The Ocala banner
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00499
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: September 11, 1908
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Ocala (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Marion County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Marion -- Ocala
Coordinates: 29.187778 x -82.130556 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 17, no. 12 (Aug. 25, 1883)-
Numbering Peculiarities: Issues for 1884 later called new ser. vol. 2.
General Note: Editors: T.W. Harris, F.E. Harris, C.L. Bittinger.
General Note: Description based on: New ser., vol. 2, no. 14 (Dec. 1, 1883).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002052272
oclc - 18660476
notis - AKP0235
lccn - sn 88074815
System ID: UF00048734:00499
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

Full Text





V4 11.1 *M.E 44, Nl M BER i i.


()NE .\ NIA~ F. ,









I uW andPersona!

VA ,r -*t~e *
a A4b

a.' '

1 u, 1-* r paiaff t "

I t.
wbito 6

,-% *L .% *0 *,, I t\

I )k, .-. I , .!. I

% '1 ~a. ~ ?&' 'Sa i- ; (Iaj

a r.- . 11 1 %


I': I

.4 a,


'a ~.*






hb Eml
Tow. C t"n
nIKEm 1 Fi Hm d
I tlggoo i r 1 n
ur nsr m
IsMM pvAM I e M
mud adINmS MUM

m imlm WUAUlm~
Impo I l ~m mt.wes.
fbat of ob6sed a va, ,li do&-


Nir IIt F .l('hTu-cin fl A~T!.inta. 'r-?Tir

*~~ ~ T:,: tn 1-t.-~ n ;:'-i(Jn~.
T1 T r. !,z ;- arlij ;,(r n ,-:,( a

~ -. 1.:4EL' 1 fi- wnt N% th N1r. P

~i u.,a!- T a'

NI I1.An~i-rsa'an. who has Iheel]
itIi.' S:rmn.-4. Ark.. i!,
T .*.~ .
ri* **.T-;s-n

* ' S (a lia

* = I -. .a.~ \l 0.2.1 -

a 1. 011
a.' ' 0 -. a. "
I. ~

S i .

I T 0

*' * ~ a '. ,'- a: "! *
\' . >* '' ;.' ' -
.* . 1 'a'- ;-* -; la.-a ; i '

.4.. 'a I
I 'a
I' 1.

*1 It) ~


t, lot


a :~; ~ ,

4 9 I
* a

'a~~ ~,



~* ;~. a

!, '.

-, .4 I'*'~4'~

ala- . a Id.'

a a
a' *' ~i. ~k 2 .112 '' '~ a'
a 4
.uI: I a- '.; *''~* 'vi' n'V
S' **4~~5S~

a (' \I:s':aPa-. .'aIa 1,:1- a :t

I- "': -* *aa
.1. .- ~
40 ,~ a

* ' ,' \' '. ' '' ... " .,2



--To "-^ P-.,:' ?..? M;'- :n: '.,,.:.';. YY L 1 I / Y 1 ^ V -,,y.^ X li& 1 iL .
r -- !- :< f I T. V. A V 1 a.. .,.".. ,f.11'1; :L. # VJ- k ,; r;1 jn
0itvV L i i S1
.. .., .. Some customers by our good location. som, ". ,..r tj.,rT- -
I.. .n.. i..I ,;f.a3., i\ rar .....-... !" ing, a fewv by accident. but the bu:K oi them m e rrc-7,,
't:.I:, ain.l AU!j taut E. T. WEilliams. : a. ni.ol-- c.,n, s ,. on o. ;-. t )f o Ia-,-. *'. ;-
: .-n:a. !?nd",nanc- pthar i a n -,.ca i," ,,:h- attention to the bank's business.
I( or,.raVi- Henr-. W. Long invok.t-- farnners, nmerchanr- anl ,.-int-.- n ,n
*h ivln :,.e^ inz ig.n.-rally a c olla dion of the o -i -,i-
pr roll(,. :-" ,"othtsoil and inn,!- !,THE MUNROE AND CHAMBLISS BANK
; Th- roll w,.. eall -,l an~l "he fol)..aw- fi( ,tpro-,licts (ir hesoil an(! in I.- i ,,-.l 1 l ~i U n l A R LO D
in.- ni-riill-r- rs-in le'I to the same: of ours-.-lves and n-ie- lors wul I r.--
T. T. MUNROE. President A. E GIOU)G Cs" e,
C(rniraIo-zs Bray. Ba -t1er. (arlton. suit in groat benefit, not only b: -,,nP-
Christian. Dr)itto. Emrninisor, Frink. Gra- ulating a friendly rivalry among the Z. C. CHAMBLISS. V ce Pesdent
ham. Harris. J.-fford,,. Long. Lancas- I tillers of the soil, but as an object 1.-'s-
t.,r, Mc D(.,nal!. Pri-sr. Stevens. Wil- son i to The rangerr within our NORTH CAROLINA AND FLORIDA CHASE--OOGE
iam. ,ates") of the resources andi fertility UNITED .
Thte minritts of a prt-riou, meeting of our Heaven-favored land. It was H.0. '
w,-r- r,-aol an,, al)prov,--.. therefore ,lecilel or hold a fair in A marriage of nmch inr,-rsr to heir H ..--. . : t". a, t r
Con(Tra,!- lLong. chairman of a spe- Ocala some time during the coming many friends was that of Miss 1n' ^ {. I, 'c .r
n.t. o'unhi:T,- e TO purchase a -loving; winter. Blanche Kemps. an attrar,.v. young ,nai. .t '. M .,- .' ,
,up. with an appropriate inscription. In order to perfect an organization laly of New Berlin, Fla., an:ind laigh-! ,ill.!v .,. rn. -.,.., aln-.i
o b Tr ,-n" d to Mrs. Fannie R. meetings have ba.-en called for Tues- tr of Mrs Georgia Kemps ,f that f.r that .. n "h, :,'n.A." '*., *.f
SGary. pr.-si0!-nt of Dickison Chapter, (lay. October ,;. 19,.S. at 10 a. m. and place, and Captain Robert A. Carlton 'he. o-ai.. r, oa ,A f ",. ,nI
mad.- his r,-ort. and,1 on motion of 7:,) p. m.. ,To be held at the court of the United State-s (,ovrnm-nr, rage
the camp the committee was authoriz- house in Ocala. We ask you to be dredge Jacksonville, now at work )n Mr .o,.,a ,- ,i, .,t .. -.,,p
ed to purchae,- tb, cup and dlraw a with us and give your support to place the Cape Fear river and, bar. The. illar v, ,1 'n*. 7t f I .,l t hat
check upon the treasurer for thp our county where it belongs-the ban- ceremony took place in th. prs-nc, fri--n.: ,. 'h,. t n.:-.'- V .-,.
amount. ner county of the state. of a large number of friends and r.- 'ar- h. ha. t,.'n n.. '
On motion Comrade DiTo was adlded, Respectfully. atives of the bride and groom las M'nl i fr. .par.,e n Tn.t n .- I
to The committee- to purchase th-. DAVID S. WILLIAMS, Sec. .,veg t h b o'clock at :he h.oast .. *,. -: .
I ~~~~~ ~~~~evening at S:'0 o'clock at .7ho h,,. ,. ,a. i. ,, : .-. ,
cup an ad opt the inscription. The prizes are for YOU. Begin of the bride's brother. Mr N. B .. ,f ". r, :,,. ,.e n .. .
Comnradle Harris read an editorial N(tW to collect exhibits. Kemps. No. 422 SouTh Front 'sr' r. # ..h. wtdl kn,,nt .n. .,.,-,..n. % ,-
*,^-t~lib the death of Lieutr-nant- ^ ^ ^ ^ ^E~s.p!a; ,nh..- .. .^
5:, te-,l liv the ,loath of ~ieur,.nant. the Rev. Mr. Gibblp of t.+ Ep)isc,,pa! ii: !,,', t t .ri ?. 1, .*
General Stewart. C. S. A.. which upon THEATER PARTIES IN OCALA church officiating. The parlors of h- hl Tilr,.,! ,, ,. r i .-- 'n "* *-,
motion of Comrade Long was ordered home had been most attractiv.lyv d,.rc-- Irz h,-. .., ,
to b.- made a part of the minutes of Theater parties in Ocala rhis sum- orated. according to a calor s'hch-ntso- % wtila!, prtr.l 't. i Oh -a ,.
the camp. mer are almost nightly occurrences, of gre.-n and white. smilax. lalms. .n iari. , ...r. ;. ,,
Comrade Long was appointed to Conge-nial parties of young people get ferns and cut flowers having hen ii-,i wn h.. -.p.,, o .-. f 4!1
prepare a paper giving his personal together nearly every evening and en- in carrying out the effct i:n en.il. who kn. w h..- t; h- ; *- .tn *
reminiscences of the war to be read joy the moving pictures and other at- profusion. The ceremony *ok p'a< r,,h.r .-,-!.,i .. ) .
at the next meeting of the camp. fractions at both the Air Dome and at an improvisel altar ,i,.fnl-, th, t r(,. .- ,f 'r. v..r' g e
I The camp tb-n aljournd. Berlin Theaters. After the two p.,r- over which was a bhaulif',l wedding .a n ,xh ,,f .f -,ar.. .' .
TES.A UTN ECRINformances are concluded they ad- bell of orange )lossoms anal oh.r ,rhe.r.' Mr .,, M- '..-. n
THE ST. AUGUSTINE EXCURSION journ to the home of one of the mem- prett flowers Captain Harrn .ah- -rI. -. I i f- 1 .-
th e l~a t v o r g a e o c a~ i s p re tty fl o w t-rs C a p ta in H a rr y K ith t*]r ,. , 4- 0 n ,r ,
bers of the party for a game of cards of te .acksonville was !' ii :, ,.' ..
The St. Augustine excursion Mon- and light refreshments. Andt on Fri- groom's st man. while Mrs N wl ha ,, h b.- -. ,.,
day over the Atlantic Coast Line rail- (lay evenings, besides the picture K omps was th, marrn f hirn., t Lir'-.n , ,,.ot ,. t
Sway was a big success, many taking shows tbo excellent conco'rts of the rid being i'.en away ,1v h'r hr,, ,.,,,,, ., !. -,. ,,
Sa.ivan'az Of the cheap rate to visit Metropolitan Bandl are add,tdl -o the o. The brida, was charminglv attir.-l .-. .. .,,. n ., .
Th- Ancitnr City. ,.njoyab!e lights, in whirteni messaline satin rritnmi'.d 'h .. *. ,; . . .. ..
Besit. s sev-.-n )aiches pretty close- la--- and arri, a a lv-l,. h,., ,i N. .
Nv i:akid wih, (,oloredl people. there GALLOWAY-GRACE T. 1atT
q..l of whitt, carnation'-. T aa, Ir, f a "

wrr-- pr-o coaches reserved for tha, -
vhit,. w\.ich no ,doubt were tilled )..- Invitations are out annomnc'ni the
tfor i 'n. at.-s of the old city are approaching marria.-o of Mr. .John
rwca't,,.lh o Randlall Galloway of Lak, ('ity anl
A., ,t'. we note the follow- Miss Olive Pauline Grace f ('Cirron-
in- a'il nic the excursionists Messr,. eo-o. which happy ,vet ,, 'nil locc'ur
G;. W-. Mar-hall. L. F. Ballari. Cl a'lio at thelp hoe, of the brides piarnts.
Flipin Frank G;al,-s. Hall Ga'&,s. .). Hon. anal .is. E. S. Grace,. in C'itr)n-
, : :li*-n,. a)'.wn ('!ark. R. 1. Mar- ello. on0 \W odnI-day v',\'nin.. Sei)t'rm-
* : ,li'. ;'a..d ,,'.. A. ... ... M rs. .,.ri 1 9. Lack ()t' )I( 'r. ;>rclliaIf'5 an
, A i. n -. ". ',4''l! o /
a, -- !i\ ;T? i : Mr <. -Mai'I l.v!es. eXTenlld I d notice (tof ;h' m:ia of
t!;i -.. I a sold.| this ....l ir ) co,'i ll bl "t v.> "x v d
thenm h-.ar'y (;coni zr;tu5llaiA():' i! adl-
DEATH OF MR. I. J. BROKAW van'e anl vi-'.,b them all ;h- j.,. :;ind
----_ hapliness that ma r.'iaL" ri, Ii s.-Ci t-
I-'a .: .1. i>.-', w dlie(d aI Dalhart. rus County Chronile.
7"l' \.!< '*',,;day. A I !IS* "' I'.)n
T I,,a .1 . ,,\ .
.i. 4}* \ : ', :is sitiilin'- a few A PLEASANT PARTY
iv;.- i '"'i' i;v wi'h his sons. Dr. D-
* i : *.,..W .tir .IIas!,Vr MI. BraIka.a' Last Frida, .-v, ni M i-'- ..i.. :,n
.* : ' .. 't r "'a I.;v i i; Wi r. h F'n i.:'1 :I .,i :;
,I i, (' ;a! 1V,, fe w ) t' iiai,- ..t .z m d 'ic...in ).
P r .' ". I ,' ,* ; :',' x:* ~ )Ai 'i f r :*, n n] l q t'rw ,v*' "T ,'* r r i ': d ; a n d l a'K -f r i ii r -
C( iI ;t *. 1M !-. H r-.kaW iOV II. w iTh li;, -.. .

* a ,*

of honor was mnilark- (iai 11'I.1.I za ,4
gown being Trininit'll Willh I i a .- .
lace,. S-he carriedl :a!) ;t% e-x41:lI -.-* (I a* I .
!)a qII(IIIet (f 1) 111, ea!-,I; I Ti It'- a Ii s *..
in-~ the eor#emony rl'at.r,, .;i'--a'.'.1 .....i
tniOn itt 'wh ich I IVTA rin Tn I t'TIav I- I

iions and )l)-4t W.* T 2 .l ** '
t Ha-11h1mS I V I.- T I I.'- ~ ~*,
110 11 i'. \ ill T iI 2 I".:' -

C apt. arl ;v' h. 'IiI n

MIr. ItW\. E A'-v in )?T SI" i~

t t,

:\l'~ le~aa ~tI l\ h~v. t 1. \Trriiil l'Mfiri'is''ui. kin'\ aI. kil\OH IyV,
I''1.B2IIn'''f V\ajVNv a Fi" ii \I. \i~lI j"i ill Z !olkwnl in, x, .;.

h:; ind MrA N G-d in-*S;-d

f-)i5 P !1--:4. Moni I anl a i'( 'Pa roam m] 1-I (';ikje 4>
11!n' latmilv -!'''tdl!i'a lnz 'u': Mrs'. 1. sorrod. B131ITCII'fa iN 1\\

If C. 1 w-1i. i10.I \ BrAkw-D-IS~amli M .Am SS W-,1. -I i

I~~i!o orP'vi] itt Pii'!a~ j,, ~tadhe b''isla; lre ri Iho m v n n21 ts.
t- fvi I, p' a! i w uQ W''!i; i'a.- T Ji 10 mv A 'ai,,-vI ot4ay !1J."W r IT i lt a it N
'. ~ ~ ~ ~ i hi ir I Vl~...is lo aw ., Pour Pa't r!than, I Ilaa4 -n n 141]. Mr

.44 '4
11 r~

Mrj. Eri

i cr .o ,


I ________ ~2a ~. '\ ~ *S*~j '*~ 4\* ': PtPd. .ht i: t ch, :1 'Id : '' ~ .m :~~~ ir




f t

-~ ...7~Y;...-;.,.. *- -~ 7..v.,;.. ~ 4 -W'WC4 -4..S~


EAUTlIUL, BUSY ELLEVIEW in the general appearance of our TH W7'
ON-.. "Cemi te I and will inject more of a citified air T T E W O1JNIE ]
Im *tir Created by the Archery of town.
COi .-Th. l Hard Road .*n, Mrs. Riley writes to friends here AI
he Hard Road Brings from Saratoga. N. Y., that the place is I
o t R--ult-L.cal Items full. that she is drinking the waters, SO API
of Intrt and expects soon to go to the mo'in- -
Stains for the balance of the season. Is Attracting Attention in All
dal Cior. Ocala Banner: Mrs. Bush has spent the summer in
Sunday. September 6. was a great Quincy. making several side trips to Will Profit by the
4ay In Belleview. Miss Tallulah Snow York Beach, Maine. the mountains of
of Wildwood was united in marriage New Hampshire and the rock-ribbed
to liMr Manville A. Dudley of this: shores of the Old Bay State. Times-nion representative visit-
I I A Times-Union representative visit-
plce. and will take up their abode Mr. and Mrs. Win. C. Doolittle have ed the laboratory of Mr. E. Moulie at
I the handsome new house on Rob- spent the summer quietly at rheir ,he Florida ostrich farm yesterday af-
Iaon avenue just completed and shore cottage at Short Beach, Conn., j!ernoon. andi was astonished when
haadsomely furnished by Mr. Dudley. have enjoyed good health anti wishown a batch of three thousand let-
Miss Snow was highly esteemed by it was time to pack up and start for ters of inquiry from persons in all
everyone in Belleview. and now that Belleview. Let them come |parts of the world relative to the soap
shbe cowe to live among us as Mrs ,I berry tree, one of Mr. Moulie's most
ITEMS FROMFORT McC berry tree, one ofMr. 1loulie s nUloi
Dudl*-. i he will take her place as ITEMS FROM FORT McCOY recent discoveries.
em of he most popular ladies in the
town And while we have gained one Special Cor. Ocala Banner: While a majority of th- inquiries
town And while we have gained one (^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^ ^^ ^
Mr. Lloyd. the well bor.-,r, has re- come from points in this country, yet
0r ha%,- also lost one of our brightest 1
1 turned from Georgia, anti will lh,-zin there are 1titers from England, Ire-
and fairest daughter in the person Australia. Honolula British Co-
ot Mi Pauline Cauthen. who on Sun- the artesian well for th Rntzum- land. Australia. Honolula. British Co-
da) lat was married to Mr. William ber Company at once. lumbia. Honduras, Bahamas. Mexico.
Jeffcoat of t,)xford No effort has been made to run Porto Rico, Cuba. Brazil, Franc-.
Only the immediate friends and down and catch the thief or thieveslEgypt. New Zealand and other for-
fami of th brid and groom wit- who broke open the -store and' post- eign lands. The inquiries are a direct
family% of the bride and groom wit- rsl fn rii rrp rT h
Sth ceremony which was per- office of J. S. Grantham last Saturday result of an article written for the
t, namot wimpr h maner- night. They were very generous. Times-Union by Mr. Moulie in April
formed in a most impressive manner .' 'i f hqvarparin t*wnpfl
by our mostiprftessi eannerthough, in their raid. as they left a of this year regarding the wonderful
by r tmd justice of the peace. satchel hanging near the money till tree, and which was copied by the pa-
Ho' 1, 1, Hopkins. i pes throughout the world.
Thus Sumter county made an even with $25 in it.
Sith io ouOscar Ellis. a worthy colored man, "At the beginning of the year 194)5.
'xebaaae with Marion county by riv- , ..\ ^ , r '-
,ed .wthl Mari on ountyieby girl had the misfortune to lose his dwell- a report from Hon. Kidder. then Unit-
Sand taking one of t fairest girls ing and kitchen last Sunday night by ed States consul at Algiers, was pub-
to eac community. _. L in .. ,.
firp- Thp wrP0^ nwrnk nid in timeit lishfar in the American QRoan* Tnnirnal_

We are much pleased to se- yO"U
A A.Xt. l again after your short vacation and The Ocaa ani'
A R NI Tenforced rest. We are delighted with ,ton-T
T R EE your appearance and with the api)'-
tizing bill of fare you ar, .spreadini n
before us. We can but feel a n
Parts of tle World Ocala of loss to part with our old fri-n.i r, T '. "

Publicity Given It. land classmate. Dr. Pasco. ",i, wo.t .- -m
have for him a f-eeling of rol..f ,)o *h.nk '. .
that he is no) lonh er striniz lit: t it, in
dentifrice and various other propara- coplish the Hefrul-an t.&k )' n..t '
tions, and th.se various articles can ing a conference paper a -'" "
be made by such simple processes that without sufficin,: finat:li .,,*;, ,
in every household the commodity We deeply syrni-aithz "h '- "
will become a source of economy. of cessors anti hop. -!..I) ,, '
recreation and pleasure. pathy with ;onl hi.-h ,''n n ..t, t :
Scotmplat tial than wor.is. '
"[ contem plate, too). in the near Oca, M., h, ,is n, t I .'.. ,,: ,, .; ....* -
tO in th Ocala MIeth' ei ~rn i- i*" *>1il '* .
future, to lenm onstrate freely these O c l. ) t w ho i n I, ,,- , . A i
processes, anti thus rend r an inval- bet O ,, 1t N .i m tny T!. ,. .. t
uahl, service to e grow4-rs of -hd "ic to n ,.i 1 1 .
L'01. I -ions, both on Su' ia V ;in .Z ci .
soap tree. ro k p y r r t l i A '
"TL, s,',i has a kernel whir- con- r e w h p \ frw .-x,.p "t,..- .
tains a fixed, oil in ev ry rospI)oc(t pr,- y,- 1r. "
ferable to rh. best imported olive oil, Ei hty-nine n-,'-mfh .-' -.,,v .. ,
either for earable or culinary purpos- (late. Our vonianl Hi. .- : in -i .
es. anu i also for all kinis ,t intiusrrial eign MissidonarVy S()i t V' i 's I"" m .. n
products in which the olive oil is us- an! growing. nunitr'ne ,'**' .. . ...
ed. The yiel in oil of that kernel is members each. Tbhs, e r ,.:,. . '.r. ,
twice the yield of the olive fruit, and stitutions in our A'liurch ,r ,.nf .lt *i. .
when the production reaches an iM- people have rect-nl, o ) 11;i(iLtz'! *
portant stase necessitating the use Goln Links Missionrv n r;i,,,..r. *. 1
of proper machinery, that o()il will be which is also large an~1 arw nfl L:: o-'
produced as cheaply, if not cheaper, bright with promise for 'h.- i". -1',. *
than the cotton seed oil. For a 'solid Our Sunay schx)! 's 1.i ." *" '.
shortening' the delicious flavor of ganizel. taOurht )y ESnrn ay' ,'lt:.4.u .i- .:
L. .t1 __.S1 by E s*

