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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048734/00500
 Material Information
Title: The Ocala banner
Uniform Title: Ocala banner (Ocala, Fla. 1883)
Alternate Title: Ocala daily banner
Daily banner
Banner
Physical Description: Newspaper
Language: English
Publisher: The Banner Pub. Co.
Place of Publication: Ocala Marion County Fla
Creation Date: September 18, 1908
Publication Date: 1883-
Frequency: weekly[]
weekly[ former aug. 25, 1883-dec. 28, 1888]
daily (except sunday)[ former dec. 30, 1888-]
weekly
regular
 Subjects
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 )
 Notes
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: UF00048734:00500
 Related Items
Related Items: Ocala morning banner
Preceded by: Ocala banner-lacon

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TH" NEWSPAPER-"WHAT 1S IT BUT A MAP OF BUSY LIFE ITS FLUCTUATIONS AND VAST 'N:ERNS.-COWPER.
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P&% pIn.- L-a


ULUME 44, NUMBER 12.


OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEP EMBER 18, 1908.


ONE DOLLAR A YE \R


GOOD



IPRIN6 TONIC



^S6 BOTTLES=.=


01Oi


DOLLARS


OCALA PEOPLE IN NEW YOPRKl


NASH-ANDERSON


WT R A&VP.*r.A &IPT


Fr- :i Suin !aIv* Daily': From WV-dnesday's Daily: .A
Quite a number of Ocaia ;>ople are j A pretty but extremely quiet v,-,l-
-- N,.v York. a.il a n'lmher are i -. in which Miss NElie nAner- Some customers by our good location, some by our idvertis-
-, to 5'cil I.;' tl' big c"itiy T'.i ( ", ,n1ie i (' i'i of Mtayor Ge>r ' A.
vX N:.ah. took :o: a naie o'clock !:,-4 ing, a few by accident, but the bulk of them by unreni:ting
A : i~ ~ ^ o t- -\- u *^ ::,.+ .!.i i .-', f ^ a Th (.- re l,'1:ta e of M r n ii. i
'..r .i ''h... !-. M in a rh D io. :,1:;f (., M. ,i attention to the bank's business.
,:- I-,i.i<. Mr. B,.n K's te R ''. C. H. N'-1 i 0of 1 i
S.i'. T H v.nston. :i-l, of the groom ,k._ ;i, THE MUNROE AND CHAMBLISS BANK
-":,,- (:: v v 1 ,hil i w tk r i are w<-: : t:. a.< h:'n. m man aIuI ,ifi .
* ;: r. T. B. S .- w *I. c" T !:*. TI; I",I T. T. MUNROE, President A. E. GERIG Cea *.
.\ A -,.i:' .ir. I.. n _' ,j .,. ('ilIt. ;it., r.t'',,.. i l ,ii a; T. Th ,,.,' i-I, Z. C. CHAM BLISS, Vice President
,- :.-:;. ^. *M.1i *" i, M r.* ; -:1. u:,; ; i ;, :' i I iA
.MVi---zL.'PiI1r- AIt is viJIM SANDERS AND THE ALLIGA- OCALA LAST NIGH m
!>',': .... ." \ ',.', ': :', tiss 1is, ,,._cs f i.y, t,:' fl -n, ('Ut '. - ..


