night after the
na wh $w44-16 to 1."
'eat of the .aa Mr rn. t
*at of the amp4aeCiv ptlatford,.
Horses, Mules, Buggies,
W. R. THOMAS,
Strict Personal Attention Given to
All Business in This Line. Tele-
graph and Mail Orders Attended to
",. .~ r -, .
ART GOOD 0 ND UPHOLSTERY.
I Eastman Kodaks and Supplies.
GAINESVILLE, . FLA. |
ate sse s'es sli_ _saIsM .s*.-*^...*.- .
Choice of Two Through
ST. LOUIS, MO.
Atlantic Coast Line.
Montgomery and L &t N. or Dixie Flyer Through Atlanta
Round Trip Rates From gainesville
Ou sale daily. 'lood till Decem- On sale daily. Good sixty days.
her 25. 22.35
2 .65 o.n sale June 9, 14, 16, 21, 23, 28
and 30. Good tea days and in
On sale daily. Good fifteen days. coaches only.
aor -ajrvations and Information apply to Agents Atlantic Coast Line, or write
AddM.m PRANK C. BOVYLTON, Com'l Agt., W. D. STARK, Trav. Pass. Agt.,
j38 W. Hay St., Astor Building, Jackson ille, Fla
q. w, EMgaSON. Tra. MT., W. J. CRAIG, Gen. Pas. At.,
_WA*saton, I N. Wilmington. N. C.
Subscription to the
C* C. THOMAS.
ATToANKV AT AW.,
Opposite Brown Houne.
'Phone No. 97.
T. F. Thomas.
,'. .'Jf .^D aW at
m, n** tari r
f**' '.itlhttrtf In tIs~ft ,
.ATTORrNV AT LAW,
Office in Miller's Law Exchange.
DR. HARRY LEE JARVIS,
Porcelain Inlay work and the regtila-
ion of teeth specialtiesa. Office in-Mil-
ler's Law xchangRe, with Dr. G. B.
Tiom, Gainesaville, Fla.
SYour Chickens, Eggs,
Vegetables, and in fact all
kinds of Country Pro-
Highest Prices for Coun-
try Brodnee. and Bell as
heap as the Cheapest.
,.. l, ., ovl wlant SW
H ,av e .- .
In.'6, pa-d are constantlyy receiv- '
In T'up-to-date" Shoes for Men, |
Some and Children, at popular -
priea and of the best' malres9.
w eC 1.1
Partlilar attention to the Ladies
"Brockpnrt" and Mens "All Amner-
eat" and "Walk Over" grades.
D. Matheson, ....
hss and Lt11180 %op@. qBDBinsiiie, Fin. *
Livery, Feed and Sale Stables.
Call on me when you want to buy
THE STAR. P
THIS PAPER is published in the inter-
est of the Moral, Business and Politica In- ,
terests of Gainesville, Alachua County and
Florida, and in the financial. interests of its
editor and proprietor.
THE STAR is the PEoPLES paper,
and will advocate such candidates for office
Sas the editor conscientiously believes are the 4
People's best friends when principle, expert .
Seance and ability are all considered, and,
while friendly suggestions are always wel- 1
corned, the policy of THE STAR will be con-
trol'.ed only by its editor and proprietor.
S StND US ONE DOLLAR and receive
for twelve months +
D. E. GODWIN, Editor,
Air Line Railway
Schedule Lffective December 7, 1903.
11 46 t
I 58p I
7 28p I
31 I 55 I SOUTHERN DIVISION. I
2 5 3a
. Jacksonville .
. W aldo .
. Cedar Key .
S Silver Springs
.. .Ocala .
S. Palmetto .
S Sarasota .
. Tampa ....