Mr and Mrs Joseph Millsom ac- L- --" 0 V' d (K .- l*'. 'A U "" *LILZ .. ..LU I7L. ;a* O w A L*alA. LL1 IU Uti U.v teachers andl t -eir mni.-sin -, ,
ed by Mr. Joseph Gross dever however. to save all their household said Mr. Moulie yesterday, in explain- produced in that line. is indicated in rhe cau-e byv ri-r "
to Ocala Monday morning where they goods ing the peculiarities of the tree. "That -As a meal for poultry anti other Sabbath's collCti)ns
took the train for St. Augustine, ex- Ir o~ghshs otbeswil
took tb train for St. Augustine, ex- Mr Lobig has his portable sawmill report related the existence of an in- animals' feet, the product from the Our Senior andi .Jn1,)- e L.,.'-A t""
pIcting to stay a couple of days see about ready to commence cutting the dustry of great importance in that press, after the oil is pressed out. both oing thr re,-." W-, i.
l thbe sights They returned Wed- timbers for the big Rentz mill. HeI country, that industry being the grow- there is nothing superior to it. The promis- much for the fr':r- ,of 1 .ti
meeda' full of praises of the Ancient has set it up near the site of the big ing of the soap tree. and of the com- leaves of the soap-nut tree supply a Methoiism
Uity mill. miercial and industrial resources die- fodder of unequalie., value. We ar, talking Fi,)r,,; A . ,
The town marshal was rudely Rev. D. A. Martin of Oxford preach- rived from its fruit, the soap berry. "Reliable authorities assert that and eXls t,) (,)n'ini, .t,)i;i -. ::
awaked-, from his sleep Monday ed at Mill Creek last Sunday to a "In describing that tree, Mr. Kiddtler the soap berry is used, internally in til all our m-n;.r-hlp is t tn -
nigh' t.v a most unearthly noise. Go- crowded house. stated that. the Al-,.rian soap trep or- cases of salivation, epilepsy and as for renewals ant new -i"' ,- .I.
Ilc ou it, investigate the trouble, his The public school here will openI iginated from China, andti has been an expectorant. That the seeds, Or crh is h, ;. 'a...,.. .
detete instinct led him up to Rob- next Monday under the supervision of propagated by seeds imported from pounded with water, are said to often having our prsid;nf ,.r n ,,
tnon avenue. where h.- found about Mr. B. A. Mammons of Blitchton. that country. Following Mr. Kidder's put an end to paroxysm ot epilepsy cllnt family i--.,i.- n ,:it "
d <,)ol vun men eating tin pans Miss Stella Martin left last Satur- report a tree similar to the Algerian when a small quantity is introduced Briges nak,.* in .,,.",,"
rynun ow-l., strikmneing anvils, ant ,iay for Grahamville. where she will specie was in bearing for more than into the patients mouth.- looking after tb- ,n'.-
ringing cow-bells, striking anvils, andl
in othe a .- ,uring the ace .in teach for the coming t-rm. twelv. v-ears in Florida, in possession Mr. Moulie is receiving absolutely ,ch,','h in a par ta'.in ,' .
In(hwra rn.l~ s u lu g t e ~ c n o a i o -, l ,,n cn+ :in .1 ) I p .ii- ,tj:"'u n . '
nann.r calculad to n, Messrs. Barton and McLeod have of Mr. .1. H. Livingston. at Ocala. no remunera'ion from is ili.-covorv. jnr.. .
a n.stnnr calculated to please andl*ijanr n.o. ..
,."h.- n-y married couple. Mr. UT wazes on their turpentine farm at Fiorida. The original introduction of He has given away houisanils of i, .. ,h. Yi, I, ,
rantior *h.. n-slv niarrie-I couple. Mr.- ,iri-P.'^ .ri *- A *
,.- .ty a d th ayh Dexter. an-1 th-eir hanls are consider- that tr'-e was traced to Rev. Benja- seeds to person- ?h.roi:hiout 1h, w-)ri-i i ,,,, i . '
an< 1 '!- DIu.ilev. ani the way he pro-, im em>' iii .
-,.-, ta, ii.r. ha dan' a,!v stirred up. rin n Heim. a missionary, who had as a matter of introeiucing aini ,lev-I-,, hc ,f ".'.. ;'.
c^->l* t) *o a Yitt'er of reord I Mr. Stofeil. the machini-t. Las be n broiuh, the, seed from China. ()op)-n th, inliu;:v i 11arn." ,". a '* -
a matter of r#.cord -*!l~ . 1 a ..
Mr i I on ma, a fl- ion the sick Tick for 1e1,fral ri:iys i'ur -"In the hull exists th(-e saponac- H.- has sold to Mr ( ari-s D. Fra- ,at .
Mr Hi! It Mi.-,(on nmai- a flyitns tr'ir -" ,t .
i, we were gla< to note that h,.' va.s a'11. ,' ,'::,s go''.- ent th'"- Iproportion o ra n of 2',, 5ot. i""an ...r f ther F1>.ri,.ia ,fr '.iti ... .
It. ,,.- ,,,'*:n mr- T'i-i .,ay night an'i go"
. ,, 'ng tack to B ll ,, v t,, he a* his shop ve.,'--iay. ,t) ,II per (C,-it. of th,. tulk (" the hull. farmn, his ,-ntir"- s'(I'-k ,, f -',.i r, E ,,zn- B ". -
160s, lo bntc f n ack to B-Ilov~i-J ':-r- r -.
U,, ., ,, k ,n orn,.. S':. r- can- and swe-tr p! "a')s a'-t' This saponaceous I)rinciple i set frreI hand. ani Mr Fr;.,se-" ha.- ;Han ,i t, . .- . i.
UT-.1T I % 4(ii m r I,< We \\ -dn xa,- niornin-.ps '**I--' **
., i.. .ni- ) i fin- and1 bi fair to make a bv the shr.-dling of t in nursery rhe hull an u- .- i in n,,,rv r .: 'r (' i:- r . -.
N,-- i.. am Nix accompaniedl h'.i ^ ii' ," : V.IPi'"" [".. ,
-,,r Tr.I i ,1 and Mi,- Minnie : i*d i tl yi it with wj' j'! as if it were- a of reo- rais,-i troem th,,L-. : n i > 1 u ,
M r T r .n w r , a n d i M i .- : M i n n io 1. 1 A ..i, Ai r : h .- : ) ; , ,
St "ath r Nland to vii Mr. N much ,xcitnl t in rt's neli< )Iiae of soaM. \Vi hin a f .'ws M r'. oile wil!, his par'-,' in (),":',1 -,
a t, ;, I,,, } t-ath -.r i,lan ti To visi" M r. """" .
n ,, Mr- H h e Th,,y f th.e woodis over t':- c');i'-. -c- Crun.lin- a hull in hi-s hands and, (ispatch Dr. David Fair'hild. had (h .
an.' Nlr- Hightower Th-v tfun1-4 1 j a F r haje> I [1K> N U ^ .
Mr.- ightow ,r hal gone to Michi- I 4i!!!inz Them in water, r. Mo li, )f rhe Illalr intil'.'rv of the rTni. 'i 1,e g n v.it ,-,r,-t i "T ': '
d l Mr Hr va in Nice. gentI- '-ho'w-rs a e alling tv- ;ii. i.n ,em)stnrateii t h qualities o State-s !1partM It of n,;ri iiltire, at -: t e- St ., e- 'i '- '
wat. ait,, M r High )ow -r v.as in the N. ,nstrato, ,alii of S ,, of a ri. ro -
k' Afte a ie Heahe ,er-v ,iy o tO the ji)v of "h,- tr-ick row- ; h e .a;:onaceous matter. A heaiiti- 1\ ashin-or. D. (D..Ih t- :,' -T ersI y,.r \Vhi',- *i) h,. h.
kin(h-T. fAftrr a fin-e Heather Islan J .e
din,.r ,h, i party l:it h,-,e u)a coutlt e, r '":l lattheer resiilti an ,! the cleansin,. in,, tir: ', i n S)ai) ,,' f .'i- an ht '-, A "
dlinrr the, par*,, t.- cie up a couple t:, 0 m ^ o :.a i ** -
S"n ., drin o, t e. ia 1 es,,,, wer- remarkable. ,',--. The iov>-rn- eitu ha illport, I n )o .- f i MI. 1 f-th.'- ; '.
(of toltxin.-s and1 drivinc- oveor T *e e -r i c c ~ -c;.,, ,,i~n o i. ~tr ^ ,
fr u ,. a, r,, ,l r th f, FAIRFIELD FACTS "'No hunian skill can produce no)r a pquantity of 1h.. 1o,, f hit e r.'ee ani re. ... ,1 fi ..
t h -v p r ,-e '- d e d fo r n iil os t h ro uf h T-i: -h I : r e ( e' \"-. ,i \ y t ,, ,. -- ,.
t". ro , dl, :. -- approach the marvelous i;r),iuct of will seni to the w\ir.rs of the lette!,-s
f. ..an o er oa' r t,, finn -.,io hi ..1
la' In, ,ovr a, ,i r): -, Speci; Cor. Ocala Bann':" nature continued Mr. Moulie. "That of inq;:iOv a'cs'oec'( :I.InM of *ht s'ed, a.I1i jandP-. ii.ers v and o, 11 :,.z
h-rti.- o)f 1 ld prairie horst-. l'n" e- T na.,* ,. o i r l :" h ..
J in from th r.ica' in.- of the hull can also e t le matl into a po.wdler js rIIc., .Ii as h)w ,') h -t^ c.iilivr I,' _[
of -h.'p and cattle that lii,!. one, w-ather. w-. are going to have an -,ar- an, that lowder into a cake so as to, the rree. in an effort ,) ievei)p th. *
W*e. rgorb.j to look at vio-weal several I h orig
Iv al.Tl e orin- ar,- -OT t'n
n ro ohat. witod seea !y hl Th' moving ar t ing make the use of easir. I also can soap brry tree. espIcially in can- Br. F- I Bar -n K. il l
eranivir roves that with.-T.,od *,he tbi r Fr !B r:'' ,n,:R
niuch coo).or, be matte into a liquid for hair wash., country.-T-T*m. -!ni,,,
freze. and returning tc the house in Mr. J. F. C ,rrf Irvin. at,,tt be made into a liquid for hir wash, coun"ry.-Times-l arn. a .',,,nt ." .
the -ning when Miss Minnie. was aT:ip.a i,- .
tIng a pony that she thought looked Suna scho :ol here Sunday after- VISITING THE OLD HOMESTEAD TARPON FISHING AT HOMOSASSA ihh.ipIin ar Tai.:t, t-.,--
1100a1p-n- that shasth-pm't look,'r" l ni "'- r
I noon- i
like hers. exlpresse,-t a wish for sanin. Mr and Mrs XV Sm,,)ak ,left Mon- I -i r s an \ A.- h. n .f
and Mr Hightower said it surely was ,ae for N w York itv. an' thv x- Yes, we've had a grand.l, ood time. Mr. C. A. Griscom. of Philpia S P' h' h,
hors, and that he would see that she a Tlhere's nothing like it. If you wan ant party. consisting of Mrs. ( riscoi:. ) htalh \v- !*Ii.:-7 ...' "
TPe('t to spen-d a few weeks at that
bad it in her possession soon. With ac to live right up to twenty-four hours Mr. ( ri-cn m B-- tIe( and M:',. an~i Mrs. mani- fure-,- --',..,. ,' ,. '
her satisfied. and a good supper ir.- Dr anc Mrs. H Gatr li Miss Ena in th.- d(ay just spent a month ar the Rolbert (;a':,eG of .Jack,,n\ ilie. :re f,.ssin He i.-" ,
side of them. the party starte(t for (atrc !i and Mr ,R. Sinllson re, urnoel ol, honiestead where the ol,1 folks pleasantly l ,at,-, at ,ie Ren'izvf,:l t,) New Y,)k
,iiF1S NIT.)G- is ('0!'. (1 :11*1 [) to!( forl
home filled with enThusiasm and Mr. th liv-. It will swing the p'.ndllum Mr. ( "t r s f-
h o uie la s t w ,.o k fr ,om Th e k-a s : c a -4. t n ,-h o oi
home lastino hew..enk from) ,lyug.e dys otna with the O!)j-'et THREE CIGAR PUFFS COST $26cc
Hiightower's hospitality. an-I wanting They reor having a very d ihtl le ackll into the olren h eahpp days a few days ou. t. t i- ;r
to go again. anld adi ten per cent. to the oal c;.chin, a few tarpon. M. ;i -
Rev and Mrs A C. Siriefielti are ciir of rvine wa con is I I'OI1iII'n:lv co ne(,i w' W The slick I-a's -,, -"m
expected home today or tomorrow i M C H tisra Firsr evening w,- linet] up here. says the Penn SYs'en. and ws for.ie;-', ,h.. trt,, :.,.,- : V,.
from their outing in North Carolina. -,. B Ma.hews and I to Mrs. Stanley: "Olti laly, it's a pIrsiien" of the Whit STa:'- Lint anl,! .on-r:mes c.'-:, ', p... -. .,
where, the mountain breezes have Britr ,,,,-re visitors n I-vin- last M. gopher case: Someboidv's going to Re i Star Line of f-teamrs in their o)ii- T'., '.
donye them a world of good. i have to sleep nll the cotton house to- Griscom Bet:le stlcoe.f.iiy land l j it p, i', a a '' ,,- ,.
'Pesite the hard time.-, one of our nizht. There were women and chil- a fine tarp)o'n on rh.t 7h. Thi tl-h jc,,vre.-..
merchans shipped six or steven t. .- I . dreni-quit,- a tew." measure six feett ant thre.-) ncl'-e in S ',. r,., V, r' r ..",' .. ,
ierchan's shippe~I six or seven tins 3 v:-i'tr in our town Friiay
o( long staple COtton Tuesday and Mr ,n. on. ,- ;Irns ee I felt a keen ,iisapIp),intnwnt iwhen lengi and w-eighti Il. .-4 p) is. rhe Brhn\ 'a it'-. ..-*
W ln stapliTuesdayri. e h'n. '- l' announcellkeilt was made that This young. man is hbi sixt-.en y'.ars Sati;", :1 .. '. '
MednessMay Tremere ia confined to n:,-:-ch'., wa. n ncr lit' ,- iurgfthere would l),e bed-room for all. old, atin the only grandson of Mo: and ); te\on. wy- : ",- Io .M' \
Miss Minnie Tremere is confined to Ir:w.b,.-rv fa"
her home with a severe cold-too, RAMBIIN .IM I had a selfish desire t Il hustled Mrs. C. A. Gris'on,. an le i y,,;nier 4 1 H(e a-. ;. ,:
much Heather Island. off to he li te log house called, the person to land a :arpon i" this %..- ,.II'-rn-la ';ss;dr t ,l , .
W\ rerte to notice that Mi.s Elsie FLORIDA STUDENTS AT OXFORD "co ot)fl house.'" there to stretch mV ton. In relating hi_ exXperiiennce' ihe Baiso L.a',r '- '. -
Schatiiltr. our popular assistant" tired old form upon lie soft t.eev said he was fishing with lt-o),tn<', had he-.ti;-,... e : .. .
....lilr asstn ~.o'th~~ci~ ih~bas niwe is !pe1S t' 1! 7' o ,h',( ,
sc'htbl teacher, is slightly indispos.?d. I Mr. p,:-klv Biao.1xnan of \\'inu et' *hit, stahd, ot this section, with my ba h^ss an(t whtin rihe ti!'ftn sf.ee -. .. .. .. .. - -. . . . .. .. . .. . . .. .. ..... .. ,. .. i. -. ... .. . . .i- ... ... ..- < i, . t h p, b ai t h , i u nI~ I o! ti f r e e n t e e !, i t n )r \ ,. .... .. ; ;.. .. .,.

4 *,I' ft*
* A '~

.1k ft ft.
t8 &

Wee,.- -
45 *.~eeag. i~-~





I. A "



,-'-V'Y'a ,

A v .

I dllhA Ab 0.0 AVLA.A a AK

tInt nI /1il ilyl I L. m11vth I1 1-insy a V1t-1,"



r1ol onumsh itt rir,.vont 11P.. tonrllivl- .. 1, ---, -, ..., : :- 'I ,, - T,)--l t tif-qA t, it i,%o I!,) to 1110 Ot T1141 "LA& L .. 1. 111- il 11 !LL, ,,



. maka Mo


a a

9N A





i.ocAl ~ rd Pc isonia


I *

*'. a ~

'. ~9 .

.* I r. ^ *
. .: .

9 !.f*

THE CITY H. C. S>r in k. ~

1, 9 -. T

h- T TT -. ?-

~'~Renort of Bcnc4 Trustees

r *.4..* 0 1-,!9 .. / '- '

I 1'i T

9 o

I .9'

S,. .9.
, ( , : *

9 9''''~' .99 r 9~
.1 ~ .~' .

.9 .' '-9 :9

.9 \. '.7. '9..
; x~ :'~.
'9 :"j~I :~ .' A. Z
99 :', 9 't - 9

9 .

9 49 99 9.9, ''''.9
9 .. ,.*~ ~, 9 a.. ..~ 9
9 ~" 9 99~ 9 9
9 .99*
9; 9.J. '~ :'2u7'h'~~
~'9'~ ~Y.-
,.' ..
~11 '.:
.9 .. 9


.,I*i.- ,";

- 9 9-. ,*. '9'

~9j999 \
"9' -'-
9 "-4 9
9. 9'9


I '9''*'99'99 ~
99 9 .'9' 9 ~ ''~) 39 ~II


9 44 lb -'

- I*

.9, ., I.

"1 :1. 1'
9.~1( III

n a tp .91 -

- I; ''.~. .1'..
* .' '9,. 9'.

Ti *
99' 9

~l ~ eaI;s:. a
a...* -. ~
., E I... ,~,
I, I t Th;aYI

* ~ ? ~ *~\=

* lb.. ..;

.. l.a. :. .t!'9 .t *;. 9. .9*
-- C *~ .
.1 0
I '9 -
9. 9

V k -
0'' *~*' *' .9. -

. . I . . '

- '''9 .~9 9
.9 .' ~'.9'99,9
[.11 iTI'! T2.t .19.J4' 9

.9 .9 ~' 99 9. A271
.9 '9

a'S. (C.

Mr' l Les,


I'. ~* '9. ri24

*. ~: t99~ r %IiiTi'

*~ t 9

9 ~9 '99 '19 ''~ 991 Ii9'9.'... 'I

.9 ., ,.'9 .9 9
.4 ', 9


a: 9 "'9 .. 9'
a .9

. ", ,' .' ... L
,,- , ~ ~ .i., ",,'' th, !1()1lT ii (J:
z- 1 ,.. ho-,

:(*} h r-11',p T..

C. S'STri'NK. Cl.-rk.


TI. i: Nr I ,a Banner:
Th:- i n',rnin-; I noticed an article
in tL.' B.n',u.r. -'atinz that milk is
,an ;n :-us. an., on the strength of that
IT -zays that it is better LO feed the
lb; zhs an I children condensed milk.
Now. "ro Baniner is righr, andl spoke
a lprotounld truth if it VE.d in retfer.-nce
('co'lu ,'n or ineloan milk, for not only
h:lv-r( ulo. i- wili rendler the milk 1poi-
sono0 s an.i injiurio7s to children. but
41irtv milk is j:-:t as harmful. as the
,ri.-s: of bacteria soon chTln-:' the
( 9'. *.... "a 1 roler'i .-s of Tho milk, and
in-t 1i !1 of 1ivig w)U'r milk vou are
.I, in. a direct poison.
No)w. on th., oihor hand. cow's
milk is the bt st and only food one can
ahb-otelv rely up. ln if we are to feed
',.r children artificially. but it Thou! iI
'! dono sciti ifically. Our ,!airies areI
'. 'l; .... care'f'llly exa iiined andl the 1
P..iik fs'- I '<:r "uborculosis. and w i,.
wi'l soon, b, rid of that dan.--. anl!
- tiy . i : :;; ,; s.an -, ,, u: hffi.', :-
can ... ;-'U !) v 9.. a a;;'9:I'l t 9 rt:A.-
ria ,.'" :. is in rht :,.~!.\\ .:':n.i w'h .r
-r ..:n'. l",' ;' :ti iil it. S(o
" 9 \v a ' ':*; y > 9h 1.1"i ,, p 'l! 'r *h.' -.
- .*'!',. ,;;:.;'' s I::l'k '".\ i!s ~ r *

* n:C. 9 :', -


M I *' ;:i' ; ;* .9'.* i\

t 'S
haN h,-,,,,
. : .' 1 i .I c ,' ,.
, ; : " : *i ''V.' n I i 99."" '"
".v ;'-^ ; --' ';"(': h ..!;. \\ lr h ,,'"**:*: ','-i ']1 ,i,- V
C (.. n ',, I. 1- ; ) (" 1 ."" '--- ,d :, ." '. I ".- .

s'iffr ;z roai'n *"h ."ff sr't i T ,,rI .
(9!' l,- !s J's-r -i:',' th t ti'1h t'. She, *.v;ti I
;a vx 'r To)J *,*.-.,V()I IiI!. ;:!I !. !id ',d I!i ',y t
haav t).t n c..,h-, "; nio'i'I "" h is:a l." j
Ar "h. r tr i, f ,f' ,*he ,* ,iCd ti ,. ,,f ,.he1
(.'onft'dlera':, nu.onIiln' n: xvII,1 he*'1" hu'-
band! r.ceiv,-dt the cross of ,On,'-o :'r. sh,1
s',to9, by his -it'. and! he-' saii that i1
was rh."' tirou I!est mon)ii- of b ig 1ife!
but one. and that was when she stood
beside him as a bridI. Sh' was a ,t-
yOUr member of Th, Baptist church.
and led a b-aautiful. tIlameless lifo. No
woman in that part of the county was
more greatly e.st#-enlde. She she had lived, with perfect assurances
of an awakening in the celestial city.

There is mere Catarrh in thi; sec-
tion of the country than all other ois-
eases put together, and until the last
few years was supposed to be incura-
ble. For a Zreat many years doctors
pronounced ir a local disease and pro-
:criied local remedies. an! by con-
stantly failing to cure with local treat-
ment. pronounced it incurable. Sci-
ence has proven catarrh to be a con-
stitutional disease and therefore re-
quires constitutional treatment. Hall's
Catarrh Cure. manufactured ny F. .1.
Cheney & Co., Toledlo. Ohio. is the
only constitutional cure on th- mar-
ket. It is taken int-rnally in doses
from 1") drops to a teaspoonful. It acts
,dire-ctly upon the blool and mucous
surfaces of the system. They offer
on- hundre.1 dollars for any case it
fails to cure. S-ndl for circulars and
S-,srimonials. Adress F. .1. ('hen,-y &
Co.. Toledo. Ohio.
Sold b1y ,lrua2ists. .
Take Hall's Famirly Pi!!: for con-
stipation. m



nun.r o ~ 't-an.I c'onzr,a''hi
the O'cala 'I.tphnn hl' he\

('c~tal ha- n riL~h to ..p 9~!h.:

xx :, as I+ I rh, :i n 4

h-f -ocile\V uif-r.~ ar'n'~! VIn.

aii'1~ -1. 19 t5n)Ke fi1..3'9 111e
in thelm.
The follruwinq pr '-rr~ini. --!.'
'1 1las -:t InIi gh~
~Ifarch. ''Indppjenep. a--Rl. f,'.

.J. B. Lamp-a.
Soaro.nade c'orii'4-99r 9' eodw t

K i!-.--11. L.m- v.

I .t,,rcmi'. ''-, n.' 'n id~a.'( ) I

.Af!'~ In ''.,. -Mr D. B. C.
nn-a'nlal i;' h .iL-'of h.
r.- v sr-. F. N. Foy'.'. n r!,:- 7', F:2ay

MIrs. ( CJpph~7i'9f l -va- '%%.'ary.
~in: t~I :. xhaia-'ioni. S
wxas .a NO, Mory tI N ~i-arnd lhai .] bee

mart.'' foir t1)..' i.-!.tW.

M'S, Ti'inu, As- ve ix Pwar',:-. -arTffof
ce o'in~x' arnd ~l kn-mxv T i all,
our OU'O'r pl~oi99ea.

Mr'ins, arj.Iil~v a !r-' on-''& of

rac T I 1 roun Th -i ie a ii h, lt:i-',

T hn On A"' t sm s a -r''( -n 7 ~'0 !gh

i.9t- asc'n'. .,r o ho.r er.' ji.
:t T V :!., 9r o i
Til'- r '- f'' '1' !.e a iaI'll.nen .
Hr1- rchibir~. n andt4 -'r ~h ii.!.'

1., ri i r n. i,

La r:V YM. A'. C .,JT, r V '.!r'Q P. j


d 'r
"M.. f.wn i M ..A *;' .'.
-I i- ,1 I--' .! .; .. 'i: i', r i (' > '*;; ... . 1

;I t 1'1)m 9' :-'-a i',iii< la -t M ,nn !:iy. iU. ,
- '!, i ,l n ,.' M r. (;,,i.. ,r s ,', h :i .i. -
-,VrV. .

S' A -7-t 9 t.
I;,. ;, .S,"''. "- '- "3 'j ,.V (^!l;- i.* "
' "'. .... *- \* .-- ::,.* ., Ii : [ i' .! i l :

'... : Hf o: ':;, ''" M! "-. L, .M1 -
[ir,,v!.vn +n (o;"' !*: ",-*;<;..\!M i- \ \\' ..!-\ ,tn
, ^ :':- ?" ;- 'i'' .q i "'.'* Z F'T ,.;<" t !, lf' '| ,',

i ),'i'. M,19 \\V Ij 'nl M\l: '_1 ,11 ,9' .\h -,
' .. .. :" .. .,, ;, 1 *.'", a0 r : ,, r ,', il. .!:,' i
i.i,, S M ..--. I 1. .\ c;.' ,: ,' t o f,, to.

.\ !.i_", .!in,.r .v :..s 'rh, ." i c'- i lic pal I". :i-
f '211 ,,

tn ,r.. of ,' ,- :.,;>;,;T io n :in,[ th,, ;.
,-.v): a iho-)rou';-~y .,tlj( ; ,I,, on,. :'
th,. ^**,r-, chi,)'dr.n andt 2ran,!,hildr.nI

all -xT.,n.:; th,-d" ,Io irat ,u ati)n t,,
,he ho)norol ho [l-, .ntf., a vI rn
loving an.t .-- voet.,'! )n' ure.