PSOSNLY AOi



POST. OFFICE


DRUG STORE _______

L~aIa Persorul Mr a*,tk r.-on Tuck--r .as: thi-1 con-
~~~actfo~r r~ng D r.\\'all# r !u -
Mrs J t) Ro~rit a V-b1i .3 Isjii to. -.j ij. x\'i~
lft ftv-ridav# t' ,, i'? if or mwh-t which is Ti.-arly r-ady o' ( cc~ipanv.l


UtHome~p Haruulo iii lhat k fr~lnz a
oboql%brllIf IIW-tO u at PrtlrIi


Mr K.'am.-th %I-I't,.-r9.4'f ~ ~ ~ htke~
4
t~o~cfla


r.Narhan Max() anid ch 1dren of
~-~.:~r~e-t~.I:,--! Miss ElA~za" :e? hNew-
-. ajre*s* .;.!uuz ,v-ral ulayF at thf-


-Mr .-er T Lvw's h:.;s etur-nedi
Mr 4' F. it.rri-k .., E'r',.-aI HW%-sr triin, dj'hre, u-* k Tn; o Alabama.
~ a atuvla~~ ..*.- v' i' ~. ~ N'i -i'ing his ftaher, wh
~'- -A rtu~t~at h. at'- 79.


MV u P.... &I


ii' .tf~t


S' .1 i. a : 7


V I>' % C Fanact-. "'ho has b,-*n
% -i'mer o i'a'' i cil. rt.n

oil'arv herof: C0101t.Nt~


;I ?~ ll i( ;r.I r: o '.-t~im dfl I ron-
i-! '~ 5 A'~--!Tiro and Jack-
-~~~~~~s -nT' ii-"*' .~~ -~the paF


MVA tr".: %I.- a ~ t-l h .
i pr.P. v.4 I, 'I : > *rn n' tl k
B the Bllef34, '"oI The-re is no centre with a rule s-
atb-,lii,. anidl .lure as rose-tinted cheek
V S R Dilr- a n.l fai`i.' $Ore and tInllialit ilyv -no royalty thai
t.** .r^-',t i' '* ''0 i%- *() prompt and keen a pleasure
a 5 sswb to It i. psset(sor.
t UTlklw I|.41..l,4 i. tstck h<14ii0 M1 and Mrs. Z. C. Ch.-imbliss, who
f8s, ia klut a fr otf 'he- ha -eu.nt the past month at their
*T^qiT r !(,l't homen ini (;Gorgia. returned Fri-
(day afternoon. Th-ir triip was a very
I a gtle 'd to ,-, Mt 4 \\ iH iw ptalea.any one.
jfl| t e r' ts agaml4 H.- hop I*. -,I
IM he seat SOW-& Mr R I.. Martin is a happy grand-
father Mrs. Martin wires from St.
"T J N USNtoil .A, Mr u.i 1 t, h a granddaughter was born
A M t r i.erled *t t HrIb ,tmn to him Saturday. We extend con-
gl I s
Ut U R lmc an a puro~,.ruu, Things look quite active at Mr. Pev-
N @h Bumm t i-<*? fiften cilgar makers constantly at
"- work. and his brands of cigars are
Vr maawh Mosio. came down lun i constantly winning in popularity.
f erna jTisetntlls to liutt hip -.
Colonel and Mrs. C. P. Lovell of
-- Jacksonville are mourning the death


Skie L T tslar aai wile we-tI
a to (1marwatev Moaday. where
tWY rill *> a week

Ot Wa'er Warnork. county clerk
of (Itrus immmt. was a visitor to our
cfOtp I~my8

r J H I t.r ssto returned Mon
d", t.r, I;aan.m.tle where he has
bow* to bu.sism

Ur W ll HX ker left Saturday after
4L4t for the blaoeb to join his family.
md will Iw gime fom severall days

Or sd Mrs G L Ully are back
|-em 'bt-r ounwfrv outing. and again


of their little son, Paul Carrington
Lovell, who died Friday morning. Mrs.
Lovell Is the daughter of Judge Wil.
liam A. Hocker of this city.

Mrs. J. M. Barrs, who has spent the
past month taking in the sights of
the "Big City" and other northern
cities, returned from her delightful
trip Monday. Her husband accom-
panied her home.


Messrs. James K. Dickson, W. J.
Bearman and W. Wolf, three promi-
nent traveling men, are in the city,
looking after the interests of their
linesA. They are registered at the


:.- \ ."'i, ,-. 'I -+ clor I..... .. in ;',. g:,.-.r ;
"lA.-" i- H X' x. } 1it "fji' -e"et ihe and white.
<+i y. :t ll "..'t wli.- -.it :'or their This wedding was a x try q; ir af-
'- ::1:.e !,. I2e'P'',p, ; ier the tIh '' fair, and the ceremony which was
.*. :. a;d we'.er is g.ow- in.,ed very bo-.utiful and impressive.
!li; .Io I ant ieiightful. ; was witnessed by only a few of Th-
Sa'; :oil of course, will most intimate friends of the contract-
see the i:. \ hipl;oIro.ne. Describ- ing parties. Those present were Rev.
ing its A.,-.,i:.g ni-ht -he New Y-'rk C. H. Nash,, father of the groom, the
\W(rld of Fr'iiiy .s:s: bride's brother and sister, Mr. and
The hippe-o'Ae .iis.losed its won- Mrs.. J. H. Strunk, with their two
ders :o a gr,.- a.adienc last night, children of Miami, the Dozier family
Nearly two months earit r 'ban the and Capt. T. 0. Stewart.
usi,.:,: (late, and with two big hippo- The bride was lovely in a beautiful
dlrai.as. be-twoen which was sand- gown of white crepe de chene over
i*r' p.! a f';ll-fldged circus for good taffeta, with diamond brooch, and car-
measure, showed again that the hand trying a lovely bouquet of bride's its-
wL'..ich rules its great st..ge has no: es. Her going away gown was of Co-
lost its cunning, penhagen blue, with hat, veil, gloves,
Are .yvo-i a baseball crank? If so, en- shoes and parasol to match.
joy yourself with a red hot game, The groom was manly and hand-
;layetd ly picked nines on a college i some in the conventional black.
campus before crowded grand stands. Little Miss Catharine Strunk, the
Do you fancy boating? Then reserve attractive daughter of Mr. and Mrs.
your applause tor the scene on the J. H. Strunk. was the ring bearer,
Hudson, where two eight-oar shells and she performed her part most Pd
fiash past in a nip and tuck contest mirably.
f'r water suprermacy. After the ceremony hearty con-
How about hcrse racing in these gratulations were extended, after
anti-gambling days? A change of which the bridal party and attendants
sce-ne -spreadls out before you the gay at the table in the dining room, and
p':nor,:ina r-f he Saratoga race course, which were indeed lovely in its dec-
horses owners, trainers, jockeys and orations, partook of a very delicious
:lI. and with ten struggling thorough- salad course, served by Misses Lau-
biods striving to land the Saratoga ragene and Florence Dozier.
cup. Mr. and Mrs. Nash left on the sea-


A Real Country Circus
So it gces through many phases of
lively sport, and then comes the first
big hoilponovelty a real circus car-
avan which trails in, unloads its wag-
ons, and sp)reads its tents, just as it
once did when you were a boy. The
only difference is that the circus is
finer than any you have seen before,
as boy or man.
This ye-r introduces another great
ballet novelty. All the 150 hippo-
drome chorus girls have turned into
birds during the summer, and while
you wait even the big stage itself
transforms itself into a forest on the
edge of the Hartz mountains. Every
variety of brilliantly plumed song-
sters, from the mellifluous canary to
the dodo-bird, of storied fame, pruns
itself and flutters to the ballet music
composed by Manuel Klein.
But all this is mild compared with
what follows. Next you find yourself
thrust forward one hundred and fifty
years into the future and you behold
"The Battle of the Skies"-a pitched
fight between armed airships hovering
in the clouds and the destruction of
a great city by radium. The airships
float around with menacing realism
and by the time the last aerial gun is
fired you realize what a hideous her-
itage this inventive century is leaving
to the next.
And Then a Tidal Wave
Then to complete the work of de-
struction, a tidal wave rushes over
the smouldering ruins of the city,
burying it from view. To ease the
shock, another phenomenon comes.
Behold! Out of the waters rise the
Golden Gardens, on fete, winding up
with an apotheosis of victory, as mer-


board train last night for Jackson-
ville, accompanied by Mr and Mrs.
Strunk. At Jacksonville they were
met at the train by Mr. and Mrs. Eu-
gene J. Dozier and escorted to their
home, where an elegant wedding
breakfast will be waiting for them.
Mr. and Mrs. Nash will leave at
noon today on the Iroquois, of the
Clyde Line for New York, where they
will spend two weeks, taking in the
wonders of the "Big City," and be-
fore returning home they will visit
Washington, Baltimore and other
places of interest.
The wedding of this popular young
couple will be a great surprise to
many of their friends, as no invita-
tions had been issued.
Both Mr. and Mrs. Nash are very
popular in Ocala, having lived here
the greater part of their lives.
Mr. Nash is at present mayor of
our little city, captain of the Ocala
Rifles, and was at one time promi-
nently connected with the Metropol-
itan Band and other organizations.
Mrs. Nash is the daughter of Mr.
James Anderson, a former citizen of
Ocala, but who is now one of Mana-
tee county's prosperous orange grow-
ers. She has made her home with
Mr. and Mrs. Leonard Dozier since a
very young girl, and these bloomedI
into a very charming woman with a
host of friends who will wish her
much happiness in her married life,
and in which the Ocala Banner hear-
tily joins and wishes them all the
happiness and prosperity that car
come in a lifetime.


MISS MARY BURFORD ENTER-
TAINS FOR MISS RUTH TRICE


I vn
- From Satl'il.ii. S 1 all1
Ev''ro thing, (Ebfl-pi,. 1 4 ) l .k-. a.'
night delightful uli aifJt ,1P ,., 1T..
moon ts hnv bright'.%.o, ..% ,- *-rfhvr"
was deliciously u cmI t h.. h4 l.l,l'.-n % ro*
skipping on ih p i. n.vo ti n. %, i h-
lawn; nunillwrs Mr. James W. Sanders of Early Bird lcupying eats on ih poiaf.,f th ..r
was in Ocala Friday and wag telling Ocala House and in faor,.I if-.1 l
how he had been harrassed with, alli- around the court hoiu.-, rotin-I,
gators during the past unprecedented Promptly at the ho.ir "(f % I,.-hi dry spell. the memherN of the IM.tr-Irpll'.an lan-l
Mr. Sanders has on his plantation were ocuPying their play'. at th
band stand and ren,10r,.,tth,. r,,kiw
a never failing pond. while all the ban stand anal enr th lw
other ponds in the region round about ing selections:
and remote went dry, and caused all March, "Genr Traina;te J.w
elsorts of disturbances. The cows had
sorts of disturbances. The cows had


to leave their accustomed ranges in
the vain search for water, and many
of them perished because they could
not climb over and under fences.
As to the alligator a different story
is recorded He can scale any fence,
and if he cannot "climb" he can "dig
under." Somehow he belongs to the
"get there" variety of the Florida na-
tive.
Mr. Sanders says that unfortunately
about this time he was taken sick
and after getting up was taken with
a relapse and had to take to his bed
again.
Lying there he heard the constant
bellowings of the 'gators, and the con-
dition of th-ings instantly occurred to
him. His never-falling pond had be-
come the rendezvous for all the 'ga-
tors in that section of the county, and
they made the night and early morn-
ing hours hideous with their bellow-
ings. A stranger would have been
unnerved.
As soon as he was able he went out
on a reconnoitering expedition. He
discovered that all his shoats were
missing, which meant a depletion of
the smoke house for the coming win-
ter to take its place with the empty
republican dinner pail.
Here and there he found the body
of a shoat with its head gone, and he
knew what that meant. Scanning the
pond he saw their headless carcasses
floating on the surface.
He got his rifle and made it swear
vengeance for him. The first day he
killed seven of the largest and fierc-
est of the saurians; the next day five,
the next day three and no day less
than two, until he had killed thirty-
seven.
Mr. Sanders has got the 'gatorology
down fine and to tell how one of them
deliberately walked off with one of his
fences, one rail at a time, to barricade
in front of her nest to ward off its
aiding place and make it secure from
danger is quite interesting, but we
fear that the president, if it were re-
peated to him, would enlarge the
membership of his Ananias Club. Mr.
Sanders' neighbors, however, vouch
for all that he says about alligatorol-
ogy.


Mr. Sanders' business in Ocala
yesterday was to let the contract for
building two two-story, eight-room
cottages on his lot on South Third
street, which he let to Mr. Edward


Baritone Solo. "Fascitnation F E
Mathews)-Bambouse.
Overture. "lPo.-t anI iPel.ant -
Von Suppe.
Song March. "Just Take Mo- Il)wn
to Wonderland"-Allen
-Intermission-
Overture. "Morning. NMun antl
Night in Vienna'-Von Supp,
Medley (overture. "A (Gleam of He-
ven"-Harris.
Overture. "Listiplel- Keler- HIela
March, "The ('andilate"- Barnard.
The picture shows were In full
blast and the exhibition of the
"sheath gown" at the RMtomn Store
attracted a great deal of attention. ant
Mr. Asher Frank was declared to be
a genius of the first water.
Ocala certainly was all to the goo4d
and was arrayed In her best "bib md
tucker."

TAILOR SPRAIN KILLED BY AL-
VIN BURDEN

E. B. Spragin. colored. who for the
past four years has been coducti n a
tailor shop In Ocala, was killUed in a
fight Saturday night about aft
o'clock by Alvin Burden. The trouble
was caused over the owaerhl- of a
pair of pants.
It seemed that some ten days
Burden had left a pair of 4ints to tbe
pressed, and in some way the pWa
disappeared. They aMd bee qustrl
ing about them for some time. -
Burden went around to get hais pntla
or satisfaction. Wna Br4eni ea
ed the store Spragin picked up a
heavy cleannlag brush and bs
pounding Burden over the fe and
head. Spragin managd to it ur-
den out of his place of bilum asad
on the sidewalk, and had bhim ean tIe
ground, when Burden pulled w his*kI@
from his pocket ad cut prgat lI
the face and on the Boerk, and Alt
stabbed him to the heart
Burden made his maspe. bef eame
into town Sunday mormiaN aW gav
himself up to Sheriff was taken to the county jall to await
trial.
Burden is confident that be will be
freed at the trial as be claims he klu
ed Spragin in self defense


Major J. K. Priest was in to me
Saturday and hbe is still eatbumlase
over the sheep prWpnmOt1o 1 H-. says
that thi. ham sw & munleoolii wmr Ak


Ur D.tl Wil p a a:.


'0 A ;,


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%III* ow, -0 -#1 ..or mo"i0laky


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Standard Lime Co............ 29 90
J. J. Guther ..... 9 85
Expressi on medicine ......... 2T
Ttal ............ .CNO$157 35 S EA RLY LIFE
It was ordered that the ferry at
Stoks Ferry be and is hereby discon-
tinut(d.
FItapparingtothe boar tt J When They Had Saved $25,000 She Said "That is Enough."
Aiher is a suitable person for the
im oTr farm. a permit was granted for
him and th superintendent notified 1 Settled as a Boy on te Wabash River and Moved
D. Stokes appeared before the,


tII Itill>t IIII |1 it'prlllllt Tl t ller a | I -- .- .. --
ia- l board arid requested to be withdrawn: ,
"3ToIillis t
Minut. of la, t m ia. .,w-re read .rom the license of J. H. Brass for A 0 UIiOiS tO
And --.a.-. carry ing. nr- arms. The request was __
Th t,4,4 1,f J W lvl. justice- ,)f granted and the clerk was directed to-
the a. . with 4' B.:-r and ._ H ntlify Mr Brass that he will have toI
Blitch .ure-ties ax approved have a new bond and obtain new li- The early struggles of Speaker "Joe"
Th.- bondt of John P Galloway, tcenst- before carrying his gun. Cannon are graphicallyds ,ribe in
t,-riff i t the mum of $15 <04 with P It appearing to the board of county annon are grapicaly described
H Nunt E V Harris. ward Hol- .c. ommissiners that Mrs. Marshall of the following manner by James M.
der. R S Hal! and Henry Gordon, district No. 1 is a proper subject for
-h tK..od in the-u. m of $1.oo0. was care at the poor farm, it is therefore Morrow, one of his closest friends.
pr...d by the bwa.rd ordered that the clerk Issue a permit
Apl.lrtakntP foir permits to sell llq- for the said Mrs. Marshall to be re- A note of tenderness crept into his
S r,, and., b-er of Thomas D. veiced at the Poor farm for proper u s seha n mi of love
Rtotwrts. We~ke-, Nobole. Henry Gordon care and mantensance.un siaspehndamtoflv
ad Win A Kallenberwer. being in It was ordered by the board that the and memory blurred the uncommon
proper "ri Tore-r fld and the clerk hardn road forces be transferred to the
direte to publish notices extension of the Ocala-Stokes Ferry clearness and shrewdness of his
Th applications of Harry J. Pr-*cht. and Dul:'on road which road is to twinkling blue eyes. Speaker Cannon
iutho-nthall & ickart. J M Tison b. extended the distance of three wik li




~ .i- t ii i < < . .. g t and cou te up. hat I-_- .
Keatinx a 'o l;D Hoan and J M mnile.iv after which it was resolved that arose, put his hands on the back of
McCorkl. having n duly published the ad work be t aken up and con- his chair and looked at the wall as he
a* requr.-dy b la aid no protest hav tinued as th- roads had been con- so
9 thwt, nle*d agalnot the -i-tuantce of ztruet..sn POKe
Pid -wrt.* to ,--i part.* -. it was%, or- J p C halk-r was recommended as "Mv wife did her own work and
derd that rriIt w ani*I thle am"s mark and brand inspector of district .
sr* he-re gay Sn^lted to a CMh a-f ,iiil No 10 and the clerk directed to pre- we lived within our income-I always
partIs th. to l rlluor s m nes and b.ter pare proper recommendations for the have done that. I remember I said to
in el- The uI.t-Isiatiosit- of W H M1'l' L Thil t lerk was directed to corn- her one mornng after breakfast:
r ltlah.k R A ralan- J 1. Trott. r.l uni"at. with Mr. R, S. Hall with "'Mary, I went down to the office
S luk. Harry Pete-r. A H. taw rren.. to the sinking of th.- flat at last night and counted up what I-
lin, andi W C .'tanno.n ha'inx h.Q.-n "hari's Ferry by his automtiobile on
pr.po lI.1 a. rird t law S-,.t .Ist what we have accumulated. It's $25.-
and thereby heing no pnotest -or ohtjOtar-in It wals ordered that $5 be appro- yq^'
di" mittt, the- .are. it i% tht-re-foart or- priated for Henry Hogan who is in a oh c t m a *i h
dvre-d that nernaats bt- and th.- etatt- ^htpless condition on account of hav- Then She came to me and laid her
are hoT.^ t.grante to -ath oif i alsaid hi.% leg amputated. hand on my arm. 'Father,' she de-
aboovos nanme parnie% t>orm-.1 liquors. .Cninissbonter Py'le recommended
mine-, and b -r in electiton dstri, t N,. that S10 h,- pan Joe Lucius for mov- cleared, that is enough.
-- ing fence from the public road. "The Puritans were a splendid peo-
ikon i for .arryinn fir.- arms were tCommls.ioner Fort and Mathews Macaula tells that h ha
(pru*-d< and li -nornl ordered Issued mere atppoi.tl'd as a committee to look I)le. Macaulay tells us that they had
far th. f.le -1 .rg.-r.on. m P after the repairs at the jail and secure long hair and talked through their
114rn.mn FP H ('authen. Herman a hating devise for same. noses.Hower--hat may be, we.do
"-od i"t .,Jn,' W T Iari .%%" EE The bill of Mr. McKinney for dam- noses Howev th be, we
attain ae:is on ac,'ount of road crossing his know they were stern evangelists,
t'#rtifnl at-s o,,f nomination, for th,- lot.. at Stanton was refused,d carrying their piety at the end of a
rswolcratic and republ'arn parties wer.e At 12 oclock noon Wednesday. Sep- .
Ils.e1 toy the. -z. -utiv.- cmniitt"s. t).#- -nhr 9th. sealed bids which had club and otherwise giving virtue an
fwo. tt hrtd been r.-ct-ivd before the board for the odious and heartless aspect. They
a,-titoti tasking for a public raao l construction of steel bridges across .
trwm "'alva-rt t"ahV y along thi )1t. th, ioklawaha river at Sharp's ferry drove a good many quiet folk out of
nail rout. and to e.v...m t Shad with an i Mo1 B'.iuff wer, opened and the the northeast colonies. An ancestor
the public rioad. then t o anto s. a hs as follows: of mine, holding that every man
Rigl and laid over until the. rueting e'f the bard Hon. Board of County Commissioners .nould mind his own business, and be-
Mr. A R Grtffln et al. alp.-ar,-d be- of Marvin County, Florida: ing weary with Puritanic supervision.
for1 the- berard andi tff.re.d t,, furnish Gentlt-men: We will furnish all the mve t "u'""or, -iNot C-a.
1 e srm oe de( to Gulflordl. in North Caro-
the teauns if th*- oeuntv wouldd furnish nia.erialk. construct, erect and corn-
the ht'll te, build the' road or clay tle pl, te ready for travel, your bridges lina, where other hectored Quakers
road frirn Anthony ',.t t.o Martin across the Oklawaha at Sharp's Ferry had gone before him. There my faith.
Tb. matter aps refe.rr.-d to, Mr. WV la .1 Mos Bl.ff,. a-co)rding to plans on
Turn*.r t.mnmiltron.r for that distri,'t f t:,. at the following prices: er was born, and being left an orphan
with SI,9 r t10 at I S!artrr-s Ferry, with earthen ap- while yet an infant, two maiden Qua-
The r-tiit-t of t Z e' hli.anbi- l ;>r,,' l'.s. c)conli)lettv for the Sum o kt
ern ton rI, -lu< ithe"- ','*x,-i\, art. agoi$1 k-,r sisters came to the village and
s ,-4.,l italinlt the-n to th rr-al M..s Bluff, plan No. 1. spans only. asked for him. They brought him up.
numntwr tit a %r A a- .grantit-1 f'.r the+ sum of $2.22. -
Ptiton rtguientincg th eoard sp-r- M.s,. .Bluff pla. No. 2, spans only. sending him to a Quaker academy and
tit l 11. Hori. to a. A f f. ... t-' for t"... sun. of $1.<45 helping him into the medical profes-
publlic road th,,- Archi%- Jaio lp.i Mo I, luff plan No. 2. with earthen ... .. ..
. r .. -Th A J" ; M p- n No. ", it eate sion. He married in the church and
Mr H.rnor. ar'r-,,lng to ni;ak., a i.o "ll, .w -1:'cL- t'l' nt tin, g to th[e end of 'n
n4i *uff ic-ntl r.eal .*tr,,undtti. h,. f-. it,,,' oi,! roalt.yv near the fetrry for the i)ra(ticed medicine at Guilford. where
he. riel known w a th," t ;oi:i atI t I suti *if $2.'14 45 ,f I was born., in 1S3.r
H*'-dtvtll.l role d % ; t 1- i ail p -titi ,n The' co'::ltv to furnhis tho right: ofj " "" "".i
laid ,, uTilit' th. i Ixt ieeting of tVe'e; ,.' ,; e0ach of th .s, casos.
tirrd # R-' .ctfulily submitted Settled on the Wabash River
('Complaitit hang t*.-.n metnato- to, h. Aust.n Brothers. By H. C. Quinn.
tbard that the- NM.rt.-l Luniut r Co iad i ',.a'a. Fla., Sept 9. 190S. "But the Quakers gave testimony
4Ptruct-d th. t. ,la a..ld H. iit.' .j T, th.. H : Board of County Corn- .against slavery, war. violence and in-
Trod to nu' h 4til ext'lit a- tI iiK", ni:ion rs. Marion C( county. la.:
tra *te 1 lrii-%..ibhle o-r lth. .:tim.r it' .i-'itl.!y.u.:; I bg to respectfully justice, and were not overly comfor-
&aP ord#`. that the" ,'l,-rk tnotif -taid -uhnmit the following bids on the three table in North Carolina. Accordingly.
Marite I L.umnt r 4', t, rt, --,o.. t Ht 4oi,""! .iLgti i; ,w o in tile in your office:
the r.Kl ua . atatrut',-d by th,.!!i Sl.hari.s F.rry. $1.995. each year. several covered wagons.
The- r .thai on-f Mr y' E Ll.<'iu" Mos Bluff. No. 1. 2.300 bearing men, women and children,
w miark :tnd brani uui sl,' to,* ,w t L.- Mo>.- Bluff. No. 2, S1,895. ..left Guilford, bound north to Ohio, In-
Vct 1. ,rtMa. map at cepgtl- ., OIn I1 th Your- very tru!y.. I
mntteti r. t..rr.-d t.- th i K .\ .-T;- r xtli R.,an.-ke Bridg, Company. dliana and Illinois. My family thus
the e r k, P ..r H. S. Haes g At. emigrated while I was a youngster.
b>*- ty..*.',.*-d al .uch tuerk a: h?.ti.eI Ja,'ksoenv'illl, Via.. Sept. 8, 190Sr. r ":- -n e .
In-j., ',f si1 eI, -tti.0t Boar! of o.unty Comnissioners of finding a honie near the Wabash river
M, M MNthbe-s ,,,;,,l th. f 'l, "-I Marion Countv. Fl-r-da. Ocala. in the little Indiana village of Annap-
fr T r t j -'.ia al.lnrp v 1 ' oal f Fo.ori~la.:'"
Me'- e ,. -,ro t |ttiA .2 t *r $1 o4^ ,,.'r.,n: -n: -W,. h,,r.-by ,ffer to build ohs.
anl ., ,,rn.d-r-.01 that v .tr,.itit f,>r bri,ole. a'rr,.s the Oklavvaha river for My father was a man of resolute
i ac lrto A B.'i 9F11 1*5 b l t,.T ..1 -un of i 1 x4 The' r.'p..rt sharp's F'.rry bridge, "2.,30 ant courageous character-a Scotch-
tM, ;- toile.s Moss B:,'ff bridge $2.95'. Irishman, who handed down some
Mr *" _.rm > tl '..,f...of th, Mc.. p!rnrt bridg..$2.63. qualities to me of which I make no
R erl tt1 In iti, at,., thi Ok I* o t.i I Yours trul',
laurn'lh-. harl t,,.,,i ,ti ni. ',tt, ,*f, F',r ,ii Bridge & Construction Co. vaunt, but which I (o not attempt to
tkrpl-n *r l n.u'. "l," -- "" Te,, the H,,noraibie Boari of County conceal or deny.
<'ee i,'l to it i, o,;r lS-. 1 -.'e""' u This i',,nni.ssi,,nt.rs of Marion County. "At the age of fifteen I had to go
nak.-- *.aght n tl. inwi 77 !.,-t of har. $ Floria g
su rface-el road J M Ma t bel s .1 "
Corfatl"1 n ah."_g 4;,.ntlenmn: The Champion Bridge out into the world. I had read the
3 N Her aj.r;" .. ..e I C ,l0in;ainv of llmrnngton Ohio. pro- 'Commentaries of Caesar' in Latin and
a " .* h ,. r ;o*,'.. ti do, all the work and furnish all .h... ... .
rld al .',. I.tl ,.', wt ltl,-' the- material of ever" description re- nadl made good headway at school. An
t 1rth "" "ot l" .ei!t lui.'i,, &1i nece.sary to complete, in elder brother was in college and we
"r /. v ",t '. "ra.rn a* ,rkmn'nlike mahnerr ready fo.rr tray-t..
be, t etao t '1 .M, ,'ri I .- gtt.tL ,~ .'_ th r'_o'__,o brid_-ge'5 wh.ch you ad-.. Kept him there. Another brother, the


eeu i.e....... ~..- *,li ,l *i ael''
r.of I i149041 W
A* a.1 ~ r... t. bo_ _i-,- rt -., to let this ninth day of S'p- youngest in the family. was short-
A I.1tit Y "I .ilre I e n tr. ." i.. at 4,cala, in thn county ,sighted. and there was prejudice
..... .. '0" a,, a i f ;. .,:i-i,,n ana l tatp of Florida, at
andl Ire I . .. ' ... ,'it ,i,',.. s .cifiel, b-)low. vi%. ; against persons whose eyes were bad;
:.:::.t'," ". .': t,'",, ., i;l;:i rPl:t ,,rilg,' at Sharp'',s erry, $2.067. they couldn't do a full (lay's work.
._bri... N 1g" Nt. 1 at M''s Bluff.,
%%n.. e i' \ ;tit' tI t;.-xt a-- al so on. I went to clerk in a coun-
mt:... .t.. '. ....r: Wr. n :,P.t bridge. No. 2 at ,.oss" Bluff, try store at Annapolis at $100) a year.