54 I t4 1 66
15a 5 oou
5o0 4 2u
04 2 a 5u
. I 4,p
SSa ta 41p
2ja if 56p
cop 8 25A
a8p 1o 37t
23P 9 4.5a
45P 7 42t
50P 7 27a
009 2 00)'
oop 8 soH
NOTH iND EAST 34 66 WEST & NEW ORLEANS 56 57
v Jacksonville 9 ooa 7 5op Lv Jacksonville . 3 4op 9 25a
tAr Fernandina 10 15a 9 oop Ar Lake City ........ 5S 11 208
Ar Brunswick 12 p to10 35p Ar Live Oak ..... 6 35P 12 oi4
Ar Savannah op ii 5oa Ar Madison . 7 55p 12 58P
Ar Pairfax 3 o09p 1 44a Ar Monticello ........ 9 o op3 isp
Ar ennrk . 3 57p 2 2oa Ar Tallahbbaspe . 4Pj 3 ?p
Ar Coluhia .. .3P .J 55p Ar Quincy I. .. .. d 7P
Ar Caidlen 7 4op 5 54a Ar River junction ..... .5 05p
Ar Ilainlet .. . 9 55P 8 o0a Ar Pensacola.. ......... o10 50)
Ar Wil ington . . 2 o5p Ar Mobile . . a 55
Ar Southern L'ines Ir 8p 9 36a Ar New Orleans . . 7 25a
Ar Raleigh. ........ 53P o 45a Lv Jacksonville . . 8 .op
Ar Portsmouth ....... 8 ooa 5 35P Ar Macon. .. ........... ..3 40a
Ar Richuiond, Va 6 35a 3 1p Atlanta .... ... 7 5oa
Ar Washington ioa o8 30p Chattanooga ... 05p
Ar Ilaltimore . ..... a I I 25p Nashville .......... *. 9 20op
Ar Philadelphia . .. 36P 2 5a St Lquls ........ 7 P. a
Ar New Y ork . I p 6 C c .. ... S .
Caonuectious for anmetfo, Mlaatee, Oneeo end arasol., op 31, except Satur.
days, from Iainesville.
Train No. 34, Seaboard Ezpress, drawing roo1 Vullnan sleepm between
Tampa, Jacksonville and New York, via Ricmond and Watlningto, Vestibuled
day coaches between JacksoVille and Waqhington via laie .C in,
car service from Jacksonville. N a p s
JackslcOvil le san New York.pe T.
NO. 5 connects at Stark for LaCrosse. Alachua. Williford. Wannee and inter
Ileidiate points, and at Archer with Early Bird branch.
Nos. 56 ald 57, Pullman sleeper between New Orleans and Jacksonville.
Steamers fort 5Key West and Havana.- Leave Port Tampa.flundays, Tuesdays and
A. ONEL, Ass't Gn. ass. Agent, Jacksonville, P
E. C. COB| 1 ticket Agent. Gainestl Jacksonville, l.
D o. No. 4. No .
Daity Na! .. N o. 5.
S.ep! Daily. I Da T4T To- ** .
Sunday. Da. .DEsly.as11
7YPM.LYPMP.U.bAir -A.KL arel.
p, ,Fairfild .0 .. ... .. .. t........ ,
S..A FPa.M.. .............
S ....... py.... ... .... .....
h 43 "" Duu-ami .. .-1.14
S4S ... ...TMtee .. [ ... ..... .. .......
S ,e 1 8 ... .. ... .......
9 ia ...U. .. .. wU* ." .... j& .... ... ..:.pft 2 .
."-,00 g '" 1. Lv W ....ur t *2
12 40 S--tn, i.eh*", "' .... ..
80 1 5" t 1 Air
_ r & NM. "!AIpMp Us sa SJ tj :
- -1 7- .
SEA ISLAND COTTON.
.. Sea Island Co6tton Seed, Bagging and Twine. Waltru Leather ,,
Strips or Sides. Manufacturers of the JAMES DOJO IMPROVvi
ENGLISH SEA ISLAND COTTON GIN.
xyd-% D Ir A Mr.