Perhaps rh, last ball L-;me o)f th.
season was plav.d Thursday after-
noon between the >cala anl I eesburlir
local teams.
The line-up of the Ocala team was
as. follows: Frank Harris, p: R. Bil-
lock. e: Guarrant. 11): Ed B,-nn-tt.
2b: WV. Dodge. :,b; Don Ford. If; Fred!
Vogt. rf: Sandfor' .Jexxwett. s.
Manager Hunter. Mr. Crom. Asher
Frank and a few others went down to
coach for the Ocala team.
More would hbav o-,ne if it had
been more generally work,.Iid up.
The following !elgramrn tells the
story of the result of the game:
Leesbtirg. Fla.. Sept. I. 1'.
Ocala Banner. Ocala. Fla.:
Ocala wins by score of no to5.


PI-ru. PUI Sa wfti,-M ( .,J H ;l o-


M PsSIMAYMPI F. AMTTIf.. #it ..at

'-Hare um'tiI Ir~nirif.,r at ar' t nJ
bay feve. rTho in.,ar mark-
--i..,I an hisrh Iv r.. 'rui n,1it too a il
who,.arT oue't ratT ri.nac w :, :i i a, a .. t
teaose. I &lIII 114111-T S4* '1W*a

Wlhat io kn. wr b- zi-vr ..% r itsI

r,,,al it4v o f t.' i ll. ri. ~

eomi, wt~.14&l rri t -i.
TIho i rrita' t. lit- .nrio v v Al. t.

tta4 ll ra..1..1 o k-n-4 [lawi I.

I t 1, n4 a t t v* I t. ra, 'i %net
otti'-r v, _stat! it -:L a W.-

AL in-iie' ti nt I j~at Ilk !!I,' b '~

aiw.-vi ,h.'.n vtvry uncd'Irtaill ar(i unosI-
Peruna holp. some ewetswithal a

an i af all'i hWt' rtre n *t- t' r o u, t soes.a~

Man-a-in the Ideal Laiastiwe.


110t :a'K* '*.f hN. z r l l

xva!; r-ro.?c vir t ttit ~l*,*!I.. r fl''

Mr ~ MacK.,'. ill k I Ir T
K. A*1aui~'htlr. 4g.i~'ri t Mr Pr .cvi r.In

jr 71j t et ind. r \ I IaI,- '
tb,, ir''. 7 r InT~i I


i p V'i l n '' I i 1ii'. *
ifro rl i',te l, t.eT ii t,, I. ;
P. J. Day. of 1247 WV. Congress St.. 'Arit-s S.,I. \ .-!,.- ,,
Chicago, tells of a way to become trav-.didi iicjn I ,t-
strong. He says: "My mother. who is ini ,dn. rw:i, i' wiTh -.n,
ohi and was very feeble, is d lerivinig .!inz nii-n '.%h-n ,,n-, .f .!
so mnich benefit from Electric Bitters, irt, th-. ci)a, h .n I I .11:
that I feel it's my duty to tell rhos.- -aid: Th,.r. I- ,kq,,
vwho ne,(t a a oni,- ani d str.r mp'icin- about it. In mily :inoTh'r r i '-;A. ," ,, .,.. '
a.-s, a rnark'id ain in l.esh h:is r "o \ '' -F :, v. ,
!ulto'd. in-onniia has b-4 n ov-, rcotiI.'. ., -.. :--tA .1 ,, ...
and sh- is .-. aililv urowin- stron -..r 1 t'ti.'j'..:i ,i, ,r,,
Electric BiTtf -4 quic(.kly r:a,',ly --'9)1- ,* ,n h. r ?.. V
:'eh. liver and kidney complaints. ,i .. .,, t, A "
Sol(1 under -,uarant- at Tr ,iins ii & :. F -: i ,

It r t 'I!!,)

I tl '. 4 in'


S9 1
*. t

;i' .f
| *". *

I' -~'





1 i :,.

..I ,

, . I





House Furnishings
Iftls. Art eTares and Mattings.

Bed Room Suits
to Meakegy, lurch. Sirdseye

Mission Furniture
10 all the dOffTent finished

Parlor Suits
In Leather, Upholstered and Ree.

Dining Room Suits
of all kinds-Mohogany and Oab

China and Crockery
Complete fline-Dinner Set an.
Odd Pieces

, -0.* *

Al Kinds dof Bed and Table Linens, Lace (.urtains, Portier5
and Upholstering Goods
Hesters, Ran&a., Cook Stoves
Full Line of Up-to-date Pi'ture framed and unframed, and Pie
ture Mouldings. Full stock of

Fnm il Tirputl Wamns, Bugis, Harness and Saddles
Rielive male of the beet wagon on earth- the Studebaker.
Aud arrye the very bemt line of High Grade Buggies and Carriages.

Brik, Limo,.CCement. Plaster,
B.ldi g Hair, Lath, Shingles. Points oId
M tlerllI Rintkote Roofing, O
MW~White Lead, Varnihes. Etc. l
Wall Paper. Alabastine and Magnite Wall Paints.
&ad give a a trial. II.We will not be undersold and will please
Molver & Meokay.









Put up 4 full Qts

in Fancy Cartoons

Delivered at your

Express Office

For $3.20

Regular $1.00 a Quart Whiskey; write foi
complete Price list.

Ocala House Wine


McMillan Bros.

Southern Copper Works

Manufacturers of Turpentine Stills

and General Metal Workers.

Old Stilis taken in exchange for new ones. Patching
through the country a specialty. Orders by mail or
-I-uft. 0-U1-


Toured Europe Three Months With *
One Gown
n pair tan shoes. "What Are the Best Methods of In-
(,nThree pairs of brown hose teresting Children in the
Three pairs of brown hose. I -- -...

One brilliantine skirt (double frill).
Three gauze union suits.
One silk shirt waisT.
One brown si'k Eton suit.
One small hat. to match suit.
On:e brown veil.
One umbr.-lla.
Six pocket handkerchiefs.
Six collars.
Three pairs ol gloves.
One lace waist ifor evening wear).
Four white toilored waists.
One pair corsets.
Three corset covers.
Two night dress.*s.
One raincoat.
The foregoing article.; of wearing
apparel, according to Mrs. E. C. Mc-
Allister, a wealthy business woman
of Miami. Fla., are all that is neces-
sary for a three months' European trip
for any practical American woman.
Mrs. McAllister arrived last night on
the North German Lloyd steamship
Princess Irene. with the extras of her
slender wardrobe stowed in a small
suit case. and frankly discussed her
"I am a practical woman," she said,
"and when I decided to take the trip
to Europe I made up my mind that I
would not be hampered with a great
quantity of baggage. I wanted to see
something of Europe, and not be com-
pelled to spend hours changing gowns
or be delayed by slow and inquisitive
custom officials. I made no mistake
when I confined my luggage to one
small suit case.
"It was on June 16 I decided to go
to Europe. I wired for passage on
the American liner St. Louis, whAch
sailed on the 20th, and came to New
York. Here I picked out my outfit.
White skirts are the bane of a trav-
eling woman's existence. It is hard
to keepl) them clean, and it takes time
to have them laundered. So I bought
three gauze union suits, which take
up very little space. For an under-
skirt I took a brilliantine with a dou-
ble frill. This garment does not take
up dirt, and can be cleaned in a mo-
Only Three Pairs of Hose Needed
"For ordinary wear I had a brown
Eton suit with a small brown hat.
veil, shoes, and hose to match. I pur-
chased four pairs of hose, but found
I only needed three. As a change
from my brown suit, I carried half a
dozen waists, one of lace for evening
wear, one of silk and the other four,
the white kind which are easily laun-
"Before sailing I was Just a bit ap-
prehensive because of what might ap-
pear to be such an eccentric ward-
robe.. The party of tourists of which
I was a member included many wo-
men, and each was supplied with one
or more huge trunks, and bags and
boxes innumerable. I had heard of
the style and fashion affected by the
northern women, and feared that they
might regard my wardrobe with dis-
approval. Instead, they made a he-

roine of
the trail

me, and said I was blazing
for women's comfort.

"We went first to England and then
to France, Holland and Switzerland.
When it came to climbing Mount
Blanc I discovered I would need
warmer clothing, so I purchased a
heavy Scotch plaid skirt. This with
my raincoat kept me warm. In Italy
I climbed to the crater of Mount Ve-
suvius and there my brown suit came
to grief.
"I insisted on climbing the moun-
tain, and in my ignorance went far
into the danger one. Beyond the half-
way house I was carried by two peas-
ants and we went up until the smok-
ing lava scorched their shoes. It was
fearfully hot, and when we got back
I found that my dress was burned in
several places.
Bought New Gown in Naples

: Sunday School?"
S(Paper read, at the interlaClien Sun-
day School Convention, ani which
was conn'enie', by Miss Grace
"What Are th.. Best Methods of In-
tere-sting Children in the Sunday
First, religious features should pre-
(lomninate. but should not be lengthy.
Second. all school should open with
a short scripture reading and prayer.
anl should be occasionally supple-
menwatt with, a religious talk by one
wino understands how to talk to boys
and girls.
.Lt us urge the importance of at-
tendling the Sunday school and also
the morning service of the church.
Let us look briefly at the result of
Sunday school and th- increase of its
membership. By doing this better
attendance will be secured with a
great deal less effort on the part of
the teachers.
The teacher should ke-ep watch over
his or her class and know whether
absences are caused by sickness or
some other cause. Waen there is a
case of sickness the teacher should
find out first what the conditions are
for their own guidance and in order
to report it to the Sunday school. In
many cases the actual visiting of the
sick in their own rooms is not the
thing to do at all. But what a com-
fort to the one who is sick to know
that the school is looking out for
them, inquiring about them, sending
flowers, kind words and messages,
and remembering them in prayer.
But there are many cases in the Sun-
day school where companionship Is
just what is needed.
There are many ways to interest
the children in the Sunday .chool. The
superintendent, when time permits
him to do so, should make calls to
the different homes and say a word
in the interest of the Sunday school.
There is no question that such atten-
tion given to the scholars of the dif-
ferent classes strengthen the bonds
of fellowship and love in the whole

One might ask: "What is the chief
aim of the Sunday school?"
The chief aim of the Sunday school
as one of Christ's agencies for the
salvation of the world, must be the
winning of those under its care to
the love and service of Christ. We
must urge upon them the importance
of coming to the Sunday school, and
tell them that Jesus loves them and
said: "Suffer little children to come
unto me, and forbid them not. for of
such is the kingdom of heaven."
Dear friends, let us send the an-,
swer far and wide that the children 1
may know the supreme call of Christ
is to the childhood and youth of the
world, and we must keep in mind that
his wish is that Bo child in the world
should ever forsake his Heavenly
Father's home.
It is important in every way that
the adult classes in the Sunday school
shall be increased and sustained. It
Is important for adults, for no one is
too old or too wise to be benefited by
the instruction which should be far-
nished in the Sunday school.
It is particularly important that
young men and young women should
attend the Sunday school, and have
their interest in Bible study stimulat-
ed. From such of these as are already
Christians must be recruited the offi-
cers and teachers of the school. The
sustained efficiency of the working
force must depend upon the train-
ing of such young men and women.
The call to the Christian life will in
them be seconded by all the best de-
sires and hopes and ambitions which
enter into their dreams and prophe-

"ww-w W -



WV E are better than ever prepared t, fur*.i:-i tk
W people of this part of Florida with I i gh ,rade
S Jewelry of All Kinds. Our line ,, Stritint
Silverware, Cut Glass Novelties, Gold Lckt-, Bract.
lets, Rings, Etc., i- large and varied. and ,:::.-t ^
seen to be appreciated. Then our
is also in shape to give the best of strvicc on -hrt
notice. None but experts handle your wor-. %htn it
is left with us. Give us a trial if we aret nt al^-adv
serving you.




- .ae~eeaB5asassmOmU3mSSU~3WW~U~Uft&

To interest the pupils the t-acners
must provide for them in a way :'Iar
will awaken their interest an'1 mniak'-
them see that the Sunday school is.
really worth while. The primp fac-
tor for accomplishing this is the right
kind of a teacher. The teacher shoildi
take a warm interest in th- wlfar't
of each member of the class, and th,
most pleasant provision should b-
made. It is not difficult to arouse, a
class spirit and pride under such
management of a teacher.
The Sunday school should be k.-pt
to the front. There should be soni).
little inducement made to the snmall-
er boys and girls, say like a nick.i
paid to the first scholor in Sunday
school: some prize offered for th.* on.-
attending the most Sundays in thw
season, dividing the year from Christ-
mas to Easter and from Easter to
Christmas. Of course, if the teachr.
are late and careless th,' children will
lose interest. All sorts of inn(cnrit
games, under the auspices ot th Sin:m-
dlay School Boys' Brigade. Girls" S.Sw-
ing Circle and Young Ladies' an.]
Gentlemen's Reading Class. There
are more hints by which this good
work can be carried on.
By the study of the Bible and tho
cultivation of the religious lives of
the members, by instruction in truth
and its exercise in good work. such
a class will be a tower of strength in
the school and in the church.
Let us sound aloud:

"Welcome, welcome, little children.
To our Sabbath school so dear-
Here we come to learn of Jesus.
And we gladly greet you her.."


An unmistakable sign of returning
prosperity is the great amount of
freight daily being brought in by the
Seaboard. At present there are 315
loaded cars ia the yard. notwithstand-
Ing that several large steamships have
recently loaded here and that several
more are now receiving cargo. Thro.-
solid trainloads of naval stores arriv-
ed here in three days of this week.
Quite a number of sailing vessels
bound for this port have been unable.
to get down the coast on account of
head winds. The present northea.t-
er, however, is favorable to them. and
our port should soon present its ac-
customed busy appearance.-Fernan.
dina News.


If you have on hand to sell, or If you
are thinking of coming to Florida
to make It your home, or If
you desire to Invest In
AM --J& I .- sns


W. H. POWERS. M. 0.




O~.'Yrin. Brk

E. W. DA^viS


GirT B:l.o


D EN"T I.-jT

Over Munroe & ChamblIrw 11
J. E. CHACE. D. 0. 1.


Holder B x-w




Oppo~ive Ranra-' Offiv.,.

VIP 1, V?




andl BurW al 0tultoe 't-t'.%I sl qtoe
Rarlal servitma.I
Emb.Im~q toe r

Evesy Pek C0 %o
highest In l. the- u. 1.
to all ppL: .a 1-,@
for plan'it.-IC..q.
Do U. PUS',Q .o. op i~


Merchant' Tailairl

-,M,,ALAft -- -A - -


'V' - - - - -




fc- -, _

T*hA h oar'' of couintv commissioners
't \ ** * * *, : r ,, "" ." {% *'. '' "'^ ;,:'" ;;n;;u!'imo^):l ^ - -- v p-+r in se:s-;on all ,dav W ,tn s iay. as
6. - P. ,. 'iiV. V
-' -* - ** ;.i- ': .j; r.r -i!' n' __ ^ IY'- .. ,., ::, ,.. ,,ti... P S vThe Wrekag Being Repaired ,oWeather Delightful 0Soon ta..work that .-na.. d The o:it inr
-- - , ..*..-. .. ** ii t e Summer Visito s Will be Homeward Bound. t the boar in i wo das-,
. ... . '' **. *:' ,:.. t<,,, s t |:,. ,an k j' \a.-, ,he. open ing of ,idts f,,r th.+ (.,> -
% : ... 1?.: ,: *, T'i:.... Vi:. 5 's;'"'ction or tw o 5t-'el }r:, ,-. acr,-.-
'I, '.:. (),javClha r-iv' r. T. K -. ha,-
."** i n,,. ; ,'\ .S' I :"I I.!.. i- S i:.a. N -.' .. ',t rain. ro -i '. I o 1iI ni lr'iln Ol"..,
: ..- h. !-.i;T,,r *.. a Bain-r .. trom a -isi" to A-h,-vill.-. ^ :- n .v ai is l, v.,re op,,-
.. .. . -.. .. G .l r.-. (;. S. M aynar.i andt -,,n ,,1. i in s a at noon. I .x,,
I I -z. na d an. -,
F '. }'. '. ^, .,'.' **.* [-', i > 1 "n > : s- Rton hw'. e bf,,unl that MI ,-srs. Au- tin & Co iiIiy
~ ~~Rock S!,rin-,s, who hav, t- n "':::I
... . *' ... in .. *i.- . -. rlnZS hav-, a in g., t.-n na -ring at Clvy,-. N (C .. rar-h ,! Sa" la o A rlan 'a Wv .r,. the lw. ]Nw , ilt.r-
., -' 4 l", <', r,- ','.*,':> ,; , 'h.-Kr n,: 'nal .onlition. The iTuesday nighr, an,! will re-main h-re anl1 To s-aitl ,,t ,. "',* ",.- .1 -. .,,, wh:,nh h :' ,.,1 n,1,.- ,,,:, n ilo;re nunmrous T han for sth'ral v`eks bforo returning oithe contract for the erection of lo1.
in iwr nuitrols t-anfor sw,-era] weefks hbefore return inr t
itI k "' -,, ..**. *,e r ::,.,'. ,, Vh i.- vi.h ir fruit 81 i' e ve etables. Florila. They ar:. accomnpani-d ,.briges. ( ,e i to be iac,.I a th.
4 1 * - *. n..:.' h,,*n scarxc.. t.or s\ver-I Mrs. Alma Aopl P of Ocala. who of.ro.ing a what is now known as
.; i> ... ,,. i . li|lT **I' Lr.^ hav lij ^-'n sctitc*-_, or sevJ er-1 a. %\ h i ,* T i i
"" h.hi " -" -'. bpon with thom all the summer Sharpes Ferry and the other on- ar
4 !. ,".. '," .:- :'n ,t "h, i- ,! w,-,ks. Mrs. R. R. Carroll and daughter. Moss Bluff. The cost of the leri.,e.,
^ '- *' ., + ... ,~'T ",, ;+ .ha,,wa ; ,, T... c.. ,-v, r. is sill in a very Merris. who have been at Sal-ila for tnot including he aIp{r.aches is
," '' -'. "*"-, !":, .-'T-q .- i a .'-'o ,, ,t ix. on account of so mranv tres- a month, w-nt lip to Hendersornill- $l;o a piece. The board ( f c(,nn^i-
' _.f l, x ,'t;r;*t~l HI1 (."r "-, :.,",8i.,= Thben wa^hel away and so today. and will I)robably stay there .oners have had one sreel bridg. put
-, :n~li s vt iposibl until the latter jart of the- month.
S S. -' ** *1 i '-I 1Ti-'ilar N s al i, i.i 7ise until The latter tarT of T month. acro the Withiacoochee river at
t. a , ;, .-. ,, ," ."" -. .. ,' "* 1- .. n' tar Na'`al t:a v w- t ,- .. Mrs. H. B. Clarkson and three chil- Stokes' Ferry, and one across Blu,
: .t* 't. K-,,.. ,q- ,,* .i> ,':7, ,. t, la:,'.-t for Flori,!ianis to get home exce-pt by d M fortnight's visit at Sa- r just ast of MDunn llonk Th,.
.-.idren, after a fortnight's visit at Sa.rvres
,' ,,t- ,,1 : *.'- k 4,ieraTing sn going over to Charlotte and thence to luda, will leave on Saturdlav for Hen- latter bridge is now in use and r.
V ." -'i Ht . ',. ',.,T. .-.<,'.s-5f!l fn .lacksonvlle, (r oi.n- via Atlanta, dersonville, and later, accompanied one at Stokes" Frry will b- in u,-.
.. ,' - r:;i-, a,. i- c.rtaan ,ith-r roue making the trip south by Mrs. Carroll, they will pay a visit just as on as the approaches ar-
i '/ A "l ... Vy nlch longer and necessitating to Asheville. finished, which will be very shortly
.n.nvince. twi se The guest at the Carolina House. There is also an o brige acres T
,. 4. .,, 1., l. '. L,-- 1in- .i!t w.ks L.fore the regular sched-! which is run by Mr. and Mrs. Aiken of Withlacoochee near Dunnellon.
"" ) " ... "* "" ..r- ..":,.s are suined. and sev.-ral months, St. Petersbur, g. enjoyed an all day Nothing so helps along the pros ,-r-
~t. \ ~ ' .:.;- I..-. St. .til the roads can be iput in their picnic Tuesday at Green River Cave. itv of a county so much as good roais
'%- -ku ." '. : ".* ;- v,-:1 'iow in *:ual good condition, a distance of five or six miles. It is and good bridges and our board ,f
n... ..' ]* hn '- (.-ug:,'a'-l Th( a mails from the south are still a very lovely drive through the moun- county commissioners are to i.l rmn
i., .,:: ,1 :- T li vtn,,r- cotniun somewhat irregularly. For tains, and the guests of this popular gratulated.
nt.t TC ES AMAIO inTance. yesterday we received four boarding house, among whom are Mrs. "
." -., ". ,-. ... -- 'AN|1. l-t. rs at once. all of them mailed on i Carroll and daughter and Mrs. Clark- FESSENDEN ACADEMY
T I.*...4. T"; T.. ".;:. *,x. v-\ ,>, wl:irt, anl d!.ffereint ,lavs in Ocala. son andi children, were afforded a very -
r.1,:,,,4, ,: .il ..a('hac.r5 taking the Fr T he past week the trains going charming and delightful day. Mrs. Fssenden Academy gan i fall
S l~.F-\'u' I TI.. \ n1 I. 1- ,a. ,cS1C,, i in south have l,-en crowded. andl it re- Aiken had prepared a most excellent term last Monday. Under the ,lrec-
S .. I-.ii : ',,, ",.. ,. .-.ht. t,.ah r<,' exami- (l:ir,-s two engines to lraw the trains, lunch for her guests, andl they had a tion of Prof. J. L. Wily it is fast .-
4 coming he Tuskhgeesnstitu'.,1 o
*, ". ;..., ". :. .T.. -. ,.r..l : ,', .. ..,a ..h S.hool. an, S veral excursion trains left for royal feast. coming the Tuskegee sttu of
I t. -'n T 1i' ;a M h ?,'C11oci. a'li" c'.1yi1
.- *V.. \. 1T: r. 'ari' ,, I a:i," tIl| .lacksonvil1I. Charl.ston antl other A large crowd of the young people Florida.
.ir,. i~ ;.-;..r- '..T HowardI Aca,' I. points this weok. annl it took fifteen from he+-re, as well as a number of oth- Eleven competent instructors are
h H 7, ta- r.(.i\..i : Tr. T, t".r :. Ev- Tayl r. an1 six;-teon coaches each day to car- ers, are preparing to go up to Hen- now in charge of the s-evral dpart-
S&. "*. ,- ,.-,k .,-" I .. ',, (la- r :. -. hone the (x( ursionists. dersonville tomorrow to rttend th ments These instructors have tf.n
', ,, .. -,\\. h70... R-a S E ;I,:.. (':la L ::,a S. Hughes. I fl-tst w'ek hero has been very great John Robinson circus. I)repared in approved schools and
". ,.-. '- ,. ".,- Kala. I ; la.os.Oci; \V C cool fir's being absolutely necessary The following extract is taken from come to Fessenden bearing The .'st
i'n the early :morning, an(l double blan- a splendid letter to the Lakelan credentials as to character tc.
S ..-. tcaa C. A. Ad.ams. Ocala: V etse at night, and ovrcoats and News from its editor, who is spending The depamnts comprise th fl-
1 i. -* It, .Alais- S:i,* ak .All*e AdlamIs.a I a L
* .. a .- : Leel.u coaks have been greatly in demand. his vacation at Balsaam, not vry far lowing: High school, grammar. intr-
~~. -, .. ',:1," ,,oo M ," .-! i. B. B ,;r<'h. Leesburg; ichinks have ?en reaty i ,lo and
': "? H ann h.Mi'll.'l. (')cala Rosa oll Tuesday morning the thermometer from Asheville: medIiate and primary, industrial work
ror' -, "- MN-:'.-. C .. Hollin. 'anller; Essio registet, !,.)I deg-re.-s. but the weath- "As far as feminine beauty is con- agriculture, carpntry, cooking an.!
V.'", t1 t V 'i.nghamn. Shady; Fannie L. ,"r ysterda, aand today is much warm- cerned-I have been young and not sewing.
T' r.11. :.,r S>1ri.nn^" Martha Dix- **r. yet old, yet have I never seen the Special attention will lid given ,e,
,.,* ,-. T\:,. , .,. Mul2;'g". Mr ('or i DF. E. .McI"r pase, through righteous forsaken, nor the day when character training, as academic and
9*. 7 *' '. "' i '-"" n '' rn n:n ,. t T" I.. L. h. La San...1a. u1 ta T,;- sdav night en route to I couldn't pick out the best looking industrial work, according: to the
k -, ,, .. ., ; ;..- .... .. Mx,.- .lain.,'-. it i .c.iTm- Ethie \1 Ashe,',ille. He v,-as accompanied by woman from a bunch of h of ,<. as un- school's motto, are to be the u;ilift-

.......... __--- -- t.1 n rL.u . .\in,. i Kensltr. ] his son. McPhai1 Mclver. whom Mr. erringly as the small boy can select ing force of the negro youth of Th,0
Tr. lTan.pH T uti* : flt.',ra I'.ak-e O-'.,; Ida T. Mclv-r w\il! ;,ac' in th,- Bingham Mil- the biggest piece of cake when the south.
, N 41 ,' -'.l M, ,t ; \ Acadae which ract- plate is passed him. And I hk.retv .l- The school is fortunate in its, l.ca-
- ; . .t U, >:tal Re. ,,t&'C McM ahon. :Ta'ry Ais very atr .. 1
). S. *"7:! I l* -h,,ii" .I(,. I, 4bit, ptark.r. Crystal j'" 'v ant ,i l-t. lly situated on !h1 sir,. to be placed on record as d,-- tin. friends an.l results, an.! it ;
,. I I n <, ." .... ,i x. I i.., lt,(IIu. i,Rt ; .]i i crest ot a mountain, overlooking daring that in a feminine 1,eautv show broadening in scop- and! i-row'in in
.s|-r:i.-,.n. iOcala" I..'na Teal. Cot-1 Asheville's Riverside Park. Mr. Sam Florida can hold her own with any attendance every year.
::t ::. "t n] I'it N .a !. I.a ..i!kcrson, FiCIri- Barco attends thi, same school. Mrs. part of the country. I have only to
inu ,n" ('h,.^t," A. M,'nchon. Berlin. .clivr arnd little daughter, Francis. look around-there are about seventy- MISS SUE ANDERSON GIVES CARD
lb. a T-i.b 1 Tihe ags ranai trom 1> to i9. Each who have rec,.ntlv been on a visit five ladies in the house-andl anyone PARTY
, '' ,,' '4t1 *"., '- : ', I.'-.i,-, il *ilicpant is chaia* .. 1 to" assist in to r' latih-es at Hickory. are now at who would no! pick out that Ocala -
-q* -j, -e -- ~ '~' :ri d* Ira. in z the e.xp-.'nlt of the exami- Asheville. and Mr. Mciver has joined lady over there. the only Florida lady Tuesday evening Miss Sue And.'r-
naio an.n Tna i Tt .,-xa.int ions will con- them tor a short visit, here just now. as facile prince-ps. is son gave a small whist party to a fe.w
.- M. . I.' '4, h ..l t LT.. ... ,,.,,,.. ,,.. ,, Tuesiav afternoon Mrs. Jerrv Bur- wholly lacking in the elements of of her frien,ls.