da I..r tl i- i brig e.s to be built in accord- My mother boarded me. The second
Wedmmey &pWtmbeT 9 1901 ;.n.,- \'i:h plans and spe-cifications on year my employer kept me at his
*p, lt Atrih Tol'iurs'n pro..it .hol1 th b. o beac-house and paid me $150. I sold ev-
m*!I itwti- rriT prt-t-ni Shouldl th-. above proposals be a " v*c .
,',mtn ,iUioner Milth,'ws reportstd cepted. we hereby agree to enter into erything from a quart of tar to a
that ot a,. ount of in.- i.' was un- tract with your honorable board skein of silk, and developed into a
atti t, to -it Mr.- Mu)y tor find out for the completion of the aforesaidndd i
h*er twniIion and re.-omnmendld the bridget-, with full plans and specifl- competent clerk. I remained in the
painet.m t t,. to r af P. forr another nations adopted by your body. to be store for five years, and my wages
mesnith hnd utitl he" c'ouldt repo-rt her anne-x'd to and form part of contract ...
,.nuifor t.. the htard therefr. Respectfully submitted. during that time amounted to $1000.


The gme-i-aHn ctaim of Mrs Geaorgia
A I rti r war approved
It v ka ,r4,-rv-d th.t the bond for
<'arrving fir aril. of Jake Hudn*ell cof
1"-trx t. avvello- rvwt-dt t,, n.tift Mr Hudnell
Th._ t.atl ofrn H T Jotn'u for carr--
In _- - -_ n


Champion Bridge Company,
By E. B. Milam, Agent.
It appearing to the board that the
bid of Austin Brothers of Atlanta. Ga..
was the lowest and best bid the same
was accepted and all other bids were
refused by the board and the chair-


"While I was clerking a young girl
in the village sued a man because his
wife had spread evil stories about
her. There was much feeling in the
village over the matter; even the


Practice Law.


tion in Lincoln's administration, ap-
peared for the slandered girl.
"The trial of the case aroused in
me a desire to be a lawyer-a desire
that would have welcomed nakedness
and hunger as a means to an end. My
employer agreed to pay me $700 a
year for five years, and then to make
me an equal partner with him. loan-
ing me all the money I required at 6
per cent. interest. But the law called.
I had $500. I went to Terra Haute
and into Usher's office.
"Later I spent six months in the
law school at Cincinnati. That was
the most valuable experience of my
life. I never had been in a city. and
never had seen a theater, and did not


INFIGNAL PSOC, -1 OF THE
COUNTY COMNM SONERS

4k'sla. For4a. Ro" Nth. 1IOS
Thebo iernad 'ci c'aunty e'rnmmisssioner
uIet eawa this 45! Preatent Hon. Jlnt.
4Iblesarwi. chairman 22N-A.Fort. J.
N Mathw%. s. W Turner and 19. R'
P)So ,ItonT)iffw-ml-mert, The boardwa
uall.4 titn 'rde-r b% the. eh~irrnimi andl
th At -SS mkhr S


know enough to take off my hat when red-headel. Red-l:-,adt.',i r- '
I spoke to a woman. a:imit. are beautiful. Ainh, r:i .L.r-
Moved to Illinois to Practice tha finest gift woInan e .r r, .,*
and we've often thought tha' F%.'
"After I was admitted to the bar, must have been red-he,..d,,1. lav rI.
I went into Illinois to practice. I was great success sh b e n a n n ,,eln. ,i,
poor. In a short time I moved to Tus- A B ,
cola, the chief town of the second rather asand off and l, k at a r '
county west of Indiana. I couldn't headed woman than, marry h.r ,
have gone further if I had wanted to course, that's just our rpy i.. a,
because I was out of money. I didn't sh ould in no way b a rlotion a-
earn enough the first year to pay my the personal taste of Brot.,,r ah. .
board. I walked from hamlet to ham- stone of the Times. Maybe h,- a mi i
let, over the prairies, trying small ca- mannered man.
ses in the courts of the justice of the A f3r Tampa girls. w n,.v -. hi, .
peace. I would work a day or tw) much about th-m. Th.ey ac, j1.- ,r
and get an order for $5 on some cour- diay good llria grlA al ar
try store, which I would give to my to be very satisfying t, Ta:.,ici'.
landlady or trade for a pair of pants. te did read, a iec- in tho Trit. :.
The second year I was more success- however. al)out a fat iladv cf hat r!:..
ful and paid my board in full and a ll oe o a tie an oua a ad( ta ,,%
my debts. When I was twenty-five once on a time. ande r.r
years old I was elected state's attur- run at all to fat la i+,s
ney. My salary was $500 and I got the tim they are sixte n anl w ,
fees amounting to $1000) the first only remark that they ma,k. w .,.
year. In the meantime I kept along charming matrons, an.t ,-hatr .urr ,
with my own practice cGrd mug e a t olni. h at :: j i
,, ,do ;,Gorda niust be a ,t li h f I '
"A young woman had cxme to Tu.- :
cola to visit and before .he return-'.i such re marr a nl wehir i
to her h'vme in Mahonin; county, 0.. r eanal mai ralan- ,u,'
she had agreed to be my wife. i built biggest fish in tll woalt ikr th. I f
a four-room cottage, and one Fridayi f
started for Ohio. We hu.ie-(d hack to eal editor writr-s aho,mW*
Tuscola. stol)ping in Chic-go) to by! But. the Pensacla r,.,- .'
girl' Now. wt-at.. aiotttng 'i; .
some furniture with part of thr. :,i, i, l ow familiar, and dr-ar. .> f ).
ject familiar, anal clear. tiaa: f,,n *,.
I had in my pocket. We went *o Pot- life bf u our oi p:ralT. : ,
ter Palmer's department store r.nd fail to pen words that will ,'
Marshall Field was the clerk who her. To begin wih. ,. .
waitedl upon us. see a woman with bare ''t ,.. t .
"I continued to prosper, and saved red slippers? No!
my money. I recollect I went away to One of the essentials tar ,.:i):
try lawsuits and was gone a month.. red slippers charnminlv are i%. n'.
WVhen I returned my short-sighited feet and ankles. anl when a girl i
brother met me at the iepot. He a pretty foot and a rttfa t,% ,-
couldn't get along well because of the about as perfect as a iirl can '.
prejudice which I have spoken, and And, the Pensacola girl ha all ti,
I had given him a place in my office ,isethe co l polite or all th char-
She is the composite of all the char-u...
and a share in my local bu.iinesi. I of all the Florida girls: she- ha- I..
know you will cuss me,' he said. 'but dash and nerve of th, '.ak .
while you were away i went into wiow, the vivacity of -
something and have ta'en you ,nni rei-heawletheh. vivacityh of t h.-- p.har,
r, *,rel-headle~i hehe .' the ,l+noir0. ,h t;"ii
another man with. me. He showvd of the young matrons o)f luin:t a ,r..
me a building that had been hurred- and is mp enough to b, chr < ,
ly put up and an immense, but mighty without having the Tampa fat
Scor. iron safe. 'I have starr,'ld a There you tare. Governor ;Gi, ahr,.
bank, he said. 'You nave $5o00, 1 W. I e cant el t exteneani
Lave that much. and so ins our part-1 o too to cr. thi,,wa :tif
er. We got a charter from Ihe I tion to yu rt chermor.)m hi. wavt''
ner.' N\ e got a charter from 2() gv- thi. An. fuieroe We .A


ernmenr before long and ilein move(i
ihe bank to Danville. I have been in
t1lis bank as ; sh.areholdler and olicor
ever .ince. My near-sighted brother
became a famous man of business. I
was his parte-r until he died several
years ago. He looked after my inter-
c'ts and we owned almost everything'
we had in common.
"I have been in congress thirty
years, have drawn $150,000) from the
government and have spent $300,000.
I boarded in Washington until after
I was elected speaker, when I took
a house of my own. I nevtr kept
horses. I have lived plainly, and with-
in my income. So much for the wm-
teril side of the case. It is good
tha a man of seventy, with his ex-


how you (an refuse' to afc,'.," "
Pensacola .ldournal.
C
To thle Editor Ocala Banner
The editor of the Pu..ae' la .,,:(r, a
is d(lead in love,. and is ppal:al':i:,.i th.
superior beauty of the Pensaavlu girl-
and even those of other s +etioni .,,
the state in lengthy editorials
And he takes his text on "shap-'
ankles" and "red slippers.'


There can b,? no doubt abhut rh.
attract venes cf all Florila girls. "
the most attractive we ha .* nie
"Apalach. red-headed h,. -.t I4 I
"Jacksonville widows" to Tih, C e ,
trary notwithstanding, are th r. I
slippered gil'.: of pensacola
No one who has had cxpwrir'i-
with widows can truthfully doulit t ,t
a dashing young widow is jlust ab, ,
the most effective crusher of of
men's hearts there is. and J.ack- ii
ville widows" rust b,*. pIorforco t ,-
best. for tlhiy are "madp in Jack.-n
vile." No reflection on JacksonMl!.-
is meant, even though it i. i, :','t.
that married men die vomin Oni th-
contrary, many married riwn sill hi-:-
r, 1, Jackson- ill1 on thi.4 cc,'in t
So th' "Jacksonvill. wi,!ow i-i :,n
dlouhtedlv entired to h1' i ''f '
place on Bay .;,reet.
Now. in Apalach. Wll. any t,n
that has mnono.. enoiih to -.1i "
away by the ton mliist hae '
girls. But. unort iinat'l 1 .1 .


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Se seems to to think that no nt.ar.n ,:, ., q "
can live a bachelor life in that beia, ,' ,inI.ONt". '
tiful city of red-slippe.ri girls' Net sinth. t- t-f.-as h mn
even G general G Ilchrtst. T 0hd& b l.t wo oa
Now ,the fact Is Pensacola hax soin. 'w A t h. .' 1
charming types of feminin., beauty i"n- r -
No man, with one good eyo* and on-1OAII a *- 4-t1.)l,,., e _d' a $
whole arm dares deny that -L. i.... .n>.ri t. i .. ,


4' C


0. 1 1 4


~~1
'S


DIFFERENT TYPES OF BEAUTY IN '11N1L CAM GOB TO I
DIFFERENT TOWNS IN I al CO.PT 'sTo,
FLORIDA


Pr tice Law.


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THE c


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TIlE NEWSPAPER-"WHAT IS IT BUT A MAP OF BUSY LIFE- ITS FLUCTUATIONS AND VAST ('OC(ERNS."-COWPER.


V4 LI'ME 44. Nt MBER i2. OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPi EMBER 18, 1908.


ONE DOLLAR A NYE kR


Local ind Personal


t. Tar-


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DEATH T. J. OWEN A SERIOUS ACCIDENT MRS. EDWARDS' CLEVER INVEN-
.as-- o t TION
Yh- A ,':.'. n w snr.ock,,d to T.hursday about noon Mr. E. E.
...t, *,: *N .. i-h of Mr. T. .1. Own Ccnv-rse, owner of the Ocala Novelty Mrs. Lucy Rion Edwards is well I
.* .. ,, '.'-. rr,,i a Tij\-f b.forn noon Wcrks, locat-d at "he A. C. L. freight' known to a large number of prominent
--'. .t' i" h hn., in this c(iy. ,iel;O', was severeIy injured,l and Florida people. and they will one and
1 :, !:,: ^ iiinl ,nT'rly alo,:, "from th effects of which he will b- all be interested in a clever inven-
A i :', wnt o hToI-s ta- laid u! for sonim time. -Tin of hers which will be I great as-,
S",, '..... r \\;ti' -r his Lt'rse w'ii-n It sis tiat Mr. Converse, for the i distance to physicians andti nurses. !
.* I r.Evr
. ".. \\'n h.' r,-cvd he a x T., has been rur.l--d Mrs. Edward,- is now at the Mla-
-,i n,,,lh ct(.all for !Y,' -,; '*r,'.,c-rs. ar. yesterday was him- I ri(en county bo.pital, aT Ocala, aci-1
I t .,- t --i-'...0 '(-, .O';" by .-kf t-rniIi OUT a b luser post from, ing slpe1rintetnd-nlt, a professional of-
,: .. .n :; ..n l WP ".a- -iji c, a. ,;,>('0! 4 \4 Timiber in i'. lathe. an'l fic that she fills with unus-ual abili v
.. ;,;,. ,. ,' "., L, 'I '.I M r. N. l. ;; "'- .:"-' a;t ei pt to start th. chisel alnd success.
\\ ;;. i1 ^- -,< n '. .' O '.; 1: O 'i>' Vuml'lI~tn sTuck iX n th- 'dg o: Mrs. Edtwardls' invention is a hold-
-. ....... in in a r.1'-: Qi: ",(11'ol ; 1hrv: -he rapidly re- er for clinical thermoniete-s. such as
.. I [Wa m* xV< "- mix'rn*'.. :.;'i'. :i',-c. _nlr eut of the I are used by physicians and trained
..- :.... .. <.. ,- T .a h- *v-. S,'.k- ;, tlie ilalh and struck MIr., nurses in taking the temperature of
..... ~'( r. ;i "* 'r;' li- D'. I:' .a "'l '- a 'rri. c blowv in The face, patients.
... "',,', :T :,.'o'e iih asi':'- \if,,' ing him n dovn. Mr. McConn. I To quote from 'he application for a
*\! ,. n .d *** u -. i 0 aLt .'l :n'. w.- to investi.a.e, bers ( patients are treated for infec-
..* r ,, .: \ ,..-. ai (i1 :i all ,f' 'h r',-'> '. ;i- touel,! that Mr. Con- tious or contagious disease-4, it is fre-
,, '. .. ,i,..: .,-s- ;::. and vi'.-r- .' > ,* a .:,-;, c'l across the nose. quently necessary that the thermom-
*..] :. ",-. ... :.-- H, vt. I:- T. i i'.u L ,.y irashed and also et r of each patient be exclusively
: > ,: -' ," H{ wa a a !- i :n ih, ),ick of his head, used by that patient. It is also de-
*. .-T r:'.' .'n h, Ialor .-l.,, .. calusc-,1 Ly striking .sir.ible to have the thermometers
-. '.s. :-.. '.\: ",, "i::>' ot tht' .-ige of ;':,iTb, :'.ir as Le ft-Il. maintained in a disinfected or anti-
*.. nn. ..... .i. M1 .AL(',t:n o. oi.',' sei, for a phy- sepltic condition. The object of this
S . .. "' ,ri.:a ii .. .i. .- .:. 10. 1 it V.".s .jr.e i|me before invention is to provide a holder for
....-.. ... .., -- ,-:. '! ("il.! I f un D)r. .t'.vsom vas; i having the means for holding the
.. .r-:- v.- .'Mi- ta'ly r,'aehe-d and when Le arrived thermometers in a disinfected or anti-
.- . ... i a:,. "' i V, :r. ( onve' siill urcon-I- septic condition."
.... -i": '_*;.s h -ci '.i s a:il tlp-,iing proi:s&ly. He ad- MMrs. Edwards is a lescepndlant of
S ,; .... *. : i'. ; *-,:, "st : ng oliate ,n ,tlresssd the old school of gentlewomen who
>, :,- ,-" ,- ,;.' "i't ;1M "h' ,ourinis. .r. McConn --ays that has made a most progressive modern
*;: '* ha .l !- ;"" l. Conv(rs would have woman. She is considered v-ery high
,1. ... .. -.. -pi-:':s. :,i''I 0to '-,laIh in a very st'.-hor', t lime in her profession, and has demon-
:. *; a:P;(I" L- h :.., h.i,' it n abl, to) find a phy.ysi- strated what the ldauiight ris of the old
: ':.. :" :: -,n. south can lo. In her girlhood she
S:,'" ("0;n'm, 's .as many friends in w'as one of the b)elles of the state in
,. .* ,. ;ii # r,. ): .a and ,.-;i a, l v '. who will be o rry society an,l her home was cne of thc-
\; .'., ; ., U i:'i.- ' 4'> ,;'z ac'ciolent andti hope best known of the handsome I places
S. N,'": "!;; U!- i':j ri,'i will nit prove fatal. in i s vicinity.
;* ... It is always a pleasuree to note the
' ., .. ,- ., n* l "-..: MISS ELEANOR CROM GIVES THE- sccs in an line of any southern
S.. i,-T ATER PARTY women, for when they star in to sue(-
., *| c,.d, it is success in the fullest, and
-- o' -- : -' ] :'..m .1 '^ l- O 10 Pal l measures.
".I,- p.. ,. T, '1'1 .a."*,'r crp:'ry Thursday ev.n-r Ev one who knows M'r.. Edwards
: < ,, IL. ii FL-attr-. "n honor of ijl wi-h hr unqualifild success.-
h.--__ 1;'...i. ..... ,'- ^..'h N-'l,-un, of Ta:,i- Tinws-Unien.
*- "" -. :i ', Mrs. Edwards has; made many
h i,.:,;.' ':- :', :1t in a crowd1 fro"n frie;i,.! ds 'ing h -er' sfav in Ocala. She
)iI .('Oi" -";1.:l -o 1he Berlin
,. 1 '- T -I .' :oi's r -i'ace- to he, B rlin,- is the .ilo, her of M 's. 1 L. A. (;abel of
I-- Th e .*'- :'" an! c!,';,p a )leasant -our this city.


... ..l' ](' v{ i \ rhe mic~urtS. After the
." T! '.! 'V. l i #in on e *t,
'Ihow.'!,.Tev ',-unt; to the Corner
... ,,r-. : :'o', ,l ,-.,,,, tSttr- v.'h r-e .-Iicions ice crean, OFF FOP ATLANTIC CITY
.*. .- I '- oung 'x."'
.- i ; d;." vo '. .
*': 1.l h'! *liT!-' p :.-'', .s! chap-roned by Mrs. I Q'ite a delegation of our colored
i ,;'- '*.* ",n it, is T C. ('rni ard Mrs. 0. G. Weston. I citizens left Thursday for Atlantic
i.i" -.}" rn' i..n i Mis.,0 S;
h. i. :, h, r- sMs Crofs guests were Mis.ses City. N..J.. to attend the session of
S' ; !'t'l Rut'h Nelson, Grace Deitri h. Olive the National Odld Fellowvs. Among
T \"* Iton. Etllta ircede. Laura Noirwood those who attended were the follow-
\'(,.,ton. Ella Hood. Laura Now d th s
;..,! ". :s ,a,.i .ntiS .a dl d Hop Robinson and Messrs. Cur- ing: R. S. Mitchell. E. M. Mitchell.
-*aT s an, i \Vill Crem. Charlie and John Frank P. Gadson, .1. W. Alexander, .1.
*. ', t ,.':')S' is noin- Chazal. lHolImes Walters, Heron Todd., S. LRoche. George A. Huckey of
S T :.ist n'hin' a Willie Bullock and Frank Harris, Jr. Tampa. \V. S. Kuckhahan of Tampa.
""- .,:i,! :.an a o- and .Jeremiah Anderson of Key WVest.
'- .'a "*i'-ton so sub- A Mr. (Georpe C. Crom is back from They are anticipating a great time.
: : *, -- : la] o'nim W hat
Sa visit to Gain-iesville. his old home.
S ,, '"1. (\\ reay HTie says that t e own is growing HOUSE PARTY AT SUMMERFIELD
; .- .. * '., 1t ,-v r r ,-ady I t,
,,- .'i,_h7 along. That it has the finest ---
~' "ici' tr, _sl5 ,w1 he has seen anywhere. Mrs. W. S. Congleton has just re-
*. ..'. " .; ,lerlaiti of and on h)' opening night -ven hun- tu'rnedl home from a delightful house
-rt he s' .tl Mrs. .1. W. Davis., .s
':.TI ,' '. r t-.,' his s ith hdr d i ick ts were sold. He says also j- 'rty her s:str. rs. \V. Davis. is
Ii.* v.,2-' ;,! ,:. m n, of th,. that Mlr. Baird. the rich hardlar i'Ning in Summn rfield in honor of
- ., ." ,t, -i,'i: '. **,,'i'. t merehait. iis erecting. an opera hoiwi-e lis-s Jessie Pace of this city and Miss
t I -r ari-v. \" i ''* v-.tv Ciy that would 1,' -enldricks of Charleston. S. C.
*:l -1' bhe ( a Ile' ,-.*.l ih h, t lan, lohl ari inhabian. ain.,.vilLh ,xp('ts rightful of times, and the hostess is

" ', .' ,, it 7h(e 1, -oMsa to have that mny son. an Ar. leaving nothing undone for the pleas-
c~~~~~~~~~ *id 1n h I''''a> |To have that 7inxii soon. and I.*-
I..tA.! :i,! AInv,-tm,,nl 'Company, and Baird is only anticipating things- ure of her guests.-Times-l'nion.
-; .. Ti',. :* a!.r part ,f his time taking time by the forelock. We are
'~Mrs. L. C. Branning and daughter,
,,1'i!T ,th. lif. (f sid company in our glad that our sister city shows so Marion. returned yester day from a
4,11% 11, so nHrol nml-rlal t a int Marion, returned yesterday irom A
lii..H -

I .-!ITi',,' to the bar here and
! j', u ,i,, I. t)rt, r our couIts. His
( )ala friends congratulat-? General


f, Ma, ht ot 0 ,1, I..N 'n, n i t-ftor. rr<,'*'..liii t11 to ailhl to wake them a visit the
o IO a .,' h.rr t t i; tl a I' n ',,4 ongii inter. He 4s a grand old
G! U e*', ',,, t',,,. a<
at -.as- 'h,*' the- ha TlI 1,- TI Mr anl Mrs. Prank Drake and


A few ,lays ago a hungry party sat
down at a well spread supper table of
a steamer. upon which one of the
dishes contained a trout of moderate
size. A serious-looking individual
drew this dish toward him, saying,
apologetically: "This is fast day with
me." His next neighbor, an Irish gen-


months visit in Holly springs and
other points in the Carolinas. where
they have been for several weeks.-
Miami Metropolis.
Mrs. Branning was formerly a res-
ident of Silver Springs, and her
daughter was named for this county.


A Western stump orator, in the
cur1?re nf n o nof his aneechpa re-


Capt. Schwickardi Writaes


"I lavek


Fulest


Comfideuce


Euthe



Efficacy


of


RUDOLPH L. SOHWSOKAROI.

A War Veteran's Tribute to ft-ru a
Rudolph B. Schwlckardl, Capt.9th N. Y. VI. l or ,,we ttfr..a *,- ,, t
N. W., Washington, D C., as follows:
"Having the fullest co--dece in tbe efflkwcy o fPw b m a
tonic and as a remedy for catarrl tro v. I W& meow lb 9f b Sine
strongest possible terms. It shoAuld bei k every

War Left Ailments. ti4t o., \tt fr,>,m tI. w- rI,-it, I a
Mr. William J. Les, 8API1 Morgan S t...a lmn.*'t f#tvr4 9, hmt Ia* I .up
St. Louis, Mo., meinmer Frank P. Hlair conmne,.Im that t ham bhpp.4 ',t, fs
Post No. 1, Grand Army of the Republic. ,'hronii .starrh. to u ht. o I &am .rNma
and ex-Commander of the U. S. S. B n- It ham aem oto.-f*t"it, ,,,% thr-a.
ton Miss. Squadron, writes: "I anl trulyto r-. ,,m. fd of to % n
"The war left me with a complication n al-rf,< ".mewin,. i '*, w w
of stomach, liver and kidney troubles. thlef uk hnb, .lta ns,-, 0#4
and I decided to "'ake Peruna for my ".this I am ltt., *.. aV.e twh I
affliction. I began to use it about five ,wn *-.lwrlr* '
years age at the earnest solicitation of Mr W.W 4 K.diras. r. W. V4W
some friends. At that timn. I wasonly Td- IMu ra i.. m wrlIM
able to be up about half of the time, and and Indlutril 4 &-to To,, nt
my health wassimil v miserash'. I eon- that tir yvrs hea l rkthii. -s b *-
sider a bottle off andul on is a preventive. and after taking *..r ams k. npp
"I certainly do endorse your remedy, returneml. be a-,. 4a,- 'ome. *c t w
and am glad to do s.'I-."f htm, and he o *, w io bt.
health tMW vigor.
Helped from Chronic Catarra. Pr adm
Capt. Lemuel M. Hutchinson, Mont- some peop prfr u pw oW0
peeler, Vt., writes: rather Stham e ,maw4,oa t o *a
"Itgives me pleasure to write you this furm. Muit pmp.a se *nat, nwP
letter at this time on account of thegotid tablets, wbe'h r.*r-pte.-e S M I--
your Peruna has done me when I was Ingredi.nmt of P-ruri. ,.II iS
quite done up with a very bad cold. ,.quivalent e us sre dam4 W
"I could hardly perform my ordinary ruae.


OCALA WAKING UP SCAI

Two Kicks-Wants the Trees Trrm- \- M
med and tr-e Rains Stopped -


FFULD IPELL WIT4 1414


% I i *.tk
47


To ;the Editor Oeala Ban;,izia
I would like to (al 't)*' ,, i,,


one thing in partil''i l;r n i i ...1A.
things in general. ,'r-r, ,. -. I' '
a citizen of F,'t Kinwt ''>, H.' -
to have his hai k;,"','.'.i *', *.r
time it rains tyv th!- li:ni'. f r, -
Second, vwhy ar, ,v, ;wll ', ; ', l. ,1 ',1
walk in mudl nie-r sinil ir ''' lii i-'
on Osceola stl'teet, it .f 'e, ;'A : ": i --
either in front of th, p,'to -,tI-. ,, m ,t' ,
where else in thi ,or'p rI',,t' liii.' -.
off the public square?
I. theo uninlersigne,. think it i-" hiJ
time that somenwThinig was I iw 't, ,,'-
these affairs-and more ,) <.oti'u.
FORT KING;


* C


To the Editor Ocala Harnr
I want you to have th-s-, ;at tliinia
ble rains stopped. Enough of anything
is a great plenty. The undI,-risgnd
gets his feet wet every time be gOtp
home or goes anywhere else.
J. D. RAINYFELLER


S* O*f


tl
"V 5

*

"U


-*4
'A,
'a


ANSWER TO C0RQE%P1n%fJEfTS


a .
= *,,. 1 4.
*.a ~* 'A
I' ~.' *' 0'


b o
4 -as


T h "W"iIhhiec a

it S iI Ow' tow* f* a .*'ill 911'. 1'a. 'f tow


1 4 ,


k


! I -


!


I





--------- -- htla ran l AT is one mnan.
And imu t I t nic. to hat rie h le-s A. , h)s t .a t
And dtMlua4l, |.m,, anT Silk- aH ,! a 'l i,; l'' ,'i by the gi apne.l
t h "z d b y T h-"g a "
I T h- irapil, AD it (haenh u from th-hr] lip our or five feet in
A n d vtu n n e .l?..o f iP ) ,.rt% F la '"-, . ..
AnD tln.-l of P .rt F' th-. air and jerked him along at thet
rat,- of fifteen miles or so an hour.
Well,. if w I us o riding ,. ~0-h. ma...sa. massa. he veIled,
,cb day In the park. four-in-hand: squirming and kicking in that strange
If you saw poor dear mamma -'ntri%- fli,'; ,Ise not de one, Use not de
ig cawpse' Dick's in de house dar! In de
To look supernaturally grani- house dar" ~-Washington Star.
I you saw papa' picture. as taken
By Brady. and Unted at that.
Y d ne .r suspect he old bacon This reminds us of a story that was
And or. on Posety Flat,, told by the late Hon John G. Rear-
A dSoulr.,n o ver)ty-lat." "
don. who was for so long a time may-
An4 yet. Just this moment, while sit- or of )cala
-- He said that some time previous to
ft hai c,,-,l war. before the. days of rail-I
In the glare of the grand chandelier. r ;e i e ore tf day s of erail-
*M the music and glitter befitting roas an even of daily newspapers
Tfce nest "oere of the year. in this section of the country, when
In the midst of a gauze de chambre. ( r(up- madlo their tour in wagons.
And the bum of the uinalloT of talk. on* :hiljited in Ocala. One of the
SaMehow. Joe. I thought of the ferr. racingg cards was a balloon ascen-
And the dance we had on the fork sion an!1 parachute drop.
j Th.- late Capt. John M. Taylor. fath-
s. lit d h, <'^;. -f T .. ; T< -- 1


ftTLAOSW

W '.rt ft o-n forth 4


are.'A s. I l

er i.& t -


"anL-eT | THE FEAR OPFTHE LORD

)tn a, I a A grop of aeronautswere telling,.eBR Y A N O N
balloon stories in the smoking room y before, all osf e --,r?
Of a Chiq-ago hotel. Capt. H. E.Hon- 1A..r
gao I -v ., -Joudi admire. lle., ,,-I whonwithtc the Fiortdinh-,h.r- G U A R A N T EED BA N K S
w I *" '", > i alonwas later to break all long- .----- .d al --os. and stl! fl,)urit "
ois.tan(i- records, laughed and sail: Havin occasion recent t
-Tl.e zrat rElyot Iiid#I. a great al- o-o t O a lt.r
I ka h..%l u| ,it *1 S4.Min--, T,- ra t Enyo- fo -hale t ar a- Sure Looks Mighty Good to Us t The Argument Seems over the old iles f t ..
My hair lt don* t tit a q. -,-- as -n.-sion from Charleston one
bt t t- '"ile ""-a" i h," s:r--nr afternoon. A thunder- Unanswarable. m aros The, lo l ang 5 ."
i wa,.lIng an hour fl b , .. u. ElY, an.d buckets, on f T Tt
1r-,,... 'a ,.roar of thbunie, and tihe publish them f- what th'y ar; ti
A d"ses axng -tit.a I% -I,'- l kr(Il 0.-- I o-f' of ]i"-luinz. was blown about 'Whv not make tle deipositor secure? splt- of thp law, are taxed one per at .lo I- -' t'"M t a
. .. ... .. "I.s. lve s of the I w are taxed one I pfe r'. at l n." . .
ft ...tho. ,h .'... o-n.- n toward n.inignht The LUnited, States government re- cent. of their deposits, and. the moneythel .er Look1(,usl i. th
Ukelp-aa. a;,ot.ral. hallt-it-,en f-r.ri hin, lif over, a plantation quires the telOsit of specific security thus collected is put into a guaranty open door many tifles i, th,.., 1
Taat r .: .:, j hi ancher-a grapnlt hen it entrusts money to a national fund. The banking board is author- the favor .in Ii

T heh-, ,.I. h -l'a,- n -. *t , ,",' ,,' a long ro;', b bank. although it can exam ine the ized to m ake additional assess ent nothing Lhat .,. r :" -
r t -T IIil,..i that a nogro had ,i,11bank at any time: the state requires from time to time to keep the fund -a black walnt (*,"It'"'. -.. .I
Al- .| -I, ,i.., 1,1.. iif ,,, (ift. of thls plantation.' ;security when it deposits money in up) to this amnlount, and is directed t,) flo: anh -tout-arli ('h>:'-. \.'l- '. :t
And ih... n ho Tho i il f.ntI r was i) take pziel in t-. a bank.the county requires security take possession of any insolvent bunk. fI.-ico bo,,.I.r anl 1>.,,,'>,: 1;..--
And r"... ""r are Iutn i ... ... '" ". .friends of The leal and the city requires security; even pay the depositors in full. and r"i:.'- The clarm is in that ca" t' ".-
ThrUp i,.%i.tsof. ntl,.m, f a- ,,"'' ,'" ., .f u ni,!, b-, the bankss require security from the burse the fund by collecting th.e as- ptrtin. asiit, Ihi qi,.i: ,t i; .,1Ii,'
Tr.., ow tici nils '. .tf. .ut telling ghqs' -stori,,:. |officials who handle money. Why sets of the failed bank. Fix e hinlr,.,i , -tug. nit.-n have sai,, wh,; - ,,
I r"1 :" "'. the .!u-lnes aaote!.i>il l the dlepositor be left to take and fifty-five banks, ineltiin gfit v-fou" what ,l'w them t'er. i- *Ii. ..
i , ,,\ -, rdt -.ran~g o,, 'his, chances?. ., .,," "-a.
A _,I . ... ,, -,1 . .. .". .". "- ..;; his c chance .? national baln ks, hal com ,1 ill el.. tl bi lii v of ;h e )l ('.n ia.s !,b-rf fo.e I '.
And h4% .1(11 1,., f ,re t ing-.. m r nacin No. .t only 1is tile (le'O l\ +,
And h .h. l .. ....,. ,., \.. ... ..itl Y;.r- " m" e a c*" i Not only- is e depositor Vwit hout provisions oi this law .1 tlhe l o1 a nl ,qn ali;v. f).- n nli a*,. .- ,; t I"*-
And td : n. I, .'s,,,l ,.- ,y.;a t'i y -aw dialv a .,fo:'less-protection, but the security y vgi'en to last May, leaving bi-t 2553 ,- se.l. . ,on a .-.
And no.ii%-hiho.r n .i ( *;e: h nation. state. county and city lessens banks (all national in il st.. There enri ,. k f,,kn- ,, -
Waeh rardS114 ,nIar"a eallyt.he11!1bAn.,b n.,,,- is io.. !l......if.' '.....,1.....


'). a:


I:
I-' e -

,I A


u1 t'it. lt-ey are i)eferred State ents are ia y the baik in sion is allov ,d. ani if ri i',,i 'T'; .
ceditors.l The,- have a mortgage on December and'l May. Between ,t-S ssne. t .:. ,* ,
the gill-edged assets and tile deposit- periods the- secured banks gained in times brings our h. test ,,t a ni.- S' T
or must get along as best he can with deposits $4.237.T765.22, while the iun- the freedom ,tocs this. :iint ,,:. I ,, to ,hs .,r
what remains. Why are the interests secured banks, tall national, showed he liquor. One mets t ,),l f,-l:,, i ., '" --
of depositors thus neglected? a decrease in deposit sof $1.101,8,7.s6. there who are the happiest atid n,,-"' t,."
A bank asks deposits on the theory IA large part of this increase repre- natural away from the consa!rin'- of I ri-n a*
that the depositor is sure of the -re- sented money brought from hiding or society, just as women are ,most ami., w,,.! 1
turn of his money, and the laws ought from without the state, but the de- ble and confidential as they meet infI
to make the facts conform to the crease in the unsecured banks can each other's rooms in dressing g)wn.. The'r" iI -li
theory. The depositor, the community only be explained in one way. A large and hair brushes after th(eyv hav. es sih;-),n r
and the banker himself will be bene- number of depositors withdrew their caped from company below. Did the| All ,. h,,
fited by legislation which will give money from the unsecuredl banks and ladies find it irksome to be polite- anli1 ,.- ln.-
to every depositor the assurance that deposited it in the secured banks.' enchanting? No. but the n.O elige co -(nt-( w.er,.- 'ri
that which is committed to the keep- and this, too. in spite of the fact that clave was none the less sweet OneI bear .-"
ing of the bank will be available to in order to prevent withdrawals, the cannot tell what delights theP ms).t. Th-1.. ,:.-
meet his needs at any tim"?. Such is unsecured banks, in some instances, the effort of society and being at in l fr.,.i. s'
not the case today, for while all offered a higher rate of inter.-st than best, or the luxurious o o)f ,)n-'-.
banks are reasonably secure, they are the secured banks were permitted to chamber, but we like them lbth. Such'
not absolutely so. This statement can pay; and it must be remembered also is the great cilarm of drinking ,.al,,n.4
be verified in several ways. that the banks which suffered a loss t men of social temperament. If th.s .\ik i-...
First: The president has advocated of deposits were all national banks, idea is wrong they will bI- only t>,; ,h..-' ..
a postal savings bantik, and his post- And to make it certain that the dif- ready to gainsay it.I A
master general, in I)resenting an ar- ference was caused by the guaranty If SoUp and coffee are to (o gunient in its favor, I)ointed out that law. lthe secured national banks gain- the craving for strong ," i -:, 3iy i 1 ,,'1 .,
many millions are sent to European e-d. whiie the unsecure.l banks lost. mt be thl ,t of their kin i. 'liat
savings banks e,'rv ypa-' h Am i- \\' il the .,n i u o,' inWrr : in i . ..... - - - --..t .. .... .... :.


O f H*o b a r n W h i .t.... .* , iZ t n r eirlC K i a v io r b a n* i. . - '....- .. .. . " .. .. .. IS uor e mi l n a t i- e u tI.%i i.1t11 -
Of "a m barn. "" li a ih, c .il ro cans or foreign blirtb who plreer to in tile garanteeI 1)anWks of ,iklahona. commonly served T a.t>;,-,
Of fla.g~ fEitltl (- Ih %; ~a ."a ta" ic1n five miles -oit from -a
_Offlags "t. "e,*#-.r thew.os l.' o,' ('ai' Ta i. vrv trust tlhe slate institutions of the na- they were failing in the slate banks he cuffee lyt, is I, :,.. " ,'
Of eand~l x fihal t shed I their s i1) 1 i~,trt, .. - .,t -..-th"e. ." "
AO i tal m t i h.. a or.- -..tif t r .l"n'( of thO, Bapiis Cmr- ,! ions heyond the sea, rather t(- lian thile an i iruI' companies of Kansas--the attractive thn dr.l ili .-'.i)i-. ;
Of the Wept-,VkelrM(if totheow. i." -i.ap! s i
A d t *-p- e ."q,' .'..~" V i '-v h 1 o. n . ;.orsi p a- 'at p i t va e t n b k in1g in stitu tio n s h ere. l d ec el, b ase ieino 1 .15:;. 2 T 7 be r ev e; . ha. r a. i.. , -
Of the .frK w n v qu"- '' ,h ll tit .-r ^ .con(: It is known Iha t d C n-ite M arch ,1 and Jane 1. '. ... p, oa el... Decen t h -: ,-
. t"f' ~ "f "i qn. ...'- W,. l a1 t ,, -,:.r ,,-. on ...... --' a h. an of mouie is in l idli I No anaounl e" (.1! i.-V,,f tl,1 i.::it: hNI, ,f iv sort. .- '', ,
A nd bOW I o ic<-i, ,Ianl -dl, d i tilt. i :- .a- ays in a en. danc. in number, ..i -. of aly s t. )it .. i .
.ihlt f itt. I the amounO t increasin1z Wi h tlhe a;i- i depositor can ch-;l Tith. faVt.-; t'' 0 O h. v'i ,i po)or. In .,: ., Ii,
dieh h, ar .h _. o ,l- .'-rtet a church for th-n and nl l)!':acl o. a panic or bus:ni.-s de'r lpop!e wbo delo.-it Wm .' w fant .o,-! :r x ;:,r. th, ^h i- is i:;i,,t-s
With t ht, niar, % ii shoi 4.ani' M nd'r-.
G church srvit-es was one of ih a -1ion. This,. nliey is not only with- security than the laws- at xIselt gi & .. .ty thy .. (. .
(.,- . pida on. drawn from active use, but is likely them. Theyv will chan balnlks, t charities wen teyp xe-e nd
O_ M n h tw 11 ht, sla..,-e., waso a cri. ple., l)e withdrawn just at the time more secu-ity, and. if nee-ssary, they v]. .e t be,. ies, [t wo-,ld lie an in
tkw the fxm thatt was qule'iw1% sI.---ilng A-h('!Z-hhsltheirs (mipne.y
S h w ., chief exrium and minister wlin ionev is most nedElp and when i send their money to another justice nor to have them, hat is all
O thhills,. when c. the t i can:.. ,- t :I&:.,I'i i rlIosaan. thile withdrawal ill increase the l- state. B the coffee hous that wou

r i As ese ne.. ro slaves did n.ot. read I. nancial disturbance. It is iml)ossible For many years efforts have been .. away from the run sho.s nu..'
Of te twheay to cotht weerV010
O t er ,,1 ,aIrs ane la d not ato reason with rear, it is futile to tell made in congress anl in the various hav ever charm that the latr
tag i .I lja!wr-r.anm; had not gone to t-wn
-- n iun~ r tLe tIe, -l it thw.t rl-t---"- .. .. '" cotton picking seas. n and m .oney The mt the Sh te on i his particular day a. e neroes suspect a bank they hasten to destroy great banking institutions has been n u educated, refined snse.
;()n Ihi. particullar d ,ay llth eg11, 1
-I w re together in a certain cotton its solvency. Distrust. an distrust sufficient to prevent action. Last fall. better to the half raw sipi
SOf-- le methin ou ia th field, ining at te top of their alone can explain the hiding of nion- however, when the banks, by a con- stes of the fellow men an brothers
be fild, singing atthe to of their
A, Jo. thn 1 s t an hir nics. "I Want to See Jesus." ey. certed action suspended payments on p nd hap womn
"p th I wasn a he .; The balloon ascension had been Third: The increase in tile issue of checks, the depositors were every- woul fai .e thr
Thth bet payin load in the state., moneOFes"ite
Sr p in made. and as luck would have it the money orders, payable to the order of where brought to a realization of the here is a power to liquor so pen-

ll well, I. all at-t its f.n daring aeronaut, parachute and all the purchaser, is another evidence fact that their deposits are in fact etrating so uplifting for a time bar
w .roP ed in the ver is i t of the ne- that people are seeking greater se- loans, payable on demand under or- it is hopeless to combat the dsir
Ly l .t i t roes i this Particular cotton field curity for their money. The banks dinary circumstances, but payable at fo i exep by stimulating agencies
o th I Wt hen the negroes raised their eyes will pay an interest upon deposits, the will of the bank in emergencies. that do its work without its reaction
Of eauty and fashionand rtie,h aWhea eld this beatific and yet those who buy money orders The depositors suffered a considera- at supplies the neres directly
... .... ... .. heavenwardad and beheld this beatifficYY- PFodtasupethnresdrty
TU Iboldb thinking right vision-the aeronaut arrayed in his prefer to lose the interest and, in ad- ble loss during the suspension of pay- p
m nn who ri hi ter beautiful spangles-they thought that edition to that, pay the price of the ments, and they have not forgotten pleasant excitement will do t not
o ..r he was a messenger direct from the money order in order to secure the the lesson which they then learned, alone, but taken together. Give men
A wMtheNorthotadallthrone of grace. government's guaranty. The democratic party, being more some place where they have a right
I~l t. ",*PYa r g l
St dae with ol Fons c All b"t the cripple incontinentally Fourth: National banks confess free than the republican party to re- e best right to be. where cordial
Jut to withOlns(.fled. He couldn't get away, so it oc- that their banks are not secure when spond to the needs of the masses of cheer presides, where they may sing
The Lt of Povert Flt cured to him that he had better open they oppose the guaranty of state the people, inserted the following ance not with the stint of
"-e .. ..: "diplomatic relations and make terms banks on the ground that It would plank in the national platform: a moral asylum upon them but in
t iood what non th the celestial visitor, lessen the deposits in national banks; "We pledge ourselves to legislation h^ freehold spirits that make men
wtSo he shambled forward, hat in and state bankers confess that their by which the national banks stall be augh and sing in the streets It is
Mma ayw i tat till ar low hand, and said: "How'de do, Marse banks are not secure when they op- required to establish a guaranty fund not reading rooms that men want ;
_Mta osy m tmy uites tilang Jesus; how you let your pa!" pose a national guaranty system on for the prompt payment of the de- ^ere they are not allowed to speak
rM 0 fy trumph reciting. the ground that it will draw deposits positors of any insolvent national above a whiser and .. .s
r spooitlur oa Joeeph--heigho---** ^ i r , ove a w ip r n the u tig of
a obni se" y vel- Ther Is more Catarrh In this sec away from state banks. If you want bank, under an equitable system a paper calls down the librarians ha-
-W-to"ise "btB rta e- on of the country thanr aln other' dls- to find whether banks are absolutely which shall be available to all state ty warning, but conversation room,
Ok wha drs -t"re pa thav eases put together, and until the last secure, ask the directors to give you banking institutions wishing to use an singing halls and w ln..in
wh d p strie pay grael few years was supposed to be incura- their personal note to secure your de- it." matches where the esrt enou
Sdiftinga on Poverty Flat. h.. For.a.great many years doctors posit, and you will learn that they will This principle has been applied in to ke dcn o e. r wi" u o uch
pronounced it a local disease and pre- u ,, d order witout so much
s -t sth ePcribed local remedies, and by con- not bear the risk which. they ask you Oklahoma and the results have been as a placard on the wall Every soul
1 W th i s to it e e n d o f m y p a p e r s c r ib d.. ... ..die a n b"co - -t s c o r- ha v ra. r e y s ul
.in ti ..I. hm T *stantly failing to cure with local treat- to bear. very satisfactory. The average an- whether wealthy or wrin .
so good eight, If the longitude ment, pronounced it incurable. Sci- Fifth: The experience of Oklahoma nual loss to depositors in national a rigt -ihn limi to.b hag p i
pl .ence has proven catarrh to be a con- furnishes conclusive proof that depos- banks during the last forty years has s own way and mtsoo f appy 1t
MWi whllt-t Im .mmh i--. m,{ ,. +.,... stltutional disease and thoefnra re. -t- own wY, and oor n n ,,


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and warm.
His thou hirs w,.!I .,m ,,., .
thI, farm
oh: why was be" '-"xmi'.lt ., 'i
far
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1ALAA


MANNER


TH3 NEWSPAPEB--"WHAT IS IT BUT A MAP OF BUSY LIFE: ITS FLUCTUATIONS AND VAST COS
VOLUME 44, NUMBER xa. OCALA, FLORIDA, FRIDAY, SEPTEMBER 18, 1908.


atJ DI'vIgg, of Oklav~aha ujM'
b "watwt'..1* 'rains*vq1-#z#r,,sb


h" fwh t g*"la %r~


BRIDE AND GROOM RETURN
HOME TI GOODBYE TO SALUDA

I)r and Mrs. G.-orge Earle Yancey.'
ht.m n.arriagse was such a pretty FLORIDA'S VISITORS TO THE MOUNTAINS ARE NOW HOMEWARD
n .i;;..m % \nt in This city on '.l iTURNING-PERSONAL NOTES
, . '"V. \-ii ninth.. r,-ach.-d ',ca:a WVe..- -----_ _


z ':,a' altI..,: ![ n a tad~ re he- g we tst !. ;,
rt J.o,-*id Sittahaland ft (,raharn' ill. at \n1- Yan *'\ parent-. MIr. ;nd S; lula .C.. Sept. .11. ''. ton. who have been at Indian Springs.i
b- lb. c.t, ye" ,'r.,a M,- <'r.ar*.. M :."...w:. For fir T9 tth- E,1iTor Ocala Banntr-: ;a., Sc,.'i!a and Asheville. N. C.. and,
: N; -v ()r!-:ins Mr;. Yancevy T1- "Ocala colony" at Saluwla have ,T ,t. ri' rts all sumn.:er, have r -
Mr U Ha" y <'lark ,n ,r;, ,t. ju, k .% 1 r ,!1 w.:h ,yjphi', f^t v'r .an, .. l wv.-indled away, and there turiel to Florida.
invtil- o for-laV a.' '.r,. .wp SI l4 1 1, li!- was alimost k--ar-' iiovo cnly half a dozen or more Dr. Dozier Leitner, a former po;(-
a- ,ill r,-'urn h,,n,, t,,a,I.' -,,r.t. ,r' S -'. v.a .,sick f(;r two O ii-. ir this atTracrive resort, al- !ai young Ocala dentist, who has be.n ,
-- R .-,---.a :>.-I,;, h,.r Il.. rki?- o-, !),o A l- -.\g 1 ).,ug.I i.,( re- ar- a large number of spending his vacation in the noun-i
S > Fil-r ha g,, x61 ,, n ,- A 0-.11 again ,.n til .sht, ie. '.. ':rri.!ians hro and, at nearly all of tains of North Carolina, passedl
a w-'k <, .a t,., ,I,.., ,.. rl,.ai \? tT se.r had (-f!i- T1;,. plwc"s i" hese bautiful moun- through Saluda Wednesday afternoon
*[ I '. .> .' t ., ()" .,i" ai,' TO ie f" r,,l" emany represenll- en route home.
-..;.I'; ,11, lir arT. .', Y;:nc.iy ,nti :ativ-I from fair Florila, the "Lan; A couple of young people, chaper-
Mt a I. ,, Vl.l .r. ', l'a-,. 4;ri-r',,. Mi: tn o: i. o. 'o: Fiowers.'" oned by Mrs. C. H. Lloyd, went for a
Iran statlam A ol-,ot"O.. ',j, y,(..,.
',0 *f.t V '- anid :.!Tr-, 'hat ..s;,- 'I Th-e \v.!,--r has been very cool long horseback ride a few d(lays ago.
". 0 .' M,,:,il. din, I).>i!iir, with 1(,: '!I;l;uhsly for more than two weeks They rode to the top of Tryon moun-
M\1 f S 1a a e v n > \ : r,.;r...k.-;. {;-r ..l- an :he "ood eld summer lime" here tain, a distance of nine miles from i
o ru T!ua hm I t.,, ,, 'All S- T a a ,. h ,r M *. ,I .MiTh,-v, w h, ":' *(! the icy Ilist of winter will be at hand, highest in this section, and the view
..i_ ^tg, I !I..t')i p f(r ;: l :-ri '. visit wi-: .;ir. so most of *he Floridians are getting from the top of the mountain is sim- E
V r Mrs J | (4m-wriitmm l r' Y t'"# ,;,tr. I't- T'-,y will Then ready to seek "heir sunny homes, ply magnificent. As far as the eye
UE','h.-.a, afrertM fEor Atlana at,, i t'oo, teel r'lai<,nit 0i::I. O0:lah nm.ia. Mrs. Frank H "arris and Miss Louise can see peak after peak rises one
WItbr p10,lt 6 'tM mate mTb, ,i! 1 "ahr. wi'l make their 'turn Harris, who have been at Saluda, N. above the other to the loftiest heights
11 aft-I tIf we.-"4 1,,n, : !T an, y will practice his!C., since the middle of June, leave and the clouds hang down on the (
-l~rit. ",', itI l : ":-'-. .TI than .ity. Saturday night for Charleston. They mountains, partly veiling them from
*rs J IN l d of E I-I '.- t a.' Th.-y !r., i.i.- htre- wiil regret very will he met there by Mr. Harris, who view. The scene is one to inspire
m th e ,w t -m Mr* otf U G .4I t I ; ',h ,t, ,'-y ,.re O to rick- theirlsa~ls from Jacksonville on the Coman- both the artist and the poet, and one i
* as i K a f aa*vew q tor i. % Mr Yanc,.y a. Miss Marhews. was make a short visit to New York City, Almost at the top of the mountain is
oerlo iqular her., and her friends returning home th., latter part of the an acre field covered with May-pops, 4
SU rth s ir Ewala .and nMi ll mis, her greatly mcnth, which are now ripe and are quite edi-
0% g aat 1. (*&1& Ho MM I Cal --- rs. Charles H. Lloyd, after spend- ble. Just as the party started to re-
evil&f*d*a rr]i ar iuala) d c'rladt 'a r* 'an t n ,r ('hase. pr inenI ing the summer at Saluda, leaves for turn to Saluda a sudden severe storm
wro!,_, (.4 S t Pherom)uire. passed home Monday afternoon. Dr. and came up most unexpectedly and the
- - ___ .n.ah (Waa y 'st-erday afternoon en Mrs. W. H. Powers and little son. Har- party were completely drenched, being
Mv I Ua ttri rln.ellm- t, h ro'"-'" hoa t rom Saluda. N. C.. where ris. and nurse expect to remain in the obliged to ride the greater portion of i
Ur R 1 tact I thtI p ofath,- 1bt)a huo,. snt tL sumnner. They n-ountains until the first of October. the way home in the rain, but after i
i"a 0Ilb ra s*ll"#tl t flt | P al;lloI (otl) a coltagr !There and l)endl e-e'- Mrs. M. C. Looney, who has been the storm had passed off the air was
SON* soat i ,,rs -' nm*.-: at that re.or;. Capt spending the summer at Tryon. spent most cool and delightful.
S4 ha,., ha,. l.-s n quite sick most of iMonday afternoon with friends at Mrs. Hardy Croom and her hand-
WT A i trntE' r t':0*r, *,:g an nhi wlarl wew Saluda. Accompanied by her son, some little son passed through Saluda
,w r !rw btebi K&b-t War,*,to : anatgai. which will be goo~d news to his (1eorge, she will leave on Tuesday for Thursday afternoon on their way back
r-t.l r- te R b u M'i ('&_#,tr'. .L.r. r Irwn. ap. visit to rc-Iatives at Columbia, going to Ocala. They have had a very de-
S4 rlt (ho hr callint Cnfederate sol- t r thereto Ch.irles:on before re- lightful visit in Asheville for the past
S., n.l Ict o.n his arms during turning home. three or four weeks.
a "" 14 10",T *uaho, V. ,1 h 4hat 'nfaict Dr. W. H. Powers spent Monday at- Dr. J.1. H. Pittman of Jacksonville '
fwitfi t*41ili. hadl tho ttr 50 I.ix hiso I.,.:liul new hom tern.oon at H-ndersonville, having was amongg the passengers on the
lll~il '1 Il)!v ,, .ll ,,S 111^ U^l !~ ikill i H nrUUil
S* '. I)'. ~..- .Av s fgers *hnwa Frt Kimg a,.ein,, is completed Dr. -.'en cn lowt,,o ,-.0 -a, \eWait r :Itoi ;., d Mrs. Hood 1 wif 'cll, who was quite sick with fever, home from a short business visit to
n-". aa,,b. i' Tht. hou.e will lbe but whom we ar-' gladly to learn is Asheville.
I i f I.,, h ,a ti> ,, M. ,, ',... ,,: ,. ,: ..c n :. few w-eks now very much better. Capt. Williams and family of St.
tnw ., --,," t ,', hit '-,",,- auo. 'f a. Ii m ii.o al,'active place. Stavin)g at the same house with Petersburg passed through Saluda
.. ',- <-t a, ,, % ., |i N" .. H- t i D, Dr. Hood* Mrs. Carroll and daughter are Mrs. H. Thursday afternoon en route home
It .. tt,..- t I. ', ,,-. '1h n \\atul, ..,,,.T. and as soon;" BClarlksoun an',1 children and Capt. from a summer visit in the moun-
A.-1 1, Mr- : ,', v .ove to hb-ir and Mrs. T. H. J1-hnson anl M'Iss Clara tains. Capt. Williams is one of the
,, .. ; :. ,;: ,:. .i. will .Johnson. popular A. C. L. conductors between
.1 W 'r i ,.,- A Mr. arl M:s. L. Horn and children Jacksonville and St. Petersbug.
t 1 1 \ "" "" o, h in. 1 of OcJ.] and Mrs. Edwards of Willis- S. L. H. L.
*bc * lb a. ^ ' S | i. il
S. H V.r- hi.xi,'.' H. !1o3,! reach ... .. .
*. "*' t,,,. '..-'.r.vy :>..nmo % o '-.' N ,' wh''.. t- ;' ,:s been for
W- I *., ;.. ,, "' '.. ', ;.- Ale,,. ,, joing a ue. Jugoc .Tosph Bell of Ocala came Atlanta. Ca. Sept. 14.-H. H. Smith.
1W.,- r. 'l ..-, .." ''t .Ijng:'e aItl.- e ln!down ThuIrsdav afternoon to confer father of CGovernor Hoke Smith of
"h,''it wlll,*; xithh elr another ai! :]
a*oo -I ... .. r-1 *1* 'i ii x th."o ci(;v c'eincil regardling bonds. Georgia, and one of the best known
* 1.111741 -\411t 111. t
s .... adi ,i,', ,,.r l .\ iueslay M' c'. H. Lloy.d of Ocala is hustling educators of the south, (lied at his
M,- %,. Kray, ",.n.... e'Ia h ;n l in that ciT. around our busy town. Mr. Lloyd home in this city today.
.... -'Ls're we-nt over to Fernan- x was Tormerly ml)l:,yod .y the Dutton Mr. Smith was a native of New
M' I ,. t .1 ''t ,.r, ."***< -**., ">.in^ :or a seP'eral;Phosphalt, Co:aapany, with headquar- Hampshire, and ha] lived in various
^ t. r'...... s. .. ^ tas, *t- e.i,,-,, ii.tfr.. comipans.vr ters here. Xtj are gladl to see him cities throughout the state of Califor-
,,,.. ,... ," ,. t ,..- ,,l -.,, *pay our town a v;sit. nia. He was 8S years of age at the
1.- t',a' newt-. 0, '*t- t~i I, "" \r \\i;li.,mn Sir.h;,'::" c;!..o ,,one MIss lillie McCarn. who has bern time of his deatlx
Thew. Rf \ ..in..i; ;:v afTrnoon from Tallahas- visiiit' Mi's Turnipseed for a f'"v

.I-.- i.r.' she weut a short while ago:,. i' *t.:irn'.-,l ', :. r home in Ocala KILLED AT FLORAL CITY
'. i'h hir .,auiih t r.. Miss Bfatric.o .e n.la.----y.
9'. h. *< *- 'r. S, *, '*otl Sinclair. who had to undergo an o01- Mi-. (;. W. Richard-on of New Or- The news reached Ocala Wednes-
^1, I .r'l.r li :<0r airi'iI!icitis. She was ac- leans La., who has spent the past day that a Mr. Rawlerson, who i., in
fil i lllitdll, I -1 I nla is,, he.r little grandson;, week in Dunnellon. lefT yesTerday for the employ of Mr. J. WV. WVard ,Jr., had
M*'e 4'' H m~I ahal. inMak.;.r Sinrlair Oldfie.idi. The friends Ocala.-Dunnellon Advocate, been shot and killed by an unknown

U,. I s "? M i. F'h.l jt Ml.Mis. Sinclair will lIe glad to know party. Mr. Alt Owens went down to
N, ,.,.'. I W I, r,.,,iriwt that she' is g'-tting along nicely. A second little daughter has been Floral City to embalm the body.
added to the family of Mr. aM! Mrs.


11tafm fr..n H %i* <1* bfeti, T car, fnrni Mr. Frank Harris an- Bernard Seligman, the little lady hay- Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith and chil-
be%*1 .ow* tf h* i64 91.-' o nton' i.%. il, n0,,,lpc,,< hi-. -af, arrival in Charleston ing been born Wednesday at the dren have gone to Omega, Ga., where
me rt-ll1tv after a pleasant trip from Jacksonville home of her parents Mr. and Mrs. they will make their future home.
Mrsr ; r ad &n.1tl.l h. on the ('omanche. Mrs. Harris and Charles Peyser. in this city. If the They have been living at Martel for
vo, t-F-r* 0100-n1 a t i .' 9 .k in';Mis' Harris joined him there from little girl is as sweet and pretty as some time past, but prior to going
6.01 %1&114 mur0I4 to a la andi after a few hours of sight her sister, little Carolyn Seligman, there they resided in Ocala, Mrs.
v-ir. b, it 'harl.s1 5, 4' Te"'. ~'~'"inlg in the beautiful and historic she will be a most attractive baby Smith, before her marriage, having
tv (i of Charleston, they sailed for indeed, been Miss Bertha Bitting.
__ nr- ,' York. and expect to reach that


VPER.


ONE DOLLAR A YEAR
-u


HAVE GONE TOBELGIUM TO RE.- NEW MILLINERY
SIDE

Mrs. Handley. mother of Mr. A. E.i
Handley of this city, left yesterday I Our Fall and Win,.r Halt hav
for New York. and from that city been craefully selected. and are of
sails for Brugb. Belgium. her oldI the very late0st1stle( and1 hal
oon-e, where she will hereafter reside. having been personally st.l-'red
She was accompanied bv her three from the best of New York nmak
young grandchildren, who will make I rs. and are ,ure to plea,, Th, la
their home wi;h her. Mrs. Handle !,,ies of Ocala and vtl(nitt %n