Th-" -it ( k I' .t t i g

M R I. \t '
'c *'h
M r t \\ 1"' ,. ., ',

ri #i- Ia)
i .k.' "*-. f r, ,t* t i "A ' *

M1' (' .* . : \ : \! i ...
4, ': *", !,. t -'" r *, 1 ", ,

S M r \' t 4 ., . s .i.

>aw ti-
t "r : ;;a -* ,, -t,, *
I :t al. -- i-i .

Mr Wri 1.411' *' n-a bh-
j h ,'. .!,i'il r'..-r I' ,"' {t : >K "
iln L I-. ht 'ht. r .t 1 r.-',.r- b.* .


M r .M a,-,n ,,,i ,,f ,,,nn,,,, t,,,-M
pM ril'- farnt; r'- Wl- .n1*, I)i i ,'w
in*'-: In ( >* a !i, \ *" '* !. *>

.\I B F F'r. \ r:; ,,i , ,. I
!{'s I -ni k '.1, n i.t i t .. ,
rt ;-:l* -.

i,. i.1 f ee & I
M r I.<'Ii|i ( h~i/.| i- '' .1' t;n
t, M ary'.ttiii ,l ,l.t' '. 4 1 '
i '*T ls t *' { '. i, t .4' ti' 'il ( *d '4 ,'| ii
s;,( t t1, nr t i. ,,ff
; "T h,. { t; '\ l ln r tlt ', .1 ,!t lr~t 0 >Iit' r"

nis s V : r, ,^ r ~- in*_
M r .1 \\ \\ .ir,! Ii h. ,,.-l t W n *.
andl ;,h<-t.h , ,,I- r,,',,r ,/ K',,ri~l

M r R s. l. n.1 .ranti( ,<' \. ',. ,' \ a
has wi-ll ;:';r'ti, I e.l't*! \a .
<'atli) ,f ?thi" It', r ',:rn' 'f hll
homn, \\'',ll{,'-,iir

Mr \V T M< Iwutn 1. f* f,.,' W'Im
ti \V,+Iln,.s.lt,\. h, r h. .hi- h,,I' .* i
rII- t M rs .M < lll .In ,ti. t' ,* ?iiitr,'lB
and will a.,inirnpan 'h n, ,. ,.-

ing a f, ,lat\' s .r, U .., tl.o k-,, -, ,* f
M i.,,s S-'!,', \n,!,.r-,t,^t ,. ,',, n. i \ +I,,.
,iay to h,.r hTn,, .i' S.dft'<'n'

\\ r k ,,t I T h | r i l s.t : \ -* h I n } ,

i Mrs H 1" \\ .> -I. in,: -.*,, ," -
tWo nlmn'h" .i,-i te n il4 I *i ', r
ni ,th,,r. M r- S I' A,'.", ,, ... ...
tUrn.,d t0 he'r I,,:,. n 91,, :.,!, f t a.

j A *-\ gr a t n'i;111% < .i; 4 4 5 44*

in u i ika ie n-n wl
*.*. *.: ~' i".'4" -" XV, A1. l kiv, S.E.H1. In the p rlor three taAl we ar
S1 : tall. i, is ho. ,illhave completed nett was a passenger on the east good taste."
al.I sh . wl aecmlt. ranged for wllst, ann~ for several
l," 4f&, answers to "h.. questions propounded. -- ..- h ur thi game wash lable. Mws
ue lA,.". : ,,n-.f of this ..Miss Corinne Williams has b',en The negro arrested by Mr. Brigance hrsis ae wa le s s
1 .la*- :'T:ryo n. Caroline Pasteur won the greate-st
Plt artI W ht ,,trn I- Union1 Mr .;eore ', warT of Antlhonv wasn among the much admired guests in as ,he murder of the aged white wo-
~e n l ;'i h \\ ^ m l n < n i-- -! r .* ^iv num lber of gam es an dl w as aw arded
,,i. haa char:. ,oI -he k1\s of the S in tjwn Tu,-sd,,.y. He i having a ten- Ocala for some time past as the guest man in Tampa, proved ic be th. ne ona
A I. i Tampa room ,tdwlling erected, in Ocala in the l of her sisters. Mrs. R. S. Hall and wrong man. and he will not get the
first ward a!nd was down to note its .Miss Carrie Williams. Her visit here rward of twelve hundred d dollars Ice cram anal cake wre served
Mr* T) Purn,.mtt and ber two pr(,oTe-S. It is under contract to be has betin a charming one. which is offered for his capture. i s Angniad as her guests
,11u01t.'r' 1I6.61 r.t nAgnt- and Alice finished bY October 1.-t. when Mr. and
lu hstv r.Irne front Daytona. Mrs. Sewart will move to Ocala to Messrs. Louis an John Chazal Miss Caroline Pasteur returned Misses Alice Bullock, Caroline Pas-
ah.-, ,h.. hav, l..ptn slwnding most ,enter their -laughter in the Ocala leave omorrow r S ard for Sunday from a visit to her friend, tur. Bettie Ray Mlver ane Weath
nt Vh umier tHigh School. Mr. Stewart io in the .Maryland, where they will attend M,. \ Miss Kathle.n Thomas, of Madison, ers and Lillian Thagard, and Messrs.
of tb mumr ercantile business at Anthony. and St. Marys the coming term. Mr. Lou- where she has spent the past week. Hibbert and Bran'ley Weathers. Sam
Mr .ori ,n Davis. who for-the past says that Us town has not yet felt is Chazal will graduate from that in- Miss Pasteur is now visiting Miss Sue Teague. Jim Taylor. Fred Lovell and
S" t Anderson on Fort King avenue. Bruce Meffert and Dr. Armstrong of
% hat. at+-nd-t.d the Donald the depression that is so much corn- stitution in June. Madison.
r -,,ch,,lif now,1 at Davidson. N. mentedl upon by the press of the coun-
4 t+,", rte s-:ll a'tte.nd Davidtson try. H. says that. on the contrary. The funeral of the late Mrs. D. B. Mr. W. L. Harris, who has been
tic. w. .11 wittend Davidlsonitry. H- sas^a.o h otay ^^ea ft~ ^ ^D*,:with the H. B. 'Masters Company fP;WT IS FLC
trade has been beTt-r at Anthony than Calpleman was preached Saturday with the H. B. Masters Comany fr WITH MISS AFFLECK
*in man years. The errction of the bv Rev. R. 11. Barnett otf the Metho- some timtn, has gone to Hlernando. his
in mnany ye-ars. The e-roction of tilt- [t *nilode 0iie.Mio "
"' 1D a r 1 <= ^ <*llu UI i1the.n e w h o m e T h e b es t w is h e s o f t h e s a n te o f B i o e
A'.I.,Ran (.,rg+, A Carmichael.! French Phosphate Company's plan ,,ist Episcopal church, south, and, the new oe. The best wishes of the is Fanny Aron of Baltimore.
sti, hap ut r,*entn'. returned from and the talk of the erection of sever- r,-mains wcr, laid to rest in the old people of Ocala as h s w er. and gave such perfect satis-
afion u oemd d c.ione and woe so m erietais-
ll+ 4"lkn' h,,r,' T r- ,n, on account al others has made trad.- exceptional- cemetery. faction and won so many frinds, is

lin Ne'w Y*'rk ii x, .. k ., ? -
e-ral w 'k s t, ('iiT, It .-'' *14 t
to,.t acc.'-.si l10. <-1;v

At o'<.-h -k T,'i--,. t th .-rIIino-nt. r r '- I-t# r-.. -"', ,* f
Tlat is no)t so 0 .;, fi, ', .: t'it,
of September

Miss Mary ,rfurI h-. i,'n.-'I
from a several w,..k- I.l' ', r *rt,i.
where s'.' was th- g;.-t ,,f M ,i -
and was the hnr.-,. ,it -, \. ,
tractive social functionmf.

The 'Saludla rcoin\ Ih. 1.S. ,. i.
land colony ; and -; '. 4,-r.al ,ot b,V 4a;
(olonie; are t)r*akiingq 'p rn'.i -,-,wt, ll
iir surnm Tlr wand,*'r#-.' !:', 11 t ;,: t
ing hom,.

MIr. H. R. Shaw4 of !.. <,t. s -
itor to cala y*',tstr.' H ,i ... a
for th. purp<--. of fn-'iu11t I' *




N *

,v v ,- .,.,u '."I. ,* ,, l u i, (Iency. tinevy are no le-s aihile aii pa1- .'.. . .
the Standard there before you. You triotic as respects thl, presidlency., keeping of banks, provil iin a-,t II-'
imay stand in the streets of Fez and which he toutiches incidentally. As an lhat ever inipenling "rainy d-. ;
watch the long caravans coming in illustration of his views with respect give heel to Mr. Bryan'.i trtt.tilt
from the great desert, in the sh-ad- to the vice president, he says that he and analyze carefully the sirt:;at. I a-
ows of the pyramids, in the barren should be the I)presidling officer, and )resented anl tl 1 remnely off.,.t- b1.
cities of the great Sahara, your hos- not the, master of the senat. II oI h- !him
telry will be lightedl with oil made on ie words, that he should "p)re'iat, "But it will n,)ot ,be onlv th l- baInk
your own shores, pumped,. it may be, thi, fact that the duties andi powers 0 ,lepositor -who gives heedl to thi, N,.
from the rocks of your native state. 'vice ) president are linit,,l ,by tlhe l,raskan's arguent,.t, the i anI-.I.- ,t
You will find it in the Maori hut in constitution 'nd lahNws of tlhe couTiITy. the country themselves tnii-t ai-
the mountains of New Zealand. andl As respects ;he lr,'%sit.1..i, h, 1-'ll givO ear. lbecaiil-- their ve-ry i..i-;i-"
burning at the whaler's table on the says that i "''sho:;li remain as ti,,' is threatened b)y the ,ii''iai,n ti.it.i
shores of Greenland. constitution ic(.lal'ts i; shoilli b". ,'i-- "Anwl the bugab)ear of the ,anks ,l,-.
"Of all this Standlard men are tinctly an executive office. andi that in the postal savings banks advo-at. i
proud. It has ben gained in the face th. preioie i slh(iould not loimninar,.- )y the repullicain party. Mr. Blryani
of great rivals, and against difficulti,-s congress or the country by the use shows that if the postal savint1s -sy
barely hinted at in this article. The of the )(power of patronage: that the tern is lput into effect, wirthoit ?it!
Standlardl officials state emphatically president should, as the chief execul- guaranty system, that t:i, tlepua'itor-
that little or no oil is sold abroad at tive of the nation. ,-xecute anI(ld enforce will flock to the governmn4n ,i,'ptli-l
a loss. It has been done, at times and the laws without any effort to criti- taries in the postal d%-partm'-n ;,,til
in places, to mnake a new market or cize congress or the co.irr-. l"ave the banks without the ,,,.-o
to hold an ol one against some tern- Mr. Kern has hown himnelf conserv- that lays th.ir golden ,..
porary attack. It has not been done. ative. able and (Iatriot c, and hollingl "Thie democratic party l,:i. lo,--in
nor will it be done, where conditions dlecidled views with r s;pect to) th ,lu- acculised of radicalism. Th'l. tinail('i.r-
are permanently against the Ameri- ties and i)Pow.-rs of thi, offiie for which of the country are said to l li iniin -
can industry. If the Standard knows he has beon nominated in accord andl up against the ldeniocrat.s for thi- -,,;.
that any. rival can permanently un- obedience to thile constiTlition of his son. The republican party. bo\va',:
dersell ir in any market in the worlil. country, which is more than can he is strikinii at their %-, vit.uls !.! !I--
the rival I may have That marker. H,. sail of his opiponeit. lvost' cfIi. 'r-- alvocatioil of thl* postal lh.itik-. 1t;:'
cannot gain it until every resouIrce .ional record is uri.lrnedI by anyi a(-i t;ie l,, nioerats ,i.'sir, amidA ,.-i. '. t
has l)een oxhiausted to cheapen the or views of the statesman. l tu rath.-ri the hantlini- of th+. pa,.-'' 0i.. V,

SoI m..- tew grea corploations or ,lie
Twr fla and my flag,. and how it flie country that has not fattenedl on sp<--
toulan; h t cial privileges through the instrunien-
y ,our land and my land and half the I
world away; talities of the tariff; it i,- a honiw-
Mlom rd and bl,,<)d red its stripes for- grown concern and in the fullest

ever gleam;
SBow white and soul white, the go.-i
forefathers' dream.
Ay blue and true blue. with stars that
fgleam aright;
Ti.- glarite guidon of the day, a shel-
ter through the night.
Tour flag and my flag, and oh. ho:m
much it holds!
Tour land and my land secure within
Its folds:
Tour heart and my heart beat quick
at the sight;
OuB-kipied and wind-tossed, the red
and blue and white;
Tb one flag. the great flag, the flag far
me and you;
OGioriflied all else beside,, the red ani
white and blue.


Tbh democrats of Georgia are losing
so sleep

Why did not the president go with
the big fleet.

Nou the Japs are doing honors to
lth. American fleet.

It was about a dog the marshal of
Wilds(Mt, lost his life.

G;aln-sville's large box factory has
b"-n a victim of the flames.

The republicans are not crowing so
much over the vote in Vermont.

That "lone bandit" is still doing his
bold-up stunts in the yellowstone

Who knows but what President
Roosevelt may become "King of Af-

Three men. accused of cattle steal-
Mag. have been arrested in Osceola

Inhumanity and things that lead
thereto ought not to be tolerated at
my price.

STaft and Foraker have shaken
bads into Ohio. Just a little bit late,

Deb has grown hoarse from many
scwbes. Here. indeed, is a waste
f eloquence.

It Is a good thing that Evelyn had
wr Inhing before the presidential
yoar wt In.

The frst Mrs Earle made a happy
Olcfpe. The 'aminlty'" is now wish-
Ing see hadnt.

Owi 200.04b0 pounds of wool have
be- sold In West Florida at from 17
Co e cents per pound

H T. Inman. Atlanta's largest
taWist, favors prisooners for work
the struts of Atlanta

Tom Watsou eems to have
rwinng ew a in Georgia Tom
-w his finish this year

I'mited 8tate s*-nalor Milton
mhwribe d W for the Hiryan
Ker campaign fund

Twenty met are- steadily emptloyved
as Oh building of the .Iaek'onmille to
PaWblhart msurface ro~Ad

Am.'nat wasine(t i mnvafl v ?wbcb4,,B &fl.-an'---

s.-nse ha- shown the genius and Ipo-
teniiali?.-;.- of the Ani-rican promoter
and developer at his best.
When the Standtard came into exist-
ence kerosene oil was retailing in
country towns like Ocala for fifty
cents per quart m.-asure: and it was
not the refined article, as we have
today. It is now retailin- for less
than five cents re,!- quart measure.
That is the measure of its hurt to the
American consum,-r.
So far as we know no one evt-er
heard a consumer berating the Stand-
ardl Oil Company. This has been th.-
peculiar province of the ne-wsl)al)ers
and the politicians, and lofty jurists
who are seeking ad calptandum ap-
And why should a concern that has
done so niuch benefit for every hut
anal hovel in the lanil in lowering the
price-for those are the ones that use
its product most-b,. the target for
abuse anid the subject of a cru-.a'le
so wh.lly unwarrante-,i by the facts
in the history of its wonderful de-.l-
In the August numibpr of tl., \Worl~'s
Work. Mr. C. M. Keys. has the fir';
of a series of articles onil thho STandanl
Oil Company. Ir covers twenty pagas
an.l is profusely illu-trate1.
It giv-es a history of the Standard.
and(i shows that its export trad, is
largely in excess of its homet tradc.
andl for every ton dollars male abroadl
nine dollars come back anal are dis-
tributedl among American workmen.
anl finally finds its way into the ar-
teries of home traffic.
Mr. Keys says:
'The Standard Oil Company has
made almost the whole world its mar-
ker. It nas come nearer to achieving
this task than any other manufactur-
ing and trading company on earth:
and the most interesting and the least
known phase of its business is its ex-
port activities. I. therefore, make
these the subject of the first article.
"Of every hundred barrels of crude
oil produced and refined by American
labor in American territory, sixty go
out through the ports of exit and are

scattered abroad in all lands. In re-
turn there comes a steady stream of
gold. from almost every nation of the
globe. Since 1880. the year when the
Standard went actively to work in
the foreign field, the aggregate value
of oil and oil products sold in the for-
eign markets has been close upon $,1-
700).000.o00. Nine dollars out of every
ten of it have come to this country
to pay the American workman for his
labor, to pay the American producer
for his crude oil. tQ give to the Amer-
ican capitalist the reward of his cour-
age and his foresight.
"It is well to speak of the Standard
and its men. the men who work for
it Much was heard last winter of a
great industrial recession in this
country. It is said that a million men
mere thrown out of work. It may be
true. but they were not Standard
men Th. plants of the Standard
have run full-more than that-they
have paid( overtime steadily through
the whole period covered by this de-
pression. In the very months of the
acutest disturbance, October and No-
,ember last, the directors of the
Standard, Oil. in anxious session, de-
ternmine,. to initiate a building cam-

cost of the service to that point."


This paplir. pIerhaips. wants, Mr.
Taft dh4eatel as lbally as any newslpa-
pe'r in the Unitei States. bil; 1() ac-
complish this end it is opposed to
luiging in religion to do so.
It )elieves with the founi.rs of the
rel)uiblic thai church and state should
be kept forever separate.
No man was ever more i)itterly de-
nounced on account of his ,-eligion, or
rather his want of r-eligion, than
Thomas Jefferson, yet we are indebted
to Mr. Jefferson more than to any
other of our earlier statesmen for the
perpetuity of our republican form of
At that supreme period in her his-
tory the country needed a strong.
guiding and friendly hand in the ex-
ecutive office and through Mr. Jeffer-
son's wise and timely efforts the ship
of state was safely anchored in the
harbor of pure democracy and the
abuse of him is neither sanctioned
nor justified by any enlightened citi-
zen of the present time.
Indeed, Jefferson, Lincoln and
Grant, who were all more or less be-
rated on religious grounds, are now
perhaps, with the exception of Wash-
ington, held in the most grateful mem-
ory of any of our presidents.
The president of the United States
swears to protect and defend the con-
stitution and laws of the United
States, and the constitution and laws
amply shields every form of religious
worship, and no denomination will be
threatened by Mr. Taft's elevation to
the presidency, nor will religion itself
be in a particle or danger, and if the
truth were fully known we guess it
will be found that Mr. Taft has more
true religion than those who are be-
rating him for the want of it.
Don't let's be intolerant.


Our new secretary of war, Hon.
Luke Wright. has a lust for war, and
seems anxious to get into the game.
He spoke to some military students
at Leavenworth, Kansas. the other
d(lay. and among other things said the

tl()hose of the shifty V and Thtl!'it!V ) poIliti- banks operated ,: .i !., (,,, Ott,,, ,r ..... A .
cian. and whose chief arl' imen ilt in be,- erflinl Ibu1 u i!'ant,,, t ;>a ; *,' . C '
half of the reiu i';m.an ii or oial tick .f '"r is tar t>,>ir ftr bf ti Ia. i' t 1 t
is that. if elt('tel, ir will carry OIw "o am'l thel ibanks. Mi. vivv.tu I. -I .* ..
thle policies of Mr. Roosevelt t:-iv,, thoe banks contir,'i, ;1r.l ,.- ~ ; .... ,
H,-re is not onily a coints ,-ion of 1 ( ifly to I)rote'cr t. tli (li ,? -: M .... *, .. .. ".,
weakness anid of hero-worship, but ii.- Taft (,r o.s to ti. (.*n'r,>iz,:1, a' i ,'- -
al)ility to conceive the fact that in tl i funls under the (oVtrifnl.T'- i,,, .
future nexvw pIi'obleonils might arise: y t i ate jiri- li-tio-ii. whicl wv%- i r.- ; .
the only remnedy wouldlL I; th.o policies 7 ... postal y5 ' ii>;.;': -. n. . ,
of the present chiief imagistrate. how-i anab the gauaranity -yt'ii I r ', i I.i I
ever unsuited( these )olicieo- iniht tboi in effect.
to the new conditions of the future. "Bankers will o wl t .. \ ,,, .1'.
At all events, thl ,leniom)cratic non-' Bryan's argumeniont. They will ti,. .. ,, ....
inees are both n-u nof al)ilityv ani' than they have beeon miI,."!, '- '" i,'.
fixed andl patriotic convictions of their pub)lican party leaIerss. anl th" ii: r ..::r\ i-., '
own which are in accord with the real safety of their ()owvn institimltn:.-

ilUtc 1at- icL i ne tLitr i UL tlls gov e rmlltll :ll
they do not parade on a borrowed
garb. nor proclaim themselves autonm-
atons to be moved by any man
whether he be an ex-p)resident or plu-
tocrat.-Montgomery Journal.