has livedl in this city for some years I early inspection of inr mtt.k *I'
keeping house for her son and his I convince you of it. merits W..
.. i also hav-e the late.-t ,s. le s in h ailr
children She is a very charming and also have th aT tts n h
cultured woman, and a splendid mu- Goods. Call on i- t I a lol-a
sician, and has endear.-d herself to liure to show oulr g'tPdp.
many friends, by whom she will be Yotirs for stylo
sadlly missed, but they wish her and HAYCRV AFT A D
HA& I CAMP
he children much happiness in their
far away home across the waters.


Mr. Harry Rubin of Dunnellon, for-
merly of tis city, left last Wednes-
day night for Philadelphia, where
he will enter a medical college at
that place. Harry was a graduate of
the Ocala High School in 1906, and
was one of its brightest scholars, and
we know that he will do well in his
chosen profession.

Mr. J. H. Brooks, Mr. W. W. Clyatt
and Miss Nan Brooks went out to the
Hiawatha Lake Dairy Monday after-
noon. They report the dairy a model
one in every respect and were de-
lighted with the beautiful driveway
leading from our city out to it, and
with the scenery in general.

Mr. J. Y. Strunk agent for the Flor-
ida East Coast Ry., at Miami, arrived
in town Monday to be present at the
marriage of his sister-in-law, Miss
Nellie Anderson, and Capt. George A.
Nash. Mrs. Strunk, who has been
spending the past several months
here, will return to Miami with him.

Mr. J. W. Crosby of Ocala arrived
Friday at Jacksonville to meet Mrs.
Crosby, Miss Ethel and the two little
ones. Before returning to Ocala they
will stop at Worthington Springs.
Mrs. Crosby and the children have
been spending the summer in Geor-
gia.-Jacksonville Metropolis.

Some days ago, in the write-up of
Mrs. Frank Drake's return from Eu-
rope, we said that it was her first
visit abroad. We were mistaken.
however, as it was her former home,
she having lived there about twen-
ty-five years before coming to this
country.

Mr. H. T. Hinton, who has been on
a vacation for a month, retuned Sun-
day. and has resumed his position with
T. W. Troxler. Mr. Charles Cleyeland.
who was in his place, will leave
shortly for Jacksonville, where he will
enter the Massey Business College.

Miss lola Liddon is now making her
home in Ocala again, and is assisting
her mother in the splendid manage-
ment of the Metropole. During the
short time Mrs. Liddon has been con-
ducting the hotel she has almost fill-
edl the house.

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Bailey and pret-
ty little daughter of Clark, Fla., have
been the guests of Mr. Bailey's pa-
rents, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Bailey, for
the past several days. Mr. Bailey is
one of the efficient superintendents of
one of the Cummer phosphate plants.

Miss Lola Raysor iett Wednesday
morning for a two weeks' round of
charming visits with relatives and
friends in South Carolina. The first
of October she will proceed to Spar-
tanburg where she will enter Converse


THE PEDRO BARBECUE

To the Editor ocala Bann.r:
On Saturday. October 3rd. there
will be held on the grounds of our
new public school building a plcntr
and barbecue. We extend a cordial
invitation to all to be present We
are proud of our new school buildingl
and want others to see it. We are
proud of our children and want you
to see them. We think we bave a
good community and want you to en-
joy its hospitality.
A special Invitation Is extended to
the editors of our county papers, to
our county superintendent of school.
and to the members of our county
school board; also to our candidates.
Special invitation is given to the
patrons and pupils of the following
schools: Shady Grove. Charter Oak.
Belleview, Oklawaha. Summer. d
and Dallas of Marion and to Oxford.
Pleasant Grove and Long Hammowk
of Sumter county.
Baseball, morning and afternoon;
ice cream, lemonade and speakting.
We shall try to provide a good tiU
for all.
Bring your baskets, but plenty of
meat will be provided on the grolnds.
and Rufus Perry knows how to cotl
it. THE PEDRO PEOPLE

MRS. H. CLAY CRAWFORO D'E0 IN
ASHEVILLE, N. C.

Tallahassee, Sept. 14.-Mrs H (Clay
Crawford, wife o? the isecrptary (if
state, died this morning in As.' III-.
N. C., where -he was spenlllng :he
summer. Mr. Crawfor.l was ealle. to
Asheville a few lays ago on nc',mnn
of his wife's illnessp., and tI >it g
the body here Wednesdlay.
Mrs. Crawford was a mot .-ire*lintt
woman, and was t elovnd h% all ah>
knew her. Her fi-nlds h're ar. r.-at
ly grievel over hr ,lath
She was the* mother of \%%igta'im ;I
Crawford. editor of the |.-nr.cla
Daily Nws. and .1 'r Craf,. t A tal-
ellted(l young lawyer of OIte -oh'e- ,1it
She had i w'ny r.l:ttil' '11ihe>1t
Florida.

Marion ('mrt'. e,,hr nl,, ',, l-t
Alachua co'intV kw t .h m #.l o 'i f Thoy
have alr--a-lv o .r a hintdr.-l <,(>llars
for the Hry.)ai iandi K-.tI tmglaig
fund. and mor r iniinx in @o.rv 4*ay
Ltet's gK-t bu:sy

M rs. C" I. lHitfin K*. -r r .l J, !IR ,t ),hs
Bittingf'r cahije- h,,. ,-eterTla af'er
noon from a wi|1le of wekliS viitl a
Pablo Beach The.. r.-tnra'auI lm.
sooner than the' ,.x1,ft#.d to ,, "
count of the touurmy wN.aher


Mr. ('lift Ay.r wht ha two-an I
Ocala visiting hix parent" Mr TM
Mrs. Alfred Ayer wh, hatb go.-- (III
i%'th d(engie feve-r, r,tur#-d to his
home at Mclntomh We"nowslay


r-.-.i


WN a


I I


MMA


/












THE OCALA BANNER


fr te ma my soc. &ad bow It flies
8b Y~ land and my lad and half the
word away.
prird asd blood rd Its stripes for-
ever -trB.
fW white and oul white, the go,4
forf.ther* Tea-m.
If bkw and true blue. with stars that
leam aright.
I%@ glored guiden of the day, a shel-
ter through the might.
Twr fte and my flag. and oh. h,-w
muib It hold4'
TOWar ba and my lind secure within
Its flds.
Vow hbrt and ,nvy hlart be-at quickr
at twhe sight
*Om-4kLMs-d and uvin4-ttsied. the re-1
and blue ani white-.
a% oee fla. tho gr at flax. the flag far
me and y-u.
brT ,d all elow1 bomld.. the red anJ
whilte and blue

PRANK HARRIL Editor.
P. V. Lsos v @ : Swelnws Managr.

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 1, 1906


A race war tis feared 1n Kansa City.

Taft w Dm to be up against it

Ga Miller is bW groomedt for the
mayOalty rrew i Jarkaoxivlle

Taft wll Hbqa a thirty-day speech-
i@ i Wour fn September 27.

TI lb" vote looks as ift it is heat.-
ad drwUy toward Bryan.

rWty thosiamad laborers were In the
I06r Parade as Labor Day

No OWe Is supposed to labor on La
day. __

Ocam Broame was not disbarred
by Jud-. Call


Pope Plus X ii- f-arIng that death1
bJ crovdtec -os him

The world owe,. a big debt of grat
tho tm C"64 &ad the Stork

TW toa of Hibtbing. Minn. i.
dto e witht formt fir".

T wre voe. 4.$0W mee i the labor
oe i New York as Labor Day.

TU GUeogla qbialature is in a dead
6 eva' the mvic leAeP system.

* A mwV little Joe ('Caaoa waishes


Jo TmpB Uravesb as played aw-
OW poor PaMtks

Tu WaM did met draw much in.
M h fim the Plorida populist


Wi& aU of T= Watoss brilliancy.
6W te are rrteI d ia political
4 t a bad market

Sbe south Carnlina primaries
SI ld Jobs (Gar lCvani for Unit-
am @weft Wato(I
mtm

It dom ast serM that the primary
worked a pasaa for all political
*IOlis the third district

hi reiag Mr Astor to the British
perurg. wall b,- cmue Lord Jack-


Yo-M Ttodo" Roosevelt Beverge
b fol66 to bave a strenuous time liv-
Mg UP to bolb ead4 of his same

A woiam Is Orwoti is- bringing suit
bst her bublmand because he only
allw hbe-r .-'*o rnt,. a %ear (mn which
to ekotlhe herelt


so with the simple but effective wea- of government and religion. The ap-
pon of the rule of the people, similation of this mass is the annual
Mr. Bryan has In him the material duty of the United States, and in such
of which great leaders are made. and assimilation does the nation need its
that material is developed. He is the greatest moral force. Then, too, the
dynamic expression of potential present tide of immigration is not
statesmanship. The integrity of his confined principally, as in the earlie-"
moral being and the unity of his po- days, to the best. but frequently bears
litical convictions combined with a on its crest the worst to either be-
rich intellectuality, earnest serious- come purified, as water is said to pu-
ness with the saving grace of humor. rify itself, or else foam out their owr
a power of accurate and forceful ar- shame against our shoes. Today is
raignment of error and a thorough ap- largely the battle of ideas, the strife
preciation of good make him an ex- of ideals against materialism, the ad-
ample of Americas best in the making vance of the kingdom of God when
of men. He has not been in the lime- words, with a practical exempliflca.
light for the last twelve years, but tion of what they teach, shall govern
In the broad open light of the sun, men. Righteousness is the only hope
and stands today sun-crowned, for for the exaltation of such a nation as
where the sun does not expose evil ours in such a day. Cupidity, covetu-


it haloes good, and Mr. Bryan's record
for the last twelve years is blameless.


Had he been a demagogue, the cru-
cial fire of unceasing investigation
would have left him derelict with
none so poor to do him reverence. The
office has thrice sought the man and
twice has he, like Antaeas, found


ousness, self aggrandizement, lust for
territory and power, love of money,
man's inhumanity to man, must be
fairly met with that love that first
worketh no evil to its neighbor, then
casts out all fear and finally love
its neighbor as itself. That nation that
leads the world this century+ mu t
horna, +ho> lour %.f 1,:-

A man to be thoroughly poised
must not only have a strong brain,
but he should possess well balanced
nerves and well trained muscles.
He is not "all in" unless his body
harmonizes with his brain and is
equal to it.
A man should be as assiduous in
the development and expansion of
his chest as his devotions, and have
as much pride in the ruggedness of
his muscles as in the brilliancy of his
intellect. Neither, however, should
be sacrificed in favor of the other. A
man's body is the foundation of his
morality. Bodily weakness is some-
times the foundation for moral de-
pravity.
We are glad that the Athletic As-
sociation has been organized in
Ocala. Nothing better could be done.
The boy who joins it now, and sticks
right to it, exercising daily, will thank
his stars in all his after life. When
he grows old his muscles will not
have become flabby and his bones
stiff and his whole person decrepit.


WILLIAM JENNINGS BRYAN AND i of international peace was laid by the
THE ISSUES OF TODAY j advance of the world In the frue
Christian belief. The present century's
To the Editor Ocala Bann;-.: work is to be a moral work. Individ-"
A great man is not only t,, product ual and national righteousness are
of his day and generation but he is an essential because of the world being
epitome to a great extent of the past so changed by inventions and pro-
and is largely a prophecy of the fu- gress as to shut off exclusiveness of
tture. He is therefore not only great- nations. The mysterious east can no
er than his time, but is great enough longer breed unnoted innumerable
for a foundation for the times to hordes to suddenly appear upon the
come. Every man who holds an ex- horizon of Europe, threatening to turn
alted position in his own day has the back the pages of its history to past
additional honor of being a pillar in centuries of fear. carnage and desola-
the temple of the future. tion. The present century has an eye
William Jennings Bryan is the log- on every tribe of the children of men
ical result of a sturdy, intellectual, and an ear for every tongue. The
God-fearing ancestry. There flows in walls of the firmament have ears and
his veins that blood rich enough to the forces of nature carry the secrets
make the democrat the peer in cour- of men and nations. What is whisper-
tesy. gentleness and grace of the most ed in the privy councils of rulers is
refined aristocrat, and strong enough shouted along the streets by the
with iron to make the commoner rise news boys. The isles of the sea
to the sublimest views and positions know no isolation and the harv-st o7
of freedom. Mr. Bryan is the product the pruning hook and the s-word arp
of virile ancestry, nurtured in an at- equally known. So close is manr. to
mosp))here of civil freedom and relig- man, so near nation to nation, so
lous liberty, and what in earlier days common their needs, so similar their
might have been the psychic force driv- ambitions, an intense, fervidi, God-
iLg a man to terrific battle for life and knowing, humanity-loving righteous-
conscience's sake, has in him been re- ness is essential to the racial pro-
flnie to that more subtle power of gress. As a visitor to the principal na.
soul that results in glorious ethical tons of earth, Mr. Bryan has studied
strife tending to individual and na- this question as few others have, and
tional civic righteousness. In other as clear as the call of the trumpet is
words. Mr. Bryan has developed along his appeal to this nation to meet the
the lines of moral courage and gran- world and the century in the spirit of
deur as exemplified in the Christ. As the Prince of Peace. The whole
a statesman his motto might be found world needs the development along
in the expression, "Blessed is that the line of righteousness, and it is
nation whose God is the Lord," and only along such a line can the broth-
as a citizen he would rejoice in ren- erhood of man, the fatherhood of God.
during unto Caesar the things that the association of the nations and the
are Caesar's, while not forgetting his growth of the race be wrought out.
duty concerning the things that are America has inevitably and probably
God's. He is a humanitarian who permanently assumed a place among
could tell an angel to "write me as the nations of the earth. Settled in
one who loves his fellow men," but the beginning by the best products of
unlike Abou Ben Adhem his love for the nations of Europe in the strife for
his fellow man would be the logical civil and religious liberty, she has for
result of. and based upon his love for, a century and a quarter been an ob-
God. Mr. Bryan is clear-eyed in his ject lesson to the world as a substan-
views of religion and politics. He has tiation of the doctrines of religious
the courage of his convictions and freedom and democratic government.
finds no excuse in public or private and now she is called to active par-
affairs to forget God. His %iews as a ticipation in the affairs of the world.
statesman of the results of mission Europe. in the two thousand years
work in foreign lands are used as of its making, was a conglomeration
mission literature by the foreign mis- of the different peoples of the world.
sion boards of the different denomina- It stands today a tower of Babel as
tions. In affairs of international im- to tongues, divided as to peoples,
port he is a believer in and a preacher se-parated as to governments, l)reserv-
of the doctrines of the Prince of ing a kind of armed neutrality through
Peace. Whether Mr. Bryan is ever a coalition of kingdoms to preserve
president of the united States or not the balance of power. Every breeze
he is and has been an anointed leader, that blows ripples the folds of fifty
indoctrinating the nation in the ways different banners and flags. Every
of righteousness. It may be in the advance of a ruler or nation makes
past as a David, he has tried to fight Europe horrent with the threatening
the Philistine giant clad in the armor bayonets of the rest. The Unite,!
of Saul. but in the present campaign States, as a government, has one
he is using only a sling and going flag, and one tongue is the hope of
forth in the strength of his Lord. her inhabitants, yet the Unite i
Heretofore he may have been unwise States must meet the problems of Eu-
in his choice of his remedies for pre- rope, and not alone of Eurone but of
vailing evils, but this time he strikes the world, for every year brings its
directly at the forehead of the Goliath million heterogeneous immigrants.
of modern money worship, and does and each immigrant brings his ideas


OCALA ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
SHOULD BE ENCOURAGED

Sometimes pearls are found in oys-
ters, diamonds in mud. the strongest
minds in the weakest bodies, but, as
a rule, it were better to have healthy
minds in healthy bodies. There is no
reason why this should not be tha
case. It is not necessary for a man
to be a giant in size to be strong. Da-
vid was not a large man, yet he slew
Goliah. The Bible tells us that once
upon a time he met a lion iit his path
and slew him with his hands. Sam-
son, though the strongest, was not
the biggest man the world has ever
known. He was no larger than some
of the balance of us. yet he per-
formed some marvelous deeds of
strength.
If mn were stronger in thosee
days." it is because tht-y :v-ed more
in the open air and took i.,ore exer-
cise. That's all. We hXav'. the same
world now that we hadi then. Thie
s mne atnosp:)here. Fc.wers, bloom
n( w as ti-y.lid th-n. The rains and
ti'e d-w an.d the sunshine now as
tie, ca se the seeoLs to fructify and
rnirminate oand divelop into such
strength as to withstand the fiercest
st.)rms. It is the same world. and
the same laws control.
In 1874 Weston gave us a wonder-
fuil exhibition of the powers of endur-
ance. Night after night, and day af-
ter day. those who entered Madison
Square Garden in New York City
saw this man walking on his rounds
hour after hour with, marvelous per-
severence and speed. When the six
days were over and the end was
reached it was thought the limit of
speed and endurance had been attain-
ed, but nearly forty years afterwards,
when Weston had grown to be an
old man, he overreached the speed
limit that he had set when he was
supposed to have been in his prime.
How d(lid he do it? Simple enough.
He kept steadily at it. He made ex-
ercise a part of his life. He not only
exercised daily, but he took absolute
care of his body. That tells the
whole story.
What a mighty race of giants their?
would be in this old world of ours in
"this d(lay," as there were in "those
days" if we all would do as Weston
has done. There is not enough atten-
tion paid to these things.
An eminent preacher is said to
have once said that a man could not
have a beautiful, healthy religion un-
less he had a healthy digestion. The
same rule applies to women as well
as to men. They need exercise and
physical development just the same
as men, and should be encouraged to
become members of the association.
' But going back to what the preach-
er said--good religion and bad diges-
tion don't harmonize. Indigestion
leads to peevishness and loss of tem-
per. Instead of growing sweet and
mellow, one's disposition becomes
sour and acid. The wife becomes
pouty and nervous and love and kiss-
es vanish.


POLITICAL APATHY-WHAT 0018
IT MEAN?

In 1S96, when Bryan was first nnm-
inated for the presidency. there im
mediately followed a blaze of ,*xcit,
ment and activity, and when he ma.dl
that wonderful tour of the country tt
seemed as if the eyes of the while-
country were centered upon him
It was only paralleled by the har.l
cider, coon skin and log cabin CAmI-
paign of 1840.
While the campaign of Mr Bry.a.
was creating so much of a furor-"
delegation after delegation were isi,
ing Mr. McKinley on his lawn at C'an
ton, Ohio. and he addressed th-nim tron.
the portico of his home.
In 1890 the excitement w is scar,';:,
less than in 1S96.
People were discussing politics (O
The street corners, in hotel (crrilotr.-
aboard smokers on th0 train. tit
newspapers were setrhing t,t a'n.
were read with an av:i1it. tl?;12' :t-
astounding.
Not so now.
The editor if this pan,,r r ,.4,'# .
made a trip to Salu.ia ani A-.ht- I'.'
N. C.. andl neither .,oig nor rti, iirtir n
did he hear a single political! ii-c'-
sion-inldeed, the subject( of I,)lit 1'-
was nowhere nintion-l.
Although the general eictiom i li:
six weeks off there is no rOliti':tl ,.
citement anywhere. "W'hat i
meaning of it all?
We can remember when the pi;,"i
lists held a county conventi.mn in the.
court house in Ocala. Th, buil-tini
was packed to the doors by d.l,,'t-
and eager spectators anld rh. s i'-
pressed feeling was something in
tense. A populist state conv'f:,nt
was held in the same place the ,t.-r
day. and it was attended by scarc.-! :a
baker's dozen, andi there were .-
than a dozen spectators, all t)oll
Neither Mr. Bryan. nor Mr Taft.
nor Mr. Watson. nor Mr. Deb t. nor
Mr. Preston. nor Mr. Hisg.-n is arout-.
ing any enthusiasm to speak ot; at
least, not enough, to set the wooi onm
fire.


I I


BABY CIIL MI



AND SCiATIU

Al tho Tim.-Toturn [cam
C(vvnd H1r 4 oy IoI
Sle"p-Doc-r SAd SoW"e
Last for Year-Skr No* No


1 CURED IN THREE MONTH
BY CUTICURA REMEDI


06I1takso r 1 .st 1'e. e n '*
what a CYP&Itl* 'I *
4 0114-11"s* ,&So a nt ~~i (
tt''fnii that tsov'mi- I'P9"P. a
Wa* all 'Ovear her 1-11. ,
con h.*r fin. ,andtiauwt. I14 4 to
p') 1..] Ihat *toot 1 '18*1'' *




E W id i M ~ i g
t %vi e S'f r fit u' *


thet.' .. a'
w ~l i' s tt. I '*.t C
wathe I I Fr sf? 1
i t ffr- ".1 't1.0a
11 Wi a I,''4t tt *A

V,). mr'ayfl W, fI


slo



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GROWS HAIR
Cuticura RemVes Pu a
Sgo hskch lug kaiw
'W ar'it ahaiT w -* 0 -- t,' '

v r i~rv. f:*lin. a,' I W,'At t

er mid &i. I's d .
h-1 'r p ratrrl fadid .#t*i ,

h *-a whol
in'.I 0 1'-- J bP% I '. 11, ~ *
LAP 'V ~ so b f.. ,*41* @
~~j~ R"' tO h 9,


' \


What does it all mean? What dt)oe,'- ,'o.,-. o- '. , '
!i I tt I, filow a 109 f '.
it portend? "'rrrI. ba %'M
When Mr. Hughes and Mr. H,.ar-,r 1
made their gubernatorial canvass of, r....'r ,
New York state only a year or so aw,,, '". '
the public eye was focusseld ipoti ...
them and the excitement they create, ,.; ,. '
was almost like a prairie fire-today
a canvass between them would hardll:, i;,..n ,,, .-
create a ripple of the political wave' -.t t 1 W
What's the cause of it all? "tare- have- *'* *. ,.
Istar#A hay. .t .; .. o o
Has President Roosevelt be-en s"; 1F has m.a. .n ap,. n
spectacular: has his didoes been so
great; has his pondrous stick flourish Elward f 4h--,.,ar
ed so lustily, that it has destroyevI 1lani i .e.aI, ,I.' %.-w I *L ."
the political appetite of the American now ,trong '- lit. *: ... ,.. '
people of all political parties for any)- t getting t o 0- Av ., .
thing less grotesque, picturesque and V
pyrotechnic? Mr. Rjs,.1tl Sage- ',. a-, a
Has President Roosevelt absolutely land to ,, 'sa.t ',... ,- *
destroyed the taste of the average', nothing an ta ,r - S
Amerfcan for politics oi.n patrtltis *.ma I

THE "SQUARE DEAL"-TH ER m park immi ti -a v
WERE RULER BEFORE cons.lerat. Th--y '-. ,., j Vd
ROOSEVELT lice ,the. -ei'-1n '. I
for ('unia rta. chi 1 r ;1 -- |
All Shind. one of the raja&i of In. f orm .a,t /..m.
dia, was noted for the uprightn.ss of .
his dealings, and for his rice senselI .Ib I.,w LOW ,Ws p 'A
of honor even towards his lowest sub ,ime , oi. tar a9
jects. One day. while out hunting 1 tica .ar ,',, ". ",
with his courtiers, he became hungry. ;!or fr Ta't ... 4
and ordered some of the game th'y ir-wt th, fo , ," '
had taken to be dressed for an im |
mediate repast. This requirement had iPna.',lA ,,, -,
been anticipated by his attendants ., rl., pre, q,.-r. .. A
and they had brought with the.m, ,.I i. a .,. .-. IS
bread, saucers, plates, and all they ig the dowalkh a 1. "-- e
needed-all except salt. which had Ity on-pr inll [ my ill'
been forgotten. There was, however. I p th hI
a village near by, and a boy was has- Edlitor J.. C t.-r1, .a.1 k.
tily dispatched to procure some The sta.tenent ,ha, he. e*. a.t -. I
rajah, hearing the order, called after Attorney McNa.ni-,. a o I M
the lad to inquire whether he had (;arcia with pioe%.,. 4 0' 0
taken any money to pay for the salt and batly bw.a'.n
At this the attendants expressed some
surprise, wondering that so great a Main" i1 th.. n.t .. 0 M1
man should trouble himself about such to holI fali .io.,t;ie. al& ', *1s0
trifles, and adding that those who will vte t '.I.,.il. ? ..n -i e.v ,s,
had the happiness of living under his pronitienT e;.sa.-ak'- ,' \ *
om{ninnh 4 ail n^ -i-i k..










- v m Ii


I-Il'


X1 UM ALT NOT STEIAL"

Os. of the preachers in this city


If tb& f tOhe r try t Iat.l i. preaching a Pwries of sermons on
a. *' *.. o eb o, . hm, as, to wha, 'ho' ..-n commandments. always a pro-
Cd a* ',af, 14W oo f '*v WrvSer t iTflc IourrC- for drawing practical and
p.w a *ftiv,.l ,ha' *viltif will t spitririial# le-onsi


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I -.se 0 0.k a 'peam.' Mina~

'Tb.. ..-hs %a, fola 41"m *t*

4. '* ~ '' '-~ a nrig

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I-loniQo prarh lr Is doing the!
i*a*n tri. rr ariv ,. *o .. a,.kht i ^ i,


PRESIDENT ROOSEVELTrS TRIBUTE


TO JOEL CHANDLER HARRIS.


A T .&- -T L ... TLtr&-- A I ..1 &L.f .


.... ..... ... ,.a, .ur- on ,i -u.i- .m. ALientter i nat iugnt to ricip ruung in inc unication 01