The remaining fragment of Claude
L'Engle's reputation for editorial ver-
acity got a severe jolt last week.
Claude betook himself to Lenark for
a dip in the surf. He traveled by
way of the G. F. & A. railway, and
upon his return wrote a scathing arti-
cle in which he charged that the
coach used on the occasion of his
outing was filthy and "unfit for human
occupancy." He waxed so eloquent on
the subject that the railroad commis-
sion forthwith, cited the officials of the
G. F. & A. to appear and show cause
why the road should not be fined for
violating rule 11, which requires rail-
road companies tu keep their cars in
a clean and sanitary condition. Claude
was summoned as a witness and was
there with his accustomed laxity of
expression and told the commission-
ers all about it, but there were others.
and what they swore to sounded dif-
ferent. Besides the railway officers
who gave testimony Claude's testimo-
ny was contradicted by a physician.
a farmer and two ministers, who hap-
pened to travel on the same train
that Mr. L'Engle traveled on. One of
the ministers testified that the car
was so noticeably clean that he re-
marked about it to his traveling com-

n et IU m le p I -Ui ;Ijl i i "t .'.i- i L U i 5I ,. .*'I' '
their depositors."--Miamnii Motrpolis ''i-' itn ii;t '
hitl\'" t.i l ip rti' l *
DEMOCRACY AT LAST COMING TO ;,.ar r&* r \'!,., ,
----_ _, ll .-Col l l r'ol ,r tv ; *, .
There comes the tread of marching tblut it 1 *A. t,, "' ......
thousands. Tramp. tramp, tramp. ',l.l ., h.' ,lii o ,.i r r .. ..
heavier and heavier it grows. On. b,-for, --.lark.,,n\',1. *:.*
on. to battle, reassembled and reunit- .
ed, march the knightliest knights of .lnyo)i.,, who, n..rt n .,"' i --
old. On, on to battle, a splendid vie- S<'ptonitwr l'. "J..!io* ,, i
tory to win-not that mother's sons aluihriout clnima,. .,i ,.i ,-.
may from their arms be torn; not that earth t--w'l h.. i in ar .,. 1a.f
human blood may run: but that the donir know it p.n.,. ,,*.n,
starivng may be fed; the ragged on,-s .I=.-
be clothed; that labor its true recom- Rabbi Wolanork At 'f a
pense may take; merit Its just reward unknown to frs'"ti l 1.4 -
.Mr.s Shiininey .qhini'. .,,o ,,.. %..W
receive; that dishonest wealth may r S t Shinik.
cease; the lust for gold be killed; York n,-witaplro ,a .n i ,
that hearts may bigger and kindlier rarely xi'n tot r"n",ao nr
grow; that life may be simpler; and T! .ai-t
that honor, virtue and truth may be 'ratich, oa In !, ,
the nation's goal. I crat.c h 7 ,, i ,* in I h-w* as,
I rason) top o lis-%o. th.
This is the battle they wage. this : cni v ;f
. .. ity can urv'ive th: ,,(,. I k-,r: -
splendid reunited army of democracy. i ,lianlok.,%4
Led by him whose heart of all hearts ________
is nearest and most attuned to the, The mo-t h., -
heart of the great common people, pulblican.s %ili n ;"., *, -
victory is theirs. It is written among just wh,*n *-.W a:... ,,t 0 t. A,. ,b
the stars. At last democracy is corn- I"rottirn to pr ,.,* ..
ing unto her own.-Jno. M. P. Thatch- Florilian.
er. in Louisville Courter-Journal
SNo. sir Aial.t ha-, .8 h -1
THE MISSION OF THAT LONE bdimpl..I h..,.. ., .' ,S
BANDITan Alai. 1' .
Tint, !t4) 1l,, j I "*
Very probably the lone bandit who
held up the stage coaches in Yellow. Alani.
stone Park was a special messenger If (v,'rIl l hr-~ -, -
from the republican campaign c)rn- forttinat, as ,- nar, ,' ,
mittee en route to the Philippines to i nola'.. ,, h.., r ... .. .. ,.....




____________________----I found great ships, steam and sail, ly- ---
ANK MARRI itor When in one of his best noods, be- ing at the docks, loading with case In Collier's Weekly for August 29th
PRANK HARRIS. Editor.Whnionofhsbsnod.e-IClir'
6A V. L NeaIveefore he was taken with the slumps. oil for India, China. Cape Town. or, appears the conception of the vice
__. __ ino MIer. iEditor L'Engle of the Tallaheassee Java. Every still in the seal)ort presidency by the Hon. John W. Kern,
-- ..... I Sun facetiously referred to the Stand- towns, ever machine in the facto the the democratic vice presidential can-
Sard Oil Company as the "Slanderedl" was working overtimem" and at high ,li~late. So favorably did Collier's
I Oil Company. pressure to create the merchandise \ Weekly regard the, views ofI MrI. Kern
Mr. L'En-le unwirtedly utter-,d a that was to i)lay so large a part in upon the duties of the office for
t 'truism and punctured the bull's eye. maintaining the American balance of which the national democracy nomi-
T The success of the Standard Oil trade throughout this trying year." natel him that the article is printed
'Company has made it a target for, After showing how it won its way in large type. full plage and without
Abuse and the scapegoat for the sins into foreign lands after prJlonged tri- columns.
of the party now in power. als and failures, ultimately achieving; while MrI. Kern's views are sounal
The Standlardl oil Colmpany is one success. Mr. Keys says: anl statesmanlike on the vice pr-si-
-^^i A ; w . . .o r v . :. .. .. IlO & 1 v i li l l r wt i l l a nroo, ... - _i t i 1. i . .-


"Why not n.ake the depositor se-
cure." asks Mr. Bryan. an, the que*-
tion will receive no little thought from
tne thousands who suffer 1 from tt:,.
effects of the 1,ng sliccesi..,.i4 o fail-
ures last winter, which for .i t ti:-
threatenedl the financial s..v iIn of rh-
entire country y.
Discussing thi- v ery imp<>,r :tt.'
question. andl ht-artily -ii~i<>r-ii; 1:|
Bryan's plan. ih' I .I a.'i ., ; !..
says: )t
"Those who phac i. t. i. :vi ", r
,i-, L- .i Ti tirt i t of th ir v% .z,, iti ,



Mass of Itching, Burning H mo
on Ankles-FeetFevfu vS* s
i-Opiates Alone Bro ~tS'.-
Many Treatmonts Fa. -


thornt t t.
tw p o .1r' t~ I t. i A.

anioI I oat' Ol t
ar,61." v~o.rqo- I ~ 4 7
itching sario t ltur' 'g *
n*-arlv ftour iv f'' 4''-'
hiid.aflnd -aA I ii,, t* t
tim e-. I ha 4A 1"...'* I *a

0i rit i rwnt. an, I *
andl fAy anjkle- tta
Iit i .4 floP IN a % -6.
clira. ari-Ithero t~awo .-
thta &"-7"U1&.
nVIV ee "V o I i )%#r a
~Ia!!f'il 5711 it'*t 18, f
t h. o'i1Ot I wodtI,iIj *'t f 8
0 iritrinl~'t t 'on itt A .1 ad
lriv d 1,i Uty, 'r e V
ii'.oi art* tho &~ti I '~
d!."" t-er,. !t. if..r Pt M

Ark., May 1' ti J ,

For Life Is the De-spairing Cry
of Thousands
r P! 0 o -, ,r 0 a6 '1 1 P. -
tn '&

MUMUP, walp I" wmgll IT-WIFT-1 all


-4w -wW ,

V.-T t Vk ';0 T

T P. '.' ffi(',,' h r# g, k T o. a a,. a
I. g't l.14a .1 I, ,tie. iu4 jl A-4i I
'' 'ie sa~tlirun i""of~
I ti't, too''sI'a 1w antiao't t tts run i fi
I set, o`'s h- (PpIntlfl iin a' !it-%~ uil~
1.1,1: D.O ,titl ie r O wil-'.t '~.
I- l Into owIs.1-tit'5' i*Ttas''Ti
a- 5 'I fHu ht I u.-go-nati. ftnwT m. 't11

"t -in T.
,\V ar. workingg for thi -salvation
,f a n'-' !ielpi..s. class of ,depenld-
..ir- ta,,t ,,iI% To' r.lie\e their dlwarf-
,',t arii tI't i'zl, t., i'ion.iTi)tons. but for
ti.. -hapin:W i ItI the -stat ltor tomor-
i". t.' .l"-iny. i thte children in
t a.Tl!e )todal\. (Childir'n are' the
ri-t'h.-' as.,t of the slate. Phillips
uIr,,ok ja, 'A\ivthing that touches
*.- ilt. ( of chi ,r.1 n. that ie,.als with

matyura ',. s aut 10 t n' otini-1',.,l i,,t t ,oe ,'l.il; of litfe. cannot h-elp be-
i'f :i.l r' ;.o i<;,l n or' \\' h I in 1 to,,.!Itl I, is a joy i ,tdo O somle-
l,..., ,. ,al loiat, Th*-fl atiil Ithe r," T|4nt ltat sh-all inot only touch the
:,tn I,.r' i, in K-t,.- ral t ,r i,'t,- ,l z s .' !,t rtall l '. '! forward to
I- ,-' a' ,* ttng t',.- tr aa,-.- ;:. 'K., 'h.* t':T;1r.
I','" 5 l'tiiut Iht'e k li'k'.-, L:. ,I "( )litr % %ik i- ('ronfinodl to Floril'.
&U ". at;r si l.,u' -. 1,,\ TV.,: t ,.',-- I- t,,;t l,',.l or tile 4)r-
.. 'r ... $h-n.'* t th, *1*1.'I. : ..t' '7 L titi-.T .'. i. 11 t'.- : dt" has al:'rea-ly
t . *' W' o* I'*-'! i ,,!u ,... I, d' o. .. I nus,,t-t? :;t' e--i. T he Sllper!'-
a .,'g" v .",. .,,r It .1' ;.i. 1 "'1 1 tl o) ; I 1 :". 1, 1;,.\ le in t ,h outi of
t 'I *' ut 1 -_ : :,' t. i lr,':, t.,! i T'.., ,, .i ,t st;t, ilo l r th ,
i i t ; u T |,t (.'.,h. ,,i ,li-itr,.- "The helping hand
I -, t1 ', r 1 ,' ,' ;-,,;-. ',- t-t V 0-'.k ,,t th .e ',< i. \ InI- r.- a 'nhel OU)t its arm
' ;f t t .'. ii' t- t, r f , < 1' t !>;,!*.- h;')owV-r A iay )v
S, W\ I' I l% .. S IN it- 1,.tr; :, ni.;h,'r to the niercy of'
V, 1. \W'Icl.. 'N < t.;r,t *, .. Igirl .i-arnin,- a nl,.re pit-
t : H' : I' on. ,' M '1 .t I ' tla in ,ih. t, i' iory. deprive-t of the
ti!-' r ;,i eti't'ss ,-' )ook-l-lear'nini, n:or'-
DEAD AT THE AGE OF 109 al an, -;,i,' al surroundings: the
,I r,..t I l \. lhanti inL al,out salco:i
t .,. } .e.- Ipa-., al.o r: .'n king cigare.ttes, and sleelp-
ouT. ttf rewemauinintI .n!'.or. r of ,n in ,. inpt packing-case, in ,lark
titIit,". trrican e-i wia ,. lhen n- jilaces a. l it the "ity: th.- little chilll.
tit Hamhpton a.s hb. ha.. alma..s li.en .:-atchel,! from lens of vice and cru-
kt..s u in "hi- icrntit\'I died at The #-ItI. the orphan family of children,
bfar- .f lthi s, n aithe, country near fatherless andt motherless: the illegit-
hb.rv- at th.- age of 1401. Hampton was tnaT.- chilli robbed of its birthright
ko)-t. in the- lat years of th. .-eighteenth to ta well born. to whom we give a
effTsurt. Im Iorted from Africa when chance. of life. and a place on a plane
qut:t. vouni an! was for a number with other children. All these andi
of tear, kept on a Miae ship and em- other classes of unfortunate children

proved as a decoy to lure others of
bls racv where they could 1w ccaptur.-l
and (-arried to thi* country later be
,a* ame of the slave. of Gen Wade
Hampitm his "bod ey rvant" he term-
.'i himself. and he remained In the
oervire of (,en Hampton until the ne-
groe were given their freedom. The
ymr be cro-ed the- century mark he
(U14brated by clearing an acre of land
&ad plaatiag and caring for a crop
of sweet potatoes. and It is oply with-
Ic the. past two years that he has
been hb.lplessly de-penut,-nt He was a
evtro of rare intellig-ene and ilndust-
try aud with a niemor reaching back
tbroubh o many year% could tell
wanv a tale of wonderful interest, of
tin-,. wh.n history wa making fast
anrd furiouly -Ilnterlachben S'ecial to
T'm-*, I r ion


Pherilff Prevat! has arrest- 1 '"ver
et, Baitp lewls H -Parker an I Pdw*hlil
itesari who are charged w*h .steal-
Ing twetv-nine head of cat'le :ael )n.
ing io t; W Hopkin-. Cant Platte.
lihftrt Savage and other ipar'i,' Th.
cattle w*re fdrien from .vttir'
of Mr Hopkins on the St J3: ti tiver.
through the country crotoin-t 'h' Kis-
simme river n-ear Gardner. and w *r"
&old to a pr y living near :akelandl
Sheriff Prevatt. bearing thb LctS

hav-t been received into the care and
control of the Children's Home Socie-
ty. and they are coming to us in
greater numbers than ever before.
ringig the month of July we lis-
tened to the distressful tales of twen-
ty-two children, but could only relieve
a few on account'of the poverty of
our fund.
-Voluntary gifts support the work.
We have a few membership pledges
upon which we depend from month
to month, and which identify the giv-
ers with the society. An appeal to
the many Christian Endeavor socie-
ties for a membership in this organi-
zation is made. The different mem-
berships are as follows: Annual, $1 to
$4. life memberships. $5 a year for
five years; patron membership. $10 a
year for five years; benefactory mem-
bership. $2'0 a year for five years. So
a membership of any Junior Christian
Endeavor Society of Young People's
towietv in this organization should be
within the reach of all. This would
give the society a "Christian Endeav-
or funi" and our work would be bless-
e#i with. the gifts and with the pray-
ers of Christian workers behind the
gifts Our work is permanent, non-
sectarian. Christian, and we need
Yours for children's rights.



___ WORK
orla. rk~rt4a ,,7l.^.--
rl *r 4wb da .,& '7 1. f I or the children of our state union.
*,. r.Itt:,. 41, aLa ~ a. ,rtho~e -_ ,
1 1*4.0tkm ha, hopn ar,, or the. olar Endeavores with young
a,- 'iht lm hT ia.. .l a *hearts. for Sulnday school and all oth-
-, *a-" a th ..' I. a .. I r (hritiat workers in Florida, do
S.. .. th at. h. .1l a. : 5, ladll ," 'l, ,,, ,'', t -. ,' ,. . .. " m," ii 4"u't ,,,,,, ,",-, t j"I l',t,*r fron, Mrs. ('Cora B. Seaton.
' "* "'TI .I S ., (N i I -' l. l : ptat. t ui*t-ritltt.nit.ni of the. Children's
7 %* ti *t n.. te., S,, itw ,... As or Im illltig. Jack-
,Is ., tl ) l l ;

ts ar, '. -T. I. .... l .''I rintt.lm ient of the Chil-
mIAs % .. t M ,' ." ,r,.n : tn S .xitet of Florida ex-
,- , h I . ", T ,,', i r tt,, hti.? a ..~~reetiing. to the Flor-
,- ,, .- ,t , 'r ,t'rj-'t n -n leavor societies for
.". ,- t. I. ,- A id i ut,)"rk th -'v are doing along
.,. t. ^- rl-a llr' ,'. I ;t t1- ,... oof ('hristian work: for the
u l,. .,-, ,, ,, < i -l' -,;l lT ','l* Ih have rendered to
.'... l Itt ". '" 'h 'ill-r,. \'s Honte Society in th,-ir
a.- I' a I ,H jt. et, r ,, l al philanthropic work.
a. a.fl Ii( I n l, \-o .- ", r.- ar W i. 1 iffr, nt organization are
*. h ap tv i 4w ?4114. --1' '"I %-y t. h st ru ggl es a ndl necess i-
USA UP It SAll4* I t"I t P4 l*.VTi es s of h,1itilitv .in administering to
uai .lot hID A .t..1al.. 16 .. .(-till%. -. ti. !411' 1 li t, u i i fortunate. th.,v
*auY -l. i ha, f." t n..,,, t ,, J,.m' hazi, ;and hearts in synm-
t,. c1th. n. S T h. -puI.l. a itl '1 t I' ati '-('p,-rati on. The Chil-
1ati1, ('-tlt I h'.-. t* ',,I, 'twh-' I,- i i i" ", '* Soitty cal"s tor earne-t
% : t. ".1 *' 1 '' "-f ort In 1a l'hilf oftn iht nelectetl and
tto. a a:1 i*r'ind ,iiff. rint litti-' children

who thinks

and who has reached his
after most exhaustive in-
of all obtainable facts.

His position on matters of moment is
unassailable, his integrity beyond
question, and his earnestness unmis-
takable. Mr. Bryan is a man of more
than ordinary ability, and what he ad-
vocates and stands for is worthy of
serious consideration by the people of
this country.
Any man who can lead as he has
done for the past twelve years, and
in all that time in the face of discour-
agement and defeat, maintain his lead-
ership and retain the loyalty of those
who believe as he does. possesses
traits of character that mark him as
more than a remarkable leader of
thought in this great country. A dis-
honest man ,a demagogue, would
have fallen and passed into oblivion
with his first defeat.-Arizona Silver


A special to the Times-Union says
that Dr. F. B. Hand shot and instant-
ly killed Marshal J. D. Owens last
night about eight o'clock. Hand fired
three shots, two taking effect, one
just above the collar-bone and the
nthar 4


It seems that a Spanish paper is
printed in Tampa, or Ybor City, by
oWe Otero. It is called the El Pro-
gresso de Tampa. It contained a sen-
sational article some d(lays ago re-
flecting on Col. Robert McNamee, the
well known orator and attorney and
M. Emillo Garcia, a well known and
progressive Tampa citizen.
Messrs. Garcia and McNamee pro-
ce.ded to Ybor City together to inter-
view the editor, and here is what Col.
McNamee says was the result of the
Seen immediately after police court.
Colonel McNam:e. who could not be
located Saturdlay night, male a full
statement of the affair. He stated
that he was standing in front of the
police station Saturday afternoon when
he chanced to see Enlillo Garcia drive
by. Hailing Mr. Garcia. Mr. McNamee
ask.,t him if he knew Otero. The lat-
ter answered in the affirmative. Mc-
Namee then rode to Ybor City with
Garcia ande McNamee went into the
office of the newspaper. He asked
for Mr. Otero. "Do you l-now who
I anm?" ask.,t Mr. McNamee. "No."
replied Otero. McNamee then told
Otero who he was. told h.im what he
thought of him anI proceeded to
thrash the Spanish editor to the best
of his ability.
Mr. McNamee stated that as far as
he knew. Emillo Garcia took no part
in the fight and that he was so busy
with Otero that le did. not see what
Garcia did. Mr. McNamee denied that
either he or Garcia used any weap-
Otero's Side of the Case
Ot.-ro's version of the story is that
McNamee beat him over the head
with th- butt of a pistol and that Gar-
cia. drawing another revolver, kept
'he crowd from interfering with Mc-
Namee while hte beat him as much
as ht- d,-sirel. This is denied by Gar-
cia and McNanmee. In a t.hort note
in the El Proresso of last Saturday,
which cant ,it shortly after the en-
counter, the attack was characterized
as cowardly andi outrageous.
Mr. McNanmee yesterdlav denounced
Otero's paleor to a Tribune reporter at
some length. declaring it a disgrace
and a blot on the fair name of the


The record of William J. Bryan
since his first appearance as a public
man has been such as to inspire the
confidence and win the admiration of
men of all classes. Personally, his
life has been worthy of emulation in
all ways and in every respect. His ut-
terances on questions of public im-
portance have been those of a man



Times are hard, money is scarce,
business is dull, retrenchment is a
duty-please stop my-whiskey! 0,
no, times are not hard enough for
that. But here is something else that
costs me a large amount every year,
which I wish to save-please stop
my-tobacco, cigars and cigarettes?
No. no, not those; but I must re-
trench somewhere-please stop my-
ribbons, jewels, ornaments and trin-
kets? Not at all; pride must be fos-
tered if times are ever so hard; but
I believe I can see a way to affect
quite a saving in another direction-
please stop my-tea, coffee, and need-
less and unhealthy luxuries? No. no.
not those, I must think of some thing
else. Ah! I have it now. My paper
costs $1 a year, 2 cents a week. I must
save that. Please stop my paper?
That will carry me through the panic
easily. I believe in retrenchment, and


Three attempts have been made by
moneyed interests in the last six
months, says the New York Times. to
purchase the New York Tribune from
Whitelaw Reid. The last one was
made in the early summer on behalf
of a syndicate of capitalists who
wanted to acquire the paper, expend
about $500,,10,) or $750,61"0 on its plant
and news facilities and undertake to
make it the leading republican news-
paper of the country. They offere,1
Mr. Rgid a price in the neighborhood
of $2.**i,'. ,". but he would not con-
sider it.
The memnbershili of this syndlicate
has been kept from the public even
to the present tim,,. It is said in
well informed quarters that i" was
made up of men whose business in-
terests had been adversely affected
by the policies of Presidlent Roosevelt
and who wanted to get a paper which
would stand for the typ'- of republi-
canismi that President McKinley and
Mark Hanna represented from 1V,90 to
1901. A man who was concerned in
the negotiations, howev,.r, denied
that there was any intention to antag-
onize the president or take issue
with. his policies, but that the plan
was simply to have a great republi-
can newspaper in the city. and that
the Tribune seemed the most availa-
ble property.


0. yes. brother p)aragrap)her, the
mother-in-law is a fruitful source of
jokelets at her expense. In the bright
lexicon of humor she is listed along
with th- stovep)ipe, the little brother
under the sofa. the goat and the hoop-
skirt, and other things. But there
are times when she is no joke. We
didn't laugh at the mother-in-law the
night she held the baby--tIat first
baby. mind you-and with kind and
loving hands held its precious little,
soul on this earthward sile of the
river. And when the baby's mother
lay gasping on the brink of eternity.
when it seemed almost useless to
even hope that she, would emerge
from the Valley of thoe Shadow. we
didn't laugh at the kind-faced mother-
in-law who worked so faithfully and
so well to dispel that awful shadow.
And she who is our mother-in-law is
also the grandmother of the little
ones who run to meet us in the even-
ing. and every time you crack a joke
at her expense you are perhaps, un-
consciously hurting the feelings of
the little ones who think that grand-
mother is the best woman on the
earth, next to mamma.
Of course we'd be awfully sorry to
have such a fruitful source of jokelets
removed from our reach, but if we
thought for a minute that our moth-
er-in-law jokes hurt the good woman's
feelings we'd never write another one.
It's all right enough for you young
blades who have no mother-in-law,
but the time may come when you
may need her far more as a help than
you need her as a subject for a joke-

For the I,.-t! .111 fit?
One day of last week Mrs. C. I. Pert. Sprinmfl,,l.i \<. ,,h ...4.-
who lives in one of the Ellis cottages forth rh, l .--,' ... ,. .
in the southeastern part of town. i-. 1,1 ;i : .. 'r. ,,
heard a peculiar whirring noise in e i .,, qI ,,,. .f
her yard. Rattlesnakes being i t e .rir r r. .: ,
heard of in Starke a thought that .,, i;, ':t. -. -
of these dangerous reptiles h!..i [ :''tr r\.. .
el h-er premises di, not at '!ist i<,ct in :tI ,, . .
to her, but after listening a 'vhil :,n.i, 'i,, r '. ..'
locating the noise she saw a in.'\. !I ... *
ment among some weeds. MrI.-, % ,' i.t, .,
who. as this insranc," shows, i., lr; ,< ', I, -. .
lady. looked about for son ,i ,: ; .it: (, I. k
and found a rake. and arnl,,li \' !i tl i't, ,'- :. 1
she cautiously went to whe, I' it' -

L: J! % - ,..se

AH III, '5:a .1 1ag- 41g'

4's Jfafil h l .- 'A till h 1 .411 0 .1.4

II -i llr 1-, 10 1 -Ii l- lA It,


living west of the Mississippi ver i --
He hail been poor in his youth. ho, -i. \1i'i,', t'-t ,;:A\ ut .. -..... ',-.,.r'
ever. and t had never ov.-rconiv t ,e ,. ;.e., t a'11In 't,, ii'I, )all
economic habits thit he hadl forin'Il, Th, -hl'niff Ir .1.'4 ' T- ,bk0. ai ,
in his days of poverty anl in th it ,, ,,'' t 'I; I I. 1? .i. 'aii
building of the found nation of his ', !t ; '!>It t'uk ,, lossal fortune. ie t.' ('oIti;i | i,..k ik' r. t- .. p-a
His two sons, however, were difftr 'ri'snr- t -.w a ;,. .,.. ><
ently trained, and when the t retitr l t ,.,-I h (,I, t,, ,, ', 1i t ,. % ft i iIT |f
from Yale they were seizoel with i .all,.l te t. a h :' o t., *4
desire, born no douibt of filial love. to' flu i ,t,,.. |. I.I ,,' t. !,, s .a
fix the old man up. They knew'. that !W i th. st h'.,: iff :iI t' ii ii '.* *h-ir
it was vain to attempt to I1:.1uc1 hin !ii rr ,,ri and' o'r ,lw I m, \ T'- I I il'

to buy clothes other than t h e .hab-
by and threadbare garments he hadi
worn for years. and they resortedl to
They went to a tailor and told him
to make a $75 coat for their father.
but to tell him that the price was
$15. The loving sons promised to
pay the difference from the amounts
they drew from their father's bank
The old man finally consnted, after
much urging, to buy a $15 coat. and
the coat was made. The old man
paid over the $15, and before he hadl
gone more than two blocks he was
met by an acquaintance, who was as-
tounded to see the multi-millionaire
in the uncustomary garment. He
commented on the quality of the coat.
and. his forefathers having been En-
glishmen, he asked how much it cost.
"Fifteen dollars."
"Fifteen dollars: I'll give you twen-
"It's yours."-Milwaukee Free


A copy of the San Bernardino Sun
is before us from which we make the
following extracts:
"Street bonds carried In this city
in June by a vote of four to one.
and the city voted $110,000 for street
"Yesterday, by a vote of ten to one,
the voters approved a school bond is-
sue for $35,000.
"All of which points the way to the
inevitable hesult September 17, when
the county is to vote on a highway
bond issue for $625,000."
California sets the pace. Those
communities that are wise will follow

com mrnand l I It- I lio't's ti r .'I. 9nI it 1 41 il
011" Of tNI niu. l'at hoI -,# I c'ritag a
vital iart iof Lt,. t1,. ii' HIM '.ti'tl
pri'%.-i tiatoIme f na'sot t'o'r ha 1i14.Uif 7
Wiise,. who f 'srm'tti# Ia .-I 4?1 a b-
hunijika Th.. 'a u'oan-1.-,if 111411 iII-"I US"
tIl Sunala' 'ho-n he- 'iae-t an-I bhs
bodly was t'srotaghrto's Yalah~a comefeV7
and buried on Monayt'a of thoo wvvk
~e#-sburg ("omme-rcial

Fort Worth. Tx Selpo 2 --kam
Gompers. lpreAliIent of the Amerktc
Federation of lIao)r. last night 119'ml-
his campaign for the Ilemumratlr ct
tional ticket.
He began his adl fense of unlonism and ,liverte.l to the
discussion of strike's, sayingI that e
strike was a weapon of labort. to be
used only In cases of extreme ee.s
sity. He closed with an appeal t


man present regardls-sa of p
affiliation, to vote ftr Bryaa.


Yes Thorp It something g'Mto is
Hades. It Ix al,! to he pav.l witth
good intention. "- That I btT e
than some paving materials utw4 i
this country Likl th. "v.atal vir-
gins." those who tend the flr.-s sowr
let them go olt So th.y miat? tw -
ilant. So therL- i s )nme irti. la tloi.1
Then. towo. there mutit t sNoatbingt
more than idlen-iess diwn th,,rm IN
for all that. Jont go tbh.r.- if you cam
go anywhere else


Christoph.r Coluimbt)us t,kelt at the
landl ahead with somef trvpiliatkt
"This is close, nough.' &aill be
great navigator "If I ,o any no-&r~

ber example. God helps those who .--' .-a- - -.-
.... .. to the mainland I maiy gIt In troutll
help themselves. Our duty is to help wothe a Ca nr. .
beautify the earth as we pass through wit Castro.
t "* . Hastily dropping anch.r he WastIe
it Fl~,'rv ritv- ahoutldthe matt--a ctv







1 1



.4 1 P




weeds showed a moveenlont.
Sh.- found there, coilied .,i
ready for business, a rat'!. ,:i ;.lk
The reptile redoubhle.d it- itiin.:
note. stretched its neck aril ',t,,-. I
its fangs to view. Mrs. pert \\ nt t,
a spot where th- weeds co.i:;d ,'tt it
terfere with a free swing ,of :ik
and struck the snake, the in (,i -k#.T
of the rake beating its neck. \i'!.:
the neck broken it was .asv to t rid tr:
life with a few more blows
The snake was probal)ly juirrie\ l::
and was the first one of its- kin !. ,t.
far as we know, ever killed in Stark.-
It measured five andt a hlial f,,.i -A.
length and sported eight rat'l. Ian-
a button. Mrs. Pet is to be (,m-ri.tt
ulated upon having ri(l the ioz.ei.sor
hood of such a dangerous \isi'tr--
Starke Telegraph..


A lunmberman living in Minneapol!i!
was reputed to be the wealthiest man


Uin. Cb~eor Teago Mi
TOW 110 Mr. Will LaMb of~
twod a pl'e~ant pauny to
Nda~M rYTtaxe is wlith
7i~cb Phoaphate company.
0 p4KORm inan .xtenli'e piant.
10MAathbmv IP& machint-r). 1ndet-1. I
0 b~ e 1180Vto'he ou' mh M4r P Jt-;
4111~ sb., fujrtaho'11 It'-.1 k~incala. if.
411111, 'saf I (o.rlie1.. f T'h.*
41111111 W Mr lauric- R,-ho it. av-1
10bt4e4"4oat of ttbeP 10191.CR;.' 'himx

if b*..issaft' M' Rich..a. Pji.-t r.,
ve4p,1trf"MI FrArfol jx i' e
OW Frt-"( h Ph.1-;iat 4 o-1.;'any 11i'1
r h# ft*-,.! a- t.;.' jo'r

Sthaugftor Ansheei' a-oi
a S r*r'a iel S o4 1, or'I' ti!i.i -~~
10a 4904 big pa! '

"topJ*fo, 1-40, K1h, L.4- i-t '

UN~owbat.foota roilirig .lltho% Mum-tv

Ift bor wiub kagadli- and t,.iati'ufij
D L G;rsam It1-ft Pamur~iay for
Osem Manrio couiit s he-r. hie will
GpS4 the Scawilfew dta'v. witt~. hifi
btbewr Ur Graham ba!ar-Mortino-si hi!
Peeka with th.- Ibu'ton tomh.
cbelasy in 'bit, C11% anot *.~jW o
bae oa for Virwinia. sbq-r* bhat-
inlevpq..qI a I~o1T1(pD kit,' za lodol. ilt
shm lxe i oYbh. btfootthat killo, baltti
my bo- impri'..-d arnd sulal fri-xil..
b=* will 1Yrvt 1 t I, keihim. 'bvy wIPA
welcl is bis D&VWfled -441.azto%'I110

Ons Anaae Ricardo NMarvotbi.lldo,-
GAMthi. pag-e~r to #elpro.% hoor '.or-
WSMCUI tbanio-stO [I W~~alter H(141.
mi 1W Harr) lkizio-r for tb#. gr'.a:
2110epm absown booor during he r r.-conti
damea .She' may% tba, thte*. xDOW-
f~y.4rtaabe -t a carriage- Irtil e-r di
bahr taken 11tohIN-Marion ictitht'
I a84 te-udeirli al.lit.t-h
~ AD4 co'out.Inu her in tht-
611111aI isatill 'be Wao, 'honin~ghly rf.-
'r4.A nd_ tbA -- b_-A Lh __ -t Lt-a-I-

lb., Eptwce'gal hurch 1, jial.in. a
666mg v.4a'-g"'! A n.,% 4-jr.n I- vcsmg1t
ft bp 1piur caav.0.'eart it Sno, l')tIT14
ISMT h..Pe oloaocw4tjew.1 '~I,. he o(6.1 w
GM U fDC14large eno*D4Ugh '(I acecu111
UDItet. #-no-% tois,. eaim1the *. m-,1ie~in
WmW vw *t.,ri~~ m .,~o
Sbuillding ~ n.nIAriee'xn.,a' vH.i
41ftded %uaow" noasthe t ce~er h Iliar
Sdo The. bhiirch tes' it. .,aO
@Potag tovnter~h~

MI Jose MiEkcte 4of .lu1!Iie %as am
VIMCW Two~da- He' -avithat things
41OWS hls w&%. ame' feet41 tiad. but o8te
gwwtg king lath- r lt~.r.I
On sMicklo, she' is o'unixnering ini
*sNMrgta.up atmoie Maron NIPJC It%.
ljeswe sill 1wtoo h'fli noes- #-'. e' g40411
d Wthewa the- totet.rsl d
a honwis O- (ala Th-.' 'Qiae he-r'- t
olnr the ;r ti0 re iin 'h-ehe.

UOGO"s N-1'e-r & lA(-Ka% ars-
M@iiugaw alarge 'so-ooar% sar.r,.rikrn
to the r"r tof their t.' ro- 4 1*''fe
T flrA ral 1. rotofani'lv 1r8terarcng
ow ant I eej?~l-tto 41 -rom.ain

- - - - - - -**e -**...p...p -eeapaa-

V,- w w W ~ ww *W WW w wv,,W w WWWWVWWW--






A. FRANK, Auctioneer.

b .4


- - w m r I


Worth of Men s, Ladies' and Children's Clothing will be sold at your own




Sale for one week only, beginning





We are going out of the Clothing Business, and if you will attend this BIG AUCTION SALE

Saturday, September 5th, you will surely save money.

This Sale embraces everything in Ladies', Men's and Children's Clothing

and Skirts.

This is a life time opportunity to buy goods at

absolutely your own price,

A&_A& e 'A' *L AL*AL ***L

Mrs E 1L. Maloney is back from a
trip to .Ia(ck-onville. where she has
be-n toi l) wit., her grandchildren.
%hile- Mr and Mrs S. A. Rawls were
enjoying a trip to New York.
tMr l.\ia;. S. Woodlrow received a
*1 l*.ra in from Baltimore Monday that
lni. .taugahtr. Miss Blair Woodrow, was
t'r'T.ii' I (1 i for ajpp'n-licitis and that
|.h-- ,..rati, n was in every way suec
| '*"* t 'l] -=-

'apt Frank Ii Lytl,1 chairman of
'h. plpjil :' party of Florida, came up
ii tht, intm'n train Tuesday. He says
tt.. th. h, ', hat ps-'ere on him this summer. He
ha. pass-. his s,,th milestone.

We art indebted to Mr. Harvey
('Cark for a beautiful picture of Paco-
l-t Falls. near Saluda, N. C.. where
h.- si'nt a tw weeks the past month.
IT is a beautiful mountain scene and
uill .'r\- as a souvenir of that de-
lightful section.

Mr Sl 3,enjamin an". Mr. Herman
Il'-njamiin. in'r, -,'d in th ()C-ala ice
on.;ian%. are gu'sts at the Ocala
lio-is,' Thv are from Atlanta, and
-a\ '.at th. "(;al, City" is still in the
ar'i', eraco- for commercial suprew-

Mr. and Mrs. Bradford C. Webb of
Kendrick and Miss Berenice Mark,
formerly of this city, sailed yesterday
for New York on the steamship Ara-

Mr. E. C. Staley htas returned home
from his vacation of a fortnight,
which he spent most delightfully in
New York. He made the trip to and
from New York on the Clyde Line.

Capt. George A. Nash will sail for
New York one week from today. His
going is not an unusual incident, yet
some how or other it is looked for-
ward to this year with a good d(teal of

Mrs. Jessie Haycraft, of the firm of
Haycraft and DeCamp, has returned
from New York, where she has been
on an extensive purchasing expedition
for millinery creations. Miss Ethel
Haycraft, who was with her mother
in the "big city," has also returned.

Mr. E. J. Johnson, one of our erst-
while correspondents, was in Ocala
Saturday. He says that he is going
to sharpen up his pt.ncil again and
dlo some more work fo his community
through the columns of the Ocala

Come every day,


Miss Grace Hatchell, who has been
on a prolonged tour of several north-
ern cities, returned home Wednesday
morning. It is needless to say that
she had a most delightful trip.

Prof. J. H. Brinson was an Ocala
visitor Tuesday and was quick to put
down his name as one of the contrib-
utors to the Bryan and Kern club

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Horn and chil-
dren, who have been spending the
summer at WVarm Springs, Ga., Saluda
and Asheville, N. C., and other plac-
es, have returned home. After all,
there is no place like home.

Colonel L. P. Miller made a sale of
the VanDeventer place this week, and
has secured a new citizen for the
county. It is a very pretty place, well
located and the lands are very excel-
lent. The purchaser, as well as Col-
onel Miller, is to be congratulated.

Mr. Ben Borden and family have re-
turned from the lake for keeps; Mr.
Royal Cole came back Monday but
Mrs. Coole and the baby will remain
until September 20)th; Dr. Izlar's
family will return the early part of
next week.

Mrs. Avington C. Fancher of Bra-
dentown, who has been spending sev-
eral weeks in Ocala with her mother.
Mrs. E. P. Moody, returned to h.r
home yesterday.

Mr. Will Dunn Is b re from Rich-
mond, where his father has a store.
but owing to his failing eyesight, he
has been compelled to turn his busi-
ness over to his son.

Dr. and Mrs. Schreiber, Mr. Donald
Schreiber and Miss Dorothy Schreiber
will leave today for New York City
and later on will go to Boston, where
Mr. Don4ld Schreiber will enter the
Boston Technological Institute.

Monday was Labor Day, but there
was no special arrangement made-
for its celebration in Ocala. The
banks were closed all day and the
postoffice was closed during certain
hours. With these exceptions, the
(lay passed by unobserved.

The Ocala Banner is in receipt of
a letter from a party stopping at the
Waldorf-Astoria, New York City. di-
rected as follows: "The Ocala Banner.
Ocala Florida. And a good paper it
is, too." It just has that reputation,
and it follows it everywhere.

If the. rairi- ,.,,- n .r -, .
soon till u-.11..

rainis ho ro-at'.r A -iI *P
tionui for rdo

a ~ ~ -tr s,-,.ue~ .%1~* '' .'

o%*#r In Ocala ,!r

fr S .1 J 'v i*M '
lPOtts tof 'h, fit t r~- '
o rs tio) o a,i'jj 1' *-, '. '
was ho*rt. (in -. '
and Ir M andi Mr 11V

;. I

The "stial. 'r r v tIr#. ~
cm tuery in A)i!la !%Ai tra. ir .'
tentlon of the a he I.'Af~r)-t ,
flessi. Isnextuto ge cii ie-, :in I f -h~
Standing the- fai T ha' :'t:~'r I Frio.
do0es not 14#-'n) 1Ti' 'h ; i k r ~
Is lflterpslo-I in (I. ;iiIiw

Nir Floyil I nomRit ~rer;I. ,f
the boarol of eeitim- y e7o ta~e
Citrus ('Oifi'V A
Tue'sd ay N" r e,. '
the Istachal'a I'ae.o~te.
andl w-a ira 4 h ;t1la n~ ri
co ima n2

1908, AT 9 O'CLOCK A.







AL Ak AL I& AL A, I& Ak A, AL &A

vli iiA






A. ,& &

ASERTYAPYmrTisNol? A tCm.RIft.

-- _...... . 9 Wiw wvopI -11.0........
T -, 0.0t. c tr A STORY OF ICE CREAM
mr-t _bw_.t,. t_,._. 1111______ 11_
a.l' m as t,, in ,s h.dir Ki te- fo T'a" h- i. not a Christian that he;
M41' ,- so .h.. ,, r, not b. ,tin the ivinity of Jo'It Can be Aade to Cure Indigestion and Still be Delicious.
,b. :' Is4-C. at I i,' .., t . ', 't, ('hrltst an! that he repudiates _
,. 1,,.- t.,!i-, i,,' ,f! h. Bit,--thohee are charges
'',.,, .It '. t, h ^ .,tn, o-. tit, aati.ot 'an-ti.lae Taft by the This is nor a would-be humorous er substances for thickening the milk
1 1 41"or.ota llip*n, 1 NC. o'htma Nt.g r, t-.%merican indlepent-1 tale, but a simple, unvarnished nar- for ice cream. We got down ithe box
th to ,**, t. i. e ,,, ,t.- ,, t 1".* . illical 1*-.',e. lh.ich says itrativeof how an expensive luxury and tried it. and lo. the result was all
a" .. t .. , ..., r. i r.-.t' ** a %\ stiri tren th of more that could be desired. The cream was
.. lb. t.....i.. t. a.. ... ",,,,,,,,r :" P' ot ot f which is came to be an economical necessity. as smooth as velvet, and it left no
S-, ;'.l..-.,l it,, M- Taft being elected It is told for the purpose of showing bad taste in the mouth. The process
r ,'. ,t*a'.. ,*. '.' ,ihtt, ,,.-.*','-eit Th-, (harg-, we-re real at how the boys may be kept on the is so simple that it seems as mere
,*' I eg'. :alara ,rkt .ai It ,,h,'l nIa- mtnwing in Washington farm. and how the farmer, who can- play to those who have l)een accus-
SS'e-. *, ~ g . a t '.-' va:h'-r as< by Dr. J. Milton not get away. may partake of a cool, tomed to the regulation formula of
* -*.. 0,, ,,. --,n,.. ", \ ,, Xair,",: i'rosi,l,nt (of th. organiza- refreshing and healthful dish when- the cook books. It is as follows:
a,- iai, ... T nt*' incnb'ty ai oby loud ever he can find a plausible excuse for Warm the milk to about the temper-
I pl.- k 'tik t h. r. t. h.,. ? t. ;t.in.I- t',n. aI' parts of the house. going to the house, ature at which it comes from the cow.

IAM% CA I'l. itlo
I.a .' 'hat l. Ia l ..t ',iw. j 11 ;.K

p.e ti' ,K. 'h IK i- ul tn,,.. rai .. an
la, (>*er tbhli-.
I tiam a*l e--oh g Iatlrlt.- ; 'I.ju

t I 14 .1 0-0 ,bij 1 0- A ri+ I l ,14 11 th e- I ,,-% I oi
t b-. 0 t( t( l .- h.( '| l , ., I t h l i v ., , .
alm, tI,,,. C be> 1s, t,' ., 'tie. i1g ias^.
Th . (lahiaw ieqt a- t,, hi, th. t

v Dlle.- fo-e.. all a 'he .-oung try on' .l,
lth ki"a imusje-. r-%e-" r'-tain rt l a't.r
Ivt. ha, I.-s l*r t -n r ma,.
Tb.- re-tid-itt, of that portion of thb.-
sta'"- osVide-Btl% .to) |not wish to be 1el
pri.I lab,o- aid str-ani, fu!; and prose.- a
l-n.4 to their land
Th, state- drainaxg- srcheme- would
ha- thh. '1ffe of lowering, t6w level
of nater in all tbhe Kisstimm-o rng*loB
IaWk. an the river itself might
Iak&e ia ir.athon poitaible but they
*",.iI, wo pre..-ot an undue drainage
of hat 0.-etiog
HveMbe a th- state drainage schenme
to pusbhed P4, a tu invollv lAke Ok.-
rh ,tw.* an d the- water, of that lak-
ar. ap.re- I t bt hear aig >r<>lu r*niontrane..%.
t'--n the r<.er%, all the cattlemen
lot the Ki peninit-. haa-in
"T ie, relitOst rane-,. will b.- all the.
nj ,. ,tr- itei.. a 'hI'- dIraiaaaae should
int. rie-ro w-:l an% plan the novern-
n-n' nrKtiht hae, l<.king toward the
wlaki"g of the KIt s-imme river navi-
a ti.- f,,r fair iz.e- boat s -Miami
Ne-as Reuril


Rtatber than permit his bride to
eurrqmder her engagem-nt ring as bail
tn lieu of the required (100 cash which
be didn't have in his pockets. Robert
Craig Vandeventer. of 60 West Forty-
thirdl strtqt. chose to spend an hour
In the Wet One Hundred and Twen-
t) Nfth stret police station prison
last evening, while his friends were
brnactax the cash from the Night and
Day bank
Sergeant Whttley and Bicycle Pa-
trolman Cunningham sighted Mr. and
Mrs Vaadeventer coming down
Broadway at One Hundred and Forti-
eth st rI.et John W. Hyde. a wealthy I
lumberman of Jacksonville. Fla.. and
a party of friends on a tour of the
nth. wmrae just entering the city
from Albany The bicycle policeman
said that the* Vandeventer and Hyde
cars wer racing. They held a watch
on the two machine. for two blocks.
ttmed the speed at twenty miles an
hour and gave chase
Mr Vand*venter, who is only 21.
and his bride of 20. didn't appreciate
the seriousneMs of the situation un-
til Lieutenant McCarty told them he
couldn't accept a check for the bail.
The! Mrs Vandeventer offered her
nm. a magnificent diamond. The
bnrlroom set his foot down gallant-
I. "No. my dear." he said. "you'll not;

part with that ring. even to keep mei
out of jail You keep the ring and go
down to the bank for the money; Il
0ta2 her* "'-World.

Iii ',1 tira.ih tiin oif th' rim:nors cur-
r.nt hDr .1 A Thayer of ('incinnati
*'ta,. tha! Tat, is a mniemir of his
'I |IttarIhll4 ( church. but that he has
no', ati. nle-.,1 church very r-g-ularly
.l*'riliz latt,.r yvear.,
St-i ;'W WIT;Tinr ,f Ta:t!'. religious affil-
!'a^l,,r- i,:-,ii,;ii,.ni (,htlrchnl i~l thrO'>l^'.-
tell' '*,ie e ,'lt try ar wa.-ing a wvar ) up-
,,t. l:m n A rc-n' ,iiispatch from Lin-
colin. N.bl say,:
At. % erlaniz,-il- effort to get Taft's
"a.I.1 t,\ the Methodlists of Nebraska
;n.t tho.s' enzae-,l in the work say
that th,- movement is not sectional.
Rumors t< thi., effect were in circula-
tion .during the session of the Ep-
aorth Leagu- Convention at the
Chautauqua assembly, and these are
given official confirmation by George
R Tobey. secretary of the associa-
tion Mr Tobey was until recently
private secretary to Senator Bu.kett.
and is a staunch republican.
"The Methodist preachers at the as-
4,mb)ly.' said Mr. Tobey. "have gone
wild over Bryan. They make no se-
cret of their opposition to Mr. Taft."

In the olden time. back east,
ran a quotation, "Cold, cold. cold,
frosty morning, in conies the farmer
drinking up the cider." In the sunny
southwest, the antithesis of this is
diestined to be. "Warm. hot. still hot-
ter weather, now all the ranchers
rally 'round the freezer."
There is probably no dish which
pleases so many palates as ice cream.
There is. however, a feeling that it
is not to be regarded as a staple ar-
ticle of food. but rather as a dessert,
or a mild. between-meal dissipation.
At Way-Up Ranch we have demon-
strated that ice cream, properly made,
is really a staff of life, especially In
the summer time. Before the days of
the Gold Buckle ice factory, when
we had to pay a cent a pound for Ice
and haul it from Redlands, ice cream
did not happen at our house more
than half a dozen times a year; now
it is a daily occurrence-in fact, the
freezer is filled as regularly as the wa-
ter cooler.
The important part of this story,
however, is the method by which we

-Democracy, make it. Doubtless others have made
it for years in the same way, but the
PROUD OF HER TOBACCO CROP discovery was new to us, and, as we

Every citizen of the county who
has th.. welfare of his home at heart
cannot hut be pleased and delighted
with the splendid showing made by
our tobacco growers in th- crop just I
harest,1. The figures given in an-
other part of this paper are absolute-
ly corr-ect, being tho official weights
of the tobacco as received at the
packing house. In other portions of
the state great stress is laid upon the
fact that the crop grown averaged
one thousand pounds to the acre. This
is considered a good crop wherever
tobacco is grown in Florida, but com-
pare it with the average per acre in
Madison county and it will be readily
seen that it is no crop at all. Four-
teen hundred and odd pounds to the
acre is what Madison county has
done in Tobacco culture, and when
it comes to quality, ours is as fine as
that produced anywhere-that is the
opinion of experts, men who knonw
tobacco. We predict that it will not
be long before Madison county will
have a reputation for raising tobacco
second to that of no other county in
the state. Outside capital looking for
Investment can do no better than turn
towards Madison county.-Madison
New Etpterpri.'e.