nardn;.t', mad- the following com-,
nthe Sections.


I. a ,orkmar, who is pail to work -
'. n .,ar. 'ak.,. advantag- of the ab-!
,, T Th--n maAr. or foreman, to Oyster Bay. N. Y.. July 6. 1908.
*nr,, i,:i(^ anol r'-ad a newspaper My Dear Mr. Harris:
S*, ,.. ho.vr o,.- of en. he .,.teals one- Your letter of July 2nd has come;
'. t,". < ,,' ... iay wa ,es He ,doe. ,.
I, -ltay"A a q Hep-o ,prandl while it was on its way your
'* ..*r. thitur that a shop-keeper
S, t ift h'm foahreen ounc- father died. I mourn his loss. I mourn

."*". .r ,aar ins.tal of a it for your sake;: I mourn it for my
., '. yar l. ot calico whn own; I mourn it for the sake of our
.- *,.,',..- r..n Art asisrant country, for he was one of the best
4 '; .;, . ..r-'.-a*i ,of ,;:rning for
. -.'f a"r of all good citizens. He represented

*. .^ *. ^ ,.- ;ri j *A'-'k part of the sum^ of American achieve-
'r.-.:. "..r\ "rrt.s: cstn, ment which should make Americans
-*-;.. ,,*f ,,.rt.,', I proud of their country. I very firmly
.- .- ".. An..b e lievee that his writings will last;
.= tZi.:, i hi." *'.icta ry i
S' ... .,-. ni, th hat th.-v will be read as long as any-
fir izP the-
*. : :. h. knows h.- 11thing written in our language during
S, '- ,:. ,\..)h it. his time is read,. To very few writers


A ' &. r u r. + n '.pw loy-'r
S.* +1" ,: T,.?k ,.n;t know rhar
*" *>)r, .\ :% .alf w ha'
.. f ,.. *,! < !.i- ,.'- Itn -
0 ,' 'r,.:.: *,.. $1 a month h for
d ' . i -,* h'" ,., -> nor
"S .,,, I:.; SP ECI '. :LPR A IYE c-
"" ' ",'* i. ,'. re, t."


. AtSWER TO SPECIAL PRAYER


indeed is it given to create one of the
undying characters of story, and this
was given to Joel Chandler Harris in
the creation of Uncle Remus. But his
Uncle Remus stories are but a small
part of that mass of his writings
which have great and permanent val-
ue. I know that they appeal deeply
To all our fellow countrymen, and I be-
lieve that they appeal deeply to all
the English-speaking peoples; and


S,;.. '- ,. Pi'r.-'nr, to the not the least of the good services they
A *, .. ,A, 'i. Mount Washing- rendered was to give to the rest of the
., '.- r:..r' k-, building a new country a feeling of affectionate ad-
. -.,. ,.'-nr-'one laying was miration and respect for the strong,
-. A : .s c-. ath-,r.ni ti:rn-|l out kindly, manly people about whom he
.~...", *..^.-.,, ~especially wrote, the people of my
I <.-- T ?rr,'. th- past,)r. call- mother's state of Georgia.
n :,it .,, th- fact that there I don't know whether the purely
.... 4 .K, of rain in this vicin- literary critics would object to what
f '. 'h.4 and sai,! it would, I am about to say: but from the stand-
a & e- 1 'o off.r a special point of our common American citi-
T, i t ,h.t 'imn in addition zenship it seems to me that the ethi-
*. ,*' "'n-rston- laying ox- cal quality of your father's writings
was quite as important as their purely
'. i- :t ri.g Ira ir by the literary value. I never have subscrib-
-" a, : ,:i. :-.- ylv -vra" others el, and I never shall subscribe, to the
-," . ,,,r:n- ,of '.if- rain.. This doctrine that a man of genius is to
,. .:. of hli- corner sron- be admired when he so uses his gen-


s* ... -* A 1 0 .. t bit .fort iT could be,
, "'.'.. :ta- a g-n-ral ,lown-
., *', ' !3.',C.! only about four
-. .* ." "' was t ,no:-h to send,
.* '.* '... ,;r-zati,)n surrying to
;*A' -. *. 1Ti t r;,.tnv w-re drenched to
S.. I.* o' ,. ,I; Th.- -un came out later, and
S ,.- '., r..,, ',oue laying was finished.


U


6gft obe'*ask ,'.lg 4.A

V., #. ~ t. Gov I w -0,


in, n & I .


r-oft be twum ' '" ,~5 491. !&' '


.a V-4 a4S.to a..9"' hat !has%
**. ...sS rEs- 't's "'-' .St I&* I".a

*tv'-bis@ th. pea w4' think it we*

'hb 'UI. .'o't~ than f'


GOAT GJCKCO


he % io' 9 ~ h. ,





w* ,0" to-$T. A in o %.w'Ira*-t. n
lot)oll 0 Ol o- t of .0 ol *. "'A M e* III, I 'r


woo i a 4la b i L L. 'Ith I f t.' '* u n? ".'t


hut S I t * i -les~ ", Tiv I~u




% #hea -1.1 ., h

be ~ ~ ~ eas. a la'V% f 4bur

t so t,' k' -i I


T-E TAMPA NORTHERN

Plan. hav- bh-en completed, and
:.'hin two w,-,ks work will begin at
Paim.-tt,, Tta h,,p-, Say Company These shops are to
f- the :ares!ir m Florida. and will eas-
i! %- h.* Iargb.st south of Waycross.
G;a w"h an equipment that will be
-se-ll.ai bhv no) railway shops in the
,,our Some of the most prominent
offirtclalf o the Tampa Northern have
',-* n in consultation the past few
w'--ii wt'h bis ,end in view. and last
night Ohs information was given out
--ftnite*lv that the work on the shops
u,,,i l tw %-11 under way within a
'.-'nihl Tampa Tribune.
S S
n,.'',,hr big project connected with
'h. i.-h#lopni*nt of the Tampa North-
* ra an i tNch has lain idle for some
tmr,- It, wit'; now be carried through
t cr.:iiplttfoi. is the erection and
,t:lpnit'-t of the large machine shops
as Palmnet:o Beach The buildings ar-
,,, tw four in number and will cost a
lar-l .,int ot money The equipment
to tw- installti~will itself foot up $50,-
,.,-- -Tampa Times.


HOW TO GET STRONG

P 3 Day. of 1247 W. Congress St..
hicaco. tell.- of a way to become
tm)ngt He says: "'My mother, who is
oli ant was very feeble, is deriving
P.s mlch benefit from Electric Bitters.
that I feel it's my duty to tell those
i hdi >,.,.< a Tatonic and srtrenptheninz


ius as to do evil and not good to his
fellow man: on the contrary, the
greater the artist, the more heartily
he is to be condemned if he uses his
power for mischief, and this for the
very reason that the man of the pen
or the brush has at least as much ef-
fect upon national character as the
man whose profession is statecraft.
Now your father was a genius; and
furthermore, he was a man who in his
private life, in its modesty, its sim-
plicity, its kindliness and refinement,
illustrated th, very quality which we
must all of us like to see typical of
the homes of the nation; and. finally.
he never wrote anything which did not
make the man or woman reading it
feel a little better, feel that his or
her impulses for good had been
strengthened, feel a more resolute
purpose to do with cheerfulness and
courage, with good sense and charity,


whatever duty was next to be done. dant and ungrudging support to which
No writer was ever less didactic; but, it is entitled.
quite unconsciously, every reader of With all good wishes,
his writings learned to set a new and Sincerely yours.
higher value upon courage, upon hon- THEODORE ROOSEVELT.
esty, upon truth, upon kindly generos- Mr. Julian Harris,
ity, upon all of those qualities that Care Uncle Remus's Magazine.
make a man a good man in his family, Atlanta, Ga.


Editor Frank L. Mayes of the Pen-
sacola Journal, has had his coat off
for Bryan ever since the first signal
was given of the contest for the pres.
idency in 1908, and the last round in
his work for good has been announc-
ed in his selection as president of the
Bryan and Kern Club of the Deep Wa-
ter city.-St. Augustine Meteor.


Just suppose, says the Rome (Ga.)
Tribune, that Chattanooga should be
suddenly blown off the earth by a cy-
clone or some such messy affair.
Then we would begin to realize the
true inwardness of the drouth. The
Tribune forgets that Jacksonville,
Ocala and Tampa are very nuch in
existence.


. ft


a good neighbor, a good citizen in
peace or war. The whole country is
the debtor of your father.
How can we best pay this debt? It
seems to me that we can best pay it
by supporting the magazine which he
founded, and which he ardently wish-
e(d to perpetuate so that it might
spread abroad the principles for
which his whole life stood. He sought
in this magazine to give to the south
the greatest opportunity the south
has yet had to secure recognition
through what you have well character-
ized as a "medium broad and unbias-
ed enough, to reflect a national senti-
ment." We ourselves must correct
our own faults. It does no good to
have them pointed out by an enemy.
or even by an outsider who is not
sympathetic, for such action merely
stirs resentment: and one good fea-
ture of a magazine like Uncle Re-
mus's lies in the fact that it does not
hesitate in kindly and friendly fashion
to be severe with all of us or any of
us when an honest desire to serve us
requires such severity. There are
plenty of faults in our American life.
in each and every section, and we
should be thankful to our friend, to
the man of our own household, who,
in no snarling or captious spirit, with
no ill-will or insincerity, but with a
kindly and honest purpose to help us.
points out these faults and indicates
the remedy.
Surely all of us must be deeply
touched by what your father said as
you quote it in your letter: "The mag-
azine must succeed. If this illness
takes me off, and they try to start any I
monumental business. don'_ let them
do it. A statue will stand out in the
rain and cold. or dust-covered, useless
and disfiguring, and be soon forgotten
except by the sparrows in nesting-
time. If what little I have d(lone is
found worthy of commendation, tell
the people of the south to let the mag-
azine succeed-to stand back of it
with their subscriptions. And if it is
not too much trouble, run a little line
somewhere, 'Founded by Joel Chan-
dler Harris.'"
This is the way our dear friend, the
man who was the friend of all of us.
south and north, east and west, wish-
ed to be remembered; and earnestly
hope that all of us, south and north,
east and west, will show our respect
and affection for his memory, and our
appreciation of his wisdom, by doing
as he desired, and heartily backing
up the magazine he founded; a mag-
azine notable in many ways; a maga
zine standing on so high a plane, not
merely of purpose, but of literary
achievement, that it would be a very
grave reflection upon our national good
taste if it failed to receive the abun-


a capacity of 3000 cans a day is be-
ing erected at Crystal River A sim- 1) r surly soon ra, ,to
ilar factory at the bay would prove 1 Wli na.gh'"-m' I ,..- paftrauM rr
a profitable investment to its project &a f-
ors and a boon to Washington county How str,)n ..se '-fs.t- a ibe
Let's get busy and have one"--Crys 4 ins ctI
tal River News. Th,. "' t-a" ,n.-- ,.,m $
j fn ai i'- h' -bows@"rt


BEST TREATMENT FOR P BURN

If for no other reason. Chamber
lain's Salve should be kept in vrv
household on account of its grvet val
ue in the treatment of burns. It a!
lays the pain almost Instantly, ant
unless the injury is a %,v,.r,* on.-
beals the parts without leaving a
scar. This salve is also uneq'ial!.-l
for chapped hands, sore nipple an t
diseases of the skin. Price. 25 c.-nto,
For sale by all druggists, m

A PRETTY FAIRY STORY

A lazy girl. who likely o) ;iv.- .n
comfort and do nothing. a-k.i h..r
fairy godmother to give her :t ii.,d


shal 44.


R.IanfI.',' 1 siir. a e. "a'


wt a 409


S


''7 99'1 z39'** ''S


I









i

N


6 &


'S


TRUE RELIGION-WHAT IS ITT T1MN146S L

Religion, as presented to the world. A lady fron.l who t 1g
has gone through many moods. There book. akRet m. o.) prn, w., o-
have been periods and there are still little thin ,-onc.rnian tw. n
sections where religion is still pre- girlt that h- ,,,t..t -,.. &a ,
sented in its ascetic form, and preach- venir of. her tl.-itsh'f r o 4. ,
ed as if the more pain the more vir- Ceolery Ci(r It is .1.q, .. tV 0414
tue. the more self-denial the better r,) peat.* 'i-* ;A.I4.1:-,. ,' '*'-4 too
the man is. This ascetic school has' grunmhlin4g ,,t ,,m- o -N&,,,,
damaged Christianity exceedingly. frtentis. I ho-r.w"'h ,
Religion is like a tune: It may he
played slowly in a (lull way. or rapidly With h.r L.r', t' . ,. .
with a sparkling effect. The popular' a. ,.- li,! A
religion is. on the whole, dolorous. 1 rAnt htr .- ,' ,n." ""
is very much a commercial transact h- ja-' p . *
tion. We pay a certain amount of With h.- ..h,,
sorrow here for the sake of having a .\I aAr,;.r I,. ,
very large dividend of joy hereaftr ; She t 4 i"i- i.. ,
Now there are hours for solemnity an ., 1. h :.0- A v n-' -
hours for sobriety; but to charact.-riz,
religion by solemnity is as if a m inT ia'*.,,.. .. "n. ,nm.a-r
should characterize nature by the, T ..< ,.- ,*- -. ,..
night instead of the ,lay. !T ., ",',.- .. .,.r .,
I would give a few dollars -xtra '"Il.r , ,n. ,:a'. hA.. .. rw,--
the servant that sings at h-r %,.rk \W\ W ., :,..,i. ,$. 4 ,..o Up' ,t
and so sometimes captains like to ;,, \u.i, t '. ... ,. r
a man on shipboard a little x'.:; ,.. \ ", r"tn, i *: n j
cause he can fiddlle and the -"rtw :ir. ,, :,.. .- A-.,. rt ,
happier and work better for a li'!.-
occasional fun at ni.ht. But ry)w m;1h N ,A .... v ,,-...
better if all could fiddle' v.i o a -.r
I would not have men coai' ir" \ *. I .11. f ... r ,* n.
this church with questioning wh,.ther on h.-r n.iTr.. 'I.a.- ,a t
before they come how far they will; \nt 'n .. '-i' vL .* ir.i
have to conform to church iiai ,I For h,, .M. I.- -... ,rl
whether they will have to stop Kiin! Blut 1.0x4 *i.- t..tng '.W -. i. t
to the opera, or playing cards at boime Wih h.. i 'iti n< 4a' t-
or dancing. I want to come here to)
be joyful and happy, to find in relig. Ther, ar.. c:r n i- 'a-:i 'aau'i
ion the light that belongs to it.-Hen- Who v- )-n" .il.-*,i '.. *AI
ry Ward Beecher. [n the pri-. ,tin 1 .4if n.
i By far abler :u-.n hoan
WORK ON THE EXTENSION 4M (.. .. ..i Irl, "o 'hbtr'!] fne vv'-r-.. , b r
The force of mechanics and others But a lzrln s "-'ir ,'h r,." hr
sent down the extension a few weeks .o l n a_ ls a an r t ,g
.. I ~~~~~Wouldn' iai o ^nr f
ago are busy erecting a storage war#-
house for the assembling of material _Th-ereart' r- 16-1
. fl ,Th re ar-- l;P's* i '1. -4 ,n R<{ (.0.
to be used in the completion of the .1.,_ar'ip i.r
railroad from Knight's Key to Key, -a d 1.4 *
.. . A n d ( h l ,, I ), ? > a t i f r o l l .i n ,
West. These warehouses are on the i ,
... ,. -. i W h o ) .it ,- n o fth ln ll .? ';* *
keys adjacent and south of Knight's .. .' f, n, g!* a.
_, ., I UUl trio ,rl w ,o ,* p.rf.-,-t..o
Key, the most pains being taken with' ...
t,. a t ) W ih o i .i , t r r la i n i h lr |
those to hold cement and lime for Is our W)"ii*. s"ijr 'liI'w. irl
; S ouir 4* 1 -o ur .m -o*% *iioj tina
concrete work. .
.. .. P-erie*N ,. i.'.-n ;.4nf..r } 41"
The company has much of this ma .!Af ,fwer
tenrial now on hand and it will bef -
moved to the warehouse as soon) a.s
completed. Much material is now b-- MATERNAL LOVE
ing taken down the extension, and,
unless there is some unseen hitch the, ,Writen f.r 'i. '-aiA an.- '
company will be ready to put on a F'air is .h4 *t.-'inin a large force of men immediately afterI That hlioi tn. i-t ai ati. a "he a
the hurricane period has passed., I|t nmal l
which will be about November 1. or B"ay *Anfo)I'r< 0- i *I b
sixty days hence, i tra41.
It is stated by those in authority To innfN-n,'-, t&.t 7.,h , r +,
that the road will be completed and | .t .W N
trains running to Key West inside the


next eighteen months. This. of course.
provides for a culmination of present
plans.-Miami Metropolis.

HOW A NEWSPAPER HELPS

The mention made of Capt. Gibbon'
canning factory has been commnt-d,
on by the press all over the itate and
has been read by more thLn ten
thousand people. This shows how a
paper helps a community and pvory
business in it. It advertises It. The
Washingtton Verdict has this to say
"An oyster canning factory, with


Yet youth to like- t*f q.4-)
That re'er. I'. p.'ai ,im thpe lf
may
Wbo that admirms im.'. ea* s
briot hour
And cborlabla~g ma .wvwo wog
a linear stay

Tar lovlier than t'bme
And olore'r ta oboathr, dalo

[a she whom 'b6 .pItolls. 'sf

Wbi o tOber bosom #'sa.e.be.'


i "


. I


W


\







--SVIEW O~- PRAMANVILLIEAND CONNOR MARTEL ITEMS NOTICE OF ELECTION
-eaa Banner. _-- To Sheriff County,
(1wr Ocala Isanre Special Cor. Ocala Banner: Special Cor. Ocala Banner: e of Marion o
im. 4d b" beve idirpsld for I Our schools are doing nicely. There j There has been sufficient iain dur. te State f Florida:
O po week or so an-l ii unable to ar three of Marion s most charming; ing the past week to raise the pouds Be it known that I. H. Clay Craw-
er Tltkt. wt:bh Me;fhe & schooll marnms here teaching this year: to their normal condition. D Iford, secretary of state of th, state
Ow ,rpa tro,nmi r i in this section. Miss Stella Martin ie, A number of our farmers aave har- C t" E of Florida, do hereby giv, notice That
11i pfiiiresd cclma) bas Inaugur- teaching at Grahamville, Miss Mai.e ested their corn, which m:'de a fine; SA,-SICK |I(I'"rmI1 a general election will be held in Ma-
ew *Tcm-ule4 ^tw.nntDn la~t iDuPuis, at Inndian Mound and Miss yield. on county state of Floria on
m T i orh b lind train Laura Driggers at Key Pond. There has been a number .f ca.s ARr OfD;S I .C At .r day next succeeding the first MIonAaYv
" te Iy R.ieifrh aot t ra ani': Mrs. John Randall has return-, oof dengue fever in and ar,,n I MairEt-l, TilGMAN'SNOTAVODSutpLi,,0.sAC in November. A. D. 19,. th,. sda,,
to Iv vo, lji,%J.iew al 12 0 anq,:.LIN M SW OD U LI C qb
mth hoto R aatl.o. p ifrm her two months' vacation. M.'* some of which assumed a mil type of c.IV ITAL vS :.. ,- Tuesday being The third ,ay .)f N,-
fr P1cr 25 CENTP~S,
Svt .l.wt no, ,.lRandall spent several weeks with her typhoid. Out esteemed M. L., Dr. ; ,MVt *tAIaIO .-cs W .NAcTURtD BY member.
to ,u) 4la atid r~tun daughter. Ms. Dr. Russell, at Starkc. Veal, has a mild attack, b" keeps (ion A5ERKAN&SEW RTPAAr.. For five presidential eec'.rS.
r' BFMll Ill.ni l-1.t h,.r. :a't and Tbe other part of the time .i- the go.r representative fm h t c-
gl." 11 ,.rl(,ck .:: ,1'fl1n at Kendrick with her daugh'cr, The Epworth. League of :iartel is gresional dis rit of Fri. in th
Ik wr ,.lan, (t n oth.r old .rrldir Clarenre Priest. Mrs. Randall making preparation for a 4i';'.v ?c- DUCHESS OF CHAULNES Sixt-first Cogrs -t n.
a wbhth h n. ,t,' Ia,! T"-re- ij n,., aine, several pounds while awa-. cial Friday evening, S-p',rnbe-' 1S. States
)1 ( h lh n .* ",.-, ". r h-alth i, fine. The genial faces, sunny smiles and i Friends of the young )'iche. ,!. For governor ,f dh- 'at ,.f F"<,,:.!a
SAll h1&invth 'i".. ^ "'d-b I,:,ion Graham is here spending a efficient work in the ch-rec'. S',:nlay Cbaulnes. formerly Miss Tho l. a For secret.:v of sis a ,I t *.'a*
SAl t. ,. ,. f. w..ks at his old home. school and league, as w'l .- i ir. he Shon.s, are t larel over rh. r(eiors ot Florida.
ask@, I(1 UIt4M. a r.
**,, ,har.'n ^ ,,, , ':,, i .': \ Mr H,.nry Mason's "dug-ouf" !)oat social circles, of J. M. B1v F. from abroad that she is rania hr po arorn n- .
,<' --tb"sir'ag-' ~A !wxr h
a < t <1 l .. d ^., n w rea,!y :or the water. Evervylo,<' C(lent families are conm:-'".,.,tA1 -; a-; male a widow in Thp o arl y,.k- o kn;. ,roll':,i,, *. t.
Now#-%# lr In ITIll.- In,--l l ;[ !. ... 1
a E*, t, m hi 1 ,- ,.- : ,ants ,o s- it run. Mr. Mason wili .-nt at Martl. The 't^ c Wi^ n's c'f her honeymoon. lhe coilaip,#-d. an,! i- -,1.':a.
tbawgi a:* fa,. lThllja j ,.rtally launch it Tuesday. Mr. .a- our people for th ir su-,c ,-; o wi' : .waS many weeks lefor+ h ain,, Fc,' r*-a.-:r r h. --i.. l:
S _U I . .- -t. th ,.- .. ..- .. T.1is- iin thc.i n, ow- Ti.- .. '., The sp rit or thi str;n-'h To ..) ; lit' ;,


It i, ,'at, -,; '.ih M r \ r w *', '
O"orgta hap itw", Jt all 4f Mi N .
V Dlo .t s *. -l'a*' la d hdl.in i11n
g d aroun.1 Be-llo't .rw )onh.-n.t 4 : *
DO of the- mmwt valuad tov, n lot-
d hammck landW in thi viirnt:,
Ur Dro-w wa* easily the larorest own
W is ffW simpiv of land in th.s itjn
tcy. ad It Is hoped that Mr. E%#r.t,
h0. by the way. baf leased Mr Da
M's boaw. will improve his holdings
a will Wbrag ome settlers with hinm
t 1 will help to improve and enrich
OW beautful little town Herp'- athe
g haid to Mr. IE'erett and all that
WNW to him. Welcome to B.11,-
Vbm
We will certalaly miss Mrs. Dana.
a of our mos earnest Critstian
waflters with the young. She is loved
i eakeemed by all for ber sterling
Ort1. patleScC and integrity of char-

Pv Green seems to have a
-t SImt om the th rvices of Mr
3@1 T HIates. our whirl-wind me-
O1ef --, aweo nly see him once a
W Mk at cmbe. and In reply to in-
b- to is whereabouts the past
wk.e nly brim the some old reply.
S atiI mor Gre m's.-"
WO tis r vIed from our old
IM- Mr. Alfred Mlle. away up in
S Tork ftate,. tat be Is SI finE
hthef Ih spmt a part of the summer
b te Adiromdack mountains. fishing
mi bmtl. He states that be has
Je r to with a string of six fish.
o aw. of which sto less than two feet
R He. however failed to state
w -mA be paid for them.
ev. B. F'. Freer peached to an at-
W*n=d -adlemce last Sunday. We
ota habv* Rev. Sirdefield with us
Smest Sabbath.
And oa they begin to come. Mrs.
WIh- is expected home the last
4 th mo Mth. Her sFon. Frank, will
mpaay ber. Mr. Chase. H. Hilton
Sexpected borne within the next
wek or ten days from Connecticut
Il Mrs. J. W. Hilton and wife us
mey arrive about the first week in
o .er and we hope they will not
deiate from their accustomed rule
M year to come early and stay late
Ur. Earl Gardner says he wants t(
me about the last of October, ant
S the grass In his park. Mr. E. E
U sod says that he and his wife havy
M decided yet as to their Florida triil
4r where they will travel to this comn
% winter. but that they have Ideas
ma memories of Belleview and would,
he to come again.
Mrs. Mary Riley is at Saratog
Itg s. drinking the waters and say!
e Is enjoying the best of health. an<
npects to come south this coming
liter. and sends kindest regards t(
aM her friends.
Mr. and Mrs. Lon Terryl state tha
tng to the serious illness of Mr
Terryl's father they will be unable tI
gme to Belleview this winter.
Mr. Cowles writes from Bridgeport
Con.. that he will be down early ii


November, and wishes to be remem-
ba to all his friends. Mr. C. is
~ of the cheeriest men that ever
Vtted Belleview. and Uis friendly are
aiy limited to the number of people
tb the town.
Our merchants have shipped nearly
Us thousand pounds of cotton this


'.,n a n ahlnar tl it ('Col. Ro-rt F. Rogers is in Ban!t
Cr-.ek Mich.
Frinds of Mr. Walter Perins .vill
,,: to learn that he continues in ill
,* allh.
Mi,-ss Christiana Heinemann and
I,.ulah Holley left a few wees ago
f(or Atlanta. Ga. They will go to
school in that city. and will boar:]
with Miss Holley's brother, Mr. \i'l
T. Holley.
Mort Long. the cow-boy, and hiz
father. M. Alonzo Long. are over in
the Patts Island country looking after
their cattle.
The revival at the Oklawaha Bridge
churchb has come to a close, and relig-
ion is in the land. Among the yocn;
I.eople to join the church were Miss-
- Daisy Belle Fore, Flossie and Ethel
Stanaland, Hattie and Lillie Elkinr,
Laura (Rose Bud) Deas, and Messrs
Hubert Cordrey. Patrick and Char'es
Reynolds, George Elkins, Arthur and
Weaver Deas.
Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Mills went up to
Ocala Friday to do some shopping.
Mr. Chat Priest was in our rnids':
Friday, and on Tuesday his brother,
Carl. was here.
Mr. and Mrs. Mcllwaine have moved
to Grahamvllle.
Next week a family will move in
from the north.
Miss Pugh is here. a guest of Mr.
and Mrs. P. T. Randall at the Ran-
dall Hotel.
When the William Howard reaches
Palatka this week she will be pulled
out for repairs. Among the repairs
to be made to the boat will be a new
hull. It will takes several weeks to
repair the boat.
Mr. and Mrs. W. P. Frink of Berlin
will visit friends in this section next
week.
Fish are biting fine these days.
Come down and enjoy some fish fries
on the banks of the raging Oklawahea.
It is so cool and pleasant nowadays
here in the Grahamville woods that
even Old Sol is enjoying life.
The Merry Widow came down with
a merry bunch Sunday afternoon. At
Connor Mr. Pat Randall invited all
aboard the Wenona and took them
for a spin down the through the An-
gel's Garden of the woods.
In the Merry Widow party were
Misses Meeks Ausley and her sister
and Edna Smith and her sister, and
E'nla Durrance. and Messrs. Frank
Bob and Sam Mathews. Jamnies. Car-
lisle. Fred Weihe. Charles Williams.
Pat Norris and a fat gentleman, whose
name we (lid not catch.
Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Fie have left
California and are now over in the
Oregon country. Mr. Fie is a first
class engineer and is doing well out
west.
Mr. Phillips. who recently bought
the Johnson place from ih. Graham
Brothers, is moving in.
Mrs. Allen Gibson is in Leesburit.
Mr. Gibson is bringing the Alligator
down nfrom the lakes, and Leesburc


'is his headquarters.
CHATTEN CHUM.

KENDRICK ITEMS

Special Cor. Ocala Banner:
Our school will begin next Monday
the 21st. Miss Ida Wiggins of Haw


I I e- III 1 1 1 11 t- i L I I', It t I Ia .- I d ,* A, 'I -
rell. The places of the e )-.t. '; i: d
efficient gentlenitn we-re ,il ed '-iib-
out a hitch by other ",icien: ::. n,
an the secretary of the company has
on file five hundred appli-aiur.. lor
positions to no vacancy, whieh shows
that the supply of skilled labor in the
mill business far exceeds the demand
Professor Culbreath. teaci-r of the
Ytartel public school, opo.a-,1l the sane
Monday morning under ia'(vorabl. aus-
pices.
Louis Pillans and wife male a fly