An effort to obtain a law through
which the power of the postmaster
general in issuing fraud orders against
publications may be curtailed is to be
made a the convention of the Asso-
elated Advertising Clubs of America,
being held this week in Kansas City.
The clubs believe it dangerous to
the rights, liberties, and property in-
terests of the people and business
community to place in the hands of
the postmaster general the power to
issue fraud orders on evidence "satis-
factory to him" or to exclude a publi-
cation from second class mail privi-
leges after it has once been admitted
thereto. They argue that such power
makes it possible for him through
mistake or otherwise to ruin the busi-

have learned, is not commonly known.
Some years ago we got a box of ren-
net tablets with the intention of hav-
ing some home-made cheese. This
venture did not prove a complete suc-
cess, however, and thbe box of tablets
was tucked away in the cupboard. This
spring it occurred to us that rennet
might be use-I. in lieu of eggs or oth-


Well, they are back,
And glad I am.
It's good to hear
The screen door slam.
It's mighty sweet
To hear them shout,
While they are
Romping in and out.
And in that chair,
Where oft I nap,
It's good to note
He's tossed his cap.

The house was, Oh!
So neat and still!
No finger marks
On window sill.
No mud stains
On the kntcben floor;
I fairly yearned
To hear them roar.
But they are back,
And once again
Their toys are
Littering my den.

Two Teddy bears,
A train of cars
Are on the shelf
With my cigars.
A doll is sleeping
In my chair;
While building blocks
Are everywhere.
Tin soldiers waiting
To attack
Upon the floor
Now bivouac.

- --'*", '
4 .

And snuggled in
| My couch tonight
I found, when I

THE QUESTION AT I ness of a person, firm or corporation Turned up the light.
. !. and tends to enable him to curtail the A curly-headed

sweeten and flavor it. add the rennet
dissolved in a little cold water, let it
stand until it begins to thicken (about
ten minutes) and then freeze it.
Rennet is the digestive principle ob-
tained from the stomach of a young
calf. It is a sindispensable in cheese
making as is yeast in the production
of light bread. Many persons who
are unable to digest milk can take it
with marked benefit after rennet has
been added, because it is partially di-
gested thereby. Most of the so-called
ice cream powders and kindred arti-
cles which are on the market are sim-
ply rennet, generously diluted or adul-
To prescribe a daily diet of ice
cream for those afflicted with indi-
gestion may provoke a smile. In all
seriousness I ask. "Why not?" If
made in the manner described it is in-
expensive and requires scarcely more
fire than the burning of an old news-
paper will make-surely a considera-
tion in hot weather. Indeed, in these
days of so-called fireless cookers, the
ice cream freezer stands at the head
of the class.
If it is suggested that ice cream
demands a cake accompaniment, and
that the combination means too much
sweet stuff, my reply is. "eat crack-
ers." A sight of the cracker barrel
which stands next to our freezer migh
justly provoke a smile; but the com-
bination is popular and the levity
which it at first engendered has pass-
ed into innnocuous desuetude.-Red-
lands (Cal.) Citrograph.


I watched her at her spinning,
And this was my beginning
Of wooing and of winning.

But when a maid opposes
And throws away your roses,
You say the case forecloses.

Yet sorry wit one uses
Who loves and thinks he loses
Because a maid refuses.

For by her once denying
She only means complying
Upon a second trying.

Wben first I said, in pleading:
"Behold, my love lies bleeding,"
She heard me, half unheeding.

When afterward I told her
And blamed her growing colder-
She dropped upon my shoulder.

Had I a doubt? That quelled it.
Her very look dispelled it,
I caught her hand and held it,

Along he lane I led her,
And while her cheeks grew redder.
I sought outright to wed her.

Good end from bad beginning!
My wooing came to winning-
And still I watch her spinning.


(Written for the Ocala Banner.)
I stand arraigned by human laws,
To plead my own and kindred's cause,
We are just what we are because
God made us.

To carry out His will divine.

New Enterprise.


Mr. Fred J. Einfleld, carpenter and
builder, who has been in Bartow for
some time, had an experience last
Sunday night during an electrical
storm that very few experience and
live to tell the tale.
Mr. Einfleld drove out to Gre.-n Bay
last Sunday afternoon to see his best
girl, it is presumed, and started to re-
turn about nightfall; when a few miles
from Green Bay he was overtaken by
a thunderstorm and rain. The light-
ning was sharp and frequent, striking
many objects along the road. A par-
ticularly heavy bolt struck a pine
tree near where Mr. Einfield was. he
being so close that it threw him out
of the buggy In an unconscious con-
dition, knocked the horse down, and
came near demolishing the buggy.
Some time elapsed before the young
man revived, when he assisted his
horse to arise and proceeded to a
neighboring house and passed the re-
mainder of the night. It was an ex-
ceedingly narrow escape, but all par-
ties concerned have undergone re-
pairs and are none the worse for their
electrical experience, and Fred has
been back about three times since to
visit his lady love.--Bartow Record.


In addition to the one thousand
copies of the Herald of this issue dis-
tributed throughout Orange county,
several hundred will be seat to par-
ties in the northern states, carrying
to them Florida's latest tidings, the
story of our county's productiveness,
and why Sanford is destined to be
one of the state's most important cit-
The past six months for Florida and
for Sanford have proven most propi-
tious and well warrants the feeling
that both are entering upon an era ot
prosperity. I -
Nothing can stay the rapid advance
of Sanford.
Around Sanford is the real vegeta-
ble growing section of the state.
There is on this whole planet no
more healthy spot than where stands
the city of Sanford. and the census
reports prove this to be a fact that
cannot be gainsaid.
If it is life and health you want, or
a chance for profitable investment; to
raise vegetables at a profit that will
make all farming you have heretofore
seen but child's play, come to Sanford
and the country surrounding it, and
t 1t .. -

a mall q I.11q i MASA V% 14MRS 4 qlIF aV wr'qll %
At length .he1. Maji. II .ntle tm.
"Since it has happee u4l that I
From the. lighter ulem nt where I
Down to anothe-r o hul and -ie
And besitiio a [jwromna.e a iat-au
Abashed. I will c-iverr my b ad t tm
And quickly retire from the 401 4W
Whom Utime -ew .%am nw *stm
nor sun.
Nor the gentle ,etw nor thei. gridf
Has never .sut.lievl or maw4 to ftoM
And moo. In the e rrtlh she *aa aW
From the cinfortl"eso pos where t
pebble lay

But it was not log e-re the 1"I i
By the peering head of aan itM ft
And as it artxw and. Itf bra
The pebble looked op. a4d. i
"A modest acorn ave ,r to tell
What wa Inclosed In its simp le I;
That the pride of (be fom wm Is
ed up
In the narrow spar- of Its little q
And meekly to sina i tn r
Which proves that nothing mMU hN
its worth.

"And. oh. how many will tUa 4 an
To come tand admire thm. taft
Whose head t i wrta towa4 U
Above such a w bthloo timg a s.
Useless and vain. a cumbrwr he,.
I have been Idllmg from yw toya
But never from thMt a vesain
From the humbble pebb54 aa t
Till something, without me or ,1ft
Shall *how the purpose for wbt |
have bee n"
The pebbble Its vow could sot w
And it lies thert wtappo| la .in-6
yet. -A<,mmayrmm


When the dimpled baby 4h
what dop, the. baby ,o*
It doesn't lie serenely and ms
sweetly oo,
The hungry baby bellowa with ad i0
little might
Till someone gives it tomrtllha
curb Itm appotlt,
The Infant with the bottle which et







--------- ..- fl k r la l*sg I

4w WTUVOgm


Needless to say, the decision of "I am a ie"hble i ,I y.t. I.! ivt
Judge Malone gives universal satisfac- Were the .lltn ',.r-. of a V
tion in Madison county. where Candi-, ont-
d(late Mays received a large majority "Nor time nor, ..i. ,n it af
of all the votes cast for congressmanI Jan ahtl ri whhtl.. -tt fo..-
in the recent primaries. The decisionn Th- pIIta, hait ,Ii 'h. Ir'IlSM
requires the congressional executivi. r1in
committee to assemble on the after it, ri,. fH a% #-t "" < ,, 4 ia
noon of September 12-th to canvass, .\n.t th. ,.t-, ti.. a ,, ,c, 4 n* o
again the returns of the el,.crion. and 07 .0h %i% !i-.r 'tita I. As 4 f
declare the nominee thereof accorlint
to the face of the returns. This will "Th,'r.- :.,>,. t + -
make Mr. Mays the nominee by ;, birth
majority of 59 votes. Th. (cornmitt- For I > ,. ., .*n
already having declare,! Kelio- thl.' The. chhl".'.1 ,! i'. ?. In.
nominee-by reason of a majority of ()u of ;h. rl.t ia1. A ...- .4f "rA
Kehoe partisans as mnember.--it is uIII AnAt U1ia% a f'.1' ,n m.U hN ,,-,t
to these gentlemen now to rescinl That's gwne from ,ieb'r Ani m4r a
their action andl declare Mr. MNlays th,- .so4
nominee because of the fact that lie I anm a pebb'1,1.- r v ,.
received a clear majority of thl vi)?oes Rattling al<,no fr i. .,'. .-ro
of the people. Failing to obey the or txmuih
der of the court the committ.-e will
tind itself in contempt, and this wt- Th-. aiorn %- -h.-,h' i Ak h, ru
hardly think they will brinm. upon Kaillte
themselves. Of course the niatt.er will An I lay for a nanti;,nf a!.h4
be appealed to the supreme court, but miute
that tribunal will hardly reach an al- She never btefwre ha., to- .. anro
judication of it before the day of eloc. This grave.ly al ihe- mein4#
tion. In the meantime Mr. MNlays' ,ph,'ro'
name will appear on the official ballot Anl dshea ftIt t,,r a tiom.. ast a 1490
and with the decision of an unbiased. know
unprejudiced judge, and the fact that How to answer a thing a) rw a
he received a majority of the votes in ,low.
the primary to back him. we confident-
ly predict his election as congressman But to) give reproof of a no.bWr s
from the third district.-Madlson Than tr.. *anr. Itrw __ _._ s







The stock

it daily arriving and I will have on display

in a few days a beautiful line of early Fall

Hats. The Ladies are urgently requested

to cab in and inspect them.



Flori's Higher Educatiooal Instituations.

~vsrs~tof th

ohm dflrwk.

Gainsvllle, Florida.

A highb-girade institution for young
w., offering Literary, Scientific En-
*i erIng, Agricultural and Pedagogi-
Jill Clwel.
OW Cowvs.
s trong Faculty; well equipped lab-
--&r-les; thorough instruction, both
Umrem cal and practical; careful su-
9vlslon and discipline; high moral

No tuition charges to Florida stu-
i 4ta. Other expenses very low. For
-taluue and information, address


The State College for Won)en

(Florida Female College.)
Tallahassee, Florida.

A College for Women, without a
parallel in the south, embracing a
College of Liberal Arts; a Normal
School; a School of Industrial Arts; a
School of Fine Arts offering instiuc-
tions in drawing, painting, piano, ripe-
organ, violin, voice culture, elocution
and physical culture.
Forty Florida counties and seven
states represented in the enrollment
last season. Fine new dormitory with
rooms for one hundred and sixty girls,
just completed. Plans for other ex-
tensive improvements are already
made. For further information orcat-
alogue. write to

Rollins College


College. Academy and Schools of Music, Express.ion, Fine Arts, Domes-
S and Industrial Arts and Businwa..
Carnegie Hall and third men's dormitry now going up; electric lights
am and furnace hta.; large faculty: perfect health conditions; fine gym-
Mum. athletic field; tennis co-urs. gof links; baseball and basket ball
$@@Ms, champions of F!',rida this y.-ar. N.-arly a quarter of a million dollars
olilnwment; expense mo-derate; scholarship available Christian, but unde-
smnluational: stands for
MNot m01ion begins Oct,,ber 7. F-r catalogues address the President,
Win. F. BLACKMAN, Ph. D. Winter Park, Florida.

The Breakers by the Sea
W= be opened June 1. under the management of I. M. MABBETTE.
Tb. boom will be conducted on a higher plane than ever before,
WINn ly Movat&d and refurnished. Rooms single or en suite,
uss or wftt private latba. Fine fihbing and the best surf bath-
%a In no Work!.
oan Fird a Sp l y. A Trial Solicited.
Ms.. $I pe day &M upward. according to location of rooms.



a ren,.w,.1 interest is awakened in the
,lliint-r., **,''cially if Its delightful ap-
iH'arane,' ani savory smell indicates
that it is, froni the Pure Food Market,
friT, he.re1 all good meats are sup-
li. 1! Th,- fanm' of our market for
furnishing thei, finest beef. mutton,
lanit. %eal. poultry and pork is con-
,tii'Vly "roiiniC. Phone your orders
t to It i,ht,no No. 1:1r.

Pure Food Market,

I % ~-.I-,1 m,4






I have just returned from my purchasing

trip and have secured the best and largest



"Within ten days work on Florida's
biggest andti most expensive office
building will begin, and will be an or-
nament to Jacksonville."
Thus spoke Cromwell Gibbons, a
well known citizen, this morning, to
a Metropolis reporter.
"This building," continued Mr. Gib-
bons, "will be ten stories high and
will contain two hundred and fifty-
two rooms. It will be of the inde-
pendent steel construction, and will
cost $4i10,000. The structure will be
known as the Commercial Bank
building, and will be located on the
southeast corner of Hogan andt For-
syth, streets."
Cromwell Gibbons, who is one of
the promoters of the enterprise, and
San active member of the Utiica Invest-
Iment Company, said:
"The contract has be.n let to the
Manhattan Construction Company of

stock of the New York houses.


There's No Use Arguing

About Millinery!


"The Florida" is to be the Terror of
the Oceans-Will be the Pride
of the Navy
A late New York special says that
it is likely that the present month
will witness the laying of the keel of
the Florida. the biggest and most pow-
;erful of thv vessels of Uncle Sanm's
navy. The 21'.1,,1- ton leviathan of the
-eas will be construct-l at the Brook-I
Iyn navy yar,. and when complete,
will he The monarch of the United
States navy, and the equal in fight-
ing power anil tonnage of any other
shit afloat.
Th., contract to build The Florida
wa.s given to the local yard after one
of ih-- greatest campaligns as v,-a ;ed
to forced the navy deparinir'l 'i i let
l': workers of the lriooklyn inaNvy
yardl build her. Boards of trade, con-
gressmen. senators anli everyonee that
could exert authority with the Wash-
ington officials were fighting night and
day to ,get the battleship built here.
To Show Good Results
The argument of the experts in
\Vashington was that private build-
ers could construct a warship or any
oth.r kind of vessel cheaper and
quicker than government ,workers. At
the time that all this was going on
the collier Vestal was started at the
navy yard. From Naval Constructor
Baxter down to the humblest appren-
tice the feeling was rampant that the
only thing to )b. ,lone to have lth ship)
built here was to show gooI results
in the Vestal.
Giant Collier
Now that the giant collier is fin-
ished and all records ?'or quick and(
cheap construction a ro'e broken the
1men at tihe navy yad.I aro waitin-
wilth interl'st for the k.,el of the Flor-
idla to be laid. Although lie building
of a battleship is a greater task than
the construction of a collier, the work-
ers at the, navy yard have 1no tear
that they will not make, as good a
record on thle Floridla as they tlid on
the V.-stal. for they hav also built
tl h, tatileship) Coninecwi('t. now 1he
1pridle of the navy.
A Fighting Monster
TV lne\o tig'. htilg moil ,-sl ', is so
il, larger t hth-i The fConnci lent, the
vw.'ts on which the lati 'r was biilt
will lave : o "i !e' lo'n-t!l.tiI a hunl-
idredl i'( '1. To) tio ths. l):rl of a stol'e-
house will Vave to 1, razoedl, as Ith ere
is i) I'()HI 1o fol" lhe .'xNt flsi(ilI ot tiho
landslide. A.'t*-r the huil iig is raztl.
andi the ways le'ngthhenel, t.ltey" will
)e undIerniinel so) 'hlat thle' railroad
of the navy yard can pass beneath
Another interesting featlire of the
building of the new battheshil) is the
fact that a new monster cantilever
crane will lhe erected, so th'" steel and
ot'er material will be hauled to the
workers nearly twice as fast as they
were while the Vestal was leing built.
The crane is now" in the course of
construction, and will be ready soon
after the Florida is started.


Wants the Nearly One Thousand Dol-|
lars Found in An Old Buggy
Cushion i
A special from Lewiston, Pa.. says,
that an owner has at last made his
appearance for the $971 found several
weeks ago by Harry Hawk,-y in the
seat of an old buggy which he had
traded for another vehicle. The claim-
ant writes from Ybor City, Fla. Mr.
Hawkey, who resi(l.des near Lt-wiNiton.
was taking the fillings fron jThe s-at
cuslon whnl he found c')nc-. ald in
them bills and coins ',.:w.nin n to
$971 and a fine penknif,-. 'th, le-ter
received by Mr. Hawkey is a-, f(ollo)ws:
"Harry tiawh-vy. Green.lir Pa.:
"Dear Sir-I see in t'. '"ipers that
you found the money I lost years ago
when I worked for the In'ernationral
Bible Agency of New Ye),k City. I
traveled over the country .eilinl Bi-
lles, and in Philadelphia vt-ars ao I
traded buggies with a man named
Morgan and toll the little Lov of his
to exchange the cushion, as I want,,ed
to keel) my own cushion. I thounlght
he had done it until I got hon.. \VWh.n
I got home I opened the c(IShion to
get the money, andti discovered I hadl
the wrong cushion. So I lost no imin
in driving back up there. iut whn I
got there I could not fin.! th- man.
Some said he had, gone to Ohio: oth-
ers said he had gone to (;'I.ria. So
I said:
'Well, God save nmy l,:ilthi and
strength to make liore( iiol'. so H"
will fix a way for m,. to i t hack.
So he has; praise His holy naiie! So
you can keep the $71 and .. Ill ,e Thle
$9o0 by registered mail. jisT as you
found it in the cushion. it y(,.u please
and if you want me to -ii up a:1nyv
papers of any kind I will !o) it, fl)r
what is mine I want, at 1 I. long as I
live inll this world I wa to do) ri'-ht
andti treat everybodyl a I like -to lie
"Petitioning the favor "! rlly vY
return mail, I am.
"ReslweCl 'll].y.
'Twentiethli av(en.- a 1 I Twei Iy-
fouriilh street. Ybor ('ityv. Fla.
Mr. lawkev say.-;s it ,.ill take a
mnorle cOivin cinig ai'U-1nie'il: thalli the
on1 adlvancedl iln i1.' letl i)- to calls'
him i o tilirn over ih,' I'V, to Mr.

Hon. A. L. lawshi,, thi ri assistant
postmaster general, was-i one, of the
sp)-akers at the annual li:,'ering of
the National Editorial Association at
St. Paul last week. His subject was:
"The Attitude of the Postoffice De-
partment Toward Newspapers ani
Second Class Matter."
Mr. Lawshe outlined the laws relat-
ing to second class matter. Hie stated
that the daily newspapers furnished
a little over 40 per cent. of the sec-
ond class mail and the weekly and

,fli. is

ifO~t Cwill t* '* *'
andf. se- d

E: 14's, II v:~


Low Prices Will Prevail Only During Puqust




Opposite Postoffice

* e;* *.* %** *%***.* * *** ** *. ** *.. *. ** *****. *. ** *. * *.* *** **.. **.***'.. * ... *.'** '*. ... "'.
*--- %,. **,* * * *****,...,,..,. ****,***.*** .. -*** ****** ***

I- t o n -- 1, 1 1 -
I Is 4 flro a .' '~'~e*
"": l>i|r -fi r, ) rh. ti
:!:: t yiui in ant ,. v' ') :
9 \1t!a ii t i g t~.

.- \ e of.r *

v. O M E \\'iBtln)I0' ,l ",
***%*: ivr (f sl i~ i .I 0 :
* *

^J^i^^^v^ ^!^ ^;;;^^^ *;'. :'


h (A a 04 %As#a t.


- .1



* -- 4.t .-4

Stands Like a Stone WaN
Turns Cattle, Horses, Hogs-Is PrasihWuy bisumi




Buy your new fence for years to come. Get the big, heavy wires. the
hinge joint, the good galvanizing, the exactly proportioned quality of ,eei
that is not too hard nor too soft.
We can show you this fence in our stock and explain its merits and
superiority, not only in the roll but in the field. Come ai mw aWd t
our prices.