ir.g visit to Martel Saturday. and re-
pert their business in g',)od shape ar
7errell.
A numb-r of the young )people of
.Niartel visited the moving licti'r-
rhows at C'ala Monday ev 'ring, an.'
report hav,.g had a goo- time
Dr. Carrul; of Ocala preached an
e-cellent se.mon to an appreciative
c-ngregat.)n at Martel S'ri-day .ft-r-

H. W. LiLg has prepa,'ed a history
of St. Johas church from 1S60 to late,
min which 'he name of each bishop prt.-
siding over a Florida annual confer-
el ce of the Methodi:. Episcopal
cda ch, scnth during th.i'- time. Ibc
name of t:'h presiJ.i:,g el,'-r and
pastor of the church, the number and
names of those who have died, su-
perannuated, located, and those re-
maining effective. He has also en-
tered in a church register their names
and the names and number of the
members of the church to date, stat-
ing how and by whom received, and
when and how disposed of, whether
by certificate, by order of the church
conference, withdrawal, expulsion or
death. The data was obtained from
the minutes of the Annual Quarterly
and church conferences,s tombstone
and memory, which, will probably be
published in this week's issue of the
Florida Christian Advocate.
WV. M. Barco of Cotton Plant has
sold his mercantile interest at Ista-
chatta, and after a visit here will lo-
cate in business again at some other
point.
L. B. Bell and family are taking a
month's needed rest with their parents
at Cotton Plant, Mr. and Mrs. D. M.
Barco. Mr. Bell has had large exper-
ience in the phosphate business and
is an expert as a general manager of
Sthe industry.
The Misses Jackson of Miami. af-
ter making a pleasant visit with their
grandmother at Sunny Slope, have re-
turned to their home.
C. H. Giles of Hillsborough county,
the general manager of the farm of
Mrs. Sue C. Barco at Sunny Slope, will
1 retun to his home as soon as the
crop is harvested.
Our people nerally have planted
vegetable seed, and some are planting


.k a . I .. ... . .. ... . . .. . "I,1 .. yt 1tA,
in the face. 1l ,le iW:-;t.l Many times before The n-m'riaL.- ,f' irl (cTion of 'h- s o;at, )f Flo:..,t.
Miss Shonts 'o the (iAl,. yu:. F r c, on-ni..-:in<-r ut ..- ::-
Frenchman it was hin',. l that th-iThoe state of Florid!a.


marriage was but anorh-r on- of i host-
business affairs betw -en an inpecun-
ious foreigner and a ric.h Anmrican
girl. The persiste-ncy with which rh,-
duke prosecuted his suir and the -vi-
dent loyalty of Miss Shonts won the'
consent of the young girl's father fi-
nally, and she sailedl away o) he-r n-w
home.
To those who have been close to
her since The death of h-r husband.
the young duchess has proved beyond
a doubt that her marriage was a gen-
uine love match, and it has taken atl
the courage she could command to
meet the first great sorrow in her life.
With her mother, the duchess is now
in Trouville, having completed a
lengthy visit in Dieppe. She is said lo
be growing stronger and brighter ev-
ery day, and when she comes back to
the home which she left as a radiant
bride, her old friends will greet i-c
same gracious girl.-Exchange.

One of the state papers commiser-
atingly speaks of the poor. poverty-
stricken condition of Col. S I. Wailes.
the man who made hundreds of thous-
ands of dollars out of the state and
still wants more. If he is so poverty-
stricken why does he not go to the
state treasury and draw out that $25.-
000 which the legislature placed there
to his credit?-Jasper News.
It is not a question of poverty-it
is simply a question of right and
wrong. If the state owes the claim
it ought to pay it. If it does not owe
it it ought to repudiate it t'ltogether.


NOTICE OF MEETING OF THE MU-
TUAL MINING COMPANY

A special meeting of the stockhold-
ers of the Mutual Mining Co., will be
held at the office of the company at
Ocala, Fla., on Monday, the 5th (lay
of October, A. D. 190S, at 11 o'clock
a. m., for the purpose of voting on
the following propositions. viz:
To increase the capital stock of the
said company from $2,1(,.,l0.,40) to
$40),000.110, and to amend Article III
of its charter accordingly.
To increase the amount of indebt-
edness or liability to which said com-
pany shall at any time subject itself
from $2o1.l00,.00 to $4(01'I.,,l .,nO, and to
amend Article VI of its (hari(r ac-
cordingly.
Ocala, Fla.. September :)rd, 19>S.
GEO. F. ARMSTRONG,
President.


ROBT. W. GROVES,
9-4-w Secretary.


on a large scale. APPLICATION FOR CHARTER

THE AIRSHIPP AGE"
___ Notice is hereby given that an ap-
Even from the great. achievements, plication will be made before Hon. WV.
Een ,o he gre ahieen S. Bullock, at his chambers in Ocala,
of Zeppelin, of Baldwin, and of the' Fla., on the 18th day of September.
Wrights, it is too early to predict an 1908, at 10 o'clock a. m., for a charter
"airship age" with such detail as for the Grand Lodge of Christian Be-
some prophets are supplying, nevolent and Cheerful Giving Society,
Mr. Marconi predicts to the World the object of said society being for
thiT in fifty years rapid transit will the purpose of inculcating the princi-
ika in fifty ears raid transit wiples of temperance. Christian benev-
I take the air route. English jingoes olence and all Christian virtues; to
who have in the past pictured the care for the sick, bury the dead andl
Horrors of invasion by continental ar-aid the needy a destitute.


For*N wo j.-tices ,f th- .,..' iM
courIIt of The 'aze of F),orida.
F:Pr railroadtl commis-siott-:, "-'h
slate of Flhrida.
For two nnimberbrs of the ;..',s- ,
repr-senPalives of t. 'state of Flor-
ida.
For county judIge.
For sheriff.
For clerk of the circuit c(,ourt.
For county assessor of taxes.
For tax collector.
For county superintendent of pub-
lic instruction.
For county treasurer.
For county surveyor.
For five county commissioners.
For three members of the county
board of public instruction.
For justice of the peace in and for
the following justice districts, viz:
Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5. 6. 7, 8, 9, 10, 11.
12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22,
23, 24, 25, 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, ;2.


4 ,r' P
IJ *1
V

.1,'~



99
a'.:
9'. 4


%OTC E


In. **" ""
,; .' : *
v e
.ir'.,n *"",:."
M ,., ti.i' i i.* .r* ,. ,**
.T71U<'T6iV' S "', e *'
It ;s ort-r.-'l *
h#rs-in nan *-d,. ,< ^ '',r
and hp i-4 h-r ',v ... '*
to th h bill o(-f *.T; .*ir .-,
caul, ofn or o'n i-. r ,v
,lay of S pt-n-.'', "-
It is furth-r ,, '.".: t
This order ; '-n *
for four 'ons*,-i'. *
Ocala Bannhr. t n. -i,
in said couinly tnt -'. '
This 5th ,la y <.f \ -f .d *

Clerk ('Cirrii' '.r" ,1.,-, r b
[3 i !.. ', ..% ,
[lv H IH F
('ARI.OS I,. ..'!Ft' \K
S-7 Coniplainan'i A4 .i

NOTICE


For constable in and for the follow- of Application r r' ..
ing justice districts, viz: quors. Win. 'an p'.* r
Nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11. whertsa. Har-v i r'.c t ,
12, 13, 14, 15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 20, 21, 22, with the ,,,ar.l ,' ., ii rm
23, 24, 25. 26, 27, 28, 29, 30, 31, 32. -rs for Mar.% on ,an-n v *r ,l
In testimony whereof, I have here- plicatin for -n;i 1 "
wines andi bh.-r iT) *-'- ~', r."
unto set my hand and affixed the great one f said eo'in l' .I, ,* '
seal of the state of Florida, at Talla- izen (f sii.h it:.,i oI '
hassee, the capital, this the first dlay show cause. t .t, ', '.. *
of September, A. D. 1908. meeting of h. ,.,- .. .
'W wednesday. "h.. '.,'h !.t f -... '.
(S.S.) H. CLAY CRAWFORD, n'xt. why .i< .T! L-r.' .
Secretary of State. granted. r l. H \
To Henry Gordon, Sheriff Marion 1Clrk ()f 'h-, FI,'., ,,
County. 8 2S-wtf. missin-r IM... t
-- I 4OTICE
NOTICE FOR PUBLICATION 4___
-- Of .\;*pli,'aitn r F'.i"
Department of the Interior, q.i'r4. \V;n. it" -. r
U. S. Land Office at Gainesville, Fla. Wh-r,-a.s I 1 ,, ,,. .
September 5, 19"S. with the h;ar f, e
Notice is hereby given that Ezra D. ers f,)r Ma;-'n n" F* ,
applic'ation f,,r ,, ..
Benson of Anthony, Florida. who, on wines mritto ," :
May 1. 1907. made homestead entry. one of .aiI ', .,rn". ,n ,
No. 37,64(; Serial No. 0421) for south izen o)f sii,,h .'. ,., -
half southwest quarter and south half show ,as-. r: .. ..
southeast quarter, section 82. town- metlin,; i 'f ', a *
\\edn-sd1;'.- (a *i
ship 13, south, range 283. east. Talla- ber. I:, n, %" ." ,
hassee, Meridian, has tiled notice of sho'il.l n,,r .,, ..,.
intention to make final five yea-r proof, ,
to establish claim to the land abov,.- n ,,
described, before Register and Rc-iv-: -.. -.. -
er, at Gainesville, Floridla, on Ih,, NOTiCE
'2oth lay of October, 19os. -
Claimant names as witn'-sses: !Of .\A;; ,:.". n V
E. A. Shealv of Anthony. Floridl,. ,i',' "\ .- ,., i.. -
W. H. Hamilton of Anthony. Fl)r- in.,ra.! .,... .
ida. of ColInn v I ,.. ,' ,
R. H. Wilkins of Anthony. Flo)rida. c,,ointy. For,'.i h.- -
F. W. Bishop of Anthon. !",'rit. pe1rmit t, ,*:. i ,
in ,.],-'t1i)n h l-'. 'ri 1*."
HENRY S. CHUBB, Register. anI n tate .,n' , .
91S-Tues I district rli.> ) . ,. .
-- -- t| at 'he r*o.'-' r ^ . . *?
NOTICE held ofn W,'!n.-t.t ,
= Sep'p"rnl>Tr. :i..' h .9 -.,
Sealed bids will be received by the sn,11'ilt ,t r .* 1144!,.
board of county commissioners o;f 'lrk ,.* h.. ., \
Marion county, Florida, for the con- miss.41ntr1 '.l.",',n ',
struction of steel bridges across the
Oklawaha river at Sharp's Ferry and %OTICE
at Moss Bluff Ferry. Copies of plans
and specifications can be had at the P'rsiiant ". :.,,' . n ,
office of Austin Brothers, architects, lbo)ard "f ,.,inV 'y >rmniiib, n. M,
Atlanta, Georgia, or upon application rion countyy F'.,rilia. I ,ff.r ..
to S. T. Sistrunk, clerk of the cir- stle anal ,*II I t, 1 :ICthe.it 4u.1 '
cuit court, Ocala, Marion county, bidr for cash h ... ,,rm .
Florida. Said bids to be opened at by th, UPir\l .ur .f *-gart. tr f
twelve o'clock, noon, Wednesday. the this ('Onty ^ .. ,.,, 4 .I


*1~


4


Of APP liratinefcofr Till -' ..



Clyalt. 1rh'~ i 0%.* alp



4 4

N 4 14 'A.t
~*~* :JAI
Nos:


"0







- - - - - - - - - - - - - - - - -


!lf b stm


AMERICAN FENCE
y W hse*. Is aimsto conc. Get the big. heavy wires the
SMw$am. at-""o. thIb exactly proportioned quality of steel
Ow w so1amwd aw km gr~t
W--- ^ ee m o usock and explain its merits and
SMA R I aMA bu aR te *A4R. Couande us andrget

MARION HARDWARE CO.


04 11CLARKSO% Worall,~


OcoaIa


House


Wine


OCALA. FLORIDlA


Roo)s.


- T of*W


OLD ILLEGHANY


PURE


RYE.


Put up 4 full Ots

in Fancy Cartoons

Delivered at your

Express Office



Iol 83).*0m


A. E. BURNETT


OUR BOYS

They Should Be Set a Good Example They Should Not
Be Judged Too Harshly.

On the important subject. "What sleep over it all night. The medicine
are we going to do with the boys?" and home treatment should be ta-1
asked by Judge Peeples in the muni- ken at 6 a. m. and 9 p. m. for good i
cipal court, please allow me right results. If any man will for a fewI
here and olt of court to ,-nswer my minutes each day study, not only!V
own question, which was asked with "the ways of the ant." but of unive-rsali
a true fatherly feeling and love for animal habits, or even the feathered
the boys. I read with deep interest tribe, he will soon be convinced tlhat
Swhat was well written by "A Mother' they haunt the places where They are
,whteaswprewitenbyen otes
,and "A New Comer." accorded the best treatment. greatest
Now. let us give the boys a fair and among which is the bright star of love
impartial trial, a parents' trial out of and charity-not money charity. b)ut
court, presuming them innocent until charity for the weaker on-s.
fully proven guilty. The father will God has blessed us with his SO)uFi-
pl ,as- take the stand. land with springs of water, the up-
Hlow do you treat your boy at home? per and the neither spring. Ths- h-
.i);- you make. a companion of him? expects us to utilize properly. He
:., ,oill tell him of the pleasant siie has sent us our noble, hard,-workin'
,: vour ,ally business laire? ministers. These he eXpIcts 1- 4 T I)
0:' d, v,: ,o honife anti yven' your aid- : and the place to s'ai't work i.- a:
ar-r on 1- ,:,or boy for tbh*- way horne'-, arnd when home ios cl'an we
.T i v i ,.;p in a b,,tlin ss ,al? may visi: China and Africa. hut '"i
[Do you nevr ;ndi a torn place in his them wirth clean hands an,! clan
p an:s< o" a ho in ihi_- she-'- on SAinia\ %homl-s of your own. I love thP boys
,,a:.i scol,! him an.! make ,.:'-m stay at an< I want them to love mie. Make
ho,:me while y,:: go t ch;;rch and con- "home. sweet home" for tht .- 1oys. and
;ribut- *o tfo" irn nii-sn- ani ex- then it will be farewell police court
pec' God T,) :rTen, to your child pris- for our bright, jolly boys.
onet-r at hom," This applies to no known Tampa
D,) you v;.-: get up from supper, father, but it cannot hurt anyone to
liiht your cigar, put on your ha:. and read it and think for a minute Any
; tt-ll the boy that if ht loaves the house boy hates imprisonment, andI especial-
in your absaoe'e you will wear him ly home imprisonment.
out? And then pull out for your club Everybody needs correction, but it
Sor society and loave him to thank God should be carefully dealt, and never
!for a good father? while the dealer is in a bad humor.
SWhat havp you gorit at home to keep Where the literary or Sunday school
The hoy there, besides a whip? Hear teacher gains the love and respect
he, hearty laugh of your neighbor of his or her scholar you will find a
Sacro.-s the street as he tells his boy good attendant. Education or relig-
a happy incin of the day. Hear ion cannot .be beaten or abused into
him radling aloud a pleasant sketch a boy. Now, let the the ministers anI
From -,om,,e bright book. See him l)put good people of Tampa. the s'ate, coun-
,p a swine, repair a little wagon. See ty and city officials an.d the whole
.:!n in rht, yvai. he and uis little son. constabulary confer at times with,
e:o?.,pan::,u. h:s frit-nd.. f-eding thl one another in peace and good will
,........ .,, ina tl. ""iiies." or and not with the swon; or an angry
'-* ;" :'. ;:, ;: a ,'>w ,i k. S. e pen. and I feel safe to guiaranrt n.,o'
: l.:. 1: re'aing w'at .I iis only for my.-elf, but fo," all t he others.
s at a;; i tl- .li're:. a cordial welcome ani a (x-efll andi
:.-., :* '..v S ,~,'M.1i0 1 ZiU4 aou t attentive :aud encte to all good iig-
SxhI.; : ::._. 4 R,.;,' ote chap):er --sttons tendina to th ,oettrernifnt.
*. n.,)r'i :'" iov-sp)ark- ani welfare of their pio 't 4 of 'i-ar old
1.* -. -,..!- r,. -,i ('ti I-iI ,-- isI- a plenty Tamipa. Selah' My answ'vor. Hon'.
I"a -zay's !r ,titce. lve on it i:ur- sweet home."-.Jud,-ge Harry A. Pe'.-
lang the ,ay, r aid on at nih.: and pies in Tampa Tribune.


A.E. BURNETT


I MERCHANTS BLOCK, NEAR MUNROE & CHAMBLISS BANK. OCALA. FLA.


PROFESSIONAL CARDS
W. H. POWERS, M. D.
PHYSICIAN AND SURGEON.

Office Yange Block.
OCALA. FLORIDA.
E. W. DAVIS.


ATTORNEY AT LAW


Gary Block.


OCALA,


FLORIDA


R. D. FULLER.
DENTIST.
Over Munroe & Chamblrss' Bank
OCALA, ... FLORIDA
J. E. CHACE, D. D. S.
DENTIST.
Holder Block.
OCALA, .... FLORIDA
E. P. GUERRANT.
VETERINARY SURGEON


OCALA


Opposite Banner Office
- FLORIDA


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


la House


% WA LA[..


Wine
FL' IRIDA.


Rooms.


McMillan Bros.


Southern Copper Works


Manufacturers of Turpentine SuilL
and General Metal Workers.


144 duiv% mtakenin 13 .cb&W r' or Onew oneg. Patching
thuov~h Ow theoimtry &a .pe'aa.hy ot erd.'rby mail or
wif will roomve promipt attention at either )f the
faw wtagwork$s 0 f a a -


raw TTILSUI *. C.
JMMVILkle. PaPA


SAVANNAH, 6A
*OBIIE ALA


41


EL ( a 1 oo- di ,, -- = A ILm'- -


CHRISTIAN ENDEAVOR NEWS


To the Eliit, r Ocala Ban.-,r:
Pr "s ,- ,". rs. ;.lease setnd us


I I.v- W ;


In '1I Z article we give some


hat ha. be. kintily sen" us. or that


we have lii'-d from the seventeen
p,'ilp-rs in w!: 'h we now have space
for Christian Endeavor items.
A recent marriage of a one-time very
aieiv& Endeavorer occurred last week.1
uniting Miss Adla Bennett of Crystal
River to Mr. P E. Montamus a weal-
thy young business man of Spring-
field. 0. We read of this happening
in the Ocala Banner and the Ocala
Star.
Cards are out for the marriage Sep-
tember 16. of Miss Alice Carleton of
Island Grove. Florida. She? will be-
oome the bride of Mr. Ernestt .J. Hen-
dricks of the State Deaf and Blind
School in St. Augustine, where he is
a teacher in the department for the
deaf. Miss Carleton graduated from
the school in May, and will soon re-
turn to make it her home. Both she
and Mr. Hendricks are enthusiastic
workers in deaf and blind Christian
Endeavor societies of the school, and
we rejoice for them in having Miss
Carleton return to them as Mrs. Hen-
idricks.
The Gainesville Elevator tells us
of a marriage in North Gainesville. on
September 2. Miss Maggie Williams
and Mr. Glen Roth were the happy
young couple. North Gainesville is
one of the most stirring Christian En-
deavor centers we have. and this wed-
ding is thus especially one in which
we have much. interest. Colonel Web-
ster performed the marriage cere-
*~~~ ~ ~ . -_ U_. _ i -


child possessed by tho .tato, union
officer that we remember of. Are
our leaders in state work very yo:uth-
t'ful? They certainly have no! reached
the "dead line' of usefulness anyway.
Our ex-state vice president. Mr. Mc-
-Jehee Whitner. of Jacksonville has
a fine son. J. McGehee Jr.. about 7
months old. Mr. Whitner also has a
lovely young wife. and has made a
beautiful home for her and their heir,
who we consider a very fortunate
baby.
Another Christian End,'avor new-
comer in Jacksonville is in the home
of Mr. Frederick Wheeler, vice pres-
ident of the northeastern district.
Of the Allen Christian Endeavor
League local union of the metropolis,
a leader is C. H. Anderson. president
of the Mt. Zion A. M. E. church or-
ganization. A son came to his house
on August 24. Mr. and Mrs. Ander-
son are accomplished musicians, and
we hope their child will inherit this
gift.
There have been several deaths in
the families of our workers. Three
well beloved young brides have been
called home. The first was Mrs. Irene
Clark of Daytona: the second, Mrs.
Geneva Duncan of Tavares. and last.
Mrs. Ella Norsworthy Hester of Mc-
Intosh. We extend our sympathy in
these darkened hours.
GRACE A. TOWNSEND.
Interlachen, Fia.. Sept. 11. 190S.


A TRAVELING MAN'S EXPERIENCE
"I must tell you my experience on
an east bound 0. R. & N. R. R. train
from Pendleton to Le Grande. Ore.."
writes Sam A. Garber. a well known
traveling man. "I was in the smok-


T het~ Sower am-^
^k NO Seeoffd Ckcbm^^
Good sense s%,yg make the must
of the t irst.

FERNIVS
/ SEEDS \
h lve made and kept Ferry's eed BU-
nes tbhe largest in the world-ment treU
tells thp wholp Seed Story--set B l ft
tboasking. buxiltowseedstilyouaitt.
9. M. FENT A U.. I AI.M-


IT WILL
PAY YOU!
If you have on hand to sell, or If you
are thinking of coming to Florida
to make It your nom, or If
you desiro to Invest in
any kind of Florida
Property,
SEE OR WRITE TO

J. LIVINGSTON & SINS
REAL ESTATE
Ocala, Fla.
FOR SALE AT A BARGAIN
My house south of the school bouse
with nearly two. acres of land. House
consists of eight rooms, also pantry.,
bath room and toilet. Celled and
hard oil finished Acetylene gas
plant lights entire house. Stationary
lavatories with hot and cold water up-
stairs. Good servant's house, two
rooms, with fire places. Price $3000.
Easy terms can be arranged. Furni-
ture, books, piano, $50 range etc. also
__ _ftie -m+ a _ft :-%^V.1^


ADBE 9NOwN & 100O.
Wholesaleo Destu'buto


co~a. Pea.


- - ___


THE JEWELER


JEWELER


WE are better than ever prepared to furnish the
people of this part of Florida with High trade
Jewelry of All Kinds. Our line of Sterling
Silverware, Cut Glass Novelties, Gold Lockets. Brace-
lets, Rings, Etc., is large and varied, and must he
seen to be appreciated. Then our
REPAIR DEPARTMENT
is also in shape to give the best of service on 4hort
notice. None but experts handle your wor% when it
is left with us. Give us a trial if we are not already
serving you.


%-W fag Wwr


I













I FALL FL


ANNOUNCED A Paper Read Before
:A Paper Read Before


I have iat returned from my purchasing
trinp and have secured the best and largest

stock o the New York houses. The stock

u daily arriving and I will have on display

min a kew days a beautiful line of early Fall

Ha's. The Ladies are urgently requested


to cal. in and inspect them.


MRS. MINNIE A, BOSTICK

OCALA HOUSE MILLINERY PARLORS



Ftuoius tI jwr Educatloqol Instituotions.

enft If lie The State College for Won)en


Imsd pbuweb


& b4bgf&4ev W9tttlJ'IseB f(- "0
go* "Oprfm6 tI'pfrv xci.nft:c FEL
&V4 Mi~rultural &ad P..daugi,


14ftkg1 fts pIP) "l *-h&i. *Ar 'tab

WY'&&A mad iaiplis* hb h orJall


dowle 4bvr rap*m~-&" %-rv 1a le or


ANJRIEW SLEDD.
P. A-Fa~t


tFlorida Female College.)
Tallahasse, Florida.


A College for Women, without a
parallIl in the south, embracing a
',,leg,- of Liberal Arts; a Normal
S, h(dl. a School of Industrial Arts; a
S botl of Fine Arts offering instruct
Tions in drawing, painting, piano, ripe-
organ. violin, voice culture, elocution
an.l physical culture.
Forty Florida counties and seven
tats retpresented in the enrollment
lat season. Fine new dormitory with
rooms for one hundred and sixty girls,
ju-t complet.,4. Plans for other ex-
io-nihe improvements are already
nii,- For further information or cat-
alwgu,. write to
A. A. MURPHREE,
President.


Rollins College
PL@oDA'S OLDEST COLLEGE
,'*".. A&.-pmy aId4 <-h,<.l. of Mu.,l. Expression. Fine Arts. Domes-
O sd aI&etria l Arn and Buotn--4
4 *nb Halt and tlhir, rnen Jd.-r'-i',ry triw g-ing up; electric lights
tem amd fureweb' ow 4r fa, ul'y jl.pf<'t h-ealth conditions; fine gym-
-m *af th -ts d '-,anw- c.uiirt. >g,:f lI:nk, baseball and basket ball
ftem, hmp6$,, ..f 1 'I .ri4da 'hilt v'a- N..ar!y a quarter of a million dollars
in4,wmopt 9,nv.@ m, '.-rat.- )..larhills available Christian, but unde-
imh~aM?'ata *tame4t f *r
CN&BACTUt CULTURE CONDUCT
SMesw e b- tfltn octbb- r 7 r r catalofues address the President.
Wa. F. BLACKMAN, Ph. D. Winter Park, Florida.





The Breakers by the Sea
CEABIUEZE. FLORIDA.
Wi be ope* Jum 1. uBnder the management of I. M. MABBETTE.
TU base will b caeducted c a higher plane than ever before,
I* m li rvs.'atd M d rfurnistbed. Rooms single or en suite,
Wft w Ntb Mrvat .Ath. Fine fishing and the best surf bath-

am Pawa a dv i. A Trial Solicited.
o. I$ p r y ay M upward. according to location of rooms.
A VLLV SQUIPP9D GARAGE AND LIVERY IN CONNECTION


WHEN THE ROAST
SERVED


I W~~X --


BEEF IS


a re*n,.w,'d interest is awakened in the
1innr. .,silecially if its delightful ap-
*'-arat',- and savory smell indicates
that It is from the Pure Food Market,
fromi h,re all good meats are sup-
plh.d Th fame of our market for
furnishing the finest beef, mutton,
lamb. veal,. poultry and pork is cgn-
atantly growing. Phone your orders
to telephone No. 132.


Pure Food Market,
A I s ti w i i M--


ORENCE


the Ocala Literary Society by
Its Members.


"Of all fairest cities of the earth.
none is as fair as Florence. "Tis a i
gem of purest ray. Search within, I
without, all is enchantment. 'Tis the
past contending with the present, and


in urn acu uas tue mastery.
Madame ILVert. in her Souvenirs of
Travel, has the following to say of
Florence:
"Florence, the Beau Tiful. is :n a
valley shut in by an amphitheater of
mountains, upon whose peaks the'
snow still lingered. Along the road
-ides w-re long lines of blue bills.i
masses of flowing crimson poppies
showing through their midsT.".
She goes on to say: "AAfter having
,our transports examined, we drove
through the narrow streetS to th- Ho-
tel of Great Britain, where our apart-
ments looked out upon the Arno, a
wide. yellow tinted stream, rushing
against the piers of the bridges which
traverse it. An embankment cased
with stone confines it within its time
worn channel, passing directly through
the center of the city. Four bridges I
are built over it, and on one there
are shops of jewelers, precisely like
the Rialto of Venice. Above another i
is a long covered way. where the
Grand Duke can pass from palace to
palace without entering the street."
The streets of Florence are narrow
and are ra-her gloomy irom the som-
bre shadows of the stupendous buildl-
ings rising on either side. These
great palaces are constructed of
. huge. rough stones, with, walls of fab-
Sulous thickness, each house strong
Enough to serve as a fortress in timen
of need. In the heart of the city is
the Piazza of the Grani Duke. with
an immense fountain and a statue of
David. byv Michael Angelo. cno of the
most inferior works of the great
sculptor.
Fronting the square is the Logg.,ia
,ii Lanzi, an open colonnade, where
are seen the celebrated group of ilh-
"Rape of the Sabines," an. the Pr-
sens" of Benvenuto Cellini.
In the Uffizi Palace, or art gallery.
I 'are to be seen many important and.
marvelous works of art. foremost
among which is the "Venus di Medi-
ci." This wondrous statue that en-
chants .the world was found in The