H. B. CLARKSON, Manager





There is not a more complete liquor str. in Fli,,rilt i t,,i, 4 ,11 r
and the excellent facilities for handling nai ,reli, ;r. i' ," .
position to give our customers prompt attfI,1. Iti.ar k.,, k ,
sits of everything in the line of


r t
.< .@r

other papers a little over 15 per cent.
He said he regarded the present rates
on second class matter as justified,
but that he was not in favor of ai in-
crease in the rates.
Mr. Lawshe denied that the express
companies carry newspapers cheaper
than does the postoffice department.
for he stated, the express companies
do not handle them in the same way
that the postoffice department does.
Mr. Lawshe said there is a great
demand for penny postage, and with
the second class mailing privilege
brought back to its original basis, as
intended by congress, and with the
elimination of a few other costly
abuses, he predicted that the pu)b-
lishers of the United States may con-
tinue to enjoy the present second
class rates of postage and that the
business men of the country may se-
cure in due season the cent an ounce
The speaker said that the enforced
return of undelivered copies at the
third class rate, at the expense of the
offending publisher, is a reform advo-

a 0





1 11



coTm o WETL Osbaru Herudonm the fourteen- Judge Taft, the republican preslden-
111-- yUmrold 8oM of E. H. Herndon of this trial nominee, is a member of the Uni-
(bau I* a gr, itY. is destined to become the chain- tartan church. In answer to many in-
t,_i .0 I y Her i^ PIon swimmer of this section before quirles the editor of the Nashville
t.--lto be tir-1ly stiSe w ith many years. The other day he start- Christian Advocate says: "The Uni-
tMl m .sive1 ah all the worw It Imay ed from the Walker fish house near tarian doctrine is not a very vital one
lpVI'pty b y call"" "b citty of the city lock and swam across the to propagate among sinners, but that
W, eat,,t ,f o I lake to Enterprise. He was accom- a man may hold it personally and at
rite%, anIh no 04, '"('r OT other; panied by a boat. and after covering the same time be a Christian of a very
thlo. c(tiopuu-n inb im the entire distance of five miles was high type has been demonstrated over
tb.-Cit 1 --n- ou ,IA Worelnn--on all strong enough to clamber into the anti over again." The Florida Chris-
r Of subS.a t' Iu' nUt ,o in oeaa i boat and expressed a willingness to tian Advocate takes decided objec-
Thebw k '1l o (),kala ltnl Iwr .- wi back over the course. Several tion to this reply and says that "the
,- wil' t that bh,- 'itors shall11 ..inmn have covor.-d this distance, but Unitarian is not a Christian; though
tho- muthU |lo*4 th.- ^iouthlin,- far th. *ntre con. O~tborn is the first lad of fourteen a scholar, a philanthropist, a highly
lil i I a- % t i allI ,Ut J.ctg .vYars to undertake the feat. and the cultured gentleman, he is the same
Ila.-r p..ai.. t.*.. In l, t.- no.-%! Heraltl will award him the champion- Devil as though robed in filth and
IWIwr, what b ,i0sLnats.t as a Kick .hip medal-Sanford Herald. covered with vermin." Why need a
K,If and i thl,
f complaint, ar, ,g;,.-rd anJ A good country road is always to be
rtiotns mad. m.tl,. a ran-.,ni.iir.,l and is a source of comfort
d'. Sh s irltr a' ,h. nmayr ,r t...- and conv..ni.-ne, to every traveler. The best thing the republican par-
t,: ocil. or tll lboari of itli (,l roads attract population as well ty has had for the money in a long
atlh Thr .- t, aofltlf-sn,., an,,'h..r fac good school, and churches. Geoe1 time is Secretary of Agriculture Wil-
(oluma cal- "i,-r, fr th. l. I roat. imniprov- th,. value of the prop- son. His office has been elevated from
1tg A ver. Pr.-'t. 'ho,,Itit at.i 1i ,rty s.,, that it is said a farm lying a mere synacure to the most useful
thu. i-,zuj !r. ua-n' i' th,. uffl. ral.- fi' n.'lI- troini market. connected by .adjunct of the government. His lat-
(-on4oml.-ai.. It fl;,,t.r -; f,,: .i,- a bal. roa. i. of leps valad than an est move is to domesticate the (leer
tng ,mi-thilt g ar-,i.larl ,-.-&:;nt *qua',ly gu,m.i farm lyin- ten miles and ranch'-s for this purpose are to
ut ulao ,,oit It ,;,a a; tr ri mmarki.i anid connected by be introduced in Florida and other
This, 5aW' ,.i. -4a.1'., <.,iTn r-o, a ,,O,.i roa.l A larger load can be southern states. Venison is a decided
,.la.'-.t a:l ':t '' ,, i, ltl he thi.- ,lrawnl ,,v t in- tiorse, over a good road improvement on sheep or goat andti its
hatMl' tar.-.! th! ,-1. l, ,, tri.'l han t,y % ,, 1% over a badl one. Good raising could easily be made proflta-
e,,atrutu th. flr.t arTi. l... taut th-I. r, ad.l, isoitraz. the greater exchange ble.-Jacksonville Floridian.
I t,.i" a fis ll i Tti- flito hiin fir,.- of ;ro,.it..T and con!moditie between
WV- th-ri go, o'ar t.t-in.-.. n arnae-.r 1 o ,.ti, and ano'her.-Norlheimni In the contest for sheriff of Escam-
r.,m- to oI,, ,W-t,,'n,,. I ,,i +- ,,'i 'VI.-W bia county the sheriff who tendered
a Iv 'h. l'w-a' '-.li, ti' h. s.lark- j his resignation is a candidate for re-
t',,,n th.e flint, r'f:.-fI-d to, iriltt. anr Th,' population of Sanford in the: election. He wants to see whether or
p "lt*r an h..* \V. (,,il.i artol-I, la.s;t %ear has increased at a marvelous 'not his course is endorsed by the dem-
ta. ethu,.ia~m at, i ga. :t up, rat,. aand the best indication of this ocrats of that county. It will be re-
I' wras ,al lo ',ow-th is the scarcity of boxes in the membered he protected or tried to
(caia an t h.-r p.*,ilo. at,. aolt0,'.I. W toffTMc To alleviate this condition protect a prisoner in the jail from the
41tt,,at alolt all lih- \VWith h#. ,ex Postmasater Haskins has recently had vengeance of a mob. He believed
cr-lpton oif Iw 4.-r ranll' Uho i- a n- -onstruttei on- hundred and fifty n,-w that it was his duty under the law
C.-o-r ani -.-..*-- trn' y-t t, ha'.. ,,x...- an:t ha. made several other to protect him and used every effort
"a"Ishtltn f .. T..(-r tit,.r,, l.. ,, ,' -<.,-i.k of inir<'I>.-% I*ntl in order to) facilitate i in his power to do so.
unor.-.t aioIhtg T,.. ... i. t ala a s the han,!nl e of the mails ant! delivery;
Iot a .' <',,ht't" ... W t it, .,:11". T,, thl, patrons. At the Governor Hughes of New York re-
rTh. "' , n ni t ;tr ., ,. ;i r...ri- ra'. of t groth it will soon hb'- cently made a speech at Youngstown.
t'dri - ", j' r,. nt..,. ,--:,;Ir ',, ,';1ri'.,e the buildlinr. 'Ohio. in which he lauded Taft and be-
Th.- ii ..tTi-a\ v w ..'. tv. . ', t'... ..i',* ",-- will soon b"1 ratoe.1 Bryan. \Ve never could under-
na.a t < 'I t, ,t t i T., .;. Ir-'al.r .rai'. 'i; ill have a ten- stand why so.,Ie, very good democrats
<'a, I l. a1' rl rt' *i. ,e .:;'tilT,: ,]:..* l.x rent traf- should laud !'is old hocus pocus
1, ..-' '.' a' , ,* . S .' H. .. '. ; "feather dust -r."- To our humble way
'' . .. " '' -of thinking h1 is about as poor an
.... W ,,1 \ I '. -,IlX' t!'. ,'. t'.' .I ai)olo2,- for ,rr, witness as we have seen
S*' *. .'' * ",. rciilo .t-i- ,ecmni, in thrust ulpon a (confiling and innocent
.. :> ,,. ',*i, is i,.i:- -'- public. \Ve th n't like Mr. Hughes.
T-er : n ,*,', .. --;i\ s t|', t t ,,re
*. ,, '.,* _' .' it. nh.- nilk fro:'1 There i.- ne tionring the? fact that

- I-. r
( lv-. a

t. .,

e1 .4 -

-a tt *

U. *.
I- --*"

I' -. ?. t -

'A 'Ia.

I'* 4

at~ a' '~--

I "t'. . .

* t
'A ..' H
tin- *


- 4*


S" '

' 'A Ti h.
Ir t -~ 1

- Ti' K

y -, ni''z. h'
I '.. *. ~gh

... a .
h~. T if1~. K' hi
-- .. a,

I I .

I 5. I


I , .f t '

* 6


sdm, Um@ B

OF MANY vUiA$ TOf Iog Tl MKSTCo R02 m
'SUOl AnPi MRAt J hMMIM N "lVo Th04 Wpg DO6M.S
0,c1 25 C3NTS E*Macui


The Journal of the American Medi-
cal Association has summed up the
Fourth of July victims. It says:
The victims of this year's celebra-
tion of the Fourth of July throughout
the United States numbered 5623 in
killed and wounded, according to sta-
tistics published by the Journal today.
The number of casualties is 121) more
than last year. though the number of
deaths. 163. is one less. The list con-
tains 157 more names than that of
1906. the second largest of the six
years during which statistics have
been kept by the Journal.


Mr. Calhoun of Orlando plans to
establish a cannery at New Smyrna
for the purpose of canning periwinkles
or coquina clam soup. Mr. Calhoun has
experimented along this line and finds
that the industry will be very profita-
ble. There are large quantities of
periwinkles washed up on the shore
every tide, and the supply seems in-


The Bryan committee of one hun-
dred of Baltimore has appointed a
sub-committee, with Lloyd T. McGill
as chairman to collect funds for es-
tablishing in that city a daily news-
paper committed to the support of
the democratic ticket.


A sprained ankle ma-y be cured in
almost one-third the time usually re-
quired, by applying Chamberlain's
Liniment freely, and giving it absolute

:; :,-"-.. ;i '! :r. -* C. .ow.s talking a .c <. interest in the pres-1
!.. :, .- -,I: i'.l)p., *that r.-al- en: national campaign, and they are DeLanil's present prosperity has the
_- ,. i.,,> :iliii... nm h,.)- ;vorkin fC2 the elect-on of Bryan and firm folntlation of a rich surroundings
.....- ',, .-,,i mi'k Kern. Bishop V,'al!ers, one of the country, where agriculture, and cattle
,,.. ,. ; to L.n:. most iprominen: men of his race. is raising are carried on successfully.
o .ui strong for tl, defeat of Taft and While DeLand real estate is hih. ne,.
: f:t r a- h -aIl for th succs of the D-nver ticket- ertheless it will bring the ljrice ask-
.. ,- .,: ,,. lar.,r i.-11 o:" DeLand R-ccri. ed anot will doublep in value in the
a,' .aV. -.M Fi;.t'h,-r gath- next ten years.-DeLand News.
.- -,*'i '... *'..",', ix Thui:sml. It is clain m that an a'ttmpt was -
'* .1 ', .-i'i ''-' p "Ill of to ni,.I e or the ., of President Roose- NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE MU-
,.. '*', '.r :t'r,,:- .hadle. It vl! at Oy.-r Bay sonime time during TUAL MINING COMPANY
.>- : t n' .:':rt;ad- ; i quality. Monday. It i, said that a shot was
i't- I- t tit 0 N.eal-Hinson tir-'l at him trom ambush. It was A special meeting of the stockhol!l-
-.'.,,. ," '.sij;n'3 o f Hinf-on. at 4" pr-obab)ly, however, a stray bullet aim- ers of the Mutual Mining Co.. will be
*.* i~;i -;- .j I:'--(,;'i--.iCit &'oiuity V ,l at sonic otler object at the time held at the office of the company at
"i'..- 'the pr-esidlent was riding by. Of ocala, Fla.. on Monday. the 5th day
course no one wants to -ossassinate of October. A. D. 19.wS. at 11 o'clock
-' :,. "I' .. ", r,,al an't hear an, -o popular a ruler as our president, a. min., for the purpose of voting on
the following propositions, viz:
!,r.ntTC- 1 :rij..fr;it will xee-i The Ocala Banner is still insisting To increase the capital stock of the
'. I, t \ '-" -',- 1 ' o!li" ,.T'I on better treatment for the interior said company from $2se,t,,,,a.,sok to
'.' il h towns of th. state from the railroads $4400.011,.1t. and to amend Article III
*..., larg'.. 'I l Is a fact that when the launching of its charter accordingly.
.,, -., ,,' -,. (.,.,,p nT,' -!'wrof a n,.w enterprise in an interior To increase the amount of inlebt-
,, ,-,,- ,,I T',. '" town is undt-r discussion the question ednt-ss or liability to which said corm-
*' a" lr 1 ao :. i of Iransportatien ratos always bobs pany shall .at any time subject itself
( -. !-;,( 1i F'> I and n, n t infrequently gives the p)ro- from $2'1n1.00'0.1, to $4,",.0'1,.,,). anil to
ioors '- frith' that they do not rally amend Article VI of its charterr ac-
; lTtn hi- C frorm.-Sairke Telegraph, cordingil.
S- ?i t -ui-il s con1-
Ocala. Fla.. S-ptemlber "ni.
,., .. ,. h.,, .. ', a pl,-; The bank examiner who closed the O Ft:a
'. tat IT, Eti I d lirj(;E. F. AR.MSTRO.NG.
.. it i-.' :" Thli lis'los- Cosmopolitan bank at Pittsburg de- EO. F. A STRONG.
i a :' t I- ^. e w.. *.r.n:ROBT. XV. GROVES.
-. f>' ., n ^(^ *'.' t .ir t v '- ,i n 'a k e r s a t t"'t "
,' I 9-4-w Secretary
'-,. :m, \' .M ri 1 viii 'i thitr'e wore no siaglns oft insolvenSce j
." -. '- ,---,a- -',. o;:',t. aniI when thh bank was closely. The offi-
*.. ,* a. .!.M t' ,( the ,t-rs of the hank- have appeal+. to the ; APPLICATON FOR CHARTER
, ,, '- -onirp r-oller (.f t,- currency to have
r Notice is hereby giv-en tltatt an ap-
S,-*. '*. 'r,,i,.n ui th,' i i e'it plication will be made before Hon. XVW.
S-S. Bullock, at his chambers in Ocala.
., ."- a' 1i a !,,,, rhfU 1. It look- like winter is a.ivancing Fla.. on the ISth day of September.
S* \V'..., ,-,)t roing l, an! will soon I,+ upon us. Th-L date.- 1,nS. at l' o'clock a. mi.. for a charter
I '. ..-'* "*i- : .i .. fo.r th opening o0 the -ast (oazt ho- f'or the Grand I.odlge of Christian Be-
... -:- ,1' iT a' ,",l ha}v.- been ainnmuncet the winter nevolent an1 Che+erful Giving Society.
S,,.. the object of said society bein- for
1~~~~~~~ ~ ~ ~ ~ ~ i r* I. ;._ ,...i n n d t ti p nA.- r-, #,I


To the Sheriff of Marion County, of Of AppltcaIaUo for T"a Ix....- 4 "
the State of Florida: I tn *' l
Be it known that I. H. Clay Craw-'
ford, secretary of state of the state NOT it.e i her.,, gt'.-s ta, V
of Florida, do hereby give notice that piirchai.'.1tr-. -it s'- t to. 0 t'i
No) 2.>4S* *tat.*'t \oi."nih.' U< S
a general election will be held in Ma- ,, .,7. i.,., r*.,q ' ,tan.4 it
rion county, state of Florida. on Tues. 5th .'-ly of .i',J.. m- It l* "l. e 0
day next succeeding the first Monlay saili c.rtlflc.t,'..- '!n i *#f -. A
in November. A. D. 19O)S. the sali has rnaIei ani lic ,s n ,ie r ', 1 -- s
tstil in ae o'r tafl,<* *''h -II
Tuesday being the third day of No-) c.trtflicAt..* -n,hPr.a., f.....1 a
vember. scribe*l iri- r', i-.. ". i Mart
For five presidential electors. (ouit FI'.rt I.. ' ,. n 0
For representative from the 1st con- aot ,I t :* "- ,t,, '
South in i 1 '. 1., .
gressional district of Florida. in the we.t quarl.-r ,t-'"' .. ,, ,- s a..-
Sixty-first Congress of the United th)on 2. atil ^' t h .'hOO
States. quart-r 'of -. n I;' oo fnt .
For governor of the state of Florida. ',Ctio i" ,,T-h ia ., *' 1 .
0 except l*n a,'t.'" it -, i'h." t ,, < tr
For secretary of state of the state ,..., I II an.t i,'. f .- t
of Florida..,.. ;il in ,'-, -i, r ,.1t .
For attorney general of the state t,-"4t Th*,' ..A 'I. f '. 0.*. 4
of Florida. lt I'l- ,I ., f t .. .. t
('.rt ifice ate,, a n it nat' *. 'I ",illSL
For comptroller of the state of H IM (;th. & I,* ,.. I 4. 4
Florida. S \V HWark-.r I *- ,r
For treasurer of the state of Flor- ,'lav.. .h.Il! !,. i., i a ' a f
ida. l.iaw t.atx -. I '' ., ..->n .s
S.h, 'h ,la.' .,f ,.' t ,vt.... W j.
For superintendent of public in- \\-tihh r. nv is 0' ,."r ..
struction of the state of Florida. 4eal this ,h. :r,.; i.. ..f ag,-' D
For commissioner of agriculture of l'. r ?i 4i' H %k

the state of Florida.
For two justices of the supreme
court of the state of Florida.
For railroad commissioner of the
state of Florida.
For two members of the house of
representatives of the state of Flor-

For county judge.
For sheriff.
For clerk of the circuit court.
For county assessor of taxes.
For tax collector.
For county superintendent of pub-
lic instruction.
For county treasurer.
For county surveyor.
For five county commis'-ioners.
For three members of the county
board of public instruction.
For justice of the peace in andl for
the following justice districts, viz:
Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4. 5, 6. 7, 8, 9. 1D. 11.
12, 13, 14. 15. 16, 17. IS, 19. 21. 21. 22.
23. 24, 25. 26. 27, 2S, 29. 3'. 31, "2.
For constable in and for the fdollow-
ing justice districts, viz:
Nos. 1, 2. 3, 4, 5, 6. 7, '. 9. 1,. 11.
12. 13. 14, 15, 16, 17. 1S. 19. 2",. 21. 2.
23'. 24. 25. 2.6, 27. 2 9. 29. 3 :1, :;2
In testimony whereof, I have here-
unto set my hand and affixe I the great
seal of the state of Floridi. at Talla-
hassee, the capital, this th? first (lay
of September. A. D. 190S.
Secretary of State
To Htenry Gordon, Sheriff Mar.,n
County. S-2V-wtf.


Department of the- Interior.
U. S. Land Office at Gain,-sville. Fla.
September 5. 19"Si.


In tho- ("irct:it 4%, ir, if tio. r-t Vimt
diairal ('irilil' if FI-srALa in an~t touw
M!arion 4' im lit 4 hiat''- ,o
Mahlo lit. Iiv#..r 4 tn p i'lm tid 1k i'
ttv.'r. I 4*fe'nt.in t 4 )r i. r or I

It is ori1.'rt-Ithat th. .-f-~
heretn naniel te, sly J4 whvin4Ior' .Y
anti h-- 1.,4h.*r0te'. r'o.vur.-d Iis e p
to th#- bill of ? complalut 61.il in this
cause on or twffear. MtnIay heo, 7th
day o)f Soptenutar 19-%(
It is fujrthro-r)rleromfi 'ha' a '"py~ a
this ipr-er ho plitalisbeit*al -ocea wso
for four cvmnspctit!%*.. a-e-k. in itb
Ocala HBanner, a n"541pale'r published
in sali olity iifi V at v '.
This 75th -'a.% %ia ag'aat 1 '

Clerk ('irciii' C'a'r- Wa.ri-'ni 4*- I7M&


of AI'lile :aitt n f I''. P. '

X wiv' r Ws i n-a' H. r '~

Wl(~itt. ahi tI ar ;.I 'u 'I4. #*,.rs

1"ilwes all't I'*y In 'Ili .0. 1
0110 f4 sdiI'ol 4'ilI'I 't 5) *
izen 'i- f I t l e~ '4 j ,',I,
sht''.vv -'~ it ;it,% t,. 'o. a, '
11.'.1tie- 17 0 0. 114 ',aI 'V .Nit too
n Xt. V 1% 'i't such Ino'It h
gr.ti Tv Ar-oiis rR' '.


Of ~qpic' i o~a i or .'#--: "t. '.I

with tho- a''..r,1 f i s t ia' I, It' *) ia.&&E-

Notice is hereby given that Ezra D. ers for Marion ',',:rn? r',r ia sb"
Benson of Anthony. Florida, who. on appli'cation fr P.riti ,,) -,'. 1111M
wines and h., in ..ifl tnn .t, trt
May 1. 1907. made homestead entry. one of gail ,.,,fintv ant ? .t,. .nv etl-
No. 37.646 (S'rial No. 4421 for south Izen of sich ,.0.,<',t0,,Ti ,1 ri' may
half southwest quarter andl south half show cais.-. if an% 't. a' the
rneetlni of 'q,.. t,,,.ar.! t,, ',. hwt.i li
southeast quarter, section :2. to n- eptin, o i.. ,*-;r, .., l- ,
ship 13. south, range 23. ea-t. Talla- beor. i. .' nr..v 'h, -., h [..r,
hassee. Meridian, has filed notice of should, no' tI r. '..,
intention to make final five year |>roof s r 4I TI(' NK.
to establish claim to the land ab.hve C of t h ,
niti?. ioiB*- M .,'i n F q l
described, before Register and Rl.'. -i ---
er. at Gainesville, Floridla. on thi NOTICE
2,>th dlay of October. 19ws.
Claimant names as witness-s: 0)" Ap.il,'" r; f 1' II -
E. A. Shealy of Anthony. Florida. ('.:,' ,A ," '.
,.h,,r,.a- Hliat'l. n" .,. H kart.
\W H. Hamilton of Anthiny. Flr- In ,orp.,.rat.,! t ..ii. 1^# a b .* .64r4
ida. of (colInf .i t' ,*T. Ii, ,e I '.9 t
R. H. W ilkins of Anthony. F1:orida. County. 'l,,r ,.. :. ir ,,. , foe
F. W. Bishop of AnthLon-. Fl,;r.laa. *' i 'prA*-0
in (' '! i *. : ', ',,r,.' ,,f *, :;nl
HENRY S. CHUBB. Regisrztr. ,1 .,., r . ,, f
91 8-Tues .Iistrif V :,.;j' .'i w (~ .1* i .i\ T T
.. -- i)('. :iT 'to i l*- ,' ;l, ,,.' '' '. :i'f n fl
NOTICE hll h ,n \V.r.-.,.l '.. '* *' it. 0f
.lS ,,..t,l.r, n,.x' "\h e ; -m' it

Sealed bids will be received by the "h')11! Ii)t Ir' h. Z! o
,41"-T IS R RI NK
ooard of county commissioners of ('V- ,,k ,f ,..- i , w i-
M.larion county, Florida, for the con- mn-in.r: \M' *, ', '
struction of steel bridges across the ... --
oklawaha river at Shlarp's Ferry and NOTCE
at Moss Bluff Ferry. Copies of plans
and specifications can be had at the; Pi:r- iant ', in-, t- ., tb*
officeofAutinBrothersa1rehitcts, il)oa0 ,f ,,.iYt%',,-,, r -
office of Austin Brothers. architects..
, .i^ r'^ .... ;. .. ......... ,..,n;i .....Irion c ,iin t\. F :,,ri ,i- I % :':i ..ff ,- r f,r



'i rcu; i %I rl&

. I

- I

,, .:

I I .


-m la I .'I -

low__ -t9 9,9
dbaft tl *-% .. ".. S
104wmj*harl% 14. mo* k
aOWOv' %,v e ho- Tam


,han ia-#~
%at- al-

""W7a k I %% U4 4'.f e 'CII,..7 I t 4 II u i
VU trmmu I* tboo- roini' *%ari.'cl-arru
ab b" Ru..- No** Fie- whoen hhe
16t o 14*- gmato mb#ta he. f-9.0i bun
4" Wbm be to tire-I 'If one- 1lae7P
be so"up sad so" His life ill full
4W 46N md mwelt) It is all n..-
4" bmos.' Iame Hip hasti t a care'
81. 6Mt thal twit~e'vthan trying
ID I4111114ml1 phr~i (I Ue 11 gIPa andi
s"8almilo to busim.'. ail you are'

to Si~ Ll, by His Wits
maN that he had a goodI .'1ucs
IfteadW hat aftel hkw badil easrtec
Th petatur.a tradesand had utwked
40 11 a Wk-bw 'bpcnw a .b1oeopbe'r
4M fti~dlpdto live toy his wits
"I'MW~t you might (all a un,.ecl
lgiiimi barule.r he- satid A m the'
ONNOWappwmcb co the wandering
~W4 of the *middle.' u...that you
4NIEN fd StheI'b~-I&% i. I amia pro-
11011memewI go ps'npk arve amarrn bhe
I bfvw You esgw I have-twoen all our
Ole "m I mortev ftrgev'a 'hng, sand
Ub klmevdlwith anot41et"'..an.! folk.
GMgla ft fe-4 me- and niptueall I
M i'i nrk Is re'urm for n,%*ataii
"M VI' Ittk l !7
20 Vvrs Wg&'ha'..;rl'-di'
Nb I Arlsh it all 'he tim- stat I .1rtnk
o ggW'lbt u' he'd? uam.r tor hsm-
3 tMV46w 0'- -A- AIa tahaIf vk h Frhn

14, nias i t ;4 11 Is atoI
ad Vrlh hit$i-a.. *'ai
4 doa lla 7 b** 'T':
"on" go-# Illarl-I ji., A -111#1IOAT:-

*1he S 1`110 41 II 'I C I- t) a' '.

Wholesale Grocers, Ocalai Fa.



_ Send us your orders, We handle the old Reliable Brands


SNo second Grade, But the very best, PRICE and QUALITY all right.


SNew Crop Georgia Elbertas, 2 and 3 pound cans Table Peaches
S2 and 3 pound cans Pie Peaches

SCar Load Tennessee Irish Potatoes

. I t

Wlfrkis's ~
owlm %7

in hituV.'

. %"I1 , -..
*his -4",.
~f ill I ..

6, *

t ,

7'. I
.9 4, b
9 4 1

.94. 1 i*
4 7.' 9 7

a~ 9

7, I.
9 C
7 . .9.

- In 150 pound Sacks, ORDER QUICK

JUST ARRIVED Car Pure Bran and Shorts in 100 pound Sacks.

WN Purina, Scratch Feed, Oats and Corn

SLets have your orders for Wash Boards and Axe Handles, Quick De

wo livery and Prices Second to none,






4 ( .

1 .

0, ,