portico of Octavia. and more than
three thousand years ago was deemed
a miracle of beauty, sculptured by
Phidias.
The Tribune, now the home of the
goddess, is of an oval shape, with a
I rich Mosaic thoor and a gorgeously
frescoed dome. The statue is placed in
the center of the room, and near it
are the "Knife Grinders" and "The
Wrestlers,' both marvelous works of
art by unknown sculptors. The stat-
ue of Venus appears much smaller


than the forms of European women.
The statue is not the form of a volup-
tuous beauty, "to win whose love men
would peril life and soul." but is rath-
er of a refined and spiritual loveliness,
delicate, pure andti tender.
On the wall, near the statue, hang
two pictures by Titan. They both
represent Venus in different attitudes.
Here also are Titian's "Bella Donna"
and his "Flora," Michael Angelo's
"Virgin" and his "St. Joseph and the
Infant Christ," which is one of the
very few easel pictures he ever paint-
ed. In this gallery are also several
pictures by Raphael, Guercino's "Syb-
il" and Co'reggia's "Madonna."
One of the most fearful and impres-
sive pictures here is the "Medusa's
Head." by Leonardi de Vinci.
One room of this gallery is devoted
entirely to "Niobe and Her Children."
The figures are seen starting from
their pedestals, as though fEying from


One of


1
i
1
]


ILiclle A, "I Dt'-I i lan i !:t ; iv n'i l-Z ".
great anl inmmortal. by rh.- .v ,'e gir'T
of genius. Truly has Byro"'. aidI:

"In Sanra Cror-'s h ly; p:',.':ncs i-
Ashes which make it oi-r, ,(:s;
which is
E\ en in it.seif an in::.:t;!iiry."'
Some yeal's a ,o. in :n I1iont.as- i
tery in Fl!orence was Iiscovered a
"Last Supper'" by Rah.:eL!. It ha t]
been covered over 1-y a wi:T-\ Ajash of
lime, andti was discover-d liv,: accident.
It is a touching picture, anHt the ,ace
of Christ is angelic, vet semingly
touched with a human feeling of ten-
dlerness as he entwines wili his arm
the form of his "belov,, disciple."
who apparently has fallen ale-Ieep with
his head resting on his Master's bos-
om.
In the Palazzo del Podpsta is to lIe
seen the portrait of Dante. by Giolto.
which was recently also rescued from 1
the whitewash. Richard H. Wildle. of'
our own country, united with sever-
al other persons in inducing the gov-
ernment to permit them to remove th.e
covering of lime at their own expense.
which they did after ove-rcoming many
difficulties; but how -rrat was their
reward!l
The picture is the re'stmblanc of i
the poet before sorrow anl injustice i
had stamped their wrinkle's on his I
face, which is handlsome*, with noble
brow and singularly intellectually
beautiful eyes. :
Near the Ch-urch of Santa Maria at'
Milan is the famous "Last Supper." of
Leonardi da Vinci. This picture was
painted by the Florentine artist in
1493. He was sixteen years in paint-
ing it. This wonderful picture has
attracted more attention and has had
more written concerning it than any
other picture in Europe.. It has met
with sad mischances and time and ill
usage have left their impress, although
many of the figures are perfect and
the head of Christ still glows with a
life-like radiance.
Near the entrance to the Hall of


There':


No Use Arguing


About Millinery!


It will paYy T4' two.r ~too -O*0W
Amd see what woo r, of*-'04
Will Ttwn I42ODCip 'h". *,0 o
m1ost eronul-t- 11le n h
the~n. ?#)I) % .- r- *r;4



AND)INR'~~
Of r~~'.h'H


h.--re.


Low Prices Will Prevail Only During August

MARY AFFLECK
OCALA'S FASHIONABLE MILLINER


On a ~ ~
a


Opposite Postoffice


to be seen several original paintings
by Carlo Voice, besides many great
rooms hung with the finest pictures of
the old masters as wefl as modern
artists.
The Pitti Palace is a ,ast struciture,
built by Lucca Pitti, thk o f)lponfnt anti
rival of th- Medici family, andn is one
of the most famous of 'he Florentine
art galeries. It has a glorious wealth.
of pictures and statuary. The rooms
art, divided into halls, and hoar The
names of The h-athen gois and, goi-
lesses. Tho floors arer smooth Mo-
saics of wood and ,h ceilings arn- all
done in frescoes.. It would be a vain
effort to attempt to ttIl a hunlr ,elth
par- of the Treasures of this stor--
house of art.
In one of the galleries i; Raj'haehls
"Madlonna Della Segiola." which is
one of his loveliest eone-.ptions. Her"
also is Allo)ri's "Ju!ih." his "Death
Scene of Cleopatra" n,: the "'V,ni's"
of Canova.
The house ,f Michaltl A\ngl!,)T in
Florence is still in the piossossion ufl
his descendants. and is r-i.,iiously
kept precisely as he l-ft r. whent
borne to his last resting place. '
In one of the faded salons of the
Palazzo Veceh.io is a prtraiT of Bi-
anco Capell, and upon he walls art
recoridedt the Triumphs of he. Mh*. i'i
in the wars with rh,- Fliorentines.
Besides thes-'s famous colle-rions.
the city aboun:Is in g:all ri,,s, mris'-
urns and( choice works )of al.
The churches of Florence ari- ni-
merous. In Santa Croce-the \VVsr -
mninster Abbey of Florenc'-;ar' thel
magnificent tonml)s of Mi(hael An,'(.)o.
('q I i iJ zAIfl r i-.'1 n. 1 1 ) 1 -1 T 1 11-1 I


4A I


*1
* "I
S.


as


MclVER A MOCOIY

FURNITURE DEALRMS


WE CARRY EVERYTHING IN T H r


House Furnishings
Rugs, Art Squares and Mattings.

Bed Room Suits
In Mahogany, Birch, Birdsey.
Maple and Oak.

Mission Furniture
In all the different finishes


Parlor Suits
In Leather. Up0#oiotev. ad m-

'Dining Room Suits
of all kind--Mefti'osnd*y &

China and Crockery
Complete .n-D-0ennr aoe o*
Odd P*.co


All Kinds of Bed and Table Linens, Lace Lurtains. Poe crs
and Upholstering Goods
Heaters, Ran&es, Cook Stove.
Full Line of Up-to-date Pictures, franimI and iinfr;u,,.. ,.' p&
ture Mouldings. Futill to,-'k ,,f

Farm and Turpentine Wagons, Bgiel HNrmn a Sadis
Exclusive sale of the best wagon on earth- ti- "itu.blphair
And carry the very best line of -igh (Grale. BHugi.c an.n, ,rrag


,lldi, Brick, Lim., Cement. ". t.r m .
Building Hair, Lath, Shingil. Points 0
Muterili Flintkote Roofing, O-
*IIULeH!IUI w^ ^ an~.s Ul.
White Lead, Varnith,. i'.Oil
\Vall Paper. Alabastine andi Magntt. \%.'i i'&,,,.
and give us a trial. i..We will not be under ,|I. an4 Wt .,,
Molver & MAokey.


ir~d


OCALA, FLA.


EARL


MILLI2NERY


9 1 wI
r

*


4 f I


L I ml


I


FLORIDA'S FAVORITE MAIL ORDER E R I'f:


G. D. HOGAN
Av% -


r


p
lb"


SOUR SOLE PURPOSE
5--

:-.Is to m ako *hf ii ,'*" *
benefit to the (omn,. n!. n '
:::; vantage to e-vry nmaC r. .
you iin parti<'uir
:. We offer ovryv f.,-i.',' n--
with conservative btankirir I'
^i business to accomn.-'!A -f t" U -
:X:. W e invite ytii to, j, '' Z l i d(
:. ;list of sarisi.- ,>*" n.'-
X..


|COMMERCIAL BANK
.. .. .
^ ^:' : ^:.::::^:::"*:^v*^ :::y*::::** ::** ^^<:^ **
::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::: ::. .. .


r.I


Ihff so


Gamoville Irif'ri :4


6 0












ST N L CION AND OTHER, BRIGHT Pd ELECTION IN MAINE WAR IS STARTED ON CIGAR !THE BRYAN AND KERN CAMP
f--- IIi IvTS-- FRAUDS iFN
,..-. ~.. ~ '~ I TPortland, M?.. Sept. 14.-The repub-1
WV I, .".The.. r ',, Tb. paragraphpr of the Atlanta licans carried Maine today by abo,-t Philadelphia. Sept. 14.-With thie Ocala Banner..............$
MW* W L..-.r' t&. Ohi o''- lr'irutiat io rpiponsible for the follow- '8000 plurality, as against 26.816 in the entering of a sweeping induction in George MacKay............
#r tbig *f'e'vToi.e40, .,&I. It ~~~A -(~.Ih t
,, r,.-,,.,,I. ,-,,, .. 1 ;, 'last presidential year and 8064 in the United States circuit court, re- R. A. Burford............
rr*ba ,i'.-. .,,'r,,,o. 'i' h'. 1' Hn.. Murphy now sees the wisdom 1896. Late tonight returns from 4681 straining the use of the. name "Key Wm. Hocker..............
r a.-.-*.. l'aJ .... ,W n lr- ei.ing thie bri Ige until he out of 519 cities, towns and planta-' West" in connection with cigars not E. P. Thagard............
Am ,in co.nction


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Ca 1. 9
9-4.. 55
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5.~;'he.
lo)of 1'
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Ir 1'. EIlls e'om t, it ;tions in the state gave for governor: made in that city, has begun a gen- IE. L. Parr................iio i
h,,ht-r ,T(f r 0 0 i Bert M. Fernald of Poland. republi- eral campaign against the practice Baxter Cam...... ......l...1 ",
far?,..r'. l: Hrman Ri.ijtr says that Bryan has can. 72.117. of misbranding cigars. The injunc- S. H. Martin............... 1 ',) ';ra,
alr dal) got 'he* wo*st-and he is very Obadiah Gardiner of Rockland dem- tion was obtained by the Key WVesz J. G. Ferguson... ......... l) a, (
N 1-r '.. r.- g' w-, abority ocrat. 64.993. Cigar Manufacturers' Association, and G. A. Nash......... ..... 1 *" '
u Whi'..hu In' I 1904 the same places gave 75.334 which is determined to stop the prac- Geo. C. Pasteur.......... "Ai"
^ -, .m ,, W'- ha.l won lred where thes- for Gov. Cobb. republican, and 49.416 tiCe of calling cigars "Key West" un- T. W. Troxler............. ,, , ')
a'- :.--r. n, --n h.', car-., from and now it has for Davis. democrat. The missing less they are in fact made in Key J. J. Gerig...... ......... T'
,, ,.a, *,. j -..i,,..l tha' th*" king of Spain has i towns, which are small, four years West, Fla. W. P. Edwards. .......... ..i .",.,
a ih 0.-1,1- onW- ago, cast 1Ce,:) republican votes and The injunction just issued is very Joseph Bell.............. l,) 'h-
1. .. 0 730 democratic. The republicans car- broad in its terms, and restrains the T. E. Pasteur.............. I,) Pror
i ro,-r has "come out for Bryan and tried all four congressional districts defendant "from in any way. manner C. C. Carroll... ............ ,*, pr.
1 ..'.** .' ra,.' "r.k it-tting We infer that he by about the usual pluralities, orform directly or indirectly, whether W. W. Clyatt............... ., and
-- n *a,',* .- ,- .",n , :,ops)..d to Mr. Hughes. The legislature will be safely re- by means of labels, brands, marking Asher Frank............ 1 *, 'w.
* r T ... *, * *publican in both branches, on boxes, word of mouth, or other-; Henry Sistrunk............ 1 ,n) .. .V. >, <. ha. fallen into the. The vote was the heaviest since wise making use of the words 'Key v A. J. Brigance........... a.*.
.*. .* '. :- ,' .( r -n-my at last He ha.s IS. running well up to 14,",.",. The West.' and any and all colorable im- C. H. Lloyd............. l... **
DO or. *--. *. ;,. r- i;, i'-i t, t ,r w'e a book. gains, however, wer, mainly by the stations thereof, in connection with L. P. Miller... ....... . I,, ',
* democratst. th,- par:y vote increasing the sale or offering for sale of cigars J. P. Phillips. ........... :.
: '.. : ,.z.."v ha- hlialf ay encircle 1 more than l:'.,O over that of 1904. which are not in truth and in fact Free Trade-... ........ . i .., i:e
"1, ,.*,';: .:," ,,' .,Ausralia. but t;., while the republicans fell off about made in Key West, Fla.: and from J. C. Boozer............. ,* ':
S *., nrr is rapidly at-| 2. The republican plurality is the passing off or attempting to pass off J. M. Tison........... 1 *' '"
"" .P ....e,, .a, ,ran!pluralityriisthae i ofy a.-M.., ....... ... ... .
;, ,.,, ''..s \smalles, recorded in a presidential cigars not in truth and in fact made I Henry Gordon ..... ....... l **, '
* year in rwnvy-flve years. The two in Key West. Fla.. as and for Key L. N. Green.............. l. .*** .-
\I .-. ,',-inat- democrat who partie.- split even in the twenty cit- West cigars." C. L. Bittinger.. ..... .., ..:, t
F .R. : **.r. ....,- mi,- .-%.n- of success this ies. each capturing ten. The voting An Attorney's Statement Dr. Dan Morgan Smith 1 ,,, '
S. ,--- *;";1, -I I :. t :.m- during the ia._ i was particularly heavy in the rural Mr. S. R. Perry, of the law firm of; Mrs. Dan Morgan Smith.. .. 1 ,), ;.
S deca districts, where the democrats, large- Steuart & Steuart. 60 Wall street. i L. F. Ballard ... ........
6 ly through the popularity of Mr. Gar- New York. counsel for the Key Wes W. D. Carnm... ... . .*,. 5I '
T, T,... '... k r-,ports ell u; that "ou:-, diner among *he farmers, made great manufacturers in the Philadelphia E. S. Grace. Citronelle. .1 ,, ,,r ,
S- :t ,.,--- r.- kot WVhich mpans that the sheep The result., wlich was much closer "The defendants in this case are j J. P. Galloway......... 1.0. .. 1
o Tao -.-': %hti-arini one another, than any of The republican leaders! only one of many manufacturers and, M. Atkinson........... 1 00
,,. j 'had anticipated, showed not only the dealers who make a practice of mis- Will T. Gary........... t 'o i,-r
S*.... A i' -;" aainst old Ben Butler, in-' warmth of the contest but the popu- branding cigars and of substitutin'i J. H. Brinson... a.. ..... 1 ,)., ,v,
S: -"...* :., *i7 ha just been dis- clarity of Mr. Gardiner throughout the weeds of all kinds for the Key West W. H. Clark. Jr. ....... l ,*,
..., . :: -.- Th.. d.-Trict attorney nas i state, in the (ities as well as in the made product. Owing to climatic, at- Capt. W. L. Ditto... 1 ,, tb.
,. -,.. ft discovered that Old Spoons has rural districts where his fame as tha mospheric and other favoring condi- L. S. Light. Reddick ....... l ,0 -.Mi
-. Iai> 4i- is:t debt. head of the Grange proved a great tions. Key West, Fla., has exceptional T
S, vote-getter, advantages for the manufacture of MEMBERS OF THE NEX' LEOIt- i^
4 ,.'. "., ( .:', ** \"'r is s..id: to have br):.- Th* republicans were defensive all cigars, and the output of the genuine i atr r
*.y. , r..,'r-.4 with his fly- throughh the campaign, seeking to hold Key West product is now about 1).- strict 1-J. He Milan
,n .. .. .... ....District 1--J. H. B. W 1l~ .M la :"
,. *.. n, ':., h:.- ,:;" of course this does the state by the usual plurality by an- 0)0.0000 cigars a year. Many times District 2-John S. Beard. P-na- ''
,. ...- i' *. r l'. :ias broken the rec- swering the various democratic argu- that number of cigars are. however. 'cola. .,
'. 1 ... 'rid ment. which wpre mainly for submis- sold as 'Key West.' and it is that District 3-William W V 1o'i-nov F-
9 S S Isio ~' he '~~' 1.trad rlenr ~to DeFuniak Springs.
S sion o"f the prohibitory law. taxation fraud that our clients intend to stop. District 4-Theop West. M nn
.. -. r.;ilo.iwi having refuse, i of the wild landls an,! reform in ad- Smokers can partly protect them- District 5-R. F. Horsfori .,,, ',,.
"- ::'. *:-. Ne.w .JIrsI railroad corn- miuistrative p'>thodls-. But little was selves by observing on the bottom of Mills.
I I
S--', -;. .1:. ,,,s,,;'-vation -nine for use; said o: no'i ;rail issues. although the the box the name of t0e stare in District 6-J. E. Broorme. Q-naev ,.
'r. ,)/ c:.arZ:-. th- commission has de- ropui;iicans h::-)uzh o;.:ts-et speakers! which their cigars are made. [f not Listrict 7-D. H. Sloan. I.ikeu. .,..
"- ~ ~~~District S-J. W\. H~mt,-r--,n l.ll
,. ', ..,- a microscope. s<,h" var':-i.,s points to bring such | male in a Florida factory a cigar ev- hassee. -J Hnl '
sub.'cts tc he attention of the peo-' identlty cannot be a 'K-y esr" District 9-G. W. Dayton. D. C


"ALLOWAV-404

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*. .'. -". : :- a1l stirred up, like a pie District 1,-C. L. Le eg ,t. (;r,-,n
.., 1- ,, tiase sh-h owes a bil- Local iS.u,-. how-ver. i)ro)ved more The Boston Globe errs in likening vIle.
). 1 tiatrT--r dollars. wh-reas popular and in the last days of the Mr. Foraker to Achiles sulking in h District ll-D. C Mc llen. Tixrn
'A* -.i., ar n:uch evry y-ear whL-n campaignn the-y joined with their op- tent. He much more resembles a cap- Dip*.rict 2-E. L. Cottrli. Odw
--"- -- '. a: (':ci congress is working.. pouenS in discussing them and in do- tured pale face among blood thirsty District 1,-F. M. Hudson. Miami
NACS I AM AS gOI1LED * ing so strongly defend',d the so-called Indians willing to do anything to re- District 14-E. R. Cone. I.ak- Cly
,)-. .,f th- rival managers who is; Sturgis law. and urged the voters to tain his scalp.-Louisville Courier- District 15-T Davis Frn.ni.
t i. ;*:ni or. "Th- D,vil" in New York support its stringent methods in the Journal. aL
"-* .,, ~ ,,* *: 'I- e-..-i'lih commandment. W,1 tion. The result of hard werk by par- An event of world-wide interest was Oak.
,* A- L._ !.- ,,f',r. w4.l-red how it read in ty managers and speakers on both the 80th birthday anniversary of; Distct 18-H. H Buckman. Jack
~~, ~h..a'rcal irls -sides was a 1:';ge increase in the vote. Count Tolstoi the Russian reformer. District 19L. C Ma Ord '
,..^ .. ,. "~ nearly iL,',, g going to the polls. Wednesday. Departments of the Rus-1 District 20-D. H Baker. Oran<*
,* ., ..1 Th.- man who attempted to assa.s- The exact wiuralities of the repub- sian government and the Russian Home.
IDistrict 21--J A William. Cetar
S... n -tna- th.,. s.itan of Turkey thre- lican cnlidal 's for congress will not l church promulgated orders against.
* .. ,, '' a* > t >.ir- azo. has just been arrested. H"' be known for several days. The legis- any celebration of the event. District 22-William M. Girardla:,:.
,.ni g* o,- ath.<, I ill proably be compelled to run f)" laturp will I'rbabl have an increas- Monticello.
,. .. **. :.,: i rei.iriT when the constitutional re- ed democratic representation. The Ocala Banner is mistaken in District 23-I. N. WIthr. Lalyi
S, .* m, s w-ll e.ablished. Mr Bryan Gratified saying that the late Capt. John M. District 24-W. Hun" Harr,. K.v
q *, f? \. \I \ Baltimior,. Sept. 14.-William J.. Taylor was the father of Chief Jus- West.
, . .. H.t, :,,-inat- that the people of Bryan was shown the Associated Fenwick Talor He was a District 25-Bul Cook. Chply
,t* 9' b l'~ '. ~'r~j ~ otified ttice R. Fenwick Taylor. He was a Dsrc 6E .Cil iak
,, . ,, I .,- ,,..r.a 4r-- notifoid in time that it Press bulletins regarding the resultsi brother of the chief justicoe.-Gaines- Dstrict 27-Joseph H Humpry.
,. .- r .. .. '- .*',:-',,,.iry !o vote for electors andt of the Maine election tonight. He ville Sun. Bradentown.
,. : ". ,' .itr.-'io. for the presidential can- said: "I am very much gratified ati District 2--Frank W S:n... N,w
, \ .i.ia'.. N Mr Br-own has save d us the returns tr.m Maine. They indi- Charles Kingley sas that the age Smyrna.
, , ,",'n' :nakinz an egregious blunder, cate that the rend -oward the dem- valr is never st s on District 2t--W E. Haker M.lp)>.
1 ..~.. ~ NIGT of chivalry is never past so long as District "it_. H M \i.*
^ .. <- ^ |~~~~~~~~ocratic party extendls over the whole;'^,. ^^urde~do o <'- i
S.. RIDERS" NOW AFTERy exens over the whole there is a wrong left unredressed on per.
.,n,-., .Rcountry. they encourage democrats to earth, or a man or woman .eft to say District 31-L. W Zl'u. Sn \t.
., -. .9 ,,,t ,, COTTON PLANTERS believe that victory in November is will redress that wrong or spend tine.
,. afre my life in t at em t District 2-H H M,.<'rfarv
,, ,.cer tain. my life in the attempt." "
t,1, ".-ot. a;-c SdIi: 1.--"Y:u are' Galnesville.
H! 1 r c n f sn ti
** *"*i* **; * .-op ou gin at!(
.,'.,-, i ,.i : >, *-i J unil further no- The s::'an-ek7t complaint in the di- A man was arrested in Fort Worth. Representatives
"* ** " "' ",, ',\..,, ^ t ..T>..ii,,s. i,, fr, ni, vorce courts noted for some tim_1 is Tex.. the other dday charged with ,tn- AlashuaeS. th. rotrt-r. T A, | .
.. .,,. ,,,.,a:n,! cls,. for wt intend that of a wo-ala who wants to I rowing a newspaper that had been -
. ha ,. ,,hit' rigbs'"" her h-usband because h- won't dye left for a subscriber in front of his Brevard-Stewa
C"Bearlh-u-tewa~ Frtn
S, 1 4 . . .. ,I This v,,Tio' has been postd on cot- his red hair to match the new !urni- door. The fine was assessed at $1 and Calhoun-E. rtnr
S .': n g throuh.t the cotton belt. ture. The alimony should be costs or a total of $ 0 trusE ,a
,., ,,. ,, : ,, ,ani i, rtaride.i as a tororunnner of and gratefully paid by thie husband of ,ayo,"
I'~~~l t1 We will sell you tb.a asiastac-Chas (razor
n* ,a organization similar to the Ken-I such a wife. Some men have no ar-i We will sell you a first class razor Columbia-John W Hrch"r J
.-, , .. ,,. ,- tistic tendencies. [for $2.50, and guarantee it to be first Hodges.
u. ght riders Simon Lehman.tts Dade-Geo 0 Btlr
*-' sof the largest planters. has receiv.- class. Use it for thirty days, and if DeSoto-J H Brown
I M! ,.. fl-tin ,-,i letters warning him against any Thomas Hisgen and John Temple you are not satisfied, return it and get Duval-I. L Farris. Frank E (he-'
p, ,,-- hn .,,,. s. san' ,o atTmpt to gin cotton. In some dis- Graves. candidates respectively for your money back. The Corner Dru Esca mbia-C. L. -Vigin. Joa P
,8 ,hat ,., .' r" 1 1.A'- 14 o, dio tricts planters are distressed, and the presidency and vice presidency Store. 7-24-tfw. Stokes. R. L. Moor'
-0 of theindependece party.spokeroi
h t... ". *" ,,"i.l.nt Nor hae called on authorities for protec- of the independence party, spoke on Gadsden-J. W Mahaffy I W
,, '.,. ., to I fAr or ne tion oft homes. Complete demolish- Tuesday night in Chattanooga. Tenn..' A highly 'ccessful camera hunt of Shepard.
Sn hr n is othratened ofthegilto a largest audi-nce The speakers whales has been conducted by the Hamilton-L. C. Register. .1 W By
*..^rs ", .-. h- !,,^. ,ir>nx %humen' is threatened of the gins ot to a large audi ne.e.... The speae Is ...... ... ,,. % num.


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T"9 MINWLIE CAS
1 I MWsuit of John A. Graham
4 NUstee county against Editor
Sof tbe Tallahasm-ee Sun. in ] B
i a eang of venue was granted
Mamie to Polk. has beense
w trial an Wu of the ounty court to convey'
Or that putrpor Tb' ftial will a ,a'-
S ft a gr,-at deal of interest, not onl:. 0
qM arrouut of the wi,.-' notoriety that 4 n
Ins Im -s4..n to the cape' through
No rvwS. loit 4)on account of h
r b array l(it ,'rimnlnt cwfsenll 4'! iA
on o-arb sid The following op
20 of Jurot ahas to-'n Irawn frinI
S6k6 the PSanol rf( the trial Cill I)
2 eup T P. 'arl...nt..r. J. I Py-.E
ft IM *. \" I. R,. R ri I Frank l1r. an .1 1) 1,,)r-.. (,.--,i
^t. Frank ]'a wholesale Grocers, Oca
S. N Griffin C NI Sti.`ihtui. %i(40^t
Sftmpl.lo M1 \ Rdtiti-,,n. M.a HM'i -
i .--lirtow ('(u"'- r Intormant I "
7r1 "-eim rit< ooIHtv Tall-Oauins4641 IV> sib-
th e #- tt a N* % ntliti-l*1.'. hass ii;ad -
@tpS fair.-r nr and uimrT hon,-likt, an,!
uftiliar thai anr* i soutkrn country'
w ba ..-t ,-,n It i. a f.no rolling
0mtr) with high gren hills and F FO
deep and twau'iful clear I L C )
b h etks. Umpe,.ting In 4oni, faint ,l-
w that part of Berkshire county in o
3m1 butw.ts. wbhr* the undulations
o tr land first commence. Berk- A F O LIFE
Mrwp county, without Its winter. I T -E L F
-tid certainly be paradise enough
w almi s any man or woman, and
1. to something like it. The soil, as
agespi I thing. is strong and rich.
"I"' ""^ "- Send us your orders. We handle the old Reliable B
We give the opinion of an experienced Syeh
mihrm aegriculturist by whose side 1 '
e rde up and down the e hills and _
vaMWs: '"Clay, well mixed with sand dow
Sdisintegrated- BALLADS OBELISK AND NELL
aIMS9." "sucb a soil might grow
a _t anythlng."-Mrs. Harriet
SweebeStowe.
ROUGH ON CANNON No second Grade, But the very best, PRICE and UAL
Mr. Cannon does not always observe m-
e decncies of life. Years ago he P_
mWe a speech in the house, in the
b caring of ladies filling the galleries,
S t could not be printed in the Con- M '
grawkna) Record or even in the dP"-_
oreeni-te~ CANNED PEACHES
i nw nml. The Indecency of his d N
M Pould not be shown by re- .A1A
Irducinag it. It had to be shown by W
St and dashes indicating omissions.
Steplcoguess wa it New Crop Georgia Elbertas, 2 and 3 pound cans Ta
mestatlves o/' 60.000,000 people and '
h the bearing of modest women that
: -- too vile to print. He became 2 an 3 p u P Pc
tw. throughout the land as -Dirty canS
*fckth Cannoe" and was defeated in ^
; i ce for comgress.-Times-Unlon. ^*.
r Ocala, through the Banner, express* <- ________________________________
a cosdltio of serene contentment
[ tt Is at Idyllic. "No speck of .
t *-ieO the skyline," says the Ban- a
in-. sort of" don't care," Eva|4 -" I T 1 rU 1 T 0 1


'llagsy tslistonthat may avoid[
, -u-rvp -ar nLoan lennessee irisn You
MOMet=4st t l ~,but Is W m ga
ho alt "prufres and militate M-
i nmt a healthy development. OB- 40-
ambt is freuently another name dl-
We pe O-'s case In 150 pound Sacks, ORDER QUICK
f met aa b" as that-TOpa Tab- A-

SHOT ON THE SPOT
S., --" JUST ARRIVED Car Pure Bran and Shorts in 100 1
ttem ays n ummuzzled dog
I Wt m Othe spot in Ocala, 6
S.leavessgus o Purina, Scratch Feed Oats and Corn
Ifh hdeisWoless"yaller.- -- uS ateedOa
OI tf a dot has not a spot
As a mmark for a load of lead, -
W ey ot aim to hit his breast,
Or just shoot him in the head?
-W. E. P., in Times-Union.
That noted newspaper man, Jesse
Srs ,for yearsthe city editor of Lets have your orders for Wash Boards and Axe Handles
te 00tsille Bun, has deserted the -
swpae fraternity to enter the ser-
3*o ha. ,ecaired tan apoientment. to livery and Prices Second tonoe
lke of the Vaited States government.
Be bw rec ived an appointment to dpYr lIU1r^3^VUAUI 1AC


a, Fla. I